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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 152

 

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



Page 6, 1951 Edition, University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1951 Edition, University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1951 volume:

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MW htthymhmtLulxxanwxmwmw 5 I Nwm.qxilv ux ttktthllthztwhmexuxhx ; .nw uI.....a,...t.gmggs.h 5W, X k$$vxuuxuux , kw aft? $5.465. x3335 t 5 h .w .uuuwxx. w wm MKWXVMkaWWWW .II.I '-M':f:;-x.q..1 o; ... nuglll..tvtuuwxsxmxxw t t a u nhhssxv.....". .hk 5 ffhmfwwal uan l!" I an nhwvv I 5x. :3ngth . .mnmum qu u .. E t giannia " .1Juxux., u yum. x fa A fiI x W? xwmwm xvnamuwmwnh "4th 5K uww . u . Q .-. m xnw x 'QW MI, W , 1t u. . xxxnmuxu - . nu "5....5. OM xxxxxxxxxxwa N W KKVNxN : N I N x , ,mmwwywowwxww MNx .ny N N N, NW : NNN: NNNNNNWWMNW V W N mew WW. x Xxx x ; xx Nwmx MN x m x? xx xx WNW? xxx WWWXW x xxxxxgxx Ng w: ? 1 MN W W u X , N M L N a N. M xx W . WWXWW omwdmz, 4wn 1w V n waw Nmmgx: N w 1Nm N WN L W x x. SINCE the close of World War II, the people of Kansas, through their legislative representatives, have appropriated more than 5V2 million dollars for the expansion of the University of Kansas Medical Cen- ter. These appropriations represent sub- stantially more money than has been put into the Medical Center since its establish- ment. Already these dollars are being translated into new and well-equipped teaching units, all designed for the purpose of making more and better doctors, nurses, and technicians for the state. The respon- sibility of arousing the interest required to support these legislative appropriations be- longs to many diverse individuals and groups in our state, including representa- tives of agriculture, industry, government, and the medical profession itself. This pro- gram of expansion and develonment has in truth been a project by the people and for the people and has begun to reflect just credit on the enlightened citizens of Kansas. So far as we know, no other Jayhawker, M .D. has ever been dedicated to more than a single person but this year we do not hesitate to break a minor tradition and devote this page to the far-seeing citizens of Kansas and, more particularly, to the Vision of their legislative and administra- tive representatives. STATE OF KANSAS OFFICE OF THE GOVERNOR TOPEKA EDWARD F. ARN GOVERNOR February 28, 1951 Edit or, Jayhawker, M. D. It is a privilege to join with you in paying a tri- bute to the people of Kansas for their progressive support in expanding our great University of Kansas medical Center. As Governor of Kansas, I take the greatest pride in realizing that we have embarked on a program designed to provide our people with adequate numbers of well- trained doctors, nurses and technicians. Surely this is another example that our citizens continue to per- form in the progressive, pioneering pattern of their forebears. Sincerely, G o v e r n o r STAFF 1951 JAYHAWKER, M. D. Arnold Greenhouse Jordan Burkey Dale Clark Bart Fischer Don Marchbanks Charles Dreher Joyce Sumner Bob Andrews Editor BOB ANDREWS Associate EdztorJOYCE SUMNER Business Manager............................................................................BART0N FISCHER Advertising ManagerFRANK O,CONNELL Photography FdztorsARNOLD GREENHOUSE DALE CLARK DON MARCHBANKS MAC GEYER Literary EdztorsCHARLEs DREHER HOWARD PYLE CartoonLStSYVONNE GREENHOUSE ' JULIE ROBINSON Editorial Assistants.........................................................................JORDAN BURKEY NELLOUISE SHANAHAN PAULINE BATES Faculty AdvzsorMAx ALLEN, MD. We wish to extend our thanks to our classmates, fellow students, and members of the hospital staff, without whose interest, encouragement, and support this publication would have been impossible. Howard Pyle Frank O'Connell V Q. L x in XK X xA X xx'$ N $ xw x L My x Franklin D. Murphy, M.D. Dean 0 f the School 0 f M edicine IN these days when 44man,s inhu- manity to manii seems less con- trollable than ever before, it is somewhat difficult to write of the future with much optimism. How- ever, history would seem to tell us that man is a fairly indestructible creature and it is from a full realization of the les- sons which a knowledge of history teaches that we find strength and courage to face the future. Many of you graduating seniors saw service in what has been called World War II, and you had every reasonable right to assume that you had seen the last of the horror and disloca- tion of war, at least in your generation. And yet these same ones of you face the prospect of additional military service. It is difficult to explain to anyone,s satisfaction Why leadership here and abroad has not been able to make it possible for us all to live out our lives in a peaceful pattern of progress with our families and our profession. And yet we must constantly remind ourselves that all of the privileges to which this American Democracy entitles us carry with them respon- sibilities. Men and women fought and sacrificed so that we might enjoy the fruits of freedom. Many of these sacrifices in their way were more terrible than most which you and I will be asked to make. The system of state-supported education which provided for each one of you a medical education at far less than its actual cost represents one of the privileges of the American system. It would then appear that when our freedoms and opportunities are threatened, we have the obligation to rise up in their defense. In some respects no genera- tion of Americans will be measured as firmly and as realistically against the sacrifice of our forefathers as ours. We must, then, try to understand the annoyances and interferences with our hopes and plans, not in terms of discrimination, but rather in terms of the oppor- tunity and responsibility of proving that we are indeed worthy of our forebears. FRANKLIN D. MURPHY, M.D. DEAN "M'I IN! 1.! 4 ll... ' Definition: Faculty is derived from the Latin facultas, meaning skill. The term ihfaculty member,, is probably not related to this. Some etymologists believe it is derived from Sanskrit, with the exact meaning lost in antiquity. Pathology: The gross pathology of a faculty member consists of the classical triad of hypertrophied tongue and pharyngeal musculature, an enlarged right middle finger, often with bony spurs, and hyperplasia of the cerebral cortex. In some cases, one may discern small hemorrhages into the thalamus. Clinical Picture: A faculty member presents no typical, clinical pic- ture. The most characteristic f indings are a pronounced verbal diarrhea, and a frequent, but variable, occurrence in hospitals. Many will be found wearing long, white coats, but frequently one may appear, like an apparition, in hideous, green pajamas and a stocking cap. Diagnosis: This is often extremely difficult, but, in the hospital, anyone who talks all the time should be regarded as a faculty member until proven otherwise. In doubtful cases, Mosley,s test is of great value. The result is positive when a violent outburst of temper occurs after a medical student makes sarcastic remarks to the person in question. ihA professor can never better distinguish himself in his work than by encouraging a clever pupil, for the true discoverers are among them, as comets among the stars? CARL LINNAEUS Paul G. Roofe, Ph.D. Professor of Anatomy Chairman of Department of Anatomy Harry R. Wahl, MD. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology C hairman of Department of Pathology Dean of School of M edicine, 1924-1948 Russell C. Mills, Ph.D. Associate Professor of B iochemistry Chairman of Department of B iochemvistry DEPARTMENT David Robinson, MD. Associate Professor of Surgery and Oncology Head of Section of Plastic Surgery Herbert C. Miller, MD. Professor of Pediatrics Chairman of Department of Pediatrics James B. Weaver, MD. Clinical Professor of Surgery Head of Section of Orthopedic Surgery Donald L. Rose, MD. Associate Professor of Physical Medicine Chairman of Department of Physical Medicine Paul Schafer, MD. Professor of Surgery Chairman of Department of Surgery William Valk, MD. Clinical Professor of Surgery Head of Section of Urology William P. Williamson, MD. Associate in Surgery Head of Section of Neurosurgery Paul Lorhan, MD. Clinical Professor of Surgery Head of Section of Anesthesiology G. O'Neil Proud, MD. Associate Professor of Otorhinolaryngology Chairman of Department of Otorhinolaryngology Kenneth E. Jochim, Ph.D. Professor of Physiology Chairman of Department of Physiology Robert E. Stowell, M.D., Ph.D. Professor of Oncology and Pathology Chairman of Department of Oncology Leroy A. Calkins, M.D., Ph.D. Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics Chairman of Department of Gynecology and Obstetrics CHAIRMEN Galen M. Tice, MD. Professor of Radiology Chairman of Department of Radiology Mahlon Delp, MD. Professor of Medicine Acting Chairman of Department of Medicine Director of Outpatient Department William F. Roih, Jr., MD. Professor of Psychiatry Chairman of Department of Psychiatry and Neurology Albert N. Lemoine, Jr., MD. Associate Professor of Ophthalmology Chairman of Department of Ophthalmology E. L. Treece, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Bacteriology C hairman of Department of Bacteriology Richard L Sutton, Jr., MD. Professor of Dermatology Chairman of Department of Dermatology Robert M. lsenberger, MD. Professor of Pharmacology C hairman of Department of Pharmacology Ralph H. Major, MD. Professor of Medicine and History of Medicine Chairman of Department of History of Medicine C hairman of Department of Medicine, 1921 -1950 E. V. Thiehoff, MD. Professor of Public Health and Preventive Medicine Chairman of Department of Public Health and Preventive Medicine Mrs. Zella Schmeling, M.A. Assistant in Hearing and Speech, and Pediatrics A. M. Ginsberg, MD. Assistant Professor of Medicine Thomas G. Orr, MD. Professor of Surgery; Lecturer in History of Medicine Chairman of Department of Surgery, 1924-1949 Robert L. Newman, MD. Assistant Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics Glen R. Shepherd, MD. Associate in Medicine and Assistant to the Dean Merrill T. Eaton, MD. Associate in Psychiatry and Neurology C. C. Dennie, MD. Professor of Dermatology and Lecturer in History of Medicine Chairman of Department of Dermatology, 1939-1949 Max 6. Berry, MD. Associate in Medicine J. V. Bell, MD. Assistant Professor of Medicine 0. R. Withers, MD. Associate Professor of Medicine Ted G. Metcalf, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology Jesse Rising, MD. Associate in Medicine and Pharmacology George Miles, MD. Associate in Surgery Blaine Hibbard, MD. Assistant in Medicine Max S. Allen, MD. Associate Professor of Medicine Assistant Director of Outpatient Department . Edgar A. Dimond, M.D. ; Assistant in Ophthalmology l I F. Stanley Morest, MD. Associate in Medicine John McLeod, MD. Assistant in Ophthalmology J. E. McConchie, M.D. Instructor in Radiology Don Fuhrman, MD. Assistant in Dermatology William C. Mixson, MD. Assistant in Gynecology and Obstetrics Donald M. McFarland, M.D. Instructor in Medicine M. Harry Jennison, M.D. Instructor in. Pediatrics Paul Moss, MD. Assistant in Medicine 6. W. Robinson, Jr., MD. Assistant Professor of Psychiatry and Neurology Charles E. Vilmer, MD. Assistant in Surgery T. R. Jones, M.D. Instructor in Medicine Fred Blankenship, M.D. Lecturer in, Public Health and Preventive Medicine H. E. Carlson, M.D. Instructor in, Surgery Morton Jacobs, M.D. ssocia e in s " 1' r' 71 um UJY A f Pyxclzat'ya dNe ;lh. Richard L. Sutherland, M.D. Instructor in Psychiatry and Neurology Topeka H. A. Wenner, MD. Associate Professor of Pediatrics and Bacteriology Chairman of Research Committee Thomas J. Rankin, MD. Associate in Medicine Wichita J. C. Howard, Jr., MD. Instructor in Otorhinolaryngology Gretchen Guernsey, MD. Assistant Professor of Surgery E. Gray Dimond, MD. Assistant Professor of Medicine Harry Siatland, MD. Associate in Medicine D. A. Williams, M.D. Instructor in Medicine Sidney Rubin, MD. Lecturer in Psychiatry and Neurology Topeka Rex Diveley, MD. Assistant Professor of Surgery J. S. Knight, MD. Associate in Otorhinolaryngology Edward T. Haslam, M.D. Instructor in Surgery John H. Wheeler, MD. Assistant Professor of Medicine James Jarvis, MD. Associate in Medicine William B. Barry, MD. Associate in 0t0rhinolaryngology, and Hearing and Speech R. H. Riedel, M.D. Lecturer in Public Health and Preventive Medicine Topeka Paul C. Laybourne, Jr., MD. Associate in Psychiatry and Neurology; and Pediatrics Sigmund Gundle, M.D. Instructor in, Psychiatry and Neurology 6. N. loofbourrow, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physiology Wayland A. Stephenson, M.D. Instructor in Psychiatry and Neurology Des Plaines, Illinois Maysil M. Williams, M.D. Lecturer in Public Health and Preventive Medicine William P. Callahan, Jr., MD. Lecturer in Pathology Wichita William T. Sirridge, MD. Associate in Medicine I. G. Dillon, MD. Associate in, Surgery B. A. Lieberman, Jr., MD. Assistant in Medicin e G. L Harrington, MD. Assistant Professor of Psychiatry and Neurology Samuel W. Lesher, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Anatomy Karl Menninger, MD. Clinical Professor of Psychiatry Topeka Leon L. Bernstein, MD. Lecturer in Psychiatry and Neurology Topeka: Stanley Roth, M.A. Lecturer in, Hearing and Spmwh Olathc B. C. Trowbridge, MD. A ssociate in Otorhinolaryngology W. H. Goodson, Jr., MD. Associate in Medicine Arnold V. Arms, MD. Associate in Medicine and Lecturer in History of Medicine Sidney F. Pakula, MD. Associate in Pediatrics E. L Glasscock, MD. Associate in Pediatrics Maurice Laing, MD. Associate in Surgery R. B. Anderson, MD. Associate in Pediatrics David B. Morgan, MD. I nstructor in Dermatology Graham Asher, MD. Associate Professor of Medicine and Lecturer in History of Medicine J. A. Billingsley, MD. Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology Chairman of Department of Ophthalmology 1945-1950 H. M. Roberts, MD. Associate in Medicine Don Carlos Peete, MD. Associate Professor of Medicine and Lecturer in History of Medicine E. H. Trowbridge, Jr., MD. Associate in Psychiatry and Neurology J. F. Bowser, MD. Associate in Radiology John Aull, MD. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics Phillip W. Morgan, M.D. Lecturer in Medicine Emporia William C. Young, Ph.D. Professor of Anatomy Earl L. Mills, MD. Lecturer in Medicine Wichita H. B. Laiimer, Ph.D. Professor of Anatomy and Lecturer in History and Medicine Miss June Miller, M.A. Associate Professor of Hearing and Speech Thomas N. Hall, MD. