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

 - Class of 1969

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University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1969 volume:

g:.-,.,...-..-,..-.,..-.,...--.,-.-'-e-,,-q:ug-,4....v.f .......,..,,..,...-....t,,.,,.,.,.4-,v,,,,..,. aff- F X GEN. 378 J335 1969 Jayhawker, M.D. X NND-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Genealogy 8 Loca! History Branc 317 W. Highway 24 X' independence, MO 64050 X X 1 1 Q , 11 V .,.,, ,........ -,. ........- .... ,A 1 . 1 .-..,,.....-. .-1.-.,.. - ff ,.....,- v..,..--..... ,.....,..-.,..:-. ..,....fv 5.1-,y.-41-.....f..-N ...,.-A-.....,.....,,,v-W-q:u4-5, N-1 -1 ,urs--5 . 1 1 , W ,. , , .1. I i I i 1 ! 1 1 T 1 1 1 v . 1 i '4 i I . E A I 1,- il I I E 1. 1 ? E L If 1 I 1 1 ? 51 F , w 1 D -1 i lx 1 . H 1 1 1 5 E ? 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 a 1.1 IY - Qi 5 1 3 E 1 E 11 1 . s I F 5 L , Q. I , , 1 I 5 I E' 1 1 1 1 P 1 P 1 K I I 9 -19- I 1 17435. ,ANL4 iUne, 7969 . PL TI-IE CLINICAL YEARS p. 8 CONTENTS ON SAFARI WITH PEN AND CAMERA AT KUMC-comment . . . . . . .2 PLAYDOC SYMPOSIUM-dynamic dialog THE EDITORS PHOTO ESSAY ..................................... 14 JAYHAWKER M.D. AWARD ...................................... 16 THE STUDENT AND THE UNIVERSITY GAITON DE AND BARTHOLOME 18 THE STUDENT-FACULTY RELATIONSHIP ................ MANNING 20 THE SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITIES OF THE UNIVERSITY ......... LEWIS 21 TO DREAM THE IMPOSSIBLE DREAM? .................... CUPPAGE 22 , .1 ,. THE STUDENT AS A PHYSICIAN-E.R. .............. . . . . . . . . . FOSS 223 I I 1 1 I A INTERNATIONAL EXCHANGE PROGRAMS .... FREN IQEI. AND IVIUNOZ 24 , A E y I A PLAYDOC INTERVIEW, W. CLARK WESCOE-candid conversation ........... . . . . .26 yi IWBT I . I . . gy l I 1 MY NAME IS DE LP, D-E-L-P-nostalgia .......................... . SWENSSON 28 2 'I 3' I M A of ON THE SCENE-personalities ....... ..... .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30 . C THE CLASSES .......................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32 V 4 . '.-AI- ',:. .v,'. 'J- .12 -": z' -: '7 ............ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . T . . . . . . . . . . . .57 4 ' I II'II If IvIEIvIoIRs OF A FEMALE PLAYDOC-ribald classic CINCOTTA 93 g U SF E. E...-Ei THE PLAYDOC A,DvIsoRs .................... .... T HE STAFF-et. aI.'94 I 'IEI II II" I ' Rf"ffi"I "5 'I"'II' C.P.C.-satire . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .GOU LD 96 p. ....-.-.. ...............-. 9 8 RESIDENTS TEACHING AWARD .................. ....... 1 00 PLAYDOC AFTER HOURS .......................... .... 1 02 GUTEN MORGENI-jayhawker m.d.'s playdoc of the year . . . . . . .104 SKIN!-pictorial ................................... .... 1 10 PROLETARIAT-house staff ....................... .... 1 12 PLACENTA SUCKCENTURIATA-gomco .... .... 1 19 REALDOCS-administration and faculty . . . . . . .120 REAL REALDOCS-preceptors ......... .... 1 50 BUNNIES-nursing .Q ............... .... 1 52 GRAD STUDS et. al. . . . . . .190 PLAYBI LL-staff .... .... 2 28 SKIN P1104 INDEX .......... .... 2 30 coeditors J. ALLEN GAMMON RICHARD E. SWENSSON associate editor: PAT CINCOTTA business manager: JOE HUME NURSES ON THE LOOSE I3-152 THE PLA YDOC PHILOSOPHY Ted Hylwa, advertisingp Nelson Cunningham, circulationf Dan Foss, senior editor,' John Schwartz, junior editor,' John Aldis. sophomore editor: Bruce P3ff9I'S0l1, freshman editor,' Joe Manley and Bob Enberg, faculty editors,' Steve Vilmer, preceptors, Martha Morton, nursing editor,' Ed GOUICI. manuscriptsg Morgan DENNIS and Bob Kimbrough, technical advisors. As a direct result of the superior insight and unusually advantageous perspective inherent in passing into the fourth year of medical school it became ipainfullyl apparent to the editors of this publication that the role of the senior physician-in-training IPI Tl was not necessarily that of a wolf in sheep 's clothing, a DeCameron of information, A Rockwell of Gibralter nor an Oracle of Delpi, as our faculty had hoped. Rather, the graduating senior at times finds himself unable to decide whether he is really a physician or a charlatan, a healer or a quack, and his self image resembles more that of a mere pretender to the hallowed degree and a lover of The Good Time. . . l. e., a PLA YDOC. N SAFARI With Pen and Camera At K U M C all s farr game for our roving cameramen the ln tense the mane and the sublime fall prey to playdoc s ever present lenses ayhawker M D often year af ter year merely an 1dent1f1cat1on roster of hospital personnel was found by th1s year s staff to be in sore need of a facelift Thus for this reason our look our size our price and most importantly our attitudes have changed in this most 1mportant year of academic self examination Our publ1cat1on has assumed therefore the temporary guise of a pop ular men s magaz1ne noted for its quality courage and Wit Since the function of rntrospection often clalmed by our un 1vers1ty s leaders has presumably dropped from their vocabulary it must fall to the J AYHAWKER M D s barbed quill and keen eye for its true expression Past editors have stooped to scatology as their adapted form of humor Perhaps this year we can de emphas1ze that mode in deference to higher forms contenting ourselves with parody lampoon and beauty Leaping then into the prover- bial breech we introduce our magazine nee yearbook with a fourteen page pictorial essay photographed and as- sembled by our co-editors Rather than clutter our readers minds with words we leave the cut-lines to their respec- tive imaginations As Mr. Armstrong replied when asked to define jazz, "If ya gotta ask, I can't tell you!" WW? IWWEfQiQEIT 4 HH x Those vvere tvvo long years of Iectu res -s M ic... ,MQ and 4 and laboratories 4 where together we came to know each other well 1 ,QQTLJ 42 But our hands thirsted to touch the patients -beckoning for us everywhere SCIENCE YEAR as soon as vve discovered and iearned W and acquired a sharp focus on the sickness of man. Those days were broken by an occasional soul arousing stimulus. f , e A ww' ,xg-pn, ,M , If qv fe.-ZZS57' N -ax X M fi. R3 X .Eg .. P, 212. 1 in: - 55 limi?" al, ting : 325, er 'H 1 ,X 5- X 1 1 N X , X , x F X X ' r vw K- 5 N . Y 6 deep inside, in that silent place E J4,1,s.:.4. e-urn-v.M.., .5 Y I 1. is I' ' where a child's fear? crouch , N www! I f 4 4 O'O 0 Lillian Smith l l H li At last we earned our patients. . . THE CLINICAL YEARS I l l ,E V 1 J ll . . . and laboring all hours I l we learned from the myriad of experts around us. , i l . vi tl l tl If l l 8 1 I We were versed about at' p :ents of all sizes and colours, suffering only an occasional brief upset in the schedule. I ......---.-.. --1-M-Y. -...-A --f-'-'-r-1-g-111m:a....L...,-.v..,,..- -. l Often our lot seemed rather heav V and as the clinical years drew on young families sought temporary sustenance. . . or moonlight stipends or a simple hand-out. c E i 5 5 i i 5 ll 5: l i L...- Y. YW Repeated trials were triumphantly overcome and the years continued to beget an occasional sweet stimulus Looking ahead we view still more years. We are old novv, yet closer to our shingle. rr. -2,57 T W 1 W 1 E ii' lr I N I 1 S, P I I 52 V lx 2 ff Q 6 6 I E f I 0 f 4s Q , ' win ! ,, ZX W ffx X f Q ffhuw 49, E E OF HU OR IS THE BEST ECURITY x lif 1 'v bw, Qmwww ........---.-...,.... N T U I I 5 2 5 5 1 1 x 1 i n 1 I Hmwm QNX er MA.,m-f....,..,,, www gg SY QQ ww? XX. '73 x 92 ,L E Z Q WNW , A ,i:.,f,,. X K. , X, , V 1 , 'X WW' L. . 1-'ash WV' x , Q , f ' ' swa y, f .X . L., wwf X X A 'L . 4.15-?. ' , ff ' x ff ' GSW-SHA'0fi'XWxwZ'f1..,-L-.wi-f?Z':w.J f f b f I , -- ZX vfsffv.-fp-3191. ., ,1 eb , W 'W . 4 'A 1 K X V X -,A .Q ff my AGAINST THE PRIDE OF K LEDGE." 4 r 1 ,,. Lord Houghton ....,.....,..W mf- Y fin-mm car f f M ' ' ' M' es: es e lclne Each of us rnust not forget to jest occasionally gpg. un: i 35 ' lZ'l8'llRS. I8-Z4'llRS.i ll? . . .or to sample those unique treats peculiar to our milieu. r U VP- l, f f -- .Lush ' ' fvf' QI eq! . . . or to patronize a good snovv or a vvindy lake alone. -Q.,"' 1 , wwf... i or to appreciate the arts , , , or to 'Ove A 46 f Q ig! ff if ff' . 2 ,W 27 Z, 'Q 7lZ7WfQvW I ' A x X idk un' W N' ix wp FAITH 5 Faisoou Cexxea M.....,., ,-...... Xu six iglxn S nit-3 ,lji A .ww- Www 7 :N M f 1 W. S a 8 " Q 4 The young today live mythically and in depth. But Y they encounter instruction in situations organized by means of classified information-subjects are unrelated, they are .. i visually. conceived in terms of a blueprint. Many of our to institutions suppress all the natural direct experience of youth, who respond with untaught delight to the poetry and ig the. beauty of the new technological environment, the 7 environment of popular culture. It could be their door to all past. acheivement if studied as an active fand not necessarily t benzgnj force. . i D V The student finds no means of involvement for himself and cannot discover how the educational scheme relates to his mythic world of electronically processed data and experience that his clear and direct responses report. It is a matter of the greatest urgency that our educational institutions realize that we now have civil war among these environments created by media other than the printed word. The classroom is now in a vital struggle for survival with the immensely persuasive "outside" world created by new informational media. Education must shift from instruction, from imposing stencils, to discovery-to probing and exploration and to the recognition of the language of forms. The young today reject goals. They want roles-R-O-L-E-S. That is, total involvement. They do not want fragmented, specialized goals or jobs. ,, - Marshall McLuhan .... fit :Af ....,.. 7 t i M- !Lii? FZ-MQ ,.., x x., .... Mm , .f ,, K f 2 X ? ,S .. ,g . I K 5 H M Q 4, 't I I L 2. 'fi .' . 1 ' Rfit' 'f" 5 ' r'iia . fi f if ---, .,.,.., u .,,....,,,,, mf 'fe 5. y,E'1fv" W f,...',- f'rw-uma nwwl rM!,,,r-4 ,,,, evterefeegex e .t . .......ff tn .... ,,NWM. "" . , M X 1. 'fe' 34,59--5, ' ..,,,,,a-. , "'-"'-'wwf' , A,unv.,- PAST AWARDS 1952 William P. Williamson, M.D. 1953 Mahlon H. Delp, M.D. 1954 Galen M. Tice, M.D. 1954 Kurt R. Reissman, M.D. 1955 G. O'Niel Proud, M.D. 1956 James O. Boley, M.D. 1957 Frank A. Mantz, M.D. 1958 Max S. Allen, M.D. 1959 Lawrence G. Peters, M.D. 1960 Howard A. Matzke, Ph.D. 1961 David R. Robinson, M.D. 1962 Robert T. Manning, M.D. 1963 Robert E. Bolinger, M.D.xf 1964 Mangesh R. Gaitonde, M.D. 1965 Wayne L. Rockwell, M.D. 1966 Harry L. Douglas, M.D. 1967 Thomas M. Holder, M.D. 1968 John E. Chapman, M.D. 16 'I 4 l A 1 J l C 4 -.1 Y I 5 1 s Z I I I a V If 1 know it well. If you knowyour experience you can truly make your , informed teacher teaches no one. l 1 I pd 1969 JAYHAWKER, M.D. AWARD To teach or not to teach The richest relationship which a student experiences is his association with an outstanding teacher. Sometimes, as students, the only recognition we offer as comfort to those concerned educators we discover is our mesmerized attention, compulsive imitation, or later years of silent respect. Only once a year does the graduating senior class choose "the faculty member who has shown the greatest devotion to his primary duty as teacher of medical students. " This year, the class of 1969 proudly attaches the name of Donald R. Germann to this revealing list of "specialists 'i A native son of Kansas, Dr. Germann was born Aug. 1, 1923 in Alta Vista. After completing his A.B. degree at the University of Kansas in 1944, he entered medical school and received the MD. degree from the University of Kansas in 1941 During the four succeeding years he completed both his internship and radiology residency at his Alma Mater. ln the Air Force, Dr. Germann was consultant radiologist for the South half of the United Kingdom He was certified by the American Board of Radiology in 1951 and joined the University of Kansas faculty as Assistant Professor in 19.53. ' Dr: Germann describes himself as "a sports fan. " He is an avid supporter of both the KU and the Kansas City Athletic teams. During high school he participated in all sports but now only participates mentally. some guidelines By Donald R. Germann, M .D. To teach or not to teach may have been a question you have seriously considered in the past, but the day you step forward to accept the title of Doctor of Medicine your answer has been decided. You are a teacher, in the truest sense, for the rest of your life. Your students will be the young, the old, the rich, the poor, your own children-and if your are especially fortunate-young men and women that want to learn your profession. Your subject will very from such simple things as how to wash your hands to the most complex biological reaction. You will be teaching from this day on, and fortunately, in this you have no choice, you will be learning from the greatest teacher of all-experience. May I offer some guide lines on how to teach? They are not prophetic but do reflect on what should be a very pleasant interpersonal relationship. fThe editors have incorporated Dr. Germann's five piogant points into pictures from his well known Saturday morning radiology elective depicted on these pages. j I When asked to comment on his selection this year, Dr. Germann remarked that, '7 trembled with excitement when I was first told. I feel I am being sincerely honored by a group that really countsg and also this award has assured me that there are others that feel academic medicine has something to do with medical students. " We requested that Dr. Germann share with us his well formulated guidelines about the art of teaching which are included with the, adjoining pictures. a man by degrading him. ' Never embarrass a student. A teacher has only one roleg it is impossible to elevate i"""W'w.g...... ,, V ,..q. ...,..--Q--Y-' wma:- "The hardest thing that a person can becalled upon to do is to face himself " ' f f' , f Q .fi . 4 .fag :fifty ' f f 'f ,, .V m X' ' ., TH, :J-" :,,"Z : , ., 4 ' fl 'l fain! A, . f , f Aly,--f ff V ' if ' he 4 '1-f' VY? . r G syn gy X ,, r 2 . , -- as XM, L .L . f 1-- . ' . '- .W , X i' ff-" .L l. I fx me 'Wo matter how intelligent you are when it comes to emotions your intellect takes a holiday. " "There is no place where you can look at human nature more thoroughly, morecomprehensivebz, 8 more soberly than in psychiatry." austria.:-.' er armamuavaa pixmap gg angegik gaifoncle, Few personalities have made such a lasting impression at K UMC? in so short a time as has the fast talking guru affectionately called Gai by his friends. The anecdotes and idiosyncrasies of Mangesh Gaitonde already seep considerably beyond his contracted conjineszn the department of psychiatry. Like the pastor of the multiple service church on a Sunday morning Dr. Gaitonde cheerfullygreetseach new congregation of students covering the same material for separate groups each day. Two hours and lunch time fly past without the expected shuffling and yawns as the sober Gai exudes, clarzhes, explains, and blends sterile data into personal recollections. And when Qaztonde adds, "I just do my bag, my thing and do it well, " no whispers of dissent result. It is a privilege to comment on my experience with medical students as I have come to know them for approximately the past eight years Cover a thousand students in allj. I have found the medical student fthe psychiatric clerkj an engaging young man, who when treated as a junior colleague, performs in a structured situation in a most creditable manner Worthy of his distinguished mantle as a physician of tomorrow. I have seen this splendid savage come on weekends, during Christmas vacations, and after working hours to care for his patients! I have found him excited in the ennobling adventure as the healer of tomorrow. I have found him willing to participate in his educational advancement. I have found him eager to speak his mind and hungry for opportunities to talk to his faculty. I find him less threatened and fearful of the establishment. These exciting years of involvement as an educator have raised in my mind thoughts both perturbing and puzzling. The perturbing thoughts are that I have found some students, particularly the intelligent and articulate, whom I will call by the "in" term "activist", who encumber themselves with politics. I feel that the four years of medical education are too brief a period to be frittered away in power manipulations, particularly when the exponential increase of medical information is impossible to assimilate within the short span of time alotted. A I am puzzled when the "activist" makes comments in areas in which he has no experience. The medical student importantly should be cognizant of the fact that he . . fy...- is in the school for learning about the human health and disease. As a student body he needs to develop a forum or a mechanism by which he can express to the powers that be about the quality of teaching that he is receiving. A university to my mind is the home for dissemination of ideas and information between the student and the teacher. Should the quality of teaching be substandard he owes it to himself, as well as those following him, to express his dissatisfaction thru these mechanisms or forum. The only victim in the loss of a teacher is the student and it is, therefore, incumbent upon him to protect his interest. The administration is able to replace bodies, but it is the students that make a teacher in the crucible of experience he fthe teacherj acquires over a period of years in classroom exercises. A medical student should insist that the professor Cdefined byWebster's Dictionary as one who teaches in an institution of higher learningj must teach, and teach well, otherwise a faculty member should .have a designation that will signify what he does, rather than the currently all encompassing, and therefore, confusing title of professor. The activist has a heavy responsibility that he not misuse his position to curry favor with the ruling hierarchy, .nor engage in ower games at the expense of his eclucation and give some attention to the thought that the teacher, though not vital, as far as the intellectually endowed student is concerned, is crucial for the education of the average student, who in the current academic world is either forgotten or ignored. -.1-ar - . WNIWEBISQTY anal iam gtrfdofome As consumers of a costly and complex product called medical education, medical students are insisting on an increased involvement in their educational process. As in other sectors of our rapidly changing world, this student involvement will come about only with some sacrifce of the historical approach and traditional pattern which has remained largely intact in medical education since the first remodeling wh en crossing the Atlantic from Billroth 's Europe. The ever improving preparation of the younger generations, and the rapid emancipation from the mundane necessities of life such as financial support, living necessities I clothing and food preparation! and transportation problems free today 's youth to face bigger tasks. Scholarship and .discussions have replaced the part time jobs and the Ford mustang has overtaken worn soles. Television brings 3 credit hours of political science into the bedroom nightly and heart transplants in color light captured rooms of ungowned students. The moon is only a knob away and for the first time man has been able to study himself in toto projected against the blackness of the universe. The Jayhawker M.D. invited Bill Bartholome, graduating Senior Medical Student to formulate his observations on the contemporary medical student and the student's rolewith7nXtheeUniversity. During his four years of study at K UMC Bill has distinguished himseb' manyfold. Bill leads this year's graduating class in academic achievement and honors. He is an active member and officer of AOA. He has been variously denoted as naive and farsighted, activist and conservative, black panther and genius. For four years Bill has maintained an interest in medical education. He plans to join tomorrow's University faculty, but today, he writes for the students. There is a new member group emerging within today's society. The group is a very heterogeneous one, but shares many common characteristics. Members of this group are young, intelligent, concerned, 'highly motivated, and capable idealists. The label which they share is that of student. This modern student is not only concerned with his career and with the demands of everyday living, but also with his educational process, his educational institution-its future and its goals. He is concerned with his immediate community with particular reference to its minority groups, and his country and its relationships to the rest of the world. This individual has taken it upon himself to point out wrongs, usually very real wrongs, but wrongs which, when brought to public discussion, make the rest of his society uncomfortable. When the student Bill has served on various student organizations this year including the student ad hoc Planning Committee here Pictured. This committee was appointed by the heads of representative groups at KUM,c. The student Commlttee had planned to Work closely with the Corresponding faculty C0mmittee in a reexamination of university philosophy and POIICY. The committee included Paula Waxse, Bill P0korny,Brian Biles Elizabeth Mansum, Bob Grziham, and Bill Bartholome. examines a part of our society, he focuses his attention on its inadequacies and quietly accepts its adequacies. The student's angry idealism can blind him to reality, but usually his interpretation is an honest one, flavored by his bias of focusing on inadequacies. Since he is relatively free of the kind of heavy responsibility which tends to dilute and neutralize idealism the student is able to step across those well-accepted lines of social grace and established lines of behavior. He is free to confront the system and to make loud demands of society. He is free to march, to demonstrate, and to sit-in. The student cannot see the relevance of the time cons ming rational approach of delibdlation and dialogue. He is angry and impatient. He becomes action-oriented, especially when there is no real reason for denial of his demands. He demands that the rest of society not only be as intelligent and as motivated as he, but that they use his logic-a logic which says if it is right and needs to be done, get it done and quickly. He cannot understand Why the rest of his society is reluctant to accept any change, much less radical changes, made quickly. These characteristics make this segment of the population a very important one, but one that is difficult to deal with even within the context of the university. The student's major affiliation is with the university. His major commitment is to gain from this relationship an education which will equip him to deal with the rest of society. Within the university there can be no rationale by which this dynamic, intelligent, and motivated individual can be ignored. The student should participate in the operation of the institution not only as a passive recipient of knowledge, but as an active donor of opinions, ideas, and suggestions. He should be given the responsibility of not just gaining an education, but also of helping to shape the educational process in all of its ramifications. However, in order that this ideal be achieved, administration, faculty, and students must be honest with themselves, appreciate and respect the nature and position of the other member groups, and be willing and eager to make changes. The student is an important and significant member of our society. If he can be involved as a meaningful participant within the university, his contribution both to the university and to the rest of society will be a great one. f ffwl f rw" ' K., f f in Q, 1 ff z M JW , , fy I ' 1 a 1 .xl V A ,Q X if 1 X .5 , , G, .1 ff X 7 f f W' f t - ' 24 n ' 'Sl l ,yr77'7"' . n,, - ,Zan ' , A ., I have been asked to comment upon the student-faculty relationship. I prefer, however, the distinctly different subject of the student-teacher association. A faculty or a student body possesses no individuality and is, therefore, an abstract step from reality. It is man and man, student and teacher that comprise the reality I see. Teacher and student are.defined as follows: Student fr. prp. of studere to study l. learner, scholar, esp: one who attends a school 2. one who studies, an attentive and systematic observer Ca student of lifel syn. see SCHOLAR Teach CME teacher to show, instructl la. to cause to know a subject b. to cause to know how c. to accustom to some action or attitude d. to make to know the disagreeable consequences of some action 2. to guide the studies of 3. to impart the knowledge of 4a. to instruct by precept, example or experience b. to seek to make known and accepted Syn. instruct, educate, train, discipline, school, teach applies to any manner of imparting information or skill so that others may learn, instruct suggests methodical or formal teaching, educate implies attempting to bring out latent capabilities, train stresses instruction and drill with a specific end in view, discipline implies subordinating to a master for the sake of controlling, school implies training or disciplining esp. in what is hard to master or to bear. This essay might reasonably end here if the individuals comprising this Faculty and Student body would hold these definitions clearly in mind during their daily dealings with each other. An additional personal statement of the substance of that relationship, however, seems warranted. Reason brings student and teacher together to learn but it is emotion that keeps them man to man. The student brings full measure of emotion. The teacher measured full reason. Each should partake ofhthe others offering. The student should actively acquire his teacher's reason to discipline his own emotions and become thereby a creative, rational being. Thr teacher should restore his jaded Student-Teacher Association ,, Elbert manning, 774-225- Dr. Robert Manning is a native Kansan and a 1954 graduate of the K.U School of Medicine where he was an AOA student. He completed both his internship and his residency in Kansas City before joining the teaching staff in 1958. He was awarded the Jayhawker M.D. award for his teaching excellence in 1961 and has consistently maintained a stimulating relationship with his students. As a long time sponsor of the Lunar Society, Dr. Manning has for some time been interested, inquisitive and concerned about the teacher-student' relationship. We welcome his comments to the Jayhawker MD. 's public. emotions from his students enthusiasm so that reason does not so smother his own feelings that he becomes an insensitive automaton. In doing so, the teacher must zealously avoid trying to relive his own student times for in so doing he will forget to listen. Likewise, the student in his desire to participate must not let undisciplined emotion carry him beyond the bounds of honest reason. In this matter I stand with Sidney Hook. "I think that we expect that all the institutions in a political democracy function in a democratic spirit, and by that I mean that all participants of any institution should be regarded as persons, should be heard, listened to, consulted with. But the responsibility for decision cannot be shared equally without equating inexperience with experience, ignorance with expertness, childishness with maturity. The assumption of a political democracy is that there are no experts in wisdom, that each citizen's vote is as good an any other's. If we make the same assumption about universities, and define a citizen of that community as anyone who functions in any capacity on the campus, we may as well shut up educational shop." Uniquely in medicine, however, student and teacher, man to man, come to 1 , 1 n " ,r A M, 2 uf I To 'r 4? as the sick room, where, confronted with an ill person they do find themselves peers in their human concern for the welfare of this human being they serve. Here each should be heard, listened to, consulted with, offering the best they have in mutual respect. There is no master and servant in human relationships, only man to man. But, as Hook says, the responsibility for decision cannot be shared, the teacher-physician should not shirk it, the student physician will achieve it soon enough. There is no room here for distrust or nonfeeling-after all we all must someday die. The of the Medical School 4 by guards ocwid, Dr. Charles Lewis, past chairman of preventive medicine at K UMC, has distinguished himself nationalbf and regionally as in interested expert in community medicine. After graduation from Harvard medical school in 1953, Charles Lewis completed his MS. and Sc. D. degrees at the University of Cincinnati. After a brief stay at Baylor Medical School, Dr. Lewis joined the KU Medical faculty in 1961 and became chairman of the department of preventive medicine in 1962. The author of over 47 scientijic papers, Dr. Lewis is a very articulate spokesman for his specialty. At KUMC, he has been praised as a fertile "ideas man " having conceived such projects as the home care unit and the Kansas Regional Medical Program. He, himseh' has described his department as a "useful cockle bur" in the' matrix of KU medical faculty. Everywhere he has ventured he seems to have elicited a response to his varied stimuli. Most important he has been unafraid to venture in new directions and pathfind new! approaches to traditional subjects. Next year, Dr. Lewis will return to Harvard as professor of social medicine and the center for community health and medical care. But before he leaves, the Jayhawker MD. took a last opportunity to pick his brain about the Kansas scene. ...L Q Social Re ponsibilities In discussing the social responsibilities of the medical school, it is important to note the unique place held in history by the class of 1969. During the four years of your tenure as students, there were more -significant developments that will influence the future organization and delivery of health services in the United States, than in any similar four year interval in recent history. These events reflect changes in the cultural fabric of our society which are redefining the traditional roles and interactions of students, faculty and communities concerned with the health of our people. Therefore, yesterday's definitions of social responsibility may not be applicable tomorrow. While you were studying the basic sciences, the 89th Congress was passing laws creating Medicare, Medicaid, Regional Medical Programs, and Comprehensive Health Planning. These acts represent the concerns of our society Cthrough their elected representativesj about methods of financing and providing medical care. m As you were painfully learning to take a history and perform a physical examination in less than two hours, the iceberg of consumer involvement in health care drifted over the historical horizon. While the exact mass and impact of this phenomenon are yet to be measured, the portion unseen and as yet unfelt probably exceeds that now visible. In the same time interval we Cstudents and facultyl witnessed the emergence of social activists from your ranks. Prior to the class of 1969, few students openly expressed concern with the "system', of education and care. While the rebels in your subculture are a minority, their organized practice of the politics of dissent has already affected our Eastablishment, and promises disruption of the occupational solidarity of medicine. These are a few examples of the changes which have occured while you were safely nested in the womb, exposed only-to those forces deemed appropriate by the faculty. Your process of socialization into the profession has been almost as traditional as that of your predecessors, but for the reasons already mentioned, probably represents the end of an era. Most of you will spend as much time in post-graduate training as you have in medical school. Perhaps a third of you will practice-in groups and in larger communities-in Kansas Cnot a bad retention rate for the state, in realityl. You will see further changes in financing education, including a national plan for subsidizing and standardizing house staff salaries Ctoo late for the class of 1969, unfortunatelyl. You probably will have patients bypass you as the initial common pathway for care, and go directly to non-physician health professionals. Change is painful, but inevitable. Many of you are aware of the current debate over a definition of the social responsibilities of a medical school. Medicine always has been an instrument of society, and society always has found ways to influence those who minister to them. While the healing profession may be concerned, it can never be detached from those it serves. Some point out the tremendous social burdens the medical school bears in ll creating new knowledge, 25 giving care while "turning out" more doctors, and 33 assuming a responsibility for never-ending continuing education. What other segment of the university like the medical school is attached perpetually for educational purposes to its graduates? Is this not "responsibility"? One might counter by pointing out that 11 the creation of new knowledge is essential, but research must not become, as it has, the tail that wags the dogg 25 a barber school also gives haircuts while producing new barbers, 31 education is our primary function-but education for what?