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

 - Class of 1953

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1953 volume:

I 1.5 1 1. , . .. . . . . . . . . , 1.. I. . .. v .. a . . ,. r. . . . . , . a , . . . . y. c 1. ...,: aw? Lava. 7.14.11... . . . . . . . . . , 12w... IQ 5. malaat... s .1; 1.1...ax1 . r .111. 111 1w 1. 31:. IIIk. . 1111.1 1411114. 11111111111111; 11111le I JAYHAWKER mgb. 1953 Mniuemilg 0f J andad Weclicaf $400! Jawrence -.Kamm aly, Jszsao ibeclicafion Since its inception by Chancellor Franklin Murphy in 1950, the preceptor program has become an integral part of a modern medical education. Through the progressive thoughts and actions of some forty physicians in Kansas towns of less than 2,000 population, we members of the class of 1953 have come to realize that medicine as practiced throughout our state need not be overshadowed by that in any other geographical location, be it large or small. Therefore, we proudly dedicate this book to our preceptors, for their important role in our training. Kauai 6XOCIuJ MARSHALL A. BREWER, M. D. EMERSON YODER, M. D. C. W. PLOWMAN, M. D. Univ. of Kansas, 1946 Univ. of Kansas Northwestern Univ., 1926 ULYSSES DENTON JEWELL H. R. FIELDS, M. D. D. L. RICHARDSON, M. D. J. GORDON CLAYPOOL, M. D. Univ. of Kansas, 1945 Univ. of Oklahoma, 1947 Univ. of Kansas, 1941 JOHNSON MINNEOLA HOWARD H. PRESTON PALMER, M. D. P. L. BEIDERWELL, M. D. C. W. HAINES, M. D. Univ. of Kansas, 1929 Univ. of Oklahoma, 1938 Northwestern Univ., 1929 SCOTT CITY BELLEVILLE HAVEN E. F. STEICHEN, M. D. l. J. WAXSE, M. D. C. M. NELSON, M. D. Rush Medical School, 1931 Univ. of Kansas, 1939 Univ. of Nebraska, 1926 LENORA OSWEGO OBERLIN I H. F. JANZEN, M. D. FRED G. SCHENCK, M. D. KENNETH HUNTER, M. D. Univ. of Kansas, 1935 Washington Univ., 1921 Univ. of Kansas, 1939 HILLSBORO BURLINGAME LEBO l ROLAND MCCOY, M. D. T. J. WALZ, M. D. GEORGE E. BURKET, JR., M. D. Univ. of Oklahoma, 1949 Univ. of Kansas, 1921 Univ. of Kansas, 1937 COLDWATER ST. FRANCIS KINGMAN 4 1A E. C. PETTERSON, M. D. F. H. BUCKMASTER. M. D. R. R. STOFFER, M. D. Univ. of Kansas, 1920 Univ. of Kansas, 1936 Univ. of Kansas, 1948 PLAINVILLE ELKHART HALSTEAD 5W Editor ...................................... JACK PERKINS Associate Editor ........................ WALLY SMITH Business Manager .......... HUGH McCAUGHEY Circulation Manager .............. JACK WALKER Phofography .............................. GENE HAWK RICHARD GRENNDEL Cartoons .................. MARJORIE McCAUGHEY Ediforial Assisianfs .......... JEANINE DUNWELL MARY JO KASSELBAUM TED APPLEGATE DON COOPER Before putting pen to paper i leafed through some previous volumes of your publication and read the messages inscribed therein by my three immediate predecessors. One cannot fail to be impressed by what these men wrote and I urge you, too, to re-read their remarks. You have been privileged to be students in the Uni- versity of Kansas School of Medicine during the period of its greatest and most vigorous growth. You have been the heart of this school in the days when it grew From being one of many to the point where it has be- come the focus of national and international attention. You have lived in an atmosphere where construction has practically been the watchworcl; during your resi- dence you have seen our school double its physical dimensions. Your school has never been stronger. We are enter- ing a period, of necessity, where physical growth will come more slowly and where the gains of the last few years will become more firmly consolidated. Academ- ically, of course, spiritually and research-wise, growth will continue apace. This school, yours and mine, has drawn alert young men to its faculty from all ports of the country. They are the ones to whom you must look for the continued advancement of your Alma Mater. They have with them a Chancellor cognizant as no other can be of the needs of your school. The future looms ever brighter. I pledge to you that the School of Medicine will con- tinue in the front ranks and continue to be a place of which you can be justifiably proud. All that can be asked of you is that you follow your profession with honor and wisdom so that it may be said of each of you: "This is the good physician." Good luck-and may God be with you. W. Clarke Wescoe e leroy A. Calkins, M.D., Ph.D. Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics, Chairman of Depari- men! of Gynecology and Ob. sfefrics. Robert M. lsenberger, M. D. Professor of Ph 0 rmacology, Chairman of Dopa rfmenf of Pharmacology. Ralph H. Muior, M. 6. Professor of Medicine and His- Iory of Medicine, Chairman of Daparfmen! of History of Medi- cine. eloarlm enl Muhlon Delp, M. D. Professor of Medicine, Chairman of Departmenf of Posfgraduaie Medicine, Assistanf Dean. Kenneth E. Jochim, Ph. D. Professor of Physiology, Chair- man of Daparfmenf of Physiol- ogy, Assisfan! Dean. Herbert C. Miller, M. D. Professor of Pediafrics, Chairman of Departmenf of Pediafrics. E. Grey Dimond, M. D. Professor of Medicine, Chairman of Doparfmenf of Medicine. Alben N. lemoine, In, M. D. Professor of Ophfhalmology, Chairman of Doparfmen! of Ophthalmology. Russell C. Mills, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Biochem- isfry, Chairman of Doparfmon! of Biochemisfry. Tom R. Hamilton, M. D. Professor of Microbiology, Chair- man of Deparfmen! of Microbi- olbgy. Paul lorhun, NLD. Professor of Surgery Mnesfhasi- ologyL Chairman of Deparfmenf of Anesfhesiology. G. O'Neil Proud, M. D. Professor of Otorhinolaryngol- ogy, Chairman of Deparfmen' of Oforhinolaryngology. '- Duvid Robinson, M. D. Associate Professor of Surgery, Head of Sedion of Plasfic $ur- gery. Paul Schufer, M. D. Professor of Surgery, Chairman of Deparfmenf of Surgery. Galen M. Tice, M. D. Professor of Radiology, Chair- man of Deparfmenf of Radiology. CAairmen Paul G. Roofe, Ph. 0. Professor of Anafomy, Chairman of Doparimenf of Anatomy. Robf. E. Stowell, M.D., Ph.D. Professor of Oncology and Path- ology, Chairman of Deparfmonl of Oncology and Pathology, William Valk, M. D. Professor of Surgery, Head of Sedion of Urology. Donald l. Rose, M. D. Professor of Physical Medicine, Chairman of Deparfmonf of Physical Medicine. Richard l. Sutton, Jr., M. D. Professor of Dermafology, Chair- man of Deparfmenf of Derma- fology. James B. Weaver, M. D. Professor of Surgery, Head of Sech'on of Orfhopedic Surgery. 1;; ,i ,2; William F. Roth, In, M. D. Professor of Psychiafry, Chair- man of Department of Psychia- fry and Neurology. E. V. Thiehoff, M. D. Professor of Public Health and Prevenh've Medicine, Chairman of Deparlmenf of Public Healfh and Prevenh've Medicine. William P. Williamson, M. D. Assisianf Professor of Surgery, Head of Sodion of Neurosur- 99'7- acugy Mrs. Zella Schmeling, M. A. Assisianf in Hearing and Speech and Pediafrics. Glen R. Shepherd, M. D. Assisfani Professor of Medicine. Blaine Hibbard, M. D. Assisfanf in Medicine. George Miles, M. D. Associafe in Surgery Thomas G. Orr, M. D. Professor of Surgery, Chairman of Departmeni 01 Surgery, 1924-1949. Robert l. Newman, M. D. Associafe Professor of Gynecology and Obsfefrics. A. M. Ginsberg, M. D. Clinical Professor of Medicine. Merrill T. Eaton, M. D. Assisianf Professor of Psychiafry and Neurology. Max G. Berry, M. D. Associafe in Medicine. C. C. Dennie, M. D. Professor of Dermatology, Chairman of Deparfmeni of Derma1ology, 1939-1949. 0. R. Withers, M. D. Associafe Professor of Medicine. Jesse Rising, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Medicine and Pharmacology. Alvar A. Werder, Ph. D. Associafe Professor of Microbiology. Max S. Allen, M. D. Associafe Professor of Medicine. Charles E. Bracken, M. D. lnsfrucfor in Surgery INeurosurgoryL jacugy Williston P. Bunting, M. D. Associafe in Otorhinolaryngology. Paul Moss, M. D. Assisfanf in Medicine. Charles E. Vilmer, M. D. Assistanf in Surgery. F. Stanley Moresf, M. D. Associafe in Medicine. M. Donald McFarland, M. D. Instrucfor in Medicine. 1'. R. Jones, M. D. Associafa in Medicine. Fred Blankenship, M. D. Ledurer in Public Health and Prevenfive Medicine. H. E. Carlson, M. D. Insfrudor in Surgery. Edgar A. Dimond, M. D. Assisianf in Ophthalmology. G. W. Robinson, Jr., M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Psychiafry and Neurology. William C. Mixson, M. D. Assisfani in Gynecology and Obsfefrics. J; E. McConchie, M. D. Insfrudor in Radiology. Don Fuhrman, M. D. Insfrudor in Dermafology. Morton Jacobs, M. D. Associa'e in Psychiafry and Neurology. Chauncey G. Bly, M. D. Assisfani Professor of Panology and Oncology. jacufly Thomas J. Rankin, M. D. Assisfam Professor of Medicine. Gretchen Guernsey, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Surgery. Jacob K. Frenkel, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Pafhology and Oncology. Sidney Rubin, M. D. Ledurer in Psychiatry and Neurology. William B. Barry, M. D. Assisiani Professor of Oforhinolaryngology and Hear- ing and Speech. Harry Statland, M. D. Associafe in Medicine. John H. Wheeler, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Medicine. Harold W. Voth, M.,D. Indrudor in Medicine. H. A. Wenner, M. D. Research Professor of Pediatrics. James Jarvis, M. D. Associafe in Medicine. Rex Diveley, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Surgery. Richard L. Sutherland, M. D. Insirudor in Psychiafry and Neurology. J. C. Howard, Jr., M. D. Indrudor in Oforhinolaryngology. Martin J. Meuller, M. D. lnsfrucfor in Medicine. H. R. Wahl, M. D. Professor of Pathology and Oncology, Chairman of Deparfmenf of Pafhology and Oncology 7922-7957, Dean of School of Medicine, 7924-7948. jacuzly G. N. Loofbourrow, Ph. D. Assisfanf Professor of Physiology. Wayland A. Stephenson, M. D. lnsfrudor in Psychiafry and Neurology. William T. Sirridge, M. D. Associate in Medicine, T. G. Dillon, M. D. Associaie in Surgery. Sigmund Gundle, M. D. Associate in Psychiairy and Neurology. William P. Callahan, Jr., M. D. Lecfurer in Paihology. G. l.. Harrington, M. D. Associafe Professor of Psychiafry and Neurology. Paul C. Laybourne, Jr., M. D. Assis'ranf Professor of Psychiafry, Pediafrics and Neur- ology. W. R. Eubank, M.D. Assisfanf in Ophfhalmology. Karl Menninger, M. D. Clinical Professor of Psychiafry. Ray E. Green, M. D. Associate Professor of Pharmacology. Raymond W. Stockton, M. D. Insfrucfor in Surgery. Maysil M. Williams, M. D. Ledurer in Public Healfh and Prevenfive Medicine, B. A. Lieberman, Jr., M. D. Assisfani in Medicine. Franklin C. Behrle, M. D. lnsfrucfor in Pediatrics. 