University of Oklahoma - Sooner Medic Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 78


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Medic Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1946 volume:

THE PEUPLE UE OHL UMA Training Men and Women in the Fields of Medicine and Surgery for the Benefit of Humanity ,"'f, 1 The School of Medicine of the University of Oklahoma, With its two hospitals, the University Hospital, and the Oklahoma Hospital for Crippled Children, has six main functions: The education of students in the art and science of Medicine, the education of nurses, the training of hospital Dietitians, provide an advanced educational program for graduates in Medicine, Internships and Residencies, the training of laboratory X-ray Technicians, and give medical care to the people of Oklahoma. That the school serves the State in so far as these functions are concerned is evidenced by the fact that during the scholastic year, 1945-46, 226 residents of the State of Oklahoma were receiving their medical education in the school, and during the same period there were 17 Interns, and ll Residents receiving training, the majority of Whom were residents of the State. The School of Medicine has a total faculty of 233, with 36 full time and 186 part time, which number includes l3 visiting Lecturers from different parts of the State. The majority of the full time fac- ulty are in the Basic Sciences. The enrollment of the School of Medicine for the scholastic year, 1945-46, was 268. The School of Nursing had an enrollment of 209, of Whom 30 were Aiiiliates. In addition, Hospital Dietitians, Medical and X-ray 'Technologists re- ceived training in the laboratories of the University Hospitals. During the last Hscal year 7009 patients, residents of the State, received medical care in the University Hospitals. The Outpatient Department administered 27,439 treatments to residents of Okla- homa during the same period. It is diiiicult to estimate the value of all services rendered, but a conservative estimate indicates that the people of Oklahoma received two dollars Worth of medical care for every dollar spent at the insti- tution. In addition, residents of the State received -medical education, and other training, which benefits the public Welfare of Oklahoma. 4'k4 li' 'k if 3' 4 HON. ROlSliR'I' S. KICRR Ciox'c1'no1'oI'Uklz1l1omzL Uovcrnor KCl'I'iS21112lIllHlllLISOi.l'hC Univcrsity of Uklzlhomzl. llis zulnministltltimm will lung bc 1'e1nc1nbc1'cal for its coopcrzltimm with mcalicul mum. :mil its lJLlfSf1lllLlil1Q z1cl1icx'c111c11ts in public hcalth. Sflsmr Left to righl: Chairman John H. Kane, Bartlesville, Vice-chairman VV. D. Little, Ada, Secretary Dial Currin, Shawnee, Assistant Secretary Guy H. James, Oklahoma City, Wharton lllathies, Clayton, Ben F. Saye, Duncan, Clee O. Doggett, Cherokee, John Rogers, Tulsa, Frank Huttram, Oklahoma City, Chancellor NI. A. Nash, Oklahoma City. TTT-TTT ITTITT TS TTT HITHTIT The Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Edu- cation constitute the coordinating board for the colleges and universities of Oklahoma. Each in- stitution of higher learning has its own governing board. However, such needs and functions as concern all the institutions, including matters of finance and curriculum, are coordinated through the oflices of the State Regents. This agency of the State is a constitutional board created by vote of the people in Amendment Thir- teen-A CXIII-Aj to the Oklahoma Constitution, as adopted April 11, 1941. Appointed by the Governor and confirmed by the Senate, each State Regent serves for a term of 9 years, and one of the terms expires each year. According to law, the State Regents shall func- tion as a coordinating board for all member insti- tutions, and shall prescribe standards of higher education applicable to each, and determine the functions and courses of study in each to conform to the standards. The Regents are authorized to grant degrees and other forms of academic recognition, pre- scribe standards of admission, retention and grad- TITTTTTITI uation, recommend to the Legislature proposed fees for the institutions, authorize the use of revolving funds, transfer property from one institution to another, solicit and accept gifts and scholarships for the benefit of higher education and research, and make appropriate reports from time to time to the Governor and the Legislature as to needs, functions and progress. The governing board of each institution contin- ues by law to function as a board of control for the institution concerned, and exercises such duties as: custody of books, records, buildings, and phys- ical properties, supervision, management, control, appointment of employees, faculties, designation of salaries, general government of the institution. The State Regents cooperate with the govern- ing boards of the constituent institutions in The Oklahoma State System of Higher Education, their presidents and administrative officers, in the preparation of budget needs to be presented for the consideration ofthe Legislature. The Regents recommend a consolidated budget to the Legisla- ture. The Legislature decides on the appropria- tions each two years, and the funds are then allo- cated to the respective institutions. 1111111 111111111 TS The g0yerning b041y 017 the University 01 f,1i121.1101Il1l l'r0111 its es- f2l1T11S11111L'l1f in 18911 t0 Deeeinber 21, 19117, was 21 sep111'11te 13011111 01' p0inte11 by 11i111. The 11rst st11te 1CQ1S12l1Lll'C inere11se11 t11e l1L111111Cl' 01 111C11111Cl'S t0 nine. The 1Cg1S12lfLl1'C 01: 1911 p111ee41 t11e e0nt1'01 01' t11e -1 ' ,X V - - - - - 1 - - 1,1216 Regents, L'Ul1S1Stll1g 01 the C10vern0r, ex 01'11e10, 111111 hye 111011115013 1111- 1' 1,.711iversity in the State 13011111 01 1'1L1LIL'2lf10l1, e011sisti11w' 01' t11e Su merin- 4 . rw V 2211 tent1ent 01' 13ub1ie 1l1Sfl'LlCt10l1 111111 six 111011115013 11pp0intec1 by t11e C1011- ern0r. 111 1919 t11e 1egis111ture again vested t11e gOVCl'l1111Cl11' 01' t11e University in ll sep11r11te 13011111 0f Regents, ecunsisting 01 seven 1116111- bers, t0 be 11pp0intet1 by t11e Ci0vern0r. A c0nstituti0n111 ll111Cl1t1111Cl1f, 2lk1OpfCC1 -Iuly 11, 1944, m1111e the 13011111 01 Regents 21 e0nstituti0n111 11011111 with seven 111C11113C1'S t0 be 11pp01ntec1 by t11e c1OYCl'l1U1', with 1111- pr01'111 by t11e Senate. 1i11eh 111C1111WCl' is 21ppU1l1fCL1 for 11 fC1'111 01' seyen years, t11e terrn 01' 0ne I11CY1115C1' expiring 011 N111reh 29 014 e11eh ye11r. The 13011111 01' Regents has unnler its C0ntr01 the C11i1'ersity 111111 t11e fJ1i12111U11121 Cie010gie111 Survey, in NiJI'11121l11 the University Seh001 01 N1et1iCine and the SCh001 101' Nurses, the University 111111 Cripp1et1 Ch1111ren's 110spit111s in cJ1i1211101112l City: 11nt1 t11e Southern cJ1i12111Ol1121 12. C. H431'l'I?R Hospital in A1.dmm.c. P1'CS1l1Cl1f 13oa111 of Regents The present 111C1I117C1'S 01' t11e 13011111 are: 11. C. 110pper, 1T1Ll1i21L11Z1, presi11ent: 111111121111 R. VV111111ee, Uk111h011111 City, vice-presit1ent: 1.10111 N0b1e, .X1111110reg 1'1r1 1'f. 1JC21COl1, '1'111s11: 13011 1'1111tZl'y, 13111't1esyi11eq ,10e XV. bf1e13rit1e, Al12lL1Zl1'kCJQ Ned Shepler, 1.,11wt011. 1'1111i1 R. Kl'Z1Ctt11, N1Pl'1112ll1, is SL'CI'Ct2l1'y. Swfzfwl, fwfr to riyhf: Dr. George 1,. Crossg Pres. 1f. C. Hopper, 1911121111211 Yiee-1311-s. 1xv11112l1l1 R. 111211111012 cJ1C1il11U1l12l Cityg See. 1911111 R. 1ir11ett1i, N011111111. Stfuzdirzg, left to right: Erl Deacon, Tulsag joe NV. 1X1C131'ic1e, ,A11lll12l1'1i0j Ned Shepler, 1,11wt011g 1,011 1'f111e1'y, 13:1rt1esvi11eg 1110511 Noble, .'ql'C1II1Ol'C. DR. Cilffllifilj l,. CROSS Prcsiclcnt of the l,iniVc1'sity ol' Uklzihomu Dr. Cross is 21 scicntist as well as 21 scholar. As prcsiclcnt of thc univcrsity hc spcmls much timc on thc campus of thc School of Nlcclicinc. llc is vitally intercstcnl in all phases of public hculth, :mil has coopcrutccl with thc mcalical alumni in thc cstuhlishmcnt of thc Fund for thc Ailvanccmcnt of Nlcnlical Science as 21 part of thc Uiiivcrsity of Oklahoma l'l0LII1kl2lflOI1. .aww DR. TOM LUYVRY 1891 - 1945 This book is dedicated to Dr. Tom Lowry, the late Dean of the University of Oklahoma School of lV1edicine, Superintendent of the University Hospitals and Professor of Clinical Nledicine, who died on December 11, 1945. Dr. Lowry had otlicially served the Oklahoma lfniversity bledieal School more than twenty-five years, beginning as lnstructor in Medicine four years after he graduated from this school. lle was appointed Dean ol' the Nledical School on November 15, 1942. llowever, illness prevented him from actively serving in that post until November of 1943. Nlainly through his efforts, the present Nledical School Student Council-who sponsors this Yearbook--was begun. Thus, indirectly, Dr. Tom was responsible for the publication of the Sooner Illcdic and We, the Stall, wish to dedicate this volume in memory of him. Front Hall of the School of Medicine U IVEHSITY UF UKLAHUMA SCHIJUL UF MEHIEI IE The first and second years of the School of Medicine were established in Norman in 1900. The third and fourth years were established in Oklahoma City in 1910 when the medical school of Epworth University was taken over by the University of Oklahoma. The first degrees in medicine were conferred in June, 1911. Upon completion of the Medical School Building, the first and second years were transferred to Oklahoma City in 1928. Buildings consist of the Medical Schoolg the University Hospital, with 180 beds, and the Oklahoma Hospital for Crippled Children, with 220 beds, together with the Nurses' Home and auxiliary buildings. A seventy-bed addition to the University Hospital, for the care of Negro patients, and a three-story addition to serve as temporary housing facilities for student nurses was completed in 1945. The hospitals and Out-Patient services are primarily for teaching purposes. However, they treat indigent citizens of the state, either free or at nominal fees. Practical train- ing in obstetrics is given in the obstetrical department of the University Hospital and in the Deaconess Hospital, which is affiliated with the School. University of of Medicine Oklahoma, School Oklahoma Hospital for Crippled Children University Hospital Saint Anthony Hospital, which has a capacity of 300 beds, XVesley Hospital, with a capacity of 150 beds, and Central Oklahoma State Hospital, which has 2,675 beds, are also used as teaching hospitals by the School of Nledicine. H .,.,. 50 'IJ K' ii"ew ' in ,A ,, iWm"'w.,t , k My ,4l f I, ,,1"' ' .41 wsu' nd?" UH. WANN LANHSTH Dr. Wann Langston Was appointed Temporary Dean of the School of Medicine of the University of Oklahoma on December 11, 1945. He gradu- ated from this School in 1916. Before graduation he was instructor in Pathology and Clinical Micro- scopy. ln the years 1918-19 Dr. Langston served with the Army, nine months of his service being overseas. After the Armistice, he was a member of the faculty and organizer of the Dept. of Bacteri- ology at the A. E. F. University at Beaune, France. He was appointed Associate Professor of Clinical Pathology and Medical Superintendent at O. U. in 1920. In 1924 and 1925, Dr. Langston studied in Europe. He studied in Edinburgh and in 1925 Went to London Where he Worked in the National Heart Hospital and the National Hospital for the para- lyzed and epileptic. Also, in 1925 he studied at the University of Vienna. HH. Hlllll A In 1929 he was appointed Executive Assistant to the Dean, and Superintendent of the Hospitals, and was acting Dean in the absence of Dr. Long. Later his title was changed to Administrative Officer of the School and Hospitals. In 1931 he resigned as Administrative Oliicer and was given the rank of Professor of Clinical Medicine and Director of the Outpatient Department. ln 1933 he resigned his connection with the Hospitals, but retained his title Professor of Clinical Medicine until 1944, when he was appointed Professor of Medicine and Chairman of the Department of Medicine. Dr. Langston is a member of the American Medical Association and of the County and State Societies. He is a fellow in the American College of Physicians and a Diplo- mat of the American Board of Internal Medicine. He is also active in civic circles, being a member of the Chamber of Commerce and the Rotary Club. . SHUEMAKEH Harold A. Shoemaker graduated from Keystone State Normal School in 1916. After one year of teaching he entered Val- paraiso University and received the Ph.G., Ph.C., and B.S. degrees in 1920, after an interruption for service with the Army in 1918. He was appointed Instructor in Phar- macy at the University of Oklahoma in 1920 and has been a member of the faculty since that date. During his tenure on the faculty he had three leaves of absence for graduate study, one year at the University of Wash- ington, Where he Was granted the M.S. de- gree in 1924, and two years at Yale Univer- sity, where he received a Ph.D. with a major in Pharmacology and Toxicology. He is a member of Phi Delta Psi, Phi Delta Chi CChemistry and Pharmacyj, Sigma Mu Sigma, and Alpha Kappa Kappa CMedi- cinej fraternities. He is also a member of Rho Chi, Sigma Xi, American Society for Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeu- tics, and other professional and scientific or- ganizations. He holds the rank of Professor of Pharmacology and has been Assistant Dean of the School of Medicine since 1939, and served as Acting Dean of the School of Medicine and Acting Superintendent of the University Hospitals for one year. ME DR. J. M. DR. H. W. HOOPER DR. K. M. RICHTER DR. E. LACIIMAX DR. C. F. DEGARIS DR. JOHN W. TIIURINGER Instructor of Asst. Prof. of Prof. of Anatomy Prof. Emeritus BARNARD Professor of Histology Histology of Anatomy Assoc. Prof. Histology of Anatomy i DR. R. E. CHASE DR. EDWARD C. DR. A. J. STAXLEY DR. C. A. VVINTRR DR. MARK R. DR. L. E. DIAMOND Instructor of MASON Asst. Prof. of Assoc. Prof. of EVERETI' Instructor of Anatomy Prof. of Physiology Physiology Physiology Professor of Biochemistry Biochemistry DR. A. C. KURTZ FAYE SIIEPPARD DR. IIOWARD C. DR. L. A. 