University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS)

 - Class of 1949

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University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1949 volume:

z, W One day-four years ago, almost- We climbed the high and windswept hill. Published By the Students 8K Nurses University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas THE OUTPATIENT 0h little gray man perched upon the table Gray suit, gray eyes, gray facies and gray hair. Suppose we do give the booby a label, W ho sits before us and returns our stare? We flex his armw-and he resists or does not, We give commands. H 6 may respond or no. We write our judgmenththat he is or is not A big word. Does this make the judgment so? i The facts are there; the patient sits before us, Breathes; moves or doesn,t; appears bright or dull; Puts on a show, or chooses to ignore us Who areelike himeimprisoned in a skull. V . . z v . V a . . . . . V q a V I V V . . - . V v V . a V . . , x . V. . V V. V . V I V . I 4 I V vV . , V V V . . Lx . V . . , . . , V. V . VV X . . V V . V V V V V V V . . V V . V V . V V V V V V , V V . I V V V VV . V . V n V V .V . a . V V , V V . . V. V I . . V V , . V , . . V 1 V . V . V . a , V V . . . V . . V . . p . V V V V . , V V . V V. V . . . . V V . . u. . . . . , V . V V V V . . . , . V V. V . V nix I , lVl'lv . l VII- c It llltx . x . . . DEDICATIIDN When Harry Roswell Wahl became Acting Dean of the University of Kansas School of Medicine in 1924, the fortunes of the Medical School were at its lowest ebb and the task of the Dean most formidable. Undaunted, he took over and has steered the course of the Medical School with skill, prudence, and sanity. Now, on his resignation after twenty-five years of devoted service, he has the satisfaction of seeing the school past the rocks and rapids, and in calm waters. For more than twenty-five years I have been closely associated with Roswell Wahl, years which have confirmed my initial impression of his industry, integrity, and selfless devotion to the interests of the Medical School. In his dealings with col- leagues and students he has always been scrupulously fair, always willing to shoulder blame, even when it belonged elsewhere, and he has invariably showed an almost superhuman absence of personal rancor or vindictiveness when unfairly attacked. For years he carried the three-fold burden of Dean, Professor of Pathology, and Superintendent of the Hospital, his only recreation being, apparently, a change from one type of work to the other. With the years the demands of each position grew. The year he became Professor of Pathology the department performed 48 necropsies; last year the number was 551. The year he became Dean the appropriation for the Medical School and Hospital was $139,135 and in 1948 it was $626,000. These figures indicate how his responsibilities increased with the years. Suetonius, the Roman historian, remarked that Augustus Caesar found Rome a city built of brick and left it one built of marble. Wahl took over an institution on a new site with one building and left it with ten. But he did more. He taught by work and example that the physician should be not only skilled in his profession but should have an understanding heart. He trained generations of medical students in pathology, the basis of clinical medicine and surgery, and educated a veritable family of patholo- gists. These students and disciples will remain an even more lasting monument to Harry Roswell Wahl, than the imposing buildings erected during his administration. Ralph H. Major, M.D. .- . n , The yellow stone of the famde of Strong Hall gleams against the hlue and white of the Kansas early September V. A career is launched as the n 6ditf pass heneath the wide portal. Suhse- quent weeks find him .' ending the great- er part of his waking hours hehind th thiek. ivy-L'mered walls of Hawm'th Hall. ur in the Vastness 0f the Bailey Lalmratm'ies. 44B,7 Building looms stark against the winter hleakness; but inside it is warm eand students are learning the know- how of the healing art. And over on the clinic steps, the never-ending parade goes on. They come and g0, hundreds of them, day in and day out. For most of them, there is help to he had. The majesty of the entrance to the Bell Memorial Hospital of the University of Kansas Medical Center never ceases to inspire. Austere and aloof, its bulk towers above the traffic of Rainbow Boulevard. T0 the medic it is a source of inspiration; and to him who comes in search of health, it iselikewise-a source of inspiration, and hope. a; .W 4.2 2; estimates x e " s A X. . a $$$S . ' em; THE JAYHAWKER M. D. Staff Francis Riordan .................................................................................... Editor Elias Throne ........................................................... F7 ................. Bus. Manager Wm. West ................................................................................................ Sales Wm. Spicer .................................................................................. Advertising John Campbell ............................................................................................ Art Milton Ozar ................................................................................................ Art Geo. Weston ................................................................................ Photography Ethylyn Jennings .............................................................................. Narrator Byron Yost ........................................................................................ Associate Franklin D. Murphy-M.D. When a young man is asked to peer into the future, he frequently does so without fully recognizing that the future in no small measure depends upon the past and the present. What is the foundation on which we can hope to build for the future. In a sense it can be said that our medical school is entering into a new generation, for more than forty years have elapsed since the establishment of a four-year med- ical school at the University of Kansas. In retrospect, the accomplishments of that small band of founders seem truly prodigious in the light of the handicaps and strug- gles associated with their efforts. The handsome physical plant and, more importantly, the scores of graduates of the Kansas Medical School who have made outstanding names for themselves in the field of medicine stand as a tribute to the Vision, vigor, enthusiasm, ability and un- swerving determination of that group of men, who can truly be called fathers of the University of Kansas School of Medicine. Those younger ones of us who have been handed the responsibility for carrying forward the torch of aca- demic medicine in this medical school can continually take strength and courage from those men and certainly with all humility, we can say, uWell done? Today the University of Kansas School of Medicine stands as a first-class institution of medical learning. Under its influence come yearly many young men and women in all branches of medical activity, and from it each year are disgorged the finished productsethe doc- tors, the nurses, and the many types of medical technical personneleto care for the health needs of the people of Kansas and this great Mid-Western area. It is providing postgraduate medical training yearly for hundreds of doctors. Members of its faculty are participating in- creasingly in many fields of medical research. Truly the University of Kansas School of Medicine is a going and effective institution. But we must ask ourselves the ques- 9 tions: Should we alter our course, and how can we increase the effectiveness of the School? The answers to such questions require a considera- tion of the obligation of an institution such as our school. We must remember, for example, that although adminis- tratively a part of the University of Kansas, we are in fact the medical school for all of the institutions of higher education in Kansas and are actually the medical school for the state. The state must lean upon us almost ex- clusively for the resolution of problems in the field of medical education. We must continually remind ourselves that although we are known as a medical school, we have, in fact, the responsibility of administering at least eleven different teaching programs, including those for medical students, interns and resident physicians, nurses, dieticians, occu- pational therapists, physical therapists, laboratory tech- nicians, X-ray technicians, and postgraduate programs in many of these fields. Courses of instruction in hospital management and medical record librarian work are con- templated for the near future. The school and its faculty have a very deep obliga- tion to assist in the advancement of medical knowledge and learning by means of active research, not alone in the basic medical sciences but also in the many broad fields of clinical medicine. The student trained in an environment where investigation is the order of the day cannot help but become a more inquisitive and, therefore, a more effective practitioner of medicine. A medical school or any other educational institu- tion exists to serve the people. Therefore, it is incumbent upon us to determine the needs of the people before we can realistically adjust our course of action for the future. The United States is faced with a serious shortage of trained medical personnel of all types, and Kansas is no exception to the national pattern. In fact, the situa- tion in Kansas can well be regarded as more critical