312? Arnold V. Arms, M. D. Associafe in Medicine. Sidney F. Pakula, M. D. Associafe in Pediafrics. R. B. Anderson, M. D. Associafe in Medicine. E. S. Miller, M. D. Assidanf Professor of Medicine. E. L. Glasscock, M. D. Associafe in Pediatrics. Graham Asher, M. D. Associale Professor of Medicine. W. H. Goodson, Jr., M. D. Associaie in Medicine. Maurice laing, M. D. Associafe in Surgery. David B. Morgan, M. D. Insfrucfor in Dermalology. J. A. Billingsley, M. D. Clinical Professor of Ophfhalmology, Chairman of Deparfmenf of Ophthalmology 1945-1950. A. T. Steegman, M. D. Professor of Neurology and Pathology, Head of Secfion of Neurology. J. F. Bowser, M. D. Associate in Radiology. John Aull, M. D. Assisfani Professor of Pediafrics. Don Carlos Peete, M. D. Associate Professor of Medicine. H. M. Roberts, M. D. Associale in Medicine. jacu William C. Young, Ph. D. Professor of Anafomy. H. B. latimer, Ph. D. Professor Emerifus of Anatomy. James G. Lee, Jr., M. D. Assisfan! in Gynecology and Obsfefrics. Philip W. Morgan, M. D. Lecturer in Medicine. Miss June Miller, M. A. Associafe Professor of Hearing and Speech. R. A. Schwegler, Jr., M. D. Assistanf Professor of Gynecology and Obsfefrics. Maurice Snyder, M. D. Lecfurer in Medicine. Edward H. Hashinger, M. D. Professor of Medicine and Gerontology, Chairman of Deparfmenf of Gerontology, Dean of School of Medi- cine 1951-1952. H. C. Tracy, Ph. D. Professor Emerifus of Anafomy, Chairman 01 Depart- menf of Anafomy, 1925-1945. 0. O. Stoland, Ph. D. Professor Emeritus of Physiology, Chairman 01 De- parh'nenlL of Physio1ogy 1916-1946, Chairman of De- parfmenf of Pharmacology 1918-1924. Parke H. Woodard, M. D. Associafe Professor of Physiology, Thomas W. Critchfield, M. D. AssocicHe in Gynecology and Obsfem'cs. Earl L. Mills, M. D. Leclurer in Medicine. Miriam Tate, Ph. D. Assisfanf in Pediairics. c. Frederick KiHle, M. D.- 1nsfrucfor in Surgery. jacu!?y A. l. Skoog, M. D. Lecturer in Hisfory of Medicine. Ray A. West, M. D. Associafe in Gynecology and Obsfefn'cs. lee leger, M. D. Associafe Professor of Medicine, Diredor of Hospiial Laborafories. N. F. Ockerblad, M. D. Clinical Professor of Surgery, Head of Sedion of Urology 1918-1947. N. P. Sherwood, M. D., Ph. D. Professor Emerifus of Baderiology, Chairman of De- partmeni of Baderiology 1917-1948. W. W. Summerville, M. D. Associate Professor of Pafhology and Oncology. Irvin S. Birenboim, M. D. Associaie in O'orhinolaryngology. John M. Anderson, M. D. Ledurer in Psychiatry and Neurology. Miss Virginia Toews, M. A. Associate Professor of Nufn'fion, louis H. Forman, M. D. Associale in Psychiafry and Neurology. Frank Koenig, M. D. lnsfrucfor in Psychiatry and Neurology. l. B. Spake, M. D. Clinical Professor of Oforhinolaryngology. Micheal Bernreifer, M. D. Assistani Professor of Medicine. William A. Slentz, M. D. Associate in Medicine. Russell W. Kerr, M. D. Insirudor in Pafhology. gacuZQy Ralph W. Edwards, D. D. S. Assisfanf Professor of Surgery. C. E. Virden, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Radiology. Sloan Wilson, M. D. Associafe Professor of Medicine and Oncology. Henry Tihen, M. D. Ledurer in Medicine. Morris Statland, M. D. Assisfani in Medicine. Edward E. Baumhardt, M. D. Associafe in Psychiafry and Neurology. H. L. Douglas, M. D. Assisfani Professor of Medicine. Ann Pollak, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Paihology and Oncology. Damon Walthall, M. D. Assistanf Professor of Pediafrics. Lewis L. Robbins, M. D. Lecfurer in Psychiafry and Neurology. Kurt R. Reissmann, M. D. Associate Professor of Medicine. F. R. Teachenor, M. D. Clinical Professor of Surgery, Head of Section Neurosurgery, 1924-7951. Harlan I. Firminger, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Pafhology and Oncology. Harold J. Grady, Ph. D. Assisfanf Professor of Biochemisfry. Creighton A. Hardin, M. D. Insfrucfor in Surgery. 37M? Perry Morgan, Ph. D. Assistanf Professor of Microbiology. James Boley, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Pathology. Robert E. Bolinger, M. D. Associaie Professor of Medicine. Ruth Hardacre, M. D. Insfrucfor in Medicine. William M. Mills, M. D. Clinical Professor of Surgery, John McLeod, M. D. Associafe Professor of Ophihalmology. Oscar W. Davidson, M. D. Associafe in Surgery. Stanley R. Friesen, M. 0., Ph. D. Associafe Professor of Surgery and Oncology. T. K. lin, M. D. Insfrucior in Medicine. Andrew Mitchell, M. D. Insfrudor in Surgery. Sylvia Allen, M. D. Assisfanf Professor of Psychiatry and Neurology. Kenneth Cox, M. D. Associafe in Gynecology and Obsfefrics. Edward D. Greenwood, M. D. Ledurer in Psychiatry and Neurology. Lloyd Coale, M. D. Associafe in Medicine. Thorkil Jenson, Ph. D. Assistani Professor of Microbiology. Herb takes a pleasant pause from trying to find enough class rooms. Mrs. Hiatt and Miss Bennett rest from their arduous tasks. For every surgeon there must be one secretary. Another citizen of Kansas parts with his money. secretaries pose for the photographer. The business office hard at work. m deciphering ome res? fro pfionS- akes a Welc linic presc'i phics 0" c The Pharmacyi hierogly Dr. Isenb ' ' ergers hired help avoids fh fhe coffee shoppe. e '0'19 walk f0 24 Admitting Office. Anesthesia John M. Atwood Edward D. Funk Don Meriwether Danufa Oktaweic Richard Pokorny ENT Russell Pridwell Jordan Burkey James K. Wood Eye Mack Carter James T. Robinson, Jr. John Unruh General Practice William L. Fair Medicine John F. Christianson Gus Eisemann Otto Elser Arnold Greenhouse Fethi Gonlubal Chesterfield Gunn Neal Jenkins Marcella Krahenbuhl Francis N. Lohrenz Charles Powell Edwin Slentz Robert Weber Kediclenfd J. de la Fuente Obstetrics Harold Harvey Moises Hernandez Charles Hunter Margaret Joyce Gilbert F. Norwood Donald S. F. O'Leary Eugene W. J. Pearce Kenneth Powers Jack Schroll William J. Spanos Leonard A. Wall Onhopedic Surgery Lynn 0. Litton George L. Williamson Pathology Irwin Joffe L. R. Moriarty Deward D. Peterson William D. Stewart Pediatrics Jacqueline Baumeister James R. Doores Richard Dreher Mary E. Evans Robert Fairchild Bartlett Ramsey Alex Roth Ned Smull Psychiatry Rodger Moon Carol Powell Radiology Thomas Hogan Lyle Litton Charles Montgomery Randal Weed Surgery Robert Brooker Frank Brosius Jack McClure Charles McCroskey Frederick Moseley John Nesselrode Sherman Saffier Paul Sherman R. Fenfon Smith Charles S. Sfofts Urology Charles Isaac Howard Joseph James O'Malley Robert Owens Milton Ozar William C. Shinkle jnternd William W. Burney James D. Estes, Jr. mentaD James R. Frans William C. Kenner, Ill William A. Leo Theodore L. Lothman James S. Lowry William R. Letsch George J. Mastio, Jr. Charles E. Workman Mary P. Matteson John W. Schmaus Eugene T. Siler D. M. Stahl Donald J. Taylor Harvey A. Tretbar Andrew B. Williamson; Jr. Herbert J. Winer Arthur W. Woodward jn emoriam E. H. Skinner, M. D. 1881-1953 M. D. St. Louis University, 1904 Special Lecturer in Radiology and History of Medicine. Member, American Board of Radiologists American College of Radiologists American Radium Society Founder and Past President, Kansas City Southwest Clinical Society. J. V. Bell, M. D. 1892-1952 M. D. Northwestern University, 1920 Assistanf Professor of Medicine. Member, American Board of Internal Medicine Founder and Past President, Kansas City Southwest Clinical Society. .532niord They also serve who only sit and wait. gniord GUY l. AKERS Mound City HAROLD ALTMAN Kansas City, Missouri WILLIAM C. APPENFELLER Phi Beta Pi Eskridge WILLIAM J. ARTHUR Overland Park PAUL L. BACHMANN Phi Befa Pi Independence, Missouri FLOYD W. BAKER Kansas City anions J. STERLING BAXTER Phi Chi Stafford KEITH G. BATTIN Phi Beta Pi Johnson ROYAL A. BARKER Phi Chi Wichita DON A. BLACK Nu Sigma Nu Kansas City THAINE E. BILLINGSLEY Marysville LEON W. BERUBE Wichita $ni0rd RICHARD D. BLIM Nu Sigma Nu Kansas City MARVIN E. BLOUGH Kansas City BERNARD BROCK Kansas City ROLAND D. BROOKS Phi Chi Reece EDWARD M. BURRELL Phi Chi Wichita GILBERT N. CASADY Phi Befa Pi Smithville, Missouri $niorzs Phi Chi Overland Park W . LEO F. COOPER Q DONALD L. COOPER Nu Sigma Nu Pittsburg RICHARD H. CLAIBORNE, Ill Coffeyville HAROLD E. DITTEMORE Phi Beta Pi Highland HERSHEL A. DANEMANN Kansas City, Missouri LOUIS M. CULP Phi Chi Sunflower $11 iord H. RICHARD DRAEMEL Solina DAVID J. ELIAS Phi Beta Pi Kansas City, Missouri A. DALE ESHELMAN Nu Sigma Nu White City WILLIAM R. EVANS Phi Chi Great Bend LAMONT W. GASTON Nu Sigma Nu Lawrence RICHARD M. GLOVER Nu Sigma Nu Newton eniorzs JAMES T. GRIMES Nu Sigma Nu Kansas City RICHARD B. GRIFFING Nu Sigma Nu Manhattan FOUNT K. HARTLEY Phi Chi Wichita ROBERT L. HANES Phi Beta Pi Kansas City, Missouri 9 "7 y A DALE G. GRISWOLD Phi Befa Pi Newton EUGENE E. HAWK Phi Chi Sunflower $niorzs WILLIAM L. HAYES Phi Befa Pi Wichita KENNETH E. HEDRICK Phi Chi Wichita RAYMOND E. HOGG Nu Sigma Nu Manhattan VIRGIL C. HOLLENBECK Phi Chi Abilene ROBERT N. HOOPER Phi Chi Wichita B. MORRIS HOPKINS Phi Chi Dodge City ROBERT A. JELINEK Phi Befa Pi Leavenworth EDWARD J. HUYCKE Nu Sigma Nu Ellsworth MARILYN K. HUTCHISON Kansas City, Missouri WILLARD E. KAUFMAN Cleveland HELEN JONES Lawrence ELWOOD L. JONES Phi Befa Pi Kansas City, Missouri Sniom KENNETH R. KENNEDY Kansas City LAWRENCE L. KENNEDY Kansas City JAY T. KING Nu Sigma Nu Pittsburg DAVID M. KISER Phi Chi Manhattan ROLAND L. KRAUSE Hillsboro DONALD E. KUENZI Phi Beta Pi Helena, Missouri WILLIAM R. LENTZ Phi Chi Overland Park GARY M. LEE Phi Chi Kansas City LYMAN W. LAIS Phi Beta Pi Topeka JOHN C. MANSFIELD Phi Chi Lawrence HUGH W. McCAUGHEY Phi 'Befa Pi Kansas City ROBERT C. LONG Phi Chi Norton 5:11 ions HARVEY J. MENEHAN Phi Beta Pi Wichita GERALD L. MOWRY Phi Beta Pi Topeka JO ANN MYERS Topeka DWIGHT E. NEWTON Chefopa JERE O. OSBORNE Phi Beta Pi Garnet? ALEXANDER PALASKAS Phi Chi Kansas City 5:11 iom JACK G. PHIPPS Nu Sigma Nu Kansas City GEORGE L. PETERSON Nu Sigma Nu Independence JACK L. PERKINS Phi Beta Pi Kansas City DONALD E. RAY Phi Chi Mission KENNETH A. POWELL Phi Befa Pi Kansas City WILLIAM J. PORTER Nu Sigma Nu Hugo'ron $nior5 HENRY H. REED Phi Beta Pi Larned RALPH R. REED Nu Sigma Nu Beloi'r CHARLES B. REPLOGLE Nu Sigma Nu Cottonwood Falls RAYMOND L. REYNAUD Nu Sigma Nu Oketo LOWELL M. RHODES Phi Chi Wichita BILLY J. ROBERTS Cabool, Missouri sSyeruzorzs JAMES L. RUBLE, JR. Phi Beta Pi Parker DAVID B. ROWLETT Kansas City ROBERT H. ROBINSON Phi Befa Pi Cunningham .7 WALTER J. STELMACH Phi Beta Pi Kansas Cify ELMER G. STEGMAN Phi Beta Pi Plains WILLIAM E. RUTH Phi Befa Pi Solomon $ni0m LAWRENCE C. STRATHMAN Phi Beta Pi Seneca WILLIAM TAPPEN Sunflower THOMAS F. TAYLOR Phi Chi Norton x7; CHRISTODOLOUS THEODOTOU Alexandria, Egypt CLARENCE E. THOMPSON Phi Chi Wichita KENNETH L. UPP Phi Chi Kansas City gniord JACK D. WALKER Girard WILLIAM L. VOTAPKA Phi Chi Jennings ROBERT L. VAN CITTERS Nu Sigma Nu Overland Park DONALD l. WILLIAMS Nu Sigma Nu Garden City ; THOMAS S. WESTCOTT 0 Phi Chi Sunflower GERALD L. WARD Nu Sigma Nu Ellinwood gniord RICHARD B. WILLIAMS Nu Sigma NU Anthony I L7 JAMES N. WINBLAD Lindsborg ROBERT D. WOOD Phi Befa Pi Baldwin ., 63x 1. RUDOLPH A. WYATT Kansas City CHARLES H. YOUNG Phi Chi Humboldt ROBERT B. YOUNG, JR. Phi Beta Pi Kansas City DAVID L. ZACHARIAS Phi Beta Pi Onaga Three infrepid surgeons waif cautiously Cooper and Brooks gaze hopefully toward- The New Sfudenil Union will soon replace in the hall until