'TURLEY Miss JEANNE DR. JOHN F. Assoc. Prof. of Instructor of HOPPS Prof. Emeritus ' QPREEN HACKLER Biochemistry Biochemistry Prof. of Pathology of Pathology Instr. of Pathology Prof. of Prev. Med. and P. II. DR. H. D. MOOIQ DR. H. F. IVIARSII DR. F. C. KFI.I.Y Professor of Assoc. Prof. Asst. Prof. Bacteriology of Bacteriology of Bacteriology DR. ARTHUR A. I-IELLBAUM Professor of Pharmacology DR. P. W. SMITH DR. H. C. GLASS Assoc. Prof. Instructor of of Pharmacology Pharmacology PHE-CLINICAL Missiiig from the page of Very familiar faces on the opposite page is Dr. lVIcMullen, Professor of Parasitology, who was on leave of absence while serving' in the army when the pictures for this book were taken. Dr. lVlcNIullen's place has been filled temporarily by Dr. Vllilliam Loy, who is also an excellent parasitologist plus a past public health oHicer. DR. THURINGER and DR. RICHTER discuss histology. 5 i Qs Ed ,, if Top: Drs. Lachman, Craig, and Barnard discuss X-ray anatomy, and Hot Dog's staff prepares the weelcls supply of Codeine Terpine Hydrate. Bottom: Left: HFOC-us, Jack," and right: "Jolly Bodies." ELI llll XVith the ending of the war many of the faculty members ,,,,- returned from the armed forces. To these men admiration and thanks are in order for a job well done and a welcome hack to the staff. Their return should give some relief to an overworked staff .... During the war few vacations were taken and much research was left undone by the Pre- clinical Stall in order to maintain an accelerated school pro- ' 'U gram. The Clinical Staff combined their teaching duties with a much enlarged practice due to the absence of many DR. FORREST RI. LINGENFELTER, Associate Professor of Surgery DR. ALBERT D. FOSTER, JR., Professor of Anesthesiology ,. fl, ,X N V DR. PIERINTAN FL.-XNNIGAN, Resident in Surgery DR. JOSEPH W., Associate DR. JOHN F. BURTON, Professor of DR. HARRY WILKINS, Professor of Professor of Gynecology Clinical Plastic Surgery Neuro-Surgery . Y jc 'Vi fig.. lfll ll l physicians serving in the armed services. So, lor the staff that stayed at home, the war was a long and hard one, and they too have done an excellent job. . . . So with fewer liaculty members we build up a better case against each. Dr. Campbell lets the Sophs know l'XVho's kidding who", and Dr. O'Leary exhibits a good example of polish, poise, and personality in Nlinor Surgery. Drs. VVhite, VVolll and Stanbro present patients to the Juniors in Surgery Clinic. Statistics show that 5026 of these l l DR. CYRIT. lf. CLYMER, Professor of Surgery, Chairman of Department of Surgery DR. G. lf. STANBRO, Assistant Professor of Surgery , -,R is ,- wr ..1 'ii Q mem .1 'ssl fs . -iff ' v-f. 4' , l T2 ., 1 'iz' 75? ' Wife fl: 'ef was fy-Q"Y'f 'E R ? i f 14:5 EVE :J X ., . Nffilii L 1 'R Ssgxfgff L S? at ' DR. CHARLES M. 0lLEARY, Associate in Surgery DR. GEORGE A. LAlVIOTTE, Professor Emeritus of llfedicine DR. L. STARRY, Professor of Clinical Surgery DR. JOHN M. CAMPBELL, Instructor in Surgery cl il lll lllll, DR. JOHN VV. MORLEDGE, Associate Professor of Medicine M - i- f . A patients have varicose ulcers, 3132? appentlicitis anal the rest are diagnostic problems .... Look!! lt's a bircll lt's a plane! No. it's Dr. Lingenlielter, so youll better perch on the roost in a hurry or you'll miss the whole operation. Drs. uitlc th, X lLliL15, anal Vi ooalwartl start at the bottom and work up to any place along the Cl tract. The exposure is a little small for a fourth of the class to peer thru from 20 feet, but you can always amuse yourself by noting the resem- blance of the operative held with some of your acquaintances. DR. FREDERICK R. HOOD, Assistant Professor of Medicixie i 5 X l ..... K if DR. R. Q. CEOODVVIN, Professor of Clinical Nleclicine DR. RIINARD F. JACOBS, Assistant Professor of Clinical llledicinc DR. ELMER R.-XY RIUSICK, Associate Professor of Clinical llleclicine W. is iik' ii DR. P f RI. RICNEILL, Professor of Clinical Xledicinc f lil lllil. V945 san' the end ol' the long drought in the medicine department. Uverworked staff doctors were relieved hy the return ol' many veterans, who heing eager to aid the school and regain the civil touch, paid frequent Visits to the wards and clinics. Nledical OPD retained its resemblance to Nlain Street on V-.I night, hut rumors have it that two hours ol' search would find one of the 25 visiting stali men who prom- ised three entire mornings each Week. Dr. Avey continued to recognize any gross forgery of his signature, and rejected DR. HENRY H. TURNER, Associate Professor of Medicine DR. BERT F. KELTZ, Associate Professor of Clinical Mediciiie, Supervisor, Clinical Clerkship i DR. LESLIE M. XVESTEALL, Professor Emeritus of Ophthalmology DR. H. T. AVEY, Clinical Director of DR. HARRY A. DANIEI,S, Assistant DR. ROBERT H. BAYLEY, Professor of the Gut Patient Department Professor of Clinical llledicine Clinical lVIedicine and Vice Chairman ya. Y of the Department of lileclicine . ' "HJ , . A . V , l , . l i 1 1 only one prescription for lflixir of Diamond Dust in Gold water, orclerecl by an exceptionally bright, well-read Junior. lnterns were relievetl of any embarrassing necessity of think- ing by the influx of resiclents. At present, interns are allowed to see patients by appointment only, if accompanied by two an R or more residents. Important and far reaching changes in the OB Dept. have been announced, and Seniors eagerly look forward to 2 weeks of OB call, when they bid farewell to wife and DR. JOHN ll. PARRISH, Assistant Professor of Obstetrics DR. VVILLIAM E. EASTLAND, Professor of Therapeutic Radiology DR. MILTON bl. SERWER, Assistant Professor of Obstetrics DR. BASIL A. HAYES, Professor of DR. PAUL M. VICKERS, Instructor DR. JAMES G. BINKLEY, Professor Urology and Acting Chairman of in Surgery of Clinical Obstetrics the Department of Urology llll llll home, and are privileged to watch the intern, under resi- dential supervision, demonstrate cord tying, and silver ni- trate instillation. Juniors are always on hand to verify rectals and administer the ergotrate. Students are permitted in the delivery room at all times, if equipped with a pass signed by 2 professors, 3 supervisors, Nlrs. Powell, and Dr. Fesler. The Lonesome Poleeat now shines in the heavens with the elevation of Dr. Anspaugh, OB and GYN resident extraordinary, to the high position of staff member. DR. YV. F. KELLER, Associate Professor of Clinical Pathology DR. C. IW. VPOUNDERS, Professor of DR. C. H. HALL, Professor of Clinical Pediatrics Pediatrics, Chairman of the DR. B. ESKRIDGE, JR., Professor of Clinical Obstetrics is DR. GEORGE H. GARRISON, Assistant Professor of Pediatrics DR. B. H. N1cHoLsoN, Assistant Professor of Pediatrics Department of Pediatrics ll' ll DR. C.-XRL L. BRLND.-xoE, Associate Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology S Q DR. DON H. O,DONOGHL'E, Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery HINIEA. Tests come fast and thick in Dr. l'lall's Pediatrics class when some fool junior forgets a couple of lines of a thirty page assignment in Holt and Nlclntosh, and Dr. Garrison builds up his clerkship class so that they will reach an all- time low when the "Cowboy" rides herd on them for the next four weeks. Those shattering blows shaking the hospitals at all hours of the day aren't earthquakes, the atomic bomb, or carpen- ters nailing up a new door. lt's the Orthopedics department DR. J. H. LAMB, Assistant Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology .Q Q , ix :tg .f DR. VV. K. VVEST, Professor of Standing-DR. C. R. ROUNTREE, Orthopedic Surgery, Acting Associate Professor of Orthopedic Chairman of Department of Surgeryg and DR. D. D. PAULUS, DR, C. FISHIXVIAN, Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Assistant Professor of Medicine Neurology performing its delicate surgery on a nine-month-old patient. The loud thumps which invariably follow this surgery are produced by the orthopotls beating each other on the hack in praise of the line, atraumatic surgery just completed. The Seniors meet Dr. Halpert for tumor clinic, surgical pathology, and ulfzeays CPC. On rare occasions he may even venture into the necropsy suite to see the capsules strip with ease and the cut surfaces bulge. All of these are some- what more interesting than the uninspired Clinical Pathology DR. JOHN E. HEATLEY, Professor of Radiology and K Chairman of the Department of Radiology DR. CHARLES P. BONDURANT, Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology DR. EVERETT S. LAIN, Professor Emeritus of Dermatology and Syphilology ' DR. T. G. WAILS, Professor of Oto- G Rhino-Laryngology, Chairman of DR- P- E- RUS50, IUSYYUUOY IU Department of Oto-Rhino- DR. A. BROOKS ABSHIER, Assistant in Radiology Laryngology Dermatology and Syphilology l i 3 I i course oliered to -Iuniors, that class which teaches the stu- dent how to carry a microscope and requires that obsoles- cent "aid" to education, the notebook. ln each of the senior courses, slides are flashed across the screen with such speed that microscopic pathology still remains a secret science. DR. S. R. SHAVER, Assistant in Oto-Rhino-Laryngology DR. COYNE H. CAMPBELL, Associate in Neurology I DR. TULLOS O. QIOSTON, Assistant I rofcssor of Ophthalmology x I DR. BELA HALPERT, Professor of Clinical Pathology DR. R. D. ANSPAUGH, Associate Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology DR. REYNOLD PATZER, Assistant Professor of Surgery I I 5 I I z . I I 1 I I .fy . I I I lllllllf -IAUNDICIC . . . is considered a member of every class at O. U. Med. School. He goes to class, goes on field trips and eats with the studentsg yes, he even sleeps with them Cin the elassroomsj. In tact many Professors elziixn that he is more attentive than some of his classmates. Some even go a step farther and think falthough they haven't said so directlyj that he is a little smarter than the general run of hledieal Students. Up until his sensational hit while eo-starring with Ed. Nl. Fugate in the Grid- iron, Jaundieels greatest feat was considered to be the time he bit Dr. Hopps after a 3M hour lecture. For this he won the everlasting envy and admiration of the Sophomores. OFFICERS IQAY HINSHAAXX' . . President IDAUL GREEN . . Vice-President JOHN f3LIShTANN . Secretary-Treasurer Sl llll lllll Pietured from left to right are: Green, Hin- shaw, and Glismann. Ah-hl At last we're Seniors. Dignilied, honored, awesome Seniors with lots of time to do every- thing! N0 tests, no labs, nothing to worry aboutl Brother, don't believe it! That's all been changedl Take for example Medicine Clinic. You go down to OPD every morning six mornings a week. You're supposed to be there at 8:00 Cpreferably 7 230D and stay until noon ftheoreticallyj. Of course, on Saturdays you can leave at 10:00 Ctheoreticallyj if you Want to make C. P. C. It has been rumored that a sure-fire way to bust the course is to leave actually at noon. Hardly anyone has been checked by noon and you're supposed to be checked before leaving. ln Nledicine Clinic you learn how to handle patients. Actually and more concisely, you learn how to control patience. During one-half the Senior year, Saturday