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics Thomas W. Critchfield, MD. Associate in Gynecology and Obstetrics R. A. Schwegl'er, .lr., M.D., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics James G. Lee, Jr., MD. Assistant in Gynecology and Obstetrics Maurice Snyder, M.D. Lecturer in Medicine Salina Parke H. Woodard, MD. Associate Professor of Physiology and Lecturer in History of Medicine Miriam Tate, Ph.D. Assistant in. Pediatrics Edward H. Hashinger, MD. Clinical Professor of Medicine and Lecturer in. History of Medicine Chairman of Department of Postgraduate Education H. C. Tracy, Ph.D. Professor Emeritus of Analomy Chairman of Department of Anatomy. 1025-10-15 0. O. Stoland, Ph.D. Professor of Physiology Secretary of the School of Medicine Chairman of Dvpartmcnl of Plushwlogy. 10104040 Chairman of anurrmc'n! of Iannuzmlugvx. 1918-1024 N. F. Ockerblad, MD. Clinical Professor of Surgery Hmd of Section of Urology, 1918-1947 Frank Koenig, M.D. Instructor in Psychiatry and Neurology A. L. Skoog, M.D . Lecturer in History of Medicine N. P. Sherwood, M.D., Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology and Lecturer in History of Medicine Chairman of Department of Bacteriology, 1917-1948 Ray A. West, MD. Associate in Gynecology and Obstetrics Wichita L B. Spake, MD. Clinical Professor of Otorhinolaryngology, and Hearing and Speech Director of Institute of Hearing and Speech W. W. Summerville, MD. Associate Professor of Pathology and Oncology Lee Leger, MD. Associate Professor of Medicine Director of Hospital Laboratories Louis H. Forman, MD. Associate in Psychiatry and Neurology Irvin S. Birenboim, M.D. Instructor in Otorhinolaryngology William A. Sleniz, M.D. Instructor in Medicine Russell W. Kerr, M.D. Instructor in Pathology Michael Bernreiier, MD. Associate in Medicine John M. Anderson, M.D. Lecturer in Psychiatry and Neurology T 0 peka Miss Virginia Toews, M.A. Assistant Professor of Nutrition Theresa Jenniges, R.N. Lecturer in Public Health and Preventive Medicine Topeka Stanley R. Friesen, M.D., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Surgery and Oncology Kenneth Cox, MD. Associate in Gynecology and Obstetrics Robert E. Bolinger, MD. Assistant Professor of Medicine Andrew Mitchell, M.D. Instructor in Surgery James Boley, MD. Assistant :Professor of Pathology Ruth Hardacre, M.D. Instructor in Medicine Oscar W. Davidon, MD. Associate in Surgery William M. Mills, MD. Clinical Professor of Surgery Topeka E. H. Skinner, M.D. Lecturer in Radiology and History of Medicine Sylvia Allen, MD. Associate in Psychiatry and Neurology Lloyd Coale, MD. Assistant in. Medicine T. R. Hamilton, MD. Professor of Pathology Edward D. Greenwood, M.D. Lecturer in, Psychiatry and Neurology T opelra Edward Rabe, MD. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and Instrzu'ror in Public Health and Preventive Medivinv A. T. Steegmann, MD. Professor of Neurology and Lecturer in History of Medicine Ann Pollak, M.D. Instructor in Pathology Leonard P. Risfine, M.D. Lecturer in Psychiatry and Neurology Topeka Martin J. Mueller, M.D. Instructor in Medicine Lewis L. Robbins, M.D. Lecturer in Psychiatry and Neurology Topeka Henry Tihen, M.D. Lecturer in Medicine Wichita Morris Stailand, MD. Assistant in Medicin 6 Damon Walthall, MD. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics C. E. Virden, MD. Assistant Professor of Radiology E. S. Miller, MD. Assistant Professor of Medicine Paul Ensign, M.D. Instruclor in, Pediatrics and Public Health and Preventive Medicine Topeka Harold W. Voth, M.D. Instructor in fliedicine Ralph W. Edwards, D.D.S. Assistanf Professor of Surgery and Lecturer in History of Medicine Carl R. Ferris, M.D. xlssvlsvanf Professor of Mca'z'vinc Sloan Wilson, MD. xlssoviatc Profcswr of Jlm'z'vim' 11ml Unvofugy J. H. Danglade, MD. Assistant Professor of Medicine F. R. Teachenor, MD. Clinical Professor of Surgery Head of Section of Neurosurgery, 1924-1951 Rodger A. Moon, MD. Assistant in Pediatrics Emporia B. L Elliott, MD. Assistant Professor of Psychiatry and Neurology R. C. Fredeen, MD. Associate in Pediatrics L. E. Wood, MD. Associate Professor of Medicine George V. Herrman, MD. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics Sam E. Roberts, MD. Professor of Otorhinolaryngology Chairman of Department of Otorhinolaryngology, 1928-1950 Hubert M. Floersch, MD. Assistant Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics I'D EsnMATE THE BLOOD LOSS AT ABOUT IO cc. First row: Kaul, Revere, Montgomery, Dunham, Behrle Second row: Durkee, German, Livingston Anesthesia Dr. Margaret Devine Dr. Max Miller Dr. Phyllis Ogg Dr. Rudolph 8610 Dr. Emory Wright N eurosurgery Dr. Jack Cooper Medicine Dr. Benedict Budai$ Dr. James Crockettak Dr. Bob Jensen Dr. William DurkeeT Dr. Philip KaulT Dr. Lawrence Lamb Dr. Roy Roberts Dr. William Spicer$ Dr. Joe Stockard Dr. Neal Jenkins Obstetrics and Gynecology Dr. William J. DignamT Dr. Charles Hunter, Jr. Dr. J. F. Kelsey Dr. Kenneth Powers1 Dr. Jack SchrolPk Dr. William West DR. VASLER RESIDENTS Third row: McCroskey, Francisco, Perll, Crockett, Wood Fourth row: Henry. Hardin, Littell, Litton, Corbett Otorhinolaryngolog.V Dr. Joseph Littell Dr. James Wood Ophthalmology Dr. James T. Robison, Jr. Dr. William Ryan P sych iatry Dr. Christopher Bull Dr. Harry G. Gianakon Orthopedic Surgery Dr. David FranciscoW Dr. Lynn 0. Litton Dr. Maurice Perll Pathology Dr. Elizabeth Corbett Dr. David Gibson Dr. James Haynes Dr. N. G. Pritchett Dr. William Wyatt Dr. Walker Dr. Rachel Spiller Pediatrics Dr. Franklin Behrle Dr. Mary Blood Dr. Harold N. Fogel Dr. A. C. Irby Dr. John Patterson Dr. Theodore Young Dr. Gerald Yudkin Roentgenology Dr. Henry Dunham Dr. Don Germann Dr. Charles E. Montgomery Dr. Bruce Whittenberger$ Surgery Dr. Robert Brooker Dr. William Harsha Dr. Clarke Henry Dr. C.K.Kitt1e Dr. Charles McCroskey Dr. Jack Revere? Dr. Paul Sherman Plastic Surgery Dr. Harry R. Grau Dr. Creighton Hardin Urology Dr. Robert Livingstone? Dr. JamesOe Malley Dr. Robert Owens Dr. James Roderick Dr. Raymond Stockton 1Left for the Armed Forces during the year 1950-1951. fCompleted residency during the year 1950-1951. INTERNS First row: Gunn, Budai, Starr, Krahenbuhl Dr. Jacqueline M. Baumeister Dr. Roger Bumgarner Dr. William H. Burch Dr. Mack A. Carter Dr. Richard L. Dreher Dr. Danuta Oktawiec Dr. John A. Googins Dr. John K. Griffith Dr. Chesterfield Gunn, Jr. V will not give sleep to mine eyes, or slumber to mine eyelids? PSALMS CXXXII, 4 W Second row: Burch, Russell, Joerns, Hannas Dr. Ralston R. Hannas Dr. Frederick O. Joerns Dr. Robert A. Starr Dr. Marcella Krahenbuhl Dr. Ruth Nissen Dr. John R. Rasse DentaD Dr. Bartlett W. Ramsey Dr. Keith Russell UHDERCIHSSIHHI MXWWM xx YE FRESHMAN memo EMBARKMG on YE; FOUR YEAR QUEST" Definition: Undergraduates are an inferior form of vertebrates which abound in anatomy and physiology laboratories. Pathology: The gross pathology of an undergraduate is characterized by marked concavity of the tympanic membranes, an alcoholic form of liver cirrhosis, and pressure necrosis of the gluteal muscles. The extremities frequently show the toothmarks of various animals, and, in rare cases, those of professors. Microscopically, tiny bits of paper from the pages of Grays Anatomy are seen to crowd the cortical cells almost into obliteration. Feeoliths in the circle of Willis have been described; they may account for the strange; cyclic behaviour one often sees in this species. Clinical Picture: An undergraduate, generally, presents a striking picture, with injected conjunctivae, an attitude of exaggerated defen- siveness, and the aroma of stray dogs and their excrement. Dislocation of the right shoulder from carrying a microscope is a typical finding. Diagnosis: This is easy in most cases except in the anatomy laboratory, where an undergraduatek resemblance to the cadavera may prove deceiving. In case of doubt, the words 66anatomy quiz,, should be whispered softly. An immediate and total circulatory collapse is pathognomonic. ttThe fearis as bad as falling." SHAKESPEARE FRESHMEN Wllhe hardest conviction to get into the mind of a beginner is that the education upon which he is engaged is not a college course, not a medical course, but a life course, for which the work of a few years under teachers is but a preparation. Whether you will falter and fail in the race or whether you will be faithful to the end depends on the training before the start, and on your staying powers. . . . You can all become good students, a few may become great students, and now and again one of you will be found who does easily and well what others cannot do at all, or very badly. . . 3, WILLIAM OSLER, M. D. l l. ANATOKY ' xEA A. - m: - Var; " rm ONLY HERE TO HELP You FELLOWSH" First row: left to right: Irvin Scherer, Dale Clinton, Ned N011, Hal Bingham, John Wolfe, Ned Correll, Charles Finney, Gene Williams, Marvin Dunn. Second row: Thomas Fritzler, Robert Fountain, Roger Halliday, Glen Halliday, Merrill Athon, Ralph MacNaughton, Wallace Holderman, Benjamin White, Donald Relihan. Third row: Raymond Christy, Donald Becker, William Shafer, Robert Hughes, Robert Wilcox, Donald McStrath, Philip Stevens, Robert Boese, Robert Manning. Fourth row: Albert Simpson, Elmer Gaede, Wilson Nance, Robert Lindeman, James Warren, Richard Nabours, Robert Finkle, Donald Overend, Robert Daniels, Louis Field, William Powell, Glen Eaton, Edward Wheeler. Fifth row: John Weigel, John Corman, Paul Pruett, Claude Harwood, Reuben Burkman, Eugene Carlson, Donald Diefendorf. counterfeitors . . . . SOPHOMORES A 497 , 4 , , M i; am ' , ,4 First row: Blough, Blim, Palaskas, Upp, Hayes, Claibourne Second row: Gaston, Baxter, Glover, Thompson, Huyke, Osborne Third row: Powell7 Lais, Lentz, Long, Reed, Barker Fourth row: Peterson, Evans, Black, Hollenbeck, Replogle, Baker. Reynaud, Hogo K. Kennedy 07 44 7 I - 471773.: HAVEN'T YOU FINISHED MY PATH NOTEBOOK YET ? 0004? stomachs q L and 11003 k, Ray me Old cadavers C. Young, Newton, Wood, Battin, Stilmach, Ruth, Brooks, Porter n a h C n m S? . l r 3 Lu C a Z d7 6 e R r? e H e f n e p p A Vn d . 1 S S a C R 1 u C Vn C h 05 u a C M Mowrey, Taylor, Ruble, Hartley, B. Youno. Jel First row: Billingsley, D. Williams, Griswold, Stegman, Jones, Hedrick, Rhodes, Berube, Perkins Second row Third row Fourth row Cfl kymographs I Sm udr' JUNIORS nc's MAKING HIS oEeuT ON Iv TODAY William Alyea Martin Andrews John Baeke Philip Baker Edward Bare Fredrick Barrows Hugh Bayles Lois Bellinger Roberi Bodmer Richard Brewster Robert Brownsberger Arihur Burgess Arthur Burnett William Burney Barbara Calderwood Eugene Conklin Chris Christman Irving Clark Walter Cockley Ernest Cram Leonard Diehl William Doane Gerald Dobel Robert Dobratz xxx David Draper VNWVxxwxwxxmw XX xw3 WW WW First row: Billingsley, D. Williams, Griswold, Stegman, Jones, Hedrick, Rhodes, Berube, Perkins Second row: C. Young, Newton, Wood, Battin, Stilmach, Ruth, Brooks, Porter Third row: McCaughcy, Culp, Cassidy, Appenfeller, Reed, Zacharis, Menehan Fourth row: Mowrey, Taylor, Ruble, Hartley, B. Young, Jelinek, Ray Smudgerl kymographs Old cadavers . and hogs, stomachs l V m Brownsberger registers pleasure in having got the blood pressure. The orthopedists persuade a five-year-old whatgs best for him. Arthur Duell Stan Fisher Dean Frazier Leo Geortz George Gray George Hassard Theodore Hoff Harmon Holladay Grace Horst Robert Hudson Norman Hull Sam Hunter Robert Isaac Keith Jones Robert Kitchen gm W9 Robert Kulp William Laaser Lawrence Lackey Frank Leifnaker William Leo Rux . x x Lois Lohrentz Larry Lothman George Mastio Wallace McKee Billie Moore ,, ? 7 ?7 Dr. Hmdm wonders 1f the dwgnoszs mm a mzsplaced sponge. Hoff, and Dobratz wonder if they$ll ever attend a postgraduate course. Robert Mosser Donald PIaHner Victor Reinking David Rice Theodore Richey Jack RowleH Ernest Schlachter John Schmaus Samuel Schmidt Roy Shoaf Eugene Siler John Standfield Rex Stanley Sherman Steinzeig Alan Stutz Henry Sullivan Marion Sumner Warren Swartz Robert Terrill William Trekell mmmr, Harvey Treibar Joseph Turner Carroll Voorhees Robert Ward Willard Werner w, Don Kerlin Robert Wood Hugh Woods Charles Workman Ronald Youman K Pu! 'EM our ! m5 oeAN IS comwclf s A 301m w. $thmaus william $. leea marina w. gunman? marten 5m. Sumner warren GE. $mart5 IA 2 7 771. ., 7 xy 7; 7; ,7 , 77747177 7 . Z 7?;7746 7 12 ,7 7 q Club 7C0unt em CO V 7 entv U0 :1 Vhe 1 WE TRY THIS 5 L m K m H 3 K R m N E m rw, NVVNVKxxuxx $ x Xi W wz 9,; 7 X am I LEFT: Jack. Sclzmaus finally catches yozmg patient asleep. MIDDIE: Billie Moore enters progress note, but Fishefs patient, alas, was dismissed before he got there. Right: Lothman and Cockley doing complete blood counts? 31 $1. Mx' WI WHERE DID THE MEDICAL STuDENT G0 ? I I D 0 Dn B F A E B m T.. U, 0 D E N R u T Th. D N A D. "m S W. m R u 0 E: D CL S K. M. Definition: Seniors are exotic, god-like creatures who think they are already doctors. Pathology: Gross findings include acute dilatation of the cranial vault, hypertrophy of the Orbicularis Oris and Risorius muscles, heal- ing scars in the adrenal cortex, and stethoscope marks on the neck. Microseopically, one may note considerable brown pigmentation at the base of the cilia in the nasal epithelium. Clinical Picture: A senior is an arrogant person who wears dirty, white uniforms, and carries a load of journals under his arm. A typical finding is the distinct gleam appearing in his eyes upon being addressed as ihdoctorf, Diagnosis: Seniors are ordinarily recognized at once. Occasionally, their differentiation from juniors presents a difficulty. This differen- tiation is of the utmost importance because of the enormous social and professional gap existing between them. In difficult cases, an easy point of distinction is the marked alarm-reaction occurring in seniors When the word 44A1rmy7, is mentioned. ciKnowledge is proud that he has Iearrfd so much; Wisdom is humble that he hnows no more? WILLIAM COWPER xx ; x xbx N X xexx xx x Wwa x QM N$ER: wrs loren Glenn Agee T0peka,'Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA NU SIGMA NU PHI BETA KAPPA I nternship U niversity of Kansas M edical Center Kansas C ity, Kansas Harlan W. Berthelsen Kansas C ity, Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA PHI CHI I nternship Providence H as pital Kansas City, Kansas Russell E. Bridwell T opeka, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship Bethany H as pital Kansas C ity, Kansas Bob B. Andrews B ethel, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternship St. M argaretas H as pital Kansas C ity, Kansas Benjamin W. Barker Winfield, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternship St. F rancis H 05 pital Wichita, Kansas Jordan W. Burkey Arkansas C ity, Kansas PHI CH1 I nternship B ethany H ospital Kansas C ity, Kansas Marvin Dale Atwood Oswego, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship Wesley H ospital Wichita, Kansas Robert l. Brenner Kansas C ity, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternship Kansas City General H ospital Kansas C ity, M issouri William G. Chappuie Independence, Kansas PHI CH1 I nternship B ethany H ospital Kansas C ity, Kansas