-for obsolete roles in a system already in transition? Where in the Medical School are those forces that are sensitive to the needs of private practitioners and, particularly, the people of Kansas? Whose needs are we meeting? A lifetime of learning need not be spent in school. No other professional school, i.e. engineering, assumes this responsibility. The groups or organizations with which their graduates are associated take on this function. Finally, who would agree that medical schools, a strange mix of vocational training and graduate education, resemble any other faculty in the University? I doubt that you will soon, if ever, see us Pr0Viding"comprehensive care" for a significant portion of the population. We should not! I hope that you will some day see usb experimenting with new systems or organizations for care as well as the education processes required to support these "systems,', and measuring with scientifically valid methods their outcomes. Only if the medical school moves with society, and maintains its ability to experiment, study, and analyze the nature of man, his diseases, his behavior, and the system by which we serve him can it discharge its social and moral responsibilities. The transition and subsequent redefinition of responsibility will be equally painful to you and your faculty. However, it seems obvious that your sons will never know medical education as you have known it, and your future patterns of practice will little resemble those prevalent on the day you renounce your status as students. Prior to the class of 1969, few students openly expressed concern with the "system" of education and care. While the rebels in your subculture are a minority, their organized practice of the politics of dissent has already affected our Establishment, and promises disruption of the occupational solidarity of medicine. f , students should be able to acquire the basic fund of A La: fee.-gi, ,,,, - ..1..t.:.f- - 4- .H+- Magpg--gfwf ' j ,. , if e i 275, t A f 4 :N Dr. Francis "Pete" Cuppage took his undergraduate training at Western Reserve University receiving his B.S. in 1955. He attended medical school at Ohio State University where he received his MD. and a MS. in pathology. He took his internship, residency and a fellowship in pathology at the University Hospitals in Cleveland, Ohio. Prior to coming to K UMC in 4, sr at e.,.,...,., 7443-25. 1967, he served as instructor of pathology for one year at Western Reserve University and for two years as assistant professor at Ohzo State University. D Presently, he is actively engaged on the faculty curriculum committee where good use can be made of his experience with other curriculums at Western Reserve and Ohio State. W . A most outstanding trait which qualifies him to speak to the Jayhawker M.D. public on this subject is his obvious concern for students and his efforts to help their education. There is little doubt that he is interested in his students as individuals and in his students' futures as ph ysicians. We are grateful for his words about the medical curriculum at the University of Kansas School of Medicine. At present we of the University of Kansas Medical Center are deeply involved in the updating of our medical curriculum. Some individuals doubt the need for this revision. Many, however, realize its importance. The single, best approach for these efforts remains illusive. Likelbf, the Pf0CeSS Of Se1f'eVa1ufE1l8El2e'l2f?9 fruitful. The following comments are not meant to be representative of a uniform philosophy of this new curriculum, however, hopefully they will convey some of the pertinent agonies and ecstasies resulting from these deliberations. 1 At the outset we must ask ourselves whether a new and different curriculum is necessary. What the present means of medical education-here and elsewhere? Several factors can be elaborated. Every ten years the amount of medical knowledge doubles. Course content often follows suit. Additional lectures are often added to cover an ever increasing amount of detailed scientific dataglwth this great number of dgidgagticplectures the lecgurer ,ofterg conxtfiyst the flisten to,me atrirudejraratirer i'ii"t rnan"ft1ger"v9ouldn'r rc"'rr yorrt1'i1gt-vtorlearnrti cpncept. Redilndancy of coirtenti given by different-Ori eyen thesiitma-Q9R4!1,Ie2Hft Qften Sapi lretvgteenh tligf basic! iscierieei and the 2 clinifial "ai'fi6ff dicinei cpll, the anatomy with? theifiinction and the states oi? health and disease. We begin medical course with the? presentation of the most abstracticoncepts, only later toi shownthe relevance of gthese complicated details. Many? practitioners gquestion sour iteaching and tdelivery off 'ECQ1IlPE6hQ11Sive. ssxf medical care " Most curricula are ri Rffmacied and allows a Gafeer Cltgieeeisgalicasdudnai internship or. later. Few curricula prgrvisipnsi fpritzhesgiftedior experienced students. BForthesev reasons If believse rsess fsevsitsssisosfn -sssssse in ssss teaching.. .-meth0f1s.....warrantsf ...,. consideration over and above a simple reshuffling of blocks of lecture time. If we accept the need for curricular revision, what should be our goals? Hopefully we should be able to shorten the total time of medical school. The medical curriculum should be more flexible with the possibility of earlier career choice and with the capability of handling students with a variable background. Elective time should be made available so that students can pursue their own endeavors, thus stimulating their desires to learn. All ar was is knowledge, skills and attitudes necessary for the "physician". Finally, the new curriculum based upon the use of the scientific method of problem solving should be stimulating to' both faculty and students thereby effectiveness and its end results-the production of practitioners, scientists and educators in the fields of medicine for the State of Kansas and beyond. How can this be done? Is this the 'impossible dream"? By the use of an abbreviated but more meaningful integrated core of basic and clinical science with an ever increasing amount of elective time the curriculum can be shortened to perhaps three years with the possibility of earlier career selection. The skillful use of this integrated, or correlated, subject teaching should help the student to see things as they are. By the introduction of early and continued patient contact the student will be motivated to learn the applications of importantgiscigntific facts. The tangiple? vgould then be appreciated alongg with gtlge gabstraat. Spegial teaching aids sufchsas cr"r rograrnertr rrr leiffiriirig a?e'xpfeariences" "'foif"Windividi1al study and multidisciplineilaboratories iwould facilithte meaningful gleiarijring exiperitinces and-dg9fg:ase, redundanpy. competent basieir fcould help guide the? student interest. Evaluatiorr of the stucferitsfciainabilities would be aidediby uniform testing metljods as thet National Board Examination. In addition, this device woiild help to gauge the level ,of standards of our curriculum. Finally? a dialogue should be established and continued between itL1dGht5.aQ1d1faQulty concerning not onlygwhether or ncit a Stl1d'QIitauI1XiQfStHndsarafiproblem but also what constructive and critical suggestionS a stu ent might have concerning the Mme thodologies.of.,the..tea clfiin situationsa .... s Q tisi f Certainly, few .fiof us expect miracles. This new curriculum will havqerjjrany faults, which should and will be corrected by a slowxprocess of evolution. The fact remains, however, that no new curriculum can survive and mature without the efforts of devoted and skilled teachers, motivated and ambitious students, and an enlightened, forward-looking administration and state legislature. Towards these ends we must all strive. The dream can become a reality. 1 A . .-,.--.-..Y - -- V , axyjf is Calm Island The Emergency Room visit is an uncomfortable, frightening experience for the trauma victim. Pain, needles, bruising stretchers and more pain add to the bewilderment of the patient. An island of calm and reassurance must be the young physician. No apocrine excreta upon his brow, nor temor of hand, nor distressing "oppsW from his lip will blemish the object d'art which he creates from his palate of blood, skin and nylon. Gentle hands ease the pain, and nimble Hngers repair the damage. Surely goodness and righteousness shall follow this physician forever. X Gesture Bewildered Victim Gentle Hands In the end the secure knowledge of a job well done and a simple gesture of gratitude are his highest rewards. ' ISM! ll! Z9 .ayyfgaa at Mar There is perhaps no single person here at K UMC as uniquely qualified to comment on the various aspects of international exchange programs as is Dr. Jack Frenkel, Professor of Pathology. -4 .Pf0dUCf Of 0 bi-national education himself he has expended a great amount of energy and effort during his years on endeavors tn the courses in tropical medicine and problems 'of developing countries have served f0V some as enlightening introductions to global ills, medical and social alike, and as a forum for discussion of these issues. To the masses of medical students he zs an obtuse and mystifying lecturer with a penchant for the unconventional approaches to teaching and i l ff,fa gale t . 1 ,fail j'1!W'fvg , 3 Q 7 Q, rr' ' national health and medical evaluation. To others, he is a dedicated, IQ iijztiatogngznlzzrhas been a Fulbright Visiting demanding sczenttst and teach? 'with to if Professor at the National University of philosophy and HPPVOUCI1 tg medlcine axle A f Mexico and has participated as an Exchange the .world which hasdnol. ?un rifle-5 and i 7. Professor in the KU- University of lldmlfe l1lS C0f1C6'm lan IS em1"um 1 f Antioquia fMedellin, Colombia! Exchange Program His Saturday morning elective are pleased to have his comment on Exchanges. J he need forexchange exists since we live on the "Isle of Kansas" and saw on TV that the earth rs round. In medical school we generally deal with illness in terms of a single patient and his family. But how to reconcile replacing one man's heart while hundreds dreifor abstract policy, thousands starve, and the world gains a million children every week? Gaining the power. to manage disease makes one wonder about disease and the family of man: To go see for oneself rs a step towards knowledge, understanding, and action to whrch we must aspire. . D . The learning lab: Another medical school in a society less specialized but Just. as complex, re-living some of the history of our parents and forefathers in real-time by bridging space. In another society we see and question what is obvious to its peopleg citizenship of a different kind, beliefs, diseases and customs. And we are questioned about our own specialization and society. So when we-.return to the "Isle of Kansas" in "Fortress America" we perceive our own problems in wider perspective, not as if from the moon, becausewedonitwanttoloose sight of the important details: human beings. Who should go? Anyone who wants to know more about himself and the world, who enjoys differences or perceives them as an analytic challengeg' who is sufficiently curious about American society that he wants to look at it form the outside in. To communicate with people, knowing the language is a must. Otherwise one gets managed news, whatever "Yankees like to hear," or a resigned shrug from a patient too sick to learn English before he gets well. From verbal language comes an understanding of the silent language necessary for true cultural communication. Exchange then is different from tourism in degree of involvement. An exchange between medical schools rmphes learning there as here. In a successful exchange, we change by learnmg to know ourselves better. Wanting to help is natural. What surprise is the realization that we best help by helping others help themselves. We also learn from exchange visitors coming here. In their questions about what we take for granted, we gain new insights mto our own milieu. More important, our experience abroad prepares us to judge more critically the educational needs of foreign trainees here. We learn to help each identify and tackle problems of relevance to the country to which he retums. We learn the need of acquainting him with instruments and equipment he can maintain himself, and that can be repaired by technicians locally available. We learn that most developing countries need medrcal scientists and teachers much more widely specialized than we are generally.. Our visitor should not be .involved in problems too esoteric. for hrs country. Perhaps America can afford to perfect renal dialysis or cardiac transplants, and must ponder their ethical implications. Most developing countries need to treat the greatest possible number of people, to make available funds most widely useful for immediate humanitarian needs, the paramount ethical problem rs the population increase which results from successful public health measures. In this shrinking world, we about health and wealth, but not revolution of rising expectations destruction. For us John Donne's 17th Century words are still fitting: No ma ' ' ' n-1s an.1sland unto himself. Indeed, we are often more' pre-occupied with global competition than construction frequently to the neglect of pressing domestic problems. Being among the most highly educated in our society, physicians t help develop rational and pragmatic approaches, not only in narrow h f l u sp ere o competence, but relevant to the cultures and 190111105 .Of the world. community. So John Donne's continuing admpnrtron has special significance to medical scientists:"Any man s death diminishes me because I am involved in mank' d. aI:.C1ri1j1l?fOI'6 never send to, know for whom the bell tollsg it tgls have instant communication wisdom. We are caught in a and the threat of nuclear past, present and future ex out the year to exchange experiences. Luz Maria Morales-1969 Colombian Exchangee K.U.-University of Antioquia, Colombr PAST EXCHANGEES from Colombia to Colombia FACULTY Arthuro Salgado Hector Artega Hector Abad Marcos Restrepo Faviola Restrepo Uribe David Botero Ivan Vargas C.E. Lewis Richard Easton J.K. Frenkel Ruth Lapi Carter Marshall Russell Mills Robert Hudson STUDENTS Aaron Borenstein Roberto Hiraldo Carlos Pineda Maria Victoria Dan Peterson V Bob Keller John Schwartz Restrepo Dave Thompson Joge Mario Tom Bauer Castrillon Gene Wasson Pedro Obesso Carl Peck Luz Maria Morales Allen Gammon change students gather periodically thorough travel tips, political viewpoints and personal 1 Bert Velasco-1969 Filipino Exchangee lillli illllllllllillll lllill yzja Some time ago, the Kansas exchange program students were invited to share their Impressions of their nine months stay in the Philippines with their Filipino classmates. Two articles. appeared in the Newsette magazine which is the University of the Phzlzppzne's equivalent of PULSE. These articles were received with some controversy since some of the basic ills of the society were alluded to by the American visitors. This year, Jose Munoz, fourth year medical exchange student from the University of the Philippines was recruited to comment on his impressions here in the US. and the exchange program itself Joe graduated cum laude from Ateneo de Manila in 1965. He is presently vice president of the Phi Kappa ae Muna? Mu medical fraternity and editor of the Newsette Medical student publication. Before he came to Kansas as an exchange student, he had planned on entering general practice after his internship next year. Now, however, he is interested 'also in academic medicine and medical education. During his stay here he was impressed with "the fact that students conduct themselves as though they are on equal basis with their instructors". His comments on these and other viewpoints are developed in his essay. Hopefully, such reflection will provide the framework for becoming more circumspect about ourselves and our neighbors. heysay that Kansas is a plain country: flat as far as the eye can see no organ transplants, no Dr. Barnard at KUMC. Why go to Kansas? It is just plain country. L K.U.-University of the'Philippines EXCHANGEES K.U. FACULTY: Howard Matzke NRobert Hudson Herbert Miller Virgil Jacobs S-bKermit Krantz Donald Greaves John E. Chapman Wayne Rockwell Stark Wolkoff Russell Mills Hester Thurston NURSES: Sharon Parkinson Susan S. Marshall Kate Lipper Linda Kirkpatrick Sue Popkess Jody Marshall Gwen Otte Laura Lake Julie Brewer Mary Meyer K.U. STUDENTS: Steve Charles Blaine Hollinger Paul Hensley Martin Wilcox Leslie Nesmith Bill Pokorny Hugh Dick Ken Kugler John Faletta Steve Funderburk Bob Enberg Allen Gammon Greg Wingate Dodge Engleman Paul Nutting Tom Oglesby Roger Johnson Jeff Schwimmer John Schwartz Marty Johnson Dick Warner Mwmm WW f wz,,m,fw.:. ,, They say that the Philippines is made up of 7,100 islands, with blebs of poverty and undeodorized misery. The heat is stiffling in that country euphemistically labeled developing. And the University of the Philippines, consequently, must be just another university. Why waste a year in the Philippines? Why regress to an Asian principality? Perchance, if one has never left one's country, the unavoidable tendency would be to subscribe to clear and distinct labels and travel-agency generalizations. I In the past decade or so, several American students, under the sponsorship of the China Medical Board, have ventured to the Philippine Islands for a year of study at the University of the Philippines. Fears of an inferior curriculum proved groundless since KU and UP have more or less compatible programs of study. The minutiae, facilities and approach may vary but the end result was a good, solid year of medical education. For the senior students, abundance of clinical material proved to be an added boon at the University of the Philippines which is a government charity hospital. But more important than this, because it concerns enrichment as a person, as an American, is the face-to-face encounter with a totally different way of life, the adjustment to and acceptance of Whichisespecially burdensome to an American being born and bred in a more affluent society and thus naturally assuming that the American way is the only way. But then, there is another way-a Filipino way. This has to be accepted and to be respected and to be understood as such and not to be possited in the framework of highways, and two-bedroom houses and the American trait of aggressiveness. Corollary to this realization is the fact that if one is to wrought changes within a system, within a people, one has to work from the inside and not impose from the outside. The American exchange students are accorded the overwhelming Filipino hospitality where homes are opened and unsolicited help offered because they are friends showing some interest in what we are all about. But to confuse hospitality and solicitous- ness with servility is just as blatant a mistake as concluding that a different way of life must necessfliidfligzgisaggeglipiihe Filipino students, the myth of the language barrier still alluded to by some autho ities is much ado about nothing, since this generation of Filipinos has been taught and traine in English since the very start of their education. After the initial shock of the reality of highways and doing one's own laundry, one finds that the academic burden does not require much adjustment. What has turned out to be especially "trying" for the Filipino student, born and bred in a paternalistic, almost authoritarian society is the acceptance of the American value for aggressiveness, for speaking out, for arguing your "2 cents worth", and for minding your own business so much so that at the very outset the Fillipino is left to fend for himself all at once in a highly competitive society. The anxiety of internal conflict can reach the dimensions of a Kafkan nightmare-what topartake of and what to let go of, which to inculcate and which not to emulate, to do your own thing and also the other things, how to be truly Filipino and also enjoy the snow. It takes- a while to realize that the American aggressiveness is what underlies the most admirable trait in the Kansas medical student-his independence of mind, intensity of purpose and deep. sense of personal responsibility. Another advantage of the Filipino s experience at KUMC is being introduced to a highly developed laboratory technology. Travel in this country which is highly efficient and industrialized, makes one realize that the American passion for go-getting and the American attempt to re-shape other countries in its own image must be taken in the framework that this system has worked well for Americans and must, therefore, work well for others. For the past decade or so, this exchange program has gone on. And there have been observations and observations, And talk and talk. Pleasant talk. Heated talk. But dialogueanonetheless. And one thing distinctly comes out: the attempt to discard shibboleths and to go beyond the facade of things. As it has been said, if we can only prescind from the quantitative aspect of things and people, we should begin to realize that though we are totally different, we are also totally the same. But to achieve such a feat requires some basis of comparison. The International Exchange Program affords us this chance. w 1 r 1 I O PLAYDOC Interview: e 8 fi k C 1 A casual discussion of contemporary issues with the Chancellor, M.D. I I I . . . . - I l r h sician if he is to be more than a physicians per population 'is smaller rn li Wescoesfzrlcilkezsgsedi ethks stzilldpenfhlfgdff ,gf iliagow professional or a tradesman. We our more rural -areas tharridis ttlgle casletln this University saying? K7 believe the hear Q Sffiat deal t0d?Y about fhelf the CH1ef'Eh1SlS guetm N 0 gfjgqilfg Q strength of an institution such as ours inclusion in the medical curriculum aS Wg - fl 21013 is efllt .SWL Kansas gains... from an occasional, if not too itself, I .prefer still to think that they num er 1S sma er .an.1 51 f t th abrupt and frequent, change of direction belong in the baccalaureate program What Iitake pride in. rsd ed fact la 3 f you may take that last word in any of primarily.. ffhere are many who forget Kansas is wellregionalizet an irsi cbziss l several waysf . .. " that medicine was probably the first of medical care 1S gC0SfaPh1C311Y Walla 3- i After nine years of weathering as the social sciences, that agreat part of its ' captain of our ship W. Clarke Wescoe in art lay in that area.. Sociologrst, in fact, PL AYDOC: Aside from Iegionalization I keeping true to his philosophy has are constantly rediscovenng what able of existing medical manpower pools, f announced that he will be stepping down physicians knew a long time ago. . D. what is being done to provide more f from the helm None of us will ever But to return to the humanities: I physicians for Kansas? know for certain how many decisions pondered by this man influenced our course. We can only be certain that the headaches were many, mistakes painful and the gratitude meager. I This lyear's Jayhawker MD. 1 snached this ast opportunity to pick the brain of thiscool short bold cigared man 4 who sat in the modest midwest chancery on the Kaw. Dr. W. Clarke Wescoe, who according to Dr. Ralph Major's historical account of the KU School of Medicine, ! "has won the full confidence and affection of the faculty, the student I body, and the medical profession of the f state" leaves these halls with the following echos to our probing queries. PLAYDOC: What role do the liberal arts have in the education of a physician? WESCOE: I believe the liberal arts Cby which I mean the humanities and the social sciencesj are exceedingly important to the education of a "There are many who forget that I medicine was probably the first of the social sciences, that a great part of its art lay in that area. E Sociologists, in fact, are constantly 3 redzscoverzng what able physicians F kenw a long time ago. " I I I E ' 26 believe every physician should be articulate and fluent in his own language, as well as anotherg that he should have knowledge of history and artg that he should be a man of culture. For that reason I have always pleaded for a liberal arts background for him-and no shortening of his undergraduate career. PLAYDOC: How acute is the shortage of doctors in Kansas? ' WESCOE: I believe Kansas, like all the other states, requires more medical manpower if the health needs of the public are to be served. However, I do not believe that Kansas has an acute shortage of doctors. In fact, no Kansan is farther than 30 minutes from a physician today. PLAYDOC: In general, is the doctor shortage problem limited to rural areas? WESCOE: Certainly the number of WESCOE: Our answer to providing more physicians for Kansas has been to enlarge the capacity of the medical school, to support a first class program in continuing education, and to assist communities in making their opportunities known to physicians. The answer has been a relatively good one. Because of it Kansas was one of the first states to benefit from the Regional Medical Program-largely because we were already regionalized. PLAYDOC: What further steps might be employed locally or nationally to solve the doctor shortage problem? WESCOE: I do not believe we will ever be able to provide in Kansas or nationally all of the physicians that the public will request. Medical education is, I believe, the most sophisticated of all educational experiences. The product of "Medical education is, I believe, the most sophisticated of all educational experiences. The product of such a system just will not settle in an area where the cultural advantages he requires are not present and where he cannot have the advantages of sophisticated equipment as well as the presence of consulting colleagues. " "I think it fair to say that the present medical curriculum has grown by accretion rather than design. As new basic sciences developed and new clinical specialties arose, they were merely added to the existing structure, with little effort being made to streamline the entire process." such a system just will not settle in an area where the cultural advantages he requires are not present and where he cannot have the advantages of sophisticated equipment as well as the presence of consulting colleagues. It has always been my feeling that we need in this country, to provide first class health services, a new type of professional who can act as the first line of medical defense under the supervision of a physician. This new professional and his supervising physician by using modern communication techniques could provide the network of medical services we need. The curriculum for this new professional must be developed. That new professional must have opportunity for upward mobility-the opportunity to continue his education toward the degree, Doctor of Medicine, when and if he desires to do so. PLAYDOC: Major curriculum changes are being considered or undertaken in many American medical schools. What concepts should govern these changes? WESCOE: I think it fair to say that the present medical curriculum has grown by accretion rather than by design. As new basic sciences developed and new clinical specialties arose, they were merely added to the existing structure, with little effort being made to streamline the entire process. What we need now is a good basic educational framework, which I think could be completed in three years, upon which advanced training could be based. Let me go far enough out on the limb to say that I believe the dissection of the cadaver is no longer necessary to learn the anatomical knowledge that a physician requires. I see no reason why histology cannot be taught as a basic part of pathologic anatomy. Perhaps to reveal my prejudice I think a great deal more time could be spend in pharmacology and therapeutics for, after all, therapy becomes most important to the physician and his patient. The time has passed, if it ever were available, when we can afford to make every physician a complete biochemist, physiologist, microbiologist, pharmacologist, as well as a specialist in all fields of clinical medicine. PLAYDOC: What is your reaction to these changes? WESCOE: I think it is high time these changes were introduced. PLAYDOC: What, then, is appropriate for KUMC in this respect? WESCOE: It has always been my hope that our medical school would lead in this type of creative innovation. More than that I believe we could provide the best curriculum for the new professional that I referred to earlier. PLAYDOC: What is the future of the general practicioner and the family doctor? ' WESCOE: I believe the pediatricians and internists must get together to develop a PI0gram designed to produce the family doctor of the future. When one looks at the record, one has to be amused at what we in medicine have done. Specialty programs were designed originally to provide consultants and a relatively small group of men with highly specialized training. Board certified physicians no longer, in large measure, serve as consultants, they have become primary physicians. I believe the real answer to "family medicine" lies in group practice. Such practice is beneficial to the patient and to the physician. PLAYDOC: What constitutes suitable trammg for the "family doctor"? WESCOE: Basic medical education with the addition of a two-year residency tnote that I would abandon the internship as a free-standing yearl primarily concerned with internal medicine, pediatrics, and emergency room experience. I believe, incidentally, that the number of specialty residencies should be curtailed and that graduates of those residencies should be ,consultants only, receiving patients by referral. The length of residencies should be examined carefully for today the latter years of residency experience provide a mighty small increment of knowledge. PLAYDOC: What effect will a new University of Missouri at Kansas City medical school have on the K.U. Medical center? WESCOE: The effect should be beneficial. The presence of two medical schools in the metropolitan area should make it easier for KU to recruit faculty members. More than that, the presence of two schools should be extremely beneficial to the community. PLAYDOC: Do you foresee a federal licensing program for physicians? WESCOE: Not in the near future, despite the fact that I believe such a program will eventually develop. I fcidentally, I have always believed that g2aduation from an accredited medical school should entitle a physician to a license to practice. State Board exams are an anachronism. State Boards should concern themselves with the policing of practice, not the examination of graduates. I believe strongly, however, that re-examination periodically is a must. No man should be entitled to practice for his lifetime on the basis of an initial license and the payment of an annual fee. PLAYDOC: Do you see any indications of change in the AMA's position on allied health personnel, minority groups, or internal organization? WESCOE: I do not grasp the meaning of this question. I believe the AMA has taken the leadership in stimulating programs for allied health care personnel and will continue to provide that leadership. The House of Delegates recently took strong positive action relative to members of minority groups. About the AMA's internal organization all I can say is that it is being studied continuously. WESCOE: What particular pearl of advice would you extend to the Class of '69? PLAYDOC: Develop judgement-for that is the hallmark of the good physician! Dean of KU School of Medicine 195 2-1 960 Chancellor of the University of Kansas 1960-1969 perspective By Robert P Hudson IVI D With those words a cherished acquaintance with the single most influential figure in our education began From that first meeting of Physical Diagnosis we all knew this man was someone different He represented the vast crevace between Wahl Hall and 4F and it was through him we peeked across at the longed-for Other Side. The uncanny aspect of this relationship was the nature of its foundation. We were hard-put to understand this man 's magnetism, a man who for months literally struck us dumb with fear if surprised by him in the halls but who simultaneously would win our hearts with a twinkle from under those great gray eyebrows. His fearsome countenance and extremely adequate speaking tone I to say the leastj were enough to impress him upon our minds but it was the longer observation of his entire life-style and absolute dedication to his patients which imprinted his image in our hearts. On the eve of Dr. Delp's abdication from the office of Chairman of the Department of Medicine the editors have asked Dr Robert Hudson Professor and Chairman of the Department of the History of Medicine to give his impressions of our mentor from his timely vantage point as student and teacher. One component of Dr. Delp's personality is not mentioned by our contributor, his sense of humor. When he is mad he is livid, but when mellow, he is excrutiatingly funny. One remembers a typical bleak December day on rounds when no one seemed to say the right thing or have any conception of their patient's problems. T 0 add to it all a certain pedantic and over-confident junior student was getting the Silver Fox's goat by quoting a tedious list of journal articles, a practice Dr. Delp does not admire. He suddenly got his old twinkle, interrupted the student with a gesture and said, "T hat author doesn 't know a damn thing about the subject and I'll bet he doesn't drive a Shelby Cobra either! " ee H M ,, L jpg, V M: ve - jr.. fix 'qs sy Qt, ssggefe 1 foam ef-yy ,'v"X-Xggg15,,7Qv' ' tism v 2 ,lily :ss My - - X ,V ., -. x at af ' t Slang, I is 5 'ir V ' 5 . ' V ,. e.:4....