University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 92

 

University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1940 Edition, University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1940 volume:

x - h AW. -M-,N H M J, , , ...,.. ,...,.... . 1 .A I K , ,.. -.......,-.-. -A-4 ---1----" "-"A"' '-, ,M .....-..., -... .-,'- f . . F , , w X" J v , , Q ff" ,Q .- , g, f 5. 1 . .1 1 ' o I X ""' " 4 -, ' ff-:I ag 1' If -. f "1 ,f4,Q,.,1'5'4' v- 4. Y . .,.,,,1 ,.,,H-Mm,-,,. . . N., X .I I I , lu 1 N 97047 I I 'I I I I I I I I FI IM- I I I I I I N? Vagas? Q Si. sa? gfiiwaoncfw 3 an EPQWQIQET Q5 +42 -get it We it fx' - . n in 'HI f V "2 " 1" " .:v"" '. . - ' 'D -. . 3 - .vigtilri J: Q3 :Z "' 5 ft5f3lEf:!fQ1..1'43 ia -. Z 4' 3.-In -4- . xiii ',li'V'..:19:"'JP1f-f-''iiiaj , 1. I. " HE MEDICAL SCHOOL as part of the University of Oregon is a unit of the State System of Higher Education. The admin- istration and students wish to express their grati- tude to the President of the University and the Chancellor of the State System for their assistance in meeting the problems of the Medical School. A clgnowleclgmenz' ff-515555 Zilhe 6!Bnth 091' Eipporrates Z! smear hy Qpollo, the physitian, ano Aesrhlapius, ano ilaealth, ano Qlhheal, ano all the gohs ano goooesses, that, attoroing to my ahility ano juogment, Eli toill keep this oath ano stipulation, to retkon him toho taught me this art equally hear tn me as my parents, tn share my sulistante tnith him ano reliehe his neressites if requireog tn regaro his offspring as on the same footing tnith my otpn brothers, ano to teath them this art if they shoulo tnish to learn it, tnithout fee or stipulation, ano that hy prerept, lecture ano ehery other mooe ofin: strurtion, Eli mill impart aknotpleoge of the art to my otnn sons ano to those of my tearhers, ano to oistiples liouno lay a stipulation ano oath, atroroing to the lain of meoitine, hut to none others. ll tnill follotn that methoo of treatment hohith, attoroing to my ahil: ity ano iuogment,Zl ronsioer for the lienefit of my patients, ano ali- stain from tnhateher is oeleterious ano misthiehous. if tnill gihe no oeaoly meoitine to anyone if askeo nor suggest any suth rounsel, fur: thermore, il tpill not gihe to a tpofman an instrument to prooute ahor: tion. with purity ano with holiness El mill pass my life ano prartite my art. Zi tnill not rut a person tnho is suffering tpith a stone, hut mill leahe this to he hone hy prattitioners of this tnork. llnto tnhateher houses if enter il mill go into them for the ,benefit of the sirk ano tnill alistain from ehery holuntary art of misrhief ano rorruptiong ano fur: ther from the seourtion of females or males, hono or free. illfllelhateher, in tonnettion tpith my professional prartite, or not in tonnettion with it, if may SEB or hear in the lines of men tnhith ought not tn he spoken alaroao, if mill not oihulge, as rerkoning that all suth shoulo he kept setret. Tlliklhilell tontinue to keep this oath unhiolateo, may it he granteo to 'me to enyoy life ano the prartire of the art, respetteo hy all men at all tjimes, hut shoulo Zi trespass ano hiolate this oath, may the reherse e my lot. THE AESCLEPIA of The University of Oregon School of Medicine School of Nursing Prmtzng by .... PROGRESSIVE PRINTING COMPANY 617 S. W. 19TH AVENLE 9 E ngrawng by .... FAGALY ENGRAVING COMPANY VANCOUVER, WASHINGTON 0 Pbotograplay by . GLADYS GILBERT STUDIOS SWETLAND BUILDING CHARLES NORRIS U. OF O. MEDICAL SCHOOL e 'V x siX a:X N N I T 5 4 ' I I J 5 , dig ---. 2-j l e .rf -...