University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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GEN. 378 J335 1947
MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Genealogy 8. Local History Branch
317 w. Highway 24 G E
Independence, MO 64050
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Smmegfam af '47
Dr. Larry Calkins
IAYHAWKER M.D. OF '47
,ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
ASSISTING STAFF N
Dr. Bud Stockton
More things are Wrought by prayer than this World dreams at.
UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
39th and Rainbow
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HE KANSAS STATE LEGISLATURE passed an act in 1864 providing for a state university
which was to include a school of medicine. The University of Kansas was opened at
Lawrence in 1866. The school of medicine, offering two years of medical instruction, was
organized in 1899. Dr. Simeon B. Bell, in 1900, donated approximately five acres of land
in Rosedale fnow Kansas City, Kansasl, and money for a total value of 580,000 to the
University of Kansas to build and equip an institution to be called the Eleanor Taylor
Bell Memorial Hospital, in memory of his wife. ln 1905 three proprietory medical schools,
-the Kansas City Medical College and the Medicochirurgical College of Kansas City,
Missouri, and the College of Physicians and.Surgeons of Kansas City, Kansas-were merged
with the University- of Kansas Medical School. A four-year medical course was then offered
under the direction of the University of Kansas. ln 1913 the Kansas Medical College of
Topeka, Kansas, was also merged with the University of Kansas School of Medicine.
The first buildings, provided by Dr. Bell, were erected on the land in Rosedale and
were occupied by the University of Kansas School of Medicine in Ianuary, 1907. A new
hospital costing 550,000 was erected in 1913. A dispensary was added to the plant in 1916.
Through a combination of gifts from alumni and friends of the School of Medicine,
appropriation from the state and from Kansas City, Kansas a new site of fifteen acres,
situated about one mile south of the old location was purchased in 1920. The first unit of
a hospital was completed on the new site in 1924. The nurses' home and a ward building J
were completed in 1929. Since 1934 seven new buildings have been added. In 1934 the Board of Regents renamed the collective buildings The University of Kan-
sas Hospitals. Bell Memorial Hospital was retained in parenthesis. The first buildings erect-
ed on the land donated by Dr. Bell are called .the Eleanor Taylor Bell Memorial Hospital,
and now serve as the tuberculosis and the psychiatric units of the hospital.
. CLINICAL RESOURCES .
The University of Kansas Hospitals have a bed capacity of 400, including 20 bassinets. lt is approved by the Ameri-
can College of Surgeons and the American Hospital Association. ln 1944 the daily average number of patients was
308. The hospitals are equipped to care for medical, surgical, pediatric, obstetrical, gynecological, orthopedic, psychiatric,
ancl tuberculosis patientsq '
The Children's Pavilion, recently occupied, has a capacity of 100 beds, including an isolation unit for contagious
The Hixon Laboratory for Medical Research is a new modern brick building that is excellently equipped to provide
research opportunities for the hospital staff as well as members of the medical school faculty and of the student body.
ltalso provides facilities for advanced study in the laboratory and clinical sciences. The third floor, beautifully furnished,
provides a large classroom and includes an excellent library of medical history and museum of medical art.
The Clinic Building is a new modern four story brick building. This unit provides a nutrition clinic, drug room,
laboratory, lecture room, waiting room and consultation rooms, examining rooms, a dental clinic, social service rooms
and diagnostic rooms. The entire ground floor of this building is occupied by the dietary department, offices, dining
rooms, kitchens, storeroom and ice boxes.
The Eleanor Taylor Bell Memorial Hospital is the tuberculosis and psychiatric division of this plant. It represents
a small unit of 60 beds, quartered in the old dispensary building that has been recently remodeled.
We hope in the years to come, while looking
back over the past and recalling our search for
Knowledge, that this book will bring to each ot you
a recollection ot your trials and tribulations through-
out medical school.
y lt has been our sincere desire to portray within
these pages the many events ot the past, and may ,
we always strive to understand and serve our tel-
lowman. We hope this- -Annual will bring back
memories oi the humorous aswell as the serious
side of the years ot '46 and '47. l
70 Semcm mf '47
When you come to the end of the struggle for self
and the world makes you king for a day,
lust go to the mirror and look at yourself
and see what that guy has to say. A
lt isn't your father, your mother or wife
whose judgement upon you must pass,
The fellow whose verdict means most in your life
is the guy who looks back from the glass.
He's the fellow to please, never mind all the rest,
for he's with you clear to the end, ,
And you'Ve passed your most difficult' and dangerous task
if the guy in the glass is your friend. i
Yes, you may be lack Horner and chisel a plum,
and think you're a wonderful guy.
But the guy in the glass says you're only a bum
if you can't look him straight in the eye.
You may fool most of the people in your pathway of life
and get pats on the back as you pass, y
But your final reward will loe heartaches and tears
if you've cheated the guy in the glass.
The courage We desire and prize is not
the courage to die decently, but to live
Manfully - Carlyle.
fcaqafn Q ' 000041-f94f5l
DR. RALPH H. MAIOR
The death of Logan Clendening on lanuary 31, 1945,
removes one of the most colorful and picturesque figures
from American medicine. No one who met or talked to
him ever forgot him, and few who only saw him ever
failed to remember him. A tall, handsome man, straight
but ample of girth, he produced always the impression
of vigor, health and good spirits. A born raconteur with
histrionic ability that made him in his younger days an
outstanding amateur actor, his stories and anecdotes,
whether recounted at a dinner party, in a classroom, or
at a medical meeting, were invariably hailed with gales
of laughter. An equally good listener, he was keenly
perceptive of humor and had the unusual gift of initiat-
ing laughter, so that many speakers whose humor was not
immediately effective were grateful to him for his infecti-
ous appreciation. Clendening was at his best as a
raconteur at the table and, as was said of MacDonald,
Wherever he sat,.there was the head of the table.
Logan Clendening waslborn in Kansas City , Missouri,
on May 25, 1884, the son of Edwin McKaig Clendening,
a prominent citizen, and his wife, Lide Logan. The Clen-
denings were Scotch, and the original 'settler in America,
a staunch lacobite, left Scotland after the downfall of
lames Il. Logan Clendening related thatas a boy, his
most vivid memory of his grandfather was on lune 10th
of each year when the old gentelman, wearing a white
rose in his buttonhole, walked up and down the street
swinging his cane and vowing confusion to the Han-
overian usurpers. Logan Clendening was educated in
the public schools of Kansas City, Missouri, at the Uni-
versity of Michigan, and at the University of Kansas where
he obtained his M.D. in 1907. He then studied and travel-
led abroad, visiting the principal medical centers in Eng-
land, Scotland, and on the Continent. He began the
practice of medicine in Kansas City and, in 1914, married
Dorothy Hixon, a woman of unusual talent 'and ability,
who encouraged his growing historical and cultural inter-
ests. She was his constant companion on his numerous
trips abroad and at home, for he early developed' a
passion for visiting the shrines of medical heroes and
viewing the scenes of their triumphs, a passion for visiting
the shrines of medical heroes and viewing the scenes
of their triumps, a passion which led him over all Europe,
Northern Africa and over both North and South America.
1917, Clendening was commissioned major in the
medical corps and served for two years as chief of the
medical service at the base hospital of Fort Sam Houston.
Returning to Kansas City, he was appointed instructor in
Medicine at the University of Kansas and threw himself
with great enthusiasm into the teaching of medical stu-
dents, particularly physical diagnosis, a subject which
fascinated him throughout his entire medical career. His
WORKBOOK IN ELEMENTARY DIAGNOSIS, published
first in 1938, is a brief outline of the course he taught
for so many years. He was fond of quoting Osler to the
effect that many correct diagnoses were based primarily
on acute observation. "You recognize instantly what you
have seen before," he would emphasize. "The process
of reasoning is often only to defend your diagnosis before
others who see less clearly. The Augenblicksdiagnose of
Traube has nothing in common with snap diagnoses."
It is difficult 3-to estimate at just what time the virus
of collecting books and pursuing medical history entered
his veins. His paper on "Centenary of the Stethoscope",
published in the lournal of the Missouri State Medical
Association in 1920, is apparently his first purely historical
contribution and was inspired in great measure by his
infatuation with physical diagnosis. 4
His first medical work, Modern Methods of Treatment,
appeared in 1924. This work was not a dry-as-dust com-
pilation of materiamedica, indications, contraindications
and dosages, but was filled with interesting bits of medi-
cal history, amusing anecdotes, and sound common
sense. It was an eminently readable' medical text and
interested the reader while it informed him. lt has passed
through eight editions. '
'This book fell into the hands of the well-known Henry
Mencken, who read it with great interest. Mencken had
long wantedisome doctor to write a medical book telling
the American people just how their various organs were
built and how they worked. Clendening seemed to be
the man for the job. Mencken visited Clendening and
explained the plan he and Alfred Knopf had in mind, but
Clendening clemurred and protested his inability to write
such a book. Later, with encouragement of his wife, he
sketched an outline of such a book and wrote the first
chapter. The other chapters, as he expressed it, rolled
off his pen, and in 1927 The Human Body appeared. This
work was arf instantaneous success, and more than half
a million copies have been sold. "
Clendening shortly afterwards was urged to write
a daily column on health advice. After long deliberation,
he accepted. It was a hard decision. He felt that any
physician writing a daily column should not engage in
private practice, and he dreaded the loss of a profession-
al life which was at once exacting, interesting and ad-
venturous. From the first his column was a great success
and, at the time of his death, appeared in 383 daily news-
papers with a combined circulation of 25 million. His
column, interesting, informative, and sparkling with wit
and anecdote, was filled with homely philososphy and
common horse sense.
Although Clendening withdrew from private practice,
he did not withdraw from the practice of medicine. He
worked harder in the dispensary than ever before. He
initiated generation after generation of medical students
into the mysteries of physical diagnosis, and no students
ever slept or even dozed during his demonstrations of
gastric lavage orl of abdominal paracentesis.
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With more leisure and increased means, he was now
able as never before to gratify his passion for medical
history. He soon assembled one of the finest private
collections in the country of old medical books, which
was at once the despair and envy of his bibliophilic
friends. ln 1939, Mrs. Clendening presented to the Uni-
versity of Kansas the Hixon Laboratory, one floor of which
housed this library and was devoted to medical history,
fulfilling a dream of Clendening. Medical history was
now established as a regular course in the medical school
of the University of Kansas and during the first year,
Doctors Sanford Larkey, lohn E. Fulton, Henry E. Sigerist,
and Chauncey Leake spoke to the medical students as
guest lecturers. A description of this library and the de-
partment of medical history appeared in the Bulletin of
the History of Medicine, May , 1940. In 1942 Clendening
was elected vice-president of the American Association of
the History of Medicine and became president on the
death Dr. Iabez Elliott. He also organized the Ouivira
Medical Society, composed of physicians in the Kansas
City area who were interested in the history of medicine.
This society became a constituent member of the Ameri-
In addition to the books already mentioned, Clenden-
ing published THE CARE AND FEEING OF ADULTS, 1931,
BEHIND THE DOCTOR, 1933, and SOURCE BOOK OF
MEDICAL HISTORY, 1942, a voluminous and scholarly
work which should be in the library of all physicians
interested in medical history.
Clendening's interest in books and literature extended
beyond the range of medical writers. He was intensely
interested in the Shakespeare-Bacon controversy and at
one ,timer had a very complete bibliographical collection
on the subject. He was an avid reader of Dickens and
possessed a fine collection of Dickensiana. In his inter-
esting and amusing A HANDBOOK TO PICKWICK
PAPERS, 1936, he described a trip to the various inns and
the countryside visited by Pickwick on his memorable
journey. During the last years of his life he became much
interested in philosophy and often lamented that he had
begun serious reading of Plato first in his fifties when
he should have commenced it in his twenties. For two
years preceding his death, Clendening gave a course in
logic as applied to medicine, and he planned some writ-
ings on this subject. Logan Clendening was a man of
intense convictions and was never hesitant about express-
ing them. Yet he rarely wounded his opponent in a
verbal encounter and even those upon whom he turned
tables usually joined in the laughter at their own expense.
He ,carefully separated individuals and causes, never
damning individuals for supporting causes of which he
did not approve, or damning causes because' he did not
like their champions. His wit was proverbial among his
friends, but it did not have a sting or an unpleasant after-
taste. He was essentially tender and kindhearted and
the carnage and destruction of the present war brought
on moods of deep depression. This was reflected in his
column for Christmas 1943, in which he stressed the
mockery of the words "peace on earth, good will to men"
and closed with the thought that his profession had lived
up'to the Words of the Master and was binding the
wounds of friends and foes alike. Few mothers with sons
in the service could read it with dry eyes or without a
lump in the throat.
Logan Clendening will never be forgotten by his
friends. As for his enemies, I don't believe he had any.
Generations of past students of the University of Kansas
will always remember him, and future students will find
evidences of him everywhere. His entire professional life
was spent in the service of his Alma Mater and it never
had a more loyal son. This article appeared in the Bul-
letin of History of Medicine, Vol. 18, page 199-206, July
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Life is short and the Art is long."
' CLENDEN ING CLASSROOM
DR. ARTHUR E. HERTZLER
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Dr. Arthur Emanuel Hertzler, surgeon, born at West
Point, Iowa, Iuly 25, 1870, S. Daniel and Hannah Krehbiel
Hertzler. His forebears had been residents of Southern
Bavaria, Swiss border for 400 years, source unknown. In
1833 they migrated to Butler County, Ohio, then to West
Point: Township, Lee Co., Iowa, in 1839, along with other
Mennonites from southern Bavaria. His mother, Hannah
Krehbiel was the first Mennonite child born west of the
Mississippi. Dr. Hertzler graduated from Denmark
Academy, near West Point, Iowa, in 1887, and received
an A.B. from Southwestern College, Winfield, Kans, in
1890. After his graduation from Northwestern University
School of Medicine, Chicago, April 24, 1894, he establish-
ed a "horse and buggy" practice in Halstead, Kansas.
Among his honors and achievements are: received B.S.,
Southwestern College, Winfield, Kans., lune 10, 1896, M.A.,
Iune 17, 1897, Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington,
Ill., did postgraduate work on anatomy and surgical
pathology in Berlin, Germany, from 1899 to 1901 under
Professors Hans Virchow and Wilhelm V. Waldeyer, LL.D.
from Washburn College, Topeka, Kans., Iune 8, 1902, Ph.D.,
Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, lll., Iune ll,
1903, Fellow of American College of Anatomists, 1905, Fel-
low of American College of Surgeons, 1913, of Anesthetists,
1938, LL.D., Southwestern College, Winfield, Kans., March
4, 1939, Sc.D., Boston University, Boston, Mass., March 13,
1939, Lit. D., Bethel College, Newton, Kansas, May 31,
1939. Married to Myrtle Arnold of Denmark, Iowa, May
1, 1894, three daughters, Agnes Hancock deceased, Helen
Lenore and Margaret Lois. Married to Irene A. Koeneke,
M.D., Iune 8, 1935.