Wye ? iwym V; r ififz? L ,f , Dale E: Clark C edar Vale, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternship St. M aer H 03 piital Kansas City, Missouri Carl J. Cramm Russell, Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA PHI BETA KAPPA PHI CHI I nternship Scott and White C linic Temple, Texas Charles W. Dreher Kansas C ity, M issouri PHI BETA PI I nternship University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas C ity, Kansas James H. Coffman El Dorado, Kansas PHI CH1 I nternship University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas C ity, Kansas Dorothy R. Danna Wichita, Kansas I nternship Michael Reese Hospital Chicago, Illinois Peier D. Ens Hillsboro, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship Bethany Hospital Kansas City, Kansas Henry F. Coulter Kansas C ity, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternship University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas C ity, Kansas William W. Dodson Great B end, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternship Wesley H ospital Wichita, Kansas Thomas S. Evilsizer Kansas C ity, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship U . S. Army M adigan General H as pital Tacoma, Washington $ w x WW Robert E. Feighny Topeka, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternshi p U . S. Army Brooke General Hospital Fort Sam Houston, Texas Robert W. Friggeri F ranklin, Kansas PHI CHI Internship St. Josephis' Hospital Kansas C ity, M issouri William A. Granstedt Sunflower, Kansas Internship Sacramento County Hospital Sacramento, California Barton L. Fischer Kansas City, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternshi p U . S. Army Tripler General Hospital Moanalua, Honolulu, Hawaii C. Mac Geyer Topeka, Kansas NU SIGMA NU Internship U. S. Naval Hospital Bethesda, M aryland Arnold H. Greenhouse Junction C ity, Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA PHI BETA KAPPA PHI CHI I nternshi p U niversity of Kansas M edical Center Kansas C ity, Kansas Virgil E. Flanders Ellsworth, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternship University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas Philip M. Goering M oundridge, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship Los Angeles C ounty General H ospital Los Angeles, California Floyd B. Grilloi Parson, Kansas PHI CHI I nternshi p Wichita, H ospital Wichita, Kansas W W W W NW ?XXW ' u Carl C. Gunter Kansas C ity, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternshi p Kansas C ity General H ospital Kansas City; Missouri William P. Hibbeit Kansas C ity, Kansas I nternshi p Bethany Hospital Kansas C ity, Kansas Marvin H. Hird Lawrence, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternshi p Wichita H as pital Wichita, Kansas James T. Hamilton Kansas City, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternship Wesley H as pital Wichita, Kansas Herman W. Hiesterman Palmer, Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA PHI BETA KAPPA NU SIGMA NU I nternship Kansas C ity General Hospital Kansas City, Missouri 7 Robert B. Hodgson Kansas C ity, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternship Kansas City General Hospital Kansas City, Missouri Carey A. Harfenbower Tonganoxie, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternshi p St. M arfs H as pita! Kansas City, Missouri Edgar D. Hinshaw Kansas C ity, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternshi p St. M argarefs H 03 pital Kansas City, Kansas Melvin V. Holman Wichita, Kansas PHI CHI Internship Wesley Hospital Wichita, Kansas XL xk $$ , Iggiggx? 24?? f. Robert C. Hull Wadsworth, Kansas N U SIGMA NU I nternship Wichita H as pital Wichita, Kansas Eugene C. Kane Kansas C ity, M issouri PHI BETA PI I nternshi p St. Joseph Hospital Kansas C ity, M issouri Melvin G. KeHner H utchinson, Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA NU SIGMA NU PHI BETA KAPPA I nternshi p C ity-C ounty H 03 pital San Francisco, California Howard F. Joseph Whitewater, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternshi p University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas Ernest W. Keil Russell, Kansas PHI CHI Internship Scott and White Clinic Temple, Texas Charles E. Krause Belleville, Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA NU SIGMA NU Internship Kansas City General Hospital Kansas City, Missouri John Kanas Kansas C ity, Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA NU SIGMA NU I nternshi 11 University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas William A. Kells Osborne, Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA PHI BETA PI Internship S t. M aryys H 03 pital Kansas City, Missouri Findley Law Hill City, Kansas PHI BETA P1 Internship St. Margarefs Hospital Kansas City, Kansas L A NN Qm mx xxx x x KV xx xx Marita lenski Scimeca I ola, Kansas I nternship St. M arfs H ospital Kansas C ity, M issouri William J. Madden Hays, Kansas PHI CHI I nternshi p Providence Hospital Kansas C ity, Kansas Kenneth L May Kansas City, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternshi p St. Mar carefs Hos ital . c p Kansas C ity, Kansas George R. LockeH Kansas City, Kansas I nternshi p Providence Hospital Kansas City, Kansas Willard A. Madison Kansas City, Kansas PHI CHI I nternshi p Providence Hospital Kansas C ity, Kansas Lester E. McGonigle Potwin, Kansas PHI BETA PI Internship U. S. Naval Hospital Portsmouth, Virginia David V. MacNaughton Wichita, Kansas PHI CH1 I nternshi p Wesley Hospital Wichita, Kansas Donald L Marchbanks Pittsburg, Kansas PHI BETA P1 Internship Menorah Hospital Kansas City, 1Missouri James B. Mercer Kansas City, Missouri PHI CH1 Internship Morrisania City Hospital New York City, New York X 7 76,, , , . Z , M V, 4.4; 72 , , Don R. Meriwether C olumbus, Kansas PHI CHI Internship University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas C ity, Kansas Elliot V. Mosley Lawrence, Kansas PHI CH1 I nternship Springfield City Hospital S pringfield, Ohio William L Padgeii Kansas C ity, Kansas N U SIGMA N U I nternshi p U . S. N aval H 05 pital B ethesda, M aryland Ernest W. Mitts Kansas C ity, M issouri PHI BETA PI I nternship St. Margarefs Hospital Kansas City, Kansas Scott Mowrey Luray, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship U. S. Naval Hospital Oceanside, California Vale Page N orton, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship Scott and White Clinic T emple, Texas Chester E. Moore Olathe, Kansas PHI CHI I nternshi p Bethany Hospital Kansas C ity, Kansas Frank A. O'Connell Kansas C ity, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternship St. Marys Hospital Kansas City, Missouri Owen C. Peck Kansas C ity, Kansas NU SIGMA NU Internship U. S. Naval Hospital Bethesda, Maryland W,,, a f w. 7,, ix , Arnold M. Pederson T opeka, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship M ercy H ospital Des M oines, I cum a Victor M. Pineiro . - Isabela, Puerto Rico In ternship , Arecibo District Hospital : Arecibo, Puerto Rico David H. Rau Junction C ity, Kansas PHI CHI Internship Sacramento C ounty H as pital Sacramento, California James C. Pike Topeka, Kansas N U SIGMA N U I nternshi p Allegheny General Hospital Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Mildred Pottorf Montgomery Wichita, Kansas ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA I nternship Wesley H as pital Wichita, Kansas Albert M. Ridlon Pittsburg, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternshi p St. M ary,s H as pital Kansas City, Missouri Arthur L. Pincomb Overland Park, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Missouri Howard R. Pyle Wichita, Kansas PHI BETA P1 I nternship Presbyterian H 05 pital Chicago, Illinois Grovesnor G. Roberts Lawrence, Kansas NU SIGMA NU U . S. Army Letterman General H ospital San Francisco, California z e 3 $9 .79 $039 : x3 .3 . eke xi. . avg Lee L Schloesser F redonia, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternship University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas C ity, Kansas Harold D. Smith Sunflower, Kansas PHI CHI I nternship Iowa Lutheran Hospital Des Moines, Iowa Joyce Randolph Sumner El Dorado, Kansas I nternship St. Margarefs Hospital Kansas C ity, Kansas Johann 0.Schni12er Arkansas C ity, Kansas I nternship Wichita Hospital Wichita, Kansas Othello Dale Smith Kansas C ity, M issouri PHI BETA PI I nternship Menorah Hospital Kansas City, Missouri Carl 0. Tompinks Wichita, Kansas A LPHA OMEGA ALPHA PHI BETA PI I nternship Wesley H as pital Wichita, Kansas Chester E. Scott H ays, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternship University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas C ity, Kansas Ned W. Smull Bird City, Kansas NU SIGMA NU I nternship University of Kansas M edical Center Kansas C ity, Kansas Richard E. Trueheart Sterling, Kansas PHI BETA PI I nternshi p Pres byterian Hospital Chicago, Illinois Richard E. Walters Jack W. Welch Carol Wineinger Powell Wellington, Kansas Halstead, Kansas Lawrence Kansas PHI CHI NU SIGMA NU . Internship Internship Internship University Of Kansas Wesley HOSpitfll Kansas City General Hospital Medical Center Wichita, Kansas Kansas City, Mo. Kansas City, Kansas .911 Wiemoriam Thomas F. Clinton, born June 11, 1921. thtevef as he was known by his Classmates, was beloved by all for his affability and spon- taneous good humor. His death on April 207 1950, shocked and grieved all who knew him, and was an untimely end to a promising career in medicine. 10ml $enn ggee igarlan m. ignthelgen Qtarl 3. Qtramm grnulh 19. gre2nbuu5e ?german w. igiesterman Sinhn 33mm: william 21. 332115 melhin a ikettner tharlw GE. ?Rrauge milhreh igutturf muntgumerp QEarI QB. Eumpking 310an aglenn Qgee QEarI 3. Qtramm grnulh $13. r2enbnu5e ?Qerman w. igiesterman melhin Q ?Rettner X X x x IT WOULD now seem safe to predict that future medical historians will note September 12, 1947, as the outstanding medical event of the twentieth c entury, for it was on this day that the members of the University of Kansas Medical School class of 1 951 enrolled in their freshman classes in medicine. Few people at that time, however, seemed to realize the full import of that event. Certainly, the mem- bers of the faculty had no reason to suspect the smo ldering brilliance which was destined to attract the attention of the entire medical world, for these students acted much as their predecessors had. Neither the urgency with which they deserted the anatomy laboratory each day for hour-long breaks, nor the expressions of disgust and anguish which distorted their youthful, eager faces, while they simultaneously collected saliva and macerated pigs7 stomachs, succeeded in setting this unusual group apart from pre- vious classes. Furthermore, individual students seemed to take great pains to conceal their exceptional abilities from the instructors. How could they know that Frank O,Connell was recording everything in neat mental order as he slept through their lectures? Diffident Dorothy Dana even managed to convince Dr. Latimer that she was one member of the class who would not finish the curriculum. tHow she must have chuckled to herself when she learned his attitudeJ He did, however, give her pause when he urged all members of the class to go home and try the cremasteric reflex! tlncidentally, we under- stand that iiDimple89, Lenski had taken this suggestion seriously the year beforeJ But genius will out, and it was not long before Hamilton and Fischer had invented a revolutionary device for use in medical classrooms and laboratories: A flexible, platinum-plated tube-nontarnish- able, nonirritableewhich guaranteed the user sure success. Doctors Latimer and N elson seemed to f ind the instrumenVS application particularly gratifying, and it was not long before other members of the class, in order not to be among those eliminated, also availed themselves of the device. Although this class complained, fretted, and raged, as is the wont of all good medical students, they derived much solace from iiCoach,9 Murphyis assurance that they were, parenthetically, in the final analysis, members of the team. Thus comforted, they were able to relax and enjoy the gentle and delicate delights which are the heritage of medical students: Collecting 24-hour urine specimens in those infamous bottles with the caustically irritating mouths CiKidneysi7 Pineiro won the handicap with a record-breaking 4000 ch; trying to determine the meaning of what glib Dr. Roofe meant to mean; attempting to swallow the uniquely appetizing preparations on the ends of those stomach tubes in physiology laboratory; and not least among these pleasures, pipetting mouthfuls of urine in bio- chemistry. One of the most outstanding events of the year, we feel, was Dr. Nelsonis delightful accept- " NOON CLINlC " W . 7A LEFT: Joyce Sumner pages iiRodP, while Dr. Kelsey appears to be fed up with the whole party. MIDDLE: igHepcata? 