-J" T0 RICHARD B. DILLEHUNT SURGEON Scientist . . I-Iumanitariavz . . Civic Leader Dean of the University of Oregon Medical School whose able and forceful leadership has been a potent factor in the development of our institution we proudly dedicate this nrst Volume of THE AESCLEPIA Y A A l 53153 32394 'lun uuf , Dedication V i "For thousands of years medicine has united the aims and .aspirations of the best and noblest of mankind. To depreciate its treasures is to discount all human en- deaver and achievement at naught."-Marx. "All knowledge attains its ethical value and its human significance only by the humane sense in which it is employed. Only a good man can be a great physi- cian."-Notlmagel. "Medicine is as old as the human race, as old as the necessity for removal of disease."-Haeser. "Where there is love for humanity, there also is love for the arft of medicine." -Hippocmtes. "Common wisdom and ability of mankind, it must be sought in medicine." -Descartes. "'lVledicine absorbs the physician's whole being because it is concerned with the entire human organism."-Goethe. I "I-Ioyv is it that, tone Hne morning, Duchene discovered a disease which prob- ably existed in the time of I-lippocrates P"-Cbarcolt. . "Disease is from of old, and nothing about it has changed. lt is we who change, as we learn to recognize what was formerly imperceptible."--Claarcot. "Medicine is a sacred calling, and he who makes it ridiculous is guilty of sacri- lege."-Sudboff. - 5 TQ- :Qtr wa 1?-ii 'lun uni' M, Quotations OR CENTURIES the allied hands of physicians and nurses have ministered to the ills of Man. They have walked with him through The Valley of the Shadow and have stood with him at the Pinnacle of Achievement. They know his tremendous amhi- tions and recognige his silly foihles. They, as no other group, have reached into his innermost depths to study the miracle of God called Mari. Thus, the physicians and nurses, though realizing his limita- tions, have become fully aware of his possibilities, they know the heights to which, given the way, he may achieve. This goal, The Brotherhood of Mankind, has been on our horigon for almost twenty centuries as Aflan has continued to linger along the clear, but difi- cult, pathway to this destination. We, students of the University of Oregon Medical School know that only through education ma this 1 ' y goal he achieved. We pledge ourselves, then, to the accomplishment of this ideal. THE STUDENTS OF MEDICINE AND NURSING OF TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON MEDICAL SCHOOL. 255, Qgi' Foreword f 'K' 1. x MZ' 5-, If I H f ,Q 1 1 af! In fwemoriam , 3 IN DIEMUQIIIANI. In lespcrllul lllClTlOly ol those who have gone on beiole us, we offer this tribute. QQ., .Ox ,,., .,, . xe'A', ' :fav - ' if ' -9 K rf 1 X X . wx X 3 5. N 4 K O 9 W ss . A, , 4? .' -..q.a,we:::-..,,, 11: Q. - -f v- f',53I:':'2?-1:5:1ML,. uv 'g y g-9 .51 mae' wwwf- f fy 4 af ' ' .b, qg.51-11:9 ,S NVE? 4 k :..s f. :MEM . Qi? ga? 4? 54 1 3 s 5 ef Q' f s N As 6, bi N, , f . . . V.. 'QS wie 55 as "Keane 1.-ewc' 6 4 ,M A sigftgwbvyo W V as X ,QW ygmyfpx R A C 4, ,,ffw,, 39 6 W . , . , C igswga fqffa 5 Af . so yywfs ,af f N ., so 'V n 2 ff ,Q gf, My X M 4 . 5 4 6,1 X ef 6 - 1,2-yew -viii' ,1::.s- we Qs.: -- ' vary ' Zigi .53 ' 1465 'viii V A A ' - ffzrcf . r' -as x gi - , , 9.9. 52- 2? . Z1 ,-. .. ALBERT MATHIEU GEORGE E. BURGET M.D. PH. D. Associate Clinical Professor of Professorg Head of Department Obstetrics and Gynecology. of Physiology. C1881-19395 ' C1889-19385 . , .Q , ' ' :Ei 1 ' ' "2 HAROLD BL MYERS M.D. Associate Dean of Medical School and Professor of Pharmacology. C1886-19371 ARTHUR J MCLEAN M.D. Assistant Professor of Pathologyg Clinical Associate of Surgery. DUANE H. PENNOYER JOHN ZAUHER B.S., Class of 1941. B.S., Class of 1940. C1911-19391 C1914-19395 ' ' r ....,.,.,--1- :,,-,.v1 .... .. Qfiisx " - ,sci .V L div , VK, Q 6 ,x , .w.y,.x,, N , A f rfifi 4 15.513-5' 1 f f . . W v 'iii :'vfP.