After Dr. Hertzler's return from Germany he taught
pathology from 1902 to 1907 and was surgeon and
gynecologist from 1907 to 1909 at the University Medical
College at Kansas City, Mo. Since then until 1945 he was
Prof. of Surgery at Kansas University Medical School. Dr.
Hertzler lectured extensively at medical society meetings
and to medical university groups throughout the United
States and Canada until 1940 when his health did not
permit so much traveling. As one Kansas City physician
once put it, for more than four decades Dr. Hertzler was
the chief justice of the' Supreme Court of Pathologists in
the Mid-West. When his opinion was handed down there
was very little argument, and from it there was no appeal.
He tirelessly and unselfishly made many contributions
to the advancement of scientific medicine. He had that
rare faculty of imparting information to a student in an
interesting and simple fashion, which made him a great
In 1902 he founded the Halstead Hospital and Clinic
which in 30 years grew to an institution of 210 beds. He
gave the Hospital to the Sisters of St. Ioseph in 1933. He
had conducted researches in diseases of the peritoneum
since 1894. Among other things he made important
discoveries as to local anesthesia and diseases of the
thyroid gland. He was a member of the American Board
of Surgery, Mid-West Association Anesthetists, Inter-
national Anes. Research Society, Kansas Lab. Society,
Kansas Academy of Science, American Medical Associa-
tion, Kansas Medical Soc., Harvey Co. Med. Soc., Iackson
Med. Soc.,Am. Assoc. for Cancer Research, Assoc. for
Study of Internal Secretions, Western Surg. Assoc., Am.
Assoc. for Study of Goiter, Soc. Am. Anatomists, etc.
ln addition to his many books Dr. Hertzler has written
numerous articles filling three volumes. Milestones among
his books are: Laboratory Manual of Histology, Newton,
Kans., 1904, which was used as a textbook at the Univer-
sity Medical College, Kansas City. Treatise on Tumors,
725 pp.,- Lea and Febiger, 1912-it was for this work that
Dr. Hertzler first had the noted medical illustrator, Tom
Iones of Illinois University, then a young portrait painter,
do the work of illustrating his books and articles. Surgical
Operations With Local Anesthesia, 1913, was the first
textbook in English, on local anesthesia. Revisions of the
Local Anesthesia were published in 1916, 1925, 1928, 1933
and 1937. In 1919 he published his important two-volume
work on The Peritoneum, 840 pages, from which ensued
a one-volume Spanish translation in 1923, E1 Peritonei,
which was widely used by Dr. Hertzler's medical admirers
in South America. In rapid succession then he wrote:
Clinical Surgery by -Case Histories, 2 volumes, 1921,
Diseases of the Thyroid Gland, C. V. Mosby Co., 1922,
ed. 2, 1929, ed. 3, 1935, Minor Surgery twith Dr. V.. E.
Cheskyl 1927, ed. 2 1930, Surgery of General Practice,
1934, and the Lippincott series of monographs on Surgical
Pothology-of Bones 1931, of Skin, Fascia, Muscles, etc.,
1931, of Genito-Urinary Organs, 1931, of Female Generative
Organs, l932,tof Mammary Gland, 1933, of the Peritoneum,
1935, of the Gastro-Intestinal Tract, 1936, of the Thyroid
Gland, 1936, of Diseases of the Neck, 1937, and of the
Mouth and laws, 1938. Then came the immensely popular
Book-of-the-Month Club selection for August, 1938, The
Horse and Buggy Doctor, Harpers, which ran 45 editions,
plus that many printings for the Book-of-the-Month Club,
followed by a London and a Swedish edition early in 1939,
the Blue Ribbon ed., Garden City, 1941, Pocketbook ed. for
Arme-d Forces, 1944, and the civilian Pocketbook ed., 1946.
The Doctor and His Patients tThe American Domestic
Scene as Viewed by the Family Doctorl, Harpers, 1940,
although not nearly so popular as the preceding book, ran
6 editions, followed by the London ed. in 1941 and the
Blue Ribbon ed., 1942. ln 1941 Hoeber published his
Diseases of the Thyroid Gland, Presenting the Experience
of More Than Forty Years, a major ,work of 670 pages.
Three privately printed books followed: The Groundsiof an
Old Surgeon's Faith, A Scientific Study Into the Causes
of War, Wichita Eagle, Wichita, Kans., 1944, The Ventures
in Science of a Country Surgeon, 1944, and Always the
During the course of Dr. Hertzler's many years of teach-
ing, lecturing and writing, he collected an extensive
library of which.in 1921 he gave 8000 volumes to Kans.
Univ. Medical Library, Kansas City, and in 1937, 10,000
volumes to Illinois University School of Medicine, Chicago.
Work Dr. Hertzler started in 1942 on Visual Education in
Medicine at Illinois University is being carried on by the
artist, Tom Iones.
Dr. Hertzler's prowess as a pistol and rifle shot was
widely known, many medals attest to his accuracy. He
was Champion in 1930, U. S. Revolver Assoc., Match S,
withra score of 273. Other hobbies included collecting
of Lincoln and other Civil War, Americans. He was a
benefactor to the Children's Home in Newton, Kans. and
helped grade and high school bands in Halstead and
neighboring towns to obtain instruments and uniforms.
Dr. Hertzler passed away from uremia Sept. 12, 1946,
after a brief illness. Two grandchildren, Drs. Dan and
Dean Huebert, are interning in Kansas City and Denver,
and a third grandson, Iohn Hertzler Brown, is attending
premedical school in Los Angeles.
.Qi V in .5 'R E
HERTZLER CLINIC - HALSTEAD, KANSAS
DEAN WAHL AND DR. HERTZLER
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DR. EARL C. PADGETT
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The death of Doctor Earl Calvin Padgett on December
2, l946, means the loss of one of the most orginal and
dynamic surgeons in the field of plastic surgery. He had
been associated with the University since 1926 and only
two weeks before he succumbed to pneumonia he was
host to one of the most important meetings that has been
held in the hospital, the national meeting of the Plastic
and Reconstructive Surgery Society.
Earl Calvin Padgett was born in Greenleaf, Kansas,
luly 8, 1893. He was the son of Iohn Manson and Martha
iMac Ginnisl Padgett. His early schooling was at Glas-
cow, Kansas, where he distinguished himself in baseball,
basketball and football.
He attended the University of Kansas where he receiv-
ed his Bachelor of Science degree and Washington Uni-
versity Medical School. As one of a group of thirteen
students taken overseas with the Washington unit form-
ingtBase Hospital No. 21, he entered the army as a private
and became a lieutenant upon graduating from medical
school while still overseas. Having passed his examina-
tions for the regular army he debated about his future
course, but decided to return to Barnes Hospital where
he became in succession: surgical interne, assistant resi-
dent and resident. While in the University, he was affili-
ated with the Alpha Tau Omega and Nu Sigma Nu Fra-
ternities and was elected to Alpha Omega Alpha and
Sigma xi. A
During the latter part of his interneship he married
Winona Youmans of Ossawatomie, Kansas, and they had
three children, Ioyce, Patricia, and Earl Calvin, Iunior.
Following the completion of hospital residency, Doctor
Padgett became an assistant of Doctor Vilray Papin Blair.
He never ceased being grateful for these two years with
Doctor Blair and alluded to his former chief and their
experiences very frequently. '
Following this association'he practiced general sur-
gery in lava, South Dakota and Las Vegas, New Mexico,
often with self-made equipment and under unusual cir-
cumstances. When in South Dakota his urge for contact
with his medical confreres compelled him to drive a dis-
tance of fifty miles. Too frequently he found these men
out of contact with the advancements made in medicine
and he failed to find the stimulation he anticipated.
With a desire to achieve recognition and enjoy the
association of fellow medical men he returned to practice
surgery in Kansas City. He became affiliated with the
University of Kansas and served first as Instructor in Sur-
gical Anatomy and Experimental Surgery and then as
Assistant Professor and from 1936 on as Professor of
Clinical Surgery. He was also Professor of Maxillo-facial
surgery at the University of Kansas City Dental College.
He was a member ofthe Providence Hospital Staff, Kan-
sas City, Kansas, and of Mercy, General, St. Mary's, and
the Executive Staff of St. l.uke's Hospital of Kansas City,
Despite an increasingly extensive private practice,
Doctor Padgett continued to be interested in research
problems. The' problems of shock, skin grafting and
heterografting he actively undertook. His awareness of
the limitations of skin grafting methods for extensive skin
defects caused -him to be interested in developing a new
method of obtaining skin of calibrated thickness. About
ten years before the formal presentation of the dermatome
on December 2, 1938, at the meeting of the Western Sur-
gical Association, Doctor Padgett had conceived the idea.
During the interim he spent considerable time trying to
get necessary mechanical assistance. He had made
numerous trips to St. Louis, Missouri, and Lawrence, Kan-
sas, and finally with the aid of George F. Hood of the
Department of Engineering of the University of Kansas a
satisfactory instrument was developed. Almost immedi-
ately the usefulness of the instrument was recognized
and since then has been acclaimed as "revolutionary".
Meanwhile, by devoting his nights and week-ends to
writing, he produced many of the sixty-five articles which
appeared in medical journals and he outlined the three
books which he desired to write during his lifetime. The
first "Surgical Diseases of the Face, Mouth and laws"
was .published in 1938 by W. B. Saunders and the second,
"Skin Grafting from a Personal and Experimental Point
of View" was published in 1942 by C. C. Thomas. In
September, 1945, the volume covering the entire field of
plastic surgery was submitted to C. C. Thomas and will
be published in 1947.
With the determination necessary for such accomplish-
ments in the field of plastic surgery and with but a single
absorbing interest, Earl Padgett left for himself little
leisure time. In the past few years he became interested
in biography and philosphy as supplementary reading to
the medical literature. His chief surgical interest lay in
operating the particularly difficult case that presented a
new problem or in caring for a patient who especially
appealed to his sympathies. His originality, repidity, and
ability to improvise constantly intrigued his assistants as
well as his observers.
As, a man, Earl Padgett was always extremely sensi-
tive but never deliberately unkind. Critical in thought
and forthright, he never forgot his early struggles for
recognition and was unusually generous and honest in
teaching young men and women in the field of surgery.
He was quietly but actively interested in their welfare
and his greatest pleasure in recent years was to stimulate
and assist you surgeons to achieve for themselves a goal
comparable to his own.
Earl Calvin Padgett was a member of the founders
group of the Americarf Board of Surgery and the Ameri-
can Board of Plastic Surgery, and a fellow of the Ameri-
can Medical Association, American College of Surgeons,
Western Surgical Association, American Association for
Surgery of Trauma and the American Surgical Associa-
tion. ln his specialty field he was a member of the
American Society of Plastic Surgeons and the Plastic and
Reconstructive Surgery Society. lust prior to his death
he was invited to be a fellow of the American Branch of
the International Society of Surgery.
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THE PROGRESS OF THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE FOR THE PAST 20 YEARS.
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"TAKE ME OUT TO THE BALL GAME"
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REAL MCCOY . . . NOT POSED
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HISTO . . .
Um Wm .
All Progressive Medical Schools are built around a central
l-lub. We are one of these very progressive schools possessing
one of the finest collection of faculty members throughout the
country. We are not limited to only a few full time Doctors but
we have access also to successful practicing physicians who
give us invaluable observations and opinions which are full of
material which we will use in our very near future. We are pre-
sented with all phases of medicine both pro and con and from
this we draw our knowledge of medicine.
We consider ourselves very fortunate to have such an ex-
cellent faculty and we will always be indebted to these fine
Doctors for their timespent and knowledge which has been so
thoroughly presented. . X
We are of the opinion that we have the greatest collection
of formal pictures of these men ever accumulated in a yearbook
and we are sorry if we have omitted any Doctor.
We would also prefer to express our appreciation to these
Good Doctors for their patience and perseverance during the
war year and the post-war periods and for the association we
will always treasure.
HARRY R. W1-XHL. M.D.
Dean of the School of Medicine
Dean Wahl serving as chairman of the Ad-
ministrative committee, has the responsibility for
the educational policies and functions of the
Medical school. His is a stupendous task requir-
ing much ingenuity and tact. His ability to
please all of the people most of the time indi-
cates his very versatile personality.
Dean Wahl received his M.A. degree from
Wisconsin and his M.D. at Iohn Hopkins. He has
been associated with the Pathology department
since 1919. He was made acting Dean in 1924,
and Dean in 1927. This is Doctor Wahl's 20th
anniversary as Dean of Medical School, so We
take our hat off to a wonderful man and l'm sure
the many that have passed on before us will do
V DEANE W. MALOTT
Chancellor of the University
The University is very fortunate in having as
its director a man of such foresight and judge-
ment. He has directed his Alma Mater since
1939. He guided the school during the trouble-
some War years as well as the post-War era.
Chancellor Malott received his M.B.A. from
Harvard and remained at Harvard as Assistant
Professor in the School of Business until he came
to K. U. in 1939.
Chancellor Malott has added dignity as Well
as efficient management to the office he holds.
af- - qfcwmsazmz0fMe.e,.W
R. H. Mojor H. C. Miller
A T. Orr C. C. Dennie
NEUROSURGERY ' NEUROLOGY AND PSYCHIATRY
P. R. Tecrchenor P W. 1-". Roth, Ir.
PLASTIC SURGERY PATHOLOGY
D. W. Robinson H. R. Wahl
N. F. Ookerlolold , G. M. Tice
OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY ANESTHETIST '
L. A.,Cor1kins P. H. Lorhon
OTORHINOLARYNGOLOGY' PHYSICAL THERAPY
S. E. Roberts ' G. M. Moriin
OPHTHALMOLOGY DISPENSARY DIRECTOR
I. A. Billingsley E. I-I. I-Ictshinger
HOSPITAL BUSINESS DIRECTOR A ..... C. B. NEWELL
LEWIS G. ALLEN ARNOLD V. ARMS GRAHAM ASHER
AB. Kansas, 19155 MD. 19175 AB. College ol Emporia, 19345 AB. Chicago, 1918: MD- Rlliill,
Professor ol Clinical Roentgeno- MD. letlerson Medical School, 1929: Associflte PfOf0Sf5Of Of
logyl 1938, 19395 Inst. in Medicine 1944. MCdiCi1'1G. 1941-
IOHN AULL I. V. BELL MICHAEL BERNREITER
A.B. University of Virginia, 19125 AB. Missouri, 19175 MD. North- MD. University of Munich, 1943
MD. lohn Hopkins, 19155 Assist- We5t9mf 19195 Associate in Medi- Associate in Medicine, 1944.
ant Professor of Pedriatrics, 1943. cine, 1936.