than the national average due to the essential rural char- acter of the state. During the past forty-two years, the number of practicing physicians in Kansas has declined to about the same degree as the population of the state has increased. The several hospital building programs in Kansas seem somewhat futile in the light of the lack of trained personnel necessary for effective and efficient operation. The plain fact is that the production of trained medical personnel has not kept pace with the expansion of health services to the people, both public and private, and this disproportion is increasing. The answer lies in increased production without compromising academic standards, which, if changed at all, must be elevated to keep pace with the expansion of medical knowledge. For the University of Kansas School of Medicine, this means greatly increased physical facilities and an expanded faculty, whose members must have adequate time to carry out the basic teaching obligations. It clearly means the union of the basic sciences and clinical branches on one campus so that modern, effective, and efficient medical teaching can be accomplished. Changes in the undergraduate medical curriculum have been and will continue to be made. The medical school curriculum cannot be cast in concrete but must be ever plastic and sensitive to changes in medical knowledge and the obligations of medical practice. It is quite possible that the medical curriculum has become too separated from the implications of medical practice. It is likely that in the near future a period of practice and experience with a leading practitioner of medicine in Kansas will become a formal part of the medical school teaching program. The development of an effective and useful post- graduate program will be vigorously pursued in the future. In addition to refresher courses at the University of Kansas Medical Center and circuit courses carried on throughout the state of Kansas, provision will be made for the man in practice to return to the Medical Center for periods ranging from two weeks to six months, giving him the opportunity to acquire what additional informa- tion he feels he needs at the bedside, in the outpatient clinics, and the operating room. The school has a good start in the field of medical research and just as quickly as adequate physical facili- ties can be provided, our faculty will expand their ef- forts in this field, not, of course, at the expense of medical teaching but actually to its benefit. Vigorous and pro- ductive research will add great luster to our medical school which all of our graduates may justifiably share. The activities of this school reach out to touch the lives of all citizens, whether physicians or laymen, and they can take pride in its achievements, both past and present. The future beckons with serious but invigorating challenges, and if our medical school is given the neces- sary tools, these challenges can and will be met in a fashion that will bring many benefits and reflect great credit upon the people of our state and, more particu- larly, upon the graduates of our school. R. H. Major fessor and Head of Depart- ment of Medicine, 1921. IS. William Jewell, 1902; ID. John Hopkins, 1910. J. H . Danglade ociate Professor of Medicine, 1947. . University of Kansas, 924; M.D. University of Kansas, 1926. Max S. Allen sistant Professor of Medicine. .3. Wichita, 1933; M.D. Kansas, 1937. J. V. Bell .sistant Professor of Medicine, 1947. .3. Missouri, 1917; M.D. Northwestern, 1919. W. H. Goodson, Jr. Associate in Medicine, 1941. .B. Missouri, 1930; M.D. Harvard, 1934. E. H. Hashinger Clinic Professor of Medicine and Director of Postgraduate Education, 1945. AB. Kansas, 1917; M.D. Washington, 1919. Graham Asher Associate Professor of Medicine, 1941. AB. Chicago, 1918; M.D. Rush, 1920. D. C. Peete Associate Professor of Medicine. 1945. BS. Kansas, 1933; Kansas, 1925. M.D. Arnold V. Arms Instructor in Medicine, 1944. AB. College of Emporia, 1934; M.D. Jefferson Medi- cal School, 1939. C. R. Ferris Assistant Professor of Medicine, 1946. AB. Kansas, 1921; Kansas, 1924. M.D. Michael Bernreiter Associate in Medicine, 1944. M.D. University of Munich, 1923. C. J. Weber Associate Professor of Medicine, 1945. Ph.D. St. Louis, 1928; M.D. Kansas, 1939. Ruth A. Hardacre Instructor in Medicine, 1943. AB. Kansas, 1934; M.D. Kansas, 1938. S . J. Wilson . Assistant Professor of Medicine, 1946. AB. University of Wichita, 1931; MS. 1932; BS. Kan- sas, 1934; M.D. Kansas. 1936. James A. Jarvis Associate in Medicine, 1948. AB. University of Missouri, 1927; M.D. Washington Uni- versity, 1932. Lawrence E . Wood Associate Professor of Medicine, 1948. M.D. Kansas, 1926. E. S. Miller Assistant Professor of Medicine, 1946. M.D. Kansas, 1929. H arold M . Roberts Instructor in Medicine, 1939. M.D. Kansas, 1925. Jesse D. Rising Associate in Pharmacology and Medicine, 1944. AB. Kansas, 1935; M.D. Kansas, 1938. D. A. Williams Instructor in M edicine, 1942. BS. University of Chicago, 1915; M.D. Rush Medical School, 1918. ., ,4 H ; ?VWWIWM , H, I. WAWZ , K??, 7 T. G. Orr essor and Head of Depart- ment of Surgery, 1924. . Missouri, 1907; M.D. ohns Hopkins, 1910. L. P. Engel ociate Professor of Surgery, 1938. . Kansas, 1916; M.D. Kansas, 1919. F . R. Teachenor fessor of N eurosurgery, 1939. M.D. Kansas, 1911. D. W. Robinson sistant Professor of Plastic urgery and Oncology, 1948. D. University of Pennsyl- vania, 1938. C. C . Nesselrode inical Professor of Surgery, 1938. M.D. Kansas, 1906. J. B. Weaver Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. A.B. Kansas, 1923 M.D. Kansas, 1925 R. L. Diveley Assistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, 1946. AB. Kansas, 1915; M.D. Kansas, 1917. W. P. Williamson Associate in Neurosurgery, 1947. M.D. University of Arkan- sas, 1938. M . V. Laing Instructor in Surgery, 1946. M.D. Kansas, 1935. J . R. Elliott Assistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, 1944. M.D. Kansas, 1935. M.D. Rush Medical College, 1916. H. C. Miller Professor and Head of Depart- ment of Pediatrics, 1945. AB. Yale, 1930; M.D. Yale, 1934. R. B. Anderson Instructor in Pediatrics, 1948. AB. University of Kansas, 1935; M.D. University of Kansas, 1939. John Aull Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, 1943. AB. Virginia, 1911; M.D. John Hopkins, 1915. Damon Walthall Associate in Pediatrics, 1946. M.D. University 'of Michi- gan, 1916. Harry L. Jones Associate Professor of Medicine. A.B. Missouri Valley Col- lege, 1901; M.D. Washing- ton University, 1904. George V. Herrman Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, 1938. BS. Kansas, 1926; M.D. Kansas, 1933. R. C. Fredeen Associate in Pediatrics, 1945. B.S. Ottawa University, 1930; MS. Kansas, 1932; M.D. Kansas, 1934. E. L. Glasscock Instructor in Pediatrics, 1946. M.D. Washington University, 1931 Sidney F . Pakula Instructor in Pediatrics, 1942. M.D. Washington University, 1929. Sam H. Snider Assistant Professor of Medicine, 1927. AB. University of Missouri, 1912; M.D. Washington Uni- versity, 1914. 4a? W. L. Valk Professor of Urology. M.D. Michigan, 1937. M axwell C. Berry Associate in Medicine. S. University of Kansas, 31; M.D. University of Kansas, 1933. 'obert L. Newman sociate in Obstetrics and Gyne- cology, 1947. .B. Kansas, 1935; M.D. Kansas, 1938. Laverne B. Spake linical Professor of Otorhino- laryngology, 1948. ..D. University of Medical College, 1913. Ole 0. Stoland 'rofessor of Physiology, 1924. .B. South Dakota, 1905; 1.5. Chicago, 1911; Ph.D. Chicago, 1913. Paul W. Schafer Associate Professor of Surgery and Oncology, 1948. AB. Ohio, 1936; M.D. Ohio, 1939. Mahlon H . Delp Associate Professor of Medicine and Director of Dispensary, 1948. BS. Kansas, 1934; M.D. Kansas, 1934. R. A. Schwegler, Jr. Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 1941. AB. Kansas, 1926; M.D. Minnesota, 1931; Ph.D. Minnesota, 1936. F rank D. Dickson Clinical Professor of Surgery, 1943. M.D. Pennsylvania, 1905. Peter T. Bohan Professor Emeritus of Medicine, 1945. M.D. Rush, 1900. Carl F . Nelson Professor of Biochemistry, 1917. AB. Wisconsin, 1908; A.M. 1910; Ph.D., 1912; M.D. Rush, 1917. Sylvia Allen Associate in Psychiatry and Neu- rology, 1948. M.D. Columbia University; 1926. Albert T. S teegman Professor of Psychiatry and N eu- rology, 1946. BS. Kansas, 1926; Kansas, 1928. M.D. B. L. Elliott Assistant Professor of Psychiatry and Neurology, 1945. 