-A--K N Mahlon says, COBRA Put your money where the muscle is- Cobra by Ford!" .i. . 4 , Q P E RS PECTIVE ra, 1a.4.,f1Q J,1...f..,.., 144.525, Someone has said man cannot exist without an individual philosophy. In a broad sense this may be true, though for many their philosophy is poorly perceived or constantly changing. That of Mahlon Delp can be described in one phrase, devotion to duty. In a literal sense, his entire existence has been dominated by loyalty to patients, students, his university and its medical school. According to one student, Doctor Delp's pedagogic philosophy has three goals-patient care, patient care, and patient care! He seemed to assume his students would master book-medicine. But the discipline needed to place the patient's well-being above all is a discipline that must be learned, and learned best by example. During a quarter century Dr. Delp has been this example for more than 2,000 fledgling physicians. The teacher's impact on his students is difficult to assess and impossible to quantitate. It is significant that Doctor Delpis students appreciate him more with the passage of time. This suggests he succeeds in teaching not facts alone, but attitudes and philosophy-the nebulous, but very real, art if you will. There is no space here to recount his many career accomplishments and accolades. For his students he will always be associated with the CPC. Under his direction this student-oriented exercise became the educational highlight of the week. Despite their blase external appearance, most students secretly cherished selection as principal discussant. No man devotes a quarter of a century to a single institution without meeting defeat, disappointment, and disillusionment. Undoubtedly, in living through the adolescence of the K.U. Medical Center, Doctor Delp has had his share. Invariably, he has forgiven or forgotten or swallowed his pride or managed whatever manner of self-abnegation he saw as necessary for the continued progress of health in Kansas. Even if you try, you will not discover the details of these disappointing episodes from him. From much the same Hippocratic motivation, he appears to class them with the confidences of his patients. In the minds of many, Dr. Mahlon D'elp has become the spiritual leader of the Medical Center. Daily, and nightly, he has plowed back into his Alma Mater the rewards of the education she gave him. Somewhere along the line the balance of indebtedness must have shifted to the University. In all probability he would dismiss, as irrelevant, any discussion of such imponderables. Almost certainly, he would deny that he has returned to the University more than he received. But, he would admit, and proudly I think, to having devoted his life to the people of Kansas and to one school of their University. fd flv I 1 K Pfk 0M4ll7l .Y Only one half dozen personalities are needed to enliven the lives ofhundreds of those around them and add a personal touch to each new day. Pictured on this page are a few of the "important people" who especially the graduating seniors will miss in their new environment across the nation. Each of these "special persons" has in some way, little or big, been of assistance to the never ending waves of students passing through this medical center. it i Q Q, 3 W 1 'W X fyfwfqg W"""'H-as ,MQW 1- X 0 fw- u11111111 THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS SCHOOL OF MEDICINE , Class to enter 19.6.8 'r Name of applicant st name, WUD B-' cars, name, Clviiddle namel i 2 Present military status Eietnam 31-73'nd"by Selective Service classification 1 A Number 1 I Number and address of your local Selective Service boardLOCa1 Board No In 33 I U Johnson County I Post Office Building I p as 66061 I Were you ever ignited to leave school or ever denied readmission because of deficiencies , in conduct or scholarship? ' ' If answer is yes give details. . sitting in the Chance1lor's office when a sit-in demonstra- N I tion began, I was reinstated in school when it was dis- I I I covered I was an unarmed honor student of pure Caucasian eneaology and son of a regent, I . ave you previously attended medical school? If so, give name of school and It .kmns I began the Johns Hopkins five year program but dis- I , 5 I I I -covered such a deficit in my undergraduate preparation that , , 3 I decided to pursue the 8 year program instead, Thisahlow- e-d me to study an additional 5 hours of organic chemistry, Q' physics, and foreign language plus 2 yrs, more of frat life. 5- ,Have you at any previous time applied for admission to the University of Kansas School of ? II s , Ikdkmegm Only once--before my dad became a K,U, regent, 1 I 6. Important extracurricular activities, hobbies, and honors. 'I APPLICATION FOR ADMISSION I V l.. 1 I I . . ,- I . . ' 1 I 3. -- -an 1-1 ' l , D Y . 7 . P I 4 If f' , ttee chaglain for ghetto areas Siudinj Organization for Freedom, Democracy and Sexg Beaver Club Cemeritus memhershipjg Sports as follows: skiing, soccer, swimming, football, scuba diving, cock fighting, dog I I I r y t . it d l a 7 me db: youypropiblggzo fiimcariicieyqadr ni'ieidiic2lSed?1cii1?5ir??1ebo rd ' tennis and badminta u With a small portion of the sum which my dad intends to - J' nt Association Che has not yet , , been awarded the Distin uished Jayhawker Alumnus Awardl I Do you expect to work? Give details. I l , I I I T Qke or the osteopaths borrow all the edu- I cational loan funds at our home town bank CFirst National Q I of Kansas Cityj, , . I I Q! - as all ' 'l-1 1- 1 limi l l Give your reasons for w1sh1ng to study medrcme and partrcularly why you wish to study medrcine at the University of Kansas. I want to be a physician in order to answer the cries of the PO0r and oppressed peoples of the world. I want to strike a mighty blow against the forces of poverty, disease, hunger, bigotry, hatred, war, communism, socialism, facism, and hedonism. With the help of God and Dr. 'Wolf I in reverse orderj, I know that I can overcome the terrible social injustices which afflict our nation. After that, I hope to take over my father's derma- tology practice in Mission Hills and make a bundle. I feel that my list of personal accomplishments will be sufficient to qualify me as a future physician. I was voted friendliest boy in my high school class, was second leading sales- man in the Kiwanis Christmas tree sale in I965, and received honor -able mention in the I967 Pillsbury Bake-off. All my friends say that I am clean-cut and modest, and I don't smoke, drink, or kiss girls. At College I maintained a 2.7 averageiwhich my father assures me is well above that of the KU medical classes accepted in pre- vious yearsl. I was always the Dean's pal and my name always appeared on the Dean's Honor roll except for one semester when I got a C in bowling because the jocks needed the A's to stay in school. I want to attend the University of Kansas Medical Center in order to break out of the grip of home and family: I want to launch out into the real world. I must grapple with the elemen- tal forces of life: love, hate, lust, the seemy and the sublime. I know that extensive travel will give me the maturity required of a superior physician, and I must take this opportunity to leave Johnson County. Mad 5. Z ...I - .... ...... PRES!-IIWEN F T. E 4 r N I 1 4 1 nu T ff :H ,A X 4 f i nl f 3 ugly 4 M ff -'WW ' an ,f 4. N5 ,, , , ,WW , ,f , m ,Q Q A ' , K f ff fx jf , f , 4 if I ,j il! W , 1 W A T? 2 Y I .,'-A l TOP ROW: Bruner, Jubelt, X :- Bailey, Berner, Berg, f,.,,f,f I -ey, Atkinson, Bever. BOTTOM x ROW: Bouda, Behrends, Achenbach, Ab rams, ,g Z Bittenbender. ff, ' 4 v s, W +0 ' - i f X Q N X f, Os Q 5 xgsw,XX,,,,,.W X 4 3 f - X X i , W.. - S A f , Qj fr, ' Z f T ,mga TS si F 34 TOP ROW: Burkman Burroughs, Consolver, Buth Cole, Coleman, Conner Chipman. BOTTOM ROW: Clarke, Bru ner, Burch Brenner. 35 LAYDOC -4 O P 'U E O 5 U 5. X U, O P U C Q 57 Dutton, Cu rran. BOTTOM Fi OW: Crouch, Cotter, Donley, Czarlinsky, Dodson. 4 36 if . V , Ai ,T I 7 , S , fx! W ew Sw-.Q W T Y TOP ROVV: Frazier, Egbert, Ehrlich, Fixley. BOTTOM ROW: Felt, Englebrake, Edvvardson. Z. fi X X 4 , , ,,, ,, , A ff 37 ff oo W oo V o o oo ...W bllblv miT,iijmZ,.4,:,o-o :, gm" ,7,,,,,7W,mW! X ,,..,' M 1, V , ,Wy ffff X N ,Wa saw, fm f ,, , f,ff,,, , f ,, f f l fx ff fav? Wx lwfw WM .if uf a.s,...D.,p:, -' ' ,nW w"ff' x W' XfY Geitz, Grotheer, Good, Frie- sen, Henry lon floorlz Glen dening, Hanson, Geragnty. TOP TO BOTTOM: Kasper, Goodvvin, Johnson, Kelly, Hunninghake, Howard, King, Huerter, Beers, Irving. f S K ' vi Z S 1 '5' 39 BACK ROW: Lovett, Lum, Merkel, Maddux, Mabie. FRONT ROW: Mais, Johnson, Koppes, Moyer, McGrath, Merritt. BACK ROW: Paxson, Moncrief, Oldfield, Robinson, Penny ifoul rnouthin felinel - Q I Marshall, Patterson, Rhodes. FRONT ROW: Neighbor, Papo, Neuenschvvander, Oxler. WW w I :aw 4. , ,, W . W W W , , f fm., W U ff ' i 1 Q 1, 1 'WWW ,'1W 1.5 W WWW WW 'W 'W W H W W f an qi W f WI WWW Pl WWW WWW ,, ,W WWW WWE WWW' W WWW WWW VW W 0 W WW ,WW ., ,W 'W WW 1 WW W W W W W W I W WW BACK Rownsmun, 1 W Scoville, Silverberg, Humans, W W W W WW Shevvmake. FRONT ROW: W W Ruhlen, Silverglat, Smith, 1 W Ryan, Slease, Selfridge. W W W . W, W f W W W A W W W W W W W WF W ,E ' W E5 W W W I W I W W W W W W - W W W W W W .5 WW WW W. W1 WW W W, WW l W W W 42 Q 1 WWW Q ff ,:,?.1, QA-r x. ... gg-yq.,-.,, :Y,.., , m . . - Aw AX 45 sf fyf 79 W x7 ff' ,v 5 ef " Stevenson, Thomas, Stratton, Stratemeier, Stapleton, Sutton, Treweeke, Totten, Stoskopf 1 1, W1 -awww BACK ROW: Whitaker Winter, Yockey, Youngberg, Volkrnann. FRONT ROW: Warner, Walton, Woy, Walsh 4 1 3 SOP APPLICATION FOR A HEALTH PROFESSIONS STUDENT LOAN UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS SCHOOL OF MEDICINE I hereby apply for a loan of S S -OO under the Health Professions Education Assistance Act of 1963. This will help meet educational expenses while I am in full-time atte nce during the academic year 19 -19 which will be my lst 2nd 4th year in medical school. ICIRCLE CORRECT YEARD 1-I NAME D Oc. I WOOD - LAST FIRST MIDDLE 15 900 o I LI 0 I Page 2 6 BUDGET 'RPSL - X 3 i T I Resources 552611595 I WM- D . ' -f 6 6 000,00 Savings 3 6 CI Tuition and Fees W 6 I Z - O0 amgk Io I Lf Earnings during vacation I 8 Books and other instructional material I LA 0'Yll'V ef e. s ' Part-time earnings during ' M 5 7 -""""' tb -1 academic year IOC- OO X 5, Uniforms cj .' Spouse's eamings OO . OO INu.rse:.!A IJ Food I 8- l af! 5 Ll 1 Scholarships WVDH QOLLHIZ-Y, Lodging L CI 1 90 WW ' Aid from parents or A gh f guardian 'F Clothing I 0 - ll if I 'MM OW I Tr A L 5 Aid ham other-relatives Care Oli D Lunches and travel gf' H ' fCommutingJ . L0 IJ I Ifvkv--'QL4 ,., GI Veterans benefits I Zoo - ODI Korean Personal and 71 p I f?l I giuj recreation l1.o0 I other memes ---Nom? Other expenses '6J3,12f1. Z!- p MW Total 5510 '13 7 Total III7,20"l. 57 ' Difference between expenses and resources 5 I5 000. 00 P - Circumstances w 'ch ct my for this loan: 'II QAM Am-. M 1 LA . 1 May 51 xl 3 1 M' I I' ' - I e'..' 1.11, 'l Alalzalg , gi ' MAS ' I F W I have received previous loans totaling S 13 iOQ.9O under the Health Professions I C LL Student Loan plan. . 1' . MWA , , 2 1 have not received a previous loan from this source. r g ly 3-, I , Y Previous loans were fronr-IXAMUQZ Medical School 5 1 II J fN of Schoolj pr IP 1 ' l expect to apply twitiorra lians under this program to complete work for the 'I 'I medical degree. f ' il I ' I do not expect to apply for additional loans from this source. Student ir NOT to write on Page ll. Student IS to complete Page 4. KWMIS W LI ? 7 ADMINISTRATIVE REVIEW OF BUDGET l' Tuition and fees S Books .find other instruction material Page 3 QL Loan Requested Q00 I Uniforms . .. Food OL k"'7lL Lodging g l R f? Clothing I aftxfdg. 0-Via? ffwm 5 ' Lunches and travel I fCommutingJ I9ersona1 and recreation t X Other expenses x YQ. g GUN' fav? 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I4, i zaz 1 l ,.,. .... oror ...,..,....., .,..a .,.a , A , J , 4:1-4 -04 . , . -, , i-5E:'wi"2f 32'-575'75'f-"5-555 4 f 5 C :rr M2221 5 J.. . , Kirk E. Flury Suzan E. O'BoyIe Jeffery L. Schwimmer M W .V. --.-.....-- 1 X, f X If U James O'NeiI Charles R. Newton f X f ff , Beatty Hunter M, . , -. SP YV4 'J 1 "f391fi5S1i2,'ileii', ,wsifQe7.f.f. . , x,.-.QM .4 v XX 'ig - fi.3A5S:,.5::.:'2gsy:yg, ' 7 f X W! 1 1 V 2? , W. . ,1-z. 4,,,,w , .- ,. ,. ,W z ,,Iliff.5:31.j5Qs,,:'.5:55 V gee: X. , A SN :X K :i M: +::w 'dei 6:5 Q-4g:g...g:,.g: .::4,,3, , psf' 4 -. A ,X ev xx -. 4 -.NS u..-r X, I - xg:-:14:.w,,.-N:.:,g.f,1:rx :V:-:.:-5:5-.-V.-:vz-Q,-Q,ax-rm-:,..:.m, .-W-:g::-:-wNf.qw- wzlwg-5 , . -:,-: V 1 ' - -feez1:::1:1:1.s:lem-z,:':sfe4N-:-::22:f-f'a:"' A ' :Tw f IVlilt Nluller w e . ' Q N . i 3? w x X N x :X X X 14 me X Howell Johnson '- ::fj:Q'3 X Bob Schwegley Barry Nlurphy ' 1. , X g,,.xX 'AW F Gary Lockwood DOUQ YOUNG H3 q Steve Cranston ! y I . X QA ! Mwg ff y I Jane Brower , ,-. M Shannon McMullen Norm Estes ,, ff"W4l.1 ,,,, ,H I Dan Pauls Mike Montgomery 1 in in ii 4 1 1 ,R I 1 l 56 Barry Meyer I 1 Rick Yeager, Randy Hassler Ted MGCV Roger Wilson , .. '. , 1.11,-:f,w-:,:z::.:w:'-..- . f- ---' f A swf 323 A ok 2 of , , AW X ? , 'W ! X' Ken Wright , m.:+::ff1-:rw 1 '"J:E'Efc1116T:YZf-21H12'I?:321'2.1'2G2':22.1:,1i'::v:'2,1:':-il:'V . 1 ' ""21:t11::z:e-si::iw--21-ales" 41511 - .ef faq 'Q Q: ,xg 1, I, M r.1,,,., ..,,. my fl , w 1 ' 1 'f:5E': Qfff3::'?f4fS2?i V f' - Wi' e. 45if'9Zf'fE ,Z 12124652122 v , x72E'QIf'2:i'2:.v. Ji? " r .,...a1::,e: ,Q A, 1 ., ,.,, . f f - if Q s James Reynard Bruce Ascough and an old friend. r .ai .2 Bill l-lartong Bhil Bindt George Peltier Whitney Vinzant Bill l-lorton Don Vannarnan SPECIAL PRCGRAMS In a four page letter to his faculty sponsor, Dr. Donald Greaves, Bob Graham outlined a special program which he hoped to follow for his senior year of medicine. Other than attainment of the M.D. degree, Bob listed his goals in this letter dated May 1, 1968 as follows: flj To learn the basic procedures of patient care and to gain initial experience in applying them. Q21 To increase the extent of my fund of knowledge in medicine and to more completely integrate this knowledge with the biologic principles of the basic sciences and the processes of health care as stated in CD above. C31 To allow more efficient study of the various areas of medicine in addition to my research activities in medical education, as related to the sophomore course in psychiatry and the integration of the activities of the national SAMA Committee on Medical Education. In response to his proposition the administration and Bob arranged sponsors in each area as follows: Medicine-Dr. Manning, Surgery-Dr. Frieseng Ob-Gyn-Dr. Krantz and Psychiatry-Dr. Greaves. Because the "independent study" pursued by Bob was completely different from the more structured, surer fourth year plan followed by the remainder of the class of 1969 this new approach became suspect and controversial. There were certain obvious Shortcomings as well as possible advantages. However, one of the biggest profits of such a study plan at this time would seem to help both students and faculty preview and prepare the new core-based curriculum. The 1969 Playdoc M.D. salutes Bob Graham for having the courage to tackle this task and wishes him success in his endeavor. i A M The international set Tom Oglesby, Roger Johnson, and friend. Charles Ruggles , , W 1 E I W W ' W W W I W W W 4 W . W W W ' 1 W ' W W W ,W W VW 'W , W ' W We W? fu WH A W W, , ,Wi Wi W W! I W WW W WWE as WW WW WW W' 1 Wf: 1 ,WW W W W , Q W: W W W W W W 'WW S 'W W, W f QILW W2 Wz. ' WWW WW -W : FLW C W W W? .Q W5 W! . U fii fi W W W W W gi W2 fi Wi W5 , W ii X4 TN . uf UP pf? .1 away s W W' this vacaijion 'visif lnzavfiful l C jul. NM i -5 56- g ' NfNfX -Q , X f'?W -e XY -fi sgx x fir N QRMXXXEY K L YEARBOOK of the UNIVERSITY of KANSAS SCHOOL of MEDICINE ,A T I U 5 Q- F D STUDENT UNION BUILDING O KANSAS CITY 12, KANSAS .'sa -, IEEnI5,, IUNIORS Local Board No. 33 Johnson County Post Office Building Olathe, Kansas 6606I Gentlemen: I I want a draft deferment because I am driven by my conscience to answer the cries of the poor and oppressed peoples of the world I want to strike a mighty blow against the forces of poverty, disease, hunger, bigotry, hatred, war, communism, socialism, facism and hedonism. If that doesn't work I want a Hardship defermento My father is not able to handle his dermatology practice in Mission Hills alone, he needs my help. Yours truly, g f. LL Each time the earth runs around'the sun, she runs a little' faster-the past school term was a case in point and although it took the usual 365 days, it seems we covered the last 389 million miles of our journey in record time. Nineteep sixty-eight-sixty-nine was the Chinese "Yef1r of the Monkey , but it was the class of '70's "Year of the CC ."ThQYC21I, fhfiugh brief, was not idle and the '69 issue of PLAYDOC 1S a testament to the activity. With fervent enthusiasm and growling voices the great orators of the junior class spent the year "activat1ng".aJl in their path. The activity commenced as the dawn was first lighting the Hallmark of 39th and Rainbow last Scorpio. As the log-rolhng manuevers began, firstly were their colleagues impressed by the numerous endeavoratory areas of concern. The AMA, those great lords of American medicine saw fit to endow the group w1th 40x103 greens. On the national field of electricity the KU chargers were making names for themselves as treasurers, editors, and medical education experts. On this locality the electrified ones have spent the year verballyg discussing the most grave of concerns, organizing the SMS, and causing an extended degree of soul searching by members of the teaching guild who spent their year talking . . . to themsleves. During rounds we built onto our medical knowledge in logarithmic scale. Though able workmen, we were not alone for the staff and house officers were able architects and contractors. Oral examinations were sufficient for the showing of our appreciations to the staffmen, but to our chagrin we were forced to neglect the house officers in those efforts. PLAYDOC cc? deeply concerned over this brash neglect, eagerly accepts this opportunity to right past wrongs and sanctimoniously socks it to the interns and residents on page 68 .Oh! do it to me! If during rounds we glowed, after rounds we sparkled. No activity was left unmolested, no pastime went unpried. To be sure, there can be no "after-roundsn if rounds are never ended-or begun. PLAYDOC diligently draws from all the facets of our after-rounds-manship. As new vistas become known and the nubile nature of these seductive Shangri-las is exposed through new communication media, i.e. that capricious chronicle, that analytical annal, that risque record, that purulent periodical, that heralded house-organ, PLAYDOCQ the junior class is answering to the call of the foreign and faraway. Taking up the white man's burden . . . these evangelical emissaries, these medical martyrs, these hallowed harbingers of health sacrifice the security of their inviolable Midwest' Mecca to dispense their genius to these adsorbant aliens in their effervescent Edens. Our chaps have hailed to the call of Central and South America, the Caribbean, Europe, Mesopotamia, East Africa, India,andthe Orient. And next year? Who knows, maybe someone will even go to Canada! Sex and sects are opposite poles but not necessarily repulsive. PLAYDOC belabours the history of both in '69. If these PLAYDOC philosophies don't sate your searchings, catch your departmental ditties-party jokes, classic contemporaries, and Dear Playdoc. After discovering what sort of man reads PLAYDOC, it is easy to understand why the DAR dedicated the following award to CC3 69: The flying Fickle Finger of Fate Award of '69 goes to- All male members of the junior class responding to the call from the KUMC sperm-bank. The sperm bank has been quite active the past two years ever since the class got a hold of themselves and decided to respond to the call for artificial inseminationees. There has been quite a turnover at the bank with juniors coming and going at all hours, day and night. We think the junior class deserves a hand for rising to the challenge. It has been no soft job! When faced with a problem, they always seem to come up with a solution. A note of thanks should also go to the secretaries at the bank who, when not helping Dr. Cameron get his business straightened out, were always there offering to lend the students a helping hand. fa. X 'V:.:'f:'Z " - fe, ,:,:Vp-'V-.xgqg.x',.,3Zf.y5u 5:09 f, 5V '73 '3ffff21:'?'f' ' K paul piper V:-V.::.: :fa .::':Vn'gV:-:,'V :Ve-.e 53:1 ':5:V:V 5V2'f:? e- :.V-V.fVV- ,V a f X :fs 'f:j::.rf.:1V:-e, ' -3 : I., 'V V 'Va-:,-a-V., - .Vasa V 7 :M f . 12 ' ' e V. 1' V,-1.Q',gVm2 . fs V 1 .. 4-, .. ., Wa , .f VVQV.. ..,, V. ,f,. , . ,, V : 'fj 'V.f f gf V - V ,ff V . a 'VV 'V 5' 'f5'1V.-" V.:5Sf' si' ' 'v 'V V,r.LV,' :Vg .,':,VV,,gV 4: -jgsgff 'V n is -V V ' '- It 3 , sf 1 V. 2... ,, s Ak V, . Q . yt V V 4? , ,Q A t .V ., 1 , :.- V. if v , 1 . 73. 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V 2.15412::VfL5V.5'3,5g.5Vgv , 53:-V13-V: . .V,Tiig32?iiI'12Z:?25igVl1-iii" V V.'z,, ?l:'iVViL:i'2- f f ' V'.f'.-4:.:aV-QV: Yi'-LP,VafVfVVV::1V1f21'ik ,V 32,-n,::'ifV"f2L1e,fzvV,- . .V V, f4:,:.V3gv.a2g1V HV-j.f34zV'r,r-.1 ,lVlV5.qV.,:VV,v -" " ' '4:g'yV ,. .,,V., V ,,V,,V,. al. ,.,f V ,,V,,V.V.VVV f of ff ' f ff X UV! -fI'f'5'VfiV'i-V'- . 7 ,V ,4 , V-f ' 1 f ,Vs -Ci,Vlt' 2.f,52Vfigvg, 'V, , pig g3,ziVe'VV Vifi, 'V 'Vgli'g1't-V .E'1i'gV: lisa, ,. ,,,,-,5qag.31i:? iftL.i'VV. V ,ff ?2"f'f' l VQLSVV if 'V .5-3if'.:'i-,l?ff'iQ3if V' jf- : -.-V ,- ,V V frank scammon ,, V , f-.V .-,V , , 4 .V .,,, V,..V.V,.V.2.::Vi1-V.'vi'Vl2 i,1l"'Z U " ' V. - ,-.gV.':.'-Va ' ' ' a'--'V-WJ .. ' ' -fVe-f"?fF':E' ' V 9 yrw , LQ, ,M , V I .V ,QlQVQv:Vi .fy W . ,VVS V, V, - .-1 VV VV:'-f:V,v:,:-,g,.1-43, V '15 2' f ' "" V"V1,l: 1' VM- 'iii' "f-'4-51IWf? J X 7 I , "V'i'1VE'252 f-,5gl'"7?9' V V. V .. ..Vv'-f,.V.,V ,-,fV.q.,:s 4 V V'V:V:.f.-fV.':5: 1,-Sy fav'-V:vf' -.1gQt':14g1,a4:5g.,f,-,.gVV V.V,V. V' If m 'i VV s,.ffi'- ,,l,,,V-,::a13.V,,,f".-f ,egz"'f , I V1- - VV ' '-I '-' ' W G' ' ' '. '3'.3iS:.:1f' 452, .. .t ,:ZVQ3,Eggj:2f" :ws " S ' , ' I '+ V S1323 ':3JfIQi15fIe'5l3E-2:,ESgV ' , ff ' ,.. 4 ' " 22'-1Ef5:1'.Vf'V '- V .,V.V 2 " ' " Y .V ,: 1 ,Q frank ross phil rhoades rick goheen -0 lr--f X 1 .+I J 35 ' ., ,. -, 609-'lfz' mf, an-3 -11.11. 5 Eiflilil? 2 1 3 . . Mike Nlendllck , . .. ,Em , . ' ' ,lf7.',Li1If777?'v. g1,::1m.',. ,',v:f:,1:g3,5.E.If1 1 ::..:zf2e,5:e,f'vG,,l 5. ' - -1 :nw Ray Kenoyer lr ff' .ewizffv V . 75" . ' I ,. ,.. I., f ff ' f 1 Q fl, 4 x ,,f l K' lg! lf 57? xf , 3 Q gs . .Y .I 5, ,. jj ' M - ' ':14:z.1,,:f-Z' .ig-I . ,,... V f f W fer 4' , Vi , 4 X ff!! U 1,1 X fa , .V,., by ,,-,z, 3 ,. Jl, 1 . Gary Beauchamp A '5 1 ff sf 4 . ,G , ,ff -124 1 f .f an .1 x .- 451- ' f . f -C 94 f .,,, .,.,. 7 f .4 .4 , . 3 ,ff ff 36 ,wg x V .:-ff-Y. , 4 , Jim Carter aw, W0 Q ,Q ,aff ff' Mia 4 ff I ,ffl fw WWW W, 3 :4f..Qs-xwlzlgqznw.: .. J . . ,,f. 1-1,epN,,.?:,,..y,f.b.,,- .,.... V-A ,.f. . 11121233-:l'w::,:ss,ssg gm.. 5-: 1-1 '- mff- " 2:-Z rf. l . y ,fi X M S4 Q Q f ,315-S N U Q ,il 4 , as 4 iv ze ff' M f ,W J 5852 lf V-.wg l - -. :J ' 4 x-, wuz ' an 5 .,,: f ai 1 Q 4 Wt.. V V ., ,KA-Mo. ..4:: -1 Vg-qggfgsv-be ' ' 24: :mio ,,,. LE- , John Long 1 if im Keil C - X, G .W 'B + 'bg in ,,M... Q ,. i -,.,N is 5, y 3 A John Gilbert John Diebold Steve Knecht :,:," :,f'i?f3 ,f3:e:f21.A -' -' 5 A y 1, Q I ,.,, -fi f " ' "" 'is' , nv- 3 37' vI':1.-:J t ig- ,ggi i' Ilgfgffjji - -. Qfjff ,Xff,f1,.l 753' ,,,, all '-'i ' W' iei,i J J J ' J r . ' .,.,.. 'f V I -' - A ri 1 Dave Tilford Fred Ray Ed Weippert Don Sponenberg ' A Charles Zerr 'I ii ' "2 ' 7 ' f Mike IVIilroy Bill Huffaker y S t e v e B u c h n e r ,pw I ,,,w ,.:7,, - .,.- ,.,. ,f 3 , , W , , Larry ,..v,f,, . fry QQ Qf gig! Cromwell 7 ,-1,2 44 Charles Pelton X, Wggfll'-:.f f ,ff-1 ,gf f 27 f ffm., "" W ,, 353137,-' f ' 52:42 ' A ,,,. J J ff WW ,bf 'ff f 'E' . jqf ftig I, Q V, I ' 04, W '61, , f ' lj , ,gf ' If , JJJJJJ , -V 5 1- '7 " Ron Fessenden " all Irons B M- iii? Bob Cox z V ,'f:ii:gi,- I fag .4 Jim Grumman , Jim Shetlar . , .- f 1 . J ' :Wa r 'i-1 sy ' " -QS 'V ,L ,mm , :'g. fl0!-K , ,M-!:2n'::c-,vX13'S2 K ,-41, . , of ,ff wr T , , -l f ' J-ff' , giZ 5255 , ' ,' -aygf . ' 2, L-3 . -:nv ,A A-ff 5,4 A , f '- ' ' ,f-if f , . , .,:, - ' " 413.512 ff"l1Qi5 if -J Curt Tate Gary Bommelaere Paul Brown - , , , M, -ff,.t,,-,-W-..-. - -wnnvffhf f, M PLAYDOC Linda Searcy l ri Linda Duston ! Y 1 l i l Y i I w I Eileen Kennedy li 62 119 4 ieturg nf Sex T h P e a U b I r e 3 E d I ' w i i 0 n t n t e I' i 2 T'his dashing clinical Cassanova3and these demuring damsels are explenary of the third yearis attitude of the fairer.. .and funnier.. .of the four F's. Tiptoeing tantilizingly through the titilating tulips without getting caught is common practice for the modest maidens of the class, ever upholding the untarnished image of that ardent angel, that saintly sacriiicer, that deserving do-gooder, the woman in medicine. On the other hand is the masculine half of the profession: that bedroom-eyed belier, that principled prattler, the perservant PLAYDOC. All honour to his technique. '-'M '---4'-..-Y.:- . -f----cf ' - Y -..f. -V -. ,..,.f-"""'f --"",,,...Z'--1 W...-,.......J Rae Dene Schmidt Z f , ,Z I Gi ,,kk fir! if ax!! , W! W riff X f f, .f ff , X .W W.-pfsdf Kris Davis Barbara Reischmann 'X ..,,.-..,..--...........-......,.........-...v-.-: r -- '- .f - V "I'lI catch my fish yet" Shirley Jones, John IVIartin, and Bill Koury Bart Comstock, Bill Farrar, Jerry Cohlmia, Joel Weigand East is east and west is west Abe "El Cid" Rotbart HISTGRY CF SECTS Wayne, the weathervane, Broky Dale Nash THEWEEUAD Father M. Gundle "God?" Lee Fent if fl ,. ,Mfg 3 ff Z f Z .2 f 'ff ' 4 2 A f Snake-cult Schwartz YDOC LII I l ee s s l 64 --..,.v::-,m-,-..-....,........,-- -- V INTERNATIONAL DATEBOOK Drawing on their vivacious ventures abroad, these tempting talemongers, these psychedelic psalmists, sing siren songs of charisma, converting the local denizens, drab demitassess into a new saga of gregarian grooves. Equally exhilarating are the cultural contributions of those foreign but fair exchangees that have graced our wards and wardrobes with their brief but enlightening visitations. John "San Juan" Zahradnik Ebbe Ebbesson The new look in medical uniforms I a s c o But Dr. Delp, I can't DIC Sr. Pedro Obesso and gringos my Siesta, Norman "l ain't no African" Forrester tots M Q N 135 , . be 5515? is ' t ' ' - , 5 Steve Miller from England On the Sullivan Show? . Oh 5 - N - - . Sure! John 81 Jane EWS amural uttlng and his sakanukl -un PLAYDOC AFTER ROUNDS , Q x'ly Herby Hoover bagging the residents at the ucafn After a harrowing day on the wards, the PLA YDOC tools on in. to the inner city. . . Such citadels of culture as the Nelson Gallery, Philmarmonic Hall, and Jimmy 's Jigger lure the all-encompassingenrapturable intellect . . . Some prefer physical expression in the arena of athletic prowess . . . Others seek to sharpen their social sensitivities . . . But, alas, some galinaceous fowl foment forever on the foresaken wards. D W , i 3 I ' I H. i 9 S t r e v I' 1 v a Q Tennis anyone? Football anyone? 'R W.. 'fn 4 use, awp 1 Terry Fouts 81 Bill Walker 'Steve Schaum, Bob Haskey -84 Dan Westphal after rounds at the V.A. D I 2 " ll ,f " Q I , ,Va I K , V ff f',,f f r Kr a If f The Phantom-Rick Dickerson on rounds. n k Bob Catania S K. G. Romine While l was going to Saint lves, l meta man with seven wives, each wife was a pig . . . Georgy Wallace, "Puddinf 81 Pie" Chased the girls . . . Ed Gould Rog McFadden . X in T f i P N. S ex X 0452 New X xx X 1, - so ess - we I, 5 , s . t .X X- 5, K pvfzff' 'K kgs L U ,.,l,,Z, My, i X. Q M li ixsis Mike Conley Phil Zongker "B, Da vis" f S- 7 -' X Phil Pattison Ted Dye Ron "Rocky" Hull Th ," Q ' A , f ' s an ' g..