IOHN A. BILLINGSLEY
BS. Kansas, 19245 MD. 19285
Associate Professor in Ophtfi.,
ROBERT BOODY LEROY A. CALKINS
A.B. Kansas, 19385 M.D. 19395 1n-
structor in Medicine, 1943.
BS. Cornell College, 19135 MD.
Minnesota, 19195 M.S. 19205 PhD.
19215 Professor of Obstetrics and
H. E. CARLSON M. H. DELP C. C. DENNIE
BS. University of Minnesota,
19275 MB. University of Minne-
sota, 19295 MD. University of
Minnesota, 19305 M. A. in
Anatomy, University of Minne-
Tgtlcg, 19315 Instructor in Uro1ogy,
BS. University of Kansas. M.D.
University of Kansas, 19345 As-
sistant Professor, 1942.
BS. Baker, 19085 MD. Kansas,
19125 Professor of Dermatology
ano1'Lecturer in History of Medi-
FRANK D. DICKSON HARRY L. DOUGLAS B. LANDIS ELLIOTT
MD. Pennsy1vania, 19055 Protes- BS. K,S.T.C., Emporia, 19285 MD. BS. Washington University, 19155
sor of C1inica1 Surgery, 1943. 149995951 1938? A-55951919 in Medi' M.D. 19195 Assistant Professor in
Psychiatry and Neurology, 1938.
I. R. ELLIOTT EUGENE FERGUSON CARL R. FERRIS
MD. Rush, 19165 Assistant Pro- M.D. Rush, 19245 1nstructor in M.D. Kansas, 19245 Assistqm Pro-
fessor of Surgery, 1944. Obstetrics and Gyneco1ogy, 1943. fessor of Medicine, 1943.
ALFRED H. HENSHAW R. C. FREDEEN H. I.. GAINEY
B.S. Kansas' 1931: MUD. Kansas, BS. Ottawa University, 1930, MD. Kansas, 1931, Assistant Pro-
1933i Instructor in Anatomy' M.S. Kansas, 1932, MD. 1934, As- fessor, 1940. OB and Gyn.
sociate in Pediatrics, 1938.
1, 3 2
EDWARD T. GIBSON OLIVER S. GILLILAND A. MORRIS GINSBERG
AB. Kansas, 1908, AM. 1910, MD. Kansas, 1910, M.S. Pennsyl- AB. Missouri, 1918, M.D. Pennsyl-
M.D. 1912, Professor of Neurology vania, 1924, Assistant Professor vania, 1924, Assistant Professor
and Psychiatry, 1938.' of Otorhinolaryngology. of Clinical Medicine, 1938.
WILLIAM H. GOODSON, IR. DON CARLOS GUFFEY B LANDIS ELLIOTT
A.B. Missouri, 19305 MD. Hsiv- Bs. Missouri, 1999, Ms. Kansas, ' 5 I 5
ard 1934' Associate in Medicine, 19081 M-D' Pennswvgmq' 19057 BS' Washlngton Umverslw' 1915:
194i ' Professor of Obstetrics and MD. 19195 Assistant Professor in
' - GYUGCOIOQYI 1911- Psychiatry and Neuro1ogy, 1938.
EDW. H. HASHINGER F. C. HELWIG P. E. HIEBERT
A.B. University of Kansas, 19175 MD. Kansas, 19225 Associate Pro- A.B. Tabor Co11ege, 19285 M.D.
M-Dj Washlngion UHWSTSITYI St- tessor, Pathology, 1927. Kansas, 19345 Instructor Radio-
Louis, 19195 Professor ot Clin. 10
Med. and Dir. Dispensery, 1937. gy'
ALFRED H. HENSHAW GEORGE V. HERRMAN
BS. Kansas, 1931, M.D. Kansas, BS. Kansas, 1928, MD. Kansas,
1933, Instructor in Anatomy. 1933, Assistant Professor Pedi-
atrics, 1938. ,
ROBERT D. IRLAND
MD. Kansas, 1909, Professor of
Clinical Obstetrics and Gyne-
ROBERT M. ISENBERGER
AB. Kansas, 1918, A.M. 1923,
M.D. Western Reserve, 1925, Pro-
fessor of P1'iarrnaco1ogy, 1939.
M.D. University of Kansas, 1938
Instructor Path., 1948.
I. HARVEY IENNETT
MA. Missouri, 1924, M.D. Kansas
1928, Associate in Medicine
THOMAS M. IOHNSON
BS. Kansas, 1935, M.D. Kansas,
1937, Instructor in Surgery, 1942.
L. H. LEGER
B.S. Kansas, 1933, M.D. Kansas,
1935, Assistant Professor, 1946.
KENNETH IOCHIM H. B. LATIMER
B.S. Chicago, 1939, Ph.D. Chi- AB. Minnesota, 1907, AM. 1908,
cago, 1941, Professor ot Physiol. Ph,D. 1921, Professor of Anatomy,
A. B. LEONARD EUGENE D. LIDDY
BS. Ok1ahoma, 1931, M.A. Uni- M.D. Kansas, 1935. Instructor in
versity ot Kansas, 1933, Ph.D. Medicine.
PAUL H. LORHAN RALPH H. MAIOR
AB. ohio, 19315 MD. cfeighion -A--Bi William Iewell. 1902. M-D
University 1935- Associate Pro- 1OhHSHOPkiHSf 19105 Professor of
fessor of Anesthesia, 1943.
, A, ,.
Medicine and Lecturer in History
of Medicine, 1921.
GORDON M. MARTIN
AB. University of Nebraska,
19305 MD. 19405 MS. University
of Minnesota, 19445 Assistant Pro-
fessor of Physical Medicine.
DONALD N. MEDEARIS H. C. MILLER R. C. MILLS
AB. Kansas, 19225 MD. Harvard, AB. Yale, 19305 MD. 19345 Pro- BS. Wisconsin, 19405 M.S. Wis-
19275 .Assistant Professor in Pedi- tessor in Pediatrics. consin,19425 Ph.D. Wisconsin 19445
atrics, 1942. Assistant Professor BIO. Chem.
E. s. MILLER DEAN MONREAU D. B. MORGAN
M.D. Kansas, 19295 Assistant Pro- A.B. 19225 L.L.B. 19245 L.1...M. 1937.
fessor in Medicine, 1939.
F. D. MURPHY FRANCIS I. NASH
M.D. University ot Pennsylvania, BS. Kansas, 19375 M.D. Kansas,
19415 Instructor Medicine, 1946. 19395 Assistant Obstetrics and
BS. Northwestern University
19355 B.M. 19375 M.D. 19385 In-
CARL F. NELSON
AB. Vifisconsin, 19035 A.M. 1910
Ph.D. 19125 M.D. Rush, 19175 Pro-
fessor of Physio1ogica1 Cherni-
C. C. NESSELRODE R. L. NEWMAN NELSE F. OCKERBLAD
M.D. Kansas, 1906, Professor of MD. Kansas University, 1938, fn- BS. Hanover, 1914, Kansas,
Clinical Surgery, 1936. structor OB and Gyn. since 1946. 1916, Professor of C1inica1 Surg-
. ..-, -1. '
THOMAS G. ORR SIDNEY F. PAKULA E. O. PARSONS
AB. Missouri, 1907, MD. Iohns M.D. Washington U n i v e r s i t y, AB. Wasburn, 1923, M.D. Wash
Hopkins, 1910, Professor of Surg., 1929, Instructor in Pediatrics, ington University, 1927, Associ
1924. ' 1942. ate in surgery, 1937.
DON CARLOS PEETE
M.D. Kansas, 1925, Associate Pro-
fessor of Medicine, 1938.
SAM E. ROBERTS
M.D. Kansas, 1911, Professor ot
IESSE RISING HAROLD M. ROBERTS
A.B. Kansas, 1935, M.D. 1938, As- M.D. Kansas, 1925, Instructor in
sociate in Pharmacology and Medicine, 1939.
' ' 1 ,
A V, 1. 'kiwi
AGGIE ROBBINS AND NURSE DAVID ROBINSON
MILDRED BURTNER M.D. University oi Pennsylvania
AB. Kansas University, 1939, 1938, Associate in Plastic Surg-
M.D. Kansas, 1944. Assistant in ery.
PAUL ROOFE W. F. ROTH, IR. M. I. RUMOLD
B.S. Kansas State, 1924, Ph.D. M.D. Yale University, 1929, Pro- A.B. Kansas, 1928, B.S. Kansas,
Chicago, 1934, Professor of fessor in Psychiatry, 1946. 1929, ,M.D. Kansas, 1930, As-
ADCI1O1'I1Y, 1945- sociate in Surgery, 1939.
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P. W. SCHAFER NOBLE PIERCE SHERWOOD
BA. Ohio State, 1936, M.D. Ohio
State, 1939, Assistant Professor of
B.S. Kansas, 1905, A.M. 1911,
Ph.D. 1921, B.M. 1923, M.D. 1924,
Professor of Bacteriology and
Lecturer in History of Medicine,
SAM H. SNIDER
A.B. Missouri, 1912, M.D. Wash-
ington University, 1914, Assistant
Professor of Medicine, 1929.
M.D. University Medical College,
19135 Associate Professor Otorhi
LAVERNE B. SPAKE ALBERT T. STEEGMAN
BS. Kansas, 19265 M.D. 19285 Pro-
O. O. STOLAND
AB. South Dakota, 19055 Ph.D.
19135 Professor of Physiology and
Pharmacology, and Secretary of
School of Medicine, 1924.'
WARD W. SUMMERVILLE R. L. SUTTON, IR. F. R. TEACHENOR
B-5-I KCIUSCIS, 19251 M-D. 19275 As- A.B. Michigan, 19275 A.M. Michi- M.D. Kansas, 19115 Professor of
sociafe Professor Path., 1931. gan, 19295 M.D. Michigan, 19295 Clinical Surgery, 1939.
Associate Professor, Dermatology
DANIEL TEN ENBERG
B.S. University of Michigan, 1940,
Ph.D. University of Minnesota,
GALEN M. TICE '
A.B. McPherson College, 1922,
M.D. Kansas, 1929, Associate
Professor Radiol., 1933.
f f 2 :' f:"'::,:,y:r-4 .w f ,
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E. H. TROWBRIDGE, IR. W. L. VALK
B.S. Missouri, 1934, M.D. Wash- M.D. University of Michigan,
ington University, 1936, Instructor 1937, Associate Clinical Professor
Neuro-Psy., 1946. Urology, 1946.
HENRY C. TRACY
' A.B. Darthmouth, 1902, A.M.
Brown, 1905, Ph.D. 1910, Professor
of Anatomy, 1920.
C. E. VIRDEN
A.B. Missouri, 1917, M.D. North-
western, 1919, Associate in
M. A. WALKER I. B. WEAVER C. I. WEBER
BS. Kansas State, 1923, M.A. B.S. Kansas, 1923, M.D. Kansas, Ph-D Sl- LOuiS UUIVETSITY1 115281
Kansas, 1925, M.D. Rush, 1928, 1925, Clinical Professor ortho- MD- Kansas' 1939 45909919
Professor of Med., 1940.
Associate Surgery. Dedifl S1-ITQGTY.
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IOHN H. WHEELER W. P. WILLIAMSON HESTER WILSON
A.B. William Iewell, 1929, M.D. M.D. University of Arkansas, M.D. Kansas, 1921, Instructor in
University of Louisville, 1934, As- 1938, Assistant in Neurosurgery, Obstetrics and Gynecology, 1943.
sociate Med., 1942. 1945.
ORVAL R. WITHERS
BS. Northwestern, 1925, MD. 1926,
Associate Professor in Medicine,
PARKE H. WOODWARD AND W. B. BARRY
SON, BILLY . 3
AB.Ktmsqsisia,M.A.1925,M.D. BS' Yale' 19 2' MD' Kansas
1938, Instructor, 1943.
Rush, 1929, Assistant Professor
1942- Physio1o9Y. 1931.
EDWARD' I. CURRAN DESMOND AND KEVIN CURRAN HERB WEATHERBY
MD. Harvard, 1908, D. Ophth., Assistants in Opthalmologyt- U A.B. Kansas, 1933, M.B.A. Kansas
1910, Professor of Optha1mo1ogy, 1934, Registrar of the School of
1913. Medicine, 1946. -
DR. E.G. MCGAVRAN PAUL A LINDQUIST
Professor Public Health and Prev Public Health Director of Kansas
Med. City Division Instructor in PUB
Director of Local Health Admini-
stration, and Assistant State
DR. F. C. BEELMAN DR. PAUL R. ENSIGN
' Secreiary, Kansas State Board oi Director, Division of Maternal
Health. and Child Health.
DR. CHARLES A. HUNTER DR. ROBERT RIEDEL DR. H. L. DWYER
Director of the Division of Public Director, Division of Cancer Professor of Clinical Pedriatrics
Health Laboratories. Control. and Public Health.
femur W W aww,
DR. BUFFORD HAMILTON DR. FRANK NEFF
Obstetrics and Gynecology Pedit-'Ifl'iCS
I DR. LOUIS BARNEY DR. HERBERT VANORDEN
Clinical Surgery Obstetrics cmd Gynecology
The Seniors of the Class of '47 dedicate this page of the Iayhawker, MD., to the Retired Doctors
Who have earned the admiration- and respect of everyone and have faithfully served many years on
They have had contact with numerous doctors and students who will always remember them as
very congenial and enlightening teachers and friends. Their retirement is indeed a loss to the students,
faculty and a large practice.
V We Wish these doctors nothing but the best throughout the rest of their lives.
Vx... , .. PWM
' DR. IACK LEOPARD
Resident .in Surgery
DR. PHILLIP I. CLARK
Asst. Res. in Surg.
A S if
DR. A. F. NOTHNAGEL
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"I Wish the boys wouldrft call me 'Big Bi11'."
These college names stick and I'm studying to be
' a doctor."
DR. I. W. BURNETT DR. KATHERINE STIEVENSON
Resident-Radiology Resident in Pathology
DR. IVAN W. CAIN
n Res. Orthopedic Surgery
DR. WRAY ENDERS
Asst. Res. in Surg.