-A " ' A' 2 ,, V 5' 5451? -2, ' ' . ,Y . . M. ,. we ' :af , .- we ggi? cl, , fx, ff' ' ,mfr ' 5-vwf . ,. , 'V 22 r g,i'fV.A. gn 5125? Liv..-V, ,fi .A iff, . a' , 'Nxf' 2 rf ,fp J v .., E v 6 .AH 1 E101 ,,.,....e-f 'X A-JE Xxieigfn x ,QQ iw .,-QQ ,z 41: ,wg I Administration II Classes III History IV Organizations and Activities V Features Conienfs 3 saff- 4:55 IIII 3' Y ellis: Qu E121 qv Prom Dedication to nlf7'ld61"ZU00dSU There are men and classes of men that stand above the common herd: the soldier, the sailor, and the shepherd not unfrequentlyg the artist rarely, rarelier still, the clergyman, the physician almost as a rule. l-le is the flower Qsuch as it isj of our civilization, and when that stage of man is done with, and only remembered to be marveled at in history, he will be thought to havei shared as little as any in the defects of the period, and most notably exhibited the virtues of the race. Generosity he has, such as is possible to those who practise an art, never to those who drive a tradeg discretion, tested by a hundred secrets: tact, tried in a thousand embar- rassmentsg and what are more important, ,Herculean cheer- fulness and courage. So it is that he brings air and cheer into the sick-room, and often enough, though not so often as he wishes, brings healing. A -ROBERT Louis STEVENSON. A clminisiraiion X e x X- X , xX X Q X E .2Q. "- i' ,,.,, X A x QQ N, 5 . XS X X X Qi XQSQIXQSYQ X Q ,li I ,N 5 i l VTE st, X X Q k is we 1 , Ogio if XQXXXXX X M NX X 'N Y-qw: H X 5 1' NXQRX A Wise X355 2 X X X X is 4 Em f x X X X X xx XX N 0 w A ws XP X X x AXXWN x XNX get xl 4 5:31 5 X xx X N N N c t we x X Q -we xt, :gigs 5 , -X -. - .N 11: sg, K . f 1 s-5:,miW V, Q ,l 1 xw f isifis A g ana? I , x ,x . 4 :X-Ski .-N. EW X Q Z X 1 I X X252 X x 5 yt X tix X gi? s 32523, X s XX tg xx gm g XX 5 Xxwg Xegl Si? E 6:5353 if X QQMR I Q agen ,El XXX x to Aw New as M N s X W tg xc 5 32 Se, X x Ox i s X lwv l 5 4 i I 'N S ' oees 5 l. tl N' iN - H A -PAQ I - . 'X -, : .v., 'V X- 2,242 -- 2 r-ri 1 1525? Jap - 1 sis 1 1 1 I THOMAS MARTIN JOYCE RICHARD BENJAMIN DILLEHUNT BLD., F.A.C.S. NZD- Professorg Head of Departnient Clinical Professorg Head of Division of Surgery. of Ortliopedicsg Dean of the Medical School. RAYMOND EDNVABD VVATKINS DAVID XV. E. BAIRD M.D., F.A.c.s. 1sr.n. Professorg Head of Department Associate Clinical Professorg Associate ol' Obstetrics and Gynecology.. Director ol' Multnomah Hospital. Q -5 2-4 4913: 1 1117: LAURENCE SELLING Mm. Professorg Head of Department of Medicineg Head of Division of Neurology. JO SEPH NV. BILDERBACK BLD. Professor: Head of Department of Pediatrics. Faculf E141 y x S M . N S X315 X, S H XNLI l H XNLX l IR D xl 1N lw XYMOXD MEBBE NORMAL A DAVlD 1 1-1 D N D M D M D llm 1d ol Dc p 11t111L11t of P111 s1oloDs P1 ofessoi Head of Depfutmeut PIO essoi He 1d of Depfutment of Pathology of Pl1f11 l11'lCO10gL .'7'S-, ' uqfw 50119 XVILLIAM FITCH ALLEN OLOF LARSELL 1vH.D. PH.D., sc.D. Pl'0l'CSS01'Q Head of Department Pl'0l'CSS0l'Q DC2111 and Director ol' of Anatomy. Graduate Division. EDXVARD STAUNTON XVEST HARRY JOHNSON SEARS RALF COUCH PH. D. PH. D. A.B. PI'0fCSSOI'j Head of Department Professorg Head of DC1J31't111Cl1t of Secreigary of the Medical School. ol' liioehemistry. Bacteriology, Hygiene, and Public Health. I J . XM ' HEYRY HADLEY DIXON IRA A. MANVILLE LYLE BOYLE KINGERY M.D. M.D., PH. D. M.D. Clinical Professorg Head of Division Associate Clinical Professorg Director Clinical Professorg Head of Division of Psychiatry. of Nutritional Research Laboratory. of Dermatology and Syphilology. DOBWIN