-4, if 4 in Howie Wilcox liv , ,,,s , s ,vli i W, L ': .I 1 8, Bob lVlorris is little elephant A went to market PLAYDOC PARTY JOKES Q: What's the difference between a Vet- eran's hospital and a veterinarians' hos- pital? A: Vets are cheaper than dogs. Really Flower no really Blll Taylor Judy s goin break yo camera Buster' I One finger fn the ear IS worth two In the bush Nlltch Kupplnger Unashamed Dictionary: Faucet: what you do when you can't get it in the easy way. Hindsight: Dewey Dunn "taking a look up there" with his stainless steel stallion Hypertensive Episode: Dr. Johns in X-Ray conference ' '--+ 3 L K 3 Q: What's green, weighs pounds, and is carried in 'a grey trunk? A: An elephant's buger Dave Fortin Q: What's the difference between a VA patient and a jaundiced elephant? A: Oh, about a hundred X pounds. Qi., f -f . salts ,lc 5117 5, ..-gym Q' 1 v -- g 'rf f,,.,ffg V' 'll 6 Bob Farney Y Q N George Marshall Q What s the difference between a nurse and a medical student? A The nurse gets paid Q What s red blue and white and wins prizes? A Steve Knecht s Ameri can flag Chuck Grauel Did you hear about the nurse who was so stupid she thought that Manual Labourwasthe president of MCXICOG7 Asphaltwasan anal disease? Cock Robm was a felony Moby Dick was a venereal disease? AI Shrader L Q Whats more insecure than a female medical student? A A female resident Robert Don t call me Magnavox Nlagnuson AW I m no party jokel Dan Householter - QS Q 1. C? K , K ,V .2 ll ll ff Q? -. ,, ' ' " -Y I aa.. I O .gi I f 1 ' - 7 . n , ' . ' Q . . , . . I l . D O . U . O , I ' 9 9 - . . . 'I ' I ' Q Q 7 ' f ' I , . . 0 , . . . . . . ' . I - I 1 . . a r fix., .' 'fi 0 'I f 4' ' A ' ' fi gy I V I , 1 ' "2 , , ,Z , J V xg 'f V ..r, ,M A if W 4' , ' r Z' ,, If ff fwwwv-, fl IVVV Zz ff if , f, .rl f :W , f X M mm , ' ' ' r f Z X f . . X f . u 1 I ' . . ll qm,....-...-. -an---.-mf-. -9-.-,,.-- ,..q.-.,--in - ..- gPLAYDOC C NSULTANTS PLAYD il John Brown 8: Roger Wargin. We'd walk a mile for an elephant , 3, ,,,, we -ff' ey sw W 4- be V' ' f. ' r N f " 4 fx Q S' X se ,ww X 'gr , ,Q t Q s i r if s ' , , s ZS if A so wif My ,yr ff JK V. I wif I 'ist p ,, f 'rf-ff 0 s-,lmqfpxjwsx fc 41 7,5 fnijf T 4 Mmm , " ' A w fs? Wei? GG-LW, 0 ,fs si i CKOg3i:- : 'Wm lem if H5 15,5 hiv? s sr- . . ,- -, ff A ' Q X J W 4 , f M , X f A 'ZWW' 5.5552 v .V My X5 "il-Yes sir" X X H , 5,4 , e, , as x . ,Mry.,.1w- Qs U, , . Q "IGI Don Juan Carlos Nosti, el toro de las Pampas Marshall Jacks at the New Guinea VAH f, X During the trying year as a CC3 our youthful Playdocs experience many trying moments on rounds, on call, and on trial during exams. Its is no wonder then that these poor, prostrated playdocs need to be rejuvenated from time to time. On this page then we salute all our friends and colleagues who have joined with us in the frequent celebrations of the successful completions of the various oral and written rituals of medical school. These are our friends and teachers by day and partners in pleasure by night. They have empathy! They have soul! They share our htunan needs! x py l wish! l ! Q. f, Us CS, IV Ogwx S WX -iw be S 'ff fp , A .. , 4 u an N f Ji is - so .p pc 5 .y '54 ,, loess Q wwfvfy- ,N -f css' Wlssghhrss -f 45,2 , XS , sv .ff ex ft ff X ,fx Vast sf V, si sf if Dave Nelson -rofn Towner . .-..-1,-., 3 1 4 2 ,L my MW, MW c,,. 1 , fl A me R., Ayr r ,X , X gf ' ii f 1 7 7 if fe , Olo' gomers never die, they just go LOA - J. Barrish. The Pied Piper of Galicia Gerry Mendez . DEAR PLAYDC r Dear Playdoc, I think I should be a playdoc all-american, Q.B. of course. -Frank McKee I l Dear Broadway Frank, We appreciate your interest, but we feel we have a better candldate See below Dear Playdoc, it As a concerned member of Gomers For Pure Water, I feel I must lmplore you to use your influence to persuade all Americans to wear waders. -Kimmle Steele Wilson Dear K.W., We share your concern over this grave national problemg but due to the rising cost of the war in Viet Nam, we feel rubbers are out of the question and therefore paper diapers would be more in the national interest If you are still concerned why not take your beef to the Joe Pyne show Dear Playdoc, I can't pay my 'ww ZW S ,fix QW iff ' 5 f ZW Z ,ff Dear Playdoc I feel that the refereeing talents of Frank McKee are too extensive to waste him at QB where I am, to say the least No 1 Larry Hays library flnes would it be immoral to steal x t s f r o m t bookstore? Chuck Moffit Dear Chuckles You neglected to mention whether you were a student or a faculty member If the latter it would certainly be lmmoral since by d1v1ne right you pay no library fines Dear Playdoc While r1d1ng my bike to school yesterday Dear Lar You are not quite correct, we feel that a better prospect at Q B IS a fella named Abraham somethmg or other CRotbart'7J Dear Playdoc Why do they call me Phantom? Dickerson Dear Where d he g What would you like to be ca ed Doctor" Dear Playdoc, My wife loves me because I m so cute can I stay thls way forever? Barry Moore Dear Barry Your question 1S a pithy one, we too have sought eternal youth but to no avail We Suggest as a last resort you consult Herbie Hoover on the matter I fell asleep and ran into a tree What can I do? Marv Fields Dear MHTVIC It's obvious you aren t getting enough sleep have you thought of utilizing conference time toward this end? If you are already using conferences for nap time we refer you o D r M arsh or narcolepsy im mumzatlons P D o n t worry, narcolepsy IS not a venereal disease Dear Playdoc If you don t stop making Jokes about us, Ganesh will trample your tea plants Irate Proboscldeans rqiwdww W Dear Irate Wh 0 s Ganesh'7 . . -Ed. . . . . . -Ed - ' t e h e f,,:-o r V - A9100 J"' ,Q f' . 05, ,tw , W ,.., ,, r V4 7 . - VQWIS ,W X , ., "x, f . "Tm 9- ' 55? . K ff . A sfrwf 97 'V fs , ' fi-W - - ' sylxgga as gf Ed' so aw , WX, ' Q , af ? I, ,N ,X r Q.. I ' , 5 ' , . - , X W' , . n ,I . 'K ' -2 - 7 I D . n - 3 5 I - d. , - a , . 44 77 . . - - sc 9 as , I -Rick Where d he go? f t f . - cf . 5 .. 9 -7 . ' 0 - M Ed. 'W""f , S . 9 f 7 X . ' ll , u M f ' D wwwf' fl - ' Ed ' T ' A V I , ' I I 'X aff ff ' yi? , , y ff, M , . w if 2-M, 71 ' ' 57 a i' z e f . , X , , I in - 9 L, 0275, ,W ff ,gf - :I 'ff,i32ZWQf'0 1 Z ', U , 0,4 , , '71 -Ed. 1 it 'Z , runrno C V , ,ff 1.1.14-2.435 in V rtftfsfr " '4'wQfr3:awz f f C .q,3,e,. ,, 12 U S t 0 I1 A, ,ffm , ,, ,W , W K: U '79, If y,,ffyf,g,,:f lim ,W f fftf ff 7 ' , . W rn x' 0 fi fi 4,1 9 I I3 I my 5? - 'W Z A , if . tp 2 Vw, ff f Q M fyjf A010 1 f, f f ,276 Um, WW f f Wm, W 7 f Kiww 1 f W Waffy fffg fy! X4 Wg! ff WW' , 4 ' Mi fin ff XQM f ZWWWAX 5 W W1 W I 'ff X 7 W 977g OW Www X M20 MWWWN :Ziyi fW6ffW wf an M ffff , ,, X , ,, ,, , , WW,,,,f,,,, 1 ,XQWQ , ff 0741, X My f cf y 1 1 MWWW! fff fy 7 MM off ff WW' ff' V 'ff X2 fu! fgfyjbflwfftf .1 4,1 4 ff 'fog f WWW mf, ' W . iN ff ff, X N WQO fy X f f, ff, W M ff ,WWWWMWWWZM 5 ,sf , f f' y af,m,2 K' F yrts gg fa yet ? Q55 Mike Cooper 8: token Jack Summers r l W gr A f , 9 L, Phil -Miller , Jim Soeldner "' X I ff Zlt' fffimfxzwr' if 4 "Xi xr ,V f " ' L ,ww Herman Watson Stanley Edwards l X 2 V Q 17 X, ' - :st His. s 7 X - swmmd, me Chas Rogers Greg "Baby" Wingate Bobsy Carnahan WHAT SORT OF MAN READS PLAYDOC? Turning a diaper change from a mere occasion into an exciting event is easy for these young cc3 Ls. Fromburrowing for bigger and better bugers to relevant research on pachydermal planned parenthood these young yeomen yield not to tab but technique. Facts: PLACDOC readers average eighteen vacutainers per patient. They are prime passers of Levines, lubrafax, strings, Stallions, Foleys, fingercots, and gas. To make your product a busy-work byword, capitalize on these pious peons' penchant for perfection by adding debauchery to their duties-advertise in PLACDOC. Source: ACTA Gomerologicaj McDonald Hugoton Williamsbmg Manila East Salina a compendium of descriptive quotes concerning people in conflict with the playdoc philosophy TIFJIHIUE PEL D 0 C M l Yond Cassius has a lean and hungry look,' He thinks too much". . . Julius Caesar, Act 1, Sc. 2 "Those who have given themselves the most concern about the happiness of yi peoples have made their neighbors very miserable". . . Anatole France Ed Nlartin Art Douville 'Yf you want knowledge, you must take part in the practice of changing reality. To know the taste of a pear you must change the pear. by eating it yourself. . . All genuine knowledge orginates in direct experience. . . Mao Tse-tung. Y ' Selected Works i i "Ah, would but one might lay his ffphysician, r lance at rest, ana' charge in r heal thyself". . G earnest-were it but a mill. NEW TESTAMENT A- DQbS0fQ,, ' Luke, IV, 23 "Don Quixote k e , s :J V g i . ,g If 5 I n ,-'X .I Amoebas at the start Q f Were not complex Q - They tore themselves apart ' And started Sex . . . Dick Williams A. Gui,e,ma,,l Dan Harper 71 5 Over-all ratings from each discipline are characterized on the front of the transcript as SUPERIOR, SATISEACTORY, or UNSATISFACTORY. The personal, profes- A summary of remarks made by our faculty is found in the Dean's letter along with a final evaluation as HIGHLY RECOMMENDED, RECOMMENDED, or RECOMMENDED WITH RESERVATION. The percentage of the class re- ceiving each recommendation is also shown. CEVALUATION QF TOTAL CLASSJ: 'IZ Dnthusiastically sional, and intellectual characteristics considered by faculty members in arriving at these evaluations are in tabular form below along with a faculty evaluation for gachicharacteristic. no ez 5 : :- tio 0 og ' . o o r 0 .V ' o -1 i Fund of Su -1 1 M . ' -- - ' - LW Information S07 AIIA1 ' " Hi- "O HI' 111' 5 ' I Uns Dio: L I I ed? I C O SUP. - i0 Med O-- P. -edLiPO -sy -reL.OOO--l1.6 hilfili. ,Sf-f Anaiiiny1mbIzPQn ur wa-A me O- IUHS I I I 5 Q S heQg I P tO 'Supl 1 Me I I as eff - aaa., O- slim, I5ab1a1igmdmOmteOPm1a,OO,e5,,OOi,O its-Z Oeiula ilu, I Uns! , 10 I i I ur I e I I ' - Su I Ph l I I . ' I I R I - P ---- He..- ---H -.---. GUM-Zayliirelt-O-- heh!-O Qginy IQELQEQT NhbP!biEmd2,2g3i'tOO O43 -l,p-O I I I Uns, , 5.0154 I ur, fDbsh'I'hel,I I I Q - ISUP. I eg OOOI .... --.- Il1eOdL,.P I --.-I...'lfh ' O--.- APPhC' sofpneirhyinmb PthfP g Sur g 6 Syhh I Initia, . - - lea... -. .. -... - . -.. --R--LL 1lrl1I--.--.-- -aa -f-- - Uns Bioihedi 4 l I Q 3 3 hgh, , SLLPI -- I O.'----.I--O--. --. O 5- Medial SXLI O. Th iii? tSQflirw1P11y1lf111b?E12il1?!nI?- O, ielilgarh, S eL--Osp--rIl.- .Uns IB5-01' I . 'llhehi O I I Origi- IEQP Whyllggg B O PS3d3i14rIMedl,PsyIz,Pre1,O-...I I' Mbna -OOOs-OO ,ssi OO OO ee.., s ab' OOOOOOOOOOOOJ.- O- no My Uns io1! I ITl'lirt , -IT Rapport OO .O edhfsylilbslil O lllgbgl- WHH IQEIIOOOI O .e.., OOPOEPP??lO I MOOOOHL .e,. -Ourh1OHiMwOIgs iQm-L-l. Pofienfs Iwf-J ,HOU L lied e flrelffhelg Q I 3 isp I edb' 'ed O,Ied,,Pi I -an ?iaOigiaP5yO OOOO5ffwhm2 if Y 1 I iS?"'Ii're"I5?1rl?T'f?OOO IUnsI tio, I im I Clbs y I j I I Eth' I .ii --O I- O O! O I ed3Ped3Sur OedIi.PsyliSurg,.OOOflI'he I --- sfofliifd JIYM1 11, 22uI2Hhm2 O .ees ,OOat-24-OOiOO.O,OOO--OO,ilIkQ. Uns 10 I , 18 The L k - - - O--OO O O OO O OO ,--O . OOM-- .. r 323593 ' I SF ' Thani. Qligitify QLOOMOOOOO hy OPth2PhmP Sur? ISur O O ,,.. O OO,O..,-OO--Ol--- , Uns fo' I IObs elffhegi P b w 3uaOlOlO ea .OOO O ed O I FMOOOSyLOOlsOOO Ola, SJECZSJLS f3HQBEEOOhy O Pth2Phm2, SGQSHIB ..iSur,PreLlOO-O ,ies ,,.,i.. -pn.-l... Student uns io , , IQbS4,'rh6g,5 Probable Sup I 1-9 O OO I O Iieaslpeddsur ed Osyl.obOeaOOOOOO1ueLeOO Success G5 EL gy O OOO, Ol--- OO OOOOO. OO O. Sur rel, O ,Oi O Physic. Uns B ha ,Thgh-5 I I g I I I T I fCC,jQ'0b'e Yesinai O O Med32ed3stsp3OOO'I1edlvPSyl-ssurzidiszpn Ol' VOD- t - 2 cecl S35--Av INC I Q, , I 7 J -'X I gxivpl f 0' + i -Z , 7 UNIVERSITY or' KANSAS MEDICAL CENTER 4 " xQ?b..m,.o' RAINBOW BOULEVARD AY 39TH STREET 0 913 0 Abumx 6 5152 KANSAS CITY, KANSAS 66lO3 AREA CODE of:'T:j2fl:f December 1968 Mrk Playdoc entered the School of Medicine with his father's help and average credentials, with our help he has continued to perform in an average fashion. While his adjustments to Medical School and his new surroundings were rippled with some unrest as evidenced by repeated communicaticn problems, he has , however, gradually been swayed into the mainstream of conservatism. Mr. Playdoc is a blue eyed,raspy voiced yourg ster of memorable physique. It is not believed that Medical School has detracted him from his wide selection of extra- curricular activities ranging from sex to weekend E.R. duty across tovm. On more than one occasienn he has making himself heard or contesting his professors. Most will agree about his nature which led him to flout learning s eminars erred by noble rebellious situations such as drawing bloodslg fetching articles for the residents and his senior paper. He tarnished tradition when he once walked out on one of Kansas best surgeons after holding a retractor for six hours during a herniorraphy. While on OBfGyn he reported for duty clad in turtle 'neck,sandles and cigar. He should make an average physician and an interesting house staff officer. He is recomended. recommendedg 1755 Highly recommendedg 751 Recgm- mendedg 11 Recommended with reservation land he eh! will certainly be staying at good 'ole KUHZJ PI UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS SCHOOL OF MEDICINE I . NS S T NAME-P1315-03 11 BIRTH gppjl 191.3 I hu HOME ADDRESS 6Ol,1 Mission Drive, M1535-QB Hills, Kansas A 1' I 2 ACADEMIC RECORD I ig S E N I 0 R S F GRADE POINT AVERAGE: SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES C - It ToIoI Premedicol Science NAME DEGREE DATE I IA MCAT 36 22 36 Pembroke-Country Day Schl ad. 1 note on decoding academic marks Dodge Clty College Superior Enpor-1a College B,A, satisfactory B or C fd906!'ld11'1g on dept I unsatisfactory F MEDICAL SCHOOL RECORD SUMMARY OF MAJOR COURSES Phy1 Meaz Med3 edu Cb The Ana1 Biol Mmb2 h2 Phm2 Ped3 ur3 Preg Sirrl, I y Bio1 T I 'F'however,was suspended on 2-7 - -23,62-Mega gy,-,693 cou s ODE F 315565 92566 winch was .U J 68 2 IC-68 at Memyl y PHI Endocrinology 2 week Dre vacation electlve 1' Y discharged to+o 611169 11.47167 I .375ij INDIVIDUAL RESEARCH PROJEC of the Student Ac-tlyzast Wolfe C ELew1s O Christian Med1cal Soc et Sirgmntat Arms 1 Artificial Insemination onor of the year 1 8 SAMA Chairman of Committeeon SAMA Committees 1963 Students Hocus Pocus Committee 1969 Elected by Student Medical Societyw as most exhalted ProtesterI PRECEPTORSHIP INTERNSHIP ophfh I I gylf you're lucky -Pmemve-Mvdwhwseincfigdaielegru Payola Albert Ge1dste1n,M D ,D C St Franc:I.s -Wlchlta t Y T M D THESIS SUBJECT Off itudent Evaluation-eil Medical Faeulty and-Gurraeulwn e Electromagnetic Resonance Spectrum of Her-shey's Chocolate PROMOTIONS AND FACULTY ACTION 9fl.Lf66 pomoted to 2nd year o II I y 9 I gycovered 111 year 1 6 IO 67 promorted to 3rd year I gy now senlor surglca 317 68 advanced to Lth year elect1ve for gas snifflng gol"ers EXTRAMURAL STUDIES 81 ADVANCED WORK O with nursesD in progress on Hershey's chocolate I to be I M. D. DEGREE GRANTED 7"I"69 I : ' - - I 5 E 2 4 . 9 I ' iSuPerior s s I P I I I I II ati sfccfory i K--A M- I I t Ifnsofis ocior I I --A W-3 f l-- I I I I I .. AUAIZQ- W EWCTIVES RS. A i 'I Wrvivw- Course or Proiect I Fmm To wE.l.-,-L9T - EDDED E,E,,EET.0. it Dwi? - ' e ' .. - 1 .. , I2 Anatomy Ano I I -h I2 Biochemistry Bio I I2 PI'1ysioIog y - I I - Q ,A H-,Yi u W ,EE Y -, V ,-1 yyyfi,-- I I . ' in M-mv - H T S Advisor E,E------.--, .W 1. I ' ' 5e2nd.iQfl-if9m,92 66 E -iT0,675? 67, V, I I I ' tj ent Microbiology Mmb 2 . ' Dglp , A Medicine Med 2 PctHoIogy P In 2 I MlTLY4.mYv ww mm Ang ' PIIQIMEOIOQ Phm 2 HMDI-ir I-N c T I N s y M CR Preventive Medicine in I .. u I M ' a E- as or DEI j 9L,.iF2m E, - DR 68, I I I2 Medicine Me 3 A y I2 Pediatrics Pe 3 1 " ' ' - I2 Surgery Sur 3 I wg ! CR CI mo O 1 I I CR E 9 1 .... ' , , , , , ' - ' ' CR Forensic Medicine . ? 0 0 Q m Ei D- it gfflo I ,ofa ' ' . . . - ' 8 Medicine Med 4 , ' T - - 8 bs e rics, Gynecology Obs 4 . . ' 'Q ' R 4 Preceptorship I Pre A ' I - 8 Psychiatry Psy 4 8 Surgery Sur 4 I Thesis V The 4 I I Y CR for ino or n o o . j K CR Anesfhesio o ' - . 1. v 1 -. A- . aL . I Sex Education Seminars 'I I T - . I I ' N D 6 e ' S l gang Planning 4 cooperative Studjy wall be awarded I . d gr e upon recelpt of enior thesis I t I I . l l in ll ll l r l l l l l I Never has the outlook Jack Taylor Andrish l l l i i I 4 l l l l l Donald Stanley Anderson ! A Wichita A A.B. Wichita State, 1965 Arnold Robert Abrams Akron, Ohio B.S. Ohio, 1965 John Patterson Atkinson Topeka A.B. Kansas, 1965 Kansas City B.S. Nlassachusetts Institute , of Technology, 1965 . l l Charles E Bare II 74 Wichita l A B Kansas 1965 Williami G. Bartholome Kansas City, lVlissouri A.B. Rockhurst, 1965 V, ,W , , , ,. I, 4 l l it gr ll sl Z ll ll li ll l l ll l ' ' M ' ' . . , 4 for the profession been brighter Robert G Bleck Watertown South Dakota A.B. South Dakota, 1966 lVlerle Ray Bolton Jr Topeka James A. Bergant Frontenac A.B. Kansas State College, 1965 A.B. Kansas, 1965 Paul R. Block Wichita A.B. Tabor, 1965 X Joseph Francis Bornheimer, Jr. Kansas City A.B. Kansas State University, 1965 Robert Allen Boyd IVloran A.B. Kansas, 1965 '75 PLAYDOC Harold D. Bryan, Jr. Cortez, Colorado A.B. Ottawa, 1965 ' 76 William Wayne Brand Richard Clifton Brown Wellington Ellis B.S. Oklahoma State, 1965 A.B. Fort Hays Kansas State, 1965 Patricia Nancy Cincotta Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey B.S. Fairleigh Dickinson, 1965 Daniel George Cavanaugh Hutchinson A.B. Sterling, 1965 Dean R. Carman Ouinter B.S. 1959, A.B. 1965 Fort Hays Kansas State Everywhere the physician is better trained Tell Bennett Copening Iola A.B. Kansas, 1965 l 1 1 Roy D. Clark, Jr Wichita l A.B. Northwestern, 1965 I K l David Allen Deer Augusta B.S. Wyoming, 1965 Nelson L. Cunningham Des Moines, Iowa A.B. Sterling, 1965 . and better equipped... Marcia Morgan Dennis Manhattan B.S. University of Western Australia, 1966 John Carl Dormois Kansas City A.B. Kansas State College 1965 '77 N H E I DOC Y PLA r l .---,.....-.-,...---..v-,....--..-v gf -f-' . ..--.---,. fa l Kearney, Nebraska A.B. Kansas State William Conrad Eikermann Keith Eugene Dowel' Teachers College, 1965 El Dorado A B Ottawa 1965 ...than he was twenty-five years ago. William Dean Engber Wichita A.B. Kansas, 1965 '- ii Douglas Mikel Elder 5 Wichita V A.B. Kansas, 1965 L l l 1 4 l in ,rl i, ,y 78 ll Gordan Wayne Eller Nlarquette A.B. Bethany College, 1964 Robert Nels Enberg NlcPherson A.B. Kansas, 1965 C.-., .- , ...---,1 97 A , s..u -- -. 'W' James Kingdon Fisher C ' S. E ' rang nrlght Leawood W- h- B.S. Nlissouri at Aglriznsas 1964 Kansas CNY' 1955 - rvi-vvn-u-nan'---1-Q--n-Q.-an..-.Q... -- . - N 5-gp-1-sn. Disease is understood more thoroughly... Kansas City Allan Roger Fleming Overland Park B S Missouri at Kansas City 196 A.B. Kansas, Thomas Lee Fisher 1965 Bruce George Ferris Wichita AB Kansas 1965 James Galloway Fitzsimmons St. Joseph, Missouri A.B. Kansas, 1965 79 PLAYDOC 'lt '1 ,, 1 1 1' ,-1 1. 1. l. 1. 1 ll 3 'l Walter Alfred Forred, Jr. Vermillion, South Dakota South Dakota, A.B., 1965 B.S. 1967 Daniel Charles Foss Great Bend A.B. Kansas, 1965 Jim Don Frogge ' Oklahoma City, Kansas City, Nlissouri Carleton, A.B., 1963, Nl.A., 1967 1 Frederick Arnold Freeman Oklahoma B.S. Oklahoma State, Alfred Porter French NLS' Oklahoma' studied more carefully and treated more skillfully. Diana Funderburk Hinunangan, Leyte Philippines Kansas Citv B.S. University of K A.B. Kansas, 1965 philippines, 1964 1 80 UA, ,7Y,AA--at .Y -YY 2- -- - - -fe The average sum of human suffering has been reduced in a way to make the angels rejoice. Joseph Paul Galichia Arma B.S. Kansas State, 1965 Leawood James Allen Gammon A B Kansas 1965 Paul Jones Gill Sternng Carter Hewitt Goodpasture James Stockman Gough . . 5 A B Kansas' 196 Wichita Chanute A.B. Stanford, 1965 A.B. Kansas, 1965 Kenneth Leroy Grady Kansas City, Missouri Park, A.B., 1958, 'Ph.D., 1964 81 PLAYDOC , l i 1 . X, I M ,Q l AW. r l l ' l .Q 1 iq? l 1 l John Monteith Gray 5 Shawnee Mission J A.B. Westminster, 1965 Robert Nelson Gribble Dodge City A.B. Kansas, 1965 Andrew Eugene Grossman Ill Kansas City, IVlissouri A.B. Kansas, 1965 Lawrence James Hanna Curtis Craig Harris Kansas City g Anthony A.B. Kansas State Teachers A.B. Kansas, 1965 College, 1964 John Lee Hendricks Diseases familiar to our fathers O,,,,,a,,,,,,,,,, A.B. Kansas, 1965 and grandfathers have disappeared., ...the death rate from others is falling to the vanishing point... David Stanton Hodge Hutchinson A.B. Northwestern 1965 George Vinton Herrman, Il Prairie Village ' John Robert Hornung Wichita A.B. Kansas, 1963 B.S. Nlissouri, 1963 Robert Stephen Hesse Herbert Charles Hodes Prairie Village A.B. Nlissouri, 1965 1 James Philip Hostetter Manhattan A.B. Kansas State University, 1965 Hutchinson A.B. Kansas, 1965 Theodore Martin Hylwa Vandergrlft, Pennsylvania A B Kansas 1965 Joseph Worth Hume Enid, Oklahoma A.B. Phillips University, 1960 NI.A. Kansas, 1964 Warren LaVerne Johnson Jr Lindsborg BS Bethany 1965 pi ---9-vrafrrgqvv-vu-n-v-v,-.uf--.-. -2.-........ ... . .....,e. lessened the sorrows and brightened the lives of millions. Lawrence Bennett Knapp Baytown Missouri Samuel Nelson Kramer Kansas City, Missouri Robert Cooke Kimbrough, III AB Kansas 1965 A B St John's College 1965 Nancy Litton Knapp Beloit A.B. Kansas, 1965 Lawrence A.B. Kansas, 1963 Charles Fredric Lanning David K. Learned I Lawrence f Nlulvane A.B. Kansas, 1965 AB- FI'i9I1dS. 1955 , - l l l i James E, Lies Carl Gregg Lindquist Colwich - Prairie Village B.s. st. Louis, 1965 A- B- Kansas. 1965 The vagaries and whims, lay and medical, may Fred Nelson Llttooy Hutchinson A.B. Kansas, 1965 Joseph Walter IVlanley Kansas City A.B. Nlissouri at Kansas City, 1964 Melville Scott Lmscott, Jr Topeka A.B. Kansas, 1965 Frederick Ernest Marsh Prairie Village A. B. Kansas, 1965 K i 2 i 5 J 1 l E Orville Anthony Mehaffy Wayne Bryant Miles l Baxter Springs Saint Louis, Missouri 5 A.B. Kansas State College, 1964 A.B. Kansas, 1965 I . l neither have diminished in number... l 1 f G. Thomas Morton III Kansas Cnty, Missouri B.S. Colorado, 1965 Terry D. Miller I Great Bend B.S. Fort Hays Kansas State, 1965 1 Michael E. Miner Jlawrence AB Kansas 1965 Jose N. Munoz Camalig, Albay, Philippines A.B. Ateneo de Manila, 1965 87 Robert Michael Murphy Kansas City A.B. Rockhurst, 1965 Robert Ward Murphy Shawnee Mission A.B. Kansas 1965 Ronald D. Oelshlager Marion A.B. Kansas, 1965 Michael Scott Patterson Larned A.B. Kansas, 1965 B. Ray Owen Valley Center Roger Walter Park A.B. Kansas State,,1965 Wichita A.B. Kansas, 1965 ...nor lessened in their capacity... 441 Daniel Wayne Peterson Lindsborg RiChaI'd C. PI'eSt0l1 A.B. Kansas, 1965 IVIacksviIIe A.B. Kansas, 1965 distress the fainthearted who do not appreciate... Guy Thomas Schantz Wichita AB Kansas 1965 David Leroy Rayl Hutchinson A A.B. Wichita State, 1965 David Dean Reed Stephen Lawrence Roth man Overland Park A.B. Kansas, 1965 Nlinneola A.B. Southwestern, 1965 8 ...that to the end of time people must imagine vain things but they are Joel J. Silverman Floyd Ronald Seglie prairie Village l-HWY K- Sfallffel' Franklin A.B. Washington, 1965 Jefferson City, Missouri David W. Seay Kingman A.B. Kansas, 1 A.B. Kansas State College, 1965 A.B. Westminster, 1965 9 0 A . L Kent DeLano Stockton Nlark Kenneth Swanson Prairie Village NlcPherson A.B. Dartmouth, 1964 35- B9Th3nY, 1965 , , . -- Y - - -f U , -f H22 dwarfed by comparison with... Richard Eric Swensson San Diego, California R0l1l1i9 Dale Thomas A.B. Harvard, 1964 Ulysses A.B. Kansas, 1965 Roberto U. Velasco Cebu City, Philippines X B.S. University of San Carlos, 1965 L. Keith Turner Topeka B.S. Creighton, 1965 David Prescott Thompson Topeka A.B. Kansas, 1965 Robert Clyde Varnum Collingswood, New Jersey A.B. Lehigh, 1965 ...the colossal advance of the past fifty years. Sir William Osler l90 Walter Danville Weaver Wallace Nlcholas Weber 1 Sgigulzaansas State 1963 Doffance 1-immas Halma' lnlafmpll ' ' a' .,.,.ll. a,.W,,.M,.,,, B.S. Colorado State University, Sta'1l9Y Dale Wells Edward Denny Williams Nickerson Ch anute AB- Sterling, 1965 B.S. college of Emporia, 1965 Memoir ofa Medical Student I f . ,pf sv., ff 5, . . Pat Gncoffa What I am going to tell you is probably autobiographical, but in talking to others, I know some of what I'm going to say is the universal consensus of opinion among us, the female medical students. If this can generate in you an inkling of some of the 'Teelingsn ofa female in medical school, then this little satire f??j has done its deed. The first week of med school arrived with a blast and so did I after weeks of preparation Cie. lengthening skirts, toning down make-up and hairstyles, and practicing how to look intelligentj. I can't tell you how happy I was to be finally entering this wonderful profession noted for its kindness and understanding, where all would work together to achieve a common goal-helping your fellow man. These wonderful thoughts began to dissipate in about two hours, approximately around the same time we started to pair off in groups to work on our Cadaver, King Henry. To give insight into my popularity: the group that lost in drawing lots "won" me. It was like being the slow running fat kid of the neighborhood that nobody wanted on their little league team. The first year's reaction to me was sort of: Is she or isn't she? She looks normal but why is she here? A chromosomal mix-up? A mental quirk? All this to ponder on plus that damn gross cadaver! For the first two years I felt as handicapped as a one-armed, blind, Negro, Jew in Waspsville, U.S.A. But then, the first two years are over. You've gone through the hazing like the best of them. You've suffered minor crises together like Pot Quizzes and certain professors. You find they no longer can ignore you. The fact is they don't want to ignore you. The clinical years begin and you're all forced to work breast to breast. They get to know you as YOU, as a real 'person and not some stereotyped misconception. For the first time it feels like you always thought medical school would feel like. A miracle begins to occur in the form of spontaneous conservations and personal warmth to the degree that you are finally communicating with subtle glances that you so often see being passed on during "Rounds.,' Now youire invited to the Jigger to celebrate after orals. You are given a good seat, they light your cigarette, pour your beer. In fact if you play it right, you can drink more than they do. By the time you are a Senior you have melded together like an amalgamated family. You've endured the same group "punishments" and C.C. trials and tribulations. You've fought like brothers and sisters over trivia Cie. Bloods, Nitecall, etc.J. Somehow you no longer feel like the spy who came in from the cold. Oh yes, there still are times. . .they will all get a certain knowing smile or a great bubbling conversation will suddenly fizzle out when you burst in to be with your group. I don't think I'll ever feel like one of their boyfriends. However, who needs a friend when you have 100+ 'fBrothers" who you know are there to share the good and the bad with you, to stick up for you if you are right and who will help if you are in a pinch. I can't tell you exactly when the miraculous transition takes place, but I can tell you that by the end of the senior year, I think all can say Viva La'Difference. 93 purplish foam intimate areas THE PLAYDQC Anvl son The other evening while on duty in the emergency room I was called to see a voluptuous 19 year old college student. who presented comatose, neurologicallyunresponsive, except for spasmodic pelvic twitching, and had purplish foam issuing from both nostrils and her left ear. A friend stated the patient had taken a "UMKC Wierdo Goofball". Can you tell me what this might have ben?-Puzzled. Dear Puzzled: The "UMKC Wierdo Goofball" isapurely local V mixture consisting of' I OZ SoluCortef 5 75 Mentholatum 1472 Ampicillin 1 077: Dristan . 1 I Z Nitrogen Mustard 25 Z X ylocaine 6 75 Phenobarbital cf: Belladonna 15f8 1 972 Hai Karate The mixture is stirred with a Vick 's inhaler and taken orally or I.V1 Stay away from it, it's a bum trip. Ed. I am a senior medical student faced with a seemingly insoluble problem. I am currently involved with trying to rank my internship choices in order of preference. I am considering either Massachusetts General, Peter Bent Brigham, Columbia or Johns Hopkins. While at medical school I have been president of our local SAMA chapter and have earned superiors in Preventive Medicine and OblGyn. What do you suggest?-Perplexed. Dear Perplexed: With your qualifications, have you considered Bethany ?. Ed. I have just begun my training in physical diagnosis and so far seem unable to avoid becoming nervous and flustered when examing the more intimate areas of young, generously endowed young ladies. Please help me as this is seriously impeding my progress.-Bashful. Dear Bashful: The problem you describe is as old as the art of medicine itself Throughout the ages physicians have developed ways to maintain their composure in the situations you describe. After all, the patient's body should be only a mirroroftheirpossible disease, although some do have more attractive frames. Such general measure as singing a cheerful song, counting the ceiling tiles or even taking a cold shower prior to the examination will enable the neophyte to get through the most embarrasing situation. For the more knowledgeable student, the recollection of some of the more memorable VA patients will be most helpful. For those unfortunates unable to manage the examination even following the above advice, there is always the Army or, alternatively, a psychiatric residency where physician embarrassment during the interview is actually encouraged. Ed. I want to complete my medical education as quickly as possible and serve my hometown friends and neighbors in western Kansas. Any suggestions? Eager. Dear Eager: Take two aspirins every four hours and drink plenty of fluidsg its just something that is going around. Ed. I 've been told that certain types of doctors spend all their time sitting on a stool and passing gas. Can this be true? Dubious. Dear Dubious.' The type of training you are describing can be obtained from two departments at K UMC: A nesth esiology and Preventive Medicine. Ed. what kind of nut would spend twelve years in training to learn how to. work a hundred hours a week and d1e of a coronary at age fifty?-Bafiled. Dear Baffled: A rich one. Ed. I received the following note in my box. Could you advise me? IN fOF rvli. Dear Scared: Don 't sweat it. Your relationship will sweeten as graduation approaches. Ed. I will be entering KUMC as a Freshman in September. Friends have told me that the medical school wardrobe requirements are very confusing. Am I being misled?-Confused. Dear Confused: Confusing? Not at all. This recent KUMC resolution should be adequate to guide your choice of proper attire throughout the coming years: "True to the Hippocratic dictum that there is no rank among physicians, K UMC encourages all students to view themselves as physicians, in training and colleagues of the staff However, certain subtle distinctions in dress, which would be unnoticed by the layman, .aid all physicians in their routine professional activities. Therefore the following uniforms will be required at all times: Freshmen: Sack cloth and ashes - Sophomores: Short white jackets one day a week, shiny black bag optional Juniors: Short white jackets and white pants, without seats. Seniors: Short white jackets, white pants, and size 15 hats. Members of the house staff will wear white shirts and pants and fur capes, the type of fur being commensurate with the level of training. All physicians who are members of the teaching faculty will wear sandals and togas of royal purple. 