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IDR. H. V. DAVIS-
Res. in Pediatrics
DR. EVELYN PEBLEY
! 1 ,M fx,
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DR. GUNN AND DR. COHENOUR DR. GEORGE WISE DR. CAMPBELL AND DR. COALE
' Medicine - Urology
Asst. Res. Ped. I ' Residents' in Medicine
DR. WILLIAM TANNER
DR. WM. GROVE DR. CRITCHFIELD, TOM W.
Asst. Res. Pediatrics Asst. Res. Neurosurgery Res. in OB and Gyn.
N 5 :FE 53, 2
Q R eb
DR. BROWNELL AND DR. GARRETT
Otorhinol - Otorhinol
DR. R. A. FLANDERS DR. D. E. SULLIVAN
Res. in Grad. Med. . Res. Plastic Surg.
I ,,,A 9,
LEFT TO RIGHT-Bqckli-OW: Dr.
Owens, ,Drg Hunter, Dr. Nelson, Dr.
Gajewski, Dr. Stockton, Dr. Vothr
Front row: Dr. Wilb'ur, Dr. Kolle, Dr.
Brewer, Dr. Brownlee, Dr. Fink. y
It you wanna know why Dr. Fink
is so ticklecl,'you'll have to ask Dr.
Stockton. lt's really a funny story.l
LEFT TO BIGHT-Gajewski, Fink,
Hunter, Brewer, Stockton, Brownlee,
Wilbur-Seated, Kolle. H
One of these Doctors was trying to
kid Dr. Kolle, but I don't know which
one. He really isn't lazy-just rest-
W, , fm ,
, ' '
WALKER BUTIN PAUL BITTICK IOE DENNIS ' IOHN MARSHALL
Writer Photographer Writer Photographer
HM CALKINS ED. GOLDSICH KAY OTA
Photographer Asst. Circulation Manager Photographer
PHOEBE PECK DR. LARRY CALKINS BILL BREWER
Asst. Business Manager I Photographer Hospital Photographer
DR. BUD STOCKTON
MAXINE AND LILA
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SENIORS OF '46
NO ooMMENT" f
-L. A. Calkins.
t HARRY IENNISON-President t
Still the Boss, though not out of class courtesy, the
Archon has eyes for the AMA. '
I. F. KELSEY - Vice-President
Vice-Prexy, bearing the cloak of the AOA and AAF
' surplus sale.
- IAMES RODERICK - Treasurer ' A
Secretary-Treasurer: Teller -with an empty vault and
a full narrative.
DANA TOMPKINS - Lex-i-co-graph-er
A verbose Greek scholar, he keeps the class Well
informed on the "o" and "ah",
WALKER BUTIN CHARLES R. HOPPER 3 N HILDA M. HYORT -'
The Prodigious class clerk, fond of Producer of pertinent inquiry and Humble, happy, and hilarious is
library, Philharmonic, a Hashinger medical goods, the class is sold here Hilda, as pacific as the Pacific of
commentary. , on the professional man with busi- pre-med days.
AOA ness ability. ' ' AGA A
MILDRED JULIUS 1. P, KELSEY f
Tends to her knitting and an envious Worthy assistant to the administra
scholastic record. tives. A whiz on the Quiz.
-cf J ' 3313,
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N ,mg ' v'2'r f 'V 139393 2 I
-:tr 1 jfw- , , ' -V ' ,hy
DORIS NORTH VICTOR NORTH ERWIN T. OLSON
The "better-half" of cz family affair, Under--the guise of Iob, genial is the Family man, reserved and resource
and a leading exponent on cardiac name for Genius. ful from Anatomy to the Merry-go
Waves. AOA and PBK round state of anonymity.
THOMAS R. PERDUE ROBERT L. STEVENS
A natural in all pursuits, knows no Who has not been confronted with
Obstacles. stern descriptive, has not confronted
AOA and PBK the stick-to-it-ive student.
AOA and PBK
AB. Kansas University, 1944, Phi
Beta Pi, Internship - Wesley Hospital,
GEORGE F. BALE 1
Nu Sigma Nu, Internship-Baltimore
City Hospital, Baltimore, Maryland.
HERBERT M. ARNOLD
Kansas City, Kansas
B.S. in Education, South Missouri
State College, Springfield, Mo., 1940,
Phi Chi, Internship - University ot
WILLIAM W. BENEFIEL
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Nu Sigma Nu, In-
ternship - University of Texas, Gal-
LESTER D. BOWLES
RODERICK I. BRADLEY
r li! sr'
DEAN C. BAKER
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Phi Chi, Intern-
ship -Wesley Hospital, Wichita.
PAUL BITTICK, IR.
AB., K.S.T.C., Pittsburg, 1944, Phi
Beta Pi, Internship-Orange County
Hospital, Orange, California.
JAMES G. BRIDGENS
Kansas City, Kansas Greensburg Kansas City
AB. Kansas, 1944, Phi Beta Pi, Intern- B.S. Kansas, 1945, Nu Sigma Nu, ln- AB. Kansas, 1945, Phi Beta Pi, Intern-
ship - Kansas City General, Kansas ternship - Dr. W. H. Groves, Latter ship, Cforgas Hospital, Panama
City, Mo. Day Saints Hospital, Salt Lake City, Canal Zone.
C EVERETT BROWN
Kansas City, Kansas
AB. Southwestern, Winfield, I933,
M.A. Colorado State College ot Edu-
cation, l942, Phi Beta Pi, Internship-
Denver General Hospital, Denver,
Kansas City. Mo.
Phi Beta Pi, Internship-U. S. Naval
I. WALKER BUTIN
AB. Kansas, 1944, Nu Sigma Nu, In-
ternship - University ot Kansas Hos-
IOE W. DENNIS
Kansas City. Mo.
B.S. Rockhurst, I944, Internship - St.
Francis Hospital, Wichita.
fx. . -lvl 1
IASON I. DIXON KARL A. EHRLICH
Mound Valley Coldwater
AB. Kansas, l943, Nu Sigma Nu, In- AB. Kansas, I944, Nu Sigma Nu, In-
ternship - Toledo Hospital, Toledo, ternship - University ot Indiana Hos-
Ohio. pital, Indianapolis, Indiana.
ROY B. COFFEY
B.S. in Medicine, Kansas, I945, Phi
Chi, Internship-St. Luke's Hospital,
Kansas City, Mo.
GORDON C. DIETERICH
AB. Southwestern, Winfield, l945, In-
ternship - Wesley Hospital, Wichita.
IAMES H. ENNS
B.S. Kansas, l945, Phi Chi, Internship
- St. Ioseph Hospital, Kansas City,
HOMER W. FLEMMING
B.S. General Science, l939p M.S.
Zoology, 19405 Internship - Sydenham
Hospital, New York, New York.
WAYNE A. FUNK
B.S. in Medince, Ottawa, 19455 Nu
Sigma Nug Tacoma General Hospital,
' GCE., H urn- I A I
v""' 'I 1
Phi Chig Internship - St. Ioseph Hos-
pital, Kansas City, Mo.
IAMES W. FOWLER
Kansas City. Mo.
A.B. Kansas, l944, Phi Chi, Internship
- Akron City Hospital, Akron, Ohio.
- Alta Vista .
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Nu Sigma Nu, In-
ternship - University of Kansas Hos-
CLARK L. HENRY
AB. Kansas, l944, Nu Sigma Nug. In-
ternship - University of Kansas Hos-
RICHARD M. FOX
B.S. in Medicine, Ottawa, l945, Phi
Chi, Internship - San Diego Hospital,
San Diego, California.
HOWARD R. HANCOCK
A.B. Kansas, l939, Nu Sigma Nu, In-
ternship - University of Oregon Hos-
pital, Portland, Ore.
Kansas City. Mo.
B.S. Medicine, l944, Phi Chip Intern-
ship - Kansas City. General, Kansas
If 5-we Q,
CHARLES R. HOPPER
' AB. Emporia, 1940, Phi chi, infern-
ship - Kansas City General, Kansas
ROBERT S. IONES
A.B. Southwestern, IQ445 Phi Beta Pig
Internship - University of Kansas
ROBERT v. KIRK
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Nu Sigma Nu, In-
ternship - Research Hospital, Kansas
HILDA M. HYORT
AB. Kansas, l936, Internship - Van-
couver Hospital, British Columbia,
B.S. Kansas, l945, Internship - Uni-
versity of Wisconsin Hospital, Madi-
. ,N i
"5 c,, j ,
RAY W. LANCE
A.B. Pittsburgh, IQ44, Phi Beta Pi, In-
ternship - Trinity Lutheran, Kansas
HARRY M. IENNISON
AB. Kansas, 1944, Phi Betag Intern-
ship - St. Luke's Hospital, Kansas
I. F. KELSEY
AB. Kansas, 1944, Nu Sigma Nug In-
ternship - University ot Kansas Hos-
MARY ANNA LOUGHRIDGE
AB. Wichita, 1944, Internship - Uni-
versity of Iowa Hospital, Iowa City,
WILSON H. MILLER
BS. Kansas, 1945, Phi Chi, Intern-
ship - Mercy Hospital, Denver, Colo-
WILLIAM E. MOWERY
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Nu Sigma Nu, ta-
ternship- St. Luke's Hospital, Kansas
xl' A X. A
A.B. Kansas, 1939, M.A. Kansas, 1940,
Phi Chi, Internship - Wesley Hospital,
KENNETH B. MOORE
A.B. Kansas, 1938, M.A. Kansas, 1940,
Ph.D. Kansas, 1943, Phi Chi, Intern-
ship- University Hospital, Ann Arbor,
IOHN H. NESSELRODE
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Phi Beta Pi, Phila-
delphia General Hospital, Philadel-
ERWIN T. OLSON
BS. Chemistry, Bethany, 1941, Phi
Chi, Internship - U. S. Naval Hos-
V . ' ,, ,
i g Z
M. ROSS MOSER
A.B. Kansas, 1942, Phi Chi, Internship
- Research Hospital, Kansas City,
. . 4 1 5 ...
A.B. Kansas, 1938, Internship - Wes-
ley Hospital, Wichita, Kansas.
THOMAS R. PERDUE
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Internship - Uni-
versity oi Kansas Hospital.
GEORGE I. PIERRON
B.S. in Pharmacology in Kansas,
1944, Phi Chi, lnternship- - Trinity
Lutheran Hospital, Kansas City, Mo.
KENNETH D. POWERS
Phi Beta Pi, Internship - Kansas City
General, Kansas City, Mo.
EDWARD E. REYNOLDS
AB. Pittsburgh, l94l4, Phi Beta Pi, ln-
ternship - EW VV. Sparron Hospital,
K st. ,LL
LILLIAN A. PLATTNER
ual Hospital, Portland ,Oregon
A.B. Kansas, l944, Internship - Eman-
IAMES B. PRETZ
Kansas City, Mo.
B.S. Chemistry, St. Benedict's Col-
lege, Atchison, l945, Phi Beta Pi, In-
ternship - Presbyterian Hospital, Den-
IAMES E. RODERICK
A.B. Kansas, IQ44, Nu Sigma Nu, ln-
ternship - University ot Kansas Hos
GEORGE W. POGSON
A.B. Pittsburgh, 1946, Phi Beta, lntern-
ship - Kansas City General, Kansas
IAMES S. REED
B.S. Medicine, l944, Phi Chi, lntern-
ship - U. S. Naval Hospital.
I 1 I
ff , iff
4 f f! f f,
,,, I. ,f , , f
V f f 1 fin! 1 -'
4 ' 42' ,f , f ffff'
Phi Beta Pi, lnternship- Albany' Hos-
pital, Alloany, New York.
I fy 'ff I
gi, 'nr , . 5 gf
Z.,-, . r 9, Q
' ,ng ' ' 1
" lii,L?.f.', -f
' P71 7, f
FLOYD A. SANTNER
AB. Kansas, 1944, Internship
Margaret's Hospital, Kansas
Kansas, Phi Chi.
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Internship
lVlargaret's Hospital, Kansas
t ,,,, .
DONALD W. SELZER EARL C. SIFERS
Nu Sigma Nu, Internship - Anclrer Nu Sigma Nu, Internship - Evanston
Hospital, St. Paul, Minnesota. Hospital, Evanston, Ohio.
'Q "' if
I. LEON SEALEY
B.S. Kansas City College, 1934, M.S.
Kansas City College, 1936, Phi Beta
Pi, Internship - Permanente Founda-
tion, Vancouver, Washington.
CARTER B. SIGEL
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Nu Sigma Nu, In-
ternship - Providence Hospital, Kan-
sas City, Kansas.
ROBERT L. STEVENS WILLIAM C. SWISHER OTTO W. THEEL, IR.
Oskaloosa Pittsburg Leavenworth
AB. Kansas, 1944, Phi Beta Pi, Intern- AB. Pittsburg, 1942, Internship - St. AB. Kansas, 1943, Phi Beta, Intern
ship - University ot Kansas Hospital. Francis Hospital, Wichita, Kansas. ship - Trinity Lutheran, Kansas City
MARION A. THROCKMORTON
AB. Friends, Wichita, 1944, Intern-
ship - California Hospital, Los An-
HAROLD M. VOTH
B. S. Chemistry, Washburn, 1944, Phi
Beta Pi, Internship - San Diego Coun-
ty General Hospital, San Diego, Cal.
3.53 . 2
. .1 .Q .
WINTON W. WILCOX
Kansas City. Kansas
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Phi Chi, Internship
- U. S. Naval Hospital.
DANA A. TOMPKINS
A.B. Kansas, 1943, Phi Beta Pi, Intern-
ship - Mercy Hospital, Bay City,
MELVIN H. WALDORF, IR.
Nu Sigma Nu, Internship-Dr. W. A.
Groves, Latter Day Saints Hospital,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
CALVERT I. WINTER. IR.
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Phi Chi, Milwau-
kee County Hospital, Milwaukee,
K I .Ww w
' , 'igrfrfffgi IQ -N an
N N h- is if x',y A it X. is .
g X Ds is PBX ' Q
DONALD E. UPP
A.B. Oklahoma, 1941, Phi Beta Pi, 1n-
ternship - U. S. Naval Hospital.
SIDNEY C. WALKER. IR.
Kansas City. Mo.
A.B. Kansas, 1944, Nu Sigma Nu, ln-
ternship - Henry Ford Hospital, De-
LYLE E. WONDERLICH
Nu Sigma Nu, lnternship- Salt Lake
City General, Salt Lake City, Utah.
y , tg ff-
DR. EVELYN MISRA
Dr. Misra is a native of lndia. I-ler home is at Naini Tal, United Province, lndia.