0,C0nnell does a solo while Dr. Cooper regales cronies with tales of the Florida beaches. RIGHT: Miss Votaw, with platysma in tetany, obviously having a larger evening than Grillot. ance speech for, and demonstration of, the Chemo-Junior Set the class had so generously given him for Christmas. But all was not unmitigated joy. There were, to be sure, a few dark moments of despair, such as the humiliating knowledge that the unidentifiable structure in the anatomy practical was a product of oneis own dissection, or the unexpected realization in physiology laboratory that one had suddenly become a member of that group which inadvertently had aided to increase "the census of 46Dog Heaven? As to Dr. Tracy,s ambidexterous, surrealistic representations of the brainstem, there was divided opinion esome of the more conservative art-lovers developed a deep distaste for both the drawings and the brainstem itself, while the progressives objected mainly to the nerve-shattering screechings of the Chalk. All in all, it was a great year for medicine. MILESTONES: MARRIED: Dale Smith and Ben Barker. BIRTHS: Page, Padgett, and Hodgson became proud fathers. CASUALTIES: Two twe forget their names, but they had our deepest sympathy and, at times, envyl. INTERIM NOTE: The summer of 1948 found a sizable number of the Class suffering from the consequences of a second-semester physiology examination based on a recent issue of the Journal of Experimental Physiology. Another notable summer event was Meriwetheras loss of twenty pounds tto be regained laterl . The fall of 1948 found the members of the class returning to Mount Oread filled with a sense of accomplishment and an awareness that they were really on the way in their careers in medicine. This feeling was soon confirmed by the fact that Dr. Sherwood shared with the class his knowledge of some of the more esoteric, albeit somewhat risque, aspects of medical practice. Although we may never see a case of typhoid fever, there are few of us who will not remember that he found the diagnosis for Hiram in the bottom of a slop jar. We believe we shall also remember that if this somewhat homely method does not succeed, it may be necessary to resort to the more refined technique of plating it out on a ciPeter dishf, Pinky aCraneia no doubt felt that he had become a true member of the inner circle when Dr. Sherwood, in the manner of a professional equal, called him by name. We may not remember the topographical aspects of anatomy as set forth by wonderful Dr. Tracy tthere,s a man! l , but we shall certainly retain in our memories the derivation of words such as forni- cation. Nor are we likely ever to forget Dr. Nelson,s splendid object lesson in the conservation of mer- cury, when, explaining how careful we must be because of the expense involved, he inadvertently opened a stopcock through which all the precious stuff ran out on the floor. And we believe that although Mac Geyer may not have learned the value of esthetic cleanliness, he will remember that ethereal sulfates are not 66sulfates which are just out of this world?7 Dr. Woodard, uMinister of Fear? however, soon dispelled by means of the tests he gave, the idea in the minds of many of the students, that they were really progressing. We understand, in fact, that some became inclined to the gloomy View that they tor was it experimental physiology itselfN were actually retrogressing. And toward the middle of the first semester, there arose in the minds of more than a few an even more cogent reason to doubt that they were making progress. We refer, of course, to the paralyzing fear of not making it to the city. A few cynics still maintain that it was only through the intervention of Dr. Murphy that the physiology department was thwarted in its desire to cut short the careers of several of the more promising students twho shall be namelessi. The more optimistic members of the class, howeven made reservations for housing in Kansas City before the end of the first semester. Indeed, Pincomb was so optimistic that he commuted the entire semester between Kansas City and Lawrence. We are proud to state that this optimism was completely justified, and that each member of the class was promoted to the city, a fact which will undoubtedly cause great rejoicing among medical historians of the future. The good news of promotion to the city even prompted blase Howard Pyle to exhibit to a select group a brief Mona Lisa-like smile of pleasure twe should live so longU. On our arrival in the city, we found that we had inherited spruce Marita Lenski, who had dropped out a year to become para one. Otherwise, the city, as we learned it through prolonged contact with Goat Hill and environs, proved to be somewhat less glamorous than the dreams of anticipation. Frank 09Con- nell, however, found the two-hour slide sessions in pathology exactly to his order, as, with head nearly in Dr. Wahlis lap, he enjoyed his customary uninterrupted sleep. But the delight was short-lived for Major Hamilton, as it was not long until that memorable day When he described for Dr. Wahl the ap- pearance of histoplasmosis in a lymph node, and Dr. Wahl, with inscrutable mien, remained unim- pressed, for that particular slide had long since been removed from the boxes. What joy remained in the eyes of the others on being in the city faded rapidly in pharmacology, the day they found themselves at the wrong end of a dog when the prostigmine was administered. There were some, however, Who contended that this unpleasantness was no more tolerable than the disorgan- ized excessive organization and the reports. So far as those reports are concerned, we personally feel that whoever received the sixth carbon copy of the drug protocols bears the distinct advantage of an uncluttered mind. Whatever in the way of praise or censure has been, or may be, said concerning the second semester and Coat Hill, it is our sincere belief that the members of this class studied harder during this time than during any other period in medical school, and, perhaps, learned more too. As for the brief excur- sions to the clinic building and the class in physical diagnosis, they afforded us a glimpse into that other world of medicinee-the one With a patient in it. MILESTONES: MARRIAGES: Ned Smull, Bob Andrews, and Arnold Greenhouse. BIRTHS: Barker, Loekett, and Pincomb each had a boy; Ernie Keil had a girl. LEGACIES: The aforementioned Marita Lenski, and the huge appropriation for the school by the State Legislature. LOSS BY CHOICE: Jerry Brown, who decided to continue graduate work in Lawrence. With the beginning of the junior year, the emphasis shifted abruptly from bookwork to legwork. Krause, Kettner, Hiesterman, and Joseph harmonize 0n Gluteus-High in Daisies. LEFT: Hamilton, Coering, Clark, and 0,C0nnell, on. their third cup of coffee and dejected because they still havenit the diagnosis for CPC. MIDDLE: Amanuensis Page hesitates over the spelling of dyspareunia. RIGHT: Goering and Kane discuss the prognosis in genu varum. Had pathologic studies been done at that time, there would have been revealed in many cases, we be- lieve, almost complete atrophy of the iireading-centef, of the cortex. This is not to imply, however. there was any dearth of intellectual challenge for these brilliant men and women. Although one cynic remarked that the most intellectually demanding aspect of the junior year was trying to distinguish the fecoliths from the pearls, we personally believe the greatest test of ability came in the attempt to mislead the patients into thinking one was really a doctor. This feat required almost superhuman ingenuity at times, such as when the resident referred to the student as such in front of the patient. We feel obliged to mention that this sadistic attitude was not encountered on the psychiatry service where the staffrnen cleverly inflated the ego of the student by calling him iidoctorf, even when no patient was present. Some students7 heads were so turned by this flattery that they became actually defensive in behalf of Doctors Eaton and Gianakon upon hearing about the morning the elevator operator had cor- dially greeted them with iiGood morning?7 only to have these two savants look wisely at each other and inquire, icNow, what could she have meant by thatiw Apparently, no amount of ego-inflation could compensate for the eeriness of the world of insulin- and electric-shock as it existed at the iisnakepit? for the return to the main hospital became anticipated almost as eagerly as the day of graduation idon9t you know?l. The world of organic disease, unfor- tunately, also had its drawbacks. Not the least of these was the unfathomable administrative defect which not infrequently resulted in the studentis being urgently dispatched to a cinew97 patient7s bedside, only to find the patient was then on his fourth hospital day and had already been worked up by a staff- man, an intern, a resident, and three sophomores Who had been let in by mistake. It was comforting to learn that Dr. Delp would not have us believe for one minute that the trivia which we had struggled so hard to retain the first two years were of any clinical significance at all. Another pleasant surprise came With the knowledge that what the pathologists had referred to as the intellectual perversity of all clinicians was, really, a reflection of the pathologists9 ineffably myopic View of the field of medicine. The fact that Doctors Delp and Wahl did not engage in open fisticuffs when they met at CPC7s was regarded by many as nothing more than evidence of the tremendous will- power of both of them. Some students were particularly enchanted by the surgery service, and one went so far as to state that he would be confident, and adequately prepared, to watch any operation which might present itself. and, furthermore, perhaps even to rise above this achievement in a moment of emergency by holding a leg or an arm. Personally, we remember the surgery quarter as mostly a nightmare of retractor wounds on our hands, and multiple ego-trauma from surgeons and floor nurses. Even the new ugreen heaven? fully equipped with music and television cameras, could not soothe our smarting wounds. Regarding television, we understand the only time a student ever got his hands in the television field he received a chilling ultimatum from Dr. Orr to get them back or have them chopped off forthwith. Physical injury was added to mental insult in the form of Dr. Lorhan7s cruelly modified tennis shoes7 although in most cases they were discarded after the first few painful hours of wear. We hear there is one student in the class who conscientiously continued to wear them throughout the quarter, but fate punished him for his servility as the skin on his heel epithelialized over the copper gauze. There was only one thing, we feel, that ever made surgery temporarily tolerableeeDr. Orrls extraordinary competence, and serenity and gentleness in dealing with students and patients alike. We hasten to add that we refer here to Dr. Orr, Senior. All in all, it appears that the junior year was, in retrospect, another great year for medicine. The school, under the guidance of iiCoach,9 Murphy, was changing from day to day; new quarter- and full- backs, and a few ends, were added to the team that year; facilities in the clinic building were expanding for the team to practice in; and the Kansas Plan WA doctor for every townaal was rapidly gaining momentum. That the Class had achieved unparalleled intellectual progress was evident from the fact that each and every member had now developed a deep-seated dread of being referred to in any future proceeding of the KUMC staff as that awful blight on medical progress, the ilLMD?7 MILESTONES: MARRIED: Bill Chappuie, Chester Scott, Jim Coffman, Bill Madden, Howard Joseph, and tyes, it,s truel J. B. Mercer. BIRTHS: None recorded; however, future evidence of a vast number of conceptions during this time was responsible for the rumor that the flying saucers seen that year were really the diaphragms which pregnant wives of medical students were disgustedly throwing away. LEGACIES: Two-the Pikes joined our jolly group. IMMIGRATIONS: One-Herr Doktor Schnit- zer, aus Wien, moved in with great gusto, lending a definitely continental air to proceedings. LOSSES: George Prlain, off to New York. CASUALTY: Onetwho shall be namelessl. DEATHS: Steve Clinton7 killed in a tragic accident. Dr. Nelson tmay his wisdom live on in the minds of his many studentsl, after a prolonged illness. The advent of the senior year was noted by a great migration into the hinterland, and as the first rumors of fabulous preceptorial wealth and jolly rural pleasures, such as slopping the hogs, reached the eager ears of the students back in the city, there became manifest a subtle Change in attitude toward fulfilling the Kansas Plan. While some were heguiled by the promising financial aspects of What they heard, others, such as Greenhouse, who had previously extolled the Virtues of the Old Country Doc, became, it is said, almost openly hostile to the idea of general practice. But there were more portentious things happening that summer than the appreciation of the wornfs- eye View of general practice. We refer to the beginning of the Korean War, which not only gave birth to the unique rumor of serving internships in Korean battalion aid-stations, but also lent a decidedly bitter taste to the gravy train the ROTC boys were enjoying at Madigan General Hospital in Washing- ton State. We hear, in fact, that Fischer baked an exceedingly stale and noisy cake late one night in mock celebration of the event. We do not, however, intend to give the impression that this was the only war going on at the moment. It was a great surprise to the ROTCeris, whose minds were anxiously pre- occupied with the battle overseas, to receive the following communique from yet another theater of war: AP 7-20-50 KUMC KANS WORD HAS JUST BEEN RECEIVED AT GENERAL MURPHYS HDQS FROM CALKINS RAIDERS. THIS IS THE FIRST COMMUNICATION THAT HAS BEEN RECEIVED FROM THIS GALLANT BAND SINCE THEIR DISAPPEARANCE 14 DAYS AGO. THIS INTREPID LITTLE UNIT WAS ATTACKED JUL 18 BY A VASTLY SUPERIOR FORCE COMPRISED OF 300 NATIVE PRIMIPARAS AND 400 MULTIPARAS. MAJOR DIGNAM WAS SEVERELY WOUNDED WHEN HE WAS STRUCK BY A FLYING PLACENTA. CAPT POWERS AND HIS HEAVY WEAPONS COMPANY WERE SUR- PRISED BY A SMALL ARMORED UNIT CONSISTING OF 6 RIGID CERVICES AND 14 FEROCIOUSLY CONTRACTING COMMUNIST UTERI. COUNTERATTACK THWARTED BY ENEMYS EXTENSIVE UMBILICAL CORD ENTANGLEMENTS. LT FREW AND SQUAD ALL EQUIPPED WITH NEW ROCKET-LAUNCHED VAGINAL SPECULA DID AN ADMIRABLE JOB IN PROTECTING THE PERIMETER OF THE UNITS DEFENSE AT ALL TIMES. But greater catastrophes than this were yet to come. There was the greatest weeping and wailing, and gnashing of teeth, when Dr. Schafer announced that on that fateful day in the fall quarter that the gates of hell had again been opened for senior medical students. We refer, of course, to the sending of these poor wretches back to the wards of the surgical specialties. Even the sight of three Philippine LEFT: Kenneth and Carol Powell conserve strength by sitting one out. MIDDLE: Greenhouse in a brown study. 0r, possibly, catching a couple of winks. RIGHT: In spite of what Pincomb said, it does hurl! boys dragging Pinky Kane,s enormous new doctoris bag through the halls failed to dispel the gloom wrought by this great cataclysm. Service in the medical clinics was, on the other hand, because of its intellectual rewards, most grati- fying. Even this was to some extent marred by the Friday evenings spent in preparing for CPCis and betting on Dr. Delp,s current system. Many a peptic ulcer, nervous diuresis, and early Cushingis syn- drome stemmed from the anxiety over whether one would be among those chosen. We hear that Bookie Mosley made quite a haul one quarter, but we do not, nor will we ever, consent to believe that the moguls were iifixedf, Another interesting intellectual diversion was speculating as to the reason for brilliant Dr. Bolingeris malnourished state. Perhaps the most intriguing theory stated that certain students hov- ered around the librarianis office for the arrival of the new journals, in order to read some obscure item with which to obfuscate him. His frustration was so great that he would invariably spend his lunch-hour in the library in order to rejoin the league of savants. One bright moment was the cooking of one,s own noon meal of 1000 calories tpart of a daily 1200- calorie dieti . Our deepest sympathies go to harrassed Miss Toews for that session when Pineiro man- aged to produce an acrid Puerto Rican stench while frying his potatoes, as Holman simultaneously set fire to his steak, and as Mercer explained how she should have run her course from the beginning. Pyle obligingly raised a loud cry of 46Help 1,, It was February 21, 1951, that we realized how soon we would be weaned from the wet-nursing of the KUMC staff, for it was on this day that the telegrams of internship offers arrived. Amidst inde- scribable confusion, much reading and re-reading of telegrams, decisions were finally made as to hos- pitals which would enjoy the privilege of having us among them the coming year. Even at this early date, we began to have a feeling of tenderness and gratitude towards all those who had shared so gen- erously in the arduous task of affording us, at times against our will, what we know in our hearts is a truly excellent foundation for our continuing progress in medicine. MILESTONES: MARRIAGES: Glenn Agee; John Kanas; Joyce Randolph to Marion Sumner; Carol Wineinger to Kenneth Powell; Mac Geyer; Bob Frigerri; Russell Bridwell; Mildred Pottorff; and Les McGonigle. BIRTHS: tGet a load of this! 1 Fischer, Pincomb, Madden, O. D. Smith, Harold Smith, and Ben Barker all had girls. Peck and Law each had a boy. tWe cannot tell you what Page,s is because his wife lost her footrace too late in the fallJ CASUALTIES: None as we go to press. And we hope it remains this way. m GLAD THE DOCTOR GOT A STuDENT; THAT MAKES 1f or as m TOWN NOW UHGHHIZHHUHS 'V ,$2 , 77W a ' 7W 3 , x . 