LEEAIZIS PALMER ARTHUR VVILLIAM CHANCE FREDERICK ANDRENV KIEHLE ' ' D-D-S., 1NI.D. LIJJ. Assistant Clinical Professorg Head Associate Clinical Pr fes " H d P ' 1' X' - '- H - - - of D1V1S1011 Of Radiology- of Dental llieicinicil , eq 10 cbbol Dlmaiagiiimgmcfgttltlucut of f 1 i fm- 'Nr t 0- "fn 7 ' 'aim :av- E161 Faculiy s L RALPH ALBERT FENTON JOHN GUY STROHM JOHN W. HUTTON M.D. Mm. M.n. Professorg Head of Otology Clinical Professorg Head of Assistant Clinical Professorg Head Rhinology, and Laryngology. Division of Urology. of Division of Anesthesiology. LIEUT.-COL. H. L. KRAFFT Medical Corps, U.S.A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. BERTHA BRANDON HALLAM LUC-Y DAVIS PHILLIPS B-PM Registrar. Librarian. ' 'g i 9 I - 'i T T935 1265 4104. nu E171 wwf.. . wfmf.. .1 -Q.. K9 ...Ng ....fw..-,ses.,e .5 .V V. ..M-4...--. - V. Q... W., , . -...ff . E..-Kise,v?f:4.'2, ... .- .,,' AY., .A ii.: sa.. LINDA A. EICKMAN' ELNORA E. THOMSON LUCILE HIGBY R.N. R.N., P.n.A. B.A-, R-N- Director of Nurses. Professorg Director of Departrnent Assistant Professor of Nursing of Nursing Education. Edl1C2lt10T1- MAISIE XVETZEL B.s., R.N. Assistant Professor of Nursing Education. X ,N.., , . ,- .... . sxxl 4, ss X. . - ., .4 0 - V, wx 24" i f 'Q.s':a, ra. , . ,5 X 'flifi ,.., 11321 I1 fu, ,. fl., I-,..,, ins! ,Q::5:" -' , is , 431 4? X ff N 2 iw L Q . 4 rg, f. if A. sv Q! ,QI J' Q QQV 3? f A 40 1 Q f f Si r ft.. ,ff W if f , 5365339 35 fx 5 Y ' 3 , f x Q , , W .sr fr f , af vw V " G' 1 arzvsv, ff f ff i Q 'O 5 w, 'A , ' f 1 1 5 41 1 , '23 ,MW . 2114: 2 ..g::r:--".'f,Z,z:.f.fW-'0 4 - -v-- 4 , 12514 I 4 f "', " , yyyf ' . .V -.wgglv-6.1, .11 4: 3 , 5,3 f f .X g . , qi . Q Q 3 eq, ,W f f . ,pf 4, .4 ff fe' YE f 45 at ff W . f, .V W, ,B , f, ,A f f ,, ii xg! 'W 9 1 f N2 " Q gg 439 s fa 11.1. was 'fs . I l 8 as-' RUTH YVHEELOCK ALA., Rm . Associate Professorg Assistant Director ot Department of Nursing Education. i:. S A',. ,m . ...Ml , sn, R . X M . N5 Y NN . .. iQXnX1fQ'S.1fT . 'is. X ' . N X XV X YN MARGARET A. DARBY 1s'r1-11sL 1cA'1'1-IEMNE slums R-N- 1s.S., 1. .HJC li FISHER KN. - m..x.,1:..x. Night SllPC1'ViS01'- Assistant Director OltNll1'SL?S. Resident Slllwervisor, l -SQ x f Sw is is 5. Q. F Xx,.,. ,. V NVINIFRED H. PERRY EDNA B. CARL GUHLI OLSON R.N. 3.5, M.A., R.N. Meu's Medical, 1 XVest. Dietjtipnn VVOIT1Cl1,S Medical, 1 East. If7liE13 ,CPL ,, gff gvgg,-xg. -1 -. ff fyfzfhfjgfc -':v. .. '-, 11: . gf 4' .,, A V, A fi: A A f. " ' ff A , I gfwiemzw i v " N ' 9 V I r,r, , f f fc-wi! V, 313 V,,,',, 55.11 ? f f griggggri 'VV, i 'jill 4 6 '1:.', 1: ,': ,',, 1 an ,., .AA A , ,. xx? 5 MABELLE SULSER B.S., R.N. Men's Surgical, 3 WVest. CLARA NYE MCPHEBSON A CARMEN MANLOVE Meuis Surgical, 2 VVest. PMN' XVomen's Surgical, 2 East. , .,,. , ,.,u,,,,l 64- 4' f . 5 wif.. ,4 .Z4 , M., ff-L ,I V, Q if f6 f ALICE SHARF GENEVA P. JOHNSON R,N, R.N. Operating Boom. Obstctrical, 3 East. . . H fzlwzfy E191 ' .,A.,,,,.,..:.::,x:v:v-I, ',-- ,,-5.-3v,w,5-,- . ,"",,',yft 4'125'Q'.fflf'Zi'QQW?i??7f'ffYJ ffCM,5jy72'g'r 133: yzgyn ' if .MXN ,Vf,..9.A . ,, ,, ,, Mfjff, ff 'Tw WW? ff' ' H l"":'ffZff2"si"f4.4!fQ' lx? ' 2 , f, .,, ..,, , 1 , , Uwwof yffjgf f ,X ,, - i I f 1 .- ' gggwkxwwmwmywymf WWQQZZQQZZQWQZ iwtiiiiiiiifiaxgtwzawwia' it gzg2QZ2ZZZ?g2igz?2Zzg i ,o 94' "ff . V, , f , , , 'ggvw'fz:v'2:q,f:1efzfiM29som,gf5vfwfe,,zggQ5?y,?fv 7 ,,,f ff Y , w ' J - fmp ' , ' '- ff zQ12w-Q',fA2f7:17472 f A , 4, QQQQQQMQQQQQQZmwwZZWWwQWQ??QQQWQizgZZZQZg2ZZQ2?2a 2:6-4ffQ46?6??v'1Gf:f?fV452 , .. 1 ,- ' .f ZW0 -f , ,Qff1f'427"' ff ,fmt f f 'fwyffl . 42 f-ffaf 'K .VI WSU C 7?.Wf,f?'U v w 7Z'3i7'- ifzffff ,,.cf::v,,fg'p'p :wifi-4 5 ,gn 5 f- ,Q ,Ay A ,yffly Ofn,-K, cn f,,' V f A'1 ff . Zffffaf A A iii?