She is a graduate of Isabella Thoburn College, Lucknow, India, and of Ludhiana
The 28-year-old lndian woman came to the United States on the Gripsholm,
landing in New York on August 2nd. She was brought to America and to the Univer-
sity by Dr. lvanoel Gibbins, resident Doctor of Bethany Hospital. Dr. Gibbins was
superintendent of the Philadelphia hospital in Ambala City, Punjab, where Dr. Misra
practiced four years. Both doctors intend to return to lndia when Dr. Misra receives
her M.D. degree from the University of Kansas School of Medicine.
Although she wears her native lndian dress, she is far ahead of the times in her
own country, where only two out of every lUU women can read and write. Evelyn
adds much color to her class by her native dress. lt is a complicated-looking wrap-
a-round called Saris, it is a piece of straight cloth five or six yards long. She wraps
it around her waist once and tucks it into a half-slip that she wears underneath, she
wraps it around again and pleats the material by hand and tucks it in a second time.
This gives the garment the graceful, flowing effect.
Dr. Misra and Dr. Cibbins intend to return to lndia and, if enough money can be
raised, build a new 120-bed hospital in Ambala City.
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HSOONER GET IN, AND GET IT OVER WITH!"
QQ UM? Ulame Mficaw
just about three years ago a bunch of promising-look-
ing 'old' young men in mussed uniforms straggled into
Lawrence-intent on obtaining their share of the gravy
being dispensed to those who thought M.D. would look
nice after their names, and who had a Dean's word that
such a thing was not only possible, but likely. As the
salts lined up to say hello to Lt. Mickelman, they were
met by a young Sooner with a personality who asked
them to be Phi Beta's. Many took him Upp, and weren't
even disappointed when they found it wasn't that long-
hair club of brains of which they had heard. For'it was
an impressive library! But the real class aristocrats blew
in from New Haven, clutching their latest Army checks
and chanting Boola, Boola! A few Mt. Cread leftovers
from earlier classes like Dixon, Bridgens, and Voth acted
unimpressed, but they were really scared to death at the
thought of competing with these eagers. We were a mot-
ley crew-peach-cheeked youngsters like Wilse 'the Wolf'
Miller and E. 'Churchy' Sifers looked with awe on the
grand-dads like 'Sneezy' Brown, Herb the Head, and Papa
But before we knew what had happened, we checked
out test tubes and began to touch reality with 'Skippy'
Nelson and had our first lUO-page assignment in the
philosophy of biochemistry. Soon we were ushered into
a small.echoing amphitheatre, and a small man showed
us our best instruments for dissection, told us we had
only two days for the brachial plexus, and screamed,
"Find it!" Four cadaver-mates exchanged quizzical glan-
ces over each tank, and all dived for the same axilla.
Result-three slashed radial arteries, and one wrist drop.
But upstairs we had new desks, though the new black-
board didn't make the Great Stone Face's drawing any
clearer. Big Ise and Big As did their best to translate.
Soon we were cerebrating for Noble P., and playing sur-
geon in the dog house. Our graphs really looked swell
till Clie the Scratcher the still does itl came along to
'fix' them. Parke nearly was the death of us with his
mechanisms and "Who's the anatomist?", but even Butch
passed, and then, suddenly, our .college days Cnostalgia,
nostalgia! were behind us.
We arrived in 'The City' about March, 1945. Then we
could run those shipments to Lawrence ourselves, or just
step over to the 39'er for a nip. But the big hospital was
pretty awe-inspiring. We saw it once a week. Goat Hill
was just awe-ful, and we saw it every morning! The Dean
gave us nitemares with his tumor talks and everyone de-
veloped a teratoma or a melanosarcoma at one time or
another. We missed most of Pharm 'cause Bouncin' Bob-
bie's loud speaker blew a war-scarce fuse just at the start
of the course. But we took our weekly T-F fmore like T-Sl
debauchs like troopers, and some even looked up the
answers after the quiz. Bradley lost lots of money betting
on the drug identification. And remember D. ffor the vi-
tamin of the same namel Carlos Peete making Butin and
Kirk squirm with his psychogenic ulcer talks in noon
But again a year slipped up on us and we were jun-
iors. Everybody bought ior checked outl textbooks like
mad, most of which are still unopened, and about this
time we really began to discover the .social advantages
of our new home. Some of the single lads forgot the books
and avidly undertook evening lab courses in life taught
by able nurses or air hostesses. A few flunked practicals,
but others grew quite adept. Even Lil began to live! Once
in a while the extracurricular social whirl was punctuated
by a med school party. On such nites firemen, riot squads,
and bouncers got set for a heavy hit, and were seldom
Occasionally we got a post call and to go to work for
a few hours, but it was a nice feeling ffor a whilel just
to be called. Visions of future "Get here quick, Doc" es-
capades with miraculous adrenalin fwith a long needlel
resuscitations floated before us. They soon faded-helped
by Thursday afternoon organ recital. We did go to school
once in a while to hear the learned lexicographer ex-
pound on the longs and shorts of the vowels, but mostly
because the Chief took roll. But Cos did sound interest-
ing, and someday we might even see a Litten's sign, and
it WAS a darned good book. Wheeler gave quizzes too,
but let's hope he didn't use any of our prescriptions. Who-
ever wrote for gr. X of atropine ought to have really stop-
ped that spasm good. But they say we learn from our
mistakes-thus we should be the most learned class in
34 years, eh, L. A. C.? You know they finally gave up
on Soph OB. after us. Remember that first shotgun?
Grades ranged from 4 to 20.
tWe really meant to hear what Gibby was saying, but
we couldn't remember to sit in the front row. That's why
we fiunked the Psych final, Dr. Roth! Ever forget Chip-
munk Sealey in Berry's class that day? Lantern-slide Leon
was even later than Henry, but those masseters were
making up for lost time when he arrived. Even Curts
woke up, and Funk got off his knees to laugh at that
That summer a sensation was created by the Dean's
Columbia blast, but we didn't want those ol' Missouri
legislators' sons in our school anyway. Still think he was
misquoted by the Star the must have beenl, and that
Kansas City IS big enough. Then one day we won in
Europe and before long came Hiroshima and our lives
were changed. But we all had time for a V-I celebration.
What 'a nite!
Before we knew it, it was time for finals, and rumor-
mongers Hancock and Pierron said we were scheduled
for 23 quizzes. So we forgot lesser worldly considerations
like the atom bomb, and started studying-you guessed
it-O.B., from force ofhabit. On the Merry-go-round we
learned that finger-nail polish can look like splinter
hemorrhages, and how long one morning can be. The
fracture final showed us how short one hour can be. What
can a man believe? On the grades they must have used
the Tracy "toss-'em-down the stairs", and the one that
goes the farthest gets an "A" technique. How else you
gonna explain those atrocities? The record?!? But we all
passed, and lulius the Hopper by dint of their amazing
academic accomplishments joined the august ranks of
those wearing the coveted key.
So we're seniors! The gravy-passers decided that since
the boys weren't going to wear their uniforms anyway,
they'd cut off their pay check lifeline. The underprivileged
vets howled for a while, but when the doughboys found
they got discharges and G. I. bill and didn't have to
salute any more fhall, they began making plans to have
babies to do the howling. For the first time the Army
looked best. But it would have been something to be
along on the Navy deactivation trip to St. Louis. What a
sea story to tell your kids! It really was about this time
that we lost our single men ing earnest, and the nurses
finally gave up on the scattered bachelors left fthey
weren't worth getting anywayl and began asking dents
and watch-makers to their parties.
So we finally went on the Wards fthanks, W. O.l in
our whites and began to ASK THE PATIENT! CCourtesy-
P. T. B.l The bedside was different, and gradually we
began to think, because we couldn't memorize a history
like each one of the many we took. The lads on 2B en-
countered the relentless old scythe-wielder and followed
a few patients to Dr. Wahl's service, but those fair-haired
Calk proteges reveled in that first cry Cwithout analgesial
at the other end of life. The lucky boys went on rounds
with the New Haven contingent and got ideas of regres-
sion into their own past. fWhy do these sweet kids ever
have to grow up?l But the real drama was to scrub KZU
minutes early or elsell. How important we felt-especially
when we got blood on our gloves!
Before long we all got excited about internships, tho
the Dean said there were plenty to go round. Doris and
Victor declined to "Bell-hop", but got their A's anyway.
fThose WERE tough definitions? A few less fortunates like
Iones, Perdue, Stevens, Germann and Kelsey decided to
stay around awhile till they learned enough for an inde-
pendent existence away from the mother school. With the
resident shortage, these boys stand to get very efficient
at venipunctures. Bernie Benefiel chose to go south and
do the Texans' dirty work, and lim fl read about this re-
centlyl Bridgens went even farther. Before long he'll hold
the key to that key Canal Zone!
Without warning the 'Squeeze out the Students' cam-
paign began, and one by one the old recreational re-
treats were irretrievably lost. First the basement gaming
room, then the OPD roof garden, finally even the locker
room was taken over. It got so you couldn't even change
pants at school, could you, Cal? But before long, huge
plates of corrugated iron were thrown together outside IC
and the Hog House for Newell Halll was complete. Tho
'twarn't pretty, it was ours, all ours. Still a shrewd ob-
server might have noticed that the lab work fell off in
proportion to the increased distance of the lockers from
civilization. Incidents of stolen overcoats also increased.
Some day they'l1 make collapsible ones we can carry
in our pockets.
In line with the plan to kill six months time and in-
crease the Dr. shortage, we were granted our first surn-
rner vacation in years. So we went our various ways in
lune as they must have done in the old days, but it was
smack dab in the middle of our senior year. What we
had prayed against happened anyway. We were super-
saturated with facts and by August had precipitated out.
In September we felt like frosh again, but lots came back
soon, and we began to answer questions anew.
About this time the great class "let's vote" sessions
began, and finally all Cor mostl of us descended on Li-
berty to examine the students. We picked up one vari-
cocele and a basal systolic murmur plus 55750. Then the
fun began. Good old prexy H. Iennison finally was up-
held, and someday we hope to come back and see that
plaque in the Union building.
Many classmen celebrated the Christmas season by
becoming fathers. It really looked like our boys had taken
sole responsibility for alleviating the declining birth rate.
One day as the senior year waned, the Dean, without
advance notice, gave us fifteen minutes to write our com-
plaints fsuggestions for improvement?l after nearly four
years. This was too much-even more than concentrating
four years into three, so most of us gave up without a
struggle-even for some who felt rather deeply about the
future of the State U.
But such thoughts were again forgotten suddenly when
the Obstetrics oral communique shocked us from inactivity
one day late in February of l947. Sifers and Roderick dis-
appeared for three days, but came up at I p. m. Saturday
with Williams memorized. Out in that dingy hall we
guessed he wanted to find out if we could take it, and
man, our autonomics were working like macl. But we all
lived to be thrown to the faculty lions in the subsequent
orals. We'll never forget Ioe Welker's questions. But wish
he'd told us what happens to us when we drink before 50.
Gosh, we even smoke! Selzer made the best grade in
the medicine oral-he knew when not to trump his part-
As this is written, we all seem to have passed finals
-even lived thru the 2-day state board grind--and now
We'll put in time till all the Lawrence seniors catch up
and decide to graduate in lune. Some luckies will go out
in the state and learn how medicine is practiced fdiffer-
ent than preached?l. Others will intern or extern, some
will stay at Bell to 'get ahead', but the last class reunion
is still to come. See you in Lawrence, Iune 16th, gang!
As we stand and look back now and have time for
a bit of philosophy, it's clear that the medical class of '47
is not the worst in 34 years. There will be lots of good
medicine practiced by this bunch. May we remember that
there are no such words as "never" and "always" in
medicine, and not forget that there is forever much left
to learn. And someday We'll meet again and learn to-
gether again at medical meetings. By that time We'll have
alopecia, presbyopia, and even pes planus from too much
avoirdupois, but the old school memories will still be
there. Till. then-good luck!
Z 1 f-'
We almost changed Bill Hersha's
name to Bob so our page would
be complete. Evidently the Iuni-
ors like the name of Bob.
BOB DORIN BILL HERSHA
"INTERESTING LECTURE IN SURGERY." IT LOOKS INTERESTING!
"HANDSOME" ACTION, PLEASE! -
Mrs. Nance knows how to handle kids. lt's too bad You
ouldn't s W t e's ina! Ask Fields or Foucher.
lst row back-left to right: Kay Ota, Bob Edwards,
Dean Miller, Bob Cavitt, lim Burwell, Wm. Brown,
Victor Bolton, Sebel Hands, Ioe Stockard, Earl
2nd row: Chet Klein, Bob Stotter, Iohn lacks, Bob
Vlfright, Don Iackson, Lew Purinton, Harry Giana-
kon, Henry Foucher, Iames Carey.
3rd row: Prank Strick, Marvin Sommers, Frank
Close, Don Miller, Veryl Schwartz, Bob Weaver,
Iim Calkins, Gus Eisemann, lack Clapper.
4th row: Wayne Tice, Forrest Taylor, Bill Wahl,
Glenn Lessenden, Bens McClure, Bob Hull, lack
Passmore, Galen Fields, Ben Good.
5th row: Bill Hersha, Paul Luckenbill, Bob Doer-
ing, Harold Clark, Boland Stucky, Hassan -Azima,
Chris Thomas, Bob Stewart, Iohn Patterson.
Sth row: Hampton Shirer, Dorothy Waterman,
Beth Beimer, Gloria Allen, Doris Bixby, Luciel
Nance, Warren Bupper.
Iohn Marshall was not in this picture, as he
was taking the picture.
A handsome chap and not a bad-looking
scape either. We hear he's leaving the single
ranks in August? '
Don 1S a very nlce, qulet lad. We are sure
he'11 make a good doctor.
Secretary - Treasurer
B111 Wlll never know where we got h1S p1cture.
He doesn't like to be snapped. Can't- see Why!
lst row-sitting-left to right: Milton Czar, Steve
Branche, Robert -Weber, Emmerson Yoder, Iohn
Lukas, Warren Miller, Louis Stadnik and Iohn Ott.
2nd row: Bob Tennant, Iack Schroll, Don Smith, 2 A
Ed Goldsich, Bill Spicer, Charlie lssac, Dewey Ne-
mec, Bobert Blackburn, Bobert Hamm.