afternoons are yours. That is unless youlre on O. B., emergency call, orthopedics or behind in your laboratory work. The other half of the year, you spend Saturday afternoons in Norman. Transportation? Well, that's your problem. VVhen Cand ifj you return from Norman, you can loaf around until lVlonday morning. That is unless you're on O. B., emergency call, Orthopedics, stuck with a new patient or behind in your laboratory work. Oh yes, that laboratory work. The Great Exalted Privilege of Doing Laboratory YVork, or . . . lvhy Should Technicians Bother? Every time you get a new patient Crather frequentlyj you are privileged to do the U. A. and C. B. C. It has been said that this stimulates your interest, improves your technique, and increases your knowledge. VVell, if the urine ever got to the laboratory, if you could find any test tubes, litmus paper, reagents, slides, cover slips, alcohol, matches, stain, centrifuge tubes, sed rate tubes, immersion oil, hemo- globinometers, or anything else, such might be the case. Then there are Surgery Clinics. livery time a Senior would ordinarily have some spare time, they throw in a Surgery Clinic. The name of every Senior who could be home sleeping, reading or studying is put down on the roll book up in Surgery. The Clinics consist of calling that roll. However, when you finally struggle through that last year, when you look back over everything, it's mighty nice to be a Senior. lt's nice to know that you have complied with enough rules and regulations, that you have seen enough patients, attended enough classes, taken enough tests, seen enough operations, felt enough prostates, palpated enough abdomens, heard enough rales, run enough UA's, counted enough cells and delivered enough babies to get through the place. Yeah, all-in-all, itls been fun. Welcl seriously recommend it to anyone . . . anyone who wants that coveted degree, Doctor of Nledicine. - NIARK JOHNSON Top: Seniors sacrifice' tlicmsclves for the bt-in-Ht of science. Hoffonz, Right: Drs. Capehart, lgL1SllOOI11, Curtis, and Shanks apply their knowledge on patient, Schlichrg Lefft: Drs. Schnrtcr, Green, Thuringcr, XVestbro0k, Strong, and Schlicht in student lab. ' l q 9 'i J Y uw f fs-451 -an . ww., c lb i rf Z -.,.... ALDEN L. RUTH TTIVIAN FRANK H. FRED VV. BECRER LESTER FRANCIS GLENN JOHN X. JAMES T. Boccs ANGERER AN NADOWX .AUSTIN Chickasha, Okla. BELTER BERKENBILE BLENDER Cheyenne, Okla. Stillwater, Okla. Sulphur, Okla. Vermillion, S. D University of Byron, Okla. Stillwater, Okla. Okeene, Okla. University of Okla. A. Sl M. A B I University of Oklahoma Northwestern Okla. A. 81 M. Phillips Univ., Oklahoma University of Univ. Hosp. South Dakota 'T' X State College 'T' X University of 'T' B IT Oklahoma Okla. City, 'T' X St. Joseph's 'T' X Central Michigan Wesley Hosp. 'T' X Oklahoma Starling-Loving Hospital St. Vincent's Emergency 'l' X Oklahoma City Grace Hosp. Ifniv. Hosp., St. Paul, Minn. Hospital Wash., D. G. St. Anthony Detroit, Mich. Columbus, Ohio Portland, Ore. Oklahoma City CARL W. ROBERT GRAY JOHN' DANIEL THEODORE P. D. CAsI'ER NORMAN H. PAUL B. EUGENE S. BOWIE BUSEOOM CAPEHART, JR. CARI.ToN Garber, Okla. CHANDLER CHAPMAN COHEN Pauls Valley, Oklahoma City, Bixby, Okla. Minneapolis, A. Sz M. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma City, Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Northeastern, University of 'T' B TT Oklahoma University of University of East Central O. U. Tahlequah Oklahoma St. Anthony O. U. Oklahoma Oklahoma State College 'T' B TT 'T' X 'T' B IT Oklahoma City, 'T' B IT 'T' B H Harpers Hosp. 'T' B IT Navy Deaconess San Joaquin Oklahoma St. Paul Deaconess Detroit, Mich. Wesley Cincinnati, O. General Hosp. Dallas, Texas Hospital Oklahoma City Stockton, Calif. Detroit, Mich. JENNER G. COIL VVM. PHELPS GUY C. DAvIs Ross P. DEMAS LAWRENCE A. ROBERT ELDON THEODORE E. WM. JACKSON Oklahoma City, CURTISS Cheyenne, Okla. Ponca City, DENNEY DILLMAN DILLMAN DOVVLING Oklahoma Muskogee, Oklahoma Oklahoma Univ. Jenks, Okla. Ponca City, Ponca City, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Northeastern University and Oklahoma Northeastern Oklahoma Oklahoma 'T' X University 'T' X 'T' B TT Baptist Univ. State College University of University of University 'T' X Deaconess Navy 'T' X 'T' X Oklahoma Oklahoma Hospital University Hosp. Hospital VVesley Hosp. Navy 'T' B TT 'T' B B Okliilwmfl City Oklahoma City Detroit, Mich. b Oklahoma City, Navy Navy JAMES A. PAUL ERWIN JOHN D. PAUL GREEN CHAS. RICHARD J. RAYMOND FRANK MALCOLM DUGCER Chandler, GLISMANN Durant, Okla. HAVVES HINSIIAW HLADKY, JR. HORNE Oklahoma City, O. C. U. and Oklahoma City, Southeastern Norman, Okla. Norman, Okla. Stillwater, Okla. Enid, Okla. University of O. U. Univ. of Okla. State College Univ. of Okla. Univ. of Okla. A. 85 M. Phillips Univ. Oklahoma 'T' X 'T' X and University 'T' X 'T' B TT 'T' B TT and Central 'T' X Navy Ind. Univ. ot Oklahoma Gallinger Hosp. Strong Memorial Bridgeport State Teachers Wm. Backus Med. Center 'T' X Washington, Rochester, N. Y. Hospital 'T' X Hospital Indianapolis, Ind. City Hosp. D. C. Bridgeport, University Hosp Norwich, Conn. Indiana Indianapolis Conn. Oklahoma City No! pictured-JACK DOVVNING, Norman, Okla., University of Oklahoma, 'PB Hg CLOYCE L. DUNCAN, Cherokee, Okla., Northwestern State College, CPX, Los Angeles County General. 'Ki ii Cr A glznfr'-fee- 2 4.1 L - An O ig 41: T A ff '- T? - ,V ai?" f.:,:5:' digg' BQ. A 13'-if" N A .0 . , 5.3.-:X l ' .,f.--L Q gf-9 '- 25, A , . 'iff' - ff.. - .14 .- . - -fifei r Xl ' -WW ax" fzfff 3. I . . 15 E -,if-'H Bti' r' H if-1 1 SA lie:-F fi: If E, hglgflj-L? n :--'I L- f'4i.1g,'1j5?3T . '-'S-, -MVC-f L, . """ """ My 'L-och --" G Faq' " .-e-ff fige-ir Y ' Q1 UA .., ,,- .. 1- X 1- -is 1 ' - f X--QQ-ff as K Y-ee - -WV--Af . . ""'T.'ffff- .--. -as 'r ' jim ATM X........""""? 'Aft' . MARK ROYAL JOHNSON Tulsa, Okla. Univ. of Okla. 'if B II Univ. of VVis. lNIadison, Wis. ROBERT EDWIN MCCURDY Purcell, Okla. Univ. of Okla. fb X Universitv Hosp. Baltimore, Md. JAMES W. PARKER Elk City, Okla. Northeastern State College 111 X Starling-Loving University Hosp. Columbus, Ohio A. JAY SANDS Okla. City, Oklahoma Okla. City University ff' B II Univ. Hosp. Okla. City, Oklahoma KIP G. KELso Okla. Citv, Okl a. Central State, Edmond fI5X Tampa Municipal Tampa, Fla. JACK C. MILEHAM 5 Coalgate, Okla. Okla. A. 8: M. 'IW B II St. Anthony Hospital Okla. City, Okla. JOHN M. PERRY, JR. Okla. City, Okla. Okla. City Univ. fb B II Jefferson- Hillman Hosp. Birmingham, Alabama INIABELLE BLANCI-IE SCIILICHT Okla. Citv, Univ. of Okla. A E I St. Marv's Hospital Kansas City IVIARION K. LEDBETTER Ponca City, Oklahoma NOJC, and O. U. db X Methodist Hosp. Indianapolis, Indiana ELNORA G. MILLER Tulsa, Okla. Univ. of Okla. A E I St. John's Hosp. New York, N. Y ROBERT G. PERRYMAN Tulsa, Okla. Univ. of Tulsa and Northeastern State College ff' B II University Hosp. Okla. City, Okla. ROBERT T. LENEVE Hooker, Okla. Univ. of Okla. fl' X Grace Hosp. Detroit, Mich. Ross H. MILLER Ada, Okla. East Central State College 'IF X St. Luke's Hosp. Cleveland, Ohio JAMES B. PIT'rs, JR. Okla. City, Okla. Univ. of Okla. 'I' X RICHARD B. LOYD L. LINCOLN LONG, JR. Okla. City, Okla. Durant, Okla. Northeastern Southeastern State College 'I' X Univ. Hosp. Okla. City, Okla MALCOLM MOLLISON Faribault, Minn O. C. U. fb B II St. Joseph's Hospital St. Paul, Minn. RICHARD D. PRICE El Reno, Okla. Univ. of Okla. fb X State College and O. U. fb X . Grace Hosp. Detroit, Mich. CARL C. MORGAN Alva, Okla. . Northwestern and O. U. CIW X University Hosp. Okla. City, Okla. WILLIAM E. PRICE, JR. Okla. City, Okla. Univ. of Okla. fb X DAVE LOWRY Okla. City, Okla. Univ. of Okla. and Okla. City University 'Il B TI St. Anthony Hospital Okla. City, Okla. TIOUSTON F. MOUNT Ada, Okla. East 'Central State Teachers College fb X Navy ROY RAUB Chandler, Okla. Rice Institute KI' X Jefferson Davis Houston, Texas LONIS LEON SCHURTER Burlington, Oklahoma Univ. of Okla. CII X Good Samaritan Portland, Ore No! f7iffllflFd-,JOE STRONG. Healdton, Okla., O. U., 'l'X, Colorado General, Denver, Colo., PAOI. WILLIAMSON, Oklahoma City, Okla., O. U. and O. C. U., Denver General, DeIIver, Colo. University Hosp. Kansas City Wesley Okla. City, Okla. Gen. Hosp. Memorial I Kansas City, Chicago, Ill. Missouri PAT SHAWKS HAIXRY F. RAY E. CARL B. Drumright, SINGLETON SPENCE TIIURINGER Oklahoma Norman, Okla. Pauls Valley, Okla. City, Univ. of Okla. Univ. of Okla. Oklahoma St. John's fb X fi' X East Central Univ. of Minn. St. Anthony's Okla. City, Oklahoma Navy State College CIP X Univ. Hosp. Okla. City, Oklahoma and Okla. U. fb X St. Anthony's Hospital Okla. City ORANGE M. WFLBORN Ada, Okla. East Central State College fi! X Good Samaritan Portland, Ore. R. VV. LYKINS Commerce, Okla. University of Oklahoma ff' B II Navy I'IAROl'.D G. MUCHMORE Ponca City, Oklahoma Rive Institute CID X Medical Center Jersey City, N. J. EARNEST W. REYNOLDS, JR. Tulsa, Okla. Univ. of Okla. 115 X Boston City Hospital Boston, Mass. BROCK R. WESTEROOK Broken Bow, Oklahoma O. B. U. :Im X Univ. Hosp. Okla. City, Oklahoma A arp Lb N 3 :.:7w-cw-X A-s :ef 1:-,N TT " A .- ' ' JZ. 'ls f Tyi-2- :?5fb v..r fD Tis.. N'-3 g 2,,',L. ,T 1' , gg . .. .R-.1 - '-:sg L 1 Q- We P - -sa. '--:-aph?-s.. 'Y A 'I-lk 'ffl . "1 " W: . 'Lf' ' 6 fm . 1 eg - 35 , 'Z' 'TQ-N T: -T L13 55. . 1'-..-F -1- -N -::f "-'- X :PFI fa- - - X T' C 1 - 23 1Tif1?'5-E-1'L-f X .I '23 Q 'i3fe:" . . X A- if cs '-if. Te. --:.'7-51:1-Tu" 2' - i,'.1 lr!-O ff. - - Q r.. . - ----1 .9I' , - - .,-.. .. 1. L lap- N in r g3.:.,5,, ,. L ,.. A - gg, . .-. . . ' 1 ':S'--:'-- 'N ':- . . -- . ' .. - 1.1 'A - --N' .- 'V A 9-,.-1,5 f,- -4 -1 -- -., 4 'fr -1 Ir.-EIT' T "O - 'X ' Q-Lf.-' -fllll 'R '-e -1:-.-if LQ. " 3- 2:--A '- - 2 M.. S ,ii-A -, "A-1.-3x?1'.f.:,af' - . na. I y S .fr ,.,-..-sf.. -,xixp Y- ' - I :L ,5: , -,-gym - , :B L, K Q ... 'T , f - - - A -A , Y ' "' -v-'fn f- --ff' 1 ,351 a 5.:.:v AQ, A Hg., - V .,-:tr -' f L Q A ---.-,L , ,.,,. . L A I ,A X-A A-I ff ' f- r,.., --uf- -A 1-2,- I -AZ 'I """ . -- """" " as I fe-- "D .ap -1,2-"CEI - -a- JUNIUH ELATS OFFICERS TOM GAFFORD . President BILL HEAIIJHILL . . . Vice-President B. O. YOUNG . . Secretary-Treasurer CHARLES COCHRANE and DON BRAWNER Student Council Representatives BOB REDMOND . . . Social Chairman Pictured left to right are: Young, Gafford, and Redmond. Softball, tennis, basketball, ping pong, golf, touch football and other extra-curricular not to be men- tioned here have kept the Junior class very busy this season. Well, this and a certain group of professors who have no regard for the physical conditioning of medical students Cnor mental conditioning eitherj. Although dubbed by some pre-clinical profs as the "poorest class I have ever taught" fand they probably haven't taught over 30 or 40 eachj, the Juniors can be proud of their achievements - Two highest teams in the intramural softball tournament, champion and reserve champ ping pong players, several basketball players of renown, who are also planning entry into Golden Gloves competition, many tennis experts, including G.W. Hopkins, the record of digging up more of the turf from the front lawn while playing touch football during times when you-know-who wasn't looking. Yes, the Junior class can be proud, most significantly, of all they can and should be proud that they are still in medical school .... Many new experiences awaited the juniors at the beginning of this year. For instance, they found out that there really was such a thing as a patient. They also found that if said patient was accosted in Pediatrics CPD he was in the form of a squirming, squawling, fighting naked package that had little regard for the technical procedures of modern medicine and made no response to the best of bedside manners. They also found that to get a glance at his tonsils was an accomplishment, to look at his ear drums a miracle and that ego- phony was the only ausculatory sound elicitable in his chest. Finally, the junior got his first OB call, all the preparations were made: he had waited a long time for this, some real experience, something he could always remember. Well, by the time he had given a dose of ergotrate l.V. to a patient with practically no veins, the baby had already been taken to the nursery. 