1 Heads of departments will wear white flowing robes, carry a four foot golden Caduceus, and wear after shave lotion composed of frankincense and myrrh. X In order to ensure that the general public hold members of the medical brotherhood in proper esteem, it is also required that all other citizens of Kansas wear no clothes at all. " Ed. All reasonable questions-from education, clinic decorum, or demeanor to art, science or other problem- will be personally answered if the writer includes a twenty dollar bill The most provocative, pertinent queries will be presented on these pages each year. CLINICOPATHOLOGICAL CONFERENCE May 15, 1969 This was the first KUMC admission for this 86 yfo caucasian female from Possom Kingdom, Kansas. CC: HFeeling sort of scruffy for about 20 years.H HPI: The patient was in good health until July A, 19AO. At that time she won the taco eating championship at the Dismal County Fair and subsequently developed severe abdom- inal discomfort, dyspareunia, and fetor ex-ole: Since that time, she has been receiving weekly multipolar massage from her local magnetic healer. He has also advised her to gar- gle her pillow. She comes to KUMC at this time because she has developed an Hallergyu to magnetism. PMH: No childhood diseases. Adult illnesses include only exfoliative dermatitis after her second baptism in sheep dip in 1956 and Iumbago since the spring of 'O9. SH: Incredible. FH:- Noncontributory. ROS: Deferred in the name of modesty. PE: HEENT: Foreign body observed below middle turbinate on the left. iPatient states that it is the distal 1X3 of a Vicks Inhaler and has been at that location since VJ day.l Chest: Unremarkable. Breasts: Remarkable. Heart: Not examined due to adipose insulation- presumed to be present. Abd.: RLQ: obese, no tenderness to deep palpation, bowel sounds melodious. iOther three quadrants not examined-- they were being examined by the intern, resident and attending physician. Results not yet avaiIable.l LAB: QNS. ' y Hospital Course: The patient's condition was stable until midmorning of the 59th hospital day, when, as she was stand- ing in the corridor between AD and AF eating the outer IMS of a sandburr jelly sandwich icalories:637l, she experienced a severe crushing sensation, gave a loud bellow, finished the sandwich, related the details of the crushing sensation to a nearby dietetic intern giving mouth to mouth resusitation, and expired. STUDENT DIAGNOSIS: Acute bilateral cerebral necrosis secondary to anaphylactoid shock resultant from the CaCO3 content of sandburrs or massive systemic Trychophytosis. PATHOLOGICAL DIAGNOSIS: Multiple system injuries sustained secondary to high velocity impact of anterior section of food service cart. equates to the senior student prior to his first experience in the firing line as a learning experience, 72 hours without sleep, and an excursion in stark terror, in reverse order. The three days prior to the resident's reading of the protocol are probably the most efficient since "hell week" of the second year. Literally thousands of pages of journals are digested by the team along with gallons of coffee and the endless give and take between the various proponents of each theory. Dr. Delp is what it is all about. His sharp eye and sharper wit hold forth on Saturdays with candor and affection. In the end, we may feel disappointment at a missed diagnosis, irritation at an unresolvable one, or plain-old pride when we get it, but from that moment on you are a little taller, a little cockier for having run that final academic gauntlet. i ff 'ld bu... i 29 94 f7v' ! iw ,ef f 1 'Z , 'J X ' ww f f , W ,, x N ,yrs f ' S924 3, Q M, Q f X , , , X me ,f 1 x ff? a www ,A 'mx -fax Q, A ,f ,f A , , X wg , 1 ,, X ,5mX 5 ' f W si x. A "2,??:Z1wW , f V , Mfg Q0 X Q XJ Sw 0:7 4 ,W f. , X f X W X fo 4 N' f 'V f I ,Vs QV! K, x,4,Ug , 7-f, 5 . Q Zaw f X' f N , x"Vf z x Q W, A Wwgf x ff 'Tw ' I What It's A11 About. The Firing Line W? fv B jx, LHP' x -, 1 WM ARNIE ABRAMS Straight Pathology University Hospitals of Cleveland Cleveland, Ohio DON ANDERSON Rotating St. Francis Hospital Wichita, Kansas JACK AN DRISH Rotating Cleveland Clinic Hospital Cleveland, Ohio JOHN ATKINSON Straight Medicine Massachusetts General Hospital Boston, Massachusetts CHARLIE BARE II Rotating Wilford Hall Air Force Hospital San Antonio, Texas BILL BARTHOLOME Straight Pediatrics , V :gang ---- , -..L ..,..--, Johns Hopkins Hospital Baltimore, Maryland JIM BERGANT Rotating Bethany Hospital Kansas City, Kansas BOB BLECK Rotating Madigan General Army Hospital Tacoma, Washington PAUL BLOCK Rotating St. Francis Hospital Wichita, Kansas MERLE BOLTON Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas JOE BORNHEIMER Rotating Los Angeles County Hospital Los Angeles, California We carefully znvesngated each of our posszble new settings on the spot CLASS OF 1969 BOB BOYD Straight Pediatrics Ben Taub General Childrens Hospital Houston, Texas BILL BRAND Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas RICK BROWN Straight Medicine University of Utah Affiliated Hospital Salt Lake City, Utah HAROLD BRYAN Rotating Wilford Hall Air Force Hospital San Antonio, Texas DEAN CARMAN Rotating Tripler General Army Hospital Honolulu, Hawaii DAN CAVANAUGH Rotating William Beaumont General Army Hospital El Paso, Texas PAT CINCOTTA Rotating Jefferson Medical College Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ROY CLARK Rotating Good Samaritan Hospital Portland, Oregon TELL COPENING Rotating Wesley Hospital Wichita, Kansas NELSON CUNNINGHAM Rotating Brooke General Army Hospital San Antonio, Texas DAVID DEER Rotating Ben Taub General Hospital Houston, Texas MORGAN DENNIS Straight Pediatrics Children's Mercy Hospital Kansas City, Missouri KEITH DOWELL Straight Surgery Robert Green Memorial Hospital San Antonio, Texas BILL EIKERMAN Rotating St. Luke's Hospital Kansas City, Missouri MIKE ELDER Straight Medicine University of Missouri Medical Center Columbia, Missouri GORDON ELLER Rotating St. Luke's Hospital Kansas City, Missouri BOB ENBERG Direct Exchange Zurich, Switzerland BILL ENGBER Rotating University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas CRAIG ENRIGHT Rotating Harkness Community Hospital San Francisco, California - BRUCE FERRIS Straight Surgery St. Francis Hospital Wichita, Kansas JIM FISHER Rotating St. Luke's Hospital Kansas City, Missouri TOM FISHER Rotating Henry Ford Hospital Detroit, Michigan JIM FITZSIMMONS Rotating T St. Luke's Hospital Kansas City, Missouri ALLAN FLEMING Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas WALT FORRED Rotating Letterman General Army Hospital San Francisco, California DAN FOSS Straight Medicine University of Texas Medical Branch Hospitals Galveston, Texas FRED FREEMAN Rotating University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas AL FRENCH Rotating University of Iowa Hospitals Iowa City, Iowa JIM FROGGE Straight Surgery U.S. Naval Hospital San Diego, California DIANA FUNDERBURK Rotating University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas JODY GALICHIA Rotating St. Francis Hospital Tulsa, Oklahoma ALLEN GAMMON Rotating Gorgas Hospital Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, Panama PAUL GILL Rotating Good Samaritan Hospital Phoenix, Arizona KEN GOETZ Rotating St. Lukeis Hospital Kansas City, Missouri HEWITT GOODPASTURE Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas INTERNSHIPS JIM GOUGH Rotating University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas KEN GRADY Rotating Bethany Hospital Kansas City, Kansas JOHN GRAY Rotating Highland General Hospital Oakland, California BOB GRIBBLE Rotating Wesley Hospital Wichita, Kansas GENE GROSSMANN Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas LARRY HAN NA Rotating William Beaumont General Army Hospital El Paso, Texas CURTIS HARRIS Straight Medicine University of California Hospital Los Angeles, California JOHN HENDRICKS Rotating Latter Day Saints Hospital Salt Lake City, Utah GEORGE HERMAN Rotating St. Luke's Hospital Kansas City, Missouri BOB HESSE Straight Medicine St. Francis Hospital Wichita, Kansas HERB HODES Rotating ' St. Francis Hospital Wichita, Kansas DAVID HODGE Rotating Hennepin County General . Hvspifal Minneapolis, Minnesota O JAMES HOSTETTER Rotating St. Francis Hospital Tulsa, Oklahoma JOE H UME Rotating University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas TED HYLWA Rotating Bethany Hospital Kansas City, Kansas WARREN JOHNSON Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas MARK KADYK Rotating U.S. Naval Hospital Portsmouth, Virginia JIM KEEVER Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas- GERALD KERR Rotating St. Luke's Hospital Kansas City, Missouri BOB KIMBROUGH Rotating Ben Taub General Hospital Houston, Texas LARRY KNAPP Rotating Orange County Medical Center Orange, California NANCY KNAPP Straight Pathology University Hospital Madison, Wisconsin SAM KRAMER Rotating St. Luke's Hospital San Francisco, California CHARLES LANNING Straight Surgery Duke University Medical Center Durham, North Carolina DAVID LEARNED Rotating Presbyterian Medical Center Denver, Colorado JIM LIES Rotating Orange County Medical Center Orange, California CARL LINDQUIST Rotating Good Samaritan Hospital Pheonix, Arizona SCOTT LINSCOTT Straight Medicine University of Washington Affiliated Hospital Seattle, Washington FRE I LITTOOY Stra' ht Surgery University of California Hospitals San Francisco, California JOE MAN LEY I Rotating Menorah Medical Center Kansas City, Missouri FRED MARSH Rotating U.S. Naval Hospital Oakland, California TONY MEHAFFY Rotating Wesley Hospital Wichita, Kansas WAYNE MILES Straight Medicine St. Luke's Hospital St. Louis, Missouri TERRY MILLER Rotating Wesley Hospital Wichita, Kansas MIKE MINER Straight Surgery University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas TOM MORTON Rotating Denver General Hospital Denver, Colorado JOSE MUNOZ I Rotating Philippine General Hospital Manila, Philippines BOB M. MURPHY Rotating L.A. County Harbor General Hospital Torrance, California BOB W. MURPHY Rotating Mercy Hospital San Diego, California RON OELSCHLAGER Rotating University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas RAY OWEN Straight Pediatrics University of Texas Medical Branch Galveston, Texas ROGER PARK Straight Pediatrics Los Angeles County General Los Angeles, California MIKE PATTERSON Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas DAN PETERSON Rotating Gorgas Hospital Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, Panama DICK PRESTON Rotating Fitzsimmons Army Hospital Denver, Colorado DAVE RAYL Rotating Camp Pendleton Naval Hospital San Diego, California DAVE REED Rotating Wesley Hospital Wichita, Kansas STEVE ROTHMAN Straight Medicine Michael Reese Hospital Chicago, Illinois GUY SCHAN TZ Rotating Letterman General Army Hospital San Francisco, California DAVID SEAY Rotating St. Francis Hospital Wichita, Kansas RON SEGLIE Rotating Letterman General Army Hospital San Francisco, California JOEL SILVERMAN Straight Medicine Michael Reese Hospital Chicago, Illinois LARRY STAUFFER Rotating St. Luke's Hospital Kansas City, Missouri KENT STOC KTON Rotating Latter Day Saints Salt Lake City, Utah MARK SWANSON Straight Surgery Milwaukee County Hospital Milwaukee, Wisconsin RIC K SWENSSON Pediatrics and Medicine University of Texas Medical Branch Galveston, Texas RON THOMAS Rotating U.S. Naval Hcglpital Jacksonville, orida DAVE THOMPSON Rotating Highland General Hospital Oakland, California KEITH TURNER Straight Medicine New ork Medical Colle e Metropolitan Hospital New York City, New York BOB VARNUM Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas ROBERTO VELASCO Rotating Philippine General Hospital Manila, Philippines STEVE VILMER Rotating Los Angeles County General Los Angeles, California TOM WADDELL Straight Medicine University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas DAN WEAVER Rotating Good Samaritan Hospital Portland, Oregon WALLY WEBER Rotating Brooke General Army Hospital San Antonio, Texas STAN WELLS Straight Surgery Presbyterian St. Luke's Chicago, Illinois ED WILLIAMS Rotating Great Lakes Naval Hospital Chicago, Illinois 4 ? ff 'W 'JW' ,G ,, H' fW , ww . M ' A ff ASI, - P SYQ YWQSWQ , LS ..-, 'V .2 .A .. 4 ,, f . J AX?-X ff gGfi5f 1 i. We f M 5, f f .Q O-f M 44, W C . 5' , f X f' O W7 I969 Resident Teaching Award any . mnggn, During our clinical years in medical school we, as medical students, are provided the opportunity to work alongside many physicians. From the faculty we learn where and how to disshelve the facts of medicine. The clinical professors specify for us the indications and the applications of these facts. And the visiting staff prepares us by anecdote and example for the world outside. It is from the housestaff, however, that we learn patient careg and it is the housestaff that most consistently enmeshes us, the students, into the integrated whole properly entitled "the art of medicine." Each year one of the more than two hundred resident physicians at this institution is honored by this award. Traditionally, the senior class presents the Resident's teaching award to the house officer who, in their estimation has most generously helped students learn the art and science of medicine. In spite of a heavy workload and patient responsibility this physician has most unselfishly shared with his students his knowledge, his prejudices, his time, and his friendship. The award this year goes to Barry D. Wenglin, M.D. Dr. Wenglin was bom in New York City in 1941 and graduated from Columbia College in 1963. In 1967 he completed his medical studies at Columbia University's College of Physicians and Surgeons. He then left his East Coast habitation for a straight medicine intemship at the University of Kansas. This year he began a combined residency in Intemal Medicine and clinical pharmacology. As students, we thank him for the dynamic, personal touch he has brushed into our education. As physicians we will honor him by differing degrees of imitation. f i'tV 'Q .ff-vw K . 3 T? s Vx six 33 21117 K PLAYDDC AFTER HOURS ! 'ma "' ww, W, A A -' ,O g..g.,1ibg251 Q 'X X . ,W'"'2'f11vs-zisiifim, ..:.:zIs4r "Ti ll 1 ijt "'f i :f ?1g33::i,: +1.2 5 ' ' V. '14-'1.:z.11:1. ,..:g1-1"- vs' - HM V .' 1 ' , 1' .,.v. , :..'x "Zig" 'XV .,'-. Q ' X? 3:-4 ,1 ,. ., QQ is , ciikiilbx. Q ..,,..,.. ,-,. ,.,,. Q .,71.,,. ' '94, .,.x,, fi? .,.,- 111.f.f1.,-V 1.1.1.-V , , v,,, , .121-ss f qv. 1 I , ..,,. V Wwib' f.,.., ., ,.: .,-11' ' , : , " 1 1551.-1 . -' A K . 139, ,V it , Q ,Sf fi , :1.,.. A1241 , wg. fb . .xiii was 1 :"'1a-S'-1121 bfi. '- 11, ,4.., .. - jlfki fg f ? : ' A-.-xi! H 53' 11 ., x "" "'A - X W-Q-4 may 'N 4 W 1,,1,1,1,1,1.1.11, +51 15,53 ,, , 1 1 1 9:31, Q14 ,fm Y ' . 5.:vQ:'1:1w'-' " H i,.,.:.:,..: :.g No X. ..,NgQQ,.g.x X wx av sz-, - .,-, . ',.e,,.1m , .mf -2.5-1 az.,-i x:3:.f:.m. - 'W , favs.. 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SN . : fc , 0 2 .v.' 4 f ' f,:g',:3.fj2 -. xg 'x, X X X X 8 Q X xxx X X 4 A ,v X XG X X x wziisx xx X -xg, X g N 1 , 4 4 1 ff,-k11fr.'w-ne, xx x X A X N xx ' X X ., X, Q Sxgi XXX X NX xx X Y Ns- - r'-5 -.-:' 1.v.4x51k - :' x 3 X xx 'ty X ' .Saw M xv., wen" NS in X was Q , N 74, gr: .,.,,. is ' . . Rm. xg W. www k 5, 1 x X X X xx X I Q ' I Q T xx 'f Q' N Xwxx x W 1 ,ig SMX? ,XB x , I :Z- ux v ,px S Q gr X Q X Xi 3 S 'S H tl yi li 'l fs L ' Q 2 T I w A X 1 N! U, Y 1 ! i I i 'W l i J P it i 1 I ? ' s JE? M1 E i ll! W my l K Zi ja ,Q s .s, , Us f Z Morgan graces both sport and store alike as she bounces through her daily schedule capturing many a manly eye and thoughts from less arousing matter. ,Z ,f X ,f 7,0 ' u f st? Q HW My ' MMWVW nf? fl 1? Lzylg ,Mk A vamesn . W ,. wa X if A s WMS W'? s X 2 AW' from X if ies t W swf I ik hw 'RMI 4 -, Pert Perthian ndana vie or fhe Auegedf 0 exloorfa nof rom fke nafion of Lunnied Auf Langarood No stranger to most of our readers is Playd0c's selection of Miss Morgan Dennis as Miss Playdoc of the year. Miss Morgan Dennis is the vivacious, curvacious senior student now domiciled in Manhattan, Kansas. Of Welsh-Scottish Irish ancestry she hails orginally from Perth, Australia, where she attended the University of West Australia up to and including her first two years of medical school. Morgan explains her transcontinental transportation in terms of financial expediency-"Father got a job at Kansas State School of Veterinary Scienceg Father supports me, so here I am. Besides,I must say I was a bit curious about you Yanks." Despite a successful acclimation to the plains of Kansas this pert Perthian still has many nostalgic memories of Australia. The most conspicuous of these wishful fantasies is evident when one eyes the empty surfborad rack which rides atop the battered blue beast of a Rambler Morgan has affectionately named "Agatha Runciblef' With a longing in her face she confides, "I really do miss the beaches and the sea-and the chance to crack a few looms CAustralian for '6Hang Fivenj now and then. An impetuous student in her basic science years she recalls with glee the times she was called to the Dean's office for such things as throwing a V.D. Party fVirchow's Day, of coursej for her most boring Pathology professor and for appearing on the front page of The Perth Daily News in her latest bikini. In response to Playd0c's inquiries about her feline figure Miss Dennis refused to reveal any statistics fWho needs any?j commenting only that "as every girl knows, the worst pose is adiposev adding that she had become an expert at preparing Sego one fContinued on page 1095 new - f ' is 'if f :ff ' 4 V' M7"",Vj , V ,..,, , ,, ff .1 , . VV fy- nf 7, V. mf : Q- -w. ,gf .A QV., . , , .f YQ- . I ' 5, ' .W - A f K ,ffl . 1, aww W M' ,ef ,,, 4 f, -, -' V4 , , jf ,f ,V - , fi- . -. ,, , ,,,,.,, L ,1 4 -r, ,ff V fxvfif ' W" - ' Z' f' 4 - ff-GY' A: '- ,fyf :V Y , fjlfzw'-f'-i . iff I V' ' il" V , wfi H ,,4,7Z..:f:' C fi" ' ffftfr -1 ' we .aff 1W'f:,'-'i?'L V X 'pa V .L 4 V. 5 ..,.L.,ff: ' 'Jah X' ,I'x.,.1- V' ' K V -lg., ff, fl." -V.. I , ff' - "V"-VJ' " ,V ..V.-V-,W .z V 1 a fy .' 1' K """"L"' f ' 3 '-1 ' MIZIJ- W.- V 1 if Q , .fx ..., H V- . ,Mag gf w..L2'i s ,. ' " " v . " fd! - , -I .y il, . - , , x 1-1 N . ' 775. ' - 2 ' +R 7 R Wx , we -Vw V' Hg .. 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" ' .,, Y- " " , , ,-, , f'-'-'- ' -- '- -1:-Qf'VJ'-J--"fVV' 1fJL41...g.'fV -1.0. . .,5.5-gg-g1g.Vg,g,,: - - ..- , AW- Whig, ,-Vfdag... - -- V V-,N v. .L - -5. A--Ng.C,4.5,-.7.,-,"A.-,--.,.f4j- '- ' - " - ,,?-?'--fiVLi4,--V- 1'A f V' 4 , ,ff-' ',,"' '-f?'f1F9?'2i- .V z,v.Q' - -fx.:--e"5f f 5 . flag.. . F.. ,.... , i V 'Qk3'.y Having come a long way in the traditionally "man's world " of medicine, Morgan is not afraid to challenge even the best at his sport. When it's time to "crank on "Morgan takes up an inviting pose tucking away the pages in her pretty head. hundred different ways. From other sources Playdoc has discovered that her favorite drinks include agua pura, Jolly Olly Orange, and Rootin Tootin Rasberry. Un order of preferencej. An excellent student Miss Playdoc '69 finds welcome relief from the pressures of the academic world in such diverse hobbies as kidnapping C'a game of intrigue involving high stakesnj, snogging C'a favorite Australian pastimenj, listening to live and recorded music Cfavorites: Mozart, Chopin, The Beatles, and Assordid Rugby Songsj, and collecting bronzes fucollecting bronzes may not sound like much but it sure beats stamps!"J. Miss Playdoc's taste in men runs the complete spectrum, e.g. she is currently dating an animal tamer, a concert recorder player, and a professional roller skater, but she does admit to having a slight aversion to rotund, silver haired, aging men and to men sporting mustaches. The following few examples provide an astounding breadth of insight into the well roundedness of our new Miss Playdoc: Subject: Thoughts of a Political Nature Miss Playdoc: '24s few as possible" Subject: Religion Miss Playdoc: 'Y believe God is alive but living in Terror." Morgan lists as her most frustrating moment in medical school the time when she was asked by one of her Kansas classmates how long she had studied the language before she came over. It is not strange having the forward look she does that our future Dr. Dennis is contemplating her goals at this time and stage of her career. Foremost among her aims is to be the best Pediatrician she can. She lists her other aspirations as the following: Un order of priorityj I. To own a pink MGB convertible 2. To set up Practice in New Guinea 3. To stamp out chicken pox 4. To become Chairman of the Department of Existential Ped- iatric Psychiatry at the University of Buenos Aires Mlternative to f2j in case the natives are restless in New Guinea. j All jesting aside Playdoc considers its choice of Miss Playdoc 1969 to possess a truly charming and delightful personality, a razor sharp wit, a keen desire for learning Cknowledgej, a real devotion to medicine, and last but not least some most pleasantly distracting physical characteristics. Congratulations Miss Playdoc '69! JAY!-I RERM.D.'sP1.Ay ErJ-Doc: or: THE YEAR - E I E gf RESIDE TS E. l-lanisch, Marcia Zinn, J.D. Moore, Loren F. Taylor, Plernsri Charuvvorn, CarrollD. Voorhees " 'QW ,446 5, l ff f f f - , X if W ,Z ga 2 sq af w 7, W. WWC ff? A CZ! 7, f ff 'k" W Z A aff - QQ' 4 f Ii X A ,, A an Q of 2 Z I -X? f X "' QWMW f Z , f ' + , ?g ,f J Ny! to 2.:?,!,:ff '57 ' 4 wwf L ,f A f 1 J, I f ' V L 'f ,, ,f ff' ,J- 57 fi Q fi f -,fs 4 fl " 'f"V . f , - 5 I, Lg., f M ' .1 ' 1 pp ,L - f a , . iw 7 MAJ? fi? V, '26 I 9 W c X. ,, im G 'H x if z ff-v' is 74 ge 2612044 M, ' , . I IQCALAJL NEUROLOGY Jean Moroney, Earl Hutchins, Arthur Dick, Gary Pack, James Neumann. 112 fv""" C.-6 5 , L .L 4 J ffw , I N T E R N A L Nl E o I c I N E :X mf KLLMIL ram SEATED: Richard Brandt, Tom Bauer, Ken Zabel, Kim Dayani, Carl Mentgen, David Rater, Jose Livvanag.SECOND ROVV:Deh Cheng, Leland Reitz, Charles l-lartman, Steve Strong, Murray Corbin, Jose Livvanag, Mammo Amare, Ronald Stephens,Donald Vvantuck and Joseph Smiddy. Richard Easton, Donald Day, Tapan Chaudhuri, Larry Benson, Thomas Korb. 1 15,0 . AFSGDIO G Francisco N SEATED: Gary Ovven, Jon Landeen, Cesar Villanueva, Dick McLaughlin. STANDING: Errol George Jacobi, Paul Riekhof, Oscar Bolcn, Bruce Johnson, Glenn Hasvveil, Larry Hyde. O R T H em Pokomy, John Pazell, Phillip O Baker, Melvin Roberts, Bernard P Albina, Frederick Reckling, Jim E Laidlavv, Leonard Peltier D I C S W .Q ' f J UK f g ,,,, , I 7 , 5, ,,,,, X ,. ,W I W 5 f 1 ,, f f 4 ' l 2 af r X , L , , i X f ,J 3' Q 4 2 'f 6 7 5'7 ,, y, K, 5 X 2? SEATED: Abdul Akkila, Pichyangkura,Gustavo Castro-Fuentes, Fred Tvveet, Norvin Schuman, Bob Wentz. STANDING: William Gerlaoh, Y. Roan, S. Chang, Wilson, Peter Luk, Vincent Garry, Gerald Puls, Larry Bernstein PATHOLOGY PEDIATRICS X XM, f X X, .X IQSW KM5 W , f XX 4 , 7 KM Q N 4 X 1 , K AS ef X X X is gs-fs j- t-N XXX, N S W , ww X1 ' f 7' f. W4 , ff y Sjif ,gig fi , ,f ,J f ,f jf' X , X GL Q? Q f ZX ' X 0 f C Y fy X X .. ff, 'X I 5 574 ? X X, , Angela Villanueva Sioe T. Kvvee-yve Franklin Farrales Alfredo Villarreal ,- -Mb 2- ,, I Wx gg XX S X 4 fm ,',,X X- 'f 6-0,--I ,va m i , X -if f V2 ,X 'W X 4 W , X " A ' 1 ff? gf X -W-, X X , f Xf f Ms X X U f X MX vX if W , 1- X ift"'fX-M!-f-'W ff X x 5 2: I JW' an , X f ,f X 0-gin, , 'X Ziff 4 -W, X' ,fi-f' f f X :fx " X , ' X wpfsf S , ' X- XX -XJ' "OW QXXWW5 i K X P, .4fS'r4J 4 Wy - - - ff 'Q X QR XX XX ff' X f ' ,ff4f,, XX WW, ' ' ' ' ' ,, s , X Q Q Q YQ .Q ,SWT X .. A, , H ' X ss ' X-xx U' - I1 ggi Q '- - ff' X X, ai I Vg ' X 'BS N fr f ffm 7 sm - ,, X, , - W ' QX 'ff S Q ,Zh W - yy, X Q L ,,,, X , 4 it Xf X X SX XX ' ' XX , 1 f ' N X 'X if WW Q' S X AA ' X S ,f X0 ,,,, X , , ,X , Q Q , i-ff ,sw Awww 5-X-S -X w X X Q f RQ WXXW - f sf---"XXX 'f Saves S XX X X yi Xi ' -X QQ? E Xf , X' X , 1- XX XX ,N Mfg, , W, ,X MW, X f X ,X XX fy Q, f f X X X S-sm-ss XX s 1 psf? X S 1 W z z - Xt W N-M - 'Qfvgvfyfy MS, g QQSW-W -, -jr,'X ye ff f g ff 1 Q fr N X, ,f' ,MX-1 ff , A 4.iQ W,fX . RX -X Q ,, mv Q, A J, if , Q X ay f if X K .f X X Xv 5X X 1 X - XS is X 5 f Xl pw sf-Xsxwnmx WXTEY XX i 'N sc 'X P JE SSX -X , X Y s s- f X XX, Q X X Q! ' f W X X ff f i Xs 'f Z: Z 'f X X fs W S X 2 f X - X - NX, f X, X f X yum X X ,, N...s,,,,,, XX f + s X sw W' XX I , ask fX"',,,, X " M, f, X X' of , VX' "aww X X ' f Xu' , P . X 5WXQsxXfysX,g. ,X ,,, ,X ,, XX XIXX V A Q WWW 1 f , X 0 sigh X f , f X X , I I an I I K, V V ,K M Z k I . XV' Q Q X G hi XX, ?,45p,,,F1M7l, , 5 w r 7, W.. x , ,V X g,,,S?LqlM7 5 , k 3, ,, JV f 5 K S H -X x X X af s : X , ' - M, , 4 , ff X - X s X H X f Xe- GMX, , 2 X ' 1 , k W ' W 1 i ' W f ' f 5 X X -,X - 4 - +1 , f f SEATED: Alfred Roth, Ralph Kauffman, Anthony Pecoraro Ch is G'ff d Ch l Th' ' ING: Kenneth Gordon, Luis Spinelli, Lee l-loftman, Donald IUzendoslli,OSatish El? Isyakoml Steve I-Underburk' STAND- Barbara Cole, Mildred Crisvvell, Leona Therou. 114 urana, Robert Truevvorthy, Robert Porter, DIETETIC INTERNS P L A s N3 I C, s u y R so E R Y Arabella Rodriguez, Ruth Headley, Eunkyung Cho, Mary Dumond, Laura Haney. Rodney Lowe Ken Salyer and THE LISTS PSYCHIATRY l l l i W W? l ,ow Q 5, . , , ' , s ., if f , T .1.,,-5. , -f , X .sy sw, 5 s S lv j' X Q T , Q Zgzg ,5Q?gy m S W3 Q 9 ie' l ,L , 36 SVN' j A W l E l, i SEATED: James Rauch, Carlos Ruiz, Benjamin ArtiIes,Joe Allan, Richard Gier, Mark KelIey,Sue Pokorny. STANDING: Alexander , Hernandez, Yong Vllon Kim, Jed Levvis, Thad Billingsley, Jacques Baillargeon, Hal Erickson, K-Lynn Paul, Manuel Guzman, Maurice Solomon, Wayne Tobin. 115 , I cum S . 9 all SEATED: Adolfo Escobar-Prieto, Jim Gerlach, William G. Hayes. STANDING: Theil Bloom, David McKnight, Justo L. Sibala, James H. Coffman, Fred Roberts, Norman L. Martin. . 'U G E N E R A L S U R G E R Y Ska i R A D I O L O G Y V ZX f - JS., f' sw 4 ,4 .44 t, f f f 2 f 'i gf I , xfffqff if Q K V if L , 'JV NW- f ' Tfsiwif fr SEATED: Walter Ashcraft, K. Venkata Murthy, Eugenio Fiallos, Kal Saffo, John Kirkpatrick. STANDING: Bill Pokorny, Gerardo Mendez de Picon, Chuck Damico, Cal Bigler, Juan Carlos Nosti. Eugenio Fiallos and Mike Boggan Charles Hill . . Keith Ashcraft J f Q ' . Gerson "G.C." Carr QLQQQQ 1'2v M fly i f f P 1 xkvl- X Gulshan semi Em X all X ,wish Farid Khoury Robert King Larry M lkel John Scheuren Clinton Richard Joseph Caskin Jr and Bob Cllft X 9 ,W S Q J 5 ,f ,, ,, , J - U S , , .,, , R f -v' wk 4' J fi Es O L it Q S X ,f o so cs I ' A, n . . . I 1 G , I I OPHTHALMOLOGY Ernest Kovarik, Quentin l-luerter William Godfrey, Steven Plager E.N.T. Jeff Reynolds, Jackie l-loldcraft, Stu Smith, Skip Kendall, Frank Pischke, Bob Springer and patient Jerry Selden. 117 PLACENTA SUCKCENTURIATA WWW?WWWWWWWQMW 9 I 49 63 IP QWWWWWWWWWWWWWW I 4 .. r ' ' 1'4A f i , J, .,N, ...Y Q not ll as an on oo as ao 44 no eq 44 an nag 4 L D . ' , r. . 4 ,'. ,- , , -. . l, V - .s , 4 '-, -' -. 1.4 s. .' 2. ,I -. .f f- .4 -. 4' V. K2 1' 4. 1' 4. "Y VM "' . 'uf J' ' "' "1 "" ' R . 'C' "fi "uf" "M" "ur" "Mn" 'Xe' "na" 'mf' "nv 'nn' nv "nf 'nc 'sv no 'rv' sf' 'ws "so "ac an QQ' an 'nu ot an vt' as 99 Q no1vni0uss34ssncnanxtivvnrccnov!aio0llb0nlc0oulCx4Qlllliihtlo RICHARD IVICLAUGI-I LIN, IVI.D. RESIDENT IN OBSTETRICS AND THE '69 GOIVICO WINNER GYNECOLOGY CONGRATULATIONS, DICK! INTERNS 'UF SEATED: Dan Rudnik, James Coulter, Clark Brazil, Larry Bernstein, Konosuke Konishi Lucinda Farmer Melichar. STANDING.. .iohn Brovvn, Gerado Mendez-Picon, Roger Wargin, Philip Okun, Nelson EscoIJar, Charles Barker, Robert Vvithrovv, William Walker, Saulius Vydas, Joel Barish, Frederick I-iilier. 118 ll GORDON W. TITUS DIRECTOR A. BRZEZWSKI 1968 -69 Department of Communication Services University of Kansas Medical Center R. OVERSTFIEET Wt CHANSKY K, BUFZKAFIT E. C, ROBKNSON B. BREWSTER B, LENON L. PUNSHON D. WYSONG ,.gaQif"L XX ll s,9 ,,. Q 1 Q Y L Q f , 'Q . fs.. - "x 'LIT ifi-9 J Q7 ' i V- f e-M Ma , ,gh - I 1 1 i I i EEUU I T I 1 1 i i 1 1 l 1 1 rut uluvnmv ,' l or linens 1 X 1 uznncut clnrzn , 10' TOLL PAIKINC J ,.-A ' up VIIIYOII ul ITAII X 25' - - 1 5 . . "W' -. "'-. 1 Q p sf. i ,.-,D V lj A N' . -15,7 E I ni l 'S f" .1 S Z ll l Ci J' Many of the traditional approaches were explored when originally arranging the faculty section of the 1969 Jayhawker M.D. These included the assignment of an individual theme for each department thereby alloting the appropriate space to each of the traditionally recognized domains. Having completed several such examples it became apparent that this approach could only result in a disjointed, boring assembly of photographs in sequences dictated by either alphabet or academic position and feudal suprastructures. Since we were striving to produce an integrated book with individual student and faculty views and interests foremost, the departmental approach was exploited no further than the index created for page 230. Subsequently, it was determined to break with precident and seek a new format better fitting the contemporary time and temper. Possibilities included themes of literature, art, history, and philosophy as well as undiluted humor. Late one contemplative night we decided to use an organization based on human anatomy with illustrations fromVersalius'Anatomie to carry our message. It is obvious that any such framework is not entirely without fault. A few places of honor were included for those faculty members who have conveyed to their students an exceptional aura, with a concerned effort being expended to insure the gifted, the respected, the loved teacher his due. Thus, in this time of unrest and dissatisfaction with "the establishment' this organization may suggest but one possible solution to academic reorganization and reemphasis in medical education. Joe Manley Bob Enberg for Ilze editors X ! i 1 L12 S l -1-S g f,i""" . l 1 S 1 N X s I , I 'S W . ay f 5 A x. I XFN f 1 , f . JZ..-Ar-"" Lg,-ex W- fl 1 'L- " -L 2- --ggf 5- '15, E'---Fbva-:- SLE xl QV' Z" ff?- QE- 'R g - 6 K' 0955's ' '- ,f-f' 3 - " ,,- 1' ' ' 1 XX-1 -,-'C-'Sig .li 715 3, yo., - Q-:N ,. Q QP! 15" xl. ' vs ..: ' - - 4?'fQ ,l S - 5 -5'-' I - .- if - ... ,, Su-KW ff William J. Cameron Asst. Dean lStill part timel Ob-Gyn Jack D. Walker Associate Dean 122. George A. Wolf, Jr. Dean and Provost Frances Hiatt Registrar Dwight lVluIford Assistant Dean Biochemistry Richard Barr Assistant Director Russell H. Nliller Director Russell C. Mills Assoc. Dean Biochemistry 1 1 6 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 l 1 I W nunnnu 1 1 E 1 i 1 1 11 1 1 1 . 1-' 1 qqguuuuuullwlllil ' -it www 1 v 1 xxvga .Qf N. 4 X 1 i it X fill--"-ff R- , ' ' WML T l lllg 'X'Nl'llhx lvllwiuuu- gmt, N.. ,f HllN!wik47'l"f'!lllefflwS'v-'v-""A:'5?xf ,4ximT2"' 'll fx .-,ag-E-:'2?:,f,9. r! ': I ,. 'IIXVX 53 lw bfv if-ffflllll l 5 ff L! tidwlvwx' A -:U 5 'I V I .. X3 fl! -"'?f'-'1.,- AlN?-llillmxllffi V fl.. -- - -R Dewey Ziegler ,Q W, 4.1: - f- Q n..'l.,l.f.l-151' . Chief of Neurology X H qt: .01 Howard Matzke Chairman, Anatom Charles Clough Neurosurgery Violet Matovich f Neurology Harry White Neurology 5 l f L- af' , . hilfif xg 'j, 4 -if 4 1 X Y .X f f 'ii' ' ' 'X ,fi e"il 'C a llalliyl C r N Xx"f"iVfV' 'N C ' if ' M 1 fl f l A Floyd Foltz Anatomy L I "vi I k 4 . X ' 1 x . ff ' N My S 5 l -- all li N +- 1 l ' ,f4."'7 7 1 N l Ml-'L w f I r:b'q'5' ' r r 7 1 vifsxsb. - Z5 AnvAA va E. I 1 l i V , 1 , r 1 5 , ' of ,. utr , r ' Q N1 X A Charles 'Brackett f' .. Chiefof Neurosurgery A W fg r r Q f ' V V Ax " Nxxxuxx X rg X Alan Thompson 'A oor r . of V Q, s K V51 ll " - A R 'E X, .