6 BS. Washington University, 1915; M.D. Washington Uni- versity, 1919. H. M. Floersch Associate in Obstetrics and Gyne- cology, 1946. AB. Kansas, 1931; BS. Kansas, 1933; M.D. Kansas, 1935. R. C. Mills Associate Professor in Biochem- istry, 1948. consin, 1944. BS. Wisconsin, 1940; MS. Wisconsin, 1942; Ph.D. Wis- E. H. Trowbridge, Jr. Associate in Neurology and Psy- chiatry, 1948. BS. Missouri, 1934; M.D. Washington University, 1936. W. F. Roth, Jr. Professor and H ead 0f Depart- ment of Psychiatry and Neu- rology, 1946. Ph.D. Yale, 1925; M.D. Yale, 1929. L. A. Calkins Professor and Head of Depart- ment of Obstetrics and Gyne- cology, 1929. BS. Cornell, 1913; M.D. Minnesota, 1919; M.S. Min- nesota, 1920; Ph.D. Minne- sota, 1921. H . L. Gainey Assistant Professor in Obstetrics and Gynecology, 1940. BS. Kansas; 1929; M.D. Kansas, 1931. ,2; , f; z 9 77 4 ?,ka 1 X5 97X Sam E . Roberts Professor and Head of Depart- ment of Otorhinolaryngology, I928. M.D. Kansas, 1928. M . J. Ryan I nstructor in Otorhinolaryngology, 1 948. B5. St. Louis University, 1933; M.D. St. Louis Uni- versity, 1933. B. C. Trowbridge I nstructor in Otorhinolaryngology, 1948. AB. University of Missouri, 1934; BS. University of Missouri, 1935; M.D. Wash- ington University, 1937. Robert M . Isenberger Professor of Pharmacology, 1939. AB. Kansas, 1918; M.A. Kansas, 1923; M.D. Western Reserve, 1925. Paul Ensign Instructor in Pediatrics and Lec- turer Public Health and Preven- tive Medicine, 1946. M.D. Northwestern, 1935. John s. Knight I nstructor in Otorhinolaryngology, I 948. AB. Missouri; souri; M.A. Mis- M.D. Pennsylvania, 1925. John C. Howard Instructor in Otorhinolaryngology, 1948. BS. Kenyon College, 1933; M.D. University of Arkansas, 1938. William B . Barry Instructor in Otorhinolaryngology, 1943. BS. Yale, 1932; M.D. Kan- sas, 1938. Oliver 5. Gillilland Assistant Professor of Otorhino- laryngology, I933. M.D. Kansas, 1910; MS. Pennsylvania, 1924. H. E. Carlson Instructor in Urology, 1948. BS. Minnesota, 1927; MB. Minnesota, 1929; M.D. Minnesota, 1930; M.A. Min- nesota, 1931. G. M. Tice Professor and Head of Depart- ment of Radiology, 1947. AB. McPherson College, 1922; M.D. Kansas, 1929. J. F. Bowser Associate in Radiology, 1946. M.D. Kansas, 1938. J. A. Billingsley Associate Professor of Ophthal- mology, 1946. BS. Kansas, 1924; Kansas, 1929. M.D. R. L. Sutton, Jr. Associate Professor of Derma- tology, 1946. AB. Michigan, 1927; A.M. Michigan, 1929; M.D. Michi- gan, 1929. T. R. Hamilton Associate Professor of Pathology and Clinical Oncology, 1948. AB. Missouri, 1932; M.D. Kansas, 1935; MS. in Path- ology, Kansas, 1941. E. V. Thiehoff Professor and Head of Depart- ment of Public Health and Pre- ventive Medicine. A.B. Missouri, 1921. M.D. Pennsylvania, 1924. Desmond Curran Assistant in Ophthalmology, 1934. AB. University of Kansas, 1929; BS. University of Kansas, 1930; M.D. Uni- versity of Kansas, 1932. E ugene F erguson Instructor in Obstetrics and Gyne- cology, I943. M.D. Rush, 1924. D. B. Morgan Instructor in Dermatology, 1946. BS. Northwestern Univer- sity, 1935; B.M., 1937; M.D., 1938. F. c. Helwig Clinical Professor in Pathology and Oncology, 1948. M.D. Kansas, 1922. .32??? X I 341x44 , M , , , ,, V 4 Willis L. B eller Roentgenology C harles A. B ranthaver Pediactrics Philip J. C lurk Surgery Stephan Fox Orthopedic Surgery Robert F. Hagen Medicine Noble W. Irving Roentgenology J. F . Kelsey Obstetrics 81 Gynecology Kenneth Nicolay Obstetrics 81 Gynecology Evelyn M . Pebley Pathology Fred N. Bosilevac Opthalmology Ivan W. Cain Orthopedic Surgery William R. Durkee Medicine Roy F. Garrison Pediatrics Creighton A. Hardin Plastic Surgery M. Harry Jennison Pediatrics Wallace M erriam Anesthesia T. G. Orr, Jr. Surgery Jack Revere Surgery Vernon L. B ranson Pediatrics George G. C haney P athology James Enns Opthalmology Donald R. German Roentgenology Clark L. H enry Surgery Phili p G. Kaul Medicine Andrew D. M itchell Urology H arry Padfield Ophthalmology M orris S tatland Medicine Charles G. Stipp Charles E. Vilmer Obstetrics Gynecology Orthopedic Surgery Harold W. Voth Calvert 1. Winter Medicine Pediatrics THE FRESHMEN Sing a song of Freshmen, four to every tank Hacking with a rusty blade upon a corpse that stank Tela-subcutanea, muscles, fascial planes, aCaynutin nerves:9 blood vessels, formaldehyded brains; The liver, spleen, and pancreas; the heart, the lungs, the-n uts .' No matter where you, find them, thefll be neck- deep in guts! Four and eighty freshmen, each glued to his scope Peering at a blurred mass. Can one ever hope To master these cell structureseeknow for certain, that This is a rabbitjs liver, not one from dog or cat? Burn the scope light late, Med, 0r yougll surely fail! 54h! a marfs appendix", 6:NO! NO! a horsese taillg, Three and eighty freshmen t one drank too much beerh Storm the bio-chem lab; stand frozen, with fear! Cone reagents, test-tubes; instead, a gory heap Lie livers, hearts and gut tracts of half a dozen sheep! .' 'o'I'IItb'wV'Id'. Grind them, macerate them; boil them to a stew- W ' ' ' What ails thee, pale green freshman? :7 guess the SMELL is newly, t. :1" .-,:il II. IV. I 23 S t n .l r O. y .l f e L S e 1 Z Z n p Perinletrv Little finger points FRESHMEN - A. $$$ng First Row: Willard F. Wrrnvr. Donald V. Planner. Juscph E. Turner. Gerald F. Dnlwl. Rum. P. llmlsun, .Inhn DaVid Huff. Arthur P. Burgess. Harmon NI. Hulladay. Themluru F. Huff. Barbara J. Caldenumd. Serum! Row: Rubi. S. Mussvr. Edward F. Burr. Philip J. Bakt-r. Hubt. L. Ward, Wm. Van Trckvll. Sherman NI. Sleinzvig. Norman E. Hull. Henry B. Sullivan. Uram- M. Hurst. Umrgw II. Hassard. Thin! Ruu': Billie J. thre. Wm. :X. Len. Paul L. Willwlm. lirnvsl R. Cram. Arthur D. Bunwll. Janu-s N, Winblad. Hugh U. Baylvs. David H. Draper. Marlin H. Andrews. Frank C. Le'itnakt-r. Luis H. Lull- rt-ntz. Fourth Row: Lew H. Utwrlz. Rubt. L. Kulp. Huht. E. Bminwr, Ernest H. Svhlavhlt-r. Hit'hanl E. Brmvstvr. llurw-y A. Trvtbar. Umrgv . . Cray. Max G. Miller. Fifth R010: Hugh Jean anls. Then. W. Hivlwy. Wm. L. Duanr. Rnnald A. Yumnans. Warren E. Suartz. Rex C. Stanley. Rnbt. H. Bruwnslwrgvr. Rubi. S. Terrill. Hamlwl J. Svhmhll. Wm. Ii. Lzlasvr, Thm. L. Lulhman. Sixth Rou': Eugvne V. Cnnklin. Cary N1. Lew, Wm. S. Alyva. Hwy Raymund Shnaf. Wallaw- P. NIva, Summ-I IC. Huntvr. Vivtur E. Rvinking. 5611311111 R010: Rnbt. H. lsaav. Umrge' .l. Mastiu. Irving; H. Clark. Lawn-nm- S. LilePS. Kohl. B. Whitv. John Stamlfivld. Walter R. Cm-klvy. .Iulm Wm. St'hmaus. Clarvnw B. l'wranriww. Carrull D. Vnur- lnws. Huriun H. Sumner. Wrise Gaze vaildcrnwnt . Prudent Observation Now Lawrence is history; you sigh with relief; You puff up Goat Hilleand get into more grief! Three hours of sections, and one more of quiz; Three of pharmacologyedog-work, that is. You fall into bed late; you give up the ghost! And two hours later yougre called out on post! Sleep-drunken, unshaven, you go through your tricks; The bucket of guts weighs upon you like bricks! You crawl up the hill with that burden so treasurede With guts to be cleaned, and dissected and measured; A report to be writteneyour little gray cells Succumb to a dream in which dogdom rebels! Youire chained to a table, one dog at your head; One tests your reflexes, says you are dead; tiHis heart is still beating, so shoot him the dope, Iill follow its course with my true stethoscope?7 One writes up charts. 4cVVeive a date with a steake If this strychnine donit kill him, lets give him a break!" Says a small spotted pup; Thereis a stick, and you screame Youire alone in the room with the guts and your dream! Youive jabbed your own self with your scissors; you blink, And clean up the mess that remains in the sink; Put the guts in deep freeze; your report is not donee And its now seven-thirty-a new dayis begun! The Sophomore Lament S E R 0 M 0 s H P W 0 S E H T wxxisw x First Row: Frank A. OConnell, Wm. Scott Mowrey, Chester E. Moore, Richard E. Walters, David Victor MaCNaughton, Thomas F. Clinton, Melvin C. Kettner. Second Row: Robert Leonard Brenner, Loren Glenn Agee, Robert W. Friggeri, Jordan W. Burkey, Philip M. Guering, Wm. J. Madden. Third Row: Marvin Dale Atwood, Robert E. Feighny, Arnold H. Greenhouse, Harold R. Smith, Wm. L. Padgett, Bobby B. Andrews, Howard F. Joseph. Fourth Row: Findley Law, Ernest W. Mitts, Wm. C. Chappuie, Arthur L. Pincomb, Charles Dreher, John Kanas, Marvin H. Hird, Owen C. Peck, Victor Manuel Pineiro. Fifth Row: Mildred M. Pottorf, Joyce Lee Randolph, Lester E. McGonigle, Albert M. Ridlon, Hervan Wm. Hieslerman, Othello D. Smith, Jerry Wm. Brown, Carol Wineinger. Sixth Row: Russell E. Bridwell, Crosvenor G. Roberts, Howard Pyle, Chas. Mac Ceyer, Chester E. Scott, David Rau. Wm. P. Hibbett, Floyd B. Crillot, Virgil E. Flanders. Seventh Row: Vale O. Page, Dale E. Clark, James H. Cnffman, Richard E. Trueheart, Carl J. Cramm, Robert C. Hull, Lee L. Schloesser. Skulls with hats . Tracy 8: chalk . Cigarettes 81 Bridge THE JUNIOR WVHIFFENPO0F To the room down in the basement Where the coke dispenser dwells; At the microscope and benches we know well. See the Junior Meds. assembled With their test tubes raised on high While the gently hailing urine adds its smell. Chorus: VVelre poor Junior Meds. who have heard all day Blah, blah, blah! We sometimes feel that welre here to staye Ah, ah, ah! We think the sink test is pretty grand; We turn our centrifuges by hand, Behind the Rhall we always stand! Wah. wah, wahl II To the clinic then we hasten Where our first patient we meet: Wye sound so wise while getting all the dupe! But her good points are outstanding Without benefit of sheet And silence fills our misplaced stethnscopes. tChorusl 111 When standing in the OR. Gripping retractor and sponge We feel that we are men among the men! Til the finger turns upon us ,Cause the damned retractor slippede v And wefre hack behind the 8-hall once again. tChorusl Grace Jaenke and Glen MC- Cray gossip - while Kieth Bowser looks for little worms. M a ,yM-y Myra , 4 z 11W", BOB ADAMS LEONARD AKES ARDEN ALMQUIST SOHRAB AMINI TED BATCHELDER HARRY BIGGS KEITH BOWSER. MAXINE BRILLHART JOHN BUESS HUGH BUFF MACK CARTER DAN COATS BOB CRUMLEY FRANK CVETKOVICH FRANCIS DAVIS MARION DE VAULT DICK DREHER BOB FAIRCHILD MERLE POLAND JAKE FRIESEN DERYL FULLER BILL GERLACH TOM HOGAN WALDO HOLT WILL HOWLAND WAYNE HIRD GLEN HUTCHINSON WES INNES GRACE JANKE FRED JOERNS CLIFFORD JONES J. D. KABLER PAUL KAELSON JOHN KIRK KENNETH KNUTH WARREN KUMP MILTON LINDLEY ED LONG GLEN MCCRAY STAN MCEWEN JOHN MCKAY ALEX MITCHELL DICK MUNNS DEWEY NEMEC GEORGE OMER DALE OSTLUND BARBARA OWEN LARUE OWEN JACK PETERSON HARRY PHILIPS Charles Woods and Tom Hogan write what they hope will be fool-proof histories. WVO bubble is so iridis cent or floats longer tha that blown