3rd row: Neal Ienkings, Charles Schatner, Shel-
don Dunn, Bobert Taggert, Bill McFee, Iohn
Campbell, Kenneth Kennard, 'Iim Crocket, Bob
Borders, l-larold Shittrin, and Bob Pike.
4th row: AnnfStarr, Mary Blood, Anita Landrum,
Waitstille Ashbaugh, lin Lynn, Bosemary Boles,
Mary Boehmer, lanet Holloway, Phylis Cgg, Alice
Secretary - Treasurer
lst row-standing-left to right: Leda Ionke, An-
zela Reda, Maxine Brillhart, Robert Adams, Bar-
bara Wilson, Thomas Hogan, George McDonald,
Waldo Holt, Barbara Owens, Edwin Lewis, Ken-
neth Knuth, Ben Bryant. -
2nd row: Gene Smith, Edward Long, lake Free-
sen, Marion DeVault, Iohn Buess, Fred Timrns
Iohn Conkling, Harold Pearce, Grant Stephens
Richard Pokorney, Paul A. Karlson, Wayne Hird
3rd row: Leroy Biggs, Robert Fairchild, Harry
Philps, Francis Davis, Elwod Tippin, Sherman
Safiier, Warren Kurnp, Margaret Tomblyn, Kay
Wilson, Niles Stout, George Steinberger.
4th row: Daniel Coats, Glen Hutchinson, Mack
Carter, Fred Totten, Dick Munns, Earl Redfield,
Merle Folind, Fred Ioekns, Margaret Wulf, Paul
Zoak, LaRue Owen, Glen McCray.
5th row: Stanley McEwen, Franklin Bowser, Lara
Almquist, Charles Kartude, Iohn McKay, I. D. Ko-
bler, Kenneth McFerren, Sohrab Amini, William
Gerlach, Pete Tones, Wesley lnnes, Ted Batch-
Sth row: Byron Buff, Bob Puntenney, Bob Ramsey
lohn Roth, Ward Benkelman, Alexander Mitchell
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DEAN IOHNIE WAHL
imfm of 1967
DR. ERIC SIGEL
DR. DONNA DEAN UPP
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DR. IANICE M. BOWLES
and DR. CAROLYN E. BOWLES
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DR. BILL SWISHER, IR.
DR. WINTON W. WILCOX, IR.
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DR. GAYLORD THROCKMORTON
DR. CAL. WINTER. IR.
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DR. MICHAEL E. BOWLES
We Salute Les Bowles, the only senior with 4 doctors. Runner-up was Everett Brown.
DR. DOUGLAS DEAN BAKER
DR. PATRICIA HOPPER
DR. LINDA REYNOLDS
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DR. WILLIAM P. BENEFIEL DR. BARBARA D. COFFEY
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DR. SUSAN CAROL LANCE DR. BRENDA OLSON
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DR. MARY MARGARET IONES ' DR. HENRY FOUCHER. IR. DR. IANICE ANN GERMANN
COULD YOU DO ANY BETTER?
P A medical doctor, while a student in college, Went out one night 'and
became pretty well loaded. l-le returned to his, room at 5 A. M. With a pretty
big hangover. Going to class that day, he realized he Was having an exam,
and he with a buzzing head. The first question Was: "Why is mother's milk
better for babies than coW's milk? Give five reasons".
After much study the student Wrote:
l. lt's fresher.
2. lt's more sanitary.
Well satisfied so far, he scratched his head and Wrote:
3. lt's much easier to take on picnics.
4. The cats can't get at it.
After much scratching and thought, he put down:
5. lt comes in such cute containers.
Back row-standing-left to right: Barbara Har-
sha, Cella lacks, Elaine Baker, Merry Lance, Mil-
dred Brown, Evelyn Fields, Marion Kirk, Fern
2nd row: Lila Hunter, Elaine Coffey, Gertrude Gl-
son, Helen Cavitt, Yvonne Fox, Mildred Brown,
Evelyn Moore, Nancy Swisher, Iane Selzer, Doris
3rd row-sitting in chairs: Frances Sifers, Nadine
Hopper, lva Doris Patterson, Alice Winter, La
I Preal Wilcox, Ioanne Kline.
Front row-sitting: Marion Huebert, Allison Close,
Barbara Thomas, Mary Lou Weaver, Meldean
Back row-left to right: Mrs. Sam Roberts, Mrs.
Galen Tice, Mrs. Lee Leger, Mrs. C. I. Weber.
Front row-seated--left to right: Mrs. Graham
Asher, Mrs. Don Carlos Peete, Mrs. C. B. Francis-
co, Mrs. I-I. R. Wahl.
"F-E-E-T", the teacher exclaimed. "What does that spell, Albert?" A
"Well, what is it that a cow has tour of, and I have but two?"
-So . . . Albert told her.
WHAT TO DO WITH THE SPECIALIST
Pediatricians aren't really rnuch ot a problern. Cbviously, they can take
care ot the Infantry.
Obstetricians are in a rather ticklish spot-they usually are-but don't
forget that every gun has a breech. So -
Urologists can take charge ot the pipe lines in the oil fields, and gyneco-
logists will ot course take care ot the privates.
And the Proctologists? Well, by now you've certainly heard ot the tarnous
ioxholes of Bataan.
We might start out in the dark room because
we feel so comfortable in the dark. Our first is
HOWARD HANCOCK, a very amiable fellow who
is sharp in his studies, and also possesses some
sharp wit which probably was accumulated as a
corporal in the army. We especially would like to
know what he sees as he uses this piece of eye
HOMER FLEMING is another army boy who had
the distinction of wearing two stripes to envy of
others. A very likeable boy, and industrious stu-
dent who appears to have an interest in India -
WAYNE FUNK - the singer of considerable note,
also is a hustler and has the tenacity and strength
of the Rock of Gibraltar. I-le never knew what it
was to get discouraged, because he continued
IIM REED-admiral of the first water, a lucky man
especially on the billiard table. Has many friends,
and is especially sharp on X-ray interpretations.
GORDON DIETRICH-another medic who likes to
make a joyful noise, or probably we should say
exercise his vocal anatomy. A student with a Very
interesting background Conly goodl and certainly
has a way with the female gender. i
BILL SWISHER-a medic who says just what he has
on his mind, whether good, bad, or indifferent. We
are deeply indebted to him for the many moving
pictures he has unreeled for our benefit. '
CHARLES HOPPER-a married man with a family.
An excellent record from ot scholastic standpoint.
Is an instrument salesman on the side and could
do nursing, if necessary, as he is fully qualified.
MARY ANN LOUGHRIDGE has more trouble with
her name, has been called about everything, but
she doesn't seem to mind. She appears very in-
terested in what the scope shows. Wonder what
BILL BENEFIEL has a sideline as well as being ct
medic. Here he takes over the elevator service and
can take the ups and downs with a smile. A new
addition has been added to his family, and we
imagine he is a busy Pediatrician these days. --
We have many hen medics-and we see two work-
ing very diligently.
DORIS NORTH-a girl of interesting background,
good grades, and a ready smile for every one.
Started medicine as a technician and became so
engrossed she decided to know more, and she cer-
LILLIAN PLATTNER-certainly an excellent person-
ality and will make a very good doctor. Her ideals
are high and certainly are a credit to the Medical
Profession. She is deeply engrossed in history
VICTOR NORTH-what a man, married, superior
student Cespecially in Chemistryl, amiable, seems
to be hearing quite a few interesting things with
this thing called a stethescope, and it's painless too.
Should make one of the finest doctors that Kansas
University has ever turned out. H
BOB IONES-a medic of much ability in a back-
ground of books which are comparable to the
knowledge which he has at his beck and recall.
Very hard to baffle him with anything regarding
medicine. Bob will also make a fine doctor.
MAN3O-MAN . . . what have we here? Looks like
3 shark shooters, maby, DON UPP-shooter of some
ability, has a lot of luck also, is particularly in-
terested in Oklahoma sports. Wonder why? Looks
like a sea-dog CNavyJ.
CALVIN CURTS-Navy man through and through
salty, straight talking, handles his cue with a mod-
erate amount of skill. Possibly will make a Rear
Admiral's rank first.
SIDNEY CARR WALKER-just couldn't keep from
inserting this CARR. Wonder what make it is? For
an all-around good fellow, good in medicine, sports,
and parties, he just can't be beat. He is a swell
fellow and will ,make a fine Doctor. Seems to be
some talk about losing hair. We would have to
check on this, it may only be a rumor. The pause
that refreshes after some very difficult surgery.
EVERETT BROWN-a man of many talents and
very agreeable one. He handles music in any form
and knows no limits to his abilities. Even though
plagued by his sensitiveness and allergies, he never
IIM FOWLER-a fellow with a smile, a greeting for
everyone and especially the feminine gender. One
of the few who are still bachelors and unattached.
ROY COFFEY-a very young doctor and a right
good one he will make. One of the finest fellows
we have ever known, a family man, and no doubt
the best catcher the Phi Chi's will ever have. What
have we here, this surgery is sure fun and maby
hurts a little without anesthetic.
DEAN BAKER-where would a man go to find a bet-
ter DOC and more agreeable fellow? Had a little de-
lay in getting through, but it was an asset to this
class and a loss to the preceding class. lt appears
that he is going to be a nose surgeon.
ROD BRADLEY-a very Patience patient Cdouble-
talkl and adds humor to any situation. Always has
a smile and a cheery greeting. We understand he
traveled considerably this summer.
BABE EHRLICH can smile regardless of what hap-
pens. Iust had his tonsils deleted, doesn't seem to
bother him much, probably a rugged individual who
has a high threshold for something. That ice does
IIM BRIDGENS-a million dollar smile which cap-
tivates the women, and is a real heart-breaker and
psychologist of no mean ability. Appears to be
camera-shy, don't know whyvwith this kind of a
BOB STEVENS-commonly called the BRAIN. He
earned it justly, is terribly hard for the doctors to
find something with which he is not familiar.
Always something doing in V. D. clinic.
LYLE WONDERLICH - steady, dependable and
mighty good on l. V. medications. ls often accused
of being, hypothyroid, but probably not so. We un-
derstand he is about to leave the ranks of the
CAL WINTERS is undoubtedly one of the quietest
boys we have known, but behind this quietness lies
a storehouse oi knowledge. A medic with much
ability and is likewise good on I. V. medications.
What a motley crew, but they appear happy. There
are probaly some wise words and phrases issuing
from this group.
MARION THROCKMORTON is exactly as his name
sounds. Full ofxhumor, wit, and music. Appreciates
the finer things of life, and can't cure anything-
just intends to cut it off.
ED REYNOLDS-Big Ed, he ig genemiiy known QS,
has a full, easy-flowing line of talk and can discuss
most anything with ease.
WINTON WILCOX-great, big, overgrown, lay-
hawker with a personality par-excellence. Can do
anything from overhauling jeeps to playing chess,
and does them all very well. Appears to have no
troubles in the world, never knew him to alarmed
except here recently. We understand he really en-
joys O.B., especially if they have a good Resident.
IIM ENNS-quiet, but decisive, likes to measure in-
ter-ocular pressure or something. Has friends by
the score, and will make an excellent doctor.
RICHARD FOX-appears quiet and calm, nothing
perturbs him, but is a red-hot orthopedic man,
knows all the frames, etc. He plays pool well too.
He seems to be very absorbed in history-making
IACK NESSLERODE-a handsome chap, and a good
baseball player. lack has many friends, and fully
intends to do more cutting than pill-rolling. This
Pediatric service is really all right.
BOB RUBLE-known as Doctor Buble long before
the rest of his class,'got the jump on us. Likes Ob-
stetrics best, and is capable in any line. We under-
stand he is going to wield a knife also. Can't cure
it, so cuts it off.
BOB HOLMGREN-a very quiet soul, with very little
to say, but says the right thing at the right time.
A very industrious medic and very persevering.
IIM PRETZ-there is nothing like a good'interesting
lecture, especially if the lights are turned down low.
Some folks need considerable time to get their
beauty nap. Probably outside practice is the cause
of this narcolepsy. Besides there are not supposed
to be any flash cameras around during these lec-
tures. NO FAIR ....
KEN POWERS-aliases Tom Perdue, Tyrone, etc.
A very hard driver especially around quiz week.
He is a very likeable fellow, quite an apt student
and hustler. He is especially noted for his musical
ability, and his easy-going softball pitching for the
Phi Betas. Some say he is pretty salty on a snooker
DANA TOMPKINS-our profound scholar of Greek
and one who kept the class informed as to the deri-
vation of words. He has a nice personality and is
well liked by all his classmates. A very serious
medic ever since he was married. More interested
in pill-rolling than anything else so far.
AND WHO HAVE WE HERE . . .? ls this serious?
We have. rumors to that effect. This is HARRY
IENNISON who has successfully conducted some of
the stormiest voting sessions this medical school
has ever had, We would vote about anything, any-
where, any time. Harry has done an excellent job
as president of our class, and we know that often
times his lot was difficult and trying. Pleasing 73
seniors is a very difficult job. What say, Harry?
Pediatricians seem to be in abundance. BILL
MOWERY is the only medic that was capable of
handling medicine and football at the same time.
He handled both equally well.
ROSS MOSER is our classy dresser as well as be-
ing an intelligent medic.
ROSE MARY SCHREPER seems to be at ease on
the phone, and certainly knowsihow to relax and
not get this disease called hypertension. She is
usually called Butch by her classmates.
GEORGE PIERRON-who knows more about Phar-
macology than most doctors. He has always saved
the class embarrasment by knowing the answers.
George has joined the married ranks and is one
of our best students.
WILSON MILLER-We call him Rip Van Winkle, but
he still keeps up with the class. Some idiopathic
narcolepsy is probably the cause.
KENNETH MOORE-the classes' phychologist, Ph.D.
mind you, and had ample material to observe, in
our class. Never a dull moment, and really a live
LES BOWLES-well, what have We here? No less
than a fisherman, and there is something familiar
about his face. We wonder what he is fishing for.
Probably picked up the habit in medical school
where we have been 'fishing for knowledge. We
hope he caught a whale. Less is one of our very
good students, and incidently has a master's degree
in handling the cue stick.
WHAT GOES ON HERE? '
1 1' .
,,,i fl ,
AVIS VAN LEW
Director of Department of Nursing Education
NURSING SCHOOL FACULTY
Seated Cleft to rightl: Elizabeth Sutcliffe, Public Health Supervisor, Barbara Craven, Asst. Nursing Arts Inst., Carol Adarns,
Science Instructor, Iessie Norwood, Operating Room Supervisor, Martha Roots, Eaton Building Supervisor, Eileen Ridg-
Way, Medical Supervisor.