0h well, that wasn't so bad - he'd just been up 80 hours and missed 2 days of school Cnot to mention the sleepj waiting for the big event. Experience? Yes, he had given one whole cc. of ergotrate l.V. So, the present Junior class is more than glad to turn over classroom 105 to the next class, who will learn to know the true meaning of facultative anaerobiosis. This classroom is a perfect place to sleep since only those in the first two rows can see the lecturer and only those in the hrst three can hear him, and since Kouri will not be present Cwe hopej to keep everyone awake with his constant whispering!! With the classroom also goes jaundice Cyou've been trying to claim him for two years anyhowj. Besides, the class will be big operators next year and will be so scattered that he can't keep up with them. However, the class will not give up the softball championship, since it will be won by the same class again next year Cpossibly by a different teamj. F- RCNMD NICCOY man in back is probably the patient's granclfather Top: Final lixamination at Dr. Haekler's house Cthe three boys on the left got "AHL Bottom: Doug VVilson bashfully refuses to observe Gyn exam, and Drs. lllathis and Loy in Ped. OPD fthe old gentle- ib. ... 5 ':: - 'ifxd rf l ,fi 5 f 4? . W? 'wi ,NVQ .1539 'YY 0""a Is. i ' ,"iwP 'i-'iii .. 'li I Fr wfUf 9 f 'f5i'i , , iii- """""""""""' TN-e ww f-- fs aww rv -'- ' 7-LY ,N , L x A. 1 A f' ,V 157 ' Sift LJ Q 555-wg, ,J D' 5. A E' 1 x,,-A . I ,. I. "ig, ' L7 "'- XX. ..,i. EQ "W" -mmwqq-MJ,-,.......-f-"" T: N' N ,N M - ,,A SIWMMV-W-M1-e'ee"'m" W I E- 'S -1" -A ' " i ' 5 'ii 'A fa. 4 ei' e we rt e g. ' . r f . Q .Ea ' ii ig M v . A... A li xv 'H .V 1 V -, V yi I I fM.i'iy,, ,L , I xx. N. I J W -fvx ,, 1.-fl ..?f,,L f J ,LV 1, L, ' I A. 'I w 2 T' JN J'--of JOHN D. BYRON L. JAMES M. MARTIN BILL BOND MURLIN K. DONALD L. BRUCE BROWN ERAN OMER AUSTIN BAILEY BAYLESS BERGER Moore, Okla. BRALY BRAVVNER McAlester, BURGERT Altus, Okla. Vinita, Okla. Ada, Okla. Seattle, Wash. Oklahoma Buffalo, Okla. Hooker, Okla. Oklahoma Wichita, North Texas Northeastern Tulsa Univ. University of University Okla. A. 81 M. Oklahoma Northeastern Kansas State Teachers' Okla. A. 8 M. fb X VVashington ll' X University University State College Oklahoma College College Tulane Univ. fl, B II 115 X University None University of 'I' X 413' B H Oklahoma 47 B ll MERWIN T. ROBERT S. DONALD CHARLES R. FARRIS VV. BILL O. JESSE D. CONE WALLACE ROBERT E. BUx'roN CALRINS CLEMENTS COCHRANE COGGINS COLEMAN Cordell, Okla COYNER DEAN Okla. City, VVewoka, Hennessey, Tulsa, Okla. Poteau, Okla. Okla. City, Abilene Edmond, Okla. Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Northeastern Northeastern Oklahoma Christian Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Okla. Univ. Okla. Univ. Okla. Univ. State Teachers' State College Northwestern College University TX Stanford Univ. 4' X FD B H College 'P X State College 'lt B ll 115 B l'I Emory Univ. KP X Atlanta, Ga. fi, X CHARLES E. JAMES K. FRED DINRLER ROY W. RAYMOND J. ROBERT J. ANGEL FARP RILEY PAYTON JOHN W. DELIIOTAL DEVORE Fort Cobb, DOXAGHE DOUGHERTY IDURAN Okla. City, FOSTER FREDERICKSON Okla. City, Fayette, Mo. Oklahoma McAlester, Hinton, Okla. McAlester, Oklahoma Okla. City, Okla. City, Oklahoma Central University of Oklahoma Southwestern Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Oklahoma Okla. Univ. College, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Institute of Northeastern Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Okla. Univ. fi' B U Fayette, Mo. CP X Okla. City Technology State College 'l' B U Stanford Univ. fb B H University fb X fb X fl? B H DANIEL EDWARD M. TOM S. JOHN F. JAMES L. CAROLYN WILLIAM J. WILLIAM G. GLENN FRIEDMAN FUGATE GAFFORD GAINES GREEN COLLIN HAYS HEMPIIILL HUSB.XND HOPKINS New York City Bartlesville, Okla. City, Hobart, Okla. Muskogee, Sulphur, Okla. Pawhuska, Hollis, Okla. Portland, Ore. Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma University of Oklahoma University of University of University Westminster Okla. A. Sz M. University Okla. Univ. Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Oklahoma Oklahoma College University 'R X 'P B H A E I 'P B U Stanford Univ. '13 X l fi? X Okla. Univ. 'P T3 U Okla. City University 1 l SERVING AN EXPANDINC1 TATE ' Nj' -L.Z..'i: 1- ' -' - ---:iff---.-:-. "I ' -- . , -- 1- - A -1 gvf- J-E2 -11.525-:gif 'JF-1-,I f?'.L:.:f'2'.'fp-11752 ' A N WL.. - - A.. 1, - , -:4.,-M--1:- :.: 'IJ ,- -:..:.-.1:az5,g .5152-.. E" -1 Y M- "3 v------.'..:P .,. f-- -4-'. .....-:"'.-':. .Q .i-T"g .Z ".f:' '- -p:- f'.l11.. m Q ' P'-J - ' ' -Y - - A-V - . - : ye-:' ..:...v., 1 f .-' 1g..35.fgg:,y I L- - ,. -WVHM:-,W i- -'.r.4.-' '31 .-N... 4, . 'T . . . . - --L 5a3,...4f- A-' ..-.-,.,...-1- , -r ,.::- -. f va :CQ-Life?-'Z-' ms iv-: - 5 C-V V .- .H ,:g,.1.v,3 -gv: - --, - W .-f.-.fg,..... .., - Y,,.,.. - , I 5.1 -aa ,J ,. V- - - .,-- -5. LA.,-AA - V . - 'feI,.1,... - , 1, :.,..:, J .... "- '-4 5112- . . A , AX NX TL-, , .vff - - I - L, Ynagr ,,., gm, at X :I , 1 ,,.. ,-1. I A u-,wg-K "V V L-.. L , Zyl Cx BX? X 3 X Rx FRANK M. JOHN D. JAMES KENNEDY Louisville, Ky. Bartlesville, Illinois Institute Oklahoma of Technology University of Q X Kansas University of Oklahoma JAMES LoUcKs Oklahoma City, Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Q X JESS E. MILLER Hollis, Okla. Oklahoma Univ. Stanford Univ. Q X PAUL M. OBERT Apache, Okla. Oklahoma Univ. Stanford Univ. Q X DARWIN L. RICHARDSON Oklahoma City, Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Q X JOIIN A. SIEBS Bellfiower, Calif. Northeastern State College Stanford Univ. Q X WM. HOWARD SMITH VVo0dward, Oklahoma Northwestern State Teachers' mlm X DOUGLAS E. WILSON Clinton, Okla. University of Oklahoma QX ROBERT L. LOY Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Oklahoma Univ. Q B II ROBERT J. MILLER Oklahoma City, Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Stanford Univ. Q B II JAMES L. PATTERSON Duncan, Okla. Hobart College, Geneva, N. Y. Oklahoma Univ. Q B II GRADY RYAN II Norman, Okla. Oklahoma Univ. Stanford Univ. Q X BILL J. SIMON Alva, Oklahoma Northwestern State College fb X CLARENCE P. TAYLOR Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Oklahoma City University Q B II BANEE O. YOUNG Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Washington University Univ. of Nehr. Columbia Univ. Oklahoma City University Q B II .:- -l7'7-" -01.- v-15 + Mvxwv-AKD' A Xqsxsx E PHILLIP KOURI Granite, Okla. Oklahoma University Q B I-I RONALD MCCOY Hardesty, Okla. Panhandle A. Sc M. College SID X WILLIAM A. MILLER Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Oklahoma Univ. Q B II PETER E. PENICO Stillwater, Okla. Oklahoma A. Sz M. College Q X BOYD M. SAVIERS Poteau, Okla. Southeastern Missouri Teachers' College Oklahoma Univ. Q B II GENE W. SLAGLE Frederick, Oklahoma Northeastern State Emory Univ. Q X LOYD R. VAN DEVENTER Tipton, Okla. Oklahoma University Q B II CHARLES J. YOUNG Norman, Okla. University of Oklahoma Stanford Univ. Q B II ug., X""X -X?-' X-IVX PAUL C. LAIRD Perry, Oklahoma Northern Okla. Junior College Q B TI ROYCE MEANS Ardmore, Okla. Oklahoma Baptist Univ. Q X JAMES W. MURPHREE McAlester, Okla. Northeastern State College Emory University Oklahoma Univ. Q X ROBERT F. REDMOND Tulsa, Oklahoma University of Tulsa JOSEPH H. SHARPE Checotah, Okla. Oklahoma University Q X GLADYS C. SMITH Norman, Okla. University of Arkansas Oklahoma University A E I WILLIAM A. WATERS Cushing, Okla. Oklahoma A. Sz M. College University of Oklahoma West Virginia University Q B II EDGAR W. YOUNG Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Q X 4' b ,, ,Ll ,1- SUPHUMUHE ELASS OFFICERS BOB HE.'XD . . . President SAINT CAPEHART . Vice-President KARL JONES . Secretary-Treasurer KELLY VVEST . Social Chairman JOE SPANN and Bon ENGLES Student Council Representatives Pictured from left to right are: Engles, Jones, Capehart, Head, and VVest. Let's vote on it! That's the class motto, and its aim was no more quizzes. The all-time record for delaying examinations was set during our sojourn as sophomores. At the time this is written only two examinations have been given on the original day scheduled. The outstanding characteristic of the class was, of course, "quiz consciousness". Among other things our record as the laziest, noisiest, sleepingest class was staunchly upheld Caccording to non-oflicial, non-Gallup poll of the facultyj .... Last year we studied the normal, this year we studied the abnormal. VVe were quite surprised to find that we had learned what tissues looked like normally and had become more proficient in diagnosing a section of adrenal from three normal cells. Vile also learned how to fly high, wide and handsome in physiology class. The mysteries of drug actions were explained to us by demonstrations in pharmacology and we decided that we wanted our drugs to work the right way. Hand washing bceame a popular pastime in bacteriology and we came to the conclusion that although small, bacteria could produce some mighty strong smells. Finally we had a course that actually mentioned what to do with a patient who needed a boil lanced or was in shock. . . . Nlost important of all, the war ended and peace became something more than a hope. Second semester was notable in its beginning by the discovery that we had twice as many courses and that each course required as much reading as any one of the previous courses. However, since in these new courses we were given more information on how to actually do something with a patient, we found them not so hard to study. Stethoscopes appeared in hip pockets to be nonchalantly Cwe hoped it looked that wayj carried about town. Micldle hngers of the left hand began to suffer from much practice in percussion and rales were vagrant will-o-the-wisps to be pursued at all times. jaundice, the class mascot, CU was discovered to have asthma and considerable discussion was had concerning the possibility of a displaced trachea, the presence of rales in his chest, or whether he was just too dogged fat. The front rows in obstetrics class were filled with the newly married men and the front center seats should have been given to our two proud new papas, Yarbro and Nlorgan, in pediatrics class. lVIcLauchlin and Swanda were also quite understandably deeply interested in pediatrics for future use .... Those married during the year included Howard, Jacob, lVIcLauchlin, Reynolds, Sherwood, and lverner, bringing the total of mar- ried class members to 18 .... Vvith finals upon us we look back and discover that this wasn't the easy year we had heard about,- instead somehow the wires got crossed and it came out as the hardest year yet. - KEITH KELLY ' 1- wa . A -qt we N if-, Top: Hpleasc Keep Off The TCTl'ZlLflTly or Sophomores follow directions specifically. if yi,-yr .,,. V Bottonz: Rutledge and Neely look over snapshots during Public Health Lab. and Engles compensates for Gridiron atrocity. up-gf, 'VE763 'airy I ' 1 A E+-if f-f' .'.A:.'q..L,, ,Whig -. -fw..- - 3 " 5:1-e:f-I --' .. i big , , P I I. 1 af, 1-- 47 fi ' , ' 312' 'LL 'I iT"-- il II I Mg Q xflffai-.1 ,....'L gm.---,N 43 .r RMS q gbvt, 5 wail x f .,. ,,.. .......-......-....a. ,I, Q! T.. I,-. I. I. :,,-, . .m. ,E . Ib G: , II.. ft ,Q ,, ,- ,. I HIL.: f A. I H' .' .1 HI. .. X - -. ... ..,.. -. --. 'I f Q , It "I, I , 1 f :.,..,I-I v. --"' W-ERS HY warg, 41 522 f-L ff ff , .- ,,'ff , 1 I if , ,,1.,,- , .' A , 1 4 ' I ' vvif- " X f 1' , ,- 1 L .3 ,f , -"' 'V Kr 'I I 3,1 l I :jf wg.. ji-I. I . I . .Ag I - s " W ,,......-- " " I '--IS,-F-1, 's -'N "-gQ"L.J I ,.,. f' .-.t ' t it smliiiift ., ' A ' . 1 1 f,-I g if ,A 42.322 , ' I ,AQ-.j ,v -f-Q -,,,,,,Le......L-- AJ Q Q' , 'UWM IQ, '1...' ' 'U ' I A f 'P -,. Hxtfthg I. ' I O E. A wwe. ai:+W:ww--Owe I air' Wg, , f 5, ,'i',I - . N I ,f . . W -'.' ':. f svn B A .X I , iii, iff-vga. , fig li Eh fgfiikgjfi-il. 3 i 4 I 2 Q, ' . . 'If 'Ii-9.