by the successf teacher? Sir Wm. Osle RUTH ANN PIKE JIM PIKE DICK POKORNY BOB PUNTENNEY BART RAMSEY ALEX ROTH BARBARA RUSSELL GENE SCHWARTZ ROSS SKINNER DEAN SMITH GENE SMITH GEORGE STEINBERGER GRANT STEVENS NILES STOUT CLAIRE TAMBLYN BOB TENNANT DAN THOMPSON FRED TIMMS ERNEST TIPPIN DICK TODD FRED TOTTEN CHARLES WHEELER KAY WILSON CHARLES WOODS Benkelman observes a boy on I 'ediatrics whose life was saved by ":3. r7, 2 a Z, l imely tracheotomy. On over Ken 51: 52,: nuth tests things, Steinherger and otten pose for a staff group; while ver at the edge of the page we ee the two very helpful assistants in the library, Pearl Shopfner and Phyllis Moffatt. Herb Weatherby, the Registrar, grins as he figures 3 way to help a student in trouble. A tarbaby looks gloomily at the eam- A ., Mwwmmr NWMNW w era. Immediately below, a few stu- dents act as if they are studying. The boys looking into the camera are waiting for a lecturer to begin his tirade. Across the way, Dr. Valk discourses on kidney disease. Dr. Berry shows his tcgood side,, and teeth obliginglyewhile Hutchinson, Owen and McCray take time out for lunch. And here the passing Senior Class, whose dumhness is regrettable Presents some verbal orchids t0 SERVICES UNFORGETTABLE The head mirroras a simple thing which any dope can handle; It gives a bright and steady light, he the source hulh or candle. These things line up: the hole, your eye, the patient and the light. For full an hour you struggle, and then give up the light. You grab yourself a tongue-hlade, jah in with too much force. You reach the epiglottis and the patient chokes, of course. Thereas just one thing weld like to know: How can those droplets fly 50 straight through the elusive hole into the studentvs eye. The senior OB. student is a person set apart. He spends the wee small hours catching a cat-nap on a cart. Each hour the probing finger probes, and writes what it has found; Again the patient paces, while the clock-hands crawl around. With daylight comes the resident to Check the case with His prohing finger also probes. She's eight like Hell! TWO! Day after day. week after week. the O. B. student slaves. He never eats; he never sleeps; and once a week he sha Th pediatrics patient yieus the senior with suspicion, While mamma gives the history, starting with the ohstetri His teething. walking, hahitskthe illness he survived. You check him over head to toe. amazed at how hels thr To ward off whooping cough and such? you recommend a The syringe in your mighty fist dwarfs the frightened to We dare you jah that corkscrew in sans screams or hemat And whatls more get it out againe Wejll give you your diploma. Warp 31. 151mm $3011th ganu'th Rabat Midwr 35111125 Qtrutkat 3101311 3!. Wilhgm 3131151111211 1111111121: $a111u21 211121121 THE SENIOR CLASS "F 894999 President Ed Goldsich All medicineis a play And all its followers are merely actors And each in his time plays many parts. The acts being seven stages: First the Freshman Muddling and Pounding Through Basic Sciences; And then the blundering Sophomore With his iseope, His notebook and his path. slides Creeping Lip Goat Hill, unwilling to school: And the Junior With his brave stethoscope and new-pressed whites Making his ward rounds; Then the Senior Sweating. the time out, burning midnight oil, Praying he,il fool the profs into letting him Pass this last year. Vice-President Don Smith Secretary 8i Treasurer Bill Spicer And then the Intern His skinny belly pleading for real food. With black-rimmed eyes and hair in need of cut, Cleaning more knowledge and subsistence pay. And so he plays his part. The sixth age shifts Into the lean and rushed practitioner, Glasses 0n nose and bag in hand, his youthful books well thumbed and thrown aside. In twenty-four small hours he is named Devil and God, and Charlatan besideseby those who call him. Last scene of all That ends this strange, eventful historye Retired and doddering the should live so iongU Sans teeth, sans haire Sans everything but dough! Larry A. Arnspiger , 9 . 44 . WELLINGTON, KANSAS 9 i We may, In large measure Internship: St. Francis Hosp. , ' " , , , 1 ' 9 I ' ' ' ,? Wichita, Kansas -.,, , 1,; 1 1 ; Ignore the plnpomt OS. BS, in Medicine, Kansas 1947 4 . Dr Calkin Lafe W. Bauer BROUGHTON, KANSAS Internship: U. S. Naval Hosp. Oakland, Calif A.B., Kansas, 1944 Rex C. Belisle MILTONVALE, KANSAS Internship: U. S. Naval Hosp. Oakland, Calif. A.B., Kansas, 1946 Robert W. Blackburn PHILLIPSBURG, KANSAS Internship: St. Joseph1s Hosp. Phoenix, Ariz. B.S., in Medicine, Kansas 1947 Mary I. Blood WICHITA, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of C010. Med. Center Denver, C010. 85., University of Wichita, 1936 M.S., Wayne University, 1941 Miriam J. Boehmer KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: St. Mary,s Hosp. Kansas City, MO. A.B., Kansas, 1942 George F. Boone MANHATTAN, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Indiana Med. Center Indianapolis, Ind. A.B., Kansas, 1945 Robert W. Borders ARRIBA, COLORADO Internship: Charity Hosp. of Louisiana New Orleans, La. Robert L. Brown COFFEYVILLE, KANSAS Internship: Wesley Hosp Wichita, Kansas Frank Brosius WICHITA, KANSAS Internship: Cook County Hosp. Chicago, 111. A.B., Kansas, 1946 Benedict S. Budai ou can give an ulcer patient DETROIT, MICHIGAN . g a .. , .. Lx Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. ' erkraut and welners as long . " ; ' - ' '1 Center 5 you give it every hour? Kansas CW1 Kansas Dr. Hashin er 5 Donald R. Buechel WICHITA, KANSAS Internship: U. S. Naval Hosp. Charleston, 5. C. A.B., Kansas, 1947 John C. Campbell KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Internship: Kansas City General Hosp. Kansas City, Mo. A.B., Kansas, 1943 Laurel G. Case OSAGE CITY, KANSAS Herman D. Cofer LAWRENCE, KANSAS Internship: Wichita Hosp Wichita, Kansas A.B., Ft. Hays State College, 1943 George H. Cook CONCORDIA, KANSAS Internship: Trinity Lutheran Hosp. A.B., Ft. Hays State College, 1943 Robert L. Carder WELDA, KANSAS Internship: Fitzsimons General Hosp., U. S. Army Denver, Colo. A.B., Kansas, 1946, M.A., Kansas, 1947 Earl D. Coriell SCIOTOVILLE, OHIO Internship: King County Hosp. Seattle, Wash. Ira Cox, Jr. WICHITA, KANSAS Intership: U. S. Naval Hosp. San Diego, Calif. A.B., Friends University, 1943 James E. Crockett " 91m having my tonsils out in KANSAS CITY, MISSOUR1 " 1 'L ' the morning? Intership: U. S. Naval Hosp. 1 Long Beach, Calif. A.B., Park College, 1945 James M. Cuthbertson STERLING, KANSAS Internship: Letterman 1191161111 , N . ., . 7 HOW U. 5. Army 1' ., 116 011 a carotld artery. 1 ve g San Francisco, Ca1if. ' H ' "1 te11 you, men: Donat 6 into more trouNe that way Seldom C. Dunn, D71 Rum WICHI'IUX, KANSAS Internship: Pwdwlerian 110511., Olmslvad 310111011111 140$ Jhlgvlvs, Calif. Galen Fields KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: Bethany Hosp. Kansas City, Kansas A.B., Kansas, 1938 Henry L. Foucher FRESNO, CALIF. Internship: Huntington Memoria1 Hosp. Pasadena, Calif. Frank R. Frink LAWRENCE, KANSAS Internship: Providence Hosp. Kansas City, Kansas A.B., Kansas, 1941 Edward Coldsich KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Kans. Mei. Center Kansas City, Kansas A.B., Kansas, 1946 Orval L. Hamm JETMORE, KANSAS Internship: Bethany Hosp. Kansas City, Kansas 13.9., Sterling, Kansas Dennis A. Hurdman FRANKFURT, KANSAS Internship: U. S. Naval Hosp. Oakland, Calif. 11.13., Kansas, 1946 Rosemary Boles Harvey MANlilATTAXN, KANSAS Internship: iilillcresl 3163111011131 Hosp. Tuba. Okla. 13.5.. Kamas Stale College, 1943 William D. Hawley, Jr. NEWTON, KANSAS Inlemxhip: Li. S Naval Hosp. San Diego. Cahf. 1.3.. Waxhlmm LVniVersin, 1915 1'11iwr. kirlnms. splwn nu! palpahlv." 42 . ' ' . ' 79 Janet L. Holloway Inphogells chnkelogenu; WICHTTA,KANSAS Internship: John Sealy Hosp. Dr. Maior V" 1 , i ' ,,, ' ' . ' Galveston, Tex. A.B., Friends University, 1939 S. Paul Hornung SPEARVILLE, KANSAS Internship: St. Francis Hosp. Wichita, Kansas A.B., Kansas, 1917 Robert D. Hughes OAKLEY, KANSAS Internship: Bethany Hosp. Kansas City, Kansas A.B., Ft. Hays State College, 1942 Charles A. Isaac NEWTON, KANSAS Internship: Madison Genera1 Hosp. Madison, Wise. A.B., Westminster College, 1947 Neal M. Jenkins KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Oregon Hosp. Portland, Ore. B.S., Kansas State College, 1941 Ethlyn C. Jennings SYCAMORE, PENNSYLVANIA Internship: Research Hosp. Kansas City, Mo. George K. Keene PRATT, KANSAS Internship: Percy Jones Hosp., U. 5. Army Battle Creek, Mich. A.B., Kansas, 1947 George K. Kennard KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: U. S. Naval Hosp. Philadelphia, Pa. A.B., Oberlan, 1945 Carl D. Kobler MORLAND, KANSAS Internship: St. Margarefs Hosp. Kansas City, Kansas A.B., Ft. Hays State College, 1916 Wxgmxw 1 1' Lawrence E. Lamb .y 1 FREDONIA, KANSAS .1 J ? , L '9 gilust one moment and we-ll he in Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. ' , x ' ,1 " 1 . v the spinal canal." Center I 9 I Kansas City, Kansas Anita M. Landrum 1 , 1 , a - . 1, - c4 , , , HAYS, KANSAS , . 1 r g; Intelhgence IS the capamty t Internship: Women g, Childreds ' H 4 1 Hosp, New York City : ,. , , 1- x . . 