Standing Cleft to rightl: Frances Metzger, Nursing Arts Instructor, Margaret Blearn, Pediatrics Supervisor, Elda Hartung,
Director ot Nursing Education, Elizabeth Hutcheson, Supervisor ot Obstetrics and Gynecology, Avis Van Lew, Director
Dept. ot Nursing Education, Mabel Toothaker, Psychiatry Supervisor, Elva lung, Surgical Supervisor, Charlotte Greer,
Tuberculosis Supervisor, Lillian Raper, Director ot Nursing Service.
2 i , t
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V SIGMA THETA TI-KU STUDENT COUNCIL
lst row: Zimmerman, Holder, Rieling, Metzger, Raper, lst YOWI Si1CIOlY, D1-lfkee, HOIIHCITI. GCIIHSOI1. Rieliflg
Stierwaldt, Van Lew. 2nd row: Kennedy, Irwin, Holman, Carson.
2nd row: McCoy, Hartung, lung, Riest, Campbell, Cash, 4 3rd row: Martin, Phipps, Kline.
HOUSE MOTHERS-HINCH 'HALL 3A
Miss DeCourcy Mrs. A. C. Thies lst row: White, Baker, Rieling, Beams, Kindsvater.
Znd row: Kirtley, Holder, Glatt, McCoy, Kurtz, Ward
3rd row: McLain, Campbell, McMullen, Day, Harris
lst row: Holman, King, Scothorn, Brubaker.
2nd row: Severson, Welker, Vogt, B. Hyde, S. Hyde.
lst row-left to right: Garrison, Post, Crane. lst TCW-left to fight! Warner, il-Iolman, Newell, Nelson
2nd row-left to right: Cole, Voorhees, Stafford, F. lohn- MOFYOW, Smith.
Son, M, Iohnggn, Myers, LeSeur, 2nd row-left to right: Tuley, Dainelson, Bailey, Myers
3rd row-left to right: Phipps, Enns, Horner.
3B . 2A
lst row-left to right: Houston, Shahan, Martin, Durkee. Gilmore, Harris, 4 McCoy, Kline, Hendrickson.
2nd row-left to right: R. Dunn, Wilkinson, Francis, ' ,
Roots. - .M
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lst row-leit to right: Asher, Near, Nelson, Crarnpton, lst row-left to right: Templin, Campbell, Caton, Foster,
Comp. Chase, McFarlane, Cartner.
2nd row-left to right: Herold, Pfautz, Brown, Taylor, Martin, Goff.
Ggffl 1 2nd row-left to right: Bud, Kohrs, Weir, Long, Turner
lst row-left to right: Siegele, Wakeman, Landrith, Ken-
nedy, Greep, Irwin.
2nd row-left to right: Bidleman, Stephens, Koepke,
3rd row-left to right: Carson, Whitney, Smith, Pester.
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SENIORS OF '46
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lst row-left to rightz' Bradley, Bales, Waldorf, 3rd row: Kelsey, Purinton, Schwartz, Stewart
Baker, Brown. Selzer, Wahl, Pogson.
2nd row: Iennison, Germann, Benetiel, Nessel- 4th row: Calkins, Lessenden, Iackson, Burwell
rode, Thomas, Edwards. Roderick, Walker, Henry, Miller, Carey.
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RECOGNIZED THEM FROM THIS VIEW HERE'S WHAT THEY SEE!
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Dr. Thomas G. Orr-the famous surgeon, assisted by Dr. Orr. assisted by Dr. Leopard and Dr. Noihnagel.
Dr. Leopard. Dr. Wilbur, Nurse Iessie Norwood.
Anesth. Dr. Lorhan. -
Close-up of D'r. Orr, Dr. Leopard, Nurse Norwood, and Dr. Orr, assisted by Dr. Leopard. Dr. Wilbur, Bob Ruble
Don Germann. ' In the background Karl Ehrlich.
Hemie repair by Dr. Tom Iohnson, assisted by lack Dr. Tom Iohnson, assisted by lack Leopard, Les Bowles
Leopard, Bob Ruble, Les Bowles. In the background Gnd Bob Rllble- AIIGSUI- Dr- Kimball-
Don Upp. A
UWQZMJW mc! Z. 7
Lett to right: Dr. Turner, Dr. Gibson, Dr. Karl A. Men-
ninger, Dr. Roth, Dr. Sylvia Allen, Dr. Steegman, Dr.
Brewer and Dr. Dreher.
Dr. Turner, Dr. Roth, Dr. Menninger, Dr. Steegman.
Seated: Dr. Harrington.
Back row: Gordon Dietrich, Loren Braden, Melvina
Luther, Mabel Toothaker, Dr. Roth. Rosemary Sarver,
Geraldine Kindswater and Charles Sanford.
Front row: lane Skinner, Nadine Iennings, Dr. Brewer,
Dr. Dreher, Phyllis McCormick and Elva lean Gumm.
Dr. Steegman, Dr. Menninger, Dr. Roth in the back-
ground. Dr. Turner, Bill Wahl and Iohn Marshall.
1 Y A
Dr. Roth, assisted by Dr. Brewer. Dr. Dreher giving a
Back row: Margaret Richardson, Minnie Kent, Yvonne
Algire, Dr. Schaffer, Dr. Roberts and Wilma Kennedy.
Front row: Dr. Brewer, Alvina Fox, Betty Stephens,
Dr. Woods, Inez Simmons and Dr. Dreher.
Weyenuth. Smith. Young. McVay. Brazeal. Dr. Tice. Gcziardoni. Arnold. Kelley. Dr. Tice. Dr. Burnett.
if V ' .,.,., . My ' A , ' ,, ., .,,., ,,.. ,.,. '
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Dr. White Dr. Tice Dr. Burnett Dr. McConchie
' DRUG ROOM ' STORE ROOM
Left to right: Mr. Boyle. Mavis. Lukert, Mr. Beyer. Icy. Rex. Mitch. Il11iuS-
L. B. Checkla.
P. T. O. T.
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Back row: Ruth Montieth, Stella Spalding, Valetta Bach- Left to right: Ianette Perkins, Winfred Louis, Chesney
man, Catherine Chester, Irene Deschner, Caroline Riifel, Shirley, Shirley Oelschaeleger, Ann Scipes, Betty Ptlue-
, Mary Schnitzler, Ioan Ritter, Dr. Martin. ger, Virginia Gorill. Nancy Stephan, Phyllis McCormick,
First row: Virginia Amenda, Edna Perdue, Ianet Barr, Nina Crawford- Director of O- T-
Mable Thorp. Lila Rausch, Shirley Eigner, Winfredi
Curtis, Mary Beal.
P. T. O. T.
LaVern McNabb, Physical Therapy. Helen Orloff. Occupational Therapy.
1 DIETETIC DEPT. LAB. TECHNICIANS
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i Left to right: Elizabeth Elliott. Ioyce- Campbell, Isabelle Back row: Boyle, Cunningham, Coxsey, Shirley, Pisto-
Richardson, Virginia Tolins. Ruth Gordon, Ruth Green, rius, Smith, Walters, Brown, Miller, Crocker, Bailey,
Enid Davis, Katherine Faulkner, Hildegard Knopp. McEwen, Iones.
. - First row: List, Stroup. Lange, Redwine, Fries, Edquist.
Miss Opal Woodruff, Librarian.
Miss Woodruff has seen a lot of doctors come and go,
and the majority return to chat with her and catch up
on the changes in the School of Medicine.
Fern Moser, Secretary in Logan. Clendening Library.
Sophomores working in the Pharmacology Lab
Ruthie Sheldrake. Dorothy Shamburg. Barbara Somers.
Dr. Stevenson and Miss Woodruff possibly looking up
references in Plastic Surgery.
supervised by Dr. Isenberger and Dr. Rising.
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I M A C " I. ' It I
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BETTY LEOPARD VIRGINIA KYGER
DR. GORDON MARTIN DR. CALKINS
MARIORIE CA SE
. ,',, '.
HOSPITAL DIRECTOR BUSINESS OFFICE TIMEKEEPER
5 'L K
Mr. C. B. Newell. I
Mrs. Olson. Mrs. Maule, Miss Mc-
Alister. Miss McAlister has been
with the hospital about 25 years.
She must love her job as Book-
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Vera Reynolds, Mail Clerk and a
very nice person, has a smile for
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Grace and Salley
Back row: Tadlock, Smith, Koch,
lst row: Luther, Callahan, Lem-
Miss Malone Mrs. Weaver
Miss Malone has also been with
the hospital for quite awhile.
HOUSEKEEPING . '
Mrs. Moore, Housekeeping Director
and very efficient.
Shirley and Marguerite
HELLO . . . GIRLS!
Mrs. Ehrig. She is better known
as the lady with cash.
Left to right: Grimes, Enders, Harsha,
Wray, Kollas, Klaus. Miss Grimes is
director of the record room.
Lusk, Webb, Murray, Horst.
Emma and Mildred
Mr. Blinn is head of the Engineering Department, and
they tell me he is doing a mighty fine job, and has
a very elficient force. A
7, , , ' X I
lst row: Blinn, Blakely, Ward and Link. lst row: Erskine, Scott, Ford and Slover.
2nd row: Anderson, Blakely, Grigsby, Linderman and Znd row: Blinn, Brouhard, Mauldin, Northcutt and Stretz.
Worley. I 3rd row. Brown and Ehrig.
1 s ,
- ' -, f v '
lst row: Blinn, Porter, Iohnson, Westbrook, Crocker, Stillman and Schaller.
Cash and Roy.
2nd row: Haley, Tirell, Davis, Iustice and Martin. '
3rd row: Eker, Ely, Wiley, Shaw, Ratkey and Pitts.
lst row: Wilson, Newton, DeLano, Belt and Iones. lst row: Braden, Bousman, Miller, Ferguson and Herak
2nd row: Iohn, Hopkins, Iohnston, Campbell, Grant, 2nd row: Gardner. McDaniel, Gardner. Gomer. Wilson
Blake, Nielson, Harper, C. Grant and Rader. Nielson and Ward.
Miss Nielson is head oi the laundry. She keeps things nice and white for the hospital. and,
' believe me, that's a big job. She and her force are really on their toes.
B-C BUILDING E-CLINIC-A-BUILDING
gc. 3.5 -33" -E Y.
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Epperly, Anderson, Elliott, Reed, Harris, McAfee, Berry, Darden, Gibson, Wilson, Hamilton, Shaw, Turner, Nich-
Castor, Lewis, Wilson, Monte and Mrs. Moore. ols, Richardson, Crow, Williams, Smith and Mrs. Moore.
IANITORS-ALL BUILDINGS E. T. PSYCHIATRY
Fuller, Sims, Neves, Scott, Miller, Hakes, Narkiciwicz, lst row: Estes and Chapman.
Bialek, Nichols, Newton, Mrs. Moore, Director oi 2nd row: Arnold, Cathers and Frazee.
Housekeeping. 3rd row: Schricker, Magill, McGee and Simmons.
43 X, +25
2 M Qs
Te f I , Yi ,,i,i ,,lif
E. T. AND PSYCHIATRY Katie-Miss Personality. Has
Mrs. Schmer and helpers. a word of Cheer for every-
Mrs. Schmer is Department Head and is doing a very one and C' blg Smile- she
nice job. can play a piano too.
THE GIRLS WITH THE UPS AND DOWNS . .
T A Hllllll M
Lola Mae Stilliman-nice and pretty. Eugenia Wadell-pleasant and Miss Parker-the lady that takes ,her
beautiiul. ups and downs with a smile.
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Orchids and Roses
'We wish to thank these lovely people for the generous help and
assistance which has 'made our task much easier and helped us over
many a discouraging problem.
We thank Mrs. H. R. Wahl for her help and encouragement.,We also
would like to extend our sincere thanks to Dr. Orr, Dr. Major, Dr. Ste-
venson, Dr. Koeneke-Hertzler for the writing of the biographies.
Orchids and rosebuds to Dr. Don Carlos Peete for soothing ouruhy-
pertension and keeping up our morale during our trials and tribulations
which kept us from becoming a Psycho-Neurotic.
Our hats off to Miss Van Lew for her help in obtaining nursing-
school material, also the whole-hearted spirit of the nursing school as a
V Sweet peas and roses to Mrs. Moore, the Housekeeping Director,
for being of so much help in making our book asuccess, she is truly a
very nice person. h
Dozens and dozens of roses to Miss Peck, Bill Brewer, Herb Wea-
therby for all-out support and help, t-hey will never know how much it
really meant. They are three all-around good joes.
Tanks and tanks to Mr. Sams for the use of his dark room and his
good advise on photography, we really appreciate it. He was very help-
ful to us.
We are grateful to Mr. Lea for his aid and advice in publishing this
One dozen orchids to the nice doctors who let us interrupt their class
and make sales talks. CDr. Roth, Dr. lsenberger, Dr. Miller, Dr. Wahl, Dr.
Roofe, Dr. Latimerl. Also one dozen orchids to Dr. Tom G. Orr for writ-
ing that nice letter to the student body.
American beauty roses to Mrs. E. O. Padgett for her help and kind-
ness. Last but not least . . . we would like to express our sincere thanks
to Dr. H. R. Wahl who has been a friend and an excellent instructor,
'gvhagh will not be forgotten by the class and especially this Iayhawker
We are grateful to all the people who helped and aided in this
book. lf we have omitted anyone, forgive us, for it was not done in-
DON and MELDEAN UPP.
Full directions for preserving and sending specimens, with
shipping containers, sent on request. Chemically accurate
and clinically tested reagents, solutions, stains and
media available for imn d' '
ie iate delivery. Consultation invited.
3 Convenient Locafions Providing Prompt Service
909 Argyle Building, Kansas City 6, Mo., Telephone VI. 4850
230 Frisco Building, Joplin, Missouri, Telephone 744
211 East Second St
reef, Ottumwo, Iowa, Telephone 775
RALPH EMERSON DUNCAN, MD.
MAURICE L. JONES M
i Have a Coke
Coke : Coca-Cola
'Coca-Cola" and its abbreviation
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
Kansas City Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
'Cokev are the registered trade-
marks which distinguish the prod-
uct of The Coca-Cola Company.
fN9f A'kf'-f' if 'L--Y ASQ!-Hvnn,Aixf -1-'N-A Y 3.1 AN, :v-- calf- "1,,fl:a-Qf'- '7n,1A -ZR.,-. 'a1"g-
A Stiel.: Out Your Tongue
L and Say AH-H-H-H-!