fhe patient is moved fhis mound of earth. from the table. Lamont Gaston Dole Griswold William Hayes Edward Huycke Robert Jelinek Lawrence Kennedy William Ruth Elmer Stegman James Winblad Donald Cooper Lamont Gaston Dale Griswold Edward Huycke Willard Kaufman Hugh McCoughey Charles Replogle William Ruth Walter Stelmach Thomas Wesfcott enior defory But Donnatal is a useful drug- It was the fateful year of forty-nine that found the class of 1953 opening the doors of the medical halls of the University of Kansas. Long will be remembered the many agonizing and torturing days and nights that followed. The sweet innocent eagerness that covered this blissful band of humanity was soon to be smashed into the drudgery of trying to remember all of the footnotes in Gray's Anatomy, the various excretion products of Dalmatian Coach dogs, and the various methods of prehistoric torture to be used on your physi- ology lab partner. It seems as though Jack Perkins and Elmer Stegman were more interested in the Coach dogs than other members of the class. It was also reported by local druggists that an acute shortage of dexedrine developed following the widespread epidemic of narco- lepsy in Dr. Woodard's classes. The etiology was soon discovered to be the "Bethatasitmay virus" in symbiosis with the "Tobesure bacterium." If one can iudge the final outcome of the class mem- bers from their work in physiology lab, it will be agreed that Jack Phipps will be a urologist and Chris Theo- dotou a proctologist. This was most graphically demon- strated on a poor little cur who had a full bladder and rectum and due to such able anesthesia from Dale Eshelman, all sphincter control was abolished. Phipps maintained that the specimen which hit him in the face wasn't salty but he didn't take long to taste it as he immediately applied a firm hemostat to the source and shut off the spurter. in the meantime Theodotou was busy around the Houston valve area trying to see why the valves weren't working that clay. When the class is aged they will still laugh when they recall what Helen Jones had to swallow one day while in the physiology lab. Another interesting but frightening experience was that of K. Kennedy hyperventilating until he passed out and developed marked tetany. Poor fellow with no clinicians around to give supportive treatment. After the class discovered that if the dog died early in physi- ology lab, one could go home, etheremia became quite common and many clogs were victims of well intended anesthesia or succumbed early to a slippery scalpel. Histology was just one continuous round of pleasure. Everyone enjoyed Dr. Roofe's close acquaintance with Dr. isludged bloodl Knisley and repeatedly enioyed hearing about the marble games that they had with the agates furnished by the goats of their gracious labora- tory in Chicago. Biochemistry was an enlightening experience espe- cially since we were fortunate enough to have a re- nowned research worker among that faculty. No one was more shocked that Bill Evans during a Biochemistry lecture when Dr. Nelson called on Dave Kiser to answer a question and Bill, who was to cover for Kiser's ab- sence, gave an excellent answer for Mr. Kiser. Then Dr. Nelson proceeded to call on Evans for an answer and poor Bill would have gladly crawled into any available rat hole. It was always a vicious battle be- tween Dad Barker, Ed Huycke and Ray Hogg, who could go to sleep the quickest, remain asleep the longest, and still give the appearance that they were very attentive during the entire lecture. Al Palaskas became the envy of all in Biochemistry when he brought in a beautiful new tape recording machine to get the rapid fire statements lprecious as To page 50 Ye Olde Yankee Clipper. And our product has proved itself to be effective in all concentrations, but the skeptics don't seem impressed. they werei from Dr. Mulforcl. Anatomy was our easiest course during the Freshman year. Dr. Latimer was continually being amazed by the mistakes which Gray kept putting in his book. It was during this course that we obtained such practical in- formation as the weight of the testis of a grasshopper as compared to the weight of the eyeballs of a fetal cat. Everyone felt that Leo Cooper and Dave Rowlette's cadaver was probably a beer lover due to the double ureters on the right, but all thought Leo a little prudish when he wouldn't blow on the ureters to establish their potency. But alas the year was finished and nobody lost more than about 15 years from their life expectancy. This was confirmed many years ago by Rokitansky who took some volunteers from various classes of medical school and did serial sections of their coronaries and he re- ported massive infiltrations with greatly narrowed lu- mens. iThe volunteers were greatly rewarded by being placed in Pathology's Who's Who of Cold CadaversJ After everyone had their chance for a vacation dur- ing the Freshman year, it was determined that thirteen members of the class were sporting new wives. We were introduced to a new course in our sopho- more year, Psychiatry. Now this was a most pleasant course because we had a living example with each Iecture-namely, the lecturer. Dr. Woodard remained consistent and gave a physiology quiz the first day after homecoming week-end which of course thrilled all beyond decent words. The afternoon sessions in Snow Hall were filled with many gory memories. The con- tinued needle-work one underwent in Bacteriology lab will make all have empathy with their patients in the future. Dr. Noble P. Sherwood's stories were a delight to everyone. The continual sloughing off up to the body wall still remains a mystery as to the etiology, but the story certainly caused many horrible nightmares in the class members except Jones, Hutchison and Myers. Jack Stelmach is still trying to locate his mastoid after stating an infection of the bone near the ear was "mas- titis." The thing which will always inspire us and be re- membered the longest was that Dr. Sherwood always confirmed his diagnosis at autopsy. Of course the big worry on everyone's mind the first half of their sophomore year was whether or not all would go to the city. We say here very seriously that many members of the class appreciated deeply the kindness shown them by Dr. Nelson who was extremely ill, but continued to give service to the students. With "Coach" Murphy calling the signals, the glob of embryo medics made a stalwart run for the city. Those poor tools that made it spent many a clay won- dering why they had worked so hard to go to such a dismal place as "Goat Hill." Almost every time one went to the basement of the old Pathology building he would expect Dracula, The Wolf Man, or Frankenstein to come strolling up. However, the second semester of the sophomore year proved to have many features about it that were enlightening and very educational. The biggest problem confronted by many was how to keep a 44-inch spread balanced on a stool with a top of approximately six inches in diameter for a four-hour lecture. Dr. Wahl always had one more thing to add, and seriously, it was always worth knowing. When it comes to organization of organizations, none can compare with Dr. tThe Mikei Isenberger. From the first to the last day of pharmacology, everyone ate, drank and slept by the numbers. Regimentation was at its best, and the poor little dogs were really had. Of course the only decent days of the week were Wednesdays and Saturdays when a live human being To page 51 Three well known seniors hard at work on their Medicine papers. was placed in front of six able and capable llDoctors." The one lady who came to clinic was probably left aghast when during an interview with Jay Baxter she told him she was having her ninth pregnancy, and Jay immediately proposed the question, "How did all this trouble start?" But time rolled on and having nothing else to do with us and no place to put us if they did, the class was reluctantly passed into the hands of the clinicians and decked out in those easily cleaned whites, and declared juniors. At the beginning of the junior year nine more members were passing out cigars and declaring that they were now enjoying married life. There was a definite change in the anatomical structures to be used during the year, shifting from the gluteal and cerebral regions to the extremities and face. The leg work was terrific, and trying to look enough like a doctor to fool the patient was quite taxing to all. It was at this time we picked up several gentle- men lusing the term looselyi from our neighboring state. From the tales they told it was apparent that in Missouri, too, their lowest form of animal life is still the freshman and sophomore medic. This was the year that Baker was voted most likely to be the next tiddly-winks champion after his amazing flip of a rubber stopper across an entire surgery room smack into the center of a nice big incision. The clinical work was a definite improvement and sometmes we had a chance to prove our ability in this newly learned art. It was this first summer that Gil Casady took his first needle in hand, and proceeded to sew up Bob Wood's scalp, iScarface Wood at presentl. It was also during our iunior year that Jack Phipps had to explain to an eminent pharmacologist that the "flash- back" from the ophthalmoscope was due to his holding One more cup of coffee, and then we'll go to Public Health. A mere technician is owed by The Great Profile. it backward. Three ruptures occurred in the group of students who strained to keep their faces straight at the time. Bill Evans also confused the experts by dis- covering a cervix in the course of a proctoscopic exam. The tensions were always relieved when psychiatry service came around and everyone could sharpen Up on his ping pong, pitch and bridge. One amazing thing discovered at this time was the fact that the Army really knows how to allocate its personnel best. The story is that when Dr. Eaton was taken to serve his country, he was immediately placed in the proctology section, and it became his job to wield a knife and eradicate all hemorrhoids, iSchizophrenic and other- wisel. The crowning iewel of all memories will be the case of mistaken identities in the surgical dressing room. As Dr. Orr was changing his clothes at his locker, and was bending over to get something from the bottom of the locker, Jack iMad Russianl Stelmach came bursting into the room, ran over, and with his bare hand, delivered a resounding smack to Dr. Orr's posterior, thinking all the time it was Elmer $tegman. Of course when Dr. Orr iumped and straightened up, poor Stelmach became so shocked and pale that he couldn't talk, breathe or run, and wished that he could exit quickly. Dr. Orr was truly relieved, and his only statement was "Gosh, tor a minute I thought that fellow had it in for me." Poor Stelmach didn't sleep until the Surgery grades were recorded. It was during this year that Dr. Dimond