-IQ J Ll ' - . ul' I' A 'fi I I . "4 'enalw .x H sf. N f 1 . :sI',f'f'1'!' .I f I ft J L , 1 ,Q ggi 73 .tl ew.. I, V Urvysqs K , I.. ,Llp QI J f 4 -gyjg if-S: iff 7 t f 4 ' f , ki X fi I WI ' W V' in Q?t':'?3' J" " 1 ying V 1 ff! f K , f . - I x XX-. ALF: qi , , "-ff ,f" , 1 2 I Q X N 4 .7 ' P V 1 VV if V' Al, MARCUS S. BARKER Henryetta, Oklahoma Oklahoma University JPBII JOHN F. DEJARNETTE Ponca City, Oklahoma University of Oklahoma CIP B H H. EUGENE GRovEs Carney, Okla. Oklahoma University dr B II COLON U. BICKFORD Okla. City, Oklahoma Oklahoma University fIPX VVYLIE P. DICKINSON Ardmore, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. li' B H CALDEEN GUNTER Nowata, Okla. University of Arkansas Cl" B II JOHN B. JACOB Stillwater, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. '-P B II KARL E. JONES Tulsa, Okla. Univ. of Tulsa Univ. of Texas fl' X ROBERT V. BOLENE Enid, Okla. Northwestern University :Is X IUALE W. IJRAKE Glenpool, Oklahoma Northeastern State College fb X WILLIAM T. GYLES I-Iaileyville, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. fi' B H KEITH H. KELLY Okla. City, Oklahoma Okla. City University EUGENE C. BOND Norman, Okla. University of Oklahoma fl' B II ROBERT K. ENDRES Tulsa, Okla. VVisconsin University Cornell Univ. fi' X HOLLIS E. HAMPTON Durant, Okla. Southeastern State College University of JAMES S. BOYLE Okla. City, Oklahoma Univ. of Okla. Louisiana Polytechnic Institute 'IJ B Il LEROY L. ENGLES Durant, Okla. Southeastern State College Louisiana Polytechnic Institute fi' X ROBERT W. HEAD Okla. City, Oklahoma Yale Univ. fi, X SAMUEL A. CAPEHART Okla. City, Oklahoma N. E. Okla. State College Q5 X C. F. FOSTER Okla. City, Oklahoma Okla. City University Stanford Univ. :Ir X BILLY G. HENLEY Mountain View, Okla. Tulane Univ. CIP X GLENN S. COLLINS Tulsa, Ol-:la Tulsa University fIPBII RONALD J. GARST Muskogee, Oklahoma Okla. Univ. f-DX ROBERT E. HERNDON Seminole, Oklahoma Texas Univ. db X JOE COLLINS Vinita, Okla. Northeastern State Teachers College fb X FRANK G. GATCIIELL Guthrie, Okla. University of Oklahoma Stanford Univ 'P B U JAMES C. HODCE Okla. City, Oklahoma University of Oklahoma fIfX WILLIAM S. CROOM Enid, Okla. Phillips University 'IP X JED E. CTOLDBERC Tulsa, Okla. Johns Hopkins University Harvard Univ CIPBH THOMAS D. HOWARD Norman, Okla. Okla. Univ. Washington University fi? B IT Oklahoma CII X WILLIAM E. G. WM. MARVIN K. IACONETTI LOCKVVOOD MARCO Berkeley, Calif. Tulsa, Okla. Okla. City, University of University of Oklahoma California Chicago Okla. A. 8: M. College Okla. Univ. CP B II CHARLES E. MARTIN Stillwater, Oklahoma Okla. A. 8: M. College fb X WILLIAM E. MCCANN Salina, Kans. St. Benedict's College S. E. lyiissouri State Teachers College '-lf B TI A r- "' " T11 -"f-f--142 ef - 1Ti?'w:i?"i1:'4-'f.'?:-,ff-2: " . .. i fi ii ... Ng--.... " wi '-21 wif- . lg?fT?Eir"E','3f 4 -'V' " "T '1.-,gi..Z Xi Y. T' 1. l XX ' A-5 F -T rfrfa , 1 , if-, :- CN ...f'r""' as-AA imma, A -:AQ , . '-41. rv-fe, T ' ii.. Sy,- QT., . X "X J.--,,'f, 1 fr'-f -V .r -. N v. I E RV I N G A ix PA N D I N cf s TA TE or To f":. ' r'A.,..J"f . wg, .X X ' TPQKX X Xlqixx HY 4, V y .r Qxftib fxfhi vqfw ROBERT A. LOU MORGAN GEORGE R. CHARLES H. NICLAUCHLIN Oklahoma City, MURPHEY NEALIS Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Oklahoma City, San Francisco, Oklahoma University of Oklahoma California OklahOma.City Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Stanford Univ. University 'Ii' B H fb X fit X SAM E. JAMES F. HUGH B. ROBERT A. NEELY NICKEL NICHOLAS NORTHRUP Muskogee, Clinton, Okla. Muskogee, Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma University of Oklahoma University Okla. City Oklahoma University fb B II University li' B TI fb X KENNETH G. FORREST W. JAMES G. YALE E. OGG OLSON OySHEA PARKHURST Tonkavva, Sioux Falls, Salina, Kans. Okla. City, Oklahoma South Dakota S. E. Missouri Oklahoma Oklahoma Gustavus State Teachers Northeastern University Adolphus College State Teachers fb X College gb B H College fb X if X RALPH E. KENNETH L. GWENDOLYNE KENNETH PAYNE PEACHER PECK RAIZEN Edmond, El Reno, Okla. Stroud, Okla. Duncan, Okla. Oklahoma West Virginia Okla. A. 8: M. Oklahoma Central State University College University College, CID B H Okla. City Edmond University A E I HARVEY O. WALTER P. BILLY JOE CLARENCE RANDEL REEvEs REYNOLDS ROEISON Oklahoma City, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma City, Shawnee, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Okla. Univ. Oklahoma City University of Oklahoma City Stanford Univ. University Oklahoma University '13 X Okla. Univ. 'I' B H dv X ALBERT F. DAYTON M. BOE I. EDMUND L. Rocco ROsE RUTLEDGE SHERWOOD Providence, Midwest City, Oklahoma City, Los Angeles, Rhode Island Oklahoma Oklahoma California Rhode Island Okla. A. Sz M. 'IP B II University of College of College Southern Pharmacy University of California Washington Chicago 45 X University Ll' B TI lb B 1-I HELEN H. CLAIRE GRAFTON A. JOE L. SCHMIDT SLEDGE SMITH SPANN Oklahoma City, Ada, Okla. Tulsa, Okla. Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Oklahoma City University Oklahoma University University A E I LP B H DAVID E. LOWELL F. DEAN F. KELLY MCGUFFIN SWANDA THORNTON WERNER WEST Carnegie, Shawnee, Okla. Kansas City,Mo. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma University of Westminster Oklahoma Oklahoma Univ. Chicago College University of YVashington Univ. '19 X Texas fl" B H fb B H LORANCE M. JESSE L. YARERO JANEAL VILLET WILLIAM P. WHITE Oklahoma City, Lewiston, SMITH, JR. Grandfield, Oklahoma Utah Atlanta, Oklahoma Tulsa University Special Georgia University of WX Student University of Oklahoma Georgia fb B TI 'P P E Special Student llllllllfll ELASS OFFICERS LARRY LAWTON . President BILL CLICK . Vice-President lVIARII.YN THOMPSON Secretary-Treasurer -TACK DUNN Social Chairman PATRICIA TURK and ROBERT SHORE Student Council Representatives Pictured from left to right are: Shore, Dunn, Thomp- son, Click, and Lawton. Despite the evidence in the picture across the page from this paragraph, the freshman year was no walkaway. Above all, disregard the carefree manner and confident expression on the face of that char- acter on the left. Hels a sophomore-and probably a spy. The freshmen, as a general rule, wore sadder and grimmer faces than the leading characters in a third-rate Russian novel. Persecution and martyr complexes were to be found by the score. These developments showed only one thing: this was no more or no less than an average Freshman class, subjected to the same trials, exposed to the same ordeals that plague every other first-year class, in every other med school, in every other year. Misfortunes, however, make for better and more entertaining conversational topics, and the sadder the event, the sweeter the memory. Although freshman tortures are much more imaginary than real - are children of the mind rather than of reality - the memories will remain with us, to be recalled When- ever we should, in the distant future, happen to be in a particularly masochistic mood. This year came and went, just as it had for countless other freshmen in that yellow brick building on the hill. There was that first day, dominated by "Little Joen, ne Thuringer, when We were introduced to the rites and wrongs of the mystic cult of histology, where the slides are all that matter and the quizzes fall like rain. Then there was that rather grisly introduction to all those people in the bins up on the top floor, with Dr. DeGaris' cigarette-holder waving gaily and fliply in the odor-laden air. Then there was that Hrst anatomy Oral, during which a sudden-death atmosphere hung like a pall. Then there was Dr. Richter, brandishing an embryo in either hand, leaping at the students and mouthing strange and secret words, most Of which sounded like "dehnitive". Then there was the biochem department, where Everett seemed a more difficult obstacle than Everest, where Kurtz was oftentimes pronounced like a synonym for epithet, where Diamond was variously described as rough, sharp and hard. If this all sounds just a little tired and apathetic, well - so does the Freshman Class. As a matter of fact, things were not really quite so difficult as they seem here and there were many light moments to brighten and highlight the term. So donlt let those sad expressions fool you. They are worn by people who really love it here and who want nothing more than the chance to stay here next year, and the next, and the next' - XVILLIAM CRAIG 3941 .GV . ,-X vm ih- Tojn: Dr. Barnard shakes llancls with thc most intelligent nlc-mber of the Fl'CSl'lIH21Il Class or UCOllgl'ZltL1lZlfl0llS, Joe you just made the Anatomy Hall of l'l2lIIlC.H Bottom: Stream says, Hllly UA was negativcu, and It lllight As VVCH Bc Spring. l A 1 f K 4-W' - , 'v 1 ' f K f"mwx. f A lf nf Qt, L, s ' Az-A ' ' WM X A . N I .."mX-'A - if .N 3, K f n Xu, V " 4' - ,R qu I-'Ls :gr gl 'aa '7- , 9 A .pf ' X fgpfz IAM1 ,Lv-I. -1-4+ 'EL .I RICHARD L. BAKKEN Menomonie, Wisconsin Baylor Univ. CID X Ross L. CURTESS, JR. Oklahoma City, H aol 7 I jg 1 I I WILLIAM M. BERTON San Mateo, California College of Pacific, Calif. fi? X JOHN S. DUNN Tulsa, Oklahoma Oklahoma T. C. U. and O. U. and O. U. O. C. U. df X fb B II JOE HARE HOMER D. Oklahoma City, HARDY, JR. Oklahoma Tulsa, Okla. Wyoming Univ. O. U. Nebr. Univ. fl' B U 41 X HAROLD KORNER EDNA MARIE New York City LANE Brooklyn and Oklahoma City, Utah State Oklahoma Colleges O. U. University of A E I California T? ii X-Q' Q qi11 QQQ1 Q -' ti. 1 -sv -Q Q- A DYNAMICXZQNIVERSITY 7 f 4L216:f BENJAMIN H. BROWN Muskogee, Okla. Okla. A. 8: M. dw X ELLA EAGER Stillwater, Oklahoma Okla. A. Sz M. A E I ELLA HASEMEIER Stillwater, Oklahoma Okla. A. Sz M. A E I LAWRENCE LAWTON St. Louis, Mo. O. U. and L. S. U. 'IDX ff X off!! J e-f'-f.---'lui' ,W'J.-i.2:..f .131 T11 4- -H A- L IN. "iv ' V ,,:.'s'f: '- "" "",:.-inf" M- 'U .- - QT I I :1J'f9'fI Qi f,. X , ""' f- -9 'i -A -"".L-:'j- ' ge-F I , -.g',.'q,S' f nr Qi 1 -A-Q nw? ...git " re 11.1--A330 '.' f,'4'g., -- -' 'D Fit-yi? . ' :il ..- "His-R I gf,5::Q-f- T.. L' aivifki' "Pi',. '-217-Tffi - ' - , ,L L .,.Y,..g., - I ll .rr L . ,gv.g'.':n-H Y L- ,. .1--:aff :QNX K - .-L:,,',5,.:G Wm- .- i:f"" 1. . - I- . '- ' 5 - .Gs-aw" 53,112-N 1,-'I-' ,I .I : e X ,L I 9331. ' R -H :.- N -is K4 f I...-an : '13 X .-- 7 , . if , . -IE. ll jj7 1J f M X X X f l il' 'J N ' '7'2'c?Q'5' ff l 1 'I - . i ?i?',?7,.- 7, , 1 f, -' , , f I , f ' ' ' Q f f 4- DAVID R. JEAN WILLIAM C. BROWN CHAMBERS CLICK Fox, Okla. Oklahoma City, Durant City, 'P B H Oklahoma Oklahoma O. U. Southwestern A E I Louisiana fb X HARLAN S. W. FUNNELL LINDA GRIFFIN Seymour, Iowa CSALLOVVAY FULLER University of Roosevelt, Oklahoma City, Louisville Oklahoma Oklahoma 'P X Tulsa Univ. T. C. U. and O. U. fl? B H MELVIN LILLIAN HOKE DOUGLAS C. HICKS Lebanon, Mo. HOLMAN Buifalo, Monmouth Pasadena, Oklahoma College, California Northwestern Illinois O. U. State College A E I fl, X R. W. Loy LEON Guthrie, MARDER Oklahoma Brooklyn, O. U. New York 'T' B H Stanford University fb X JOHN CLINGER Springfield, Missouri Denison Univ., Ohio ALICE GAMBILL Pawhuska, Oklahoma A E I AARON M. JOSEPHSON Boston, Mass. University of Nebraska 111' B H MILLICENT MARRS Norman, Okla. O. U. AEI WILLIAM J. CRAIG Tulsa, Okla. Baylor 'P B H ROBERT W. GIBSON Ponca City, Oklahoma O. U. fbBII RANDALL M. KERSTEN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma O. U. fbBII ARTHUR A. MAULDIN Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma Military Academy fb B I1 ERVING AN EXPANDINCI SIATE ., We -..-...-,, . 44,1 ' -A - ...J... -.. .-, 1-,,-' f..-.-I-42 QP'- " v f A fm-:.-31-... - ..::.,-, '15, .-1 V 532' 17 . .r 814 rv X 1 ,.,,. df K'-.Af 'F ,4 Q .r vs. ' "S, v f' ex ' af: I f .iff .. . .,,.. fp ',f'f?' "5 , ' : . V ,SY ,lil :',1:,34.v -,vw f - A A ,-' A Q.. frgQqeF,.1a:.'-z.7,:. " -" "JN, . :A Q-' 'ef mfg'-'72 ,f7fffif' M... - If X M "E.,.':2"f1f'.'.g,-Rag ' A-'.:-- -Q. .. ,. I H- L' 'K . uv...-. T' W. , V ..x, , ,.,,- V , . '-fl' ' X ,,,-2. .:1..- . 'I' A NHT!-" "' -if-'i N012 . ' . ' ..r' 11 AU "' --we- X .. ...Q . A . ,, ...M A e-- Q- Mfew, Rx R A ff- -. W.,-f' . .. . 1 1-ai.. ., .. .. 51... ,af ii" fs, :if"'Tf4" ' , ,ff !,...-,,,,T.b' , fi "' , Q fx TNQ? T NQEQXVTX C vii? .rm Rss fv- IRVINO G. I'IELEN RUTH REITA RUTH MENDELSBERO MERSHON MEYER Brooklyn, N. Y. Mayhill, Tulsa, Okla. College of New Mexico Tulsa City of N. Y. University fb X A E I C. BASIL Moss RALPH .W. RICHARD W. Lubbock, Texas MURPHY MURRAY Southwestern Glendine, Dayton, Ohio Louisiana Montana 4' X . Institute 49 X 113 X JACK F. PREssE PAUL ROBERT H. PARKER Wilburton, RAY Alva, Oklahoma Oklahoma Exeter, N. H. University of O. U. O. U. Louisville O. C. U. IPX fb X fl? B II ARTHUR W. IVAN E. RAFAEL REITER RHODES RICUAL, JR. St. Louis, Mo. Gage, Okla. San Juan, Stanford Univ. Arkansas Puerto Rico 'P X A. 81 M. College fb B II fb X NANCY ANN ALFRED M. ELTON RYAN SHIDELER SHIPPEY Norman, Okla. University of Oklahoma A E I RAYMOND A. SKEEHAN, JR. Tulsa, Okla. O. U. fb X WALTER P. SYKES Baldwin Park, California University of Texas. 'I' B II TED R. WENCER Seminole, Oklahoma dv X Bedrock, Colo. Wister, Okla. JESSIE LEE MORRIS Wetumka, Okla. University Of Arkansas A E I RALPH OWNBY, JR. Durant City, Oklahoma O. U. T. C. U. PETER REGAN Manhasset, New York Fordham Univ. Stanford Univ. fl' X RICHARD RUSSEL Picher, Okla. St. Louis Univ. fb X R. L. SHORE Lawton, Okla. University of University of Oklahoma City Texas Nebraska University 'I' B H dr X OTIS SNOW JOE A. LAWEREXCE fb B H STEWART STREAM Fountain Inn, Kansas City, South Carolina Kansas Stanford Univ. Baylor Univ. fb X DENTON B. MARYLYN ANN PATRICIA TURK THOMAS THOMPSON Oklahoma City, Chelsea, Okla. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma O. U. Oklahoma Okla. A. Sz M. Okla. A. Sz M. O. U. University of A E I VVisconsin E. V. RICHARD WINNINOHAM WYRICR Oklahoma City, Los Angeles, Oklahoma California 41 B H University of Texas 1i'BII Top: Bliss Heck and Librarians, and lblrs. Kendall and lVIrs. Rogers. Belo-ze, Left to Right: lllrs. Rankin, Mrs. Velma Norman Austin, and lXIrs. Lyles. S If fi ll ll l li I if S 1 ' 2 , . , J 1 This is the last volume ol: the Sooner l'lfIt!diC in which two of these secretaries will probably appear. Beverly Howard is leav- ing to he with her husband who has returned from overseas and it is rumored she is ex- pecting an UB call. Also Velma Norman is leaving to be with her husband-none other than senior student Frank Austin. VVe wish them both lots of luck. BEVERLY l'lOWVARD, Secretary to the Dean MIHTAHY ANU FIIWIEHNITIES 3 Y Left to Right: MfSgt. Eliscu, Sgt. Cottler, Tf5 Harris, Lt. Downing, and SfSgt. Fisk. WAS a far cry from the pres- il ent when this unit, known as t the Army Specialized Train- ing Unit Number 3865, was 'TT 'J activated. Then H9431 the present Seniors were only mere and over- worked Freshmen, but now they have at- tained the great goal supreme, "Seniors"l VVho would have thought that the pro- gram would have lasted this long but, be- ing an Army sponsored activity, guess work and "Latrine" rumors flew high and mighty. Nary a day passed into oblivion without a new rumor running up and down the halls of the medical school carried by one student or another with good inten- tions. Probably the only one immune to these rumors was Jaundice who, tho' capa- ble, lent a deaf ear to such goings on. Through his immunity, Jaundice always gained more vim and vigor to be able to make every class throughout a semester. This Yearbook will probably be the last one in which an article on the Army is to be included, since the program will end by July 1, 1946. However, looking back on all the past events and accomplishments of this unit as an Army sponsored activity, well, it has not been a bad deal at all, es- pecially when that long-awaited pay-day rolls around each month. - REUBEN COTTLER DR. LACE, Lieutenant, USNR N 7 September, '45, Captain gif! Armentrout, present C.O. of the Navy V-12 Unit at Okla- homa, announced that cer- tain drastic changes were in the oifing for the filial medical school unit. It was not certain at that time just what would be the policy of the Navy Bureau of Personnel or of the Veterans' Admin- istration, but certain it was that the Unit was going on inactive duty. The follow- ing events are now history. UNOXV HEAR THIS", on 28 October the Unit moved out en masse to NPSC, Norman. During the next three days the Unit members were sent spinning into a whirlpool of physical examinations, "re- adjustmentu lectures, closing of accounts and trying to keep up with the section leader. There was considerable leisure time in those three days, and the men en- joyed it by reading, going to the local movie, sleeping, and, for those who were more resourceful, and who anticipated greetings from the "Eagle", such enjoy- able games as 'LBooks" and "Rummy", Will anyone ever forget the recurring yell from the earnest little group over in the corner of the barracks? After every hand some unhappy individual called so as to be heard throughout the base-Remember? -'fRichard repeated! l l" Finally came the fateful day. On Oct. 31, 1945, everything was in readiness. Pay and other accounts were settled. Physical examinations, such as they were, had been passed. Sheets and pillow cases were returned. After a brief talk by a Navy Chaplain, who wished everyone God-speed, the Unit Hled by to get the "diplomas". Unit members became civil- ians. Some became A.S.U.S.N.R. finac- tivel, and some, who had sufficient points, were discharged outright. But everyone donned the "Duck", Next semester the former Navy stu- dents enrolled in three categories. Some men, who had served in units other than V-12 for 90 days or more, were eligible for the educational benefits of the G.l. Bill of Rights. Some, who had served in hospitals while waiting for medical school to begin, probably would benefit. The majority of the students had been in V-12 throughout their Navy training. To these the Veterans' Administration ruled the G.l. Rights Bill does not apply. But scuttlebutt was rampant and hopes were high. So ends the naval history at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma School of Nledicine. - KNIGHT BRALY R . t 1, 1+ XI11".' . X.- r, MVN . rn' E:'fLx'Uk"gI'. irivfylil, K-JE' W xml. k' A x .w11fX34"' -. ilvzm I IDU'-,f'::g, i,"g1xj.'. f"' 1,3-wy Ei 1-.., Ilwmg lx fuk. .vf . L::r.T XV' .ML X1 li' XIH,,31:1. XIIWN XI ,fwxw ' Q- Vit, 133, Vp, 'N '-3 I' ,x.1K1.f .l.-Qrxfflli, Nflfw' ., Ffmzmlx, Nzzljv' rim, 'i'!"s:,:1g'g, UFHw,nu. NYM! "ny-fl, XMKYWI4 Hull-.-4 uni HHH-E Hrixfi, ii:-mu, X4.x3L1r1- kv-nflmm-' Llrggxzxx, kgvfiwtxmzl, Ilvxm, fiazxlfvz i,'1lLQ!NK'1fK,.i!l1i !32:r',u1, lffmra-r, i'1IQ.lIf', llmm--. Hwrpkm- -lzlxxlzw, Uviqefy Xlfzumx, CHN-ar Vflxlivw, .mm-1 Ri-'hair-fm:1. Kaul, iimnzgw, Nu-iw, Shglw, Nmnlm xlfmrlg, 1gik'I-xlllili, Ufsf-':1v, k4.151f' 31.1:I,.xrv-illlffrlx. K ammx, flmku-, 1.r14l!'4w, lzlghw, "niv- rrr, imlwr. Hamxgwrmm, Hvfmlw Hvr'11-full, Kiwi Hwfgv. lxuurlvirx, Iwnww. fmvkxxumi. XI.a1'!m x1.Pl,.m.7l,1m, mm., x.-Q-lx. fm f7lxn11,.m-f f3.m1'LPm1s:. fQ.1:x1ff'l, llufvzzb-rw. 5311-z'xxm,.i. Vlifwzzz mn, Xx'K'5'ZTi'1, H.xRLc'zx4 111455-um Ilxwmw, kqll-Q, ,ml Uwzm. E 4IlfH'I:, Fl'Viffw.rll4 i,13,'.NV Xin-11-frfxlvf-4, XI wx , xxlnzpqs, Nw: v .4:11i!'a.'l' 5, V , 11 x. .1xfk,:w,.x:' 1,1--1-fx'-,1x,M ff-Twin. Nlislyzg N f Xin VII W Hlrllt I RN -I xxlis lm vias lll4'NIal4'lll llull Xll Kil RIM ' 1 luis' l ri-si-lvl!! ,Imax liI,1NXIXXX. iulgv gxili Uxillll' liss xlll Liu llK'liSlilk'l' lim s xll'Rl'llRl 1- Fev l'l'llll4X lion: lll:.XI7 , . . lxnsli Q liznrrmin lllll rp XX'iI,vvX .Xluinni 5t't'I'i'ILlI'X liner, Liv -vi x lfr'pn!'Ti'l' PHI lHl Phi Chi ranks as the largest medical fraternity in the world with 65 chapters and over 28,500 members. It had its beginning on February 26, 1897, and it is customary for each chapter to celebrate this event annually as Founders Day. ln keeping with the national ranking, Omicron Kappa chapter of Phi Chi has consistently main- tained the largest membership on the campus for many years. During the first semester of the year twenty-four bright and beaming freshmen were administered the pledgels oath and in February were admitted to the fraternal fellowship of Phi Chi. Seven sophomores were also initiated at that time to swell the active membership to 125. The annual Fall Formal dance was held in early October in the Silver Glade Room of the Skirvin Tower Hotel, and many remember this event as the outstanding social function of the season, es- pecially those who on the following day made the trek to Dallas for the O. U.-Texas football game. With the coming of the Yuletide season the social calendar was cleared in order to accommodate the long-awaited marriage of Prexy james Loucks and Miss Betty jo Brown, beautiful blond heart-throb of so many Phi Chis other than the lucky one. The end of the academic year was highlighted by the Founders Day dinner-dance, which was one of the largest activities of the year. Vllith many Phi Chi alumni in attendance land even the Phi Betasj the event was highly successful. Fun and frivolity was everywhere and gloom was at a premium, the inevitable "morning after" being the only unpleas- ant element of the whole affair. ln sports Phi Chi again furnished the majority of the talent. All sports enthusiasts will remember the torrid inter-class softball race that kept its intensity right up until the deciding game of the playoff, how the Junior Blue team with its ace batsman, Bruce Brown, and superb twirler, John Siebs, finally vanquished the Junior Reds, paced by Fireballer Joe Sharpe and Fighter Ronald NIcCoy. Feelings were at fever pitch during the playoff and no quarter was asked for or given. Never before and probably never again has such keen rivalry been displayed, and although there was no mortality, the morbidity was high, espe- cially mentally. Thus, Phi Chi closes out another successful year of academic work and extra-curricular activities in which it may well be proud of its leadership and accomplishments. Cur best wishes go with the departing seniors and we hope that the fraternal association which they have enjoyed here will better prepare them for the future years. Fraternally yours, J. lVIURPHREE, Secretary Huggy, Hmvic-, Hmlmumn, K,1Il'll'f4lH fzupcr, K'l1::mHc-V. LYIIZIIHIHIII, :mmf Uzuis. K. Ulllruzm. I. IJIHIIIJIII, lilllN!lIlU. Hlzulky. AIUIIIINUH, l,fm'U, Lykin. :md AHli"Iil!H. Hnllisnn. Pl'l'l'S. Pi'l'I'j'IIlZlIL Sznnlx. Hillllj, HVIQUIQ Hlll'g1l'l'f, :mei Unix THU. lilvllu-xmrw, kfmlv, Uvlhutcl. Ijtlllllplhll I'.zu'p, firm-11. lit'lllPl1lH, zunl Hux lmml. livlllltiij, liuuri, Loy, Xlillvr. V111- rvrsun, g2IVil'l'N, 'lQz1y'l411', :uni Yzm I,t'X'iAllfl'I', XX arms, K. XUIIHQ. lizllkm-z', Hun-1. liuylr. Collim, I7Q'.I2Il'Ilt'TTL'. gun? Uivkvlxsull. llol1H1:'1'g1, iln'm1-5. cillHfl'l', U5 la-X. lfimuml, jzwob. Hzlrgn, mul XH- funn. Klurplly. Nickcl, Nurrlmrup. U'Slw:x. l'c'aa'hm'l'. Rvynolds. Rrmwn. :uni Ruse. Rutlwigv. A. Smith. Swumiza. NH-fr. Wvhirv. Y:ll'lvrn. li ruxvn, :md i'lingc'x'. frzxig. C'urtvsa, l'.lllll'l', Clilmm. Hardy, -Ima-phsun, Iil'I'5fit'Il. Imp. :uni xllilllkllll. Paul. Riglllill, Shippcy. Shore. SHUXX, Sykm. 'lilmmfrmlzm XYir1r1il1gham, mul xv, M. L J UI-'l"lk'l-RS llox' HR in X1-14 l,I'l'Ni1ll'IlI livux 14141 1w1-.1c11'14s1 x . . y . H1111 XI11.1.1-.11 'l.l'l'1lblll'l'i' li.NNl-'If' U. Xilll xc Sei' wi 21 ri PM 1. l..x11z11 Clizlplziiii FR.-X N Ii i I.-x'r'c11111.1, 1 llisturizlri PHI BETA Pl Phi Beta Pi, a national fraternity for men in medi- cine, was established at the VVestern Pennsylvania Medical College fnow the University of Pitts- burgh School of lVIedicinej on March 10, 1891. Since then the organization has grown steadily until at the present time there are affiliated chap- ters at all leading medical institutions. Its mem- bership includes many distinguished authorities of the medical world. The Alpha Lambda Chapter of Phi Beta Pi was established at the University of Oklahoma School of Medicine on May 24, 1912, and was the first, and for many years the only, medical fraternity at this school. Its tradi- tions have been to unite fraternally select students who are socially compatible, to provide an oppor- tunity for the discussion of medical problems of interest in an atmosphere of friendship and toler- ance, and to promote the ethics of the profession that is medicine. Active members of the local chapter, including pledges, number slightly over the century mark, and total membership runs up to several hundred. Many important posts on the clinical as well as the pre-clinical faculties are held by alumni. As always, the program the past year has been interesting and varied. There was the Sixth Annual LeRoy Long Memorial lecture- ship in April, with Dr. L. A. Brunsting of the Mayo Clinic as guest speaker. Then May was an eventful month: A joint Phi Beta Pi-Phi Chi dance in the Silver Glade Room of the Skirvin Tower Hotel, which proved quite successful: and election of oihcers which resulted in a continuation of able leadership. june saw the departure of 28 of our graduating seniors. Early in july the en- tering Freshmen were rushed with a party at the Biltmore Hotel which had everything from talks by Dr. Mark R. Everett and Dr. Homer A. Nlarsh to a variety show. Later the same month another meeting at the Biltmore featured Dr. Hugh Galbraith, who spoke on that particular subject dear to the heart of Freud and all medical students Cas well as 'most everyone elsej. An- other dance, this one at Blossom Heath in August, had everyone agog before the evening was over. Shortly after this series of events a choice group of 21 members of the Freshman class, exercising discriminating judgment, pledged the fraternity. Featured next was Lt. Col. Hazel, who spoke before a joint Phi Beta-Phi Chi meeting at the Biltmore. This meeting was further enlivened by a rare display of Terpsichorean art The year was not all one of gaiety, however. There was the sadness and heaviness of heart brought by the passing of Dean Lowry, one of the most illustrious of our alumni, who had endeared him- self to us as 1'Dr. Tom". We are justly proud to have another outstanding Phi Beta-Dr. Wann Langston-selected as Dr. Lowry's successor, and are confident that he will fill the position with distinction. -B. GGDEN