I PRESENTING AGAIN THE FAITHFUL
I OLD FAMILY DOCTOR
I D. H. F. IDocI'or Home Furnishingsl
tb F. A. C. M. G. F. IFeIIow American
Q College Miglify IGood Furnifurel
F. T. Y. O. A. L. C. ,
L IFor Thirly Years Qualify a'r Less Cos'rI
II You are invited Io bring your Minor and Major
I Furniture Operations Io:
A ANDERSONS . . . 739 Minnesofa
SALES gon! SERVICE
I AUTHORIZED DEALER
IX Complefe Repairs and Reconclilioning.
I Complefe Pain+ing.
EXPERT BODY AND FENDER WORK
FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. A
I, All Work Guaranteed.
I8l8 INDEPENDENCE AVENUE
P. W. HANICKE MFG. CO.
Individual care. and allenlion for the correction
Mfrs. and Fillers of
Braces, Trusses, SpIin'rs, Posl'-Operafive Supporfs,
IOI3 McGee Slreef Kansas Ci+y, Mo.
Telephone VI-4750 i
We have eujoyed Serving you
as students aud we'Zl look for-
ward to Serving you as doctors
' flu the future.
CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS
GAS :: OIL :: LUBRICATION
Tire and BaHery Service.
8+h AND NEW HAMPSHIRE
,- -,-" ii, '-'i'
AW'T9,sl'T A 5 q'A'Ti'A - - Q'-A4 AfM
Munns Medical Supply, lnc.
TOPEKA AND KANSAS CITY,
for having reached a worthy
goal. Many 'more lie ahead. We I
hope yon reach thern, too, one by I
one, consistently. 2
We are your neighbor. Our succ s is closely '
dependenl' upon your suc Q
S. R. Seaver and Company I
NORTH KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI I
. KANSAS . .
I IN TRIBUTE 1,
C O M Pl. I M ENTS 4
I ' to 4
DR. EARL C. PADGETT l
Mrs. C. I.. Forster Funeral Home , -
9 I 8-920 Brooklyn I
KANSAS CITY I, MO.
Phone GRand 0336
Leon T. Wahl, Mgr.
Acme Brass 8a Machine Works L5
Fabricators of the
PADGETT-HOOD DERMATOME I
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
--r qw- ..- .Y fvxf- -
Quality Dairy Products
Decoursey Creamery Co.
I.. E. SteinI1auer
zzz E. mi. vsaor 0655
PRES CRI P TI ON S
PH YSI CI ANS SUPPLIES '
WI1ereAccuracy, Service ancl
Cleanliness are Paramountr.
I' Scientriiic Pharmacy in strep WIII1
ly Modern Meclicine.
IIX J. Cou Weber, Co-Owner
4,' I N I
Ag' ' 1 CS.-J" -vu. 1-44 any Ay
gf- 'i-,ia-Q.-7 - 'rf' 'RQ' Y 21-3-.
ydllfb wfzoof yeafz we
DISSECTING INSTRUMENTS, MICROSCOPES,
The ioorld's Largest Surgical arid
Equiprrieut iu both steel aud
A. S. ALOE COMPANY
2nd Floor Bryanr Building
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
w5K'Y ,..f' , XC' "1f --ffv'm! '
RX Tlzere is No Substitute
JOHN S. WATKINS 8. SON for omzffy
Your Family Druggists F R E D R 0 D E Nb
' FINE CLEANING
COUNTRY CLUB PLAZA
300 Ward Parkway Phone LO-3560
We Operate Our Own Plant.
Complete Prescription Service. '
FREE DELIVERY 4024 RAINBOW BLVD.
63rd and Brookside JA-7aoo Phone VA-'SIS
WITH BEST WISHES . lf
I I U tl. cl ' f tl ,I
OF pon ze secon issue o ie 'L
I Jayhaioker M. D. Yearbook. I
T H E- S - E - M A S S E N G I I- I- Tlie Employees anal Employer of the JI
C O M N Y I DELUXE CAFE,
BRISTOL, TENN. VIRGINIA
. S Lawrence, Kansas,
KANSAS CITY NEW YORK ioisli you success in your profession.
SAN FRANCISCO , '
George Spears, Proprletor
zoa WEST uw., KANSAS CITY, Mo. 7" Mass- Shea'
4,516 AN-rg?-I' 'PL 4713-AX' -5,7 AS,-iv-if Vilwg. -Y 'ff' 45-ur' "'59"'V'
' Zh 1 4t 'ffl Sf . .
Q e ra ee 'G e or on Twin Gales Dairy
3 Rainbow dgoufeuauf E M I L K
' WHIPPING CREAM
ls We Specialize on Pasteurized Milk ,
Q 0 r Grade A Raw and Pasteurized.
r and Dairy Products.
lr Also 0
We solicit gown Wade' Produced and Pasteurized on the
Soine Groceries, Bread and Cakes. fmnm. Fyesher by OL day.
B U D D AVIS BENNIE SHERR A
470' RAINBOW OVerland 4602-W
J A DEPENDABLE Marvin-Neitzel Corporation
DRUG STORE A o
1 . Modern Clothing
u , for
rl 43rd and Rainbow
KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Hospital and Nurse.
R LO-I3II '
E A I
R Q Troy Since i845
1E Congratulations M e'dics. NEW YORK
'P ' . ,
THE BANK MOST CONVENIENT
TO YOUR SCHOOL
Time Twin City State Bank
43rd and State Line
KANSAS CITY, KANSAS
A ,fi f',?, 'Y' "wf - 5-vv'-Ji:-XZ -
39th and Terrace
C. F. Wernel
EXCLUSIVE LINES OF
WELCOMES YOUR PATRONAGE.
Congfza iula iione .xueclicd
We luwe enjoyed servflug you as
sluoleuts cluol we will look for-
wclrcl to serving you as Doctors
'lu the future.
Leo Biatz Tavern, inc
3806 WEST 47i'i1 STREET
ls Good Mille
GET IT DAILY
FRoM YO UR GROCERY
OR CALL THE DAIRY.
i' -N-1 S-4'fv-1-, W fkvea -,Y AyYffc-- fgvf- 5- R 'f 'fgl 113: 'haf'
OVER TI-IE COUNTER OR OVER TI-IE PI-IONE YOU ARE
SURE OE EINE OUALITY, PROMPT SERVICE
AND LOW PRICES.
SHERMAN J. GRIMES
I7I9 WEST 39141 VA-IOOO KANSAS CITY, MO.
I AND ALL I
MEAD Jol-lNsoN PRODUCTS
ARE ADVERTISED ONLY TO THE MEDICAL PROEESSION.
- b E, E E .
Eiiery physician knows that 'many ocular affections are un-
aeeofinpaniecl by pain 01' external wclness. T11 e eofniplaint is
usually failure of slzcirp vision oi' cliseonifolrt on using tlz e eyes.
. . . Certainly the thoughtful fainily physician will insist that I1 is
patients eoine uncle? tlze care of a person qualifiecl to Teeognize
organic clistuiibanee-an M. D., Eye Physician.
Always Refer Your Pa+ienI's fo an M. D.
0. H. GERRY OPTICAL co.
g 35+h ANNIVERSARY
PROF. BUILDING KANSAS CITY, MO.
'4 fix D '
IN THE CITY
Bernard L. Welling, Pli. G.
700 WEST 39Ih LO-0067-0068
17- 'N-r At,-J Y.,-L APY -1.-G-A :qv 'ygc-A --.17 '5-,fx-Q.-Av -7s,.,' 48, -sary-
GEO. V. METZGER, General Agen+
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE IIIIMPANY
J ELDON BAILEY WILLIAM E. REES
JOI-IN T I-IANNAI-I HERBERT ROME
J EDMUND METZGER ' STANLEY J. VVRIGI-IT
MISS I-IAZEL W. MYER-S
COMMERCIAL NATICNAL BANK BLDG.
KANSAS CITY nz, KANSAS PHONE: AT 4323
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IT'S I-IERE . . . ThaT New Germkilli Lamp whose miracle rays bring insTanT
deaTh To Those air-borne germs ThaT ThreaTen your Tamily's healTh ....
InsTalled in The nursery, The New Germkill5Lamlo means a 90 per cenT
reducTion in 'The spread oT respiraTory inTecTion .... Germicidal rays
reduce Tood spoilage in The kiTchen by prevenTing mold Trom Torming.
. . . And iT's as easy To insTall as hanging a TavoriTe picTure on The wall.
See it on display at any of our offices.
Or for filfrtlier information write:
KANSAS CITY PoWER a. LIGHT COMPANY
ar 4'-f Ap-ff" "AY """' af' if-' EASY' sxf-fy---Ar-'IAA-f vaffaf 'Y
IDEHYDERATED CEREAL GRASS
CEROPHYL LABORATORIES, INC.
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
RESEARCH IS THE KEY TO KNOWLEDGE
- , . .a.as'
Tr-rv' " Nfl' ' ' ' --Ji-,fN!A-an-?f"-if-'St'f',ff1
GREB X-RAY COMPANY
7fze Bal' in X-R67 Zqwdpnwnl
MR. GORDON G. GREB MR. W. I.. JENNINGS
306 Soufh Rufan I372 VVadnng+on
WICHITA, KANSAS SPRINGFIELD, MO.
Phone 2-I467 Phone 3-7804
MR. RODNEY D. SMITI-I MR. I-I. D. MCMULLEN
80I Highland PLATTSBURG, MISSOURI
SALINA, KANSAS Phone I47
Phone 3427 -
if-sq, 4-S-f 21' 1.5 S.-ff+s'L4'Nf E1-"-A J-f xr:---A-sf -nf-"S-1fAE 7-fT 'N-fn 'Hr'
T IN APPRECIATION OE YEARS OE KINDNESS AND TRUE
I PRIENDSI-IIP SHOWN ME BY DOCTGRS, MEDICAL
T STUDENTS, AND NURSES IN ALLCDWING ME
F TO ASSIST TI-IEM IN PLANNING TI-IEIR
I .E. RILEY
New York Life Insurance Company
I VI-2090 JA-2929
I KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
gif? f 'T "" .',I
Aisffx.,-arfqr A75 Q-A' if-6? - 7- 'A .1:ASZ4-if'-Y"iT',f1
The Rosedale State Banlc
KANSAS CITY, KANSAS
722 S. W. Blvd. Tel. LO-4I I4
AND OOOD LOANS.
Under the savne management fo?
the past 44 years.
R. R. Derrieott, Owner
B o ND E D
TELEORAPI-I DELIVERY SERVICE
DR-3398 843 CENTRAL HAVE.
- Kansas CiTy I, Kansas
Bill Dunlci-n Service
TIRES - TUBES - MOTOR TUNE UP
BATTERIES - BRAKE SERVICE - GASOLINE
OIL AND LUBRICATION
QUALITY vs. PRICE
DorI'T Try To buy a Thing so cheap
From Those wITh Things To sell
Because The goods you'll have To keep
And Time will always Tell. I
The Price you paid you'll soon TorgeT
And The goods you geT will. sTayg
The Price you will noT long regreT
The OualITy you may.
I32I WesTporT Rd. Kansas CiTy, Mo.
' Phone VA-9958
WHERE TO BUY IT!
ROANOKE BEAUTY SHOPPE
Ethel and Lon Slzlerfrocls
I700 WesT 39Th STree1'
COM PLIM EN TS
7 ,RYA -
4-J' 1' AB- in-I'-' vlff AY Ak- gy 1-gr
Joe Davis :: Jack Regan
, A 7577, - at f ,
LET US HELP YOU KEEP CLEAN
Cash and Carry
, soo West 39th LO-I4I4
HA-'440-'44' 3647 Main A VA-97:8
I I04 Grand Avenue BRANCH OFFICE:
KANSAS CITY 6, MISSOURI 802 Minn, DR--0l50
A. W. Stubbs
AND OTHER LABORATORY
SERVICED AND REPAIRED.
720 DELAWARE Vidar 92I8
KANSAS CITY 6, MO.
Precision I iistrimiciit Expeiiiciicc
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DermaTome slcin graTTs are oT precisely uniTorm Thiclcnessy cuT aT any
predeTermined level including True deep inTermediaTe graTTs. SheeTs
oT slcin as large as 4 x 8 inches lThe size oT The druml can be Talcen
Trom parTs oT The body in amounTs hiTherTo impossible, enabling The
use oT graTTs in cerTain cases in which successTul resulTs were Torm-
erly unobTainable. Those who have used The DermaTome sTaTe ThaT
iT simpliTies The Technique and considerably enlarges The whole Tield
oT slcin graTTing. The DermaTome b-lade may be inserTed in The handle
Tor honing The blade and also Tor cuTTing razor graTTs. Special rubber
cemenT Tor drum and donor area, exTra knives, and a compleTe line
oT accessories are lc,epT in sToclc. ExcellenT carrying cases and Thick-
ness gauges are available and a guiclc l4niTe sharpening service is
'mainTained. A blade holder and cold sTerilizer compleTe wiTh con-
Tainer and cover is also obTainable.
an MainuTacTured Exclusively and Sold by
KANSAS CITY ASSEMBLAGE co
609 EAST I7TH STREET
KANSAS CITY 8, MISSCURI
Ft 'Ui I 3' 1' "'Y Af" '-f 'X T ff SDf'T-'ff-'T 'VTE
4 For Quality cmd Service in Floweofs
K III Missouri:
I MACE'S, INC. Q
L IIOO GRAND AVENUE TOBLERS FLOWER SHOP
L ' N. E. CORNER a9+II AND BROADWAY
I KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
L In Kcmsasz
I KE LV INS
L 7l0 MINNESOTA DRIVERS NURSES REGISTRY
A ' I MISS SAUNDERS
fl THE HOME WE-2662 Days LO-3880 Nighfs
L OF 207 PLAZA THEATRE BLDG.
I INSURED DIAMONDS KANSAS CITY MO.
I fam '
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DRY cooos faJT2 IQAE. S
'L S. DRESSES 3215!
T Wayne Z Sew
I8 I 6 WESTPORT ROAD
I' NIGHT PHONE ..,I....,. ...,....I L O-4054
I, DAY PHONE ,........., .....I... L O-0346
WEST PORT DRY GOODS
.Q V E, A EL -DEV
BODY AND EENDER WGRK PAINTING
GARAGE AND 'SERVICE STATION
Expert M eclzcmics
47I'I'1 and Rainbow Boulevard
KANSAS CITY, KANSAS
Phone VAIen+ine 9603
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A CGMPLETE DEPARTMENT STGRE
Gamfzlimeaii of ffze
Youngs Department Store
AT-0830 KANSAS CITY, KANSAS
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