----- -'4.. x. l x 2 f 3-"Si2!'x..N 'N--, xl X1 u r oooor . xlgx s xy a A-Pa A0 3 1 3 : a r V f -- is Q .,... is I A. T. Steegmann -x V Neuwwgv W F15 asav fife y as f f 4 N.,41k " ff - VIH-X Allis l X y VX ,gf ' I, fp X K Edwin Uyeki l J " Pharmacology X I 7 Nl Turgut Zllell Neurology F ll ' y 'E :ji -rx I a W W ' QW ' I John Trank 2 I Physiology 'K X Kgs 1 lx . 4 FL' I John Kepes Pathology WIWW ' Q -' I '72 jx-7 ' r 1' s 'Q f AW, MEL" 11923 ' - J W IQ ' 4 Of' 'f , ,Img 4, 1 wg 4.41.-n f' 1 -,,,0 1 I, I' I 'Mal LAI.:-,:,:,:f:ff'::, I ,f,, wh ,i K fr ,iz-.--1: 9 I .,g -Q. I ". 1 -- .JI 1 it ' i lf , dazivi-,tim-f..fi41Ic,., - , if ! I I IW LAD: shigprlr1:-1-.lui-,,:::::,.l V , . - 3 tr" 'ff . ' 'xx ' '.5"- 47:7 wiml11:k'7"'3' . .. 'N HW - Y fi cf ' 1' 'gf ,ii-.vw QQ.-.'--h.'Nq.'.i D - 'f f gif- r i,, 1 rim f.. iggy .. if f, - . ?:e?1'Q 3,111 uf, " x- x ii." . RQ f i' .' 'Hg 5 rll '., I X ' ' xiii.. X ', ', .i - , , - ' .:, N :. ' 4' ' ' ,'.' 1-'vig -K '-5:52 " X ' N' " ,' I 1 xf"1"J"". E.-gl-T-" " RQ :A 4 5 I 9 - ".'ffi1il,.x I, ', .t X A I.. 42:51.44 1' ' x" 'A' -ffrf jf :-QQQE1 T Ni . f r '::: -- -fr, l 4, "' -, 255- 112:-' - - - W-'-:Eu ' ' 'M . X' ' 'bflfi' 'Saga-1, '3 MW? ' 'sf ol -. I 1 X mvg, l ff" I' ' . X '-JIS? SX . Xxx . H' I- ,xg ' s N 4 ' 5 f ' s .. .'i5f-"': """-".' Ln x. ' xy SCX Wk 'nl' . .Xl SW!! 3'. Q , N- 1 Xb s 5'-'3rf:f , x .rr ze? ,gy I F' I JP' X " Sz- 0 .:' ' ' " ,f,. .- 9 gr rf.. 1 ' is - - r six Q 1 X- K 'a 5,". .59 . 1, 5 ' I ss swag.-if-' s . J , ,rg f FS 'fisriirsfw f ! , f'f5...:s..:+ii Q Q 6' sk .yi 1 ' 4 :.'Ag:'i1f 'Q X' bn I,4:f..'.Q:'I'Ul'0.Sx I " " f' If Q . cvs A ,ti Q' 1 . ' 'll' f ' ' '.," I. 'Q 1 4 -. , . f . s ' E-:ETS 'IE --::'f.q5.,..,aSfiff: .'.- I S6 '- I ' frm " X xxgxxgalvlf QW. , V ' uilmlllrllrllului- """f,,E:Sb 11' ..1 I H no " X X 5 'Q U . lfr l M I ' -1 l I XS t5-E-3E1s"",' ." ' ll X it "-X' ' -11 .5 - . NR I YQME1-Q 'f. O 'u 5 - , ,.N y.-,: - . -. N, N-.,g.g,g ...-- my 1 - if fr fr 5' ft"- ii' 1 1 it' . R . , A sssx:iE: AV il, I -it-JSE: --if-:I : - '-1-...,N::-'. hz. I' I 1 .yy I I X5 'l W V tw ' ' A' '56t'xi 'W gif ' ' i W 'N '.""i5':':l'i,E '52 'Q-,Q Nxfg' ',lu:jf' xr 'I M Mya 2- 4."Nid4'Pu'. -'51 -wan., ,- .gf - 01 xm l... , . I . : V'-:55,:,I:n1IxI, I. ,, 1-.pNn ..,:I I-1, I ixfgx -P 4: Q. ixhbnu.-,', H . ff.: f A l! if 'N , 5 :, 'iff 'x 'AL 'Eff' qi: -l I f ',"'4, ,qi-.1 i If 5 X 'Lf H 1 1 is -'1s5:2:.BEi:"lf"' ...-' fr. ' VV' "0 '- I . R ' - vi ' .,' 5 rf'5't:i' 'W ' XA. fn :X . Xxx -Quik, I C..-,',- ?:?:Q A f'4I,'?f'Nt Brian Pendleton Psychiatry 126 Kermit Krantz Chief Ob-Gyn. fs t 5 1 f I I 7 J. Scott Morrison Psychiatry X sf,-Q., I gs w 1 x fs mix X QN5 A ww A 1Qw' X - fi Q u fav' V Q S 34. , , .- 'N s 5 2 3 4 Q Q my ,s 1, 54? .5 T f , is ,,,, 'H f f ,K sy , X Xt ' ssc ., Q X Ruth Lapi Psychiatry A John T. Brauchi Psychiatry Jeanne Fish Psychology Joseph L. Den ner Psychiatry Jon B. Holman Psychiatry Ronald Flelvich Psychiatry Michael Burgess Psychiatry it x 1 1 Manuel Pardo Psychiatry Shih Y. Tsai Psychiatry C330 "1i:mI'P-- mf ' fd P97 slr I X21 A. M. Lemoine Q. Chairman, Ophthalmology Rollie Houchins Audiology Ralph Shelton Speech Pathology I 128 James Boley Pathology William Hodgson Audiology William Latas Speech pathology Fernando Kirchner Otorhinolaryngology James Robinson Ophthalmology I l ll . rl' s 5 ? i e ,fm M, 31 4 l . 1 4 us G. O. Proud Chairman, Otorhinolaryngology ff fy! ff , ,, f , , X ff., t ff M f A Q S , W ,M .f,.f,,, jiyiffgjf' 5' V 5 kg xx ly , -W 29 :Z.,WQZi,fxfy- ZX ,WVQFZJ P f f WW - , if , wwf n Wk ft " Sfgyy,-ysfg, . ff? M' , tf-wi Wfitgy, SV ff' i 'ffifx fi, Elizabeth Bennett Audiology X :fag W, ,f ff? June Nliller 1 Audiology 7 , 5' "' Y fw NWS' W' F V55 77 FY I0 ,f 'iirff' 1 -. ' 1 ,W ff - KSA , mf. ,jf , W V, S. Q. , W ,f , , Q. 5, K, K., Q if' JH I ,Q if ..,., W , W 7' ' ,f ,f of if' ff f f l 'V ,UP , gy a , d f QW Rachel Nlathews Audiology A 4 Z fix 4' A William Deidrich Speech Pathology sbs: M-: ,V f V- GWR- .,,,.eV. ,..,...,,....,.......,.,....W- - . lx A g -'ESX 1 . S all 1'- " "', , !"' 0 gum' 1' ff' W, ff 'VW-X Nil W WX I' ' " llll William Reed Surgery Leo Johns Nledicine ' A William Ruth Medicine Antoni Diehl Pediatrics by Ernest Brown Chairman, Physiology Gerald Kerby Medicine 6 Karl Youngstrom Radiology L I I I ' 1'7l"71' '42 X z iff! pfii-rj'1'f' 11,1 N l if x 4 ' ' 'M P -nf 4 lt 5 Kenneth Goetz Physiology 'lzlgg . . f ?3.: ,:::. 5: XXX X f 'f I r '11 1 1, if 1 gf!! 'ff' 1 I Nfl ' 1' 1 If I W' I :gl ', , I I I ' '1'.',' -' ,I 'M -- fIf','.7f' ",f,:g f 55:- ,ff - ,ff -Q f fr.:-N l'.'l n uf' .. jr' 7 fr' I' tl- 'I , Aff' 451 ' V "'f'f4 11.65 lp if., .lf I ,'ll . ft " l'. . I "Hu ' I . ll .lg .i-, , 1lylf,kKx I , ,"1l . , ,, I .. x . K ' ' X Q I 2 - xxx ' -. N . , l ' ' Q X vii xx 'X , ' I 1 . U ,M , X 'X XX Qi' 5151 1 ' Q X al- we ' v . I ff 3 N VN QN Q . xx Zig? X Q Vx s 7x47 ' 'J xx ffl 'Z 'I ' f'.- 4 R X 'agua -.'72 m 2.1: -'rr N ll . " 1513. lx.. . l 4 9'-ffm, xxu' N v N '9I'-!"- X' ' 17-... ' """: ' X' 'N-5. .igiilfif -. if-2 X -,n xt A -w-by f.f555fi5g::5f'fj'.!f!-: .Z X . . ,.-'A-- - - I .u P, ' Q Y X ,w.'-.'..'ff- 1 ' y N s,:....'-. .fl . . . , .-,ics 0,11 . I S' -1 ' il ip '57 4 1 I vs X Q, ,N 'QW , X s f- -2'4" .Q U, J. X I 'I'l lm- M Q5 Wa z Xl 'X 'ru ui 1 Ulnil .. Q: ls! Davld Waxman fo is ,, '75, 'WW' c1r0, .' lr , sv! 0, Q fp, iw ,Y nl 'QS f fa bg. I In ',.' 1 Xxaff ,si , '.--' If I 1' -A N L. "' br' , . u v fy Q Q 1 .ft 0 , x , P D 1. x 1" 1 u ' Q? All ,4?gQ5"EQ4' N 'Mm pfff' ha: x . -',tg.3g-15. -. ' 6, .. r I 4' ,. 2 'x A Yjlxgmlwedlclne Frank Allbritten Chairman, Surgery Dewey Dunn Stanley Friesen Gastroenterology Surgery Alfred Heilbrunn Surgery Don Nliller Surgery 1.., ,V. ke, -Q:--t' ' .M 1 11 1: -I I1 11 11 11 1 11 11 :I 1 l qzihf' -Adgx 1 1 XXX 'g1f1- WW ' V ,.:g: :' 'qixu ffdjf nA' ' 11 'Inv -3 5-,Llhl '1 1 ff V h 1 1x 11 I-'nlPU" ' 1, - " fr. 'XQA '. E1 ,1, fgrv f 1 V 'IMI hx. xx 51 Abraham Kaplan 5 5 W V! fm! I 1' Surgery 1' 51' 1 159 'W' 1 f ' 3- 5 1 llzllx N'K A QNX l ,-X ', X-XX-1x - I I g' X - L: 't x X '31-.1 elffk' -. 1' 1 -A .1111 11?---1 - 1 Q11 X 11 .mn gi.-'v.',s'e " 1 xxx ' pl.. QR , XXX 11 ' gh W -,fm E 11 1 1 :Al -. 5 11 .ntnw A . 'M,'s.s . 1 M1 Hx I X GXXXQ ,-' N91 Rm A 1 ll , , ' .2:-".L1Qf:'i5.- 1 . 1 H21-1X-xr,-f' 3231 .1 1 1 . VN 11 HX , ,y - 11111121 . 1 AI Il! qz lt eqk 1 ,!flf.f11,,Vg,'H X1.1EN:.' 'Ysxqa ' '-f ffff., W 1 aw f QM 'Q-'BX1' M21--. 1 :z:2aife:ffav4'ff ' 1 '11 "'l ""'f:'1-' 19x-QQq3.:,., 1 If" I NW 15 'W 1'l,Q,1f 1 ff.1-:--f- 1- 111- "-111 . 1' - "1 1 1 H--Fo.. I-fig QI'-iq i' , 'wi !e'g?Il'1l 1 Cfeighwn Hardin A 'J i R -'-1, 1'f1f11.,1'g-5"11'ff 1 . - - ,-11 - ,,',- 31 sufgew Km 1' ,. , ram-51-ggfkfar A X l '1 1 G., 4, l hi hu 11 'I' - ' - '1 ' "' Q- 1 ' - I .:. 1 lv 1, V W 'Yi fN1 ' 1 --ev . . 11- 1 . 1 1 1 ,ff ft' r,1'fie?! - N X S .' if 1'1. Milt: . V I 55' I fx ', Q 1 I1 Q. 1' ' -Q hi ll' : Q? 11 ' if ' ' ' ta- - :':-5' 'N E - - t ., ,,,,, X ' '.'i:E: , jj "v11111,,2:1,, ' 1 1 ' 1 '.. ' 1 '1 If-I I .-,.1g5, 'Q ' , I , A 9. an 1 I .'g',f-'.., l4?1' -1.1 .1 X i 'Q i' '1 1-1:11 1 1 1 1 ff' Arthur Klotz V 'fcgmvg ,421 1, Chief of Gastroenterology 1 tim ,. 53,61 'W I 1 iff ..:.MQ.h ,1mQ1iQT"1f.?:a 1 1 1 xl - shvgtgx 'lt .rival-1. Il 5 I f I 1 HNI155 Hllhflg' ,nl -1 K 1 ,ix " 'No ann"-'f"-."-1 1'-' " 1 -' l'i: ANI, Ifllox':,1- 4, Zu. 1, I b I I1 I 1j':w-5590.055 112 . IN 1-1-1M1111-111121511111tza'-Mi' W1 1' Faq". I' ' 1. .1 I ' ' I' 'xy33Wx1'11 .',12ju','1m' l.'H5'I l,1' 1 ,, 1 . -1Qs.,16 ..1,l1l..., F911 fu-1 ,, 1 f111-111-1211.-.'.1:-'.-.'111f.-1'.3'1f1f1:1' X' f 1 iy ,,VLV 1 fQ:?i5,.1,.' '31:XR-..s.Ql:tO'v:.f.3Fz121:3 U ul-I4 ,, K , f Z g g:,:li5Zl5.'Vi,, , , ' ,':','.:.f.'r'Q,-'',',e-',' 7,111 1, lr f X , - -'.'X.',y1Q.- : - -- 11 '1 1 f' '1 111 ' . '- '- 1 -,' ' j '. 1 AK I .1-Id' '-WX 'Wh' XXX X T: V7 l N I 11o11 't1'r 2 1 f 1 ' ' y at ,,hV. 2 I I ,.1- K ,V f11'1 ,Qg'iWf f,-1 w W ' 1 57i,ifliiiggiffffiflffjzigf, 1,,Z,y1i13W5l115"'i5 df' I -1 ,, 4 f:f?' ' 1 .111 , 1, 71f:fQfJ'fA f 'AMW , ::f1:'f2'eg,' ".1 11, 1 he 1 a 1 L, ""' WW:155,11g5,51g:2,35'1,g11, , I ,.,.,,,, WM ,PVV V ' ., V W 1 . , hr nf? f it-M '1, -'ilgi ' I .1,11 1 t , 1 ,, 0 W! f , . .,,,,4,,lf f 4 , ,I W I,.,W11M1:'1 f1QiZfZYf3i'fj'g.-'1,, ,ff g'ffE,: f ZUJQQQ L g i fQfdT3fIQ3f:,f,::::,lgl1Ef2ZE?3Q7f ' 'c+P.Pi,.if ."f1:g-.1-:1'fz11.,,::3:,y1-2 f'141f, ' 11.1, ,I X,-,141 , 1:115226'32:Gi'11'izif'Waiiiwigyw, 211131, ,ff ,1, 'ff 'zu'-fr.1:f: ff"f 12 f737'-W" , ff 5 1' ,Wu - A 1'f1 , -1wyffc?',-'t 51, ,lf i WW-12111 f Mfff 1 1 fini:-154 .1 '"i-igZZW?-f':'?!:7'w':ww.:7.1i:g,,,f-bww-1111' -' V- f '- f w,-M M ,,. ,Mfr ..- 133 Darrell Fanestll Francls Cuppage Nledlclne Pathology William Valk Lawrence Sulllvan Donald Tucker Chlef of Urology Physiology Medlcme X I X Till ni x X X X llllllllllllllllllllll l My A 2535536 N Xxx a' ""' -' In 'Alun lil fffff My f LM X! f f ff ff ff f Dante Scarpelli Chairman Pathology 7.1. ,df-, , ,,,,,,, Q, 5 5 v v i 5 4 A I I' , f I A if i E ar ! 'F II r If Q96-egg. ! I 1 i r I1 I W '1 rr ? 136 :X iN ,, X: TR J James Warren Ob-Gyn K .xx X K .Y ' KT Y f "' I ' I K ' X W X xl X X X x vx lv' x xN. 2, x Q K ' gk xx xx 0 J.. X eng T X K ,, . x . y Gilbert Greenwald X ' l X Q Anatomy -Q .lu x by R X w ' 1 'S 3 'E '-X . X .U .. X N X , -xt X X ,, ,X . X 1 XL' ' Sl . ,Q X Lf! ' ' 1 , Robert Hustead v x--f"- "3 Q Anesthesiology f 5, gil' I rx T' +wi"W"-of ... e .-'fs-'.1 -- uf f I nv ' "ef: 1 ,If 'gh' I , 'N Delores Buchler ff ' We o.eo -, Ob-Gyn ' K I '- -' -1 ,.,. frva f hwy, ,-if , M X. ,N ,- png, ' K - eer'o . : X , av fi., , ff, x . x 1 A X I I f x f N K N H N Q '4 ' I Donald Johnson Physiology onoo f --V, nnnfn 4 Stark Wolkoff Gyn William V. Mc Knelly l Wayne Rockwell Ob-Gyn Rosemary Sch repfer Ob-Gy n. ,s ,q-Q Q' - Q 'L N tv l - I I fa , - lik: I l X A 1- ' .f Q41 5 In l' A . fic -, X . 1, l . 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' '.-. - ' ' ' f lqtrti--:' -... 5 l ' . .gil l . : ll " ,, . - a 1 l H ..- ' - --. 2- ' J' Q- ,. Mx I K X X' I Q . 1 N: 3 ll. "-4' In XXV' 1 'x -1 ri. x . ,h -Q-.3 U V All in I . 41 . SX gs: ly , ,f xiii: 'I' tt: N7 ' s A, -Q 5 :. Nay. V ' X-2 ' ' ' -ll "N ' -- - '. ls ' -2 i.-',.:. -: -I B X: ix 1 , hm 1 N SK XL 1 x .- .. ww -.. V ' 'J ' X l - I Xl l :I . x lx' .1 x Il ' x f x : . K N 'I X l X .- :- . ' Y ,ll r ,lv X'g.N.l- Nh - 15 x'-kN" ,k Cx l -' ' xx 'lvl N ' xl f Xml' ' x ul Xu. 1 ' Af l, , - .' x . vw? Xlvsqmx N x 'N 'VR I x ' 'X l ' . . lei' gh, l 1 l Jl K v K l - 'X 1 'll' xx W. '- , x s' WA . 1 W vm - ..' X , lx s X, . ..l,. -- 'P V -5 xlllll 1' .Il 'fl 'I ' '- 2,2 -..- ,. 9 1 ':.1 ' . .-V qu - ' ' ' . -.1 ' -:.1'1' 5 . 3 it :-EIS: 1 .,' .-.' , .G ,I-Z-1: s'-'51, K ,f I l .XX ,Hx , X - X K 2:2151- -.. . - . . .,. K ,, jx- ,' ... .f. Nu: . .I -Q . , ,-, , A ' u l K Q . ' . . . K , R -1 , '4 '. . N . N . no vm. l X' n N N az, 2 lv. P w ' K' x L n'l'n Rb? K - K l lcf Y X .el W l 1 X X 5 N Ng na X N 'NX xl H 1 gk , x Egg-Ex: . .X N. NG? "tg + Ng - g .s xy xx' :swf- '9 "R I' Rx nxx X I I' 0 1' X ' s x X 'Q ' x , . ll , wt' .r 6+ s . xl? x Ni, N. :, 2 'X V' , I A , 1 f 'I' Psychiatry ' l AN lf 137 Norge Jerome Nutrition ' I '. W ,. , 1 if ,f?5fcn3"-if -t A-Q! .X mm M ,r f Zfhsf' I 'i ,Q f' ff' . '41, as , A , HZ? 1-TYMVQ' 1 5 ' 1 x 1 -. Li ly-395 . f ,,,, s H , ,f K5 ,, f - , ,W W .t,, C, A , f f 4.21 MW W U JZ , Z, A-W ' K 1 16 , 1' v' W , - pf V . V J :a ft F , I 4 , 1 ,, A. 'P t , i i 4 ,- - Q I .. ' ,Wie , f it Virginia Stucky Nutrition Derieth Rone Nutrition 138 2 '1 . , ml W 1 K iulu mt - f fi 5 1 Q s , 'nil Q N9 .A W '- """'t 'P 'ff X ' ffl! W! q'N.rbiuag.o fr I 4' . QQ!is:'fw',y, xii' I JAM I 1 fl xv ' M f iv .'m I N fb ,rv 'xl' ' I 1 r - -fr., -A Km ""4 ttf Q 'H 7f WfW .' ,. ,1'i1i.:.-L V.. 1 uhm' 10' f ,zzfzyf ff' 2 WM ' MN r W fa x 'I . V J ll 'Ag' -1, ' 9 ,,,v "UF Q -11xi,JQ550i.Iiip'.x fi .i :Qu I I 1 "wi -l xjwmn -. to X atat N 'Egfxg 4.,, "Mig, l ' " A JQQ'-'f.-:Q M! i nw' . tx: ffiA?aT'3?i ' . - .-.iv-. .t xt. NPN MW 1' N r Ruth Gordon Chairman Nutrition K ,Mill 1:1 M' X' H- iii 'fr if-it ty iii N xx We Doris Spragg Nutrition Elizabeth Frakes Nutrition X I P0-8 ima ,685 Paul Laybourne Psychiatry 'l ., Mfr. ' Q fi is Z, i i ' x- 2 A W . 1 Lucien Leape Surgery Wilks Hiatt Pediatrics ,f f 1 1 f Herbert Miller Chairman Pediatrics Irvin Rothrock Psychiatry fs David Robinson Leonard Peltier Chief of Plastics Chief of Orthopedics yy If gf ,I-,, , X QQ ,X,Zis3j4W'wu,.sf ,W , M .1 X- W My ,M Ws W f X 7 Z 1 fm A ' flff, if fwfmy ' SN - ,wfgv mp' A , ,Q X4 A ,f ' , LA , 4 ,f e ,, egzfgffi , . - . 2, J ....- f '," " , fs .,L , ' f Z 1 -I ,Z W . ff K3 gf ff of A s ,, a, 0 ,Was , W: W I AQ ,L 1 2 X, W V T. W Assay!! ,f MS K M37 X CQ , , Q ,Z W gf K , iss Q A X . ,f .uf T f 'sp f - ,es W ' 4- W Q. V f :if X iw f X 'f A 79 ? ,, X Enrique Palacios Arch Templeton Radiology Chairman, Radiology Thomas Rankin Medicine Donald Rose - Chairman, Physical Medicine 44 ffi-i' i fa a, te ff atyt Q e hyyi 1 f ff ,, ,,,," , f , Francis Masters Plastics ! Robert Godfrey Medicine Giomar Gonzalez Radiology Ruth Nl0l1t8lth Jeggig Ball Phvsical Th9f3PY Physical Therapy f -I Frederick Reckling Orthopedics Eugene Southall Radiology xiii David Cohn X! Biochemistry R X V' xx n f xxx xx , x George Cowan Radiology Richard Morrison Radiology Donald Germann Radiology Lynn Ketchum Plastics Z A Mijn, , , Ellen Roose Physical Therapy - 1 l ' ' xg' ff . A--.w 4 , f , , ,,ii . "Lu IIIIHI -3 "Wi lniilli 'li' 'UU mi" JN lug 1' iff' -,gan gf? ' 2 Xip ' 320 'QV-f. ir: ix xwe ' 575 PK V' mwkfliyjixg f4,ff1..'.4r.,Qg 'i:xr:'-i,'7s-iii' T'ilgil'Jf II' . , ,i M 7 .Viv Q 5, m . .-.lip - E .xy .Qu I .vim X :gig ' 1 ".,-'21 . ,I i Q95 Q! -'PQ 'WZ . .., 9 k I i 'lm MM i iii 0 -Q N X Y. E 1 lx X --ex Sl mi z, i Q wg CPN gg Yi, 1 4.4 I 1 - mis Q' ffl' ss Xfliinmld 1 lgx fmxxl gf5, t, . Q tt. ,xy C Kiln. l W i K A 1 v '. t i. I wi, ' N r . . nh., ,,xN.1,'x,,x iw U' UAH!! QUE, . 'fkfh-wi as We fre- ?-'frjx af.. bi X qi. x I i ,li ' K ll y L ll 'Vg' Cv. .V el lf-- L'-5 gy, 'iff . ,X .-,SW ,ax X y xx IJ 5. I0 f"f.!iL' 5 ke lv 'TX -A 41" 4 K Aix X, x, jf' . , , , 1 N X sb XS x s ' 1 JQ 1 , 1 X N X , , X ff' 'J X Xt X l X Herbert Wen ner Pediatrics ,f 142 John Kinsey 'Microbiology Robert G. Garrison Microbiology Thorkil Jensen Microbiology J. K. Frenkel Pathology Thomas White Microbiology wuzj W. -e ww.. 4 Alvar Werder Microbiology Tom Chin Microbiology Chien Liu Pediatrics Remi Amelunxen Microbiology 1 X I P Y..-......,-.....,-....-,.-...,...,....,-..,..--n....,...4..,-.,...-.-. - '-- - e--" "'- " """ "' "" Y J Donald Svoboda . f Q Y N4 r Pathology 'oo, k l A WF ' so N I f X5 , I 1 X SZ 0 X XM - y 7 z H , ,X X, 1 f. Wim f 4 Douglas Voih 1 f Nledicine vw l 1 O. J. lVlira George Nlelnykovych ' Microbiology Mic"0bi0'09V .,-,..f l'-- -::q,. '.,': 'I I XX, 1' X'-xii fflwfw.. N V jr '. it F -1 nffwi u'1 f i uf" Pi-'IQ' -' . l -.' .::T:-.XL 11 XX X' X,'l - YU lill 'lui ' A alunlliu. ' X x kll ' ll lj'.mv" 4. Q X 0 - -'L l 1' X::--'fg-1:Xe:l-X, I XX X I 1 'il df: i 'A 1 11, x Y l XZ I Xl WX H " ,, -l ll'-az ,- 1 'WW X!-11:1 ilk lan. ,- gif! IL' ,ff B ff" A - .X-',-1. ,li ' ,-- "'ZlIfl, ' 1 ' ' ' , yy". WN xl A ' 'FL'-'X ':' ,, 'ii'- . ll PQ X' l u " N X ' ' i Qi: 175, 'WN- nll I Bi lx? -X' QB' I W I 'll .I W Z. . ,XM -- ' 'ii I ...F-X. '.r5:5.':g..- J.. fu . l A . ...-.ii:i"'12zif.felf!ffQ:5"g.3zX 'lil' X f X, ll' Tom Hamilton .N ' " ' R- -' 1" -'fr'-'T I ""'C'FJb'0'09V .X X - .1 -. ..'- f -l R V r A X11 -Qi. - - 'fp-1-':": j .1 Q 1,13 -'-X-jiigff j?,lx-,9f'f"3 . Egg x 'P-f.-X-. 141 I eq in - 1, 4 E ,-,im..:1- Am, f ,X 05 J' I-' I Nyx ,-iq:-11 A- -.aa 2 -'N X li X if v 1 ' 'UW' , ' 1' Q A 1 I' qui., X E X. lin W, N x X x X Nl X X X lx? u Rig NN xxx Jacob Duerksen Microbiology "1 1 i x N XXX xx Q 143 gl-'iris - S i" ' V :uf . - - 'I V' 'Hill Ki: "'f"! '-'-' . I 'f ' 1. X: X . :. ,I my 'I'-I 'T-.X . . ' f '4 -'lxx . 4-" "NX l'ff'?:- f ' '.. 1 K x H x Un-K' 5 . X . ' f HQ Milf'-35-:Q :,..' if A 7 l 1 "-., .' l .h:'fiQlX'f.llg:'.!, i.:.' A " f -. , HM- "' X .gX,'.g3:.'.-Q-gm, X ag: X -. . , , ' 1 if-' I X X: l ,,. .- -. , X - 1 XX A'lh'- -1'g"' QE' -' , ,' . lm 'simile :ii-A ' S-le' 1: P K. 1' 4 lil l l-X . X X. A.: 14W ff , . ,,gx..,.- X v -- -X 1- . is - 1.2.-.H , 5,:1v,.'.- X? ,'flxpgt, I 'X "Egg, 2.1: Q '-11, ,pf ,-,rg-Q14-'if If , 1 Xu-l v. N X -X yt, 5311.5 112- .-qw?-3' 4' f - 1 I X M- -'Q l XX X i '-::' p ' -' :'.5J':J f . 'N I .ixfm X K X xx , 15:3 -. Xl' Q'-J'-I-15' "su pl X. .lX',X' X -it Xgx. V -iii '1 I' . ' I :vi .XX X XX Q -X Y : , -1 fee'-I l " l, N 1 4 ' Qt I Xbxlrtfxx X 3- . L ,ull X-,M ' +v:'.W X N -Q Vx X Ax X l K , Xxx X . XL -- ' P X Hqlx X x Killa X X X x X KQV X X mx xl X x W K -I,,-rl. ,A,,,.,,,f..4 -- ::".,',,.a.f-..,f..,....-3-.--..-..-.........u.m.-.-..-'--'D - - - ...f-..----.h 1-A--, ' -- 1 1, s .ll 15 l l U iw V r w Y 431 ll . , ga Xl 1 Y I ff 'X -py- . B 1 l I 1. vi: 1 - P '2 j R. 5' X t C YY ' ' '7 B l .X ff "gk: ll '--. - 'Rift' X. I D L fic P lvlahlon Delp X 6 Frank Mantz I Hilliard Cohen Chairman xl! - Pathology Pathology X Medicine X , 5' 'W' u . I "h F-X G F I NF If if a- -J -?,,. '- f' P -eeff eff,:l rl' raw ,N x Nefwfwe figiyxigfifymi l Nfe ' 41" i ' ' 'J h N g T , I "liz: - -ff 5 f 5--P-N..V4.f x -.' I .4'g--, ' ""' ' ' ' M X .xx - 44..- . , -- if 2-P-we S g -r . Qu' X ,QD - ,y4L-"""'H i I ' . .. ' - 4.15 P gi , CL X ui, X , 5 XfZ7:-f- " V , PN . -X - - ff' in we Wait A xx 9 FA CVIHLTAT S: NX, H -- A n., , OMCLS E.Tf - Y -.':,f -f ' X" TENi1Nfx S-f '- 51 Yfyqx. I x 1 e K M L t gift' ' ..-Z -' -- - -'- 9 t .-X ,K svg-"':'A-tF- ...qs I 5 ' "v,f ffl- ji' ' SN 'H vgiffs lA- i v EQ Kent Shellenberger 'XTX QQ? "' -' X Ya' Hanley Fisher Pharmacology f ,f Q ga T Y X Biochemistry J ' 1 x ff-I . X , X Nxlkkks,- YY . 1' :' ' Q .' x x Q- - A' X 1 X v---A B 1 iB X K XXX -.xxztfj ,Elk C ' -f' ' ' ' Robert Manning SZ, X 1 XX ' ' If U XIXE- XXI! f- ix, ., t xx 5- :fi V! Medicine x My " r r if ' X 1 Q. ' x XJ Daniel Carr , , fi W i 1 i Biochemistry Q H Q f U ff E My I1 it XX R s t X l fxgg P f ,UN L fl . r f A Magda Kepes Q' "X" ' ,Eff Pathology ,133 '4 X1 'Y' xg X 1 1 G- d,y-jj,.1l:Lj if X W V me 'A Z A X , f PQYCV RQSSGH Neil Schimke r D D F Max Allen Gerassimos Roussos Bl0Ch9m'5f"Y Genetics Medicine Biochemistry I.- , ,-5:7 R -- t J W , vf We w iff s ' , U m V: e , +5 , -.s - ' .- l Q - 'I ,Z f xi-if - L. l o 72 X' x H Q Robert Brown Ag .f::1:e'5 . ' - - William Gourley Medicine - , 'HGV XVENARVM' X s Pathology , ' Ne P mvm. if X X . X ,Q 4 ' Q X E wi' . -XC-ggiat. A .er UW' N X . X X xx x X X X 53:5 Nz f N X - sn E X his . x., X . Mo. ar' 1 X ,Z N, X o X ' 1,111 M I f 7" - if y - A+- G h cane Hgmmwk j XQ I, 1 raMi:ar:l1icine ms X, e titre , e R ,Z ,.,. H Q A, Xl! 1 I kxffhii H:z':Li,f?,L?" JW? WWW . 1 I '- agnffef F .No be ,yyii , Stanley Nelson Robert Geenfma, Pharmacology Medical Communications ,1,,, - U- . rf ' f--.:: Lev- -. , ,,,, -.,.--....,..' ,.,..-,,...,...... PLAYDOC Charles Stevenson Roger You mans Surgery Anesthesiology V My-2 WWW, ,, fcf,..,s-W W WMJWW af.. -X. WW r M , - , -E i f . J f . f ' , 5' f' 1' k X V f wif if f f V 7 fig! , 5 f 0 4 ' X 1 as X X f X X, f f X was f A. f'f,w' l , Wy r i ffglx iw dv "ef F' ,X : K Ll -- ' a ff i 1: ' 1 9 f QI ' A , fy'-'zefx "'- Q 1 -it , V, a n J .Z -cafy , rf 1 5 I LM L ll X I f 9 . ' X if , Pl 'T 'I ..-- ---' 'ds 'V P f K. nl. 1 -f---' ,A-Az. M .i X, , ff ,, f , X . 9 Kim Q X .,... . ---' 1 N -27.9 P I X! ' -' ff, I Robert Hudson David Jenkins Richard Brose A fi , ' it History of Medicine Pathology Preventive Medicine fy . E ' 5 N Z5 ' f? ' xf '- ' i rf in ig ,,. ., Q 5 i k h e J ."?'r' 'fill X pf ,ff ' 717 gf: 4 - ,Fl P I ,' ,plfl k ' ,,, ' J 'N l .I . Q ,f . 1 5 , f rf i fi x -il Melvin Mohn E. J. Walaszek V ' , i 1 - - A 'll Anatomy Chairman ' Q I ' X. 1' Pharmacology p. i ll - E I X 5 4 P f' ' ' , ,.r'4 "Nw I 4 ' y an -- . If NX I Fx I z. I N K3 4- , 1 FXJT John Doull Pharmacology NV, x N M!! ff S in--in X xx N Jesse Rising 'P -' Curtis Klaassen Postgraduate Pharmacology Medicine Nix i 'II' ' x x . .,. . s . - . .. -L , L4 lliiil, it lil limi!! 57 . ,. l xx ' Y , 4 . . y . lil fide xx m x,',. X.'.lil'.EQl! J U 'fx :fm ' , . ff 'i',f ' ,ff ' K I4 -'-iff: ff-if . A .fc-:mai V i2-Zi! .f f ff," .' 1 - V 'LJJ ' ,air .J If '. I , .v. A I Joe Kimmel -f Biochemistry l'i"?'i lfryil, Xiu: , l .A if ,qi lil -, if ,H ' of N William Larsen Lge.-E35 4 X Hematology tg.g2gg,?77t'e4 -. 2-4 X l gb, nxt .. ... ..,h,'. N W 3 QL X H. 4.3 X 5 I X xx i X 'l mf K , 'R-BEAR Q 'E Frederick Holmes' 5 ' igpi' Q 5 , x Medicine if nf-'fx fiiiif-fx iq :ut R JF, 5 Gi i W Mit I I' raw X . .X li. r Nil . is - 5 g'- 1 X' iv' 5, M x ii ' .l C' 'fxiiff J -1 . YW ,GWQQQE tix 2 'K-1X,.i'i "-377' it i'L5'k4' X Lew WY".-A - ' ' ' . ' l il 'sz ,MJ il lx- lf' I N? 'IAQ ibifqx, 6211.7 if - V .x 1 ti- f ' X "'ifi'wQ57l - l t. it X X. if X, -zxwsv' 'Y .. ix lil Q Q Q sh: XX Kurt Fieissman Medicine ,.,, , .,. 44... ---.e:. ,te me ...,g:....,g. f Ralph Major History of Medicine Kasumi Arakavva Anesthesiology ,IA Sloan Wilson Hematology Bay Parmley Chairman Anesthesia William Novoa Biochemistry Brooks Gauert Anesthesiology ' 147 i ii iii in DOC M 4! 17' 1 - iff - ffiffifi nil ' r i' Q V gi! i 1 Q- ,john Spaulding xx' Eau! Schloerb .tignggph Meek ' 4 Ped' ' ur er icine 4 - X XNKX Q V 1 .,..... .fl ..,. - . 1 9, NX ,Ki 5 ,...,, Q INK I ',.A,:l'j In . L.. 1, . f . , ' "Lx L4 ' -A Ying ' mi ZA +'5i12,.',::::-- ' E U E -if . + . H -Q , Y ii' -1 av , f M' gy: A .gxwci-rg!! fwjlahfz I - ,W ff' ff- 4-ii. - xi- M ii?" W if :J i in , Q gy ' ex M T v XX Robert Bolinger " ' f " '- W, ' - 'ix , X Medicine 4 L N K il 1 ' E V- 'x 4' W X 'X L Xi 1 K. 'A I ' ix " E A K o Q N f T A . xg .,- G lip X X X" Charles Lewis DX' .5 M Chairman ' 6 L ,ff 1 ' .Q Preventive Medicine f ik N r' ' ' .' , , - ' , ' f ,f 'ws' 1 ' N I A I . 5 N 1 , 4 ' i 'r ' 1 . l' 1 X ii' ,f fx ' kk ffhg xgw ,ff x I . ' X L- xhig ' ? A ,iiiz 2 x,, . ,M fw "Te ll : NEW? his i if if SZ?hnOT23CO'S ii W il f ,l fi X iii - "Nix 148 .F X Carter Marshall Preventive Medicine 1 r Richard Easton Preventive Medicine Xf- gL ,ff .Z- -N--c- ,Z f-fy,- Harold Keairnes Preventive Medicine 7' 5 - 'ff Q ff! f ' i Z7 V ,, Q, f 9,7 wp 1 f 1 . eg ff y X! ff7 X , ' ,f f f f f f 5 f ? ,- 1 f if .1 is X ? at 1 y 7 f f , Zin ,z mfgtg .1 Z 2 X177 Z P r Glen Hastings Pre ventive Medicine xi .1-"SP XX -at i Cx. S is fXL, X! Q,-5 ,.., W, W" 149 S. Zweifel, Jr. Kingman H. L. Songer Lincoln D.V. Preheim Newton ' A' -"- ',' ' A'A J ' C ' fi'-215221 . Q" " P- ...,:e, ..,.:,? .J is . -2 1E.Q2E'EfE'55Efvf:!?:fig: ?:iQl2f." n E 1.1.1 .1 .mggff .5 J Q 9.5 I .., 1 f f 'E 0 'Q 56 lash I I! 5 3 .331 1 Q ,K J M " 1 5 hi? . , 54 2. . ff? s gs V, M 4 ,,, 3 .af P ' q c Q Q A , V: V111 asf.-4. '-'E:'E:IE5Q3fjE2 I , . l:'s.:z.z'a.e2.s': .1 i:E'E.El3'E Tfresgsiirziez2'zs'ze45Is'...1.: .."2Z2'zIs'e':'zI1'5? fri 221' ee 1'1"":' . 'i 'ff 5-i-it ef13:35gg:.:':q1.f,.,.,,.31.-,ww ,,,.,, , .. . , U 0 . 'c 4,9 fc 0 4 A as Ov . 4 A Q, , ff? GZ ' V 4 . s Q 1 , .sg f sf 'Ms ff ' Q YT H gig, o .l . , 2, 3 X .Q w ,b .gs s Q H X Q iw? N. 2 2 3 X ' mf' a :H . gy! . 4? S , ll y I. J. Waxse Oswego J. J. Hamilton Wakeeney 150 L. W. Patzkowsky Kiowa C. G. Stephens Minneola J. J. Marchbanks- Oakley 'cszzff' F. P. Wolff Pratt J " W' ?3:'.S23I'9fZZ ':25:v4z:-NS!! V" gtk.-L-'I kg' ' 9 '59-V'I"'5?'.4' .X r- :wi . - 4 1:53 f' 219,152 'X mp., . 5 Q! :FJ 7 f' 1, Q 54, 4 tffg .. 4 2 f b sg lj ies A 4 .fn i 35 N ,wig 2 4, fmh,,..zfQ 2 Q fr . 1 4 ve., mg 4 0 JM w w 0? Svfoz W Q' f . ff. 5 . 0 4 Q ' 4 0 J 3 :zQa',, Q 521,00 4 Q ff ,fa sf? . . . 25? gm Ie M A. wx' if ov . J ea wr 5. if 9, f a , 5 f .77-s 1 mfr: .f:1:3as-sb I-0 ' . -.4 .e..a.zN 'z e-+f..,3:,.x..-.4,.,.v. W. uses .f - . -fm... .MQ.-.......s,...,..w .N 0 e , , mg X .go ,1 , 1 5 y Q meme 4 a f. ,-1 4 'fan' 9 f :,:...fig. Q C 5 ,fray ,Q f ,X ML? .X fx! A . M si' .,?NwrTff 22 1, Q. , , ,V N , r 1 P ski- we 2, ' W. W. Burney Wichita In a wilderness retreat, a student doctor gains insight into a medical way of life by participating in the office routine. 52.E'Zis91.-27,-'24 7', E' 1' .5125 fe 91:-'.i,.:'g.:2525gSg " ' ,I .::-:':':'.52f . 1: Fifi.- I'I'2'I2i5:':1:':5'.f'Z5Z". 71. ,. . ,54:"v:" , -m:1.:zf-2.3. wa.,-Q., fr .p:,.w ,.,m14:'-.- .spz -1 .ra f ff? f 3' 'Qi ' il ff f " I f f ' 1 ffyf vf 5 ,Cf f ,f 0 J .4 f, f , y ,X , , , if 9 , , 2? if 4 f 9 . f jf? 7,1 7 0 jf fig, Q, f , wg 5 :Q J. W 6 V, . xg., .... J V c ' ' vw a ge 4 . V f f f 4 ,iff 4.53 f 1 ' A , ' 1 ,ggi ,ff C. C. Gunter H. W. Hiesterman C. E. Petterson Quinter Quinter Syracuse G.. G.. Stephens F. A. Dlabal F. W. Huston W1Ch1t3 Wilson Winchester PRECEPTOR ... nu J. M. Mohler Abilene R. McCoy Coldwater A.S. Reece Gardner NOT PICTURED: V.E. Brown, Sabetha At hospitals and medical outposts far from the classroom, you learn to cope with those unfamiliar common diseasesg help to provide much-needed medical services to people in underdeveloped areasg and contribute to understanding and goodwill. For once be treated as an individual and colleague, as you push B-12, and tinker with Digitalis-with supervision only a country club's distance away. The physician 's place in society is revealed as you answer the call to "Check my blood pressure! " This unusual opportunity to work and study with real real-docs is offered through the Department of Postgraduate Medical Education. The program has enabled over 100 students to work in 26 foreign counties during the past year. Senior medical students are eligible for preceptorships, which provide an average of four weeks' work abroad, to be completed before internship. Application not required. E.C. Bryan Erie E.D. Yoder Denton om QC, Cgnard M.U. Stockwell J-E. Randle Dodge C1ty D0d8e CIW Bucklm -. - .-g- . 'Q Rn V ' r'X5' 0 9 N K" - Wrmss-iss N 'A N YV K " fl .. Xie"iXi93K ,v w X35 , 53915.--ff azz:-si.: NXXx51i....,t I ,. ,,.... ' ' .5 ,.":-5 1:31 lwqfim ir-'I . 71' R ks w ,.,. -.-if .i:,.5g.g" TM, , i k 5' vb: 1 xx xx -N-X'-. rgggff .' :'S"jx N 721.5 . 5 4:2 . 'X V" f " is 2-.3-.2:R2':2fis:2'.4f'lg5E' 'P C- - ' '- .QT f-f 'v sk WW- 557-5,21-Q "lr .Q w ox ' ,QXQQJQQXSI mcf.. ' .,e .N SGSQ . sywq X3 N SA 5.3.21 ., . W ..., , N ef 1. LQ K. Welch J. R. Bradley M-H. Waldorf Great Bend Greensburg Greensburg N C, W, H ' J. R. Neuenschwander W- G- Chappuie G. E. Burket, Jr. kgiicker Haven ames Hoxie Independence Klllgman 7 E 151 4 L ST DE RSES s student nurses come to KUMC their ideas of the role of the nurse is soon altered by classes, seminars, and papers. They learn that there is more to nursing than giving bed baths and injections, but their role is one that no one is willing to define. Their interests also begin to expand to encompass more varied topicswhich include: medical students, Student Conference Projects, state and national nursing organizations, graduate programs, medical students, semester break excursions, Jimmy 's Jigger, birth control pills, and, of course, medical students. The graduating nurse leaves KUMC a well-rounded person, aware of whole new aspects of life' and tired of the blue uniforms. W f X 4 Xggff SMS? , X-Q f X. XZ ,S Q -Y ww . f fx-iw VW Y xg S42 ,Q W ,XS-Z e w fw X - Q-V K XV X wwf! , W wi' ' X ,f, ynw XX 3 W 2, XX f 5 AA AS? ff mf f 'ws' ,X f - ff W V 4 7 NWN' -X Q Z WX W 1 ,X ., .Z 94 1 Z f f W X f f f w ff W f 0 X w y 0 Z Q Q X 2 1 Z 1 Z f Q X X f , V , f 7 f I f , M Q ,Zm.4x. W.. mm: Xemg M .-Xmxw if ,S Z XV ,1 A v 6 U , , X X, 1 0-X 4 si 1,1 sz 1 f X, H4 , -' ' f X, X Y f SZQXX W 4415, W W N, .,X Xf,.xf,.X ' XZIS :Al 'mr 1 . J3V.4 , Www-, X' XX ,,,, XXX MXXX MX X w , SW 1 f We ' S JSM X4 ,yrs wg I f ' X W X. ' 5 U si ff XQXZ X, f fx X757 7 AX f ff 3 X J WX! ag f f w f W! X Q X f i xr N I 4 4 2 'sy f A, as W 'J X WA 4? . -. ,7--r QVMR sf WXJX S 37 WW af 2 f 3 1 XWQ 4 W X A 7 7 X X 4 gf X X 5 Q X W S, X2 X f f f f 00 X 7 4 f Wf X Z 1 5 LX Amr , M X , N :ff ' 'ff'-iff: ' V64 I1:AVZ,,.,.,. .. ,f W 1,-vw-,,'. f ,fl 5 , gsf, , K 7 ff W0 f f ,,.',. feX f Wy! f A 1 , X Z X C N X M x V X f A fx X35 X, X? X f W ., . -..,..,-.....1f.. SEN ORS Susan Abbott Kansas City, Mo. Connie Smith Avila Kansas City, Ks. Joan Bower Bellairs Marysville, Ks. Claudia Anderson Topeka, Ks. QSI TA 7- Sxis'-'4 ' Owls? + woifv Z 6 2 3 5: 2 Q 3' 2 5 Q Q2 0 fi" xp TJQIA SYNQSY' Q Ann Payne Bingham Abilene, Ks. Charlotte Breithaupt , W, X- xl ,I W fi Laura Beth Brinkley Champaign, III. Overbrook, Ks. Martha Virginia Brunn Olathe, Ks. E. Anne Carter Judy Bulger Wichita, Ks. ,...,:.q- .S.-..,...v..-. .........-........,-.,,. -... .. - Leona, Ks. YDUC PLA I-I O1 C5 Linda Clifton Kansas City, Ks. Margarett Ann Coupe Arkansas City, Ks. Markie Davis Wellington, Ks. Lynda Clyne Kansas City, Mo. -' her- a--L Nancy Louise Deill Pittsburg, Ks. Linda Ellis Clay Center., Ks. Susan Gilbert Springfield, lVlo. Jane Gentry Independence, Mo. Linda Brainerd Gollnofer Independence, Ks. Lynda Kay Goodyear Auburn, Ks. - r. ...,-E ' --...,: in 4 ,W ' l if-V 4" T-v-- Wm .-:aan-rms-.,.,..,.g..,.., .,.,, OC YD PLA F-4 UI I Judy Hathaway Council Grove, Ks. Cindy Hill Hutchinson, Ks. Lynda Rae Hocking Kansas City, Ks. Mary Linda Johnson Overland Park, Ks. Marietta Jones Sharon Springs, Ks. -I L2 J fb-. f Chestine Lenore Kurth Offerie, Ks. Mary Patricia Joyce Tempe, Arizona Rita Diane Jones Louisburg Ks. Martha Ann Morton Green, Ks. Z i, Donna L. Murphy Pittsburg, Ks. PLAYDOC --..... . ,,.- ,,,, - . , -....-.. .V ..-...W L,-. ....- . Y V., -, ....Y,. - ,-.i,,.L9 .. -. ..1. -,..... Jeanne Ellen Myers Iola, Ks. ix 1 n Q -5 I S 1 160 Diana Sue Perry Cabooi, Mo. Ann Louise Peterson Washington, Ks. I - , YY , f f' , f ,ff Betty Jean Peterson Wichita, Ks. Mary Ellen Ray Salina, Ks. f. f I JMS I Linda Jane Redford Wichita, Ks. Andrea Robinson Merriam, Ks. Carolyn Robinson Nashville, Ks. . -...-.,-.--,-m................-....,.....n...-....-- --' -. Kathleen Ann Scott Wichita, Ks. , fx 'af Z , f' ', Sue Scott Denver, Colo. PLAYDOC x i Suzanne Lee Shaffer Yates Center, Ks. 6- 3 Q 1 if Diana Thomas 4 , Sf Linda Thomas Wayne, lVIich. 162 Troy, Ks. I V ,J t ' X af Cheryl Lynn Stewart Kingman, Ks. Geraldine Sue Trojovsky Hiawatha, Ks. nl ff Paula Nina Vaxse Oswego, Ks. Alice Vaughn Lawrence, Ks. , Q i Nora Caroline Wilson Wichita, Ks. Mary Louise Wofford Shawnee Mission, Ks. Sherry Yowell San Antonio, Tex. 163 PLAYD C My 5 ff X ff f f ? Q fig f , f ' ff f f f Yf f , X Xff X7 X J X? W f X X 4 , A f M! f W f f X 1 l t 6 fe I bl X, Al ,, X XXX ,, "wif W ,MWKW ,, , , iw Q S' X. 4 , ,f x Af fl 5-, W MI Q ,f, ' .1-iw 2 X X X f XX, X, f J ,W X fx X! XY' X, X QX S 9 X , :Q ' NX ,X e ' N Q 6 19 4 ' Wh X V X f, X f X f' ff ,'i,N is fw fr 4 kk u f V f l 4 X Q 2 - X f N Q fff ,XX I I ff ,, , if 9 f Xi X X y W f XX Xgkf XXf fff yu , X Pi ff n K P A ,, 'V' X ' 'fj 'N Nfgf f f "qi v X S' 'J , , , X677 , Q ,h ,li I , 5 S 1 5, T X- 31, x ex ' " 71 7.1: , ,I X, X X ii Q -m7XMxZ'1'Z"4 f x -XfzX,fjfU f ,1 , XA., ,, sw' X' ,, X , X,,XX A ,W , - , ff, Q X S X'VXX?1W' , Q XM- fm ip? 1' A6 X ,w V1 W, ffwiyf XVJQWL 9, , VSA WWQI X' , 5 Egg' hy. " gf, V, -I X if Wy,-W 'S,X?lg4MX fx ' ' f' ' ,. fw lfk WU K X ' X S S Vf X , , Jw 1550 fi Q Q X ' ' - ' :",,'Qw,.fN Q Q g,f.ff,37f Maw ,,,,, , is fx f' H , . , XXXX . .X , X, ,, Xwkq QQJXA f X' x fwwbwbf ' f 1 f ,XWW , , Z YA M QQ Q XAI XX XA I ,X ,, ,,,, , x .Aww wx 'Jw W x .mg ,.f"" 11. af mmf ,XXXX Xe XXX, I W W L 4 6 f W f 1, -W, osrgn du ting SENIUHS Becca Blanding Paula Lea Cramer Sharon Marie Jones s f 1 I 3 5 Ann Kroeker Diane Bottorff Pamela Sue Cranor Mary Carol Ledell Mary Kay Leick Marcia McLain Kathleen Alma Mledaner Lynette Marie Oswald ,,.-vff WW: Margaret Helen Sampson ,, . .',,.. .,..-.-a..'..g:.4gQ,:...6-.,....,...,.L...g..4iA.....,..-..-- -.. -.U Martha Stitt Jane Wagner IDRS Arlene Alfino 1 , l We fel Kathleen Brenk Vicki Brown Ginger Brunson Mickey Berg Julie Brewer Ann Butterfield i 'I Janet Byer Karen Carder Janie Clements , 'Ls' f "' 1 f. apo J' 4 Q1-.. . Kendall Cooper n-Y',J F--if KJ?v,..,, ,--,,, , ,, .,, ,....-.. , ..,,7-.-...-,.,-.....,.,..,....1...-...............