decided to take a refresher course in how to read EKG's, so that he might comprehend, in some measure, the cardio- grams which Don Cooper tried to explain. It is rumored that the good Dr. may be looking for a new position as soon as Cooper graduates. To page 52 Jones fails to impress anyone with his Student Ophthalmoscope. Of course no one ever missed the quarts of blood extracted by the medicine department during orals at the end of the quarter. It was supposed to be painless, but anxiety suffered into the coronaries of all. One of the new features which all enjoyed, as iuniors, were the CPC's. Of course, the confusion that often existed right down to the pathologist gave one the im- pression that medicine wasn't so tough after all. As the year progressed, the students become more oriented and soon learned their way about. It was toward the end of the junior year that Dittemore got the honor of being a guest radiologist for four hours. It seems he was to observe some X-ray work as a stu- dent, but Dr. Tice and the radiology resident thought he was a visiting resident from another K. C. hospital. The surgery quarter was quite inspiring as we were the victims of surgery via TV. It was really an improve- ment for the maiority of the class, but the poor duck who had the patient still couldn't escape the retractors. The grunting and groaning that went into the holding of those clumsy pieces of metal should have prepared someone to make real money as a sound man on a TV wrestling show. Another enioyable part of this service was trying to beg, borrow or steal a pair of grounded tennis shoes. As the year drew to a close, and we became anxious to get into the out-patient department, again there was no place else to put us, and the senior year began. Now came the real sweating out period. The fateful time of CPC was at hand, and all were struggling to get into the tall quarter on medicine, as then we were required to give only half as many CPC's. Dr. Clark Wescoe took over the coaching job at the start of our senior year. This job had been capably filled by Dr. Hashinger who had been acting Dean. This year found us preparing for preceptorships and attending meetings to help us decide on an internship. This year found us still taking psychiatry. One of the most pleasant incidents we witnessed dur- ing the entire cruise in psychiatry was the time that Dr. Roth received a free psychoanalysis from Mr. J. McA. Many Saturday mornings were spent, and it was agreed by all that Dr. Roth improved considerably under this care. Another nice part of our senior year was spent going on Public Health field trips. The free milk and ice cream obtained from these trips seemed to keep the attend- ance at a maximum. There was always a cry of free beer, but this pleasure never came about. Oh well, our class wasn't a drinking one, anyway. Also to be dealt with during our senior year was the problem of internships. The lists were made, the propo- sitions sealed, and off to Chicago went the requests. On March 15 the drawings were made and sent back to the anxious students, who in the meantime had already made arrangements with the hospitals, and all that developed was that somebody got $2 per student richer. As this goes in for publication, we find that twenty- two die-hards still prefer the single life. Six other en- lightened people decided to tie the knot in the senior year. It seems as though the bachelors' club is falling apart, one by one. But with all sincerity and seriousness, it can be stated that the class of 1953 leaves the University of Kansas with a grateful heart to the many men and women who have given their time and energies that we all might have a foundation on which to build our future medical studies. Their patience and help will always be remem- bered and appreciated. Dr. McLeod gets off a funny, but Hayes appears his usual self. uniom "Posf hoc, propfer hoc" uniom Hal Bingham Elvin Alfenbernd James Alyeo Mary Altringer Jo Anderson Merrill Afhon Donald Becker Hal Bingham Robert Boese William Bradshaw William Burkhalter Rueben Burkman Eugene Carlson Jack Catlett Raymond Chrisfy Kenneth Clay Dole Clinton Rex Coble William Cox Robert Daniels James Davis Richard Davis Donald Diefendorf Clayton Diener Joseph Duerksen Marvin Dunn Monaford Durnell Glen Eaton Robert Femon Louis Field Robert Finkle Charles Finney Robert Fountain Clarence Francisco Harry Friesen Thomas Frileen Elmer Goede Richard Garnand Bill Gillen John Gorman Ned Gorrell unions Ralph Gregory Glen Halliday Roger Holliday Lee Hones Jack Harper Patricia Harris Alfred Heilbrunn Bryce Hinkson Wallace Holderman Robert Hughes Forrest Jones Micheal Justice Chai Kim John King Albert Kovac Lewis Laws Howard Lawyer Robert Lindeman Varden Logonbill Ray Lyle Ralph MacNuughfon Robert Manning Robert Murdock Robert Matthews Harold Mauck Wendale McAllaster Don Mcllrafh William Mead Adrian Mee Richard Nabours Harold Neufeld Ned Noll William Normand Curtis Nystrom Donald Overend Robert Parman Gene Petersen Dean Peterson Eugene Pefry Albert Pierard uniord unions William Powell Poul Pruetf Jack Randle Samuel Rappori Donald Relihan Claude Riley, Jr. George Robinson Lewis Sandidge James Scanlon Irvin Scherer Arnold Shofer Robert Show Margaret Shiney Wallace Smith Jesse Spearman Joe Spears Milo Spurgeon Philip Stevens Rex Stone Max Teare James H. Tuthill Eugene van der Smissen James C. Warren John W. Weigel Edward R. Wheeler Benjamin E. White, II Robert N. Wilcox Paul L. Wilhelm Gene V. Williams John W. Wolfe un iord James Alyea Clarence Francisco Richard Garnand Roger Halliday Patricia Harris Wallace Holderman Gene Petersen Eugene Pefry Arnold Shafer Philip Stevens unior 0110M William Burkhalfer James Warren m 0 m A0 cw $PA amored Dale Anderson Francis Applegate Charles Arnold Herbert Ars'r Richard Asher Mary Lou Auchard Daniel Azornoff Eldon Baker Robert Banks Kenneth Bickford Wolfgang Birner Bernard Bodmer Robert Brondmeyer Fred Brandt Fred Brown Robert Brown Sue Buckingham Bruce Buie Sylvan Busch William Casfeen Charles Clark Merle Cline Dean Collins Clair Conard Valgene Converse Dwight Cook Kenneth Delletf Paul Dohi James Donnell Thomas Dougherty James Duffy Victor Eddy Leland Ehling Robert Elliott Harvey Ellis Stomey English George Ens Richard Field CleII Flowers, Jr. George Fosmire $PA omored $PA 0m OI'QJ Richard Gilkey Donald Glosco Philip Godwin Robert Groth Richard Gruendel Jerome Grunt James Hamilton James Handley Hollis Hands Richard Harrison Richard Hille Kenneth Hillyer Henry Holtgrewe Wilford Hoofer Dudley Houtz, Jr. James Howberf John Howieson Clifton Huff William Humbert John Johnson William Justus Shirley Kauffman Herbert Ketterman Albert Kihm Maerf Kilk Alice Kitchen Richard Klempnauer George Langsioen Donald Lonning George Learned George Lewis, Jr. Marvin Liggetf Ronald Linscheid Ivan Lloyd James Long Gordon Maxwell Theodore McNuft George Miller, Jr. Monte B. Miller Donald Morrison $IOA amored George Nash Robert Nash Leslie Nelson Paul Nelson Scotf Nininger Gerald O'Connell Leonard O'Donnell Robert Payne Louis Powers Robert Powers David Raob William Rader Robert Rogers Stanton Rosenberg Marion Russell, Jr. Goulding Sanderson Robert Schnetzler Normal Seibel David Shivel Albert Simpson Wes Smith Roy Snodgrass Marvin Snowbarger Millard Spencer Paul Staley Morgan Stockwell James Stout LeRoy Testerman David Thurston Clyde Tucker Virginia Turk James Van Antwerp Ralph Warren Donald Wilcox John Wineinger Ralph Wood Samuel Woods $PAOMOPQJ UPPER LEFT: E. V. waits for the field trip crew to check in. UPPER CENTER: Dr. Haslam expounds, while the patient waits. UPPER RIGHT: My Student! summaries gef beffer every year. LEFT: Ruby absfracts, while Dr. Bob shows profound interest LOWER LEFT: Asleep, buf busy. LOWER CENTER: The Medicine Men. LOWER RIGHT: Southwest Clinics, or free sample week, offer a pleasing interlude. jredAmen First row.- Tom McGuire, Dan Buie, James Wilson, Dan Stripe, Courtney Clark, Gene Peterson. Second row: Norman Hillmer, Alfonso Torres, Kernie Binyon, Walter Hair, Richard Penfold, Chester Trent, Malcolm Morrow, John Olson. Third row: Perry Hunsley, James Neumann, Bob Flinner, Jolal Basharu'r, Joel Wurster, Chet Fee, John Ashley, Dean Williams. Fourth row: First row: Mel Reuber, Orlando Friesen, Eugene Kaufman, Beric Chods, Lester Harms, Nelson Buchus. Second row: 0. C. Chowning, Ken Simpson, John Hocker, R. C. Trimble, William Hoadley, Charles Buscom, Chef Bare, F. P. Cossman. Third row.- Don Mosher, Marvin Murphy, Kenneth Stanley, David Hagar, Jason Armstrong, Mo Twente, Gilbert Sechrisf, Bob Paul Bartholow, Murray Meador, Michael McNaIIey, Norman Marvin, Bill Rineharf, Ernie Chaney, Curtis Drevets, Eddie Kaufman. Fifth row: David Belzer, John May, Daniel Boone, Wallace Cox, Terry Denison, William Matthew, Dwight Adams, Don MacLeod. Smith. Fourth row: Harold Tre'rbar, Clyde Hawley, Robert Olson, James Nyberg, Russell Cramm, Bob Delphia, Paul Kliewar, Charles Kendall. Fiffh row: John Ward, Merlin Kirby, Robert Jacobs, Robert Hamilton, Don Woodson, Ken Davidson, John Kliwer, Clifford Reusch. The pause that refreshes. 3 W , V , A posed picfure. Noon clinic. Wonderful sleep- Rapport shows enjoyment of new patient assignment WelI-known junior shows good form. HOPPY juniors. Tired seniors. Frusfrafion Relaxation Are you positive? The surgical feam. With keen scientific calculafion, The younger generation observing Wesfcoff affacks fhe impossible. man against machine. edearcA Berenbohm takes c: reading of infra-absconfolear pressure. Dr. Greene studies the effects of "Coke" on vasoconstriction. Two research assistants improve the technique of Easter egg decorating. In the research laboratories, all clinical eval- uations are ultimately tested and appraised. in the many seemingly dreary cubicles of Hixon, much of the drama of medicine is played every day. Every wonder drug, every labora- tory test upon which the clinician bases so much of his therapy is a product of hundreds of painstaking hours of trial and error testing without which the clinician would be painfully handicapped. Inherent in the definition of the word "re- search" is an implication of the quest for the truth of the nature of things . . . in the labora- tory the answer is found. Slicing the ham for sandwiches in the cafeteria requires precision. Dr. Tice patiently explains the films. Man of disfinction. Tell me about the second stage. Buf I'm sure it's Trichomonas. Impossible. And under our plan, fellows- Organizationd PA; CA5 Wu .Si'gma Wu PA- eta X9; Jute anal lyre medicaf $amezi Firsf row: Chrisfy, Vander Smissen, Evans, Mansfield, Robinson, Warren, Manning. Second row: Spurgeon, Becker, Gorrell, Bingham, Winblad, Hopkins, Dunn. Third row: Ray, Burrell, Lentz, Boese, Harper, Hooper, Scherer, Fourfh row: Burkman, Taylor, Clinfon, Wesfcoff, Upp. Firsf row: Daugherty, Godwin, Simp- son, Arnold, Grofh. Second row: Elliott, Schnileer, Staley, Nash, G., Ehling. Third row: Banks, Dohi, Nel- son, Kilk, DeIIeH. Fourth row: Eng- lish, Woods, 5., Miller, M. Firs! row: Flinner, Hunsley, Cummings, Simpson, Kliewer, Hoadley, Hacker. Second row: Hagar, Beshoraf, Trent, Chowning, Torres, Twenfe, Stanley. Third row: Cossmun, Hawley, Bachus, Bare, Reusch, Cramm, Kaufman. Fourfh row: Woolpert, Walker, Chads, Kaufman, Harms. Firs? row: Bareholow, P., Rineharf, WA, Clark, C., Kendall, C., Meador, M., Wursmr, J. Second row: Ashley, J., Buie, D., Penfold, R., Neumann, J., Nyberg, J., Bascom, C., Smhh, R. Third row: Williams, D., McNallay, M., Woodson, D., Matthew, W., Armstrong, J. Firs! row: Ehling, L, Shievel, D., Nash, R., O'Connell, G., Raab, D. Second row: Hom- ilfon, R., Eddy, V., Linscheid, R., Russell, M. Third row: O'Donnell, L, Holtgrewe, L, Van Antwerp, J., Hillyer, K., Powers, R. Firsf row: Ruynaud, Blim, Williams, Halliday, Wilhelrh, Finkel, Replogle. Second row: Ward, Gaston, Huyke, Reed, R., King, Peterson, Block, Carl- son, Fritzen. First row: Rapport, Powell, Afhon, Osborne, Gormon, Eaton, Daniels, Francisco. Second row: Appenfeller, Zacharias, Strathman, White, Hayes, Young, Baffin, Spears. Third row: Jones, Bachman, Fields, Menehan, Coble, Prue", Cafleft, Ruble. Fourfh row: Tear, McCaughey, Mowry, Wolfe, Perkins. I Firsf row: Busch, Buie, 3., Duffy, Flowers, Klempnauer, Justus. Second row: Payne, Field, R., Thurston, Nininger, Bickford, Longsioen. Third row: Gilkey, Spencer,Rogers, Collins, Houfz, Glasco, Harrison, Fourfh row: Morrison, Powers, L, Cline, Handley, Hille, Applegafe, Wineinger. Fiffh row: Bodmer, Smith, Converse, Gruendel. $ 5 Firs! row: Denison, Peterson, Fee, May, Olson, R., Olson, J., Chaney. Second row: Drevets, Sechrisf, Belzer, MacLeod, Binyon, Morrow, Ambler, Trefbar. Third row.- Spomer, Kliwer, Reuber, Mosher, Boone, Hair, Hillmer. Fourfh row: Kirby, Ward, Davidson, HamiHon, Jacobs, McGuire, Murphy. Jute ant! lyre Lute and Lyre had ifs incep- tion in 1936 when a group of senior medics banded together to perpetuate certain Medical Center tales and ballads best appreciated against a cereal molt beverage background. As in the post, Dr. E. V. Thiehoff remains our faculty advisor. E. V. explains the avenues of infection while Peterson and Reynaud try to get teacher's eye. BIim entering the fhird plane. MEMBERS Royal Barker Ray Hogg Jim Ruble J. S. Baxter Bob Hooper Bill Ruth Don Black Tim King Elmer Sfegmcn Don Blim Dove Kiser Jack Stelmach Leo Cooper Jim Menehan Larry Strathman Bill Evans Jack Perkins Bill Votapka Ted Grimes George Peterson Gerry Ward Jack Hartley Ralph Reed Don Williams Bill Hayes Ray Reynaud Bob Wood Ken Hedrick Lowell Rhodes Dove Zacharias "'9 evening proceeds according to plan. The lovely blend of voices is only amusing to Reynaud Wedgwf OFFICERS Presidenf .................................................................... Nancy Cooper Firsf Vice-President ........................................................ Sara Hogg Second Vice-Presidenf .................................................... Sally Word Corresponding Secretary ................ Pat Williams, Betfy Lindeman Recording Secretary .................................................... Betty Glover Treasurer ................................................................... Marilyn White Nofificafion Chairman ............................................ Elizabeth Evans FRONT: Gery Justice, Beffy Sievens, Louellu Loganbill. , REAR: Marty Black, Dorris Blough, Belle 1 ' V ., ., 'r - FRONT: Ann Warren, Doris Lentz, Eleanor Rowle", Olga Neufeld, Anne Elias. ' . - " 2 Ray. REAR: Mrs. Graham Asher, Marilyn Har- wood, Bertha Alyeu, Ruth Bly. FRONT: Renee Rapport, Polly Strathman, Doris Hartley. REAR: Colleen Davis, Teeny Wilhelm, Mary Palaskas, Peggy Baxter, Virginia Cook. FRONT: Betty Lindeman, Nancy Cooper, Sara Hogg. REAR: PafWilliams, Sally Ward, Beify Glover, Elizabeth Evans, Marilyn White. ibmw The ladies, without whose help a senior paper would be an impossibility. FRONT: Betty GorreH, Lorene Van der Smissen, Carol Burkman. REAR: Elaine Fenton, Jane Manning, E. J. Becker, Gloria Winblad, Phyllis Kiser. FRONT: Myrle Blim, Ellen Long, Norma Spurgeon. REAR: Kathryn Diffemore, Mary Miller, Betty Wineinger, Peggy Stout, Ann Simpson. FRONT: Dolly Lloyd, Anita Billingsley, Faye Randle. REAR: Gladys Hooper, Mcriorie Krause, Madeline Wheeler, Mary Murdock, Con- nie Taylor. FRONT: JoAnn Walker, Mary Lou Eshelman, Winnie Duffy. REAR: Darlene Baker, Marvellu Hoofer, Shirley Banks, Eleanor Griswold, Phoebe Godwin. J FRONT: June Shafer, Barbara Wescoe, Judy Brown. REAR: Lenna Grimes, Pat Stelmach, Lois Ruble, Amy Russell, Pat Porter. BLOOD BANK , V'Ia Alice Reiss, Edith Basson, Donna Cromach. XrRay Technicians Dunn, Smith, Lortsher, Bruns. Soong trips her buckey while patient looks askance. FRONT: Judy Carothers, Suzanne Roup, Jo Ann Woody, Merry Lou Mitchell. REAR: William Dunn, James Carey, Wann Harwood, Nancy Carey, Eugene Loehr, Walter Thompson. Their's is a difficult role. Roy and his boys rest for a minufe to pose for fhe photographer. FRONT: Suzanne Hoyt, Betty Lewis. REAR: Shirley Craytor, Marilyn Champion, Billie Davis, RC:- mona Wilson. Staff FRONT: Sara Schoppenhorst, Mary Tichenor, Ruth Monfeith. REAR: Edward Akerly, Mary Ann McAllister, Roy Sherrell. cculoafionaz jA FRONT: Lina Syrrou, June McClenny, Carol Londis, Nita Volsky. MIDDLE: Lois Penny, Betsy Stanford, thelyn Bird, Nancy Taggart, Pat Swan. REAR: Jo Ann Greef, Aud Soiland, Jackie Bushey, Miss Howard. FRONT: E. Louise Root, Barbara White, Charlene Mordis, Jean Ander- son, Helene Boese. REAR: Miss Gephardt, Frances Samson, Pat Aurell, Irma Wagner, Nancy Neighbor, Arlene Price, Patricia Laurencelle. 88 rach'caf Wurded m FRONT: Virginia Cockrell, Vesta Townsell, Lillian Marvin, Muriel Dillon, Lenora Ross. REAR: Eliza Morgan, Mary Alice Stit'r, Pattie Payne, Opal Swanson. Florence Wilkerson, Catherine Wunderlich, Frecia Chavez, Leota Red- dick, Helen Bell, Dorothy Massoth, Laura Brice, Ru'rh Clogge'n, Henri- efts Casey, Dorothy Reed, Melva Cole. ieficiand Firsf row.- Rosenow, B., Flockmiller, Bowman, McCune, Gordon. Second row: Damon, Knopp, Toews, Rudolph, Nobrego, Ratliff. Firsf row: Moya, Bate, Pong, Michalicka. Second row: Wiemann, Suefert, Immele, Dolcm. 34g Ward ing jacu!?y , Mrs, Krause, OB-Gyn Head Nurse; Miss Brazier, OB-Gyn. H. , .- -4.?A$ Miss Arnold, Diredor of Nursing Service Miss Reoms, Pediatrics. 1 SuPervisor dict! M155 Ewe"! Me Mrs. Hougland, Third Floor Clinic. Miss Bronson, Supervisor 0. P. D. M355 R005 N59," SUPWVI'SW- NURSING STUDENT COUNCIL, Ieff to right: Jo Kosselman, Betty Karle, Evelyn Kirk, Jo Anne Wampler, Naomi Wilcox, Sue Akers, Louise Lynn. Wurding $uclent Counci Jo Kasselman, Verna Lou LaBan, Margaret Garfner, Louise Lynn, Roberta Toevs, and Carol Huck add finishing touches to Doris Kendall sets Little Jiffy burglar alarm ,0 thwart pre- Nurses' Home murals, depicting childish folklore of bourgeoise, mature gift distribution. middle class Americans. 1954 AD FRONT: Ann Beelman, Kathryn Keck, Janice Varenhorst, Jane Ramsey, Mary Kay Hook. REAR: Carol Huck, Doris Kendall, Arlene Mohler, Judy Scott, Dorothy Johnson. 1954 BB um." imL M111 FRONT: Marilyn Groom, Marion Hecker, Joyce Holmes, Mildrita Drake, Barbara Gregg. REAR: Marguerite Schonholtz, Ardis Pearson, Georgia Dierking, Estella Davis, Carol Best. FRONT: Patsy Davies, Yvonne Rickson, Dorothy Lott, Shirley Hillyer, Marilyn Glotzbach, Mary Lee Barr. REAR: Barbara McCrory, Carol Benest, Jean Johnston, Janice Lessor, Jo Ann Van Peffen, Lilo Atwell. FRONT: Katharine Omo, Lillian Bernard, Joanne Harfell, Marilyn Miller, Margaret Newton. REAR: Shirley Rosenau, Jo Anne Lusk, Lynn McMillan, Margaret Moore, Cynthia Quick. ith ANNE? FRONT: Ann McVay, Kathryn Cook, Mary Jane Lynch, Helen Burson, Dorothy Williams. REAR: Haven Moore, Barbara Gorberich, Anna Marie Grayson, Charlene Smith, Mary Jo Schauvliege, Marietta Shannon, Carole Stout. FRONT: Marlene Frohn, Luella Schmalzreid, Geraldine O'Dell, Jane Henry, Theresa Hanlon. REAR: Kathryn Bauersfeld, Jo Anne Wampler, Marilyn Gowdy, Dee Johnson, Margaret Ficke, Donna Schmid, Jean Sykes. 97 If this doesnlt make Hayes smile, nothing will. Benes? the menace. Tennis, anyone? It the laundry doesn't come back soon, we're lost. DIARY OF A STUDENT NURSE-OR-MY FIVE YEARS IN A QUANDARY January 30, Dear Diary, Today I left my campus buddies to come to the Uni- versity's Medical Center, where I am undoubtedly to receive a new and different type of education known as the "clinical" portion of my five-year course in Nursing. It was hard to leave, but here I am in a beautiful new room with a-well-not so beautiful new roommate. Oh, but she is a great gal-awfully good at Parchesi. All looks to be quite well with the exception of a mild disturbance, which occurred as I was having a light discussion with some classmates, when all of a sudden two doors across the hall flew open, and two of the most haggard and disheveled looking young ladies OI shouted in unison, "Shaddup!!! Can't you learn to be quiet when people are working nights?" How were we to know what those red tags on the doorknobs meant? i'Twas earlier supposed that they might be demerit badgesl. Oh, well, this is the life ithis is liv- ing???l I have chosen . . and so to bed. February "IO, This was my first day on the hospital floor and I was feeling awfully conspicuous in my blue and white striped uniform when I stepped off that elevator. I was soon to meet my first patient, and if he could have seen my knobby knees shaking in their new environ iwhite hosel he would have lost some of his overwhelming confi- dence in the nurse, I'm sure. As it was, I found my instructor a "friend in need," whenever I had a question. My patient was practically wellethus most of my morn- ing's task was to talk to him for two hours about fishing, Ward ed Walled his favorite sport, which left me mentally exhausted by the day's activity . . . and so to bed. June IO, Another day, another "scrub." A very educational day for everyone except the patient, who "slept through class." All was going very well until I backed away from the table into the intern, who immediately yelled, "I'M STERILE!!!" Suppressing a retort, I went gallantly on with my work. However, with the help of the highly skilled nurses and doctors in this department, I feel that I will learn much of the "give and take of life" . . . and so to bed. August 3, One more week on O. B. and counting today's five, I will have had thirty-five babies. These past weeks have been fun, though, at times, rather harrowing One becomes rather "spastic" when every time the elevator door clangs open, droves of pregnant women in labor pour forth, or so it seems. This chaos is only added to by the frenzy of getting the little cherubs from the nursery to their "mommies" when it's "chow time." Just as complete bedlam sets in, the fat little woman sitting in the corner, who you ignored because you thought she was only a relative, tugs at your arm and smiling smugly says, "I think I'm going to have a baby." Five minutes later your lady has increased the population by one. She smiles and says, "I think I'll rest a half hour before I go home." Modern medical science has obviously left her unimpressed . . . and so to bed. July 28, I should entitle tonight's entry, "The Fine Points of Doing a Spinal Puncture on a Bay Steer-Currently in Disguise of a Six-Year-Old Boy." I am sure the cowboy wranglers of pioneer days had an easier time bulldog- ging at round-up time than I had this evening with Billy of the bright red hair. They told me he was coma- tose and would not resist-HAH!