-itifistfy dfilfiitgtflf 4, z f44f.mf , -,f,,,W1,1,mf,,fM , MQ 11 1: :J2gg,5yia..f,Q11121:g:QfZ24,f1,yfw4 5- ,y:m:,95!g,7.-'. mf f' ' fp 9 4: f fifiwmgfifffs fffffff . ff! K-7-.mx A, f-,f,y,f- ,wi ,, - f wat- if 1,-x ' -1 ,f 4- fv' rf-Hap: W-N1 A41 -. ,- A ' f ms? 4+-ff: 14 V4 iwwflax Alf- QW2'w-M' --- f Q w yyf:,f.zQfff .vm iw! ZW. ff ff - 1, i u i X ' ,Q ci? 145 22 is 11,1 " 25,2223 ,-1' ww 'flff wflfzfflifti 2f " " ' -. .',- Wf wQmgwmdMwgQ3w EEQWMQQH f'-' f Qamwwwf , -i V A o ' ' 2 5 V mf Q. 44:8 fx' JW- 24 31 'f fi' ' '- ' ' A 1-mf , ,1.AA, 1 ft, 1 HARRY R. CLIFF EBIBIA E. JONES R.N. M.D. Director of Multnomah Hospital. SUP 'sf-Q 11572 KZOJ T YB xv EDNATATR0 VEHNAJOHNSON R. N. R. N. Medical Records. Assistant Superintendent ol' Multnomah Hospital. 1? " sub' . C31-I. A crilitendcnt of Multnomah Hospital. 9 X yi X91 N.,f X -xx NX N. .X X N m . x 'X X x w x ,, ,,,, A DORIS HAHIS lx. N. dminisirafion I 1 xAA' if I 'XA . T M. NN fl so . E "iff 3 1 S5 X 1 72 ff Qi if 3 V I NM? I 6 . I .N 3 Sr N 3 xi, f X I 3 X fi, 1' 4 ff , JI is MULTNOMAH COUNTY HOSPITAL RESIDENTS AND INTERNES Left to right, David Judd, Lewis D. Clark, James CI. Kennery, Marshall Cowden, Raymond Mclvlahon, Sture Johnson, Roger Johnson, Roy Larsen, XVill C. Davis, Byron XVard, Xvilliam Ito, Melvin Anderson, Norval Hamilton, NVillian1 Meissner, Harry Cliff, Keilh Russell, Russell Enos, John Krygier, Robert Johnston, Kenneth Scales, John Guiss, Ronald Neilson, Clifford Fearl, Duncan Neilson, Theodore Lundy, Sherwood Burr, Edward Abrams, J. Glenn Ten Eyck, George Cottrell. ' OUTPATIENT CLINIC RESIDENTS AND FELLOWS Back row, George Henton, NVarren Nielsen, Philip Potampa. Front row, Clifford Kuhn, Paul V. Wloollcy John Gius. Q 4 l 1 I - fi 'I' 652-E 12-'ge' 41111, uxk l2ll Back row, Agnes Parrish, Martha XVatters. Leah VVolfe, Ptufina McDonald, Maluerson Parker, Grace Phelps, Thelma Johnston, Margaret Deinkc, Lucille Highy. Center row, Gladis Broberg, Josephine Bennett, Mable McElligatt, Paula Nolting, Beatrice Fred, Ida Singer, Evelyn Camillo. Front row, Sara Cook, Vera Imhoff, Mona Cainpbell, Yolanda Goiney, Anna Kobileiski. The Doernbecher Memorial l-lospital for Children was established in 1926. Shortly after its opening an opportunity for theoretical and clinical education in Pediatrics and Pediatric Nursing was extended to all accredited schools of nursing in the State of Oregon. The hospital is under the direction of J. B. Bilderback, lVl.D., Chief of Pediatric Service of the University of Oregon Medical School, and Grace Phelps, RQN., Superintendent of the hospital. i J. B. BILDERBACK, M.D. GRACE PHELPS, lt.N. Director Doernbecher Memorial Superintendent Doernhcchm. Hospital. Memorial Hospital. ', T 4 L "3 -It-: ab!" 'Eine .ag ml Doernbeclier Hospital F--' A ,, VALENTINE PRITCHARD Assistant Superintendent. The largest patient unit of the University of Oregon Medical School is the Gen- eral Out-Patient Clinic which serves the adult, children's and tuberculosis hospital units. Last year 24,1 18 patients made 213,305 visits. As a teaching facility it provides a large proportion of instruction in the departments of the Medical School. Back row, Maurice Sachs, Amelia Feary, Laura Martin, Etta Mc0n1be1'. Front row, Jean Collings, Vida Fatland, Mary Starkweatlier, James Shirley. v 2 ig- 1-01" -0 o- "turf '-Lisa: :aw Qui Patient Clinic ,ZH ,mite . JOHN XV. STACEY MARGARET GRANBERG JAMES T. SPEROS M.n. n.N. M.u. Assistant Medical Director. Superintendent. Fellow in Tuberculosis. On November 1, 1939, the University State Tuberculosis Hospital was dedi- cated as a teaching unit of the Medical School. f' D This unit, providing eighty beds and an out-patient service, is modern in every respect and admirably adapted to the care of tuberculosis patients with regard to bed, out-patient, surgical, dietary, and administrative facilities. The advent of this unit bespeaks a brighter day for the State of Oregon with regard to the tuberculosis patient and the education of the future physicians and nurses. c f' . fb., - st ,. , .54 X .' f' :-'ff 'I-:Q ' 'L ,. a. ' - 54-332 V3 -:Qi W , X, . if . . . X 6 X 5' 3959 ::..