YoUNo X we-l 1'i's11li'11r , Top: Annadown, lililler, Schlicht, Hays, Smith, and Peck. illiddle: Schmidt, Sledge, Chambers, Eager, Gambill, Hasemeier. Bottom: Hoke, Lane, lllarrs, Meyer, lVIorris, Ryan, and Thompson. ALPHA EPSILII lllll Our purpose: To maintain a high standard among medical Women and to help all Women to a higher, broader life. DR. LEILA ANDREWS Alpha Epsilon lota, a national fraternal organiza- tion for Women in medicine, is now in its fifty-sixth year of service. For many years it has seen its mem- bers in missionary work and general practice over the world and recently it has wished its members a glad farewell as they left for duty with the Armed Forces of the Nation. Nu Chapter of A. E. l. was installed at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma in 1921. Dr. Leila Andrews CBetaj, our sponsor, was the inspiration for the five women medical students who were the charter mem- bers. These five, Dr. Julia Steele Eley, Dr. Frances Vviggins Newlin, Dr. Dora Doty Wilclinan, Dr. Flora Vivright and Alma Yvatkins Dowd, believed that women would continue to be a part of this medi- cal school and desired them to live up to their best. not only for women in medicine, but also for women everywhere. Our chapter is larger this year than ever before. as we have 25 active alumnae, S student members. and 11 pledges. -NIAYBELLE SCI-ILICI-IT lllll llllll Coneeiyed lor the purpose of student unity and expression, the lirst edition, Vol. 1, No. 1. of the .1p4f.v-131111 was distributed on Decem- ber 8, 1944. Ilowever, this initial publica- tion was un-named and mimeographed. Vol. l, No. 2, was published on January 17, 1945, and launched as the l'p11". Under the able direction of Nlark johnson, Dick Lincoln, and Kip Kelso and with the sponsorship ol: the then newly-created Student Council, the lirst four-column glossy edition, Vol. 1, No. 3, was successfully published. Throughout many advertising trials and tribulations the student paper, now known as "The Apex- Beatn, continued on a bi-monthly basis until Nlay 18, 1945, when Vol. l, No. 6, was dis- tributed to end the lirst semester of the pub- lication's existence. lt was decided then, that the new editors would be chosen from the sophomore student members of the pioneer stall. Thus for the 1945-46 school year Nlartin Berger was appointed lirst semester editor and Bob Redmond, second semester editor. Under this direction, Vol. 11, No. 1, was distributed on July 14, 1945. At this time, due to an advertising "snafu", publica- tion was placed on a monthly basis. lssues continued until the school year was completed. and de-acceleration begun. Vol. 11, No. S, saw the termination of a successful year for the Apex-Iieuf. - NIARTIN BI-ZRGIZR Top: Apex Beat staff. Bvloic: Seniors in OPD and bottom right, amused bchlicht indifferent Capehart, sympathetic Hinshaw, undecided Dlllllllll and skeptical Curtis examine patient. ,,..J Top: Dean eagerly awaits the put-out, and the Home-Run King. Bottom: Slo-ball-joe, Fugate throws to home-plate, and Fire-ball john Siebs strikes out another one. L . l ll ll ll T S The outstanding sports event of the year was the softball tournament. Seven teams were entered: Seniors, Junior Blues, Junior Reds, Junior Yellows, Sophomore Blues, Sophomore Reds, and the Freshmen. The two outstanding teams turned out to be the junior Reds and the Junior Blues. The Junior Reds went into the play-oil with il record of 10 wins, 1 loss, and 1 tie and the Junior Blues' record was 10 wins and 2 losses. The Junior Blues won the play-off and were crowned champions. Blues pictured below. H ll il lf Z ll ll ll li li Eager students find little time for such trivial things as eating and take oil only 15 or 20 minutes for lunch. They utilize to great advantage the 10 minutes allowed he- tween classes to continue their study. VVhen a Professor misses a class the time is used to the utmost by doing such incidentals as library research, reading the latest journals or study- ing, as proved hy these pictures. Right: Seniors make S olclock at Herb's. Sophs keep up on their lawn games. Uh. wswzwfermw, Left: Dr. LeNeye called in for consultation. 13efou'.' Raizen brews week-end supply. Bill llliller prepares to accept a residency at lllayols-Senior Headquarters. 1 l . TW , s ' :Y Y '51 - L wr L 14"-W RK ' Top: Sophs, their girl friends and KIRS. .AUSTIN enjoy a Phi Chi dance. Righl: Oooh! You wonderful IIl21Il?? Bvlozv: Deil and Clements and girl friends-Soph and Frosh fraterni- zation. "l'lll'llll'i I L The most looked-forward-to events at Nledieal School are the School-sponsored dances. Preparations for these events are oliten quite extensive, with some students go- ing as far as Dallas a week or so before each dance in order to be adequately equipped. Nledieal students, even when at parties, are always concerned with new disease entities. so everyone was interested when 'lfireenls Diseasel' was discovered at the Student Council Dance. The symptoms are nausea, vomiting and tree climbing. ,av-nf Vx mm 5 c f llllllllll ll lllllll ' 4, 11 Top Right: The hrain, "Nloti'is R. Cohen". clieeks over lvlllfli liverettls new lfsperanto etlition of lgl0CllQllllSfl'l'. fllifffflv Right: hflts. l.estet says, "No Sir. there just 2ll'Cl1lf any more sannlwiches." lllidffft' lmfl: Curl lNIOl'Ql1l1 checks with "Di: Pexleru to liml which stairway anal which nlooi' he shoulcl use to leave hospital from QXY while Ruth Annatlown and Nlrs. Flan- igin check over lflezlerls latest issue of hos- pital rule No. 914,879,fl53. I v fl ff., Mft' kill- QT- , lf: V- lf X' Fr 4 1 ikvtifrs, ?'Y1w, it Bottom Left: Play boy Shanks leads the way to Herbls. Bottom Jliddle: Lockwood tries to figure out Hopps' grading system. Bottom Right: Seniors look for quick trzlnsportation for Classes at Saint Anthony's Hospital. 1 I ,LLV g ,. Tofu: Patterson milks the lamhs before the slzlugliter, and typical Hopps' slide quiz. Right: Gridiron Committee maps their campaign. Hr'!ou': Doe Grev and Hot Dog Bloor lecture, Klrs. Sagrzulu and daugh- ter, C2lSC81'8,'X'lSlt the OPD. K ii i i ,'i l i i l f iililllll Ill Costumes, music, lighting, make-up, re- servetl sezits, printed programs, ushers, miel- night oil for seript writers, nothing' was sparecl to make this YCZIIJS "Gridiron" one of the most colorful ever presented. This zin- nuzil progrzun ol' the menlieal seliool, which began several years ago as only 11 few skits in which the stutlents poketl lun at their teachers' eeeentrieities ln' means of Clever imi- tzitions, evolved this year into at full sezile procluetion. lfreryone looketl liorwzirtl to :mtl enjoyetl the "Ciiritliron'l. The plot of this year's "Gridiron'l began with the arrest of a medical student who had gone berserk in the downtown area. lle de- nied responsibility for his actions, and the story he unfolded to the packed courtroom told of his trials and tribulations during his four year medical course. lllhat was the court's decision? Acquittal of coursel Since itls inception, the "Gridiron" has been cussed, praised, encouraged, banned, barred, etc. Gridiron Committees have been lauded, cen- sored, comforted, threatened, and assailed from all sides. But in general, everyone, profs and students alike, look forward each year to a night of fun and frolic at the "GRlDlRON". Top: What form! VVhat stance! Look at those muscles fBatting aver- age .077D, and Ping Pong. Left: R. J. CKeltzj Duran records "Hi Ho Diabetes" for Gridiron. Below: G.P.'s junior wives, and Dr. Bayley explains ECG. 'eff' The following friends, members of the faculty, and alumni of the University of Oklahoma, School of Medicine, proudly take this opportunity to offer their con- gratulations to the members of the graduating class upon the successful comple- HOPE Ross, M. D. STEPHENSON-TRAVERSE GEORGE H. KIMBALL M.D. General Medicine CLINIC ENID, OKLAHOMA 515 College Ave. Alva, Oklahoma Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City I. F. MESSENBAUGH M. D., F. A. C. S. 1102 Medical Arts Building OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. S. R. SHAVER, B. S., M. D. Eye. Ear, Nose, and Throat Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City CYRII. E. CLYMER. M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City WILLIAM E. EASTLAND, M. D. X-Ray 8z Radium Medical Arts Bldg. Skin Diseases Oklahoma City GILL, BRYDIA AND MCBRIDE CLINIC American Bldg. Ada, Oklahoma L. I. STARRY. M. D. Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City I. P. McGEE, M. D. Eye, Ear. Nose. and Throat Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City A. BROOKS ABSHIER, M. D. Dermatology Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City CARROL M. POUNDERS, M. D. Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City IOSEPH W. KELSO Gynecology cmd Obstetrics Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City HENRY W. HARRIS, M. D. Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City R. Q. GOODWIN M. D.. F. A. C. P. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City G. E. STANBRO, M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City N. F. VANDER BARKETT, M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City I. O. ASHER, M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City CONGRATULATIONS tion of their formal education. lt is with pride that We Welcome you to the medical profession-may you strive to uphold its traditions and to continue our never- endinq efforts to increase and enhance its present high standards. O. A. WATSON, M. D. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City PETER E. RUSSO, M. D. Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City I. B. ESKRIDGE. IR., M. D. Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City I. MOORE CAMPBELL, M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City M. V. MOTH. M. D. American Nat'l Bk. Bldg. Okla. City TULLOS O. COSTON, M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City LAIN-LAMB CLINIC Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City D. H. O'DONAGHUE, M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City HENRY G. BENNETT, IR., M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City HUGH IETER, M. D. Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City HARVEY O. RANDEL, M. D. Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City PAUL M. VICKERS, M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City C. L. BRUNDAGE, M. D. Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City R. H. AKIN, M. D. M. M. APPLETON, M. D. 610 N.W. 9th St. Oklahoma City FLOYD MOORMAN, M. D. Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City I. M. PARRISH, M. D. Osler Bldg. Oklahoma City WM. L. BONHAM, M. D. Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City LEE K. EMENHISER. M. D. Ear, Nose and Throat Medical Arts Bldg. Oklahoma City GRADUATES JAMES Loiicks, Co-Editor RoNALD MCCOY, Co-Editor RORERT Loy, Business Managei' THE llllli Sill lll lllllll This is the second year the SUONICR Nledic has been published. Basically the excellent pattern worked out the first year has been followed but changes have been made in every section which we believe have improved the book as a whole. The book this year contains more pages, more pictures, more copy, and more advertising than last year's book and the cover color has been changed from tan to red. Our only regret is that we were not able to obtain and place in the book more pictures of the clinical professors, but it is intended that the faculty section be enlarged each year so that soon all the doctors will be repre- sented. The stall wishes to express their appreciation to the following people who helped make this Yearbook possible: lVlr. Cecil Brite, Li. VV. Reynolds, Paul Dickerson, Bill Price, Douglas Addy, Beverly Howard, Velma Austin, Nlrs. Rankin, Nlrs. Rogers, Nlrs. Kendall, Nlrs. I.yles, Robert lindres, John Frederickson, Glenn Hopkins, Ray llinshaw, and .lack Downing- SOUNIQR Nleclic Staff WNW it , , ' eiwmwi c 3 1-ev u www, Student Council: Imft lo Right, B01f0lll.' Law- ton, Turk, and Shore. Illiddlc: Spann, Head, and Engles. Top: Casper, Brawner, Pres. 3 Miller, Galfordi Dr. Barnard, Sponsorg and Charles Coch- rane, Sec.