-. I entered the treat- ment room with a dedicated, uplifted smile on my face and crawled out one half hour later with a black eye, both hose in ribbons, dripping with perspiration, and a merthiolate sponge resting serenely on my formerly isobl lily white cap. Billy was sitting on the table I screaming, "Mama.' Whereupon, Mama, who was waiting outside in the hall, nearly trampled me getting to her child. With Billy clutched to her, she glared at me with all the scorn her outraged motherhood could MP5 ed muster and said, I'Whot have you done to my child?" Laughing hystericoIIy I soid, "Lady, Iook what your child has done to me." With this scathing retort, I crowIed off to lick my wounds, and left Mama to view the total demoIition of the treatment room . t . and so to bed. Marc h 70, Many hallucinations and delusions of working eve- nings cause me to be one hour late for work on Seminary Street. The 8:00 truck, piloted by man's noble friend, Bridges, mode the usual half hour pause while the aforementioned did his shopping at the Crown Apothecary and the usual one-hoIf second pouse was taken while Mrs.S. and cigoretteboordedthe vehicle. A devious route, known only to K.U.M.C. truck drivers delivered us at 8:45. To L.R. at 9:00 and a very good morning of Chinese checkers was had. I hope my ostuteness in the line of psychotherapy was noticed by the superiors when I cunnineg replied to Mrs. W;'s query of "May I play dominoes with you?II with "Well, what do you think about it?" After a great dinner of Westminster Stew and orange juice, I went to LR. where we 0" were cheered by four verses of IISilent Night" by Mrs. R. who performs most admirably. Since entering 'this Service it has become more and more of notice to meeond I rather hesitate to set it in writing, even in this private record-thot several of the girls living here on this floor with me have loud, over- productive speech-Aye-Yue-ond so to bed. April 6, Today I left the most ego-buiIding service and said goodby to patients who have been quite vitaIIy im- portant in my life for the past eight weeks at the tuberculosis unit. Here I learned more than anywhere else that a patient is not merely a physically iII body, but a body with a soul. They have taught me a great deal about facing life's problems in their outlook toward a chronic illness and I she" ever be grateful. But time marches on-ond I to another service . . . and so to bed. May 70, 7:00 am. Only four more nights of this rot race and then I will renew my card in the organization of the hu- man roce ogoin. Serioust, one becomes used to the strange goings on at night. If the loud cIong-clong comes from the south corridor you know it's Mr. Jones banging his urinoI on his side rails. If a weird noise from the east ofed corridor is heard, it undoubtedly is Mrs. Brown trying to pour herself a gloss of water in the dark and, missing the glass, is pouring the water on the floor. If 0 strange odor is wofted your way you can fairly well identify the "who" and I'where" of it, too. You commence to plan on Mr. Smith asking for his pain shot around 2:00 o.m., and get quite on bang out of the look on his face when you answer his light with the hypodermic already in your hand. The best time of all is when the sun begins to come up and the barking dogs at Hixon begin the reveiIIe. No alarm was ever more regular. The patients begin awakening and that feeling that you are the only person Ieft alive at the lost outpost of civilization begins to subside. Ooooohhhh, Yoooowwwnnn, my back is sooo tired . . . and so to bed. August 12, The morning and evening of the first day in the Clinic has been reIotiver painless and, amazingly enough, quite enlightening. The CIinic, or, Out Patient Department as the official poop sheets have it, is high- lighted by each Saturday afternoon and Sunday off. Yeow, the thought of it makes me as euphoric as a sailor with o three-doy pass. May 19, Only a few more days until graduation and I have come to a rather amazing conclusion whiIe Ieofing through my diary and reliving these experiences. We oII spend a lot of time griping and complaining, but actually the only way they couId get us to leave nurses training peaceably is by the way they have chosene GRADUATING US. Ninia, with the ever ready smile. eniorzi Sue Vann Akers B. 5. Kansas State College Melvern Bernice M. Alfenbernd Eudora Mildred Ann Asher St. John Ma rgaret Boydston Wilson Cenferville Patricia Hale Brown B. 5. Kansas State College Wellington Evelyn Harris Brown B.S. Kansas Universify Kansas City Jean Hillyer Buffer B.S. Kansas Universify Topeka Irene Carter Kansas City Joanne Casida Garnet? Normalee Christie Garden City Marie Louise Crouch B. 5. Kansas State College Liberty, Missouri Nola Huston Cutler B. S. Kansas University Council Grove Jerileen M. Dreese Halstead Jeannine Pricharcl Dunwell B.S. Kansas University Hanover Mary Anne Eisenbise B.S. Kansas University Morrill Estelle Granstaff Enloe Jefferson City, Missouri Margaret Gartner B. S. Kansas Universify Independence Joyce Crowley Hart Richmond, Missouri eniord eniom Helen HarHer lnnes Sabetha Verna Lou Jacobs B.S. Kansas University Hays Betty James Karle Pleasanfon Mary Jo Kasselman B.S. Kansas University Kansas City Norma Jean Kesterson Carlisle, Iowa Roberta Grange Kerlin Topeka Evelyn Kirk B. 5. Kansas Sfafe College lola Louise Lynn 8. 5. Kansas Sfafe College lolc: Mary C. Marshall Wichita Katherine McLean B. 5. Kansas State College Wakeeney Donna L. Mills Kansas City Margurite Fitch Nelson B. 5. Kansas Sfafe College Manhattan Donna Marie Neff B. S. Kansas State College Wellington Bernice Phillips Chillicothe, Missouri Rebecca Reese Paola Marion Rose B.S. Kansas University Shirley Ferpatto Rossman Marquette Margaret Ellen Thompson B. S. Kansas State College Minneapolis eniord en iord Roberta Toevs B. 5. Kansas Srafe College Newton Nola Voss B. 5. Kansas Sfafe College Norton Wilma Jean Feuerborn Weave B. S. Kansas University Richmond Ruth Wells B.$. Kansas University Winfield Naomi Louise Wilcox Osborn, Missouri Patricia Woelhof Clay Center Rose Louise Yarfz Kansas City Elizabeth Bertsch Carlton Dorso-crunial position for short obstetricians. A short obstetrician. clips another cusfomer while Jack encourages. Getting the results of the intramural chess matches. 3A9 $uclenf union gooA .Sytore The Medical Student Union Book Store re- cently sent a check for $2,000 to the University of Kansas Endowment Association which brought the total amount of their contributions to the Medical Student Union Building Fund to over $10,000. This will be applied to the furnishings for the new union, and though it is inadequate for the total proiect, it does represent a fine spirit of giving on the part of our students during a four-year operating period. Until ten years ago, the sale of books in Kansas City was a private business operated by two of our medical students. After gradua- tion, the student-owners sold the business to new owners who were also medical students. This arrangement was not satisfactory to the student body, and it was decided to form a cooperative book store and return the profits as dividends to all those joining in the proiect. The cooperative book store committee was made up of medical students from the sopho- more, junior and senior classes, and two faculty advisors. This committee employed two book store managers, and established the policy of the business. The cooperative book store was organized in 1944 with a limited working capital created by a small fee from each participating member of the group. During this time most of the medical students were enrolled under Army or Navy program regulations, and were not eligible for outside work. Two girl students vol- unteered as managers, and made it possible to continue this convenient service to the students and faculty. After operating for several years as a cooperative book store and returning the profits in dividends to the members, the vision of a Medical Student Union began to take form The cooperative book store committee recom- mended to the student body the proposition that all profits from the book store be applied to this building fund. The Medical Student Union Book Store was then organized in 1949. Representatives from the scphomore, iunior and senior classes were chosen by the student body, and a faculty ad- visor, the treasurer, was added to meet the requirements of the book publishers. The book store committee employs two student managers who operate the store. The managers quality on a basis of financial need, scholastic standing and business experience. The book store has contributed substantial help for two medical students every year, and we take much satisfac- tion in this. Our book store managers have not only been grateful for the direct financial help they have received, but they have also gained training in business that few doctors experience before entering the practice of medicine. The list of former book store managers contains the names of many respected and successful physi- cians in many communities. In addition to the two book store managers, we employ a professional auditor and receive a monthly audit, thus the books are kept accord- ing to good business practice. The book store was located on the second floor of llAll Building near the library, where it is today. Its size would not do credit to the average breakfast room, but our students, know- ing the need for vital rooms, even class rooms, have never complained nor become impatient, but have carried on the business in these limited quarters. Every medical student may take iust pride in the contributions the book store is making, for it is a successful student project. Don Carlos Peete, M. D. January 7953 fccoaca . EVERHART H ANCOCK INS. DOCTOR, YOU'LL QUALIFY AS A PREFERRED RISK! You, too, may qualify for the John Hancock Preferred Risk Policy. Why not ask George today? 