7 A.B., Kansas, 1946 , x , , j , 1 SltuatIOHS., shift gears to meet new Dr. Harringto Roy A. Lawson KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: St. Margaretas Hosp. Kansas City, Kansas Bruce L. Livingstone SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Internship: Madigan General Hosp., U. S. Army Tacoma, Wash. Richard F. Looker SAN BERNARDINO, CALIF. Internship: St. Francis Hosp. Wichita, Kansas John R. Marshall FLORAL PARK, NEW YORK Internship: Indianapolis City General Hosp. Indianapolis, Ind. A.B., Kansas, 1945 Glen E. Martin WICHITA, KANSAS Internship: St. Francis Hosp. Wichita, Kansas A.B., Wichita, 1941 William R. McPhee SANTA ANA, CALIFORNIA Internship: St. Mary,s Hosp. Kansas City, MO. XVIax I. Nliller NEWTON, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center Kansas City, Kansas A.B., Kansas, 1947 Warren C. Miller CORRY, PENNSYLVANIA Internship: Letterman General Hosp, U. 5. Army San Francisco, Calif. Tom A. Montgomery HILL CITY, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center L , ,r . Kansas City, Kansas 44 " :1 ' ' B.S., Kansas State College, 1938 9Life is shortuand the art long." Max E. Wlusgrave A11 diabetics and most fat MINNEAPOLIS, KANSAS people are 11313.7, A t9 7, , Internship: Kansas City General . 9 . , , ,. , Hosp. Dr. Haslzmger 1 ,, . , Kansas City, Mo. '1 v A.B., Kansas, 1946 Bentley A. Nelson KANSAS CITY, MISSOUR1 Internship: U. S. Nava1 Hosp. San Diego, Calif. Phyllis A. Ogg WICHITA, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center Kansas City, Kansas A.B., Kansas, 1946 Milton B. Ozar KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center Kansas City, Kansas B.S., University of Kansas City, 1944 Don C. Petersen GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN Internship: Fresno C0. General Hosp. Fresno, Calif. Richard 1. Reese KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center Kansas City, Kansas Francis E. Riordan KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center Kansas City, Kansas Alvin L. Russo BUFFALO, NEW YORK Internship: Meyer Memorial Hosp. Buffalo, N. Y. Robert K. Saylor KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Internship: Trinity Lutheran Hosp. Kansas City7 Mo. B.S., University of Pittsburgh, 1942 Jack C. Schroll , HUTCHINSON, KANSAS 4 . l v'CentIy, boysigentlyf, Internship: Bethesda Med. Center 9 9 Bethesda, Md. " ,4 ' ' 1 45 A.B., Kansas, 1945 5 1 1 y . Harold Shifrin NEW XORK? NEW HJRK chHowas VOIC Spirits today 1nlernship: Beth Israel Hosp ., Nwarkv N 1' Hmmmmm?, B.S., College of City of New ank, 1946 Dr. R Charles E. Shopfner , M ' FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS ,' 7 W Internship: Fitzsimuns Gcneral Hosp, U. S. Army Denver, Colo. A.B., Oklahoma A. 8. 31., 19113 Robert K. Skillmun WICHITA, KANSAS Internship: Kansas City General Hosp. Kansas City, Mo. A.B., University of Wichita, 1946 Donald 1. Smith , .1 W LAWRENCE, KANSAS Internship: St. Mary's Hosp. Kansas City, Mo. 13.5., Trinity, 194-0 William S. Spicer LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center Kansas City, Kansas Louis J. Stadnik LAWRENCE, KANSAS Internship: Mare Island Naval Hosp. , Mare Island, Calif. B5,, Pennsylvania State, 1942 Rex R. Taggart KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med Center Kansas City, Kansas B.S., Central Missouri State C01- lege, 1946 Daniel J. Tenenberg KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: U. S. Marine Hosp, U. S P. H. Detroit, Mich. 11;! B.S., UniVersity of Michigan, 1940 4; Ph.D., University of Minnesota, M ' MAX; 1944 Elias M. Throne NEW YORK, NEW YORK Internship: 'Walter Reed Hosp, , L. S. Army . Washington, D. C., WBuI Dr. Orr asked for a guillnlinc 9 ' Iype." Howard R. Wagenblust SMITH CEXTER, KANSAS Internship: St. Francis Hosp. Wichita, Kansas Richard D: IVaterman .y . 1 NORTH HAVEN, MAINE hIS tumor IS very COHImOil, , Internship: Eastern Maine Gen. , Hosp. 6 see at 1east one a year?7 Bangor, Maine Dr. W072! Robert W. W'eber KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Wisconsin Hosp. Madison, W'isc. B.S., Kansas, 1947 William T. West WICHITA, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center Kansas City, Kansas B.S., Kansas, 1947 George N. Weston, Jr. LAKE CITY, UTAH Internship: Latter Day Saints, Hosp. Salt Lake City, Utah A.B., Dubuque University, 1944 Cad B. Westfall HALSTEAD, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Iowa Hosp. Iowa City, Iowa A.B., Kansas, 1946 Bruce 5. Whittenberger MISSION, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center Kansas City, Kansas A.B., Kansas, 1944 John J. Wildgen WICHITA, KANSAS Internship: King County Hosp. Seattle, Wash. A.B., Kansas, 1945 Alice Wilson PITTSBURG, KANSAS Internship: Univ. of Kans. Med. Center Kansas City, Kansas A.B., Kansas State Teachers Col- lege, 1946 James A. IVray WVICHITA, KANSAS Internship: St. Francis Hosp. Wichita, Kansas A.B., Wichita, 1942 Emerson D. Yoder WINDOM, KANSAS Internship: Kansas City General Hosp. Kansas City, Mo. B.S., McPherson, 1939 I 7 I I 4' . 47 9Wegd better do a hepatogramf, Byron A. Yost SABETHA, KANSAS Internship: Tacoma General Hosp. Tacoma, Wash. A.B., Kansas, 1940, M.A., Kansas, 1941 IN MEMORIAM The long struggle toward graduation has not been without losses. Most grieved was the death of our class- mate and one-time Presiding Senior of Phi Chi, Maurice OjLeary, during the first half of the sophomore year, from bulbar polio. We remember the comradeship of our army years, the tremendous discussions we had over beer, and our joint despair at anatomy. We feel regret. But best we remember Mauri as young and enthusiastic, de- termined t0 heenot a greatebut a good doctor. Mauri most certainly would have accomplished his goal. To B'Iaurice OeLear-Vt friend and Classmate, Hail and Farewell. Benedict S. Budai Samuel Zweifel, Jr. LURAY, KANSAS Internship: U. S. Naval Hosp. Philadelphia, Pa. A.B., Kansas, 1946 SENIIDR CLASS We, the Senior Class of the University of Kansas Medical Center, being thoroughly broken in spirit and knowing we have nothing left to lose do make this will with almost no hesitation, TO WIT: The callouses on our behinds from those long hours of Junior lectures to the clinic patients who arrives in full faith at 8:00 a. m. That one knot we were allowed to tie in our last operation in Surgery to the senior surgical resident and our pleasure as we saw him die in a fit of jealous rage. One pair of roller skates to the poor pilgrim Chosen as group representative on Dr. Tice7s ward rounds. To the Freshmanaour astounded glances at Dr. Murphy, the man who expounded with rare courage that Marxian doctrine of 46medical school for medical students,7 My Gawdl does he mean it? The two sinks in the Pathology Lecture Room to the 01010 Ranch in which to water their 10,000 head of cattle. To The Great Dunninger we cast Psychiatry clinic a-forty-five minutes of whispered conversation up front, then a beaming, triumphant smile to the stu- dents with a simple request, ffPleas write an analysis and diagnosis of this case and hand in your papers in thirteen secondsf7 The Cut Bucket, last mile for Prince and Pauper alike, to any member of Dr. Latimervs Anatomy class who still thinks stench is synonymous with all that is good in medicine. To the Sophomore Class and Laurence Olivier we leave that lecture on heart murmurs by aHarnlet,7 Hashinger, and may God grant the University one more new paint job for the door of the Children,s Pavilion. To the Student Union Fund we leave all the money we won betting on how many minutes it would take Dr. Harrington to Change the subject from sex to SEX. To the Juniorsethe typical clinic patient, a colored female, age 63, height 5 feet, weight 225 lbs., who is very skeptical of all Life Buoy ads and whose chief complaint is, ffDoctus, ah has GASV, To the crowsaThe Crows Nest, the beds therein to he ulaced in the Smithsonian Institute side by side with the Medieval bone-breaking rack. The Droceeds of one annual Red Cross Drive to the poor clinic patients who had to pay for the blood counts we did. Also to the Sophomores, that master story-teller and first-friendly-face-in-Kansas City as he emerges from his heap of charts, graphs and vomiting dogseDr. Isenberger. We think youall like him. We feel obligated to leave to the Juniors at least one key which we made ourselves to open all doors in Psychiatry, so that as Seniors you are not locked in and receive more than three shock treatments be- fore your identity is made clear. To the most naive member of the Sophomore Class, the awe we felt when we first saw one of those ina- iestic ward-round parades, with the non-coms singing uHail to the Chief, as Least Interne skipped ahead WVILL AND WVARNING strewing roses in the path of the Almighty, and a trapped medical student knocked his head on the floor three times. We leave to anyone with no more diagnostic ability than we have the one-hour-before-CPC-conference in the library where we were amazed at the diagnostic perpispacity of one of our number only to learn later than he had assisted in the Post. To our worst enemy we gladly bestow Black Friday, the day we crawled and clawed our way blindly up the steps of Haworth Hall to see if our name was on that fateful list of those going to K.C. only to fall in a mass of clonus, tonus, opisthotonus and tetany when we saw it there. To all Youths well stocked with testosterone we leave Dietetics Class where we were so goggle-eyed watching the instructor twhat an understatementt we never learned until the third meeting what we were supposed to be studying. We also would like to take this splendid opportunity to give our special attention to the following which we will to all future medics: To Wit: chetter Mousetrap,, Murphy as he contemplates the bulging eyes, portruding tongue and cyanotic face of a medical student whose neck got caught in the slam of the ffOpen Door? The many times Dr. Orr contaminated us in Surgery and we humbly begged his pardon, kissed