-Treas. Gqcfaafzfiain We Wish to express our sincere thanks and appre- ciation to the following institutions and business establishments who have, by their kind cooperation, helped make this book possible. THE STAFF When uou see one o us on a acha e o rnednclne or ood ul rneans lrsl o a ll al lhe vnanu aclurer lhou hl enou6h o lhe roducl lo be wnlhn lo have xl and has clawns care ulhj exanmned bu a board o crnlucal unbiased ex erls We re lad lo lell uou lhal lhls producl was exavnlned, lhal The vnanu-faclurer was wllllng lo llslen 'fo crlllclsvns and sucggesllons The Council Ynade, 'fhal he signified his vvllllncgness 'fo reslrlcl his adverllslng clalrns lo proved ones, and lhal he wlll heep 'fhe Council ln- forvned of anu lnlended changes ln producl or claims . . . There vnaxj be olher sivnllar producls as :good as lhls one, lnul when uou see us on a package, uou hnovv. Whu guess, or whu lahe sovneone's self-lnleresled word? If lhe producl is everulhlng lhe nnanufaclurer clalvns, he should have no reason for hesllancu an subvnllllng ll l'o lhe Council." CKLAHCMA CITY GENERAL HOSPITAL We Proudly Invite You To Inspect Our New Facilities 501 N. W. TWELFTH STREET Veazey Drug Cof A Home Institution 20 Convenient Stores ir We are proud of our 40 years of dependable service to the Medical Profession. It has always been our Policy to compound each prescription Exactly as Prescribed. COMPLIMENTS OF WESLEY HCSPITAI.. OKLAHCMA CITY BONE AND IOINT HOSPITAL McBRIDE CLINIC sos N. W. wth ST. oKLAHoMA CITY A Standardized Hospital For Orthopedic Surgery and Fractures STAFF EARL D. MCBRIDE, M. D. ELIAS MARGO, M. D. HOWARD B. SHORBE, M. D. Arthritis Research Laboratory tor Rheumatic Diseases STAFF WM. K. ISHMAEL, M. D. MARY DUFFY, M. T. LUCILE BLACHLY, M. D. MR. IOHN L. RYAN, Physiotherapist MARGARET HARAWAY, M. T. C. E. BABCOCK, Business Manager CAVINESS-MELTON SURGICAL CO. Wholesale Drugs and Physician Supplies 132 WEST SECOND ST. PHONE 3-7481 ALCOHOL - MORPHINE - BARBITAL Addictions Successfully Treated Since 1897 by the Methods of Dr. B. B. Ralph WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE BOOKLET THE RALPH SAN ITARIUM RALPH EMERSON DUNCAN, M. D. Director 529 Highland Ave. Telephone-Vlctor 3624 KANSAS CITY, MO. Registered by the Council on Medical Education and Hospitals of the A. M. A. American Sterilizer Co. Hospital Sterilizers Operating Lights and Tables Allison Furniture Anesthesia Apparatus Bard-Parker Products B-D Products Bovie Electro Surgical Units D 8: G Sutures Diagnostic Instruments Hamilton Furniture MID-WEST SURGICAL SUPPLY COMPANY KAUFMAN BLDG -:- WICHITA 2, KANSAS Phone 3-3562 "Soliciting the Medical Profession Exclusively" Liebel-Flarsheim Short Wave Generators Oxygen Therapy Apparatus Quartz Lamps Sterilizers-Castle-Pelton Surgical Instruments Urological Instruments Simmons Company Room Equipment FRED R. COZART Sales and Service Phone 8-2561 2437 N. W. 36th Terrace OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. OSLER PRESCRIPTION SHOPPE Prescriptions Exclusively PHONE 3-1304 1112 North Walker OKLAHOMA CITY SPENCER SUPPORTS Spencer Supports a e individually designed to aid treatment of visceroptosis and nephroptosis with t h ' n t l ost artum osto erative orders and breast-removal cases as Well as other conditions. Spencer Supports are designed for men women and children, SPENCER SUPPORT SHOP MRS CHRISTINE T WALKER 1207 Medical Arts Building Phones 3-2180 and 4-B936 COMPLIMENTS OF Western Bank and Office Supply Co PHONE 3 5353 205 N W lst OKLAHOMA CITY Printers - Stationers - Lithographers GILLIAM PRESCRIPTION SHOP Phone 2-6448 Phone 2-2519 Medical Arts Bldg. Capitol Hill Oklahoma City 205 W. Commerce I' symp oms, erma, pre a a, p p , p p conditions, certain cardiac syndromes, breast dis- , . . I THE CUYNE CAMPBELL SANITARIUM INC 1 ' A ESTABLISHED IN 1939 131 N. E. 4th STREET OKLAHOMA CITY 4, OKLAHOMA V Fon TREATMENT OF NERVOUS AND MENTAL DISORDERS V COYNE H. CAMPBELL. M. D., F. A. C. P. 'CHARLES A. SMITH, M. D. MURIEL E. HYROOP, M. D. MARJORIE NOLAN, R. N., Supervisor 'BEN BELL, M. D. O. T. LOWRY, Business Manager f"Now Serving In Armed Forccsj GOLDFAIN RHEUMATISM - ARTHRITIS LABORATORY 228 Northwest 13th Street OKLAHOMA CITY OKLAHOMA e oted to the Diagnosis and Treatment of Rheumatlc Dlseases XRAY AND CLINICAL LABORATORY SURVEY OF EACH PATIENT Special attenhon to e 2 P ach pat1ent reparation of vaccines E GOLDFAIN M D Director A A a A L D V . . 1. Necessary internal medicine survey oi An Ethical Prescription DRUG STORE V ROACH DRUG CO. 126 NORTH ROBINSON Phone 3-2448 " N-W--we-""""'f 11 it Q, ii E AI G 5 mr S UR' UF N V N K1-AHO A ssdshroorxnzhzazeizz 1 .... - I -qi: 3:::-:-:- 1? fvv a favorable hand upon the destiny of Oklahoma. Since 1907 when she was admitted to the Union Oklahoma h I d' as grown from wild n ian territory to the thriving enterprising state it is today. Through these progressive years natural gas has played a vital part in the development of your state The contributions made by natural gas are hundred-fold . . . and we in the V - gas industry take pride in presenting to you the record of accomplishm -. . made by natural gas in your state d ' 5 I , - ,ya CD I Wi L ents uring the past several decades 0 E, H? COOKING N Q KEFRIGERATION 77777 g WATER ' td., MB K Back in the early days before Oklahoma bec ame a state, the only'people using natural gas were those living close to sourc f LNKQQE T"'l. HEATING TODAY 0 Toda y, nearly everyone in Oklahom en'o s U If-1-H P4 gk N I I , V W i vq l f ll J 1 y good, efficient gas service to hen: their giggies in Zinter, to dcpokd their su . i Wa at e U H1935 3 Slnf 3 EBI, an Ol' Ozens 'O his gf pigjjslfsngriifiaiilitizsl g ly d e of other hoxlysehold ulses. OHLHHOITIQ l'lQTURFll. WWW H K lyy Oklahoma Physician's Supply Co. W E D D ' N G 5 FT 5 ggiliiy ' Physician's Surgical i"' ff fQUALlTY El Supplies Appliances J X " ECONOMY .C""'f""""E'M Invalid and Convalescent Needs MB' R Kill 3-3968 132 N w 3 d sr ve " ' ' ' OKLAHOMA CITY COMPLIMENTS OF THE NEUROLOGICAL HOSPITAL. 2625 The Paseo, Kansas City. A' B' Missouri. Operated by the Robin- son Clinic, for the care and treat- CAMP ment of nervous and mental Surgical and Abdominal Supports patients and associated OSLER BLDG- conditions. 1200 N. Walker OKLAHOMA CITY MERKEL X-RAY CO. EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR WESTINGHOUSE XRAY APPARATUS BURDICK IPHYSICAL THERAPY EQUIPMENTD CAMBRIDGE ELECTROCARDIOGRAPH Complete L1ne ot Suppl1es and Used Equlpment RENTAL SERVICE F W KIRBEY D I ct Mg 24 Hour Eme gency Servlce OKLAHOMA CITY TULSA O . . . is ri r. r . Plaza Court Tel. 2-3522 1114 S. Boulder Tel. 2-4897 Q CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES Y 7 A IF, coNNlEs PRESCRIPTION suor IE Opposite Osler Building-1209 North Walker 5 Phone 2-8133 1 c. I. "CONNIE" 1vIAsTERsoN OKLAHOMA CITY TO THE CLASS OF 1946 COMPUMENTS OF U M D. "PEDRO" WORRELL CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES FOR YOUR CONTINUED SUCCESS WE HOPE THAT WE H VE 4- , LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF BOSTON. MASSACHUSETTS BOOKS AND EQUIPMENT . 556 First Natio l B ldinq THE MEDICAL BOOK EXCHANGE QKLAHQMA CITY' 2 QKLAHQMA A BEEN ABLE TO AID YOU BY SUPPLYING THE NECESSARY HARVEY G. KEMP, C. L. U., General Ag t Train For A Great Era Education is essential to American leadership in peacetime just as it was a dominant factor in winning the war. The University of Oklahoma School of Medicine, along with the other great American institutions, synchronized its facilities to BUCK'S SPORTING GOODS 311 N. Broadway Okla. City BURTON REALTY 6 MORTGAGE COMPANY Real Estate - Insurance 1913 First Natl. Bldg. 3-2568 LOVE 6. LAW Insurance Bldg. Oklahoma City GUM-BREEDING AGENCY First National Bldg. 3-0421 NORTON-CHRISTY BUICK CO. 117-125 N. W. 13th 7-4565 Ask Your Grocer for Acme F1ourmOklahoma's Finest THE ACME FLOUR MILLS CO. Oklahoma City, Okla. GUARANTY LAUNDRY Oklahoma's Finest 407 N. W. 8th 2-9121 BROADWAY PAWN SHOP Money Loaned on Everything of Value-Low Prices on Unredeemed Merchandise 32 W. Grand 79-9719 Compare Ouality and You Will Buy Shannon's Dated Feeds SHANNON FEED COMPANY 221 W. California 3-0465 ACME GOLD LEAF POTATO CHIPS For Parties and Picnics DYKE BROTHERS Building Materials 435 S. W. 9th Oklahoma City CLYDE'S AUTO SALVAGE 1300 S. Robinson Oklahoma City OZMUN AND COMPANY Sooner Select Food Products Oklahoma City Lawton NATIONAL CYLINDER GAS CO. 2131 N. E. 10th Oklahoma City QUICK CHARGE. INC. 1750 N. E. 10th Oklahoma City CAPITOL BROOM WORKS 641 S. E. 4th Oklahoma City STATE THEATER Best Pictures Always 20 N . Robinson Oklahoma City EARL PRUET SETH STONE USED CARS 1125 N. Broadway 3-3266 CRAGIN SMITH Oklahoma County Assessor MUD-CONTROL LABORATORIES 2 N. Indiana 3-0337 PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. Malcolm C. White, C. L. U. General Agent APCO Tower Oklahoma City THE CLASSEN COMPANY Oklahoma's Oldest Real Estate Institution Mrs. Anton H. Classen, President A 6. E EQUIPMENT CO. Artists and Engineering Supplies 121 N. W. 3rd Oklahoma City BEVERLY'S RESTAURANTS 209 W. Grand 2429 N. Lincoln 1207 N. Walker 417 West Main ROBERT S. KERR Governor of Oklahoma IOHN ROGERS State Examiner and Inspector W. I. HOLLOWAY Former Governor of Oklahoma CAPITOL OUTDOOR ADVERTISING SERVICE L. E. Lansden A. D. ENGLE CO. Well Servicing Oklahoma City Box 1992 ALWAYS WELCOME AT EDDIE'S Football Returns by Direct Wire 325 W. Grand 2-9514 RAY F. FISCHER CO. Plumbing - Heating 323 N. W. 10th 7-4661 CAPITOL STEEL :S IRON CO. "Dependable Service" 1726 S. Agnew Office and Plant-2-1201-L.D. 624 MELROSE COURTS Comfortable - Moderate Prices 44th 5. Robinson on Norman Road Mr. and Mrs. Speegle, Mgrs. BIG FOUR ICE 6. COLD STORAGE 822 S. Walker 3-4444 MIDEKE SUPPLY CO. 100 E. Main Oklahoma City GENERAL MILLS Oklahoma City VINSONITE SALES CO. Paving Asphalts Oklahoma City BRITLING CAF ETERIA Fine Food - Always 22 N. W. lst Oklahoma City VAN DYKE FUR CO. Main at Hudson Exclusive Furriers Since 1900 In A Greater Ameri a war needs during the emergency. Now it offers you the finest training to serve America in peacetime. Your success-your service to your country -- will be enhanced by proper training. OKLAHOMA DISTRIBUTING CO. 729 W. Noble 2-0131 PETE'S BARBECUE Barbecued Meats-Fine Steak and Chops-Visit Us at Any Time Exchange 6. Western 79-9486 CARSON MACHINE AND SUPPLY CO. 202 S. E. 29th Oklahoma City OKLAHOMA TILE CO. 3011 Paseo Oklahoma City FAIN-PORTER DRILLING COMPANY First National Bldg. Okla. City MARQUIS STUDIO 119W W. Main 3-0636 SHERMAN MACHINE 6 IRON WORKS 2-26 E. Main Oklahoma City KEY BUILDING 405 N. Harvey 7-3388 BERG-DORF PIPE 6. SUPPLY CO. 1523 S. E. 29th 3-8187 CRANE CO. C. L. Alexander, Mgr. Valves-Fittings-Pipes PlumbingaHeatingiPumps 705 W. Main Oklahoma City GENERAL BAKING CO. Bakers of Bond Bread 5 N. E. 12th Oklahoma City THE MILLER-IACKSON CO. 113 E. California Oklahoma City IENKS BOWLING PALACE less T. Dickey -A Ed L. Markwell Oklahoma City's Largest ci Finest 415W N. W. 3rd 2-9676 ACE GUTOWSKY First National Bldg. DENISON MOTOR COMPANY Chrysler 517 N. Robinson 3-1416 SPICER'S INC. 7701 N. Western Oklahoma City OTTINGER BROTHERS Petroleum Bldg. Oklahoma City NASH-FINCH COMPANY Distributors Nash Coffee 3 N. E. 14th 2-0141 FRED MORGAN DRILLING CONTRACTOR APCO Tower 7-0934 ARDIE OIL 6. GAS CO. First National Bldg. 7-3546 RISS 6. COMPANY, Inc. E. E. Strohfield 100 W. Frisco 3-0595 HARRY DAVISON DRILLING COMPANY First National Bldg. 7-8871 ACME PLUMBING CO. E. H. Badek Oklahoma City Midwest City WESTERN STATES CONSTRUCTION CO. Hugh D. Kelly Harvey D. Power 1142 S. E. 29th Oklahoma City CRESCENT MARKET Fine Food Plaza Court 2-5121 IENSEN 6. SMITH CONSTRUCTION CO. See Us For New Homes 1213 N. W. 23rd 8-4431 AKERS AUTO SALVAGE 1300 S. Robinson Oklahoma City B. 6. M. CONSTRUCTION CORPORATION Pipeline Construction Pet. Bldg. 7-8844 I. HAWLEY WILSON. C. L. U.. and ASSOCIATES Massachusetts Mut'l Life lns. Co. 1240 First Nat'1 Bldg. Okla. City PARK-O-TEL On Highway 77 North of Capitol AUTO NEEDS CO. 516 N. Western 7-8532 BIG CHIEF DRILLING CO. W. T. Payne, President First National Bldg. OKLAHOMA FURNITURE MANUFACTURING CO. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma CONTINENTAL BAKING CO. 121 W. Washington Okla. City BRANHAM'S OFFICE SUPPLY 401 N. Broadway 2-5167 BECKER ROOFING CO. 15 W. Reno 2-1925 ECONCDMY ADVEVQTIQNG CCD Q THE 1945 sunm Munn Q Q THE H145 SUIINEH MEHIE Engvavimgs Lug SQUW-IWESTEVQN ENQIQAVINQ C0 TULSA, QKLAJ-IGM Q

Suggestions in the University of Oklahoma - Sooner Medic Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) collection:

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Medic Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Medic Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Medic Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Medic Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Medic Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Oklahoma - Sooner Medic Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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