5$ anal a'x YEARS TREATING ALCOHOL AND DRUG ADDICTION In 1897 Doctor B. B. Ralph developed methods of treating alcohol and narcotic addiction that, by the standards of the time, were conspicuous for success. Twenty-five years ago experience had bet- tered the methods. Today with the advantages of collateral medicine, treatment is markedly further improved. The Ralph Sanitarium provides personal- ized care in a quiet, .homelike atmosphere. Dietetics, hydrotherapy and massage speed physical and emotional re-education. Cooperation with referring physicians. Write or phone. QZe RALPH SANITARIUM nglalele 1897 Ralbh Emerson Duncan, M.D. DIRECTOR 529 HIGHLAND AVENUEfO KANSAS CITY 6, MISSOURI Telephone Victor 3624 War .0, 5.9:1'0 V l "-e- --V thnkpln I N: I 5 51 o u R' DUNCAN LABORATORIES Established in 1921 CLINICAL PATHOLOGY PATHOLOGIC ANATOMY 90.9 Argyle Building Kansas City 6', M0. 230 Frisco Building Joplin, Mo. Associated Laboratories: Physicians X-Ray 8. laboratory First National Bank Building Independence, Missouri laboratory Division lexington Memorial Hospital lexington, Missouri Laboratory Division Bothwell Memorial Hospital Sedalia, Missouri laboratory Division Warrensburg Medical Center Wurrensburg, Missouri Laboratory Medicine HE role of the clinical laboratory in the practice Tof medicine is well established. During the years of training in medical school and internship the student utilizes the laboratory facilities offered in large hospitals and teaching centers. Since the laboratory is an integral part of medicine in correlating diagnoses, in following the course of therapy, in the control of diabetes, in identification of bacteriologic agents and in the examination of tissues removed surgically or at autopsy, the doctor is often confronted With a problem in establishing his or her practice in smaller towns where the facilities once de- pended upon may not be offered, or may be on a reduced basis. The physician is then placed in an un- favorable position from the aspect of benefitting from the knowledge gained through years of study. Duncan Laboratories and associated units offer you a complete line of competent laboratory service. The laboratories are under the supervision of pathologists who direct clinical laboratory work. Tissues referred to the laboratory are processed daily, and reports on all malignant lesions are tphoned at once. A complete line of stains, reagents and solutions is available. We Will be happy to work with you on your labora- tory problems. Write or call for more details. RALPH EMERSON DUNCAN, M. D. LORAINE E. SCHULTZ, M. D. ALBERT E. UPSHER, M. D. GREB X-RAY COMPANY The Best in X-Ruy Equipment and Service 1412 Grand Avenue Kansas City 6, Mo. REGIONAL SERVICE KANSAS CITY OFFICE Phone Vlctor 3486 E. M. Cureb C. C. Creb R. J. Brown W. J. Bucklinger E. C. Dobbins J. E. Douglas L. W. Harden J. H. Weaver SPRINGFIELD, MISSOURI 915 E. Elm St. Phone 2-5873 W. E. Creb TULSA 10, OKLAHOMA 411 So. Kenosha St. Phone 3-7709 R. E. Miller, Mgr. W. B. Clay W. M. McElhaney TOPEKA, KANSAS 1200 W. 20th Street Phone 4-4542 Leon H. Mannell WICHITA 6, KANSAS 2314 E. Douglas Phone 7-21 12 Don E. Curtright Don C. Crunke OKLAHOMA CITY 3, OKLA. 104 NW. Ninth Street Phone Regent 9-0541 Rodnev D. Smith, Mgr. Glen F. Conger Wm. N. DeMand John M. Miller y. 2. "3m" 2W1; YOUR INSURANCE ADVISOR KU '47 Special Agenf THE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO. OF AMERICA Specializing in Life Insurance needs of MEDICAL Students and Dodors. The Prudential now extends its service to include Noncancellabie, Guaranteed renewable DISABILITY INCOME INSURANCE. 101 West Eleventh Street, Kansas City, Mo. BAltimore 4800 JEfferson 6909 62m? awfdicmd MEDICAL STUDENT UNION BO0KSTORE M ad mm m WWWW Tom H. Warnick Specializing in fhe following services for men and women in the medical profession. Life Insurance Retirement Plans and Annuities Non-Cancellable and Guaranteed Renewable In- come Replacement Contracts for both Accident and Sickness Associated wifh fhe Ernest L. McClure Ins. Agcy. General Agents for Continental Assurance and Continental Casualty Co. 1210 Insurance Exchange Bldg. Kansas City, Mo. PHYSICIANS EXCHANGE WEsfport 9500 KANSAS AMBULANCE SERVICE DReul 1.00 NURSES REGISTRY AMBULANCE SERVICE OXYGEN SERVICE PHYSICIANS EQUIPMENT REPAIRS DOCTORS ANSWERING SERVICE A. EVERETT RILEY R EPRESENTI NG NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 1600 FEDERAL OFFICE BUILDING KANSAS CITY 6. MO. MEMBER OF MILLION DOLLAR CLUB OFFICE PHONE VI 2090 1944-1945-1946-1947-1948 RESIDENCE PHONE JA 2929 1949-1950-1951-1952-1953 Staff of Jayhawker, M. D. University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas In extending my heartiest congratulations to the Class of 1953, it just occurred to me that one of the few unabridged, untaxed, and unregulated pleasures left in life is that of expressing one's appreciation. And so, I am taking a few minutes of the busy life all of us lead to tell you and the other medical students, graduates, and members of the Staff of the University of Kansas Medical Center how very thankful I am for your friendship and endorsement of my company and myself. You have helped me to accumulate over the past twenty-two years the experience necessary to assist the professional men in meeting the economic changes in business life, which today require partnership agreements, wills, co-ordination of office management with medical procedures. as well as, the constant review of changes that taxation is bringing daily into your personal and professional life. In the years to come, I hope always to merit this continued confidence and friendship. Sincerely yours, 14.531er A. E. Riley Life Member Million Dollar Club RIDE PROVER CITIES SERVICE LUBRICATION PRODUCTS CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS The "Siudenis" Sfafion 39TH STATE LINE -l- J ACK TAYLOR, Lessee Nineteen years of service to the Staff, Students and Nurses of the U.K.M.C. WHEEL FINE BALANCING ACCESSORIES DRIVERS NURSES REGISTRY COMPANY We supply nurses day or nigh't-u ullso baby nurse$ MISS SAUNDERS Plaza Theatre Bldg. Country Club Plaza Days Nights WEstport 2662 LOgan 3880 Drink World Famous Beverages ROANOKE CLEANERS No Better Cleaning at Any Price 0 "Quality Work" Is Our Motto 1624 Wes? 39th or Phone VA. 9352 BROWNE-MORSE STEEL DESK 0 It's Not Stained by Spilled Ink 0 It's Not Matred by Buming Cigarettes 0 It's Not Distolored by Spilled Beverages. AMERICAN OFFICE EQUIPMENT 1407 Grand, Kansas City, Mo., Phone GR. 1153 The Green Jewelry Mfg. Co. MAN UFACTURERS Fraierni'l'y Jewelry. School Rings. Pins Commercial Emblems. Invii'afions and Diplomas 1010 Walnui' S'I'reei' Kansas City. Missouri ARDINA '1 K HArrison 5350 208 W. 15th St, Kansas City, Mo. C ompliments of A FRIEND Rx KANSAS CITY OPTICAL DISPENSARY, INC. Lenses and Supplies FRANK MAY M anager Telephone Vlci'or 2233 Suife 521. Bryan'l' Bldg. Kansas Ci'l'y. Mo. JOHN A. MARSHALL CO. 110 West 9th Street Kansas City, Mo. COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS MODE MAKER DESKS GOOD FORM CHAIRS SUPER FILES MOSLER SAFES ACME VISIBLE RECORDS Expert Service in Planning and Layoufs for Business and Professional Offices. Phone VI. 5368 Your luwrence Headquarters For 0 MICROSCOPES American Optical wpencerL Bausch 8: Lamb, Zeiss. OMEDICAL KEYBOARD TYPEWRITERS Smifh-Corona, Royal OTAPE AND WIRE RECORDERS For Study and Office Use OMEDICAL BOOKS AND INSTRUMENTS All Medical Publishers American Optical, B-D, Baum, Tycos, Welch-Allyn. STUDENT UNION BOOK STORE Where Your Money Goes Further Union Building Lawrence Special Orders Filled Prompfly PHARMACEUTICALS THE S. E. MASSENGILI. COMPANY BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. KANSAS CITY NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO Over 26 Years ofDependable Service RADIO CONTROLLED 703W 8J4, inc. WE. 1500 24 HOUR SERVICE 3834 MAIN ST $ 1"4, ms mm DORSO-lUMBAR SUP- PORT4Heavy-duty sup- port with medium-length front and full-length back. Entire support is heavily stayed and has double-pull adjustment on each side to give maxi- mum support through dorso-lumbar area. Hook- and-eye side fastening Elastic inserts at front top and over hips answer need for comfort. Has attached shoulder straps. Material white canvas. Available in Stock Sizes 30 to 44 inclusive. Model No. 9611 K. C. BRACE 8: SPLINT CO. 847 Minnesota PROFESSIONAL OPTICAL SERVICE piapena'ny Optician5 Flnley 2le 106 New Brotherhood Bldg. Kansas City, Kansas INDEX OF ADVERTISERS Abbey Rents ......................................... 122 Harry Abrams ....................................... 127 Air Contractors ...................................... 132 Allvine Milk ......................................... 132 A. S. Aloe Co ........................................ 124 American Office Equip ................................ 117 BrandmeyeWs ....................................... 131 Broadway Motors .................................... 122 Burnett Meat 00 ...................................... 125 Cecil Byerly Service .................................. 130 C. C. Caldwell ........................................ 132 Canada Dry .......................................... 116 Cardinal Coffee ...................................... 117 Central Chemical Co .................................. 133 Continental Casualty Co .............................. 114 J. R. Danneberg ...................................... 113 DeCoursey Creamery ................................. 128 Drivers, Nurse Registry .............................. 116 Duncan Laboratories ................................. 111 Mrs. C. L. Forster Funeral Home ..................... 130 Fretz Brothers ....................................... 131 Gates Funeral Home ................................. 123 O. H. Gerry Optical Co ................................ 129 Goetze-Niemer133 Greb X-ray ........................................... 112 Green Jewelry ....................................... 117 Sherman J. Grimes .................................. 125 Grosse Nursing Home ................................ 130 Hader1s ............................................. 127 John Hancock Insurance .............................. 109 P. S. Hanicke Mfg. Co ................................ 134 Holsum Bread ....................................... 135 W. E. Isle Co ......................................... 134 Eddie Jacobsen ...................................... 126 Johnson Hardware ................................... 121 K. C. Brace and Splint ............................... 120 K. C. Optical Dispensary .............................. 118 Lively Optical Service ................................ 134 John A. Marshall .................................... 118 S. E. Massengill ...................................... 119 Masters Auto Service ................................ 123 Mathews Medical Books .............................. 132 May Flowers ........................................ 128 Medical Center Prescription Shop ..................... 130 Medical Student Union ............................... 113 Munns Medical Supply Co ............................ 133 Packard Country Club Motors ......................... 124 James Payne and Sons ............................... 121 PhiHips Prescription Pharmacy ....................... 122 Physicians' Exchange ................................. 