- A , as - - -. 5.5. ,QW , 4 v X Q 'Y . ,..,. , , .fpwit -, ,,.,,..- - -I k .V -5. ,V SA-3, X xk ig .A A . gf ' 6,5 qelv, :.: D , :,V ,,,A, A . . A .x . .. . , Xa ' ' ' , 1 I A ' ' TN .:,..A.f,,Aff. A. . , . . . Q g x f XA ,..'. , T . X :L.,Z,,v,1.,,-, ,.., A ,. X A, X . Q 'ff-,'f'4f.::..-AWA' -13:10 ,.., ' .T ' -' . A fwf - 0-,, my 1,79 l:L--':z::.1A-543112-3' -was-v.f,' . . ,f - ,ff ,X ..... ,vwg ,..,.. ,, , . , . . , ,., . .k.. L, h. Aktl KL K' X.. i A Q .. .,., ,,., , M .. , , X i . . Q ' , L e ,Ag ..e.. K" A :S ,MA 3 ' '- Ti .. A . V A . e A ,Q , A . ,X , N? A, ir-i 'X A . ' Y A' Ns. 1. Ax- is s 1 - 1-SN. I N - X T ' 1 A f ' A A A X . ' VA T i ",':f'.,::i.:iff,Q:'5'A "list -----'. 'T K T . A 5 . XS A 3 avg., f'sff?,,k , -f A f ---- X X A N - As I f gg-R - :,,,2 ,V . 1 V -a s .- L .Q X Q ww Q. . A ,f r Wy, A A , . A s .sts 1' ' A A , e ' .1 AQ fi A:AA Q 3 f ' A T. -' ' 1562291132'-.gwwfe-.:Q, ,, '.. . ww. . x . 5 XX ii 1 B I - ' ' . -A .. , ,, , . Facc Izow, Aileen Reinhtut, Clam Fngelnctsen, Elizabeth Maguire, Jenn McC1'osliy. rom row' Amelia Hansen, 17011111111 Glhsfm, Sadie Mclieeliam, Grace I-lirt. ! i in IN . ' an uikv mi T B. fiospiial Y Classes KENNETH B. BRILHART University of Washington, Swedish Hospital, Seattle, Washington. RICHARD L. CURRIN University of Ore on P BI , Multnomah County Hospital, Portland, Oregon. HARRY EMMEL Willamette University, King County Hospital, Seattle, Washington. W Q sv i Q. f 1 6 iv wg 3 :Rt 'Inu n xi' WOODSON BENNETT Washington State College, Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland, Oregon. HAROLD DAVIS University of Oregon, Emanuel Hospital, Portland, Oregon. OLIVER DRAPER Willamette University, San Diego County Hospital, San Diego, California. JAMES TREVOR BRYANT THOMAS H. CLARK Oregon State College, University of Washington French Hospital, San Francisco, California. ROBERT DAY University of Portland, St Vincent's Hospital, Portland, Oregon. LU CILLE FORTNER University of Oregon, Parkland Hospital, Dallas, Texas. King County Hospital, Seattle, Washington. CONRAD De-LATEUR Oregon State College, King County Hospital, Seattle, Washington. CHARLES FLUKE Oregon .State College. Public Health Service. mi Senior Class l 1' ROBERT FRANCO University of Washington, Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago, Illinois. ROBERT HAYTER University of Oregon, Multnomah County Hospital, Portland, Oregon. MILTON LOCKWOOD University of Idaho, Emanuel Hospital, Portland, Oregon. JAMES GALBRAITH University of Washington, King County Hospital, Seattle, Washington. WILLIAM JONES Oregon State College, State of Wisconsin General Hospital, Madison, Wisconsin. JOHN LONG Reed College, Alameda County Hospital, Oakland, California. BERNARD GOINEY University of Washington, King County Hospital, Seattle, Washington. RUSSELL JONES University of Oregon, Ancker Hospital, St Paul, Minnesota. LEO J. LYMP Linfield College, Santa Barbara Gen. Hospital, Santa Barbara, California. JACK GRONDAHL University of Oregon, Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland, Oregon. CHARLES KAUFMAN University of Washington, Multnomah County Hospital, Portland, Oregon. WALTER McWILLIAMS University of Idaho, U. S. Public Health Service. U T Q 3 1 - Gi T -.gaze ur? ann :uf