'I , i r ; ' :, Vt ;."'fll,' '" 1 K '35 The mind can absorb only what the seat can endure? E. V. Thiehoff, M.A., M.D., M.P.H. Definition: Organizations are groups which have a name, demand money, take time, and require loyalty. Pathology: There are no characteristic findings, although a treasurer, a president, and, With special techniques, a Vice-president may be found. In fifty per cent of all cases, there is no money in the treasury. Clinical Picture: Typically, the organization is a motley group of people Who meet once in a While, complain about dues, talk When somebody else has the floor, throw parties, and have 6tfixeda, elections. The taking of group pictures when one is not there is a frequent finding. Organizations around the hospital are distinguished because of the general excellence of their personnel. The more seniors in an organizationhthe better it is. Diagnosis: Differentiation from church gatherings may. be difficult, except in the case of the Lute and Lyre. ttWhat is not good for the swarm is not good for the bee? MARCUS AURELIUS SIGMA NU Upper pictureiFirst row: Wilcox, Fritzlen, Wilhelm, Finny, Y. William, Tuthill Second row: Relihan, Hughes, Shafer, Lindeman, Holliday, D. Williams, Finkle, G. Holliday Third row: Diefendorf, Davis, Stone, Stevens, UConnell, Powers, Nash, Russell Fourth row: Nabours, Carlson, Weigel, Phipps, Eskelman, R. Williams Bottom picture-First row: OaConnell, Smull, Kettner, Krause, Mosser Second row: Schloesser, Dobel, Hodgson, Coulter, Hartenbower Third row: Kanas. Fischer, Geyer, Gunter, Padgett, Kulp Fourth row: Hunter, McKee, Siler, Swartz, Shoaf, Scott PHI BETA PI Upper picture First row: Holderman, Stegman, N011, Perkins, Wolfe, Applegate Second row: Athon, Harwood, Daniels, Smith, Davis, Bodmer, Pruett, Thimm, Wheeler Third row: Ruth, Zacharias, Hair, Powell, L. Field, R. Field, Menehan, Coble, Tucker Fourth row: Reed, Appenfeller, German, Spencer, Jelineck, McCaughey, Young, Strathman, Battin Bottom picture -First row: Huff, Hamilton, Clark, Rice Second row: Feighny, Laaser, Hird, Burgess, Hinshaw Third row: Andrews, Brenner, Draper, Pyle, Terrell, Kells Fourth row: Kerlin, Woods, Kane, Christman, Schmaus, Dodson PHI CHI Upper picture First row: English, Miller, Warren, Philipp, Keller, Rosenberg, Elliot, Urie, Brooks Second row: Lanning, Baker, Taylor, Dr. Nicholas, Becker, Christy, Dunn, Hedrick, Hooper, Overend, Hartley, Burkman Third row: Ellis,Vander Smissen, Scherer, Godwin, Harper, GorreH, Miller, Rhodes, Boese, Simpson, Donnell, Wise, Fountain Fourth row: Fenton, MacNaughton, Alyea, Warren, Manning, Petersen, Nelson, Grdth, Hall, French, Woods, Wiens Bottom picture First row: Walters, Bridwell, Bare, Woods, Keil, Atwood, Workman, Mercer Second row: Greenhouse, Voorheez, MaCNaughton, Cramm, Chappuie, Madison Third row: Turner, Goering, Burkey, Friggeri, Enns Fourth row: Rau, Holman, Goertz, Plattner, Pincomb, Richey LUTE 5C LYRE First row: Kettner, Schloesser, Joseph, Keil, Smull, UConnell, Clark Second row: Geyer, Ridlon, Padgett, Gunter, Kanasc Brenner Mgmbem Charles Krause Findley Law Carl Gunter Herman Hiesterman Glenn Agee Bob Andrews Frank O,C0nnell Bill Padgett Bob Brenner Bill Chappuei Dale Clark Bob Friggeri Mac Geyer Ed Hinshaw Howard Joseph John Kanas Ernie Keil Melvin Kettner Don Marchbanks Howard Pyle Kenny May Les McGonigle Ernie Mitts Chet Moore A1 Ridlon Lee Schloesser Ned Smull Dick Trueheart mr'. . m Troubador Marchbanks just happened to have his guitar with the others join him in MEDICAL DAMES First row: Mae Hinshaw, Mary Lou Andrews, Frances Kane, Louise Lockett, Muralyn Peck Second row: Katherine Evilsizer, Doris Fischer, Helen Clark, Yvonne Smith, Helen Feighny First row: Evelyn Huff, Alice Christman, 0. J. Hudson, Janney Burgess, Sallie Fisher Second row: Marjorie Swartz, Doris Siler, Jane Leo, Joyce Leitmaker llEvery man who is high up loves to think that he has done it all himself, and the wife smiles, and lets it go at that. Itls our only joke. Every woman knows that? JAMES M. BARRIE First row: Darline Baker, Eleanor Kennedy, Ruth Hannah, Rosalie Baker, Gladys White Second row: Doris Blough, Carolyn Upp Third row: Claire Barker, Ellen Long, Donna Thompson, Doris Lentz, Betty Evans, Martha Black First row: Myra Workman, Beverly Brewster, Margaret Baeke, LaVaughn Hull, Colline Diehl Second row: Carol Jones, Mrs. Ed Bare, Betty Schlachter, Marilyn Conklin, Dorothy Clark, Elizabeth Rowlett, Winnie Laaser TECHNICIANS First row: Geraldine Tonkin, Ruth Murphy, Carolyn Howerton, Jane O Rourke, Louise Wells, Orsina Michalson Second row: Rosemary Landry, Betty Sneary. Betty McIntosh, Marilyn Barnum, Joan Edwards. Joan Hart, Jeanette Doran Third row: Dolly Jackson, Betty Wilson, Joan Chance, Doris Brown, Alice Reiss, Betty Slinker DIETITIANS First row: Delores Flackmiller, Elizabeth McCune, Berdina Rosenow, Ruth Green, Mary Boone, Ruth Cordon Second row: Margaret McCue, Patricia Payer, Mary Breed, Virginia Toews, Hildegarde Knopp, Esther Ratliff DIETETIC INTERNS First row: Lorraine Larson, Donna Stuever, Mina Raines Second row: Betty Bowman, Sarah Hogg, Bettie Gibbons, Barbara Nobrega OCCUPATIONAL First row: Pauline Rankin, Betty Davis, Betty Sims, Martha Gragg Second row: Dorothy Park, Claire White, Dorothy Ericson, Marjorie Bourland Third row: 'Carolyn Thome, Muralyn Peck, Marge Myers, Billie Burtscher, Sarah Gephardt Fourth row: LaVerne Wallace, Esther Thrasher, Gloria Stith PHYSICAL First row: Virginia Raye, J ean Shafer, Shirley Brown, Sue Hutchins, Erma Mattei Second row: Ann Hunter, Clarence Blecha, Bob Hileman, Al Pollack, Esther McKinney THERAPISTS First row: Alma Jackson, Nancy Marshall, Dorothy Schroeder Second row: Evna Wilson, Roy Sherrill, Anna Showalter, Sara Schoppenhorst THERAPY STUDENTS RESEARCH GOOD RESEARCH builds the foundation of our medical knowledge and practice of the future. The re- search activities at the Medical Center have increased tremendously in the last few years. For example, the Department of Oncology, which was started in 1948, now has three types of research projects under attack by more. than twenty full-time investigators and assistants. The principal project is a basic study of the Chemical, physical, structural and functional aspects of cells under various conditions of normal and abnormal growth, in- cluding neoplasia. The ultimate explanation of growth and metabolism will eventually be found in the atomic and molecular behavior of tissue constituents. Liver cells are being studied under conditions of normal growth, starvation, necrosis, regeneration, rapid regrowth and hepatoma formation produced by a variety of agents. Results suggest that nucleoproteins and related enzymes may represent a primary disturb- ance in neoplasia. Histochemical staining reactions are applied to sections of tissue to observe the distribution and amounts of nucleic acids, enzymes and other substances within tissues. A tissue culture laboratory has been established in conjunction with other departments for the observation of living cells. Living cells can be studied with a phase contrast microscope and micromanipulator. For cytochemical observations of nucleic acids, an especially constructed ultraviolet microspectrophotometer and microscope are avail- able. These are the only instruments of their kind in the country. Radioisotope studies will give information on the rate of phosphorus metabolism in nucleoprotein fractions and distribution of radioactive phosphorus and carbon can be studied by autoradiographs. Microchemical observations on homogenized tissues, Whole nuclei or separated cytoplasmic con- stituents give data on the phosphorus, nitrogen, water, lipids, nucleic acids and several enzymes. The electron microscope permits magnification of tissue section or cell particulates of more than 100,000 times. Sections of tissues are cut at .05 microns thickness for observation. This general pro- gram of cellular study is being supervised by Drs. Yokoyama, Wilson, Tsuboi, Gibson, Corbett and Stowell. The second research program is concerned with an evaluation and development of serodiagnostic tests for cancer, under the direction of Dr. Jack Hill. Although no suitable test is recognized at this time, proposed tests are being checked and new tests sought. The fluorescent materials, enzymes and growth factors are now being studied in blood of normal and cancer patients. The third program has been the establishment of a tumor registry and follow-up service which col- lects data for research by the clinical staff and students. Data are recorded on punch cards for ready reference. In the past three years the Department of Oncology has had four postdoctoral fellows: Dr. C. S. Lee, Dr. J. N. Sarian, Dr. E. B. Taft and Dr. D. M. Gibson. Nine students have had full-time research fellowships for periods of several months, including medical students Bernard Brock, Gilbert Cassidy, Robert Mathews, Kenneth Powell, John Baeke, Robert Kitchen and Dean Frazier. In common with several of the other research programs at the Medical School, this cancer research program is bringing increasing national recognition to this school. The research programs of several departments of the school will expand further when the new Medical Sciences Building now under construction is completed. The Oncology research program is looking forward to a period of metastasis and rapid growth upon completion of this new building. LEFT: Bibliophile Geyer pounds out medicine paper. MIDDLE: ihKewpiei, McGonigle preparatory to determining if the first stage is complete. RIGHT: The Bill Padgetts making like Veloz and Yolanda. hYou figure out the right backgroundJ y . , k Down corridors long she makes her rounds With footsteps soft as night, And where heavy hearts 0r sadness reigns She brings a ray of light. With skillful hands and gentle touch A fevered brow she soothes, Relieving pain, restoring faith As noiselessly she moves. No thought of self she seems to know As endless steps are trod, A symbol ever forth she stands As one Who walks with God. :V1-. -' :77 - m" N .171. ... H1. kmw1 . 'n u w FACULTY Carol Adelman Assistant Surgical Supervisor Yvonne Algire Instructor in Tuberculosis Nursing Harriett Arnold Instructor in Medical Nursing Mary Bortz Instructor in Operating Technique Alberta Carlson Instructor in Pediatric Nursing Theresa Christian Instructor in Surgical Nursing Ruth Groves Instructor in Nursing Arts Elda Hartung Director of Nursing Education Miss E. Jean M. Hill Director of the Department of Nursing Elva Jung Supervisor of Surgical Nursing Ava Klein Assistant Instructor of Nursing Arts Orah McCormick Instructor in Nursing Arts Sara A. Patterson Instructor in History of Nursing Hazel Roberts Instructor of Social Science Elizabeth Su'rcliffe Director of Nursing Service Virginia Toews Instructor in Diet Therapy Viola Unruh Instructor of Medical Nursing Leah Voorhees Instructor in Obstetrical Nursing SENIORS Donis Clary Barker WESTMORELAND, KANSAS Carol Butts Barstow LAR ED, KANSAS Paulene Bates DODGE CITY, KANSAS Virginia Belcher INDEPENDENCE, KANSAS Betty Bevert TOPEKA, KANSAS Jeanne Clark Laws KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Phyllis Corley HUTCHINSO , KANSAS Emma Masterson Darville SABETHA, KANSAS Elizabeth Davis ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND Celia Doolittle DOWNS, KANSAS 3.5. in Nursing Kansas University Mary Louise Fuller Alexander COLUMBUS, KANSAS Eunice Goering ALMA, KANSAS Georgia Lou Harper LA CYCV 1, KANSAS Emma Marie Hain CARTHAGE, MISSOURI Evelyn Highfill ATCIIISON, KANSAS Lorraine Johnson OSAGE CITY, KANSAS Helen HarHer Innis SABETHA, KANSAS Norma Dean Kyle LA CYCNE, KANSAS Carol Lambert JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS Lancy Lamborn Marks LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 3.5. in Home Economics and Nursing Kansas State College Jacqueline Lamme SALINA, KANSAS Katherine Larson ABILENE, KANSAS 8.5. in Home Economics and Nursing Kansas State College Guyla Love WICHITA, KA1xSAs 8.5. in Home Economics and Nursing Kansas State College Nancy Nolin BLUE MOUND, KANSAS Jean McCarty GREAT BEND, KANSAS Frances Murphy COLONY, KANSAS B S. in Home Economics and . Kansas State College Ethel Payton ELLSWORTH, KANSAS Elizabeth Perkins MANHATTAN, KANSAS 3.8. in Home Economics and Nursing Kansas State College Wilma Rose KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 3.5. in Nursing Kansas University Charlotte Scott SCOTT CITY, KANSAS A mighty creature is the germ, Though smaller than the pachyderm. His customary swelling place Is deep within the human race. His childish pride he often pleases. By giving people strange diseases. Do you, my poppet, feel infirm? You probably contain a germ. Lucille Scoville Spohrer SHAW 21:, KANSAS Nellouise Shanahan IOLA, KANSAS Phyllis Walsten HUTCIIINSON, KANSAS 3.5. in Nursing szsus Li'niversity Jeanne Sisson KINCAID, KANSAS BS. in Nursing Kansas University Bernita Stoecker Thorn OAKLEY, KANSAS 3.5. in Nursing Kansas University Norma Shepherd ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS Carol Unbehauen CALDWELL, KAI eAs Barbara Wilson TRENTON, MISSOURI The N ightingale Pledge I SOLEMNLY PLEDGE MYSELF BEFORE GOD AND IN THE PRESENCE OF THIS ASSEMBLY: To pass my life in purity and to practice my profession faithfully. I will abstain from whatever is deleterious and mischievous, and Will not take or knowingly administer any harmful drug. I will do all in my power to maintain and elevate the standard of my profession, and will hold in confidence all personal matters com- mitted to my keeping, and all family affairs com- ing to my knowledge in the practice of my pro- fession. With loyalty will I endeavor to aid the physician in his work, and devote myself to the welfare of those committed to my care. CLASS OF 