114 Princess Uniforms .................................... 125 Professional Optical .................................. 120 Ralph Sanitarium .................................... 110 A. Everett Riley ..................................... 115 Roanoke Cleaners .................................... 116 Fred Rode ........................................... 129 Seven-Up ........................................... 135 Student Union Book Store ............................ 118 Jack Taylor's Cities Service .......................... 116 Teefey's Inc .......................................... 126 Toedman Cabs ....................................... 119 Tower Laundry and Cleaners ......................... 135 Twin City Hardware .................................. 124 Twin City State Bank ................................ 126 United Medical Equip ................................. 121 WalkeNs Bakery ..................................... 122 Johnnie WalkeWs Surgical Service .................... 127 Warwick Nursing Home .............................. 127 John S. Watkin1s and Sons ........................... 125 Welling's Prescription Pharmacy ...................... 126 WerneVs Prescription Pharmacy ...................... 123 Westport Bakery ..................................... 131 Ray Wright Associates ............................... 136 Bernard Zahner Diaper Service ....................... 128 Established Over 60 Years JAMES PAYNE 81 SON 3fori5t5 I816 Westport Rd. LOgan 0346 Kansas City, Mo. A HEARTY HANDSHAKE AND BEST WISHES TO YOU. DOCTOR. ,0 We welcome you from UNITED MEDICAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY 39th and Bell 2010 BROADWAY Johnson Hardware KANSAS CITY. M ISSOURI BA OHS Distributor: fur VA. 9736 PORTABLE BMR CARDIOTRON DIRECT-RECORDINC ELECTROCARDIOGRAPH PROFEXRAY X-RAY Kansas City, Mo. APPARATUS-BlRTCHER PHYSIO-THERAPY EQUIPMENT-MICROWAVE tRadaH DIATHERMY Our Complete Sickrodm Rental and Sales Service Offers Eve'ry" HOSPITAL COMFORT' HOSPITAL BEDS- VAHI'HITE NEW "Simmons" Two- and Three-Cronk Types FRACTURE EQUIPMENT WALKERS - CRUTCHES WHEEL CHAIRS- Convulescent and Collapsible Models "Everest 2 Jennings" Folding Chrome SICKROOM ACCESSORIES;- Commodes - Side Rails - Trapeze: Overbed 8x Bedside Tables - etc. THERAPEUTIC LAMP.S- Ullra-Violet, lnfra-Red and "Hanovia" Portable Sun lamps JE. 5200 ' ' $95?ng 404" Broadway mum: A---AA-A-A-----AAA--.A--2--A.A-A--.------A---r vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv LAAAAAAAAAA A- AAAAAAAAAAAAA E i i QUALITY BREAD AND PASTERY SPECIAL CAKES AND PARTY ORDERS + PHONE ORDERS WE 6798 + WALKER'S BAKERY 1808 W. 39th 51:. Q WW FOR 253 FORD CARS AND TRUCKS FOR USED CARS AND TRUCKS FOR FAST FRIENDLY FORD SERVICE BROADWAY MOTORS VA 6484 3401 Bdwy. PHILLIPS RX PHARMACY A Dependable Drug Store JO.13H Modern Drug Store Service 2223 W. 43RD KANSAS CITY. KANS. Auto Painting General Repair Esi'ablished Since 1887 Body Cr Fender Motor Tuneup MASTERS AUTO SERVICE 1912-14 W. 39th JO. 2148 Gates Funeral Home V Work Guaranteed We Repair All Makes of Autos V State Lme at 4151 Street Starter G Generator Exchange TA, 1023 Ignition 5' Electrical Service Engine Overhaul 11The Store Where Good Friends MeeV, WERNEL PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST 1403 WEST 39TH WESTPORT 3244 Clarence F. Wernel. Owner Featuring 1 Revlon 1 Yardley 1 Du Barry Chen-Yu 1 Elmo 1 MaX-Factor in Our Cosmetic Department VISIT OUR SODA FOUNTAIN AND ENJOY THE BEST Use Your Courfesy Card and Save 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. 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- Today we are the world's largest single sourte geous to you as it has been to countless others for surgical, hospital, and laboratory equipment through the years. A. S. ALOE COMPANY OF KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 4128 Broadway, Kansas City 2, Mo. Phone: JEfferson 2221 Friendly Twin City Hardware Sales and Service 0 B. P. S. PAINT and VARNISH TOOLS GLASS ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES KITCHENWARE a who own: one ask +he m n APPLI.ANCES , 161 I W. 43rd St. Kansas Cit , Mo. CJDaJZaIQgMWXtKaMM y IROADWAY AT TBIRTY-NINTH TERRALE Lo 0817 JOHN S. WATKINS 8. SON Your Family Druggisls COUNTRY CLUB PLAZA 63RD 8x BROOKSIDE PRAIRIE VILLAGE OVER THE COUNTER OR OVER THE PHONE YOU ARE SURE OF FINE QUALITY, PROMPT SERVICE AND LOW PRICES SHERMAN J. CRIMES Associated Grocery I719 West 39": Kansas City, Mo. VA. IOOO Compliments of The Princess Uniform Company 322 East 43rd St. Nurses Custom-Made Uniforms Onade to Measure and Fitted WEstport 7066 BURNETT MEAT C0. Purveyors to Hotels, Restaurants 1808 Main Vlctor 691 I and I nslitutions SINCE I882 Kansas City, Mo. Compiimenld 0X THE TWIN CITY TEEFEY'S, INC., FLOWERS STATE BANK Gifts and flowers for all occasions 3946 Rainbow Blvd ......... JOIImon 0071 6320 Wyandone .......... Hlland 7700 43KB 81 STATE LINE KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Hart-Schaffner 8: Marx Clothes WELLING'S Stetson Hats Rx PHARMACY Wm Hm Botany 0500,, Clothes PRESCRIPTIONS Delivered Anywhere in the City Eddie Jacobsonls ' MENSWEAR + BERNARD L. WELLING, Ph. G. 1700 W. 39th Street M ' 1. 3911. $1- 1' L0. 0067-0068 cm a fee Open Every Evening 'Til 9 o'Clock HARRY ABRAMS PRESCRIPTIONS Physicians Supplies Biologicals 829 Her": 7111 Kansas City. Kansas Flnley sooo TELEPHONE LOGAN 69-13 WARWICK NURSING HOME 3621 WARWICK KANSAS CITY 2. MO. + Missouri Association Licensed Nursing Home + CLARA STEVA, Manager Owner and Operator Compliments of D. C. Hader and H. L. Hader HADER'S Fresh From Farm Poultry and Eggs specializing in U. S. Graded Poultry and Eggs for Hospitals, Schools, Institutions 27 years at 613 Cleveland BEnton 4993 Compliments of JOHNNIE WALKER SURGICAL SERVICE COMPANY 8621. East FiHy-Fifth Sanborn Sales and Service 63 YEARS QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS DE COURSEY CREAMERY CO. KANSAS CITY. KANSAS LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS SALINA. KANSAS BROOKFIELD. MO. REMEMBER WITH MAY FLOWERS TODAY Flowers for all occasions Bus. JO 5193 1911 W. 39th Street Nite CL 7653 Kansas City, Kansas Bernard B. Zahnefs JNaper Service Company "Your Baby Deserves the Besf' Gland 2305-6-7 2305 GRAND AVE. FRED RODE FINE CLEANING A modern plant operated by the Rode Brothers- Larry and Fred Main Office and Plant 4022-24 Rainbow Blvd. Roeland Park Branch TAlbot 5579 5010 Linden HEdrick 4729 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 disturbance4an M. D., Eye Physician. 1912-1953 Always Refer Your Patients to an MD. 0. H. GERRY" OPTICAL CO. Professional Building 3915 Prairie Lane Kansas City. Mo. Prairie Village Marie Grosse, R. N. GROSSE NURSING HOME Elderly and Chronic Cases WEstport 0306 Residence 3918 Charlotte WEstport 5876 Compfimentd 0f MEDICAL CENTER PRESCRIPTION HA. l440-l44l 1104 Grand Avenue Kansas City 6, Mo. Cecil Byerley Service 39th and Cambridge Kansas City, Kansas V V Phillips Producfs Lubricaiion a SpeciaHy MRS. C. L. FORSTER FUNERAL HOME LEON T. WAHL, Mgr. + 918 Brooklyn Avenue KANSAS CITY. MO. + CHAPEL SEA TING 340 + GBand 0336 IIIIIIIIIIII'IIIIIIIIIIII'm IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII j I I BRANDMEYER'S cw J N QUAL'TY MEATS WESTPORT BAKERY FANCY GROCERIES N 1713 W. 43rd St. All Vegetables and Fruits in Season on L0gan 0669 1501 Westport Rd. Lo. 6356 FRETZ BROTHERS Manufacturers of White Suits for the Doctor and Interne WHITE COATS, PANTS AND SHIRTS THIRD FLOOR 617 Wyandotte Kansas City, Mo. C. C. CALDWELL OPTICIANS We are privileged to serve you through yaur Medical Student Union Book Store. Since 1937 one of the finest of Kansas City0s many ex- cellent optical dispensaries. Three offices for the convenience of your patients. 603 Bryant Bldg. VI. 0342 Plaza Office 4709 Central St. L0. 0787 K. C. Kansas Office 419 Hum Bldg. F1. 0766 3551 Olive sum ST. LOUIS 3. MO. MENCAI. IOOKS MQIIIIGWII727QMWQS me. AIR WALL PACKAGED $33Hmms $ coounsm PERIMETER CENTRAL PLANT W. A. THOLEN C. W. SCHUMACHER 1920 GRAND AVENUE PHONE VICTOR 3969 KANSAS CITY 8, MISSOURI If It's ALLVINE'S MI LK . . . it's GOOD milk Enjoy it Daily Call FAirfax 3144 from your Grocer or for Delivery Service CENTRAL CHEMICAL COMPANY, INC. Manufcchlrers Hospital Chemicals, Surgical and U. S. P. Soaps - Germicides Sanitary Supplies Kansas City Missouri GOETZE IIEMER EQUIPPERS OF PHYSICIANS AND HOSPITALS 2600 GILLHAM ROAD Houses located for your convenience at Kama: City Topeka St. Joseph Joplin "Substantial Discounts to Students on Many Items." Medical and Surgical SuppHes for Doctors of Medicine and Hospitals Munns Medical Supply 00., Inc. Topcka, Kant. Kansas City, Mo. 512 Kansas 1114 Grand LIVELY OPTICAL SERVICE DISPENSING OPTICIANS Vlctor 0689 421 BRYANT BUILDING Southwest Corner llth St. and Grand Ave. KANSAS CITY, MO. ORTHOPEDIC PROSTHETIC FRACTURE APPLIANCES P. W. HANICKE MFG. CO. TRUSSES ABDOMINAL SUPPORTS ELASTIC HOSIERY Q FOOT SUPPORTS SURGICAL CORSETS Consult You, Physician 1009 McGee Sinai KANSAS CITY. MO. VI. 4750 IN KANSAS CITY SINCE 1915 lle Sudion Sockef Limb for Above Knee Ampufafion II2I Grand Avenue ISLE'S OFFER . . . Appliances of merit . . . Excellent fitting service Lower Exiremi+y Prosfheses All Jrypes of ampu+a+ions successfully HHed. Cerfified Suc+ion Sockef fiHing for indicafed applicafion. Upper Ex+remi+y Prosi'heses Miracle. Hosmer. Norfhrup. APRL Hook and Hand. Me- chanical Hooks. Cosmefic Hands. ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES Upper and Lower Extremity Braces, Spinal Braces Hoke Corsets. Deal wifh a Codified Firm THE W. E. ISLE COMPANY 2nd floor Rieger Bldg. Kansas Cify 6. Missouri Vlcfor 2350 TOWER LAUNDRY 8: CLEANERS + Luck-Best Wishes to the G raduates 1- Kansas City, Mo. l009 Westport Road WE. 9312 3210 Indiana LI. 7432 HOLSUM BREAD CONTAINS HEART OF MILK PROTEIN 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? Since we have 600 Physician Clients in 46 states. we can give you the advantage of their experience to help you avoid costly mistakes. COUNSELORS ON: . Location for Doctors. . Planning an Office Layout. . Business methods of running an office. . ttWorking Agreement? between physicians. . Financial Planning. . Life Insurance and Annuities. C all or write for an appointment RAY T. WRIGHT lEWIS C. RANKIN TOM ANGLE EDWIN A. lEWIS ""d JOE ZIMMERMAN 520 Insurance Exchange Bldg. 8th and Vermont Kansas City. Mo. Lawrence. Kans. Phone HArrison 1407 Phone 457 QM YEARIOOKS MCWHERS mt . OF GUM- ? MYERS ANDCO INC TOPEKA,KANSAS . unwilA; . Cw 4: 4w 2, m m , A H ll, p , . .x . ,1 . a2: + E .. : blip. , . n! 972.. , .9 .v; . . , . . V m, A, x A . x .1 . V. .L . V . ,, , ,; , V. :31th twp . b Axe .U , . vi: J Kg: W ,. F A ,4, 22: WNW L! .x wprnx..., N? ... 3 4 L354 :UJ. ,. , , . . , . , ,xquAIA..MliA . :15va JW .

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, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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