- U. -..u..., g, Nancy Corbin 'Nm-w Z? Marla Cortner PLAYDOC 170 Becky Elliott Linda Filby X X Ann Lizabeth Garrigues Donna Forgey Kimberly Freshwater Edwina Gaston f"' 'Alf If yiffl l -df af V K, Q f I Diane Gordy Joanne Heckman Cynthla Greer X Anne Henderson K l -we Z Judy Hester Cheryl Harris Sharon Gay Hildebrand ,.. 7 - G .Q...,.m,.-f,-7-..,+:-,a-..,....,...............,.........n... ...,.....! - YDOC PLA F-4 41 IO Adrienna Hughes Kathy Hogan Cindi Elaine Kelder Sharon Jantz "MX Hu by Jantzen Linda Kerby Laura Lake Mary Jean Latenser .,.W-ff' 5 Betty Malone Mae Belle Lee ,....,--.-..-.-.n...,.-....f..LL....L..........-f.-.:L,L: "' ' u---- ----f I H Y 0- ,F ,f,,,,.,,,-,ff 1- .1-aaggr.-..,-,. , - e H.-...Q .., V Mary McCIu re Patricia McClure PLAYDOC Janet Metzlnger Mary Meyer Jackie Moore Janice Meyers J Vlvlan Nellsch Gaye Northrup Gwen Otte Susan Penny 'N Tim Sawatzky Pat Pearson """1-,B J 'I Q-i f ?R Cheri A. Saloman A, .,.. -..-,,.,,.1f....::..Y Y ,-.-...,..--V -.L.,,,.... ...-..f.,...... -.- Shirley Scheufler PLAYDOC Sherry Schroeder Rey Schuman V WQW , 4 Q S 1 i Chris Sheehy V 7 Susy Shu pe Z Nancy L. Simmons Linda Smith Nancy Spaugh Mike Sterrett Marguerite Terry Cheryl Verstraete Marilyn Williams Karen L. Yockey Rita Zimbelman -f "' w w , 4 , f, , 7 X ff fi f 4 1 X A f f 7 X , , f 4 4 f if , ' " 477-,Qfffffi X WM XM 9 V 1 54 N x .. msg.- ,,L..,.-. muK,4,,.,,,,:...,.3...,..f,,n..............,,,.........,.. . Q f px gy f W, Z! ,,mW CQ? ,,,f , b , ,, , Cf' ECE CAPERS l glee izar ,9l'e:5ell led ik? Kathy Hogan, Carolyn Robinson, Julie Brewer, Rita Jones, Judy Lukins, Diane Bottorff, Ginger Brunson, Gaye Northrup, Margaret Coupe. q J alualenf nuraea Kathy Farwell, Mary McClure, Pat Pearson, Claudia Anderson, Reenie Hughes, Diane Walker. Cindy Greer, Pam Cranor, Ann Kroeker, Jane Clemmons, Ann Garriguez, Mae Belle Lee, Jose Ontiveros. Mary McClure, Assistant Business Manager, Ann Payne, Business Manager, Becky Elliot, Music Coordinator, Cheri Soloman, Assistant Producer, Jeannie Myers, Producer, Lynda Goodyear, Lynette Oswald, Co-directors, Susan Penny, Assistant Producer. ,L X X JAYHAWKER, R.N. AW 196 -69 This is the first annual Jayhawker, R.N. Award presented by the senior nursing class to the instructor who created the most effective learning environment. This year the award was presented to Mrs. Carolyn Brose. She was a staff nurse at Presbyterian Hospital in Okalahoma City and Ohio State University before joining the teaching staff in medical-surgical nursing at KUMC. Mrs. Brose's qualities are manifested in an unselfish concern for the general education of her students shown by the manner in which she devotes her time in the clinical areas, prepares and presents her lectures, and provides individual instruction for her students. Her constant encouragement and support is a motivating force in itself, and she g stimulates the students, initative and creativity by promoting independence. Mrs. Brose also helps to broaden the concept of nursing by correlating the medical and paramedical fields through guest lectures and varied clinical experiences. This award was presented in appreciation of her fine teaching efforts. - . - I 2 '. - ' ' ' -' '9 - 1- ',' his-Riu-593939-He!!!-3-3--692,-1a -.7--.41--15-:5F5T :1-:': '....fY -mf-J - - - - -- - v- f ' Y- 1 'A' "mr " ' PRACTICAL NURSING STUDENTS 36TH CLASS-MARCH, 1968, BOTTOM ROW: Sharon Arrin ton, Delores Banks Ma Gaines Rub Williams, Lila Waters M ' H , J h D W'tt. 2ND ROW: J D G aw, Ma Tlooker Helen Miller, Cheryl Johnson: 11352333Q?a:llIggnViciird1IJ3eG1?2l1gt2nli1ececi1L:eLg3iniz? Hia es, Lola Harve3??1Ireni: Greer. 3R3D ROW: Willa Allman, Trena Thornton, Patricia Fuchs, Mabel Littrice, Judy Bush, Ruby Wiley. 37TH CLASS-SEPTEMBER, 1968, BOTTOM ROW: Michelle Anaya, Eva Morgan, Pamela Middlemas, Rosemary Stuteville, Judith McGinley, Pamela Carter, Rose Bratton. ZND ROW: Sharon Scott, Joyce Ward, Joyce Woolard, Sr. Imelda Schmidt, Charlotte Baker, Elsa Foster, Rose Miller, Merita Thomas. 3RD ROW: Janet Beaty, Louella Durall, Mary Holden, Penny Gabel, Janet Gaddy, Suzanne Garrison, Catherine J efferson. 4TH ROW: Lorraine Hines, Rachel Alcanter, Cheryl Patterson, Cynthia Morgan, Susan Blancarte, Nancy Callicott, Mary Lashner, Beverly Majors, Ethel Thomas. STH ROW::Ann Baughman, Carletta Germany, Rebecca Moore, Myrtle Pierce, Bernadene Criss, Vietta Stanley, 6TH ROW: Erlene Johnson, Bettie Douglas, Florence Murray, Josephine Dickens, Brenda Dodson, Patricia O'Conner, Linda Baughman, Reva Leach, Malinda Valles, Beatrice Peterson. TOP ROW: Sharon Taylor, Dorothy Schmelzle, Pamela Davis, David Meyer, Kim Caley, Phoebe Ruben, Ocielee Tillman, Barbara Rhodes. NOT PICTURED: Carol Alexander, Mary Lou Graham, Helen Miller. 1 2 f NURSING FACULTY NON-CLINICAL Margaret Dorei 7 f Ada Jacox Martha Pitel Chairman of Nursing Education Juanita Murphy Catherine Norris Hester Thurston MEDICAL. . . Joyce George Barbee Cassingham ' Margery Duffey Mu! ,LEM i IWW y I 1 3 4 i 0 Nil! I 1 HE!! lm My I ' Lucille Gress 181+ gi Q' ilk x, , i Ar. Y Xi e' ,s l '1l5,:,lll ln" f.. A 1.1, X ?MllW'l',wI iff' .f o - 4 . eeee y X f X 2 X X X H ,A -Jlyp' llllllll 'Q Mgr, I xy mugs' i' X' X M of Xlgllie, ' x X I vx 1 X5 Q mil o Carolyn Brose N I x , , x , N n Xe N X QAM X , Nw yoyr gy . I 'n X f Nlgjgrllfg Q-fluulnfliil! .NIH Q: ,, Q ,ganvlvfvlfw 9, ami a t ' . . . SURGICAL 3 Evelyn Hutchinson Lily Larson - -.. -..,.f- -f,-.1 M... - ,-. -..-fr,m... ff. .H V H'-I f Jeanne Quesenbury 5 Grace Sarosi ,Q-,J ':.-s.,T..f.i,....,,...-.-2...Q...AJ...4.-'-1v-iA:... Anna Voda We Jean Yokes 'V f 1.7 . waz , ANZ . if if Q , I Wm q f as ,rw AW, ' " " MTW ' c,g..,ffff sv, ,. sf, fayffyfg' f, 7 7 f 1 ' " K W , 2-xy i ,, f 1 X az ff I f az 6 as .. " A Xsivfifii S ' ' 4 :fa 2,249 W5 K, ,, swag ,, , ,,,,, ' f ' - 0, 5 ,ry A . g. f fir M f W C! 'QWnS?U,E ' X 41- - +49 su., Wqw'ss-fe, - 3 ff ,dmv ,ga 49 Q' yQ4Zs'44 ,W ge f, - V: 494.0 fp? QM,-vga x Q-5323 4 W ,sk 00941 54 42 0: 63 s'4,0?nP?62,i' O 0 Q N IS rw 0 9 . L' 0' 4' Z- o' o o mi eiiffwee s' VMMM sf 'fn 4 sb O LO' 0' 0 Q9 41 95-9 as ai me Charlene Hayes Wilma Lewis PUBLIC HEALTH Margaret Peterson sf 4 QWA KG. f Barbara Resnik Elsa Meyer 2 , f wQ5 --at 1 2 x l N A 1, -A -:FL ' X i, I 3:25515 1. -,....,- V - 2 'l . .aafnwliug-.'4' '-."--Wt XXL, . y,,4., I . ,, x , 1 ,,1. ,. la 'j ",.,:EL7Z" ' ' 5 ' .fl- 5 'S.2e:ag,.1 vw SZ " Y? , '1 J X ip!! , " Glenda Schmidt Elizabeth Zimmerman PEDIATRICS Shirley George Sandy Hanson Margaret Miles Jeanne Schott J an Weitlof x fx? fi , 2 W Patricia Williams .3 5 I E Maud Adams I I l I s Rita Clifford I r I I E 188 M A T E R N I TY Beverly Freberg X ,y ' f , 4 V , Rosemary Kilker PSYCHIATRY Loren King Carolyn Manuel Margo Thompson Sandy Tweed Betty Wilkerson Carmelita Smith PRACTICAL NURSING ,2Yrwf,,,... er... ., f, , Nadine Buer Director ACULTY Donna DeVeney 1 sf. K , q YNNSQ ff 'X ff Xia nf : -554,5 f Q X- - F , Z sv Aff' if f ,- X - XM? , 4, A-new iii , iv X 2 , Wf r 5 Nl Q -32 W f ' Xf QNX Q XQ f QS! X f f W X fl X f XL xg yi f XS! ff 1 Louise F incke Marie Hillsman if ,fs .4 QQ Z1 Z Lea Cain Donna Frazier Dolores Gioia , Y ,- . .,.... . r -.,-,--uv-vv-fr.u....1..-..:l.Q.Su...inqL-.v4f'-1---Mu .-1,-,, -.f-1.41.0-6-,-., .. . . .,-,.e,.,f V , , 4 Patricia Hunt Nancy Lutsenhizer l ll 51:4 , , ld '. l ffl T GRAD ATE STUDENTS ll lp lf , I l, , N5 V - L 5 ILRAY TECHS SEATED: Anne Nielson, Janis MclVliIIen, Patricia - T McLinden, Nancy Kalman. STANDING: C.T. Cho, Max 5, Mcintosh, Robert Soderberg, Mike Story, Nlark Costlon, T G.A. Rodriguez. Joy Shimek , , 'u PHYSIOLOGY Paul Hensleigh, Dennis Waring, Carol Hendey, Conrad Jo-Hanson, Garry Bond, Barbara 'NlcDougaI, Lester Wade, Yih Loon Lai, Chung-Ning Pang, Frank Schammon. PHARMACOLOGY SEATED Tawflk Al Hussarny David Potter Don Griswold Herb Proudflt Gerald Phillips STANDING Nazlr Azmah Chester Crawford Bill Broddle Larry Reiter George Goldstein John Russell in l' ,. ', ill . ,z gl ll ll ,l Xl X" Vtogglll, Y , W ' A .1 ly va T 1 4 - zu, Kuen-Shan Hung, Canwell Anderson, Richard Printz, Judith Turgeon, C. Blake Ozias, Patricia Tornheim, J. Kent Dexter, Timothy T. Taylor, Jose' Rafols. ANATOMY l 1 x l il Y 5 , Q L l fl G 'l 1 -d , M sue- Juanita Banks, Stan Bechtold, Sandra Foulks, Susan Johnston, and Caron Oldham, Kathy Sciara, Kay Lockhart, Carol Diana Johnson, Judy Gregory, lflelen Tyler, Mary Connelly, Brown, Mary Rice, Lonnie Hersch, Marti Shaffer, Yoshio June Downing, Judy Currie, Diana Magee, Greg Courtney, Takamaiya, Cecelia English, Barbara Miller. Carolyn Reiss. ' xi ' V ' WW ...J 1 , ffl, .f K? V M , ,f sf ' all V M2 , , f ff m? A , .4 1 df 713 . ' 4 , " " I .- ' ff Qs A 'af , g 522 as .Z ., T s9f if X, . y ..,,' ,MN s z,,, X!! ,,,s 5 , ,J , f, , ,, , ,ZX A, 6 ,, as , f 7, f , , .f ,V X ,f Q f f! sz 4 Z, M A ja, is 5 ? Q1 3 L Q, f A W ' 4 Q z' 3, W4 1 A , if I If 7 . ,, at Q Z 2 K Z X 1 if 1 ' f' p 'jf 1 fi 371 KPN T ff 4 Wa. -VZ " , , ' ' ff ,f K , If J 6, 'A T A 3:9 ,X SEATED: Mr aret Roberts, Barbara Toussaint, Maureen Gateley, Suzanne Sandlin, 3 9 Patricia Pengra Linda Hughes, Linda Singer, Kathleen Loehr, Sandra Jarratt. STANDING, SECOND ROW: -Florence Butterfield, Gwendolyn Blakeley, Nancy Redman, Carol Lyddane, Daniel Connelly, Donald Hein, Sherry Cook, Barbara Phegley, Connie Adams, Elizabeth Mangum. BACK ROW: Patricia Raseka, Julie ' ' ' M C ' ht Christine Feighny, Janet Butterfield, Carolyn Campbell, Elizabeth c relg , Crawford, Margaret Gotti, Linda Urba, Margaret Yost, Cheryl Calvin. PHYSICAL THERAPY BIOCHEMISTRY Rivers Singleton, Sachiko Minatogawa, John Khoo, Gerald Weatherby. , , V , ,fffWUhf LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Sheila Keever, Ann Eller, Sheryl Anderson, Andrea Hodes, Shirley Hendricks, Mary Kay Lanning, Laverna Fleming, Carllyn Dormois. SECOND ROW: Sandy Mehaffy, Sally Vilmer, Sharon Swanson, Annette Block, Becky Johnson, Patty Foss, Andrea Atkinson, Linda Bornheimer, Judy Cunningham, Tessa Grossman,Pattie Brown, Annie Gammon. THIRD ROW: Vicki Copening, Tance Harris, Judy Reed, Donna Gribble, Sandy Kadyk, Judy Weaver, President, Judy Goodpasture, Marty Littooy, Pat Hume, Shirley Boyd. CA DIDATES LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Cathy Wilcox, Patsy Nelson, Carolyn Dye, Diane Moore, Kitty Taylor, Dana Kenoyer, Sandy Marshall, Mary Jane Sponenberg. BACK ROW: Janet Ebbesson, Jacky Ross, Marjorie Harper, Sheryl Cox, Sherrill Hoover, Lillian Fields, Carolyn Beauchamp, Ninafaye Shrader, Mary Jean Cope, Karen Bommelaere, Linda Westphal, Molly Tate, Lucille Forester, Nancy Tilford, Prudence Magnuson. fl SW S Q W, N LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Carolyn Hunter, Elizabeth Hartmann, Diane Yeager, Jeanelle McGuire, Suzy Sullivan, Jan Estes, Martha Crawley. BACK ROW: Sharon Cranston, Nancy Craig, Betty Drake, Martha McMillen, Karen Lockwood, Marcia Suiter, Barbara Brian, Lynn Meyer, Kathy Eaton, Nila Spencer. FUR P.H.T. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Martha Berner, Peggy Oxler, Georgia Crouch, Jane Fixley, Martha Treweeke. BACK ROW: Maureen Huerter, Gail Goodwin, Marilyn Donley, Donna Frazier, Elaine Geraghty, Susan Rumans, Jean Edwardson. af .A WWW M - www mf s Wfwwfww New aww W N" wmwmf fwxff' as Still? ,Wz,WMW4fQ MM Each spring the K. U. Medical Dames sponsors a picnic to honor the senior wives. After dinner a short program is given in which a representative of the administration gives a short talk and then the P.H.T. fPutting Hubby Throughj diplomas are presented to the senior Wives. These diplomas are presented in recognititon of the sacrifices the medical wives make to Hptut hubby through" medical school. f 5 As the largest professional student organization in the U.S., the Student American Medical Association claims a total membership of 59,000 medical students, interns and residents. The association was founded in 1950 with representatives from forty-seven medical schools attending the organizational meeting in Chicago. The national organization consists of eighty-three active local chapters. 'SAMA sponsors various scientific programs and opportunities in community and public health programs. SAMA also publishes a host of newsletters and bulletins as well as The New Physician which is circulated to all interns and residents and most medical students in the U.S. The Kansas Chapter of SAMA has been very active this past year initiating or sponsoring the various programs and activities enumerated on this page. As the national level KUMC is represented by Ed Martin newly elected President of the National SAMA and Art Douvllle editor of The New Physzczan Book Sale Special Programs and Forums Student Research Day September The AMA - Quentin Young Faculty Frresrdes Cctober Abortzon - panel discussion SAMA Teaching Award November The Medical Studenfs Menopause - Beverly T. Mead White Knight s Ball December Osteopathy - Robert Cornwell, D.O. and George Wolf, M.D Pulse March The Assassznation of President Kennedy - John Nichols, M.D. hy and medicine. TUDE TRE E R Highlight of the Research Day Program is the guest speaker. Nationally recognized figures such as Robert A. Good address the research oriented audience. Each year crowds of the KUMC community turn out for Student Research Day. HDY Curtis Harris is a senior medical student and has authored eleven scientijic papers during medical school. He has been student chairman of the Student Research Day Committee 1968-1969, and participated in the panel discussion at Student Research Day, 1968. He received the William Bailey Award for Student Research in 1967 and the Walter S. Sutton Award, Honorable Mention in 1968. Following an internship in Medicine, he plans to spend two years at the National Cancer Institute as a Research Associate before completing his training in Clinical Pharmacology and Oncology. Ag Carfid .lla rrid tudent research is one example of productive student-faculty interaction already existing in the environment of the medical school. This interaction was extended in 1968 to Student Research Day, which is now being co-sponsored by the Research Committee and SAMA. The Student Research Day Committee is composed of both students and faculty and has two primary objectives: lj faculty and student recognition of medical research accomplished by students, and 25 to present an interesting and informative program on current medical research. The awarding of honorary and monetary prizes is aimed at the first objective, recognition. Regarding the second objective, two concrete changes were made in the 1968 program. The presentation time of papers was increased to 15 minutes followed by 5 minutes of discussion with the stipulation that the additional time be devoted to providing the audience background information about the paper being presented and correlating the present investigation to other related studies. In addition, a panel of students and faculty discussed '6The Role of Research in Medical Education". Both alterations in the program were well recieved and incorporated into Student Research Day, 1969. Student research is an apprenticeship system. The productive relationship established between the student and his research advisor is a valuable experience for the student which can span all four years of medical school. This close student-faculty relationship has spread, in part, to the Student Research Day Committee and Student Research Day. The result is an increase in communication which is of mutual benefit to both students and faculty. To: The Provost and Executive Faculty Whereas, Whereasg Whereasg Therefore 3 Specifically, Furthermore, This proposal WHS We, the undersigned, students of medicine at the University of Kansas, believe that there are serious health care problems in the state of Kansas, and We feel that the faculty and administration are unaware of the depth of student concern in these areas, and We believe that existing channels of communication between students, faculty, and administration are inadequate, We affirm to the deans and faculty our continued and vital committment to the goal of increasing avenues of meaningful student participation in the medical education process. We are committed to engendering student and faculty action for joint participation on appropriate committees affecting the students educational environment and joint participation to enable KUMC to more adequately serve community and state health needs. We strongly urge that an open meeting of interested students, executive faculty and provost be called during the month of January. formulated by the University of Kansas Student Medical Society. Conductor John Albertson Elected Representa- tives to the Temporary Student Medical As- sembly SENIORS Bill G. Bartholome James A. Bergant John C. Dormois James P. Hostetter Fred E. Marsh J UNIORS Terell E. Dye Edward P. Gould Kent A. Huston Edward D. Martin Franklin M. Ross SOPHOMORE Brian Biles Alan K. Halperin Randy Hassler G Charles W. Ruggles Kendall M. Wright FRESHMAN Michael L. Gerber J . Randall Jacobs Burk J ubelt Charles L. Paxson Larry W. Rumans KUMC CHORALE CONDUCTOR: John Albertson ACCOMPANIST: Diana Perry FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Winnie Compton, Mary Boehnke, Barbara Elliot, Gwen Otte, Becky Hays, Kay Balle, Suzanne Steinle, Kay Peltier. SECOND ROW: Ruth Ann Pearson, Jeanne Myers, Carl Fieser, Gene Cline, Wayne Pearson, Allan Fernald, Lauren Welch, James Newberry, Sam Caughron, Phil Rhodes. THIRD ROW: Ken Wright, Clair Swann, John Forman. OTHER MEMBERS: Patricia Paseka, Bill Oldfield, Lydia Deneer, Thelia Sewell, Karin Burns, Flo Haymond, Charlene Mathis, Jerry Mathis, Linda Singer, Linda Ozias, Blake Ozias, Gaye Northrup, Twilla Robinson, Nochae Parks, Jo Boyer, Barbara Branson, John Hanscum. ASDA l902 A chapter of Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Medical Fraterrutylwas established at the University of Kansas School of Med1c1ne'1n 1930 Its aims are promotion of scholarship and research 1n medical school encouragment of high standards of character and conduct and recognition of high attainment in medical science medical practice or related fields Members of AOA elect each year as new members those medical students who give promise of professional leadership Election is limited to those whose scholastic qualifications place them in the upper twenty-tive per cent of the class. Elected members may not exceed more than one-sixth the total number graduated in the class. Not more than one third of this quota may The DOGOODERS M TO RB TE I C I A be elected in the junior year of the medical course. Members of the 1969 graduating class elected to date include the following: Elected as juniors: Elected as seniors: .l0hIl AtkiIlSOIl William Engber A William Bartholome James Fisher Nanci' Knapp Frederick Freeman H.C. Goodpasture John Gray James Keever Charles Lanning Scott Linscott Fred Littooy Gary McElwain, Dudley R. Feuerborn, Thomas H. Wilson Wil Derksen, Sharon Janz, Karen Carder, Sharon Hildebrand, Wayne Broky, Bob Wentz Steve Buchner , -.,- . ,-- " 5.-.:.:.:-:--- .,..1,v:-.-,-,.q. , .q.....,.., Y SX' ,v,y"s , S Rev. George Mundinger Father Jerry Spencer CMS Some of the participants of the KUMC chapter of the Christian Medical Society get together to plan future meetings. Issues and problems that we must face and attempt to resolve were presented by the CMS in the following series of meetings throughout the year: a panel of physicians discussed "Racial Discrimination in Medicine," Dr. W. Spitzer, national CMS director, discussed "The Control of Human Reproduction." Dr. H. Robinson spoke on "The Moral Revolution and its Medical Ramiticationsn and Dr. Oliver Hasselblad raised the issue of personal involvement in health problems abroad. Dr. Arden Almquist discussed opportunities for bringing medical care to underdeveloped countries. Our objective in CMS is to find wholeness and to bring others everywhere into the same quest. ' 197 wl..l.i-if the medical ants symphon onchestrza Violin Oboe Mary C. Colglazier, M.D. Bussell S. Shepherd Concertmaster Natalie Doherty Melvin P. Mohn Principal Horn Bert Stern Buford T. Casebolt, Leland Beitz, M.D. George Peltier Ellen Boose Sharon Moreland Cynthia Howell Hugh Brown l-larold Bernhardt Dorothy Bendina Otto Silverstein Mort Alpert Gertrud Phalp Viola Mary A. Boyden, M.D. David Jones Alex Sokol Tom Strasser Cello Baynold Stack Sidney l-lahn Merriam Duffel meyer Barbara Potter Bass John l-leryer Qgarles Cronkhite V. Papadopoulos M.D. Gloria Graham Shelley Marshall Trumpet S. Dean Papp, Jr. William B. Gray Flute Laurie Diebold Martha Selfridge Carolyn Eymann Clarinet Mary L. Bedmon Kermit G. l-larper Kathy l-lamm Bassoon Mike Spielman Trombone Herb Rankin David Christie Percussion Tom Plaster AW A x A fl I v OFFICERS President ....... .... B ob Melichar Vice-President ........ Sam Caughron Treasurer ...... .... J oe Bornheimer Secretary . . . . Mitch Kuppinger Rush ..... . . . Rick Svvensson The only fraternity at the medical center, this organization has funded with alumni aid its own lavishly decorated house finished last year with such cozy extras as pool and ping-pong tables, fireplace, beer on tap and color T V The new house has also provided housing accommodations for medical students and served as a meeting place for SAMA groups, a birthplace for the Student Medical Society and an open door for other sessions and seminars. Dr. Cornwell explains osteopath y I V A Recent Function: May , I have this dance?" I We Want You to be Fully Informed A STATEMENT TO THE PROFESSION BY MARION LABORATORIES REGARDING PRODUCT INFORMATION Whenever we bring you information about our products, we will, to the best of our ability, make it clear and concise, and as complete as you will require for your practice needs. This will apply to all forms of communication to you regarding any and all of our products. We will never knowingly mislead or misrepresent any product in any way. Should you ever see a communication which appears to violate this code - or if you ever have reason to question the validity or propriety of any statement we make - please write, wire, or telephone me col- lect. I will sincerely appreciate your doing so. aw! I1VII MARION LABORATORIES, INC. 1 PRODUCER OF PATIENT BENEFIT PRODUCTS --n V - -- -.-.xfi-.5-11.-N. -v,:,4,-15:-.4-V fr. Y, ,.,..,, ,,,, , , ' f - - ' +-- Y 9 -' f' --1:42111-'-egru-ov . XXXXX, , xxNNNXxxxxx N M N Q X X X x x rxaqna..-m..s..g..4....A.. , - - A , .3 71 . I In K I Q: is . , ,.- in gg, :MAIN 5, K I qv w ' " A' " " f .7 . , , N .-:- f 'f g gig, v, xf.r" ' :ii 3 1 'Pl f xx f 3?-3,423.1 qwgiff--. V',45y0 - .-.gyxggffg-'5,.z.Xg,cgi , - - V M." .yf " f p - 4323-Sikh ,wx I . 555 1 f -f'K7IQfEms1,gw3.N,,f Compliments of the Kansas Medical Society x x xfx lx x x x x x X x x x xx x x x x X x x x-x x x x x x'x.:x -X x.x-x x x x x FCDRTY YEARS, NCT FOUR N , Uma F9 Lizronrng Physc U J 53, THE DEPARTMENT DF PDSTGRADUATE MEDICAL EDUCATION The University of Kansas School of Medicine xxxxxx 1 0. GEIGY PHARMACEUTICALS Compliments Congratulations Seniors CENTRAL CHEMICAL 4'Q9"Q94Q-' COMPANY INC Producer of - from Your Local Representative IFalrfax lndusctrlal Dlstrlctl Kansas Cnty Kansas Wwmmw 1604 Wesport Rd PL 3 4720 BHDRNIS Surg:-Cen with Hexachlorophene HW: OfI,'IIOt3I WGIQITIII Kingsize Tenderlolns Kingsize ltallan Steaks Call Your Order ln - Ready On Arrival 49859459 XXX 199 bil'ty, care, accuracy istered pharmacists off you all four of these re quirements in compound ing your prescripti You can put your confidence in o Crown prescription A symbol you well know th t embodies rlespons Compliments of .- gy 'WWW ,Q-f-wa-Q--mow of ' Q F s Q I wnntn f'- Bl00Il BANK 1626 Walnut Kansas Cnty Missouri Telephone 816 GR 1- 6322 Cable Transblood 9 Nation s Leading Hospitals Including the ., ' ' University of Kansas Medical Center , I Q , District Facllltles C3 ' 'A ' Kansas Cnty Wichita REXALI. DRUG STORES Oklahoma City ' 0 QUSXQWQ-P Tu sa Dallas Serving the Blood Needs of Many of the I . . . . . . fQI4S-'FQ-' A . -F.-. . .A A ,..... ,,,.f- 4- Y-,T,:1...,.-,Y -snr -- ST. JOSEPH HOSPITAL AND REHABILITATION CENTER O O 3400 GRAND AVE. WICHITA, KANSAS 67218 316 MU 5-1111 E Under a Director of Medical Education . . . . . some important statistics g V A full-time Teaching Director of. Internal Medicine . . . Total impatient Days X ulili ..--.....-...... 1 24,300 A full-time Director of Out-Patient Services . . . Excluding Newborn ' ' ' "" H8543 Newborn ........... . . 5,757 A full-time .Director of Rehabilitation . . . Emergency Room Visits . . . ..... . 41,316 Teachingforiented staffs in Radiology and Pathology . . . surgical Procedures """ 7569 - Laboratory Procedures ............. . 420,104 and Departments of Medicine' Pediatrics' OB'GYNf Out-Patient Clinic Visits ............ 1,898 Rehabilitation, Surgery, General Practice, and Dentistry. Total Beds lexcludlng, 38 basslnetsl ----'----'---- 450 los of October 19681 For more information on program and detailsbon the liberal benefits, housing, nv rms SOUTHCENTRAL KANSAS and s""""d Write: Lew W. Purinton, M.D. CIRCLE OF OPPORTUNITY Director of Medical Education St. Joseph-Hospital 8. Rehabilitation Center 3400 Grand Avenue Wichita, Kansas 67218 "'Q-V9-' -,- XX Nearly 700 Graduate Medical Students Have Chosen to Study at WESLEY MEDICAL CENTER Since Its Medical Education Program Was Started in 1922 Total Bed Capacity 740 Beds 58 Bassinets The New S3,800,000, 224-Bed Medical Pavilion Was Opened in January 1969 Wesley Offers 20 Rotating Internships Residencies in Medicine, Surgery, Family Practice, Radiology, Pathology, Orthopedics Full maintenance, stipend, apartment on campus or house adjoining campus Under a Director of Graduate and Continuing Medical Education Directors of Education in Medicine, Surgery, Family Practice, Pathology, Radiology, OB 84 Gyn, and Pediatrics , Wesley Statistics. 1967 Admissions ...... 21,622 Outpatient Visits . . . 37,884 Deliveries . . . . 2,803 Surgical Procedures. . 11,523 Clinic Visits . . . 7,017 Laboratory Tests . . . 408,580 E. R. Visits . . . . 26,772 X-Ray Procedures . . . 50,629 Average Daily Census . . . 501 Contact: W. C. Goodpasture, M.D. Director of Graduate and Continuing Medical Education Wesley Medical Center 550'N. Hillside Wichita, Kansas 67214 Phone MU 5-2151, Extension 501 xxxxxxxx 'XXX X 205 45105-K'9-I Paul s Opttcal Dlspensers ON THE PLAZA JEfferson 1-3181 4630 J. C. Nichols Parkway :www ESTABLISHED 1887 GATES FUNERAL HOME CO 2-1023 STATE LINE AT 41ST STREET Q 4Q-IFSNQUSNQ' MAV swtlnc SERVICE I SATISFACTION 1911 W. 39th Avenue Kansas City, Kansas Phone 722-5555 Q-wwf-suv ww-W mucus-fw-sus: P W HANICKE MFG C0 VI 2 4750 1009 lVlcGee Street Kansas Cnty lVlo Prosthetic Orthopedic 84 Surgical Appliances QfSKSNQ-P NX I Diaparane. FRANCHIIID DIAPII IIRVICI BERNARD B. ZAHNER'S Diaper Service Company 2444 Troost Kansas Cnty lVlo 64108 Phone GRand 1 2305 How is Bethan Hospital's intern program different from others? What makes it of special interest to you? These Q.. s are the advantages it offers: A' 0 The opportunity to acquire professional experi- ence in a community hospital whose educational program dates back nearly- three-quarters of a century, but one whose progressive accomplish- ments have won national acclaim. 0 The proximity of major medical centers and the educational, cultural and recreational facilities of a large city. 0 Up-to-the-minute housing in luxury apartments. J The teaching program, under the supervision of a full-time Director of Medical Education, is aimed at providing the intern with CU continuity of patient observation C21 continuity of contact with the attending physician, and C35 graded progressive responsibility. For additional infomation and application write to: Director of Medical Education BETHANY HOSPITAL '51 North Twelfth Street Kansas City, Kansas 66102 CPh0ne MAyfair 1-6600 f Area Code 9I3j --'I -'JV-V. 1,mm:,:p,,,,,. ' ,::.-..,...,.....,-.,......, '-- ff -isa:-r - ---e 'A' -3-1 -4--1--v v--- - - -el -451 xvgizv., , X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X How to advertise your hospital-ethicall How's your word-of-mouth advertising? Are you serving your patients appetizing trays, piping hot or deliciously cold, just as they should be? Can your employees get satisfying low- cost meals 24 hours a day? Now here's a catchy one. What do you do about visitors? Or do you just ignore this important segment of the total hos- pital community? These are some of the reasons why hospitals call on Canteen for a complete food service. We have the know-how to plan and design your food service systems-the dietitians to take over facilities and make them work. Appetizing Canteen meals Cfor patients, employees and vis- itors alikel provide the best possible advertising for your hospital. At amazingly low cost. Let our experts show you... riosrmu Host DIVISION or CANTEEN CORPORATION, me Mescufwoise MART, cnicfxoo, itumois 60654 great food, served anywhere ca CANTEEN - XX -----1 f WHEN ONLY THE FINEST IS THE SOLE CONSIDERATION Greb X-ra ompan 1412 GRAND AVENUE KANSAS CITY, IVIO. 64106 Distributors of PICKER Medical and Industrial X-Ray Equipment Nuclear and Isotope Equipment The lVlost Complete Stock of Accessories and Supplies The Very Best In Prompt and Competent Service KANSAS CITY IIVIAINI OFFICE SPRINGFIELD, NIO. 65802 Phone 816 BA 1-2922 1041 W. Hamilton Phone: 417 UN 9-7142 TOPEKA, KANSAS 66614 GREAT BEND, KANSAS 67530 3133 Grand Court 5633 Eisenhower Phone: 913 CR 2-6000 Phone: 316 SW 2-4180 WICHITA, KANSAS 67201 1512 E. Central Ave. Phone: 316 AIVI 7-2112 OKLAHOIVIA CITY, OKLA. 73106 TULSA, OKLA. 74101 219 No. Western Ave. 115 50- QUIUCY ST- Phone: 405 CE 2-5541 Phone: 918 LU 7-2434 ,,.,, .,-..f-L...f 52.11, f--- --- '--- ' 19439 --'vet-A-:--: f-..,f.1:T.-.,.......--......-1-. , , an V 1 l:fiQ ST1-2 ?-. t 3 Z 3 ...... ... - ,,- ?'? :-: -1:-. f:-: X- - - g -- 7 - - .- - - "'-. '-.-.' ' : .2 I 'L qw '1 1 - -f J S , . ---q -- A , ...V-...S--.,-,. ,.-,.. , H, . W .- ,. , ,M L, , , wx 2- f-21 ' S x ' f f fys Mix N f1fW"X ' , f X21 'fi f' ' K . X - , X, Jaxx 4, ' K QS S1 2 S ff ' x , W fl Sk X X, N ,, xg- x-as .nv 4 ix A -K , WHAT SORT OF MAN READS PLAYDOC? . U,H0R LOCK OOD OTORS, nc. DEALER 1234 State Kansas City, Kansas lk Office DR 1-2080 ,GRAND OPENING THE NEW V.A."' PLAYDOC CLUB featuring one lovel buns nurse er floor each , y y P, , 0, .mellowed by many years of civil service. fun and games for all including visiting celebraties such as real docsg darts for the aspiring residents and shocks for the new med, studs pool tables available on the two exclusive "key club floorsn guaranteed a clientel of historical, intoxicating and infectious character Cgomersj very active-for very active playdocs GQJQFSPQ cz LUB 45-XSFQH EOR CONVENIENT AND EASY SHOPPING THEREiS A KATZ STORE NEAR YOU xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx ! l I I I I I f I I I 1 I I I 458645-' FRED RODE FINE CLEANING A IVlodern Plant Operated By The Rode Brothers Larry and Fred "On Rainbow, It's Rode's For Fine Cleaning Same Day Cleaning Service Next Day Laundry Service 5010 Linden - HE 2-4729 lVlain Office and Plant 4022-24 Rainbow Blvd. ' AD 6-5579 0 I ' DOWNTOWN - EASTSIDE f 10th 84 Main 12th 84 Walnut Linwood'84 Troost I SOUTHSIDE Independence 84 Topping 40th 84 Main 75th 84 Broadway 31st 84 Van Brunt 1 63rd 84 Prospect KANSAS CITY, KS. 63rd 84 Brookside 728 Minnesota ' JOHNSON COUNTY 10th 84 Minnesota , 1 52nd 84 Roe, Roeland Park 81st 84 State 75th 84 Metcalf, Overland Park NO. KANSAS CITY ' Metcalf South Shopping Center Swift 84 Armour 1 GRANDVIEW RAYTOWN Truman Corners Shopping Center 9005 E. 50 Hiway ' INDEPENDENCE,MO. 1 39th 84 Noland Rd. Main 84 Maple, On The Square 1 x x x f Q'-'QNQMQ9 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Q I- Buy and Leave Your Film at Elko 14 Convenient Locations QFQ-NQKQ-P x x x X .. h.,,,::,,-,,- ',p,,.....R ,..-,-.raw -4 - 1- -.-..