lZ7l ROBERT W. MARCUM WALDO O. MILLS LEONARD MORLEY Pacific University, Willamette University, Willamette University, Multnomah County Hospital, Multnomah County Hospital, Pierce County Hospital, Portland, Oregon Portland, Oregon. Tacoma, Washington. MARJORIE JANE NOBLE MAX H. PARROTT HOWARD L. RICHARDSON University of Oregon, Hospital for Children, San Francisco, California. HOWARD G. ROBERTS Willamette Univ 1 ' e 's1ty, Multnomah County Hospital, Portland, Oregon. I 28 l Oregon State College, Multnomah County Hospital, Portland, Oregon. JOHN S. RODDA University of Oregon, Alameda County Hospital, Oakland, California. Collexre of Pupqet Sound, San Bernardino County ,Charity Hospital, San Bernardino, California WILLARD C. ROLEX' University ol' Oregon, Good Samaritan Hospital, l,0l'l,l2lllll, Orogxon. MARGARET C. NILSSON Stanford University. State of VVisconson General Hospital, Madison, Vtfisconsin. NOEL B. RAVVLS Oregon State College. l'll11Ill1l1k'l Hospital, Portland, Oreion. JOHN M. ROSS Xvlllllllhlllt' University. Anvlwr llosviirll. St. l':1ul, Minnesota. NXYQ A ss- fs I . ss 5. fs me BRUCE J. WEBSTER University of Washington King County Hospital, Seattle, Washington. DAVID K. TAYLOR College of Idaho, Emanuel Hospital, Portland, Oregon. PAUL E. RUUSKA University of Washington, Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland, Oregon. BENJAMIN SALTZMAN University ofOregon, Gorgas Memorial Hospital, Ancon, Panama. THOMAS J. TAYLOR Oregon State College, Swedish Hospital, Seattle, Washington. HOWARD S. WESTOVER University of Washington, King County Hospital, Seattle, Washington. HERMAN J. SCHROEDER University of Washington, Swedish Hospital, Seattle, Washington. ELIZABETH THORNTON Mills College, Emanquel Hospital, Portland, Oregon. ROSCOE C. WILSON Oiregon State College, French Hospital, San Francisco, California FLORIAN SHASKY, University of Portland, St. Vincents Hospital, Portland, Oregon. JOHN D. WELCH Vifillamette University, Charity Hospital, New Orleans, Lousiana. MAURICE T. WOOD University of Oregon, Santa Barbara Cottage Hosp Santa Barbara, California l29l During this, the Hrst of the Clinical year, the student gets his Hrst opportunity to apply the knowledge which he has acquired during his basic years. I-lis memory is crowded with lengthy theories and scientific formulae. l-le can write at great length on didactic subjects and pick the rarest of diagnoses out of thin air. But he soon learns that discouragingly few actual cases come very close to typical text-book descriptions. His conhdence in his vast storehouse of jumbled facts and diagnostic signs begins to weaken under the strain. lt is time now to reassemble these theoretical ideas and build up a more useful and practical fund of infor- mation. Furthermore, the medical aspirant now forms his first habits of technique and lays the foundation of his future sick-room personality. With these points in mind, the junior year way well be said to be the beginning of the metamorphosis of the physician. nv f l tv 1 1 ' Saab n ""' file' HO, unior Class N33 'Xi E lf-l Wil: stil j The progress of the student in this year is rapid and very important. I-le has completed a large part ofthe dreary laboratory study, and begins to think in terms f cause and effect pertaining to disease processes. ln fact, he becomes so adept o at the diagnosis of specimens in the pathology department that he can name the process by the shape of the bottle! Near the end of the year, having "obviously" assimilatedrall there is to know about disease, he learns to use the drugs by which to cure it. The ego, that has till now been considerably abashed, comes to the fore. The student at this point . . . . . h. h 