his hand, then dropped dead. The long hard weeks it took us to realize that laboratory work is always the most important part of Obstetrics. Why, all Chiefs do their own lab work, and, ffI once knew a Urologist, etc., etc. . . .77 Those three frustrated dentists, Bowen, Berry and Arms with their mad plans for removing betel-nut stain from the teeth of all the Samoan Islanders. That heavenly awe which filled our souls as we listened with quivering stethoscopes to our first heart murmur. Later we learned it was borborygmus we were hearing. Our first realization of the meaning of cfscientific medicine,7 when we gazed at Dr. Sloan Wilsonis end- less charts with the platelets racing the rbc,s to the peak after a full therapeutic dose of ST-37. The generalized retching and vomiting in CPC as Dr. Delp cast his eye over the Seniors to select a Victim, and that wonderful feeling of relaxation as some other poor devil was dragged, kicking and squealing, to the front to shiver in his nakedness! The bitterness with which you realized that as sixth assistant in Surgery you could see better from the balconyeeor home in bed. Our blissful smile as we dream what a doctor we might have been had all our profs been as kind and understanding as Buford Hamilton. That hon Vivant and man-ahoUt-town with a cheery ngood Morning77 for every medical studentaeDr. Leger. The Last Judgmentawhen Rufus of Ephesus and Dr. Ralph Major quiz us on the significance of Pulsus Bisferiens, Bigeminus, Anacroticus, Dicroticus, Durus and Paradoxicus. 49 LAFE BAUER, completely tagged 0 gazes down on JOAN. She had a rou two nights after their boy was born. MAI CELLE GOLDSICH tidies the bedsi- table . . . DENNIS HARDMAN listel carefuly for chest pathology while t tired, ill, negress waits patiently and co. fidently . . . In the small square: MAR BLOOD demonstrates how she achiev the enviable reputation of smartest an highest ranking student in the senior clas ctPlenty of 13001:, she asserts, hand 10 0f cokesf? . . . DR. MILLER appears t he contemplating seniors in general as h poses genially for his photograph Reading Clockwise around the bridg table, RUS FRINK, KEITH KENNARI BOB BORDERS, and HOWARD WAGE BLAST play a rubberhand JIM PIKI waiting his turn for a cue-stick, kibitze . . . Lovely NORMA WINNewho ShOllll he in the movies instead of toting diets explains simple dietetic principles to tWt Visitors to the hospital during Better Nu trition Week . . . We shall not soon forge FRANCES HIATT. How many times sh has held our hand and listened to ou wailings and complaints! And how very very understanding and friendly she ha been. One Dozen Roses, Frances Hiatt and Good, Good Health! . . . In the sliveI of a picture immediately below, DR WAHL and DR. MURPHY smile for ou cameraman before the mantel in Dr. Rob erts9 Indian Hills home . . . HOWARD WAGENBLAST gazes from a Clinic win- dow contemplating the snowstorm 0f the winter-eight inches in eight hours And in contrast to the winter, spring-like OPAL WOODRUFF, Librarian Extraor- dinary, heams benevolently. Somehow she always found time to help with the number- less telephone calls that go into making up a yearbook, and to give support in numerous other way 5. Our sincere thanks. JIM CL-THBERTSON and EARL CORIELL listen respectquy-if somewhat skepticaH-V-while a Visiting clinician re- cites how he spotted that pancreatic fihmma in one augenblick diagnose. 'hen MRS. TOMLINSON was asked to use, she modestly fled out of sight. But - waited patiently; and this is what we t. Kind, tolerant, and a friend of all wildered medics, Mrs. T. has, times with- t number, saved a poor, dumb, medicis ide by her tact and ingenuity. Long may r red hair gleam at the desk 0n Clinic 0. 2 . . . An unnamed medic gets tables rned on him as BOB SAYLOR, DAN ENENBERG, and BUD YOST give him bit of a physical exam . . . In the small nuare, Editor FRANCIS RIORDAN grins . he looks up from his book of instruc- ons on how to build a boat-it,s to be I 18-foot snipe. But are there any lakes Western Kansas? . . . DR. JOHN HEELER comments on AL THRONES istory and physical examination of a linic patient . . . MISS MARIAN WAL- OUIST apparently is the only person in 6 hospital to whom the letters G. I. stand 0r something besides a barium enema. he never seems to get rattled or angry, ough Lord knows she has occasionw 7hat with the boys getting their accounts opelessly snarled . . . HAROLD SHIFRIN ooks over his bifocals as her iibreaks97 the lake. BOB BORDERS looks over as if bout to give the Bronx Cheer. In the pie- ure t0 the left of Shifrin, seniors and uniors wait for something to begin up ront before settling into a comfortable oze . . . Then there was the subject en- itled iiPathological Physiology;7 Where me C0u1dn7t always distinguish the path- logy from the physiology without a pro- ram . . . And the tiny postage-stamp iicture proves that therevs lots of physi- logy in the springtime that isnat patho- ogical. Yes, CHARLES ISAAC and ANITA LANDRUM . . . DR. ORR, with- ut his feather 01' head-band, gets caught y the cameraman as he leaves the cafe- eria, smiling and full of food . . . DRS. I AGEN, BOLINGER7 and MAX ALLEN .ssure DR. DOUGLAS that probably even Ir. Calkins may have in some remote off noment trumped his partners aceeand that it can happen. Back Row: Charles Shopf- ner, Robert Saylor, Robert Blackburn, James Cuth- bertson, Byron Eberle, Tom Hogan, John Camp- bell, Robert Tennant, Francis Davis. Fourth, Row: Glen McCray, Eran? Cvetkovitch, Niles Stout? Edward Goldsich, James Crockett, Francis Riordan, George Cook, Glen Hutch- inson, Bruce Livingstone. Emerson Yoder. T11 in! Row: Dean Smith, Waldo Holt, Dale Ostllmd, Max Musurave, Dennis Hard- man, Ross Skinner, Carl Kobler, Fred Totten. Georg Steinberger. Second Row: Orval Hamm, Har- old Sllifrin, George Wres- ton, Robert Skillman, Earl Coriell, Fred Joerns, Charles W'oocl, Daniel Tenenberg. Front Row: Robert Corder, Rex Bel- isle, Warren Miller, Rob- ert Brown, Clifford Jones. LeRoy Biggs, Milton Ozar. PHI BETA PI LAWRENCE CHAPTER First Row: George J. Mastio, Harvey A. Tret- bar, Victor E. Reinking, Marion M. Sumner, Theo. F. Hoff, Bobby B. An- drews. Second Row: David Rice, Henry B. Sullivan, Clarence B. Francisco, Marvin H. Hird, John D. Huff, Waller R. Cockley, Wm. A. Dodson. Third Row: Benj. W. Barker, Jerry Wm. Brown, Fred- erick W. Barrows, Jr., Albert M. Ridlon, Othello D. Smith, Robt. W. Brownsberger, Wm. E. Laaser. Fourth Row: Find- ley Law, Robt. P. Hudson, Robt. L. Brenner, John Wm. Schmaus7 Charles Dreher, Lester E. Mc- Conigle, Howard Pyle, Marvin D. Atwood, Jack C. Rowlett. Fifth Row: Max G. Miller, Edgar D. Hinshaw, Carl 0. Tomp- kins, Arthur P. Burgess, Ernest W. Mitts, Richard E. Trueheart, Robert S. Terrill, Rex C. Stanley, George H. Hassard. KANSAS CITY CHAPTER 'rst Row: Frank A. ,Connell, Loren Glenn gee, John Kanas, Charles ac Geyer, Carl C. Gun- r, Alan G. Stutz, Gerald Dobel, Robt. S. Mosser. cond Row: Eugene V. onklin, Don McIlrath, .muel E. Hunter, Peter ubbs, Barton Lee Fisch- , Wm. L. Padgett, Er- st R. Cram, Dale Farr, .Mont W. Gaston. Third w: Lee L. Schloesser, enry Franklin Coulter, ilip J. Baker, Grosvenor . Roberts, Warren E. hwartz, Herman Wm. iesterman, Eugene T. ler, Frank C. Leitnaker, 'chard E. Brewster, orge M. Gray. Fourth w: Charles E. Krause, m. A. Leo, Robert A. obratz, Owen C. Peck, rman E. Hull, Keith D. nes, Hugh G. Bayles, Ithur Dean Burnett, Ed. Huycke, Willard F. erner, Richard D. Blim, elvin G. Kettner. Fifth w: Irving H. Clark, oward F. Joseph, Robt. Kulp, Chester E. Scott, on C. Diefendorf, Charles . Finney, Robert Hill, km King. Sixth Row: ul L. Wilhelm, Robert White. Geo. Linn terson, Robt. Lee Van 'tters, Theo. LaRue Loth- an, Wallace P. McKep, obert Roy Kitchens. Jack lngstrum, Ned Willits lull. NU SIGMA NU LAWRENCE CHAPTER KANSAS CITY CHAPTER Back Row: Hugh Buff, Warren McKay, Jack Schroll, Eugene Schwartz, Charles Isaac, Bentley Nelson, Bill Hawley, Dew- ey Nemec, J. D. Kabler. Third Row: Bill McPhee, Ward Benkelman, Don Smith, Russell Frink, Rex Taggart, Mac Carter, F. K. Bowser, Paul Carpen- ter. Second Row: Jim Cerlach, Jim Pike, Charles Wheeler, Richard Dreher, Dan Coates, Keith Ken- nard, Robert Fairchild, Warren Kump, Stan Mc- Ewen. Front Row: Jerry Wildgen, Bart Ramsey, George McDonald, Frank Brosius, George Keene, Louis Stadnik, Melvin Stevens. Back Row: RICHARD MI'NNS, TOM MONTGOM- ERY, ARDEN ALMQLTIST, TEX FURY, DON PETER SON, JOHN ROTH, JAKE FRIESEN. Middle Row: LAUREL CASE, ROBERT BORDERS, ELIAS THROXE, lTiXEDICT BUDAI, PAUL KAELSON, SHERMAN SAFFIER. Front Row: FRED TIMMS, ROBERT HUGHES, ROBERT AD- AMS, PAUL HORNIINC, ALEX ROTH. PHI CHE LAWRENCE CHAPTER KANSAS CITY CHAPTER Top Row: SCHMIDT, TURVER, WOODS, JONES, DIEHL, METCALF, BAX- TER, sums, MADISON, MAC NAUGHTON, NEW- TON, VANDER SMISSEN, PLATTNER. 2nd Row: SANDERSON, MCCULLUM, FRAZIER, SCHLACTER, HANNA, COFFMAN, BAE- KE, BURKEY, HOLMAN, CRAMM, PAGE, GOERING, CRILLOT. 