1952, GROUPS A and AD Firs! row: Colleen Galloup, Marjorie Loomis, Donna Clark, Marjory Bauerle Second row: Dorothy Linn, Joann Eson, Velma Cushing, Wray Boatwright, Nelda Thoms Third row: Shirley Hoffman, Mary Ann Suderman, Josephine Boyer, Ruth Reist, Julia Robinson, Barbara Stump Not in picture: Nancy Ary, Betty Brew, Berniece Neiswender CLASS OF 1952, ROUP B First row: Lola Keech, Jean Hatfield, Ruth Bertsch Second row: Dorothy Hahn, Ione Imthurn, Norma Heikesw Marilyn Perkins Third row: Evelyn Holder, Carolyn Stein, Joan Stanton Not in picture: Kathryn Branan, Patricia Brown, Barbara Lux, Josephine White. Ruth Wolf CLASS OF 1952, GROUP BD First row: Jacqueline Smith, Helen Hansen, Nelda McCleary, Carolyn Walden, Myrth Tullar Second row: Katherine Matthews, Joanne Lowery, Jane Lewton, Helen Thompson, Joyce Ellis Third row: Mary Esther Watts, Christine Weems, Martha Ann Smallwood, Marilyn Bookless, Patricia Balsters, Cela Schlapper, Dorothy Lamaster, Maxine Peasley Not in picture: Marcia Enlow, Jean Haller, Sarah Hill, Ardeth Jones, Nanette McGrath, Bonnie Rhoads, Janet Tustin, Barbara Wasson CLASS OF 1953, GROUP AD First row: Jean Hillyer, Marquerite Fitch, Katherine McLean, Mary Ann Eisenbise Second row: Bernice Altenbernd, Jean Feuerborn, Marion Rose, Evelyn Brown CLASS OF 1953, GROUP B First row: Joyce Anderson, Norma Kesterson, Joyce Crowley, Mary Marshall, Roberta Grange, Rose Yartz, Julia Adams Second row: Neomi Hart, Estelle Granstaff, Florence Atkisson, Irene Carter, Bernice Phillips, Mildred Asher Third row: N. Kelly, Normales Christie, Patricia Woellhof, Marion McVay, Margaret Boydston, Thelma Weems, Elibazeth Bertsch Fourth row: R. Czajkowski, Rebecca Reese, Donna Mills, Joanne Casida, Margaret French, Betty James, Louise Wilcox, Jereleen Dreese Not in picture: Roberta Wagener I stood upon the hillside, I looked me down the lane; I saw a lot of green stuff, It looked like waving grain. I took another look And thought it must be grass; But goodness-to my horror, It was the Sophomore and Junior Class. The usual enthusiasm in Mass Meeting STUDENT COUNCIL Left to right: Joy Lower 7; Marcia Enlow, Treasurer; Norma Kyle; Mrs. DeCursey; Evelyn Brown; Jean Hillyer; J0 White; Margaret French; Wray Boatwright; Phyllis Corley. Second Vice-President: Bonnie Rhoads; Polly Bates, First Vice-President; Eunice Goering, President;. Not in picture: Jackie Lamme, Secretary; Barbara Stump; Donna Clark; Ruth Wolf; Elizabeth Davis Himb flail Erdllowem Pczrly THE GIRLS AND THEIR DATES TAKE SOME TIME OUT FOR CANASTA, DANCING7 AND POSINC FOR THE CAMERA. Johnson in room seven had to have her back It 9 Oil WELL , wees GOING 7'0 . ' rubbed . . . ,l, you say, Just a little resentfullya I944 65' PEA crIcALs IN TEN YgU SIT at the desk, after the long night, conscious suddenly of the crisp uniforms, the sturdy White hose, and the carefully polished shoes that still reek of newness. It hits you, quietly, sneaking up on you like the faded mem- ory of an old dreamethese new students are watching you, eyeing your tattle-tale gray shoes, the gaping cracks in the inuch-washed leather, the stringy hair, the smudged, red-stained fingers. Someone slides into a chair beside you and you are aware of the faint, but distinct, odor that hovers about you from those well-used brown bottles. Out of the corner of your eye you notice the Clean rosy fingernails that shove the little Vials of morphine back into the much-fingered drawers of the narcotics7 box. But it really hits you when she stumbles over 6gDy-laud-it, grain one thirty-secondf, and looks at you question- ingly. It has been a long time, a long, long time, say, since you washed your cap. The thought comes to you as her shiny close-cropped curls, bare of adornment, catch your eye. Your cap.- the thrill of struggling over the first pressing of itq the 4gGad, if it takes this much time to sew on one stripe, 1911 have to take a day off when I get two? Maybe you really should get your hair out again might even get it styled this time. You get on with the report: Y. . . twenty-nine patients, two vacancies . . . Mr. Brown in room two had a fair night . . .dressings changed several times . . .7, And, as you rattle on, your mind bumps into the memory of the first time you changed a dressing. It took you twenty minutes just to figure out what went on the tray and quite another few to set it up because, of course, you had contaminated it. tYou werenat going to put any bugs into somebodyis nice clean colostomy. No sir, that one was to be sterilel ll. . . Mrs. because you were busy and tired, and then you think of the backrubs you used to give-the twenty-minute routines, complete with conversa- tional tender-loving-care, exclaiming over the worn and frayed ltget wellal card from Cousin Wilbur. Why, he even tried to pay youe-said it was the best back rub he,d ever had, even talked the man in the bed next to him into having one. You wanted to give backrubs; it was the one thing you knew how to do in those days. There was x 't' pleasure in the feel of the slick mineral oil under your big perspiring palms. He had laughed when you said that maybe your paws were too big for lace mitts, but they could get around backs pretty well. Yes, those were the good days. You griped, though, about the hours, the watchdog supervisors with their, you were sure, craftily calculated rep- rimands like, thiss Davis, please! Put a cover on the bedpan When you take it out of the room?7 The endless miles of bedpans. If you could round up all the bedpans you had emptied in those weary months, they7d sink a freighter. You griped, not because you really cared, not because you expected anything to be done, but because it gave you a sense of belonging; you were one of the mob. Everybody griped. You finish the report. The day force dismisses you as though you were an old patient. The charge nurse picks up the order books and starts turning:r the pages automatically. As you leave, you reach around your apron, from force of habit, to see if you still have your scissors, your foun- tain pen, your meal book, and the lone, bedrag- gled cigarette wrapped in a Kleenex and stuffed into your pocket. You swing down the hall and open the door to the stairs, too tired to wait for the elevator. You finally get to your room, now bright with sunlight streaming in on your room- mate,s scatterings, left in tidy disorder in her rush to get to work on time. As you fling your scissors on the dresser and begin untying your shoes, you suddenly rip the laces out and throw them in the sink. You donat put away your cap in its box, as you usually do, but quickly pick up your scissors and clip the threads that hold the two velvet stripes in place. You, senior student nurse, lgtwo-striperf, are going to wash your cap! And tomorrow, youall find time between the 4lcathsn and the ilpre-opsa, and the YE. C. Am- monium Chloride gr. VIISS, 9-1-5-9Y to comb your hair, check 'On the seams of your hose, and straighten your crisply starched cap with the straight black bands sewn neatly, and tenderly, in place. aw.- .mmuvthkvx Emy in lhe nursery. Mama Theis. Ah-so relaxi g. Remember the Wink? Christy, Jackie, and Barb all dressed up for the bowery. A natural. Night duty Haller hard at work. Memories. The K-Sluters. To whom do these belong? Off duly. Deduct .15 for personality. Shanahan and Dudly perform for bowery audience. wgm forever blowing bubbles? Twas the week before Christmas in Hinch Hall and so The nurses all made with ye olde mistletoe. They hurried and scurried, they trimmed everywhere, And J0, as you see, was ccall up in the air? But cider and doughnuts helped lots, there7ss' no doubt, And when time for the carols, they really gave out. As they brightened each hall with their candles and chants, They thought happy thoughtse and they dreamed of The Dance. And then, of course, finally, the big night was here, And the tCGuys and Dollsaa danced out a wonderful year! X e ng tx Xx LEFT: Dr. Williamson does not . agree with Goeringk suggestion that cordotomy is the treatment for ruptured nucleus pulposus. MIDDLE: Mr. Weatherby thinks up another nonremuneratwe prolect for the students. RIGHT: Mrs. Lyon and Miss DeMar titillated. UPPER LEFT: ,,,....-w owraw- a Dr. Wenner registers surprise upon inadvertently locating Miss DeMark hatpin. UPPER MIDDLE: Ridlon brinvs in thc' setting trick while Rau and Diehl wonder how many more theyhll lose. Duane hbachgroundh fries impossibly to make a vlosc shot. UPPER RIGHT: Miss Woodruff, with customary cooperation, looks up obscure reference for Merver 010! in pivturcd. LOWER LEFT: Dr. Hashinger pays a backhanded compliment. 0r, slipshod through the Canada Dry. LOWER MumLaz Dr. Tito docs srcMunoronn'. LOWER RIGHT: Dr. Orr hzew editor of American SurgeonJ appears displeased a! Dorothy Nanak query: "How far up did you trash? LEFT: Dr. Durkee, delighted on being asked to discuss chHirsutism in the Maleh seniors are still trying to figure out the difference between hhsewageh and hhsewer inth the CPC protocol. , before League of Women Voters. MIDDLE: These age? two years later. RIGHT: Mrs. Hiatt proofread- N W V . X xx UPPER LEFT: Booke Nooke. UPPER MIDDLE: Sgt. Skien ready to leave for sick call. UPPER RICI-IVTt Joseph not behind tlzje eight hall. Padgett shows temporary disdain for the pitch game going on in, background. LOWER LEFT; bchloesser tells .Betty brew. 1pm stilbesterol is almost dissolved? LOWER MIDDLE: The Cirrhosis Club has another meeting. LOWER RIGHT: Miss Case Irmry after giving two blood transfusions and trying to keep account 0f the autopsy numbers. ht t, hhf X h ' UPPER LEFT: Ex-Navyman. Brenner calculatingly lays down smokescreen for Operation-X, tt'hfle unsuspecting Marilyn Johnson looks wistful. LTP- PICK MIDDLE: Kanas extols the glories of Elkhart t0 the Missus. UPPER RIGHT: Reactions to a staff- mmfs statement: Mosley thinks therehs something,7 suspirious about the nthole thing; Moore believes a subdued laugh to be appropriate; and Meri- Ittether just doesrft understand. LVPPER CENTER: Mac Ceyer shx'mbolically trashes his hands as Dr. lf'ahl emphasizes the one unusual aspect of the case. LOWER CENTER: Buzz Francisco looks enig- matic in his bearded disguise as a scientist while Don Marchbanlrs coyly prepares to take a bite of glass. LOWER LEFT: McConigle is probably either Choking his young patient, or palpating for lymph nodes. LOWER MIDDLE: Dr. Bolinger hugely im- pressed with Jack Welshk summary of a new case. LOWER RIGHT: Dr. Cooper and Steinzz'g gleefully accept another free sample. and pretend to under- stand the detail manas spiel. W Ma 4M M4727 UPPER LEFT: Pleasure, expectancy, haughtiness. UPPER MIDDLE: Dr. Yudkin doesn7t succeed in hiding so completely as the other pediatricians. UPPER RIGHT: Harold Smith makes like an army recruiting poster; 0. D. Smith is aghast; and newly married Carol Weininger Powell displays exhaustion syndrome. UPPER CENTER: Padgett, May, Trueheart, and Keil sing their best to enter- tain parsimonious Pyle, who evidently is not yet impressed. LOWER CENTER: Man-of-Distinction Marchbanks tries another bite out of his drinking glass, while Ernie Mitts concentrates on pouring his drink into the glass. LOWER RIGHT: Bugler Turner sounds reveille for surgery seniors who must get up early to draw bloods. LOWER MIDDLE: Lawrence Medics agree that ihLittle 1065,, so good to them. LOWER LEFT: Betty Bennett gives up typewriter in despair and turns to ham sandwich hidden in drawer. X X4, 5A h i Way , zarrwblqm ., s i vans t: vs sxx w THIS IS Kansas: The land of medical oppor- tunities. Nowhere in the United States has more talent been assembled and more progress made toward giv- ing all the people quality medical service. It is a land well balanced in agricul- ture, industry and natural resources; not subject to economic vagaritics of more specialized areas. Kansas: The heartland Of America- statcgic and growing; stake your future With it! THE WHEAT STATE OIL AND GAS RESOURCES CATTLE AND PRODUCE BALANCED INDUSTRY MEDICAL AWARENESS OF PEOPLE POST GRADUATE TRAINING PROGRAM e HOSPITAL FACILITIES MEDICAL OPPORTUNITIES ENVIRONMENTALLY SUITED TO OUR FAMILY AND In Central Kama; DOCTOR! Vermilion, Marshall County + TRADE CENTER CHURCHES THEATER SCHOOLS -la BAN K N URSE OFFICE SPACE nl- HOSPITALS + CIVIC PRIDE Dear Doctor: The people of Vermillion want a doctor. Ours is a small city which is strategically located in Marshall County. We have a large rural trade, in part due to good roads and in part due to the modern facilities our city offers. We have three grocery stores, clothing store, hardware, locker plant, service stations and other types of business. Socially and culturally, we have three churches, a good grade and high school, and a modern theater. We also have civic organiza- tions as well as local social groups. A doctor is especially interested in good office space, Which is available. There are two hospitals within twenty-five miles that can be utilized. We hope that this may interest some young doctor Who wants to be of service in a community that will give ample reward. Sincerely, H. Y. BARNES, President Vermillion Community Club Vermillion, Kansas PRECEPTORS Marshall A. Brewer, MD. Edward F. Sieichen, M.D. Ulysses Lenora Randal Weed, MD. A. W. Butcher, M.D. Humboldt Wakefield l. J. Waxse, ND. C. M. Nelson, M.D. Oswego Oberlin Carl W. Plowman, M.D. Fred G. Schenck, M.D. Jewell Burlingamc NOW In foulbeml Katmai; LEROY, COFFEY COUNTY DIVERSIFIED AGRICULTURE CATTLE COUNTY CENTER HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY CHURCHES ATHLETICS THEATRE . FRATERNAL ORGAN IZATIONS RAILROAD FACILITIES On the banks of the Neosho River, which meanders its way through the fertile acres of the agricultural section of Coffey County, Kansas, stands the city of LeRoy. It is a hustling rural town, fully modern, with natural gas, electricity, water and sewage plants. Into its markets flow the wheat, corn, soy beans, flax, kaffir crops, cattle, hogs and produce grown in the trade area, putting thousands of dollars into circulation. LeRoyis groceries and dry goods stores, produce and grain exchanges supply the people with everyday commodities. Up-to-date garages and filling stations take care of the motoring needs. Two tonsorial parlors and a beauty salon keep all well-groomed. A Grade A high school and excellent grade school, together with a public library, provide excellent educational opportunities for the growth of the community. Four churcheseMethodist, Christian, Assembly of God and Pentecostal-give the religious spiritual uplift to everyone. The First National Bank handles the monetary affairs of the prosperious citizens. The LeRoy Reporter since 1879 has kept the citizenry and many far removed well informed of the activities of the home town and community. Sportsmen find excellent piscatorial success in the waters of the Neosho. Duck and game bird hunting is fine on the ponds and prairies. In the city proper a movie theater, billiard parlor, finely lighted athletic field, on which hotly contested football and baseball games are played, together with American Legion, V. F. W., Womenis Clubs and Fraternal organizations round out the amusement and social life of the town. There is convenience of travel by rail or road for LeRoy is located on the Missouri-Pacific Railroad between Kansas City and Colleyville. Taxi service meets all passenger trains on the M. K. 81 T., whose station is three miles distant. K-57, an allweather highway, joining U. S.