-,.,...f . THE TWIN CITY STATE BANK x fi mrzejyzvfff 1, 'I ?. -C s" , F Q VAIQ I I' . DIRECTLY ACROSS RAINBOW BOULEVARD FROM THE STUDENT CENTER . ALL BANKING SERVICES EXCEPT LOANS AND SAFE DEPOSIT AVAILABLE FIVE WINDOWS INSIDE THE BUILDING FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE . ATTRACTIVE LOBBY AREA WITH WILLIAMSBURG DECOR . COMFORTABLE DEPOSIT AREA AND CHEERY FIREPLACE TO MAKE YOUR BANKING MORE PLEASANT MAIN BANKING BUILDING WITH SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES AND ALL BANKING SERVICES LOCATED AT 43rd AND STATE LINE, KANSAS CITY, KANSAS MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. , . A--.q .M I-.Q auf 1 . -A-, J - , ,. A,f-..,, , rw v 4-,. V . ,.- 1. V. -3 -L .,.. X X X X Approved Rotating Internship Programs Medicine, Radiology, Pathology, Surgery, Obstetrics 3l GYnecology, Psychiatry, Pediatrics Residencies MGCIICINS, Surgery, Radiology, Pathology, General Practice 335-bed hospital, 11,645 inpatient admissions, 14 out- patient clinics. Affiliations with University of Kansas Medical Center, Children's Mercy Hospital, VA Hospital, Jackson - County Hospital. AN EXTRA BENEFIT at Menorah Medical Center is the Danciger Institute Program for Continuing Education for Physicians and other Health Care Professionals. For Information Call Collect: Merle Charney, 8146!276-8101, or write The Menorah Medical Center 4949 Rockhill Road 0 Kansas City, Missouri 641 10 xxxxxxx N ,, .,---- " 5.4-:.:.:.: f--. ,.,.. , . V ,,.H,.'..e?--,Q-,Lf.mL,,-............,....- Q IIB ll Q Firebird "'7Zfyw4Z' UADQEAA 131 ina at E 78OI METCALF f69 HIGHWAY, ' OVERLAND PARK, KANSAS 66204 PHONE Nl. 2-5050 SQ-vfivi-XSD COIVIPLEIVIENTS OF CLINICAL LABORATORY SUPPLY cog ' 18 EAST 14TH STREET KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 64106 TELEPHONE VICTOR 2-7656 45-'f9'fQ-N'Q-' 45-1'5KS'f'Q-'fS-1 JOHNSON RENTAL COMPANY OWNERS: IVIr. 8: lVIrs. I. W. Johnson Co 2-9020 Te 1-4666 ,Iohnsorfs Medical Center Apartments 3718-36 Boom ' 'W ' cS.w-snm:fsx-Q., 4-Q.xmx-5.x-Q.-q.xQ.T ' N X X X X X X X X X X X X X X ST. FRANCIS HCSPITAL. WICHITA, KANSAS Providing health services for the Midwest since 1889 Continuing Postgraduate Medical Education since 1899 Internships Residencies 22 positions offered, all major specialities Anesthesiology Pathology Rotating- 9 General Practice Radiology Straight Surgery 0b-Gyn Surgery Straight Medicine Orthopedics Internal Medicine Urology :lc Full maintenance including generous stipend and apartment on hospital premisesg 1-2-3- bedrooms. , vis 860 beds for comprehensive clinical experience. Pls Outpatient facilities in major disciplinesg 63,000 patients ak 28.000 annual admissions. u f ,. For additional information and application write to Department of Medical Education St. Francis Hospital 929 N. St. Francis Avenue Wichita, Kansas 67214 f fi i XXXXXXXXX - , ,..5..,,':-1-aa.L,I-i..f-.,.....-uL.i.A....,.5J..-fL....a,--gi-I-.3 ... 4'S'4Svf5' Professional Jackets Barco of California - Fashion Seal Perm. Press Pants - White Shoes "The IVlidwest's Largest Uniform Center" Call HA 1-2515 or Write for Catalog ,Siwuin g fn 0 Aan chcayoyoerl Ain ce f906 Q 4-Q 4, k-'Q' 11 . X ff-ff 151.6 ' 1 R' f J' 1' ', Kliyf PROSTHESES - Latest research developments and materials ORTHOSES - Spinal and extremity SURGICAL SUPPORTS - Mastectomy prostheses, elastic hosiery WHEEL CHAIRS - Walkers, canes and crutches rRAcruoN EQUIPMENT4 Over-door and bed nuits CHlLDREN'S SHOES-Made right tor growing teet Downtown Landing 1211 Grand Avenue 1147 East 63rd Street gf '-'l liz: GRAND Ave. 0,,...,,is,s KANSAS cirv, Missoum 64106 Q Kansas City, lVlissouri 64106 Q Pwsfheffsfs 22'-0206 ROPEA OTORS BOB HAGG3 DWNEIQ asus w. 47TH S11 EN 2 3900 ' 'Sv -'bww TH mfg PllllllPS 1 . -vw, 5192 F -9 P nlnninl 15311121 18 minutes from Airport 14 minutes from Downtown 7 minutes from the Plaza 60 seconds from KU Medical Center Heated Pool Free Continental Breakfast Free Parking Guest Dial Phones 100'Z, Air Conditioned ... 3' .5 3930 Rainbow Blvd. Tue ass? MOTE LS Kansas Cnty Ks 66103 Telephone l913l 236 6880 XXXXX XXX xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxXX . , .. ,,.. ,,.,-mf.. ..,,,.--...W 1 '..,..,......... ,,f- .-,.,-...r f.....-,.Y .f - --Fn 4594533 XX Restaurant We Extend Best Wishes For A Successful and Happy Career To The Graduating Seniors Of the University Of Kansas School Of Medicine 3948 Rainbow Across From The K U Medical Center 45249-'Q-' Kansas City Optical Dispensary 521 Bryant Bldg. 1102 Grand Avenue Kansas City, Missouri 64108 Phone Vlctor 2-2233 Dispensing Quality Optical Products On Prescription Only 498899 RAINBOW STANDARD QfS-115'-'Q-v 220 SERVICE Sfmt Maggy .MWNE U9 fitliflllili SDARTS filillfitltiifbll SERWCE -BRAKE REUNSNG UNGSESZEGATENG GZLS 'Mil S , ga simian WM 39th Rainbow Telephone RA 2-3900 X X 'WITH TASTY MAK I hlfw , 2 3 MBURQERS Ll' og X FW' 3005 cbidferved koi' Anclfad, 54+ lvwefi' Pviiibif C0543 Qgmgggg us, NCRQABOY so s Wixfl jusf Qtfogg 'kfihdf '5Q"l'fainb0rM Kalki CNN, K5'L'4 Snngsmunlnt :Anus r.i'l1ArJ6 gvv ms amwuns -new Aw - ,Nm ggwc-man an 153 wav! QQXSXW X NN'-xxxxxx XXNXNNxxxx,xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx tudent nion Dormitor Corporation SWg4yf5xsf..XQ f A 5 .5 "Q f TIS f X 1 Ns .X UNSVERSLTY Qi S3 ROOMS The Student Union is Grateful for the opportunity to express thanks to the many students, staff and friends for progress made during the 1968-69 school year. IVlore funds have been generated not only through the book store, room rentals and food service but contributions from faculty and staff. This means a continuation of rebates on purchases by students and staff. Also much needed office equipment and general maintenance and repairs have been added. XX XX New visitors will be greeted by beautiful wall to wall carpet in the Francisco Lounge and the foyer of Battenfeld Auditorium. Guest rooms on the second floor of the Student Union, identified as "University Guest Rooms" have been completely redecorated through out with wall to wall carpeting and new modern furniture. A dedicated Student Union Board of Directors, headed by president Dr. Robt. Brown has great hopes and plans for increasing service to those using our facilities. When the occasion arises we hope you will take advantage of any and all facilities in the Student Union Building. lg , Ss - 1 as A A ff . fc' 'SW " Q is as 1515 ss f ' S ,S . S, 5 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxXNNNN X Medical QQ Laboratory Equlpment Speclal Discounts To Medical Students 84 Years Experience Equipping Medical Offices No Down Payment on New Equipment Goetze-Nlemer Co. 1701 Brooklyn Ave. Kansas City, Mo. BE 1-1900 4QXSX'S-'f'5-w'5v "S-'Q' - I , fS' -M -4, Camaro Chevy I I -- Chevelle Corvette f ' CLASEN-MORSE CHEVROLET, INC. f l XX lx 1 A 9201 Metcalf Sales Service PM overland Park, Kansas 66212 Chevy Men Since 1929 Phone MI 9-6000 rw-N-ww , 4S' sr 2 2211 IMDOIQT INN, INC. Foreign Car Parts and Accessories M DTD R IMPORTS 2701 W. 47th St. 215 EAST PARK ULATIIE KANSAS Shawnee Mission, Kansas 913-262-6300 X 95tl,"im:V,7f',',gf, , ,. e31..Y'i3'z'ff-yrL't ,. -. ., Q' , KU MEDICAL CENTER Q 'f ' W XX WX M Cgrnnm 5111111 E T "Hairstyles and Aids To Fit The Gentlemen" For Appointment .... ..... o all AD 6-5252 Ext 510 SERVICES OFFERED Hair Styles Dandruff Treatment Razor Cuts Shampoos Hair Cuts Hair Pieces and Sales Hair Straightening One Week and Six Week Rinse Hair Tinting and Conditioning Facial Treatments Shaves The Best In Grooming Supplies Frank S.. Milt R' "50 Years Of Experience At Your Service" Everyone Welcome X XX ipziil W Crowd? diet-riteo cola THE SEVEN-UP ROYAL CROWN BOTTLING CO. 1749 Burlington Phone GRand 1-4777 North Kansas City, IVIo. 64116 I-Q, 'Q-VS-WS'-"Q-K'5' 1 4'Q-vf'5vf'Q-N'5"'Q-'f6-'f'5-WSP :www 'NSN-' Grosse Nursmg popeas Home 66 Service INSTITUTIONAL IvIEIvIRER PHILLIPS IN THE AMERICAN HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION IVIARIE GROSSE, R.N., ADMINISTRATOR RUTH RICHARDSON, R.N., SUPERVISOR FIRE PROTECTED BY SPRINKLER SYSTENI PERSONALIZED FAST AND FRIENDLY SERVICE Al R CONDITIONED 4700 RAINBOW BLVD. 3918 CHARLOTTE Day or Night Call RA 2-9891 WE 1-0306 - JE 1-7938 Qcmxgp.-Q, Qfwmvfw X Xxx NNxxxxx P OPLE ALASKA, CALIFORNIA, COLORADO, OKLAHOMA THAILAND. ARGENTINA BURMA and hundreds of other distant' places ..,, BUY BEATTY SELECTED cowl PQNENT 'V V' Avvpvv v in Kansas City, Missouri. Yel' thousands Kansas Cltians haue spent much more on ordinary stereo without ever investigating whats so special about stereo from Beatty BEATTY STEREO STORE is not hard to l''s 2 blocks E. of 43rd 6State Line. COME IN AND BROWSE You will find Beatty Stereo unusual and interesting. Beatty personnel are friendlyg helpful and Informed. RECEIVE FREE IOO PAGE HOME MUSIC DECORATING GUIDE oven no - o Sat rsvozvnik' gifkogifem Davidlgmtt CUSTOM STEREO HI-FI y AUDIO COMPONENT SPECIALIST I6I6 Westport RtI.lW. 43rdI ' JE. I-3109 3 stocics EAST or snr: une STEREO S129 T 516,000 , ' ,X-...'....g:...,.:.,:4. 2. ,..-..,..,... fw Student Union BEAUTY SHOP Shampoos and Sets High Styling Tints, Shapes, Cuts Phone 236-4141 Ext. 218 f'59f'Q-'4'5NQ-t f-gn-sa-Sv KQWQXQI I JN cows sun fo' If it ntsstuatn con fi- f' , its 1 1, ,. . , I ' i L' ,i iw- t You've Seen Her on Television, Reed About Her In The Popen, N S H I P ow ee er n enon. IN KANSAS CITY FOR THE FIRST TIME See MOTHER CHEROKEE. She has the God-Given Power to heal by Prayer. Guarantees to heal the sick and the ailing but there is no pity for those who know thev ar h d l k bl d sea cl d t come .to se MOTHER CHEROKEE One visit w ll " ,' th t th the healer who can h lp you when all others h ' I l d F r guaranteed results with 3 rl Y 't t If d f 'l t in ays. ou owe i , an ami y o come se MOTHER CHEROKEE d l N Help the Blind to See - end the Crippled to Walk. One Visit can keep you out ot the Ins A ylum. It can keep you oft The 0 nti Table "' P0 D9 - .- MOTHER CHEROKEE has h cl th call of God for all the sick and ailing in the K ' Ct nd is here to cur all those who are sufferi g f I fl ence. bad luck and alcoholism. All are welcome white d 1 d h in need f th h lp of the Lord. She gu t d to restor l t nat ' ll b d help you with your J b A your y n H 'ou got the dex l f ll g vou? Are vo possessed b b d l lc, everything d . irong. about to l your mind th worry and sickn t n to God today. come to see MO- ,,, THER CHEROKEE who g rantees to help you where others : have failed. MOTHER CHEROKEE gives luck days and lucky e o U h o v 0 rd hands. You too can be heal d thr u,,h t e p t er f the Lo and MOTHER CHEROKEE. COME GET A WINNING HIT TODAY ALL PRAYERS AND HEALING FREE BY DONATION Look fox the sign Mother Cherokee in front of her home. Bring your Suffering. your Ailing. your Crippled and let them t hthhdf 'S'tM th 'llbhld OLIC 8 an 0 OUI' SHIITI, Elln Elfy, EXNVI C E39 and blessed the rest of their life. Mother Cherokee is permanently located in her own home and for further information and directions phone. 1103 Stote - Phone AT I-3858 - Kansas City, Ks. QFQXSXS' Need Work? ADS Can Sell Your Product, Tool M a'QX'Q-35' Y-I 225 JAYHAWKER lVl.D. AD 6-5252 Ext. 355 - ...nmnsvm ---- N .t we E Fi ' PBEZQZYIW l ,.,.-.-.....-.-..-,-.--,.-.....' a,.........-.---....-.....-.,..v', ..,-N..-- - -.-w...... ,W , .- xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxXNXXXXXNNNNXXXXXXXXXXXX XX ST. LUKE'S HOSPITAL OF KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI St. Luke's Hospital of Kansas City, a 500-bed private, non-profit institution continues to be among the first to bring latest innovations in medical advances to our patients. ln 1957, St. Luke's was the first hospital to begin hemodialysis and in 1968 was first in the United States to bring hyperbaric bed treatmentinto the patient care system. St. Luke's was first in the area to establish a laboratory for cardiac catheterization. The Board of Directors and lVledical Staff of St. Luke's Hospital recognize the urgent need for well trained physicians. They have dedicated themselves to a long tradition of contributing to graduate and post-graduate medical education and constantly accelerate efforts to meet the increasing demand for qualified physicians and other para-medical personnel. St. Luke's Hospital offers an internship program and residencies in Internal lVledicine, General Surgery, Obstetrics-Gynecology, Orthopedics, Pathology, Radiology, and Urology. The stipend range is S575 to 3800. St. Luke's has a proud history in providing patient care and medical education. It is our sincere vvish to continue bringing medical advancesnto our patients and to persist in providing a strong, stimulating program to educate physicians. Z,-Al., E. RHLEW and uflssociates muse. sunre 1325, commence Towen, KANSAS clTY, Mlssoum 64105 TABLE INSURANCE CONSULTANTS "'A'lfU PHONE: HA 1-1525, AREA cooe 816 A. evenen RILEY DAVID e, RILEY Mal' 1: 1969 Staff of Jayhawker, M. D. University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas 66103 Dear Doctors: We would like to take this opportunity to extend our heartiest congratulations to the Class of 1969 and to thank you, the other medical students, graduates and members of the Staff of the Medical Center for your friendship and kind endorsement of our Company and ourselves. You have helped us and our Associates accumulate over the past 39 years the experience necessary to assist the professional man in estate planning, partnership agreements, Wills, trusts, medical office management, and Keogh qualified retirement plans. This has been accomplished through the constant review of the changes that taxation brings daily into your personal and professional lives. Thank you again. Yours sincerely, A. Everett Riley ! David E. Riley New York Life Insurance Company PAU L " - A 'L-A" -r Y' -i -- - -Wg--..- fdifw The Stuff behind Gallery Rick Swensson . Allen Gammon ., 4, hafgswaw aw v f' s X sf 4 X ' ,w xnwt Q6 smart, , , zVs'f7YX7 25515 , V ,J WMV ,A J 5 is X X X f is f f , me X W f mess '3 ,xfrfwggs am, .- ' f ' s, X www gfffsfy, N .. ' ' ,X jls' 1- 5, 4 X , 5 ' i' as If 42' f, X -.ig QfwYASQ5jQ..swXfwX'xy 5 ff ,, msg, , f,,fg,s f' , 'Qfaffg S7 W -' 3 s Q as X .wfs ,M www. ., , 'WX NN X ef xml NX fxskyw x NW s, va, ,, ii. ,,:,, fm. 3, ,Sf 4- gi kffifwlfsas Spd, ,X m vi! QNX , I ML: we , , wi s fr, ,, Y fuw, A ,Xi sg ,M Na Ny U? 1 f ww., ,, -X 1V,,g,s- W, iywfgql C X 1 iifliwr Sl X ff X Q N ' vw , Q as ax N gg N- ,sq ,.:, gms, N. Q, Q X ff ,Vs S X, ,s X .s,.,.fmf,X X 'A Q Q -J ss A ,sf-,vw wx QWW-msgs Qwfb,-X .Q ss sr X ,., , Var sas ff as 'ww ,Ks gf M,-,gs Q fs ,.,,.ega mm , ff s, A V! I 2 f 1 if-5 .X 1 K , ,NN sm , A A X ,N ,vt vga ,, ss, N- wyysws f X, s ,ffm miss Q gyfmg X N 'z 3 iv-we ' . -s s Xiqa, N .- X A ,gy V t, R Y,,.7wwx. S4 X s vs' " ' f C.'X'?5v ,-W I, I 2 .Ns M-ms 0 , gmt, ,X My w f 2 "WS W, Sas , a ss X sw, ,,, A - s f N s- 'frm f N wx X s ff! E W ZMWW M ' Anya' Awww! WWW f fffysf f f X s , fd v N 4 f va , , , ,law ff W ay gf f if 7 ff 'f Mas My Nt a 4 , fa5,isW0f,,Q sv fy QQ0 f sffsafaifg f ifaefsssff fSSQ Q Joe Hume Business Manager CllIlIlil'lQ'llIll Enberg Tate p Circulation Faculty Artist f Uf f X Z f, if f 1 - . ' fyff 4 Y N037 Z ,Q f Jw 6 ,744 fy, ,, - f f W , 7 s f W 1 . ff , f W 1 V gl' Iyaway fl ,A f , 1 42, W fs ,, fm ' A , J Q 'ff X Wa f I VY ,vm M , 4, ,,,, ' as' ,fs l V : ,z,, VW- . X , : 6, ' pl s - . Pat Cincotta . . Associate Editor f f f 1 V ff , X , fa , , I , f sf 2 V I f , xg Q! X f 4 ,, . " f f , ZS 'ffiji s Z5 42 TW A N ,S f r f, , 4, A :mf -, Ted Hylwa Advertising Morey Photography Knapp Pattersons Carmen Gould Photography 8a Art Photography Wit also, Annie Gammon, Fenna Swensson and Patty Foss, assistants to the editors, Carolyn Patterson, Ponchita Miller and Allen White, artists, Dodge Engleman, junior model and photographer, Dwight Hiesterman, Ray Kenoyer, K.G. Romine, junior section, Bill Koury, Julie Lam and Bill Dorzab, sophomore section and photography, Morgan Dennis and Bob Kimbrough, technical advisors, Ed Gould, copy, Dean Carmen, Mike Patterson, Tom Schantz, Wally Weber, Dave Thompson, Ron Thomas, Stan Bechtold, Paul Nutting, Mike Milroy, Jim Morey, John Heller, photographers, Herb and Andy Hodes, production managers emeritig Mrs. Louis Mead Treadwell, security, and Dave Deer, Joe Bornheimer, Mark Swanson, Darrell Franks. ,- x:m-wm.',,- iezrli WA llT5,5--1-5----,L----..:-L4 -- - - --,- -- A -- - 5 ADMINISTRATION Barr, R. Assistant Director 122 Cameron, W. Assistant Dean 122 Hiatt, F. Registrar 122 F-Miller, R. Director 122 Mills, R. Associate Dean 122 Mulford, D. Assistant Dean 122 Walker, J. Associate Dean 122 Wolf, Jr., G. Dean 81 Provost 122,123 ANESTHESIOLOGY Arakawa, K. 147 Gauert, B. 147 Hustead, R. 136 Parmley, R. Chairman 147 Stevenson, C. 146 ANATOMY Chapman, A. 135 Foltz, F. 124 Greenwald, G. 136 Matzke, H. Chairman 124 Mohn, M. 146 BIOCHEMISTRY Carr, D. 144 -f2Cohn, D. 141 Fisher, H. 144 ,ft-Grisolia, S. Chairman 135 7-Kimmel, J. 147 Mills, R. 122 Mulford, D. 122 Novoa, W. 147 Roussos, G. 145 Russell, P. 145 DIETETICS: Frakes, E. 138 Gardon, R. Chairman 138 Jerome, N. 138 Rone, D. 138 Spra99. D. 138 Stucky, V. 138 GASTROENTEROLOGY Dunn, D. 132 Klotz, A. Chairman 133 GENETICS Schmike, N. 145 GENERAL SURGERY Allbritten, F. Chairman 132 Friesen, S. 132 Hardin, C. 133, Heilbrunn, AZ 132 ' Kaplan, A. 133 Miller, D. 132 Reed, W. 130 Schloerb, P. 148 Thal, A. 131 Youmans, R. 146 HEARING 81 SPEECH Bennett, E. 129 Deidrich, W. 129. Hodgson, W. 128 Houchins, R. 128 Latas, W. 128 Mathews, R. 129 Miller, J. 129 IN DEX -FACU LTY-by departments Shelton, R. 128 HEMATOLOGY Larson, W. 147 Wilson, S. 147 HISTORY OF MEDICINE Hudson, R. Chairman 146 Major, R. 147 NEUROLOGY Matovich, V. 124 Steegmann, A. 125 White. H. 124 Ziegler, D. Chairman 124 Zileli, T. 125 NEUROSURGERY Brackett, C. Chairman 125 Clough, C. 124 OPHTHALMO LOGY Lemoine, A. Chairman 128 Robison, J. 128 ORTHOPEDICS Peltier, L. Chairman 140 Reckling, R. 141 OTORHINOLORYNGOLOGY Kirchner, F. 128 Proud, G.0. Chairman 129 PATHOLOGY Q' Boley, J. 128 Cohen, H. 144 Cuppage, F. 134 Eilers, R. 135 Fink, H. 145 '-GFrenkel, J. 142 Gourley, W. 145 f-wGrady, H. 145 Jenkins, D.W146if1 Kepes, J. 125 2 MEDICAL COMMUNICATIONS 'I Kgpeg, M, 144 Geertsma, R. 145 fMantz, -F. 144 Nichols, J. 148 -Scarpelli, D. Chairman 135' MEDICINE svaboda, o. 143 Allen. Nl- 145 PEDIATRICS -Q-fAzarnoff, D. 135 Bolinger, R. 148 Die'-,Il A. 130 Brown. R- 145 Haan, w. 139 Calkins, G. 145 Liu, C. 142 Davlsf J- 145, V Q..-fg'wIIniIIer, H. Chairman 139 fbelp, M. Chairman 144 Iplyhspagding, J- 148 Dunn, M. 131 I Fanestil, D. 134 Godfrey, R. 140 Holmes, F. 147 Johns, L. 130 Kirby, G. 130 Lewis, D. 131 I ' Manning, R. 144 Meek, J. 148 Pugh, D. 131 ' Rankin, T. 140 CReissman, K. 147 I Ruth, W. 130 ' Tucker, D. 134 Voth, D. 143 1 Waxman, D. 131' ' MICROBIOLOGY . -,J-Xmelunxen, R. 142 Chin, T. 142 Deurksen, J. 143 Garrison, R. 142 eHamiIIon, T. 143 Q12 7-ilensen, T. 142 Kinsey, H. 142 -..sMelnykovych, G. 143 Mira, O.J. 143 I -.Werder, A. Chairman 142 White, T. 142 OB-GYN Buchler, D. 136 Cameron, W. 122 , Krantz, K. CHIEF 12631-i't Rockwell, W. 137 Schrepfer, R. 137 Warren, J. 136 Wolkoff, S. 137 I Tucker, v. 134 IJ5.fL.s.Wenner, H. 142 ' PEDIATRIC SURGERY Holder, T. 139'fTbff Leape, L. 139 PHARMACOLOGY "1.QDdulI, J. 146 u -Q..lKIaa5en, C. 146 .N,eIsan, s. 145 Shellenberger, K. 144 F-Uyeki, E. 125 Ilqggllilalaszek, E. Chairman 146 'I' . I PHYSICAL MEDICINE . Roose, E. 141 ' Rose, D. Chairman 140 PHYSICAL THERAPY eau, .I. 140 A Monteith,' R. 4.140 PHYSIOLOGY . fBrown, E.B. Chairman Goetz, K. 130 A Johnson, IDQI 137 ' 1 Loof-bourrow, G.N. 124 - Sullivan,1L. 134' I Thompson, A. 125 Tfank, J. 125. P'I.AsTIc suneenv Ketchum, I.. '141 Masters, F. .140 Robinson, D.- Chairman 140 r . POSTGRADUATE MEDICINE Rising, J. 146 PREVENTIVE MEDICINE Brose, R. 146 Easton, R. 149 Hastings, G. 149 Lewis, C. Chairman 148 Marshall, C. 149 Keairnes, H. 149 PSYCHIATRY Brauchi, H. 127 Burgess, M. 127 Denner, J. 127 Fish, J, IPsychologyI 127 Gaitonde, M. 126 Greaves, D. Prof. 81 Chairman 126 Holman, J. 127 Lapi, R. 126 Laybourne, P. 139 Morrison, J. 126 McKnelIy, W. 136 Pardo, Manuel 127 Pendleton, B. 126 Pronko, M. 126 Reivich, R. 127 Rothrock, I. 139 Stewart, H. 126 Tsai, S. 127 RADIOLOGY Cowan, G. 141 Germann, D. 141 Gonzales, G. 140 Morrison, R. 141 Palacios, E. '140 Southall, E. 141 Templeton, A. Chairman 140 Youngstrom, K. 130 UROLOGY Foret, J. 134 Mebust, W. 134 Volk, W. Chairman 134 Rhodes, E.A. "Well, Herb it is the third one you 've dropped this week. " ,- t . wr-sy QW, . ww- if Y'QJfS?. ., . as-ff, -K Kiwi, swf- fqyg X I , 9.-Mes Q, we ' .Xsff,y7,i ,Qs -ii 7 gfj ff af, :Z .K , X - 4, .af sf A- .1 , New-. f .1 -. . ,., . Y 'sms .s . ff. ss f- , QW- my , W sf,.s.,esfM -.. s- ...M - -4 M- is I' ' ff A s .www - 4 V X ,, .sf is ,4 7 sys X , , , we msc-X 4 sf .1 , xv Sf.Sf sw SXWSVL zs s , ff , - -f W . f t p-X N- ,Q .W .,.,,.. ,R. W, -'i FRESHIVIEN AbramS. L. 34 Achenbach, G. 34 Allen. J. Atkinson. D. 34 Bailey. H. 34 Beers, A. 39 Behrends, S. 34 Berg, R. 34 Berner, N.,34 Bever, G. 34 Bittenbender, L. 34 Bouda, D. 34 Brenner, S. 34,35 Burch, T. 35 Burkman,' D. 35 Burroughs, N. 35 Buth, D. 35 Chipman, C. 35 Clarke, R. 35 Cole, S. 35 I Coleman, G. 35 Conner, B. 35 Consolver, J. 35 Cotter, J. 36 Curran, T. 36 Czarlinsky, D. 36 Davis, R. Deutsch, D. Dickson, R. 36 Dodson, L. 36 Doll, D. ' Donley, J. 36 Dubin, S. 36 Dutton, K. 36 Edwardson, D. 37 Egbert, B. 37 Ehrlich, R. 37 Elliott, J. Englebrake, P. 37 Fabin, C. Fahrenholtz, H. Farrell, M. Felt, S. 37 Fixley, M. 37 Forgue, D. Frazier, R. 37 Friesen, R. 38 Geitz, J. 38 Geraghty, T. 38 Gerber, M. -Glendening, D. 38 Good, J. 38 Goodwin, J. 39 Grotheer, M. 38 Hanson, D. 38 Harbrecht, D. Henry, R. 38 Hill, J. Howard, M. 39 Huerter, D. 39 Hunninghake, G. 39 Irving, T. 39 Jackson, M. Jacobs, J. Johnson, M. 40 Johnson, R. 39 Jubelt, B. 34 Kasper, S. 39 Kelly, J. 39 King, C. 39 Koopes, G. 40 Lee, G. Lovett, R. 40 Lum, O. 40 McGrath, R. 40 McKee, P. Mabie, B. 40 Maddux, B. 40 Mais. T. 40 Marshall, T, 41 Merkel, L. 40 Merritt, T. 40 Moncrief, H. 41 Moyer, G. 40 Nei hbor R 41 9 . - Neuenschwander, J. 41 Olfield, R. 41 Oxler, J. 41 Papp, S. 41 Patterson, B. 41 Paxson, C.. 41 Penny, E. 41 Rhodes, M. 41 Robinson, D. 41 Ruhlen, J. 42 Rumans, L. 42 Ryan, M. 42 Schaffer, R. Scoville, R. 42 Selfridge, M. 42 Shewmake, S. 42 Silverberg, A. 42 Silverglat, M. 42 Slease, R. 42 Smith, G. 42 Smith, S. 42 Stapleton, F. 43 Stevenson, T. 43 Stoskoff, L. 43 Stratemeier, P. 43 Stratton, R. 43 Sutton, R. 43 Thomas, R. 43 Tobin, W. Totten, M. 43 Treweeke, M. 43 Vance, M Volkmann, R. 43 Walsh, S. 43 Walton, R. 43 Warner, R. 43 Whitaker, J. 43 Winter, J. 43' Woy, G. 43 Yockey, C. 43 Youngberg, D. 43 SOPHOIVIORES Aldis, J. 48 Anderson, C. 53 Ascough, B. 57 Ash, S. 53 Barker, P. 48 Beahm. D. 53 Bieri, P. 48 Biles, B. 53 Bletzinger, R. 53 Bogart, D. 48 Borel, D. 48 Brian, W. 53 Brower, J. 56 Brown, D. 50 Brown, F.' 49 Cann, M. 51 Carrell, R. 49 Caughron, 49 Cederlind, C. 51 Chappler, R. 49 Cole, J. 49 Collier, H. 48 Covert, T. 48 Craig, C. 50 Cranston, S. 56 Crawley, D. 50 Derrington, K. 50 Dlllon, W. 50 Dorzob, W. 51 Drake, D. 51 Draper, E. 50 Eaton, M. 51 Emmot, J. 51 Emmot, W. 51 Estes, N. 56 Evans, W. 51 Feiser, C. 54 Flury. K. 54 Forman, J. 54 Gimple, 54 Goetzinger, R.- 52 Gossett, T. 52 Halperin, A. 52 Hartman, W. 52 Hartong, W. 52,57 Hassler, R. 56 Hibbard, B. 53 Hirsch, M. 48 Hirschberg, B. 48 Hoffman, J. 48 Horton, W. 57 Howard, W. 51 Hunter, J. 55, Johnson, H. 55 Johnson, R. 57 Kifer, C. 54 Kleier, D. 54 Krenytzky, S. 52 Kuhlmann, D. 52 Lam, J. 53 Lasley, M. 50 Lewis, J. 5.1 Littell, J. 50 Lockwood, G. 56 Lockwood, T. 51 Loewen, W., 50 McGuire, M. 52 Mclntosh, J. 49 McMilleh, S. 56 Macy,' T. 56 Meek, P. 55 Mercado, E. 51 Meyer, B. 56 Millett, R. 50 Milligan, D. 50 Montgomery, M. 56 Muller, M. 55 Murphy, B. 55 Newton, C. 55 North, E. 54 O'Boyle, S. 54 Oglesby, T. 57 Oldfather, T. 48 O'Neil, J. 55 Parker, R. 52 Patrick, F. 50 Pauls, D. 56 Pees, G. 50,49 Peltier, G. 57 Philipp. F. 49 Redford, J. 49 Reynard, J. 56 Rindt, P. 57 Rinkenberger, R. 48 Robinson, J. 48 Rosenthal, S. 53 Ruggles, C. 57 Schuetz, P. 49 Schwegler, B. 55 Schwimmer, J. 54 Shanteau, R. 53 Smith, S. 52 Spencer, J. 52 Steele, L. 52 Stinson, J. 53 Sublett, G. 52 Suiter, D. 53 Sullivan, T. 54 Swann, C. 53 Tichenor, R. 53 Vannaman, D. 57 Vinzant, W. 49,57 Walker, L. 55 Weinstein, C. 49 Welch, L. 55 Weniger, M. 49 Williams, C. 49 Wilson, R. 49,56 Woodward, D. 50 Wortmann, R. 50 Wright, K. 56 Yeager, R. 52,56 Young, D. 56 JUNIORS Beauchamp, G. 61 Bommelaere, G. 61 Broky, W. 63 Brown, P. 61 Buchner, S. 61 Cade, S. 62,69 Carnahan, R. 70 Carter, J. 61 Catania, R. 65 Cohlmia, J. 63 Comstock, B. 63 Conley, M. 66 Cooper, M. 70 Cope, D. 60 Cox, R. 61 Cromwell, L. 61 Davis, W. 66 Derksen, W. 63 Dickerson, R. 65,69 Diebold, J. 61 Douville, A. 71 Duston, L. 62 Dye, T. 66 Ebbesson, B. 64 Edwards, S. 70 Elliott, P. 62 Elliott, T 60 Ellis, J. 64. Engleman, H. 70 Farney, R. 67 Farrar, W. 63 Fent, L. 63 Fessenden, R. 61 Fields, M. 69 Forester, N. 64 Fortin, F. 67 Fouts, T. 65 Franks, D. 65 Gilbert, J. 61 Goheen, J. 60 Gould, E. 66 Grauel, C. 67 Griffin, J. 60 Grumman, J. 61 Gundle, M. 63 Harper, D. 71 Haskey, R. 65 Hays, L. 69 Hiesterman, R. 65 Hoover, H. 65 Housholder. D. 67 Huffaker, W. 61 Hull, R. 66 Huston, K. 70 Irons, B. 61 Jones, S. 63 Keil, J. 61 Kennedy, E. 62 Kenoyer, M. 61 Knecht, S. 61 Koury, W. 63,65 Kuppinger, M. 67 Lester, J. 60 Long, J. 61 McFadden, R. 66 McKee, F. 69 Magnuson, R. 67 Marshall, G. 67 Martin, E. 71 Martin, J. 63 Melichar, R. 60 Mendlick, R. 61 Miller, P. 70 Miller, S. 64 Milroy, M. 61 Moffet, C. 69 Moore, B. 69 Morris, R. 66 Nash, A. 63' Nelson, D. 68 Nelson, M. 71 Nuttlng, P. 64 Pattison, C. 66 Pelton, C. 61 Piper, P. 60 Pitts, J. 60 Ray, F. 61 Reischmann, B. 62 Rhodes, P. 60 Rogers, C. 70 Romine, K. 66 Ross, F. 60 Rotbart, A. 63 Scamman, F. 60 Schaum, S. 65 Schmidt, R. 62 Schwartz, J. 63 Searcy, L. 62 Shetlar, J. 61 Shrader, D. 67 Soeldner, J. '70 Sponenberg, D. 61 Stearnes, M. 60 Stidman, F. 60 Summers, J. 70 Tate, C. 61 Taylor, W. 67 Tilford, D. 61 'Towner, T. 68 Velasco, R. 64 Walker, W. 65,67 Watson, H. 70 Weigand, J. 63 Weippert, E. 61 Westphal, D. 65 Wilcox, H. 66 Williams, R. 71 Wingate, G. 70 Zahradnik, J. 64 Zerr, C. 61 Zongker, P. 66 5 2 5 Z 7 4 9 f 6 i l LEAHNST C The University of Kansas Medical Schooi teaches HIS fiY'Sf-Veal' SILIUGTTYS that Iove 39 the unwritten ingredient in every prescription YU1!fLN ZI,,i,'Wjr2r4 HITS IIS. 5,z'15'fffrwif:gireI.5 say . vw 2!!?K'fHYEO f 1 Fwf rszlauts Wim ,U1,'f?fi wmafurt, :md rcfzzfxsurznmcv I .ue mzwfs as Nw rig!!! T!3f'i'fi4:i!lf', fi. Q-xpizzinw why. fleagvifz- ilu- iwrwiitx nf mmierrx fm+Jiviz'm, many nf csv stil? jwzam fm' the uifiltixxiv ficwtur Mau mi ui dif7'?lf'f!' Aide :uni izwc-fi hire iiittetasvfawirzgf prstifmfe with iilmrzzi virtues mf fatiwris crmzrem. ficeiemtiiimliy, thai nhl- timez' was mai ei mmri as-+ flbfgilfjfl phpsaivizzn. hm he l.S1l?If'I'?ii,-Nfifvf that vzrwtiosazxl ami fmniij, famlxierris zzfe ferferi his patierxfe: ilimfssee ' 'iviw vtLfIiYif'l"hiffs uf Kamsfse Sfffllllll nf ry!fffHl'5lIE" in Kzmsus Chg. Kezms.. trjiizag lu rvxixff' in iis I3 ro phjmicfiarns than 113 gone fiUf.Tl49i'!S ffl,IiIf'Ci'f1 for ihe eu- firv patient. B,Hf?l?1!ify. the svimni wcgafxizexl zz home- wsre l7!,ll3,3,'1"f2YIE and zillmrs its imir'sif3'eax' sftmiexxis in join Um immtzs Islfffi xeisil patients in their holmes, f31'ii.i1l25.S'Hy, fllfygifiif f1lr.sfifm1'S rxerver see pssiimwfs xmiii their third year, nm! ibm. H1153 briefly. in 41 'mmf fu' e'lix'1if-.lo svriiv ffm-ns time zmcdivzil hi2eU'JI'f', Hut U3 that Ihifri mar. Si1I'X'f'f,F slr-ax-,. sstsrdmxiea have inet, :mm of their iciwzliszzz 221115 are elremify' gruxvixmg ryxafvzil zifmzxt ramiif-ine. In mike: Kzuzszw exper'ir11ent,, iirstfyfezir :stu- flefnie. siiil iigifbik with aiecliwiiem. ffxmnine sick maple in 1310 irxtisnavy' of the paiiezxtsi' !1mm2rs. 3416? f+I'Z1df?'Z'Uf 6521141 ?lfJKYI!,?1'EI1'f' tefezirn, zx highly quuliiici-J flmfim' fmm the xrzedivai Slf,!flf1O!M3 fz1r'x,1I!,3-. 1-hawks ami f41Igfw'x'i-Gere iiw efxzzmilaafjnrt, ChiIif!'?i fm the Naam are sz 74if1iji1'I1i nurse am? either il nizrsingz instrzxcmr, ciietif Qian. ':4f?l'.'iiif vmrker my mrmxpzttiiaxzef iiwmpifsi. ' K2lIl58S7S unique fJi'0ggI'ilD1 pwvirfef fxighvqzxzziitej. , ioiwwiei ware in perwuw Mao meer? zmrdical ailexatinzx. witimut prohmgmf. experwiw harfspimlizaiinfx. it :flew iw-frpsf fsrigzlxt in the yuuug mesiicfal fetmiezst the lure: for pmfpfe that mrigzifwlip if'r1pffifed him to etzxcljx .rufwdivirzm X - ,' wif f. ff W- f , ,7W ., Myswif f if QM QQ, .4 ef ,, A , , f' 2, ff 'e J ,V ' Q' eff f a X X , , ,N , f wwf., x 5 755 In fe jffsfgfr, 4 hmm, Zfmigrx 11 lxfwm x. ,, ,f ,Q ., eu, f.-Ifbfsfrff f,f:,f3':1!zf, - wgfwvf. ,f new ilu, f 4 ffvif, ffffff? ef- fmfffwsf fine: 'wma PX in f HJ, fgffi ffxfffifi. f . , fQK,f .x,!xf,! wgf, gf mx 4 ff Jw if gm., me Isnm 3 , IQLD, S 'f ff'-Effeiewffi fy X I Ns! ' sg,,.,5 Ls, X ying Vf,,,?,, - 1 , 4 1 : 1 1 M-1 Eg Af, f M ffm! ff, 1 S ,N 5 11 Y S' What ever happened f if Aww-xw Z f Z. W ? 7 f Z OME CARE Pff:C1f maai1H3 EY u , L4 urX,MrQ,,ff,f ff ? Qin emnriam: Nels M. Strandiord It is unusual in a medical school to find a staff man who has the ability to teach, the love to teach, and the enthusiasm to learn which is easily transferred to his students. The late Nels M. Strandjord was such a man. He was admired not only by the staff for his fund of knowledge and jubilent nature, but also by the students for his effervesence and provocative methods of teaching, He is perhaps best remembered for his extremely popular Saturday morning elective in elementry radiographic interpretation, attended by members of all classes and house staff as well. It is unfortunate that these qualities are so rare making his death even more regretable. James Fisher 1 4 I 1 1 R 1 I 4 l i E I I V -2,-off., --, .,.,,,,.,-,J .M y , 'LIHHKBOOE HOUSE f--X f--5. 922 Oak Street Kansas City, Missouri 64106 Litho in U.S.A. by members of Lithographers and Photoengravers Union-Local 235- leclicahon fo our , v' x -Nw , iii' ' 5 ' V f wiff 0 f 2 waz' W 'jf 'fit ,ff Q, :W afien fd if i - e S ' Mi lwskw. ,2 2 1' "' 1 . fa v ,f ,S 'fig by 5 r '1 . if 4 I " Q Q n, t Q ! here are many memories we share together as we drift from hall to hall, lab to lab and room to room during the course of our four years sojourn at this KU Medical Center. Some of these 1,000 plus days are tiring, some are gloomy and most are long. ' The closer we press toward the end the more we appreciate what a difference a patient can make-when we tire we remember Martha dripping tears of sweat and laboring for another gasp of lifeg when we become bored we may recall J.C. aphasic and paralyzed from a CVA-yet still smiling through his eyes. When our body aches we could think of John, our 407: burned patient who still managed to joke with us as we roughly plucked hide from his frame. And when we impatiently awaited that last service we might have passed by the closed door of Patty, the terminal CA who always penetrated her foul smelling cubical with a paradoxical "I believe fm better today doctor." Of course there were others. Some naturally added to our miseries, some under rated our importance to their care, and others exploited our compassion. But all of them taught us something-or could have, had we been interested. And were it not for them and their problems these four years would have been a worthless academic exercise. 54, 14" .fi :fffll I , , ',,- ,, ,. ,, f

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

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


University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


University of Kansas School of Medicine - Jayhawker MD Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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