3rd Row: AN- DERSON, BAUMCARTNER, RITCHEY, ATWOOD, HARPER, ELLIOTT, WIND- BLAD, TAYLOR, BECKER, BARE. Front K4tm Row: BROOKS, MADDEN, BRID- WELL, WALTERS, VAN PELT, JONGEMA, FRED- ERICKS, EMERSON, MOR- CAN. frivolity. Be it Harveyas, the Plaza Bowl, Plaza Royale, or one of the Main Street pubs, men of Lute 81 Lyre crowd round the tables and lift their voices in such gay ditties as The Big Black Bull, The Game was Played on Sunday, and Lute and Lyre is an organization devoted to the imbibing of fine and foamy amber beer, whilst whiling away the gay, gay hours in flights of song. Its registry of members include those earthy souls who still believe tbless 9emt that there is time in lifeeoccasionallyefor a bit of Lydia Pinhham. LUTE 8: LYRE Seated at the piano: Heft to right Neal Jenkins, Byron Yost, Bill West. Standing tfrom left to rightt Earl Coriell, Dennis Hardman, Bob Skillman, Russell Frink, Richard Looker, Frank Brosius, Bill Spicer, Robert Saylor, Francis Riordan, Max Musgrave, Sam Zweifel, Larry Lamb, Robert Brown, Bob Weber. In the win- dow: Don Beuchel, Jerry Wildgren, and George Weston. ax X x x NbxoxxxxxxxWxxxxx Xe b MEDICAL DAMES Rock a bye baby, Motherns not here. She goes away just one night a year. Goes to no parties, goes to no showse Gamely goes nround in year beforens clothes. 50, rock a bye baby, mothefs a Dame, Mother,s been patient, motheres been game. Please, Phone, don,t ring for my O.B. call, Or daddyes a flunkyeand Brother thatns all. . :kFLA. ' 1.. "3;; Isl Row: Kay VVahl, Ethel Francisco, Judith Murphy. 2nd Row: Ruth Tice, Frances Steegmann, Betty Webef, Agnes Allen, Lotta Leger. 3rd Row: Florence Summerville, Gladys Asher, Anita Billingsley, Alice Peete. 56 Another Day Sh0t Um-m Probies Learn Young- Busy-Busy The greater the social distance betxseen rich and poor, between nurse and patient. the greater the sacrifice involved, the, greater the Virtue. Floren 66 A I'gh IingaXe THE SCHO0L OF NURSING Miss Jean M. Hill BA. from K. 1-. 1933. Yale University School of Nu1 sing BaChe10r of Nursing Degree. WTestern Reserve 1 11ix'e1 sity Master of Science Degree in Administration of Nursing Schools. Top Roux: Marie Baum, Theresa Christian, Doris Danielson, Marcile Goldsicht Margaret anson. Second Row: Pat Homer, Elva JunO', June Mazure, Orah M :Cormick, Miriam Viday. Bollom Row: Jessie Nor- wood, Hazel Roberts, Florence Robinson, Elizabeth Sutcliffe. l-A Top row, left to right: Phyllis Corley, Pat Christy, Elizabeth Davis, Norma Kyle, Pat McCoy, Carol Lambert, Gwen Haegert, Virginia Belcher, Phyllis Walsten, Jackie Lamme, Shirley Rowe. Middle row: Pauline Bates, Ellen Beatty, Emma Masterson, Nancy Nolen, Bernita Stoecker, Helen Hartter, Ethel Pay- ton, Norma Shepherd, Nellouise Shanahan. Front row: Jeanne Sisson, Georgia Harper, Charlotte Scott, Barbara Wilson, Lucille Scoville, Cartel Unbehauen, Elnora McCarty, Evelyn Highfill, Lorraine Johnson, Wilma Rose. Not in picture: Gwen Campbell. 1-3 Top row, left to right: Lou Anna Schlup, Dorothy Long, Ellen Duf- ford, Mary Brenhoff, Ellen Tay- lor, Mary Fuller, Carol Butts, Betty Bervert, Joan Bigelow, Phyllis Hall. Front row: Jean Clark, Eunice Coehring, Emma Hain, Theora Dingus, Clara Betz, Doris Clary, Marilee Woodruff, Ceorganna Clark. Not in picture: Marie Jackson. 2-A Top row left to right: Ione Cartwright, Catherine Neighbor, Lois Price, Georgia Koechner, Beatrice Parks, Margaret Burt, Jeanne Coffman, Pat King, Dorothy Highfill, Donna Beall. Middle row: Elma Smith, Virginia Price, Barbara Popkess, Joann Baum, Virginia Scott, Marilyn Johnson, Betty Brous, Marjorie Westbrook, Bonnie Wilson. Front row: Gwen Jones, Donna Smith, Neoma Barry, Norma Hall, Betty Joswiak. Not in picture: Anna Marie Gunner, Phyllis Mawson, Dorothy Todd. 2-B Top row, left to right: Norma St. Anlyn, Edna Borgman, June Hig- gins, Billie Krebs, Jeanne Poelma. Front row: Vonnalee Cederberg, Betty Dairs, Edith Vantuyl, Ruth Klein. Top Row: Helen Asher, Effingham, Kansas Bottom Row: Mary Caton Rich Hill, Mo. SENIGRS SIGMA THETA TAU ?Erags, wary uring, warp 3am ?Erutnn, warmth: mempliug, QEIigaheth Weir, waxing Ruth Ann Bird AB. in K.U. Kansas City, Mo. Bary Beth Chase Kingman, Kansas Mary Brass BS. in Home Economics and Nursing, Kansas State Wilmore, Kansas Dorine Camp White City, Kansas Marjorie Brown BS. in Nursing, K.U. Wakeeney, Kansas Barbara Crocker Kansas City, Kansas Top Row: Jacqueline Crampton Arkansas City Kansas; Mary Jane During, BS. in Nursing, K. U. Bushton Kansas; Alice Foster Atchison, Kansas; Phyllis Goff, Arkansas City, Kansas. Bottom Row: Elaine Jost, BS. in Nursing, K.U., Lawrence, Kansas; Catherine Long, Russell, Kansas; Jean McFarlane, Burlingame, Kansas; Elizabeth McNaughton, Kansas City, Mo. Top Row: Marjorie Martin, Atchison, Kansas; Mildred Mease, Emporia State Teachers, McPher- son, 13.8., Abilene, Kansas; Louise Morrow, BS. in Nursing, K.U., Lawrence, Kansas; Roberta Near, BS. in Home Economics and Nursing, Kansas State College, Long Island, Kansas. Bottom Row: Margaret Newell BS in Home Economics and Nursing, Kansas State Colleoe Stafford, Kansas; Doris Parker, Elmo, Kansas; Louise Sandefur, BS. in Nursing, K.U., Law rence, Kansas; Roberta Taylor, Independence, Kansas. Top Row: Elizabeth Templin, BS. in Nursing, K.U., Charlottesville, Virginia; Mildred Tiemann, BS. in Home EC. 81 Nursing, Kansas State College, Lincoln, Kans.; Norma Thomas, BS. in Home EC. 81 Nursing, Kansas State College, Portis, Kans. Bottom Row: Roberta Turner, Wichita, Kans.; Maxine Weir, BS. in Nursing, K.U., Kansas City, Kans. THANKS SO VERY MUCH FOR THE KINDNESS AND TRUE FRIENDSHIP SHOWN ME BY DOCTORS, MEDICAL STUDENTS, AND NURSES IN ALLOWING ME TO ASSIST THEM IN PLANNING THEIR FUTURES. A. E. RILEY 18 Years Experience as INSURANCE CONSULTANT TO THE MEDICAL PROFESSION REPRESENTING New York Life Insurance Co. VI-2090 JA 2929 KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI lABORATORIES QWSPONSIBILIIY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY PATHOLOGIC ANATOMY DUNCAN LABGBATIDBIES galaMMea! 4.924 909 Argyle Bldg. KANSAS CITY 5, MO. 230 Frisco Bldg. JOPLIN, MISSOURI RALPH EMERSON DUNCAN, M.D. MAURICE L. JONES, M.D. In addition to diagnostic laboratory services, chemically accurate and clinically tested re- agents, solutions, stains and culture media are available for immediate delivery. YEARS TREATING ALCOHOL AND DRUG ADDICTION In 1897 Doctor B. B. Ralph developed methods of treating alcohol and narcotic addiction that, by the standards of the time, were conspicuous for success. Twenty-five years ago experience had bet- tered the methods. Today With the advantages of collateral medicine, treatment is markedly further improved. The Ralph Sanitarium provides personal- ized care in a quiet, homelike atmosphere. Dietetics, hydrotherapy and massage speed physical and emotional re-education. Co-operation with referring physicians. Write or phone. gag RALPH SANITARIUM gsfaglisllecz 1 89? Ralph Emerson Duncan, M.D. DIRECTOR 7 7 529 HIGHLAND AVENUE 0 KANSASCITY6,MIS$OURI Telephone Vlcfor 3624 Where Are You Going? Why not find out before you start! You have been capitalizing on the experience of others in your study of medicine. Why not do the same in learning the business details of the practice of medicine? Having 400 Physician Clients in 46 states gives us their experiences as a means of helping you avoid costly mistakes. COUNSELORS ON: . Location for Doctors. . Planning an Office Layout. . Business methods of running an office. . hWorking Agreement? between physicans. . Financial Planning. . Life Insurance and Annuities. Call or write for an appointment RAY T. WRIGHT and "EDWIN A. lEWIS 520 Insurance Exchange Bldg. or 824 Mass. St. Kansas City, Mo. Lawrence, Kans. Phone HArrison 1407 Phone 457 GREB X'RAY COMPANY 1412 GRAND AVENUE KANSAS CITY 6, MO. 71w Red in X-Ray ggaipmeld PlCKER-WAITE X-RAY EQUIPMENT DIAGNOSTIC AN D TH ERAPY ACCESSORIES SUPPLI ES AN D SERVICE BECK-LEE ELECTROCARDIOGRAPHS Mr. H. D. McMullen Plattsburg, Mo. Phone 147 Mr. Chas. W. Wear 647 So. Market St. Springfield, Mo. Phone 3-6606R Mr. R. W. Heinen Mr. O. H. Jones Mr. G. G. Greb Kansas City Office Phone VI. 3486 emf gelaaice Regional Service HANOVIA ULTRA VIOLET LAMPS LlEBEL-FLARSHEIM SHORT WAVE AND BOVIE ELECTRO-SURGICAL UNITS ROCKE HYDRO THERAPY Mr. L. A. Quinlisk, Jr. 116 So. 10th St. Salina, Kansas 2 777 Mr. Wm. L. Jennings 1309 College Ave. Topeka, Kansas Phone 3-7964 Mr. Rodney D. Smith 169 So. Belmont Wichita, Kansas Phone 62-0753 WELLINWS RX PHARMAOY PRESCRIPTIONS Delivered Anywhere in the City V BERNARD L. WELLING, Ph. G. 1700 W. 39th Street LO. 0067-0068 lederle laboratories Division 4M5Rxcmv szwrud caMprvr I Makers of Fine Pharmaceutical, Biological, Allergenic, and Vitamin Products 1101899 0.1d 1201 9111 9 1 01 A no . J I .P II I pasguaApe 3.113 - SlOHpOJd uosuqof peaw 191110 HE pm; - wmava W0 HdllOWODllid WDHO iSOl'IVW'IHLXHG 'OW 'ALID SVSNVM OOOl 'VA "468 183M 6lLL 1131300219 GHJVIOOSSV SEWIUQ 'f NVWUEHS 'SEDIEId MO-I CINV EDIAHEIS .LdWOEId IAil-IVHC EINH :IO HHHS EIEIV DOA ENOHd HHJ. HEAD HO HEILNHOD HHJ. EIEIAO 23 Years Dependable Service TOEDMAN CAB. '2 West 39th Street WE. 1 500 Compliments of GEO. V. METZGER, General Agent THE NORTHWESTERN . MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY ASSOCIATES J. Eldon Bailey Herbert Rome John T. Hannah Ferril C. Brown J. Edmund Metzger Miss Hazel W. Myers COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK BLDG. Kansas City 12, Kansas . Phone: AT. .4323 AMERICAPS LEADING SPECIALISTS IN MEAT uFOR DIETS THAT REQUIRE THE BEST" American Meat Co. Gr. 8700 Kansas City,Mo. Where Good Friend WPRNEL PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST 1403 WEST 39TH WESTPORT 3244 CLARENCE F. WERNEL, Owner F eaturing P Revalon P Yardley P Du-Barry Chen-Yu P Elmo P MaX-Factor in Our Cosmetic Department VISIT OUR SODA FOUNTAIN AND ENJOY THE BEST USE YOUR COURTESY CARD AND SAVE MASSEIGILL PHARMACEUTICALS A COMPLETE LINE FOR PRESCRIBING PHYSICIANS MASSENCILL POWDER Standard douche solution pH 3.5245 Massengill Powder, incorporating boric acid, ammonium alum, berberine sulfate, phenol, menthol, thymol, eucalyptol and aromatics-2is an effective means of restoring the vaginal pH. By producing values of 3.5 to 4.5, it discourages growth of many pathogenic microorganisms. It also possesses excellent cleansing and deodorizing properties, and is in itself antibacterial. Samples of literature available for medical students Visit our plants LABORATORIES Bristol, Tenn.