-75 and U. S.-169, passes through the town. LeRoy, like many rural towns, is without a physician, so the town and a rural area of a radius of 15 miles would provide a lucrative and pleasant practice to one so interested. The planning of a county hospital at Burlington, Kansas, is under way. PRECEPTORS R. R. Snook, ND. C. W. Haines, M.D. McLouth Haven J. Gordon Claypool, MD. H. Preston Palmer, M.D. H award Scott City Thomas Dechairo, M.D. F. H. Buckmasier, M.D. Westmoreland Elkart 1701' precept must be upon, precept, precept upon precept; line upon line, line upon, line; here a little, there a littlef9 ISAIAH XXVIII, 10, 13. B. S. Morris, M.D. Quintcr m Nortbcm ml Kama; GAYLORD, SMITH COUNTY Gaylord, Kansas, an agricultural town located in the Solomon Valley of Smith County, offers a good opportunity to a physician desiring to follow general practice. This town has been without a physician since the death about a year ago of the late Dr. E. W. Tallman who had practiced in this community for more than forty years. Gaylord is a town of approximately 350 people located in the fertile Solomon Valley, comprising the best farm land of Smith County. The town lies near the center of the Kirwin Irrigation District No. 1 that has been approved and is in the process of being organized. The North Branch of the Missouri Pacific Railroad affords ample facilities and Highway K-9, an im- proved highway, passes through the town. "U. S.-281 is three miles distant. Gaylord is a prosperous little city, having good people, good stores, churches and schools. The town has a bank and is one of the principal grain marketing centers of the region. It is about twelve miles from the new county hospital located at Smith Center. ' Write to the Gaylord Commercial Club for further details. In Jnoulkeml Kama; LONGTON, ELK COUNTY. WE NEED YOU Longton a best little town in Southeast Kansas a is in a good agricultural and livestock community. City water, good bank, groceries, general stores, nice hotel, cafes, modern picture show, well-stoeked drug store with large pre- scription stock, grade and high school operating three busses. A real nice place for energetic prescribing doctor to locate. Nearest doctor 14' miles away. Others 22, 25 and 28 miles away, and we have from 1,400 to 2,000 peOple in your trade territory. Federated Womenas Clubs, Masonic Lodge, Chamber of Com- merce to give assistance. Write, or come Visit with Longton Chamber of Commerce. To know us is to like us. Come see. In Central Kama; VESPER, LINCOLN COUNTY We Want TWO Doctors-You and Y0 Jr Buddy! Two or more enterprising and competent doctors can establish a clinic here that will draw a profitable practice from a wide region in need of this service. The entire upper floor of a spacious modern building, 70 feet wide and 100 feet long t7,000 square feet of floor spacei, is available for a clinic. The building has gas, lights, water, sewage, and the floors are of maple hardwood. Nowhere in Kansas are such ideal facilities available for the purpose at such reasonable rates as can be obtained. We will remodel, including electric elevators, to suit your design. Your opportunity-INVESTIGATE! Write, or see VESPER INDUSTRIES CO. for further data and statistics on this location. 114 Norlbcm tml Kama; N ARKA, REPUBLIC COUNTY There are 4,000 people in Narka and the surrounding countryside that need a doctoreperhaps two doctors. Narka is a modern city with gas, water and electricity. Most of the farmers own and operate electrified farms, with quality cattle and produce providing good incomes. We believe that a doctor can easily have an income of $1,000 dollars a month. Funds to help a young,r doctor can be made available if he does not have the capital needed to establish a suitable clinic. Office space is available. We would welcome a visit from you! Write to the Narka Community Club. Narka, Kansas. A letter from BURNS, KANSAS Burns, Kansas Nov. 21, 1950 Mr. Fischer: Although I own the eleven-room house in which Doctor McIntosh became a millionaire, I think I would furnish it free for a year or two-also some tools- to get a new doctor. All the young doctors want to be on the twentieth floor of a New York skyscraper at $200 per month rent, and insist that cripples climb the stairs to see him, or go to hell. If I succeed in inducing a doctor to locate here, he would start a drug store. Should I send $50 to you at the present money values, it would do you $22.50 worth of good and myself about 22 cents. Truman needs my money for powdered eggs. You speak of the IlJayhawk Spirit? but I am not a hall fan. If it warnt for football, hand, basket, soft, hard, round, square, and screw, there might be more doctors, and they might be expected to know the difference between chromoblastomycosis and lupus erythematosus disseminatus or hang nails, without 10 years practice. Only one new doctor in three is good for anything except to help the housing condition. They study so many different kinds of balls, that the only malady they can cope with is orchitis. If you care to run this in your publication, I will not charge anything, and it is worth more than my ad would be. Respectfully, Roy J ackson Druggist. A letter from PLAINS, KANSAS We do not have funds to pay for advertising, but here is what we are doing. We are building a clinic with x-ray laboratory and small operating room and equipping the building with $10,000 worth of equipment of the doctofs choos- ing. The construction of the clinic building is under way and will be completed by February lst. It will cost approximately $27,500 and will be complete with year around air conditioning. The clinic will be owned and administered by the city and the doctor will be charged a very nominal fee for its use. We have one of the better progressive towns in western Kansas. Sincerely, Alfred Miller Mayor. County Anderson Anderson Anderson Butler Butler Chautauqua Cherokee Clark Clark Cloud Comanche Crawford Crawford Dickinson Dickinson Elk Elk Ellis Greenwood Harvey Haskell Haskell J ohnson Labette Labette Linn Lyon Marion Nemaha Neosho Osage Osage Osborne Osborne Phillips Rawlins Reno Reno Reno Reno Republic Rice Riley Sedgwick Smith Smith Sumner Wabaunsee Wallace Washington Popu- Town Greeley ............................................ 3 8 7 Kincaid ............................................ 3 19 Westphalia -11 3 2 6 Benton ............................................ 25 3 Whitewater ....................................... 515 Elgin .................. , ........................... 3 3 6 Scammon 68 9 Englewood 477 Minneola 61 7 Jamestown 77777777777777777777777777777777777777 490 Wilmore ........................................... 265 Arcadia ............................................ 843 Arma 77777777777777777777777777777777777777777777777 1,615 Chapman ........................................... 8 60 Enterprise 55555555555555555555555 , ................ 7 06 Grenola ............................................... 5 1 7 Longton ........................................... 629 Ellis ................................................ 2,000 Severy 1 .............................................. 5 70 Burrton 842 Satanta .............................................. 1,000 Sublette , 75 0 Spring Hill ........................................ 570 Altamont ........................................ 793 Edna .................................................. 5 07 La Cygne ......................................... 9 3 2 Hartford ............................................ 491 Florence ........................................... 1,3 29 Wetmore ............................................ 425 Thayer .............................................. 461 Quenemo ......................................... 5 5 7 Scranton .......................................... 5 00 Alton ................................................ 43 5 Natoma 65 1 Kirwin .............................................. 400 Herndon .............................................. 448 Abbyville ........................................ 15 0 ,Buhler 634 Langdon Sylvia .................................................. 477 Agenda .............................................. 178 Geneseo .............................................. 700 Riley ..................................... , .............. 3 9 2 Maize .............................................. 198 Gaylord ............................................. 5 00 1 Lebanon ............................ 700 Mulvane ........................................... 1,800 Harveyville ........................................ 302 Sharon Springs ................................. 760 Haddom ............................................. 384 Openings for General Practitioners Present lation Physician OHHHOOOOOOOOOOOOHOOHOOOOHCHOOHOOHOOOHOOOHOOOOHOOOO H084 pital 9 miles 22 miles 15 miles 16 miles 20 miles 17 miles 9 miles 40 miles 11 miles 12 miles 8 miles 17 miles 10 miles 12 miles 6 miles 30 miles 28 miles 13 miles 14 miles 20 miles 35 miles 30 miles 9 miles 10 miles 15 miles 25 miles 19 miles 17 miles 18 miles 15 miles 1 6 miles 22 miles 50 miles 26 miles 20 miles 20 miles 20 miles 15 miles 22 miles 11 miles 15 miles 12 miles 20 miles 10 miles 13 miles 15 miles 15 miles 35 miles 32 miles 25 miles lABORATORIES QWSPONSIBILITY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY PATHOLOGIC ANATOMY DUNCAN LABOBATOBIES galaat'med 4.924 909 Argyle Bldg. KANSAS CITY 6, MO. 230 Frisco Bldg. JOPLIN, MISSOURI RALPH EMERSON. DUNCAN, M. D. ALBERT E. UPSHER, 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. CtllCl XOMI" YEARS TREATING ALCOHOL AND DRUG ADDICTION In 1897 Doctor B.1 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. Cooperation With referring physicians. Write or phone. 9L9 RALPH SANITARIUM aslaLlislleJ 1 892' Ralph Emerson Duncan, M.D. DIRECTOR 529 HIGHLAND AVENUE 0 KANSASCITY6,MISSOURI Telephone Vlctor 3624 RAINBOW SUPER SERVICE STATION 3900 Rainbow Blvd. You May Have These Services Body and Fender Complete Motor Overhaul -Complete Line of Gas, Oil and Grease - Pickup and Delivery of Your Car Let Us Serve You, Doctor! TA 9507 OPERATOR: BILL HOUTs Kansas City, Kans. TRANDMEYER'S N QUALITY MEATS FANCY GROCERIES N All Vegetables and F ruits in Season N L0. 6356 E 1501 Westport Rd. 3 MRS. LYTLE'S CAFE 39th and Rainbow Blvd. GOOD FOOD GOOD SERVICE Students I nvited N 1061; Discount on Meal Tickets BLACKWOOD 81 CO. 4304 Bell Kansas City, Mo. Kansas City, Mo. UPHOLSTERING SLIP COVERS DRAPERIES UPHOLSTERED BED HEADS COVERED WINDOW CORNICE BOARDS All Work in our shop is done by experienced craftsmen Work Guaranteed Three Years M New Living Room Furniture Made to Order F rom Modern to Victorian, Ernest L. McClure Thomas H. Warnick We specialize in the Following Services for Men and Women in the Medical Profession: Life Insurance Family Estate Plans Business Partnerships Retirement Plans and Annuities Non-Cancellable and Guaranteed Renewable Income Replacement Contracts for Both Accident and Sickness NEST L. MCCLURE and THOMAS H. WARNI General Agents for Continental Assurance and Continental Casualty Companies 916 DWIGHT BUILDING, KANSAS CITY 6, MO. BURNETT MEAT CO. Purveyors to Hotels, Restaurants and I nstitutions SINCE 1882 1808 Main Vlctor 6911 Kansas City, Mo. PETERSONiS TEXACO SERVICE 1200 Wesfpcri Road VA 9810 MOTOR REPAIRS ROAD SERVICE Let Us Rust-Proof and Undercoat Your Car POLISHING AND GLAZING 0 Kansas City, Missouri ' KANSAS cm COUNCIL ACCEPTED PASEM SO D I UM iMASSENC-l LL SODI UM PARA-AM I NOSALICYLATEi For the Treatment of Tuberculosis Sodium Para-Aminosalicylate is a white or almost white crystalline powder. The chemical designation is sodium s4sam i no--2-hyd roxybenzoa te. Pasem Sodium is supplied in green-top capsules of 0.5 Cm. each, in bottles of 500. THE S. E. MASSENGILL COMPANY BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO GREB X-RAY COMPANY N The Best in X-Ray Equipment and Service N REGIONAL SERVICE! KANSAS CITY OFFICE Phone Vlctor 3486 E. M. Creb C. C. Creb W. E. Creb E. Clever E. Douglas W. Heinen L. Huntsman . W. Quinlisk R.SheHon r SPRINGFIELD, MISSOURI 65 Wayland Drive Phone 2-5873 Charles W. Wear TULSA, OKLAHOMA 919-B North Osage Drive Phone 54-1887 R. E. Miller R. J. R. K. W C. SALI NA, KANSAS 629 West Walnut Phone 4196 L. A. Quinlisk, Jr. WICHITA, KANSAS 952 No. Dellrose St. Phone 63-5313 Don E. Curtright OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA 104 NW Ninth Street Phone 79-0541 Rodney D. Smith, Mgr. Glen F. Conger L. W. Harden LIVELY OPTICAL SERVICE Vlctor 0689 421 BRYANT BUILDING Southwest Corner 11th St. and Grand Ave. KANSAS CITY, MO. Campfim en ti, 0X MEDICAL CENTER PRESCRIPTION SHOP J OE DAVIS J ACK REGAN V HA. 1440-1441 1104 Grand Avenue Kansas City 6, Mo. 1SLE APPLIANCES Prosthetic and Orthopedic The W. E. Isle Company was among the first firms to be certified by the American Board of Certification of the Prosthetic and Ortho- pedic Appliance Industry, Inc. Patients referred to us are assured of excellent fit- ting facilities and professionally competent fitters. The W. E. Isle Company 1121 Grand Ave. Second floor VI. 2350 Kansas City 6, Mo. 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 experi- ences as a means of helping you avoid costly mistakes. COUNSELORS ON: . Location for Doctors. . Planning an Office Layout. . Business methods of running an office. . ttWorking Agreements3 between physicians. . Financial Planning. . Life Insurance and Annuities. C all or write for an appointment RAY I. WRIGHT EDWIN A. LEWIS 520 Insurance Exchange Bldg. or Standard Life Building Kansas Ci'l'y. Mo. Lawrence. Kans. Phone HArrison 1407 Phone 457 Compliments of The Princess Uniform Company 322 East 43rd St. N Nurses Custom-Made Uniforms OWade to Measure and F itted y WEstport 7066, ROELAND PARK RESTAURANT V QUALITY FOOD at ROE CENTER V Roe Blvd. and Fifty-first St. UVext to Roe BowU POLLY DEB'S FOR THE GIRL IN WHITE Girl in white? Technician, Nurse? POLLY DEBoS is your shoe, skillfully crafted, scientifically lasted to make those hours on your feet seem like min- utes. Softly-worked leather cradles your foot in smooth comfort, as you float on noiseless, cushiony, white leather wedge-soles. Trimly professional with an eye to style, and your biggest comfort ybuyu at .this small price. Ky $72 CORBY'S $8.5; 3937 Main St. Open evenings WESTPORT BAKERY ........................................................................................................................ o Compfim en ti, OX 1713 W. 43rd St. L0gan 0669 . ....................................................................................................................... COMPLIMENTS of PHYSICIANS EXCHANGE WEstport 9500 G 5' H OPTICAL SERVICE Wholesale Laboratories HURON BUILDING 905 NORTH SEVENTH ST. PHONE: Flndley 2412 KANSAS CITY l0, KANSAS . . AMBULANCES INVALID COACHES OXYGEN DReer 7800 Physicians Answering Service KANSAS AMBULANCE SERVICE 908 WATERWAY DRIVE LEIGH B. DELAP, Mgr. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE TRIPS BEN E RYANgS PRESCRIPTION SHOP Telephone Flnley 7073 101 New Brotherhood Bldg. Kansas City, Kansas ! ' ' 25 Years Dependable Service TOEDMAN CAB 3834 MAIN ST. WE. 1500 Compfim en ti? 0X PURCHASING DEPARTMENT AND STOREROOM COMPLIMENTS N JULIUS FINKELSTON G I L E S S. H. BRENNER LEE VAUGHN THEATRE REX WATERS C. M. YATES M. D. GRADUATES A. S. Aloe Company offers sincere congratula- tions to you We are well aware of the vast amount of exacting work the attainment of this coveted degree has cost you. For over ninety years the Aloe Company has enjoyed the privilege of serving successive generations of physicians. Today we are the worlds largest single source for surgical, hospital, and laboratory equipment A S . ALOE 4128 BROADWAY. KANSAS CITY 2I MO. 0 and supplies. This means that you may enjoy the advantage of having your purchases handled as a single account. We invite you to visit our store and become acquainted with our personnel. You will find our policy of liberal cooperation with physicians entering practice as advanta- geous to you as it has been to countless others through the years. COMPANY PHONE: JEFFERSON 2221 MICKELBERRYS FO0D PRODUCTS COMPANY OLD FARM SAUSAGES U. 5. Government Inspected 1901 W. 43rd Avenue Kansas City 3, Kans. PHONE JOHNSON 2400 QUALITY BREAD AND PASTERY SPECIAL CAKES AND PARTY ORDERS + PHONE ORDERS WE 6798 + WALKER'S BAKERY 1808 W. 39th St. W Q2 WW- t TELEPHONE LOGAN 6943 WARWICK NURSING HOME 3621 WARWICK KANSAS CITY 2. MO. + Missouri Association Licensed Nursing Home + CLARA STEVA, Manage: Owner and Operator VA. 7400 We specialize in STATEMENTS LETTERHEADS STATIONERY 810 Wesipori' Road Kansas Ci-Iy. Mo. jtlractiue jppointment Cdftlzf lgl' ibodord SNAPOUTS 'LITHOGRAPHY OFFICE FORMS MRS. C. L. FORSTER FUNERAL HOME LEON T. WAHL, Mgr. + 918 Brooklyn Avenue KANSAS CITY. MO. + CHAPEL SEA TING 340 + GBand 0336 ROANOKE CLEANERS No Better Cleaning at Any Price 0 Quality Worlf Is Out Motto 1624 Wed 39+h or Phone VA. 9352 Y 00 CA N '1' Bl! Y FRESHER BREAD Because Holsum Is a 6-34 Guaranteed Fresh Campfimentd of THE TWIN CITY STATE BANK 43RD 8: STATE LINE KANSAS CITY, KANSAS HARRY ABRAMS PRESCRIPTIONS Physicians Supplies Biologicals 829 Nori'h 7th Kansas City. Kansas Flnley sooo I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I g C. W. Alban 81 Company, Inc. 3626 Olive Si'reei' ST. LOUIS 8. MO. A . n 1mproved Complete Service Medical Books and Periodicals All publications of all publishers Medical - Dental - Nursing - Scientific MATERNITY SUPPORT suspended from Surgical Instruments and Supplies the shoulders A11 standard U. S. makes and imported including Stille-Sweden Sty ax. mmm- Microscopes - Binoculars - Projectors ASk about the Two-ln-One Feature Service department for'prompt atten- tion to microscope repairs KANSAS CITY BRACE 8: SPLINT Co. 347 MINNESOTA AVE. DR. 0640 KANSAS CIITY;I KANSAS 2222222222222322222-222Q.22.22222222.222222222V' Vist Us When in St. Louis C. W. ALBAN COMPANY 2222.2-22222Q2222222222'.2222222-2222' .22222.2222.2222 K2222-222 .222222222'.2222222222222222222-E22222222 FRED RODE FINE CLEANING O A modern plani' operai'ed by the Rode Broihers- Larry and Fred C Roeland Park Branch 5010 Linden HEdrick 4729 Main Office and Plant Cloverleaf Branch 4022-24 Rainbow Blvd. 7512 West 63rd TAlbot 5579 HEdrick 1226 Established Over 60 Years JAMES PAYNE 81 SON aforidld 1816 Westport Rd. LOgan 0436 Kansas City, Mo. 1 1'1 1'1 1'1 m'1'1 1'1'1'1'1 1'1 1'1 1'1'1 1 1'1'1'1"1'1'1 1J'11 1 1'1'1'1 1 1 1'1 1'1 1'1'1'1'1'1'1'11'1'1'1'1 1 1'1'1'1'1'1'1 11'L1 1 1'1 1" . C. C. CALDWELL OPTICAL CO. Since 1937 one of the finest TO THE SENIORS: of Kansas City's many ex- . . Docs, 1ts really been a treat cellent opt1ca1 wholesalers. . . Havmg you come 1n to eat. Go on out and hang your shingles With Best Wishes from the Two offices for the convenience of your patients. 1 A A 11 AA 111 A A 1 ml'ml'fx A 1'11 Al'A'lTl'II 1 1'1 1 L11 1'1 FA 1 1 L11'11'1'1'1'1'1 l 1 1 1 1'11 1 1'1 1'1 PRINGLES 603 Bryant Bldg. VI. 0342 Plaza Office 4709 Central St. L0. 0787 .1 V. 1 1.1.7.1.1.1 V.1.1.1.V.1 1.1.11.1. 1.1. 1.1.1 1 1 7.11.1.1. 1 V I I I I I 1 . 1'1 1'11'1 1 1 1'1 1'1 1'1 1'11 1 1'1 1'1 1'1 1 1 111311 1U1'1 . 1.1 l.1.l.1.'.1.'.11.11.1.Y.1.1.11.11.11.1 7.1.1.1.l.l.l.1. . .. .. .. .. . .. . . .. . . .. . . .Y.1.1.1.V.1.1.1'.1.1.1.1.' . 125 TOWER LAUNDRY - We are privileged to serve you through your Medical CLEANERS Student Union Book Store. + Luck-Best Wishes ' v to the Graduates + KanSas City, Mo. WE. 9312 MEDICAL IOOKS 1009 Westport Road 3551 Olive s+ree+ ST. LOUIS 3. Mo. VA . Manufacturers of White Suits for the Doctor and I nterne WHITE COATS, PANTS AND SHIRTS 617 Wyandotte Kansas City, Mo. .... . . - .- -. - ..'.' ' ' . .- -. f; - .. . 7 :IIIIII.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' Hart-Schaffner c$ Marx Clothes Complimenis Arrow Shirts Of Stetson H ats I nterwoven Hose TH E Alligator Raincoats Eddie Jacobson's COFFEE MENSWEAR POT + + JUST GOOD FOOD Main 01' 39111 Sireef Open Every Evening 'Til 9 o'CIock 3924 Rainbow ' Viola Billings C ompliments of GEO. V. METZGER, General Agent THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY ASSOCIATES J . Eldon Bailey Herbert Rome J ohn T. Hannah F erril C. Brown J. Edmund Metzger COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK BLDG. Kansas City 12, Kansas Phone: AT. 4323 If It's ALLVINE'S MI LK . . . it's GOOD milk fresher by 24 hours Enjoy if daily from your Grocer or the Dairy Wairfax 31442 We welcome you w PHILLIPS RX PHARMACY A Dependable Drug Store Johnson Hardware 39th and Bell JO.I3H Modern Drug Store Service VA. 9736 2223 w. 43RD KANSAS CITY. KANS. Kansas City, Mo. V'vvv V'V-v' '- :' ---- A-- .A.. ..A, v vv vvvvv vvwvv-vvv-v. WELLING'S Rx PHARMACY :I CITIES SERVICE PRESCRIPTIONS Delivered ' P RODUCTS Anywhere in the City The "Siudeni's" S'l'afion 39TH STATE LINE RIDE PROVER ACME TIRES LUBRICATION 8: BATTERIES - MOI-OuO-OOO-Oo-OuOHOn-m v 3 + J ACK TAYLOR, Lessee BERNARD L. WELLING, Ph. G. I Eighteen years of service to the 1700 W. 39th Street 'I Staff, Students and Nurses of the U.K.M.C. LO. 0067-0068 WHEEL FINE '. BALANCING ACCESSORIES ............................... CENTRAL CHEMICAL COMPANY, INC. Manufacturers 0... -----------,----- Hospital Chemicals, Surgical and Sanitary Supplies ------------------.--4 Kansas Ciiy Missouri I E E Continuous Quality Is uality You Trust .vr -.;.-.:.-x . x - .1- .x . . $9.53. . . $cxni'u '. '- '8 .5. V32EfD-hiD-WJ-M . . Ask for it either way . . . 50th trade-mark: mean the 347726 thing. BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY KANSAS CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 63 I948, The Coca-Cola Company o o o 6 o o o o o o o o o o o 6.. o o o O o o o o o o o 6 0 o o o o O o o o 1 Congratulations to the Graduates of 1951 Clayton X-Ray Company V Dealers in Siandard X-Ray and Burdick physical medicine equipmenfs. 1327 Grand Avenue Kansas City 6, Missouri L----------------------'------------. -O----------------- O DEFORMITY APPLIANCES OF QUALITY Or'l-hopedic and Surgical Appliances TRUSSES ABDOMINAL SUPPORTS ELASTIC HOSIERY FOOT SUPPORTS SURGICAL CORSETS ARTIFICIAL LIMBS 153 V M ade to Order In Our Own F actory C onsult Your Physician P. W. HANICKE MFG. CO. 1009 McGee Sireei- KAN SAS CITY. MO. IN KANSAS CI VI. 4750 TY SINCE 1915 1227 KEY RD. ROUTE 2 KANSAS CITY, KANSAS BOB ELDRIDGE CONSTRUCTION CO. GENERAL CONTRACTOR TELEPHONE FINLEY 2072 GRand 2305-6-7 WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWVVWWWWW Bernard B. ZahnePs Diaper Service Company nYour Baby Deserves the BesW II!- I Ll VJ .'.Y.Y.YJ.I.V.I Y I 2305 GRAND AVE. . .II.YY.YJ.IY I V I 'J V. l.l.l.'.LV.3 .hl VJ 7.13 LL! V A . .I.Y.I.V.IJ.IJ.T.Y.I.V.I Y.".I I IJ.".IJ.I V. 131 m MID-WEST SURGICAL SUPPLY CO., INC. W 11 11 g 1 i J, j 216 S. Marke'l' Phone 3-3562 Wichita, Kansas 50liciting The Medical Profession Exclusivelfi' Cecil Byerley serViCC w 'Ask for WILLIAMS nationally famous 39th and Cambridge Kansas City Steaks Kansas City, Kansas and meats at your 7 favorite restaurant or hotel dining room. TA. 9546 V Phillips Producis Lubricai'ion a Specialiy it Compliments of ACME AMBULANCE SER VICE 1111111.11111'111.1.1111-11111 .-111111-11111111111111Q, 1111.1 . .1111111111111111111111 11111111 MEDICAL AND SURGICAL SUPPLIES for DOCTORS OF MEDICINE AND HOSPITALS MUNN S MEDICAL SUPPLY 130., INC. TOPEKA, KANSAS JOHN S. WATKINS 8: SON Your Family Druggists COUNTRY CLUB PLAZA 63RD 8: BROOKSIDE PRAIRIE VILLAGE Auto Painting 1912-14 W. 39th 1" 111111111111111111111111 '1'111111111V..'.1111111111114 General Repa1r " Body 6' Fender Motor Tuneup MASTERS AUTO SERVICE JO. 2148 V Work Guaranteed We Repair All Makes of Autos V Starter Cr Generator Exchange Ignition Er Electrical Service Engine Overhaul Congratulations to the University of Kansas Medical Center BOESE-HILBURN ELECTRIC COMPANY 123 WEST EIGHTH ST. KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI Electrical Construction, Engineering, Maintenance, Repair A Comple to Electrical Ser vice Institution 61 YEARS QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS DE COURSEY CREAMERY CO. KANSAS CITY. KANSAS LEAVENWORTHI KANSAS SALINA. KANSAS BROOKFIELD. MO. A HEARTY HANDSHAKE AND BEST WISHES TO YOU. The Green Jewelry Company DOCTOR. from UNITED MEDICAL EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURERS COMPANY Fra+erni+y Jewelry, School Rings. Pins Commercial Emblems. 1114 GRAND AVENUE KANSAS CITY 6. MISSOURI Invi'l'a'l'ions and Diplomas + Distribu tors for CARDIOTRON-DIRECT-RECORDING 1010 Walnu'l' S+ree+ ELECTROCARDIOGRAPH - PROFEXRAY - X-RAY APPARATUS - nmcnn - PHYSlO-THERAPY : Kansas Cii'y. Missouri EQUIPMENT - MICROWAVE HlADAlU DIATHERMY The Store Where Good Friends MeeV WERNEL PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST 1403 WEST 39TH WESTPORT 3244 Clarehce F. Werhel. Owner Featuring - Revlon - Yardley Du Barry Chen-Yu -IEImo Max-Factor in Out Cosmetic Department VISIT OUR SODA FOUNTAIN AND ENJOY THE BEST Use Your Courfesy Card and Save OVER THE COUNTER OR OVER THE PHONE YOU ARE SURE OF FINE QUALITY, PROMPT SERVICE AND LOW PRICES SHERMAN JJ GRIMES Associated Grocery 1719 WEST 39'l'h VA. 1000 KANSAS CITY. MO. SYMBIIL 0F LEADERSHIP Friendly Sales and Service WELL over a century of tradition and progress stand behind American Optical Company. Today, in the Company0s Research Laboratories, eminent scientific authorities are constantly at work to maintain Ameri- can Optical leadership. Their thought and effort combine with the skilled handicraft ask 4he man who owm one of fellow workers to make the dependable 6tA000 products known Hound the world. AmericagQQPtiwl Q54rwmfymzj5fwx BROADWAY AT TBIRTY-NINTH TERRALE Every physician knows that many ocular affections are unaccompanied by pain or external redness. The complaint is usually failure of sharp vision or discomfort on using the eyes. Certainly the thoughtful family physician will insist that his patients come under the care of a person qualified to recognize organic disturbance-an M. D., Eye Physician. I912 e1951 Always Refer Your Patients to an MD. 0. H. GERRY ,OPTICAL CO. Professional Building 3915 Prairie Lane ' Kansas City. Mo. Prairie Village A Rx Established Since 1887 KANSAS CITY OPTICAL DISPENSARY, INC. Lenses and Supplies . Gates Funeral Home FRANK MAY Manager V 0 State Line at 41 st Street Telephone Vlctor 2233 TA 1023 Suite 521. Bryant Bldg. Kansas City. Mo. We are proud of a fiffy-year record of building prize winning annuals. H' cash no more 1-0 have an annual wii'h +ha+ 'l'ailor-made look. Here a'l- Burger-Baird we +ake pride in planning our annuals. buiH' 'l'o give you a smooi'h. balanced. colorful book 'l'o meei- your budget BURGER-BAIRD ENGRAVING co. KANSAS CITY. MO. Your luwrence Headquarters For 0 MICROSCOPES All Makes-New and Used 0 MEDICAL KEYBOARD TYPEWRITERS Smifh-Corona-Royal ' TAPE AND WIRE RECORDERS For Si'udy and Office Use 0 MEDICAL BOOKS AND INSTRUMENTS All Publishers and Manufacturers STUDENT UNION BOOK STORE Where Your Money Goes Furfher Union Building Lawrence BABBEBQS SANDWICH SHOPS 111 39th and Genesee, 121 414 W. 9th, C31 901 Baltimore COCKTAIL BAR: 39th and Bell Always Good . . . at Enjoy a1 drink in For a Home-Style Cooked 1k comfort-amid Dinner-or just a 0R friendly hospitality snack-lt is always at w the same. ye JUNIOR FILET MIGNON 85 CENTS Twin City Hardware 9 Compliments of SUN-RA FROZEN FOODS, INC. 1500 Wyoming Kansas City, Mo. Everything in H ardware TOOLS B.P.S. PAINT KITCHENWARE APPLIANCES HA. 0332 Distributors of , Fine Quality Frozen Fruits Vegetables and Sea Foods 161 1 W. 43rd St. Kansas City, M0. L0. 0817 A. EVERETT RILEY REPRESENTING NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 1600 FIDELITY BLDG. KANSAS CITY 6, MO. VICE-PRESIDENT TOP CLUB COUNCIL OFFICE PHONE VI 2090 RESIDENCE PHONE JA 2929 MILLION DOLLAR CLUB 1944-1945-1946-1941-1948 1949-1950-195I Staff of Jayhawker, M.D. University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas Dear Friends: My Heartiest congratulations to the Class of 1951! I would like to take this opportunity to thank my many friends and policyholders for the confidence which has been placed in me in allowing me to assist them in the planning of their present and futures through their insurance estates, and also for endorsing me to their associates and friends as their Insurance Consultant. I hope to always merit the confidence and friendship that has been shown to me in my past twenty-one years of association with the Graduates, Students, and Members of the Staff at the University of Kansas Medical Center. Sincerely yours, ,4. a We? AERwrr A. E. Riley Life Member Million Dollar Club nK'Avubglugtvllltl-VIHVATI Mo turf. "- iv .v. a mu - Wmmmymrw qawmlxqulm'rlkw 91'WW "WW m2 HWEMWWu-nnmtwurup; anapymtmn 5",, W", .a. nn;nl.1,-x "Unruz-n v' 3:: m garb Nu-ww-Nn .a . ,,.J,or.mmv'd'imutu-x m 311an um .24 rhnmgggugmrgit ' ' m 3.3, m;q.w.unlm.. M ; ..u h4. hr an,-m gnawuvwumwyluddawuqxn 3:: Few M. .. $3 . . l m. 91. .v ... urn, . bx. . . k: w. ,, ,1 mg. , .mfmwm . x, . J. .. i. TT'ZW 3 . , . ,, Io rwrwa. fix? ,1? r7: 1, $$$mewa $44; M2. n ,f ,1 V ix, 2 y WW . , . 5m: 4W". .Jz r av ,. a ,. . :7. a 5:11.. 7 y 25 w, . I , .5. J 71$. :3 2. . .9 , 33H. 4H . arrv. V ,. ya mu, a m. 651 4X3'1 ?..Av . w z m . g .ng a


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, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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