-Va. Kansas City, Missouri New York City San Francisco, California 208-214 West 19th Street 507 West 33rd Street 250 Fourth Street There is No Substitute for Quality CONSTANT PROGRESS SINCE 1937 FRED RODE-FINE CLEANING 4022-24 Rainbow Blvd. TA 1815 7512 West 63rd Street HE 1226 AUTO PAINTING BODY 8: FENDER MASTERS AUTO SERVICE 1912-14 W. 39th JG. 2148 GENERAL REPAIR MOTOR TUNE UP WORK GUARANTEED We Repair All Makes 01 Autos STARTER 8: GENERATOR EXCHANGE IGNITION 8: ELECTRICAL SERVICE ENGINE OVERHAUL A HEARTY HANDSHAKE AND BEST WISHES TO YOU. DOCTOR. From UNITED MEDICAL EQUIPMENT UUMPANY 1114 GRAND AVENUE KANSAS CITY 6, MISSOURI Distributors For: CARDIOTRON 2- DIRECT-RECORDING ELECTROCARDIOGRAPH - PROFEXRAY X-RAY APPARATUS - BIRTCHER - PHY- SIO-THERAPY EQUIPMENT PHILLIPS RX PHARMACY A Dependable Drug Store JO. 1311 Modern Drug Store Service 2223 W. 43RD KANSAS CITY, KANS. eamplimenid of THE TWIN CITY STATE BANK 43RD 6. STATE LINE KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Est. Over 60 Years james Payne 8: Son Flarz'sts 1816 Westport Rd. LOgan 0436 Kansas City, Mo. RIDE PROVER LUBRICATION ACME TIRES 81 BATTERIES The "Students" Station CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS 39TH 8: STATE LINE jack Taylor, Lessee WHEEL FINE BALANCING ACCESSORIES Stokely -Vun Camps HONOR BRAND FRESH FROZEN FOODS MINUTE MAID QUICK FROZEN o CONCENTRATED ORANGE JUICE A.M.A. SEAL OF APPROVAL DISTRIBUTED BY SELECT FOODS, INC. 119 EAST 5TH ST. GRAND 5539 KANSAS CITY 6, MO. PHYSICIANS lABORATORIES - offers - Complete Diagnostic Service Argyle Bldg. Kansas City, Mo. 12th 81 McGee Sts. VI. 1455 KANSAS CITY BRACE 82 SPLINT COMPANY Trusses - Crutches - Sergical Corsets Canes - Elastic Stockings Wheel Chairs and Walkers 847 Minnesota Kansas City, Kansas DRexel 0640 DEFORMITY APPLIANCES OF QUALITY Orthopedic and Surgical Appliances 1'? TRUSSES i? ABDOMINAL SUPPORTS 2'? ELASTIC HOSIERY 71? FOOT 4Wr1J" SUPPORTS v .5 i? K w. SURGICAL CORSETS Made to Order g? In Our Own F actory P. W. HANICKE MFG. CO. 1009 McGee Street KANSAS CITY, MO. VI. 4750 COMPLIMENTS of MEDICAL CENTER PRESCRIPTIIJN SHOP Joe Davis : : Jack Regan HA.-144001441 1104 Grand Avenue KANSAS CITY 6, MISSOURI During your school year we suggest the following items: DISSECTING INSTRUMENTS, MICROSCOPES, COUNTING CHAMBERS, HEMOGLOBINOMETERS, STETHOSCOPES, OTOSCOPES, OPHTHALMOSCOPES, PHYSICIANS BAGS O 0The worlds largest surgical and hospital supply company in steel and wood constructed furniture? A. S. ALOE COMPANY 2nd Floor Bryant Building Kansas City, Mo. Here? Your Patient Do do r! SYMPTOMS: Weak joints, blotched epi- dermis, sagging seat, redundant curves We're talking about old furniture howl DIAGNOSIS: Neednewfumitureitis. PROGNOSIS: Complete recovery antici- pared. PRESCRIPTION: A visit to Anderson's home of good furniture and carpet, fol- lowed by long restful evenings of real com- fort midst cheerful, livable furnishings. Take the Doctofs Advice-Visit ANDERSON$ FURNITURE CARPET 739 Minnesota Kansas City, Kansas Ribbons and Supplies Phone DRexel 3282 KANSAS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE, INC. New and Used Typewriters Adding Machines 0 Duplicators Rent and Repair All Makes C. F. FIDDLER 821 NORTH SEVENTH ST. KANSAS CITY, KANSAS JOHN S. WATKINS $ SON Your F amily Draggists COUNTRY CLUB PLAZA Phone LO-3560 JA 780O FE 6000 300 Ward Parkway 63rd 81 Brookside Prairie Village Complete Prescription Service FREE DELIVERY GB0Z0W9S TBUN K STGBE 1125 Walnut St. Kansas City, Missouri Phone H Arrison 9402 For Your Trips LUGGAGE and LEATH ER GOODS A Complete Line of Medical Bags MRS. c. L. FORSTER FUNERAL HOME CHAPEL SEATING 340 GRand 0336 . . . for quality and service in flowers . . . TOBLERS FLOWER SHOP 39th and Broadway, Phone VAlentine 2613 KANSAS CITY 2, MISSOURI L. E. STEINHAUER 222 E. 12th St. Vlcl'or 0655 Prescriptions - Physicians Supplies SCIENTIFIC PHARMACY IN STEP WITH MODERN MEDICINE FREE CITYWIDE DELIVERY J. CON WEBER, Co-Owner zk Compliments of IICMIE 4MBVMNLT SfRVll'f MUNNS MEDICAL SUPPLY 00., INC. MEDICAL AND SURGICAL SUPPLIES for DOCTORS OF MEDICINE AND HOSPITALS New Brotherhood Bldg, Kansas City, Kans. 112 W. 7, Topeka, Kans. Sherman Steinzeig Lawrence Representative RENT A FROZEN FOOD LOCKER We sell U.S. Inspected and Graded Choice Beef, Pork, Veal and Lamb at wholesale prices, aged and cut to your liking. Discount on frozen foods in mixed case lots. take advantage of this offer for home freezers. Russell Stover candies. DeCoursey ice cream. FAIRWAY Food Lockers TA 6743 5240 Belinder Rd. 1X2 Wli. W. State Line Just North of 50 Highway PETERSIJNS TEXACO SERVICE 1200 Westport Road VA 9810 MOTOR REPAIRS-ROAD SERVICE LET US RUSTnPROOF AND UNDERCOAT YOUR CAR KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Compliments of PHYSICIAN S EXCHANGE WEstport 9500 Like Times Square "You Always Meet Friends" at the Plaza Bowl Restaurant Cocktail Lounge Bowling on the Country Club Plaza Congratulates the Medics upon completion of their medical course. S. R. SEAVER AND COMPANY F ine Pharmaceuticals LINDEN, MISSOURI TOWER lAUNDRY8:ClEANERS WE 9312 1009 Westport V Refrigerated Storage Vault 151K; Cash and Carry Gentlemanas Laundr Service Y OVER 40 YEARS BUILDERS and FITTERS of ARTIFICIAL LIMBS and ORTHOPAEDIC APPLIANCES Isle Built Appliances restore the highest pos- sible degree of efficiency to patients who have suffered amputation or other physical impair- ment. Your instructions followed implicitly. Qualified, Courteous Personnel THE W. E. ISLE COMPANY 1121 Grand Avenue VIctor 2350 Kansas City 6, Missouri Country Club Plaza t More popular than ever With its increased free parking for patients and its close-to-home and hospitals features e for both medical and dental men anxious to save hours each day. PLAZA TIQIDLE DECK I I The new, free 600-car Plaza Triple Deck parking station is convenient to your offices in the Bal- cony, Plaza Bank, Plaza Medical, Plaza Theater, Plaza Time and Tower buildings. URGE your patients to use this new 600-car ca- pacity FREE parking station with its six separate drive-in entrances available from Forty-seventh Street, Alameda Road and Pennsylvania. The Plaza Triple Deck is another of several FREE parking areas developed by the J. C. Nichols Company in a tibusiness designi, to serve you better. BROOKSIDE AT 63RD $A compact xone-stopi, community and suburban center popular as a North-South, East-West streetcar and bus transportation transfer point! Modern upstairs medical and dental suiteseaccessible from two convenient stairwayss-on this iinortheast medi- cal cornerii of 63rd street 81 Brookside Boulevard. eCONVENIENCE ADDS HOURS TO YOUR DAILY LIFE- For Information, Phone Greg Vigeant, fr. DayseLO. 3456 Sundays 81 EveseJA. 2140 If It's ALVINPS MILK . . . it's GOOD milk Enjoy it daily from your Grocer or the Dairy iFAirfax 3144i MANUFAETURER 0F CHEMICALS for INDUSTRY AND AGRICULTURE SPENCER Chemical Products Now Available 0 Ammonium Nitrate Fertilizer o Anhydrous Ammonia 0 SPENSOL-Spencer's Nitrogen Solutions 0 FREZALL-Spencer's Dry Ice 0 Aqua Ammonia- 26'D Baume Daily shipments ofvital chem- icals to industry and agriculture throughout America and the world are going from Spencer Chemical Company's Jayhawk works near Pittsburg, Kansas. The central location ofSpencer Chemical Company adds a con- necting link to the chain of in- dustrialand agriculturalchemical industries across the United States. Its efficient operation on a 24-hour basis during the last five years has demonstrated an etiicient and profitable use of the natural resources of the Middle West when used in the manufac- ture of chemicals for industry and agriculture for the world. SPENCER CHEMICAL COMPANY Executive and Sales O$ce5waight Building, Kansas City 6, Missouri Works: Pittsburg, Kansas Manufacturers of HLNITROGEN Agricultural Products George A. BI'GOII aCompany gm hm KANSAS CITY, MO. Drugs of Distinction 174 Step with Research KDUIIII nu DMARNAIV MANUFACTURERS OF AMINOPHYLLINE SUPPOSITORY o DORSEY SOLUTION OF ESTROGENIC SUBSTANCES o DORSEY B E 0 RI e yeqrsV engraving company 700 GRAPHH ARTSBLDG. KANSAS urv 6,MISSOURI 86 Quality you trust Coke :: Coca-Cola "Coca-Cola, and its abbreviation Coke, are the registered trade- marks which distinguish the prod- . O. l . "o...r .. , . .u.. , .. . .' . ...I I .. .. r r ' ' . . I I.. .0 a v . .'. 0 .0; I . -.,u 'O, . l. I O...N ' .0 ' '1' ". h .,l - , z ...u . ,, , '.-.o. .1 ... X J N02. .. .o - 'nn .. I v 0- . . i. I'- . ' ' "1' N ."I- -. '.- ' :. 'o' l n. s . '. ', -,- - . n - o ...1 ' ""1 a , - X , o . .o C . ' o , n"- u ' C l .0 ,o u u. . .:-..?..' .. -.. Q... In ' cg mo in c-c Co. BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY KANSAS CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. STREAMLINED HOSPITALITY mgdze between ANSAS CHTY and EW 0RLA EANS I.V. KANSAS CITY 4 PM. - AR. NEW ORLEANS 10 AM. Same Schedule Northbound CITY TICKET OFFICE . 114 W. ELEVENTH - VI. 0077 r9" r vVv a-w-n Now, down that selI-same hill by candle t lightqt sunset, We say, thFarewell. And hurry on into the magic of the coming years. :w jwnxvm guukw- m VW n m;hmk$th: ,-.- nvn'ukad .2310 :- -n--If.'h num;'.t.l'l'naii.rm v.1 31 . t F...

Suggestions in the University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) collection:

University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.