1 attains a greater confidence in himself and his ability than any time in is sc oo rofessional career I-le has learned that certain disorders cause certain pathol- or p . ological changes. I-Ie also knows theoretically how to combat such change with . . . I d dru s. Therefore how easy it, must be simply to oppose one with the other an 3 , produce a cure. This ego should not be judged.. It must be guided into straighter channels, which gives much to the student's enlightenment and chagrin. ! l ig. 1 ugh: o . g 'Emi 2 av Sophomore Class W On the threshold of his chosen career, the freshman medical student looks about him with mingled apprehension and anticipation. l-le has become a part, however insignificant, of a strange new world. Gone are the easy-going semi-social classes of undergraduate days at college. He faces now a feeling of keen rivalry, promoted by the realization that advancement depends entirely upon his own ability and study. So he buries himself between the covers of his text books and in the labo- ratory, attempting to acquire the basic knowledge so essential to future application in the practice of medicine. This year is a crucial one. At its end the medical student knows pretty well whether he has made a wise choice or whe-ther he is better Htted to take up some other type of work. Of course he gets but a far glimpse of actual practice, yet enough to help him decide. Then again, "the-powers-that-be" may make the decision for him. T f lsr 'P 4 1:13, . ""' :Rev tm FTGSIIIUUU C1085 3 , , ' T 1 Q. 14: 1- v Giga 1,51 alll!! sub' School of Nursing W i 1 l IRENE ALCOCK PEGGY BALDXVIN VIVIAN BARNABY ETHEL BRUCE JUNE BUCKBIAN CLARENE CREONI Ashland, B'.S. Hood River, B.S. Palilo, Mont., B.S. Portland, B.S. Portland, B.S. The Dalles, B.S. LUCILLE CENTLIVRI3 BETTY CHILDS CLAUDENE EASTERDAY NIARION FRICK I'IALLIE HARRlNG'FON I'IELliN HAAGE Portland, J.C. Albany, B.A. Portland, B.S. Hood River, B.S. Eugene, B.S. Forest Grove, B.S ZOE HUITFINIAN RITA HOLLEN LAROYCE LENGELE SHIRLEY LEPPERE ETHELVA l..oosLEY Rosle LICHENS Portland, J.C. ' Condon, J.C. Corvallis, B.S. Portland, B.S. Ft. Klamath, B'.S. Provalt, B.S. Black striped caps . . . well developed professional bearing . . . an ever-mindful loyalty to the profession . the ability to organize one's workg experience in obstetrics, surgery and pediatrics . . . advanced courses in practice and theoryg the senior dance and the crowning achievement in the life of a student nurse-g1'adua- tzon. Three years-full, busy, happy years-making the wearer worthy of her pm-an emblem of Service, Loyalty, and I-lonor. H i fs.. 1-'L il' Ceyfvl "Si 41112: WH Senior Students Q HELEN NIARCY ELSIE MEISTER DAPHNE MUMM NORMA PETT OLGA REICH ELVENA SCHAEEER Portland, B.S. Bend, J.C. Pendleton, B.S. Marshfield, J.C. Stockton, Cal., B.S. NVest Port, B.S. NIARGARET SPENCER HEI,EN SHONYO CHARLOTTE STENVART BIARJOHIE STOUT FRANCES SUIMDIIERTON CHARLOTTE THOMAS Halsey, B.S. Lakeview, B.S. Portland, J.C. Portland, J.C. Ashland, J.C. Corvallis, B.S. VERA Toon JOY TRUINIBULL RUTH XVAIND CATHERINE XVISE BISRNICE YAREROUGH Portland, B.S. VVhitepine,Mont.,J.C. McMinnville, B.S. Portland, J.C. Marshfield, J.C. 4 K i ig.: l"5 i tip- vii 41172: E351 1 l l Front row, left to right Shirley Howell, NVinnifred Dewitt, Doris Hayes, Marion Clark, Alice WViesendanger, LaVada Chuinard, Jane Hilton, Alice Stout, Mary Sander. Bettv Cline, Ruth Howser. Second row, Harriet Hea, Betty Marshall, Dorothea Seely, E'len VVashburn, Margaret Graham, Ruth Schrouder, Ruth ' Maynard, Margaret Hoffman, Lois Elder, Virginia Durk. Third row, Doris VVeber, Ruth Scott, Agnes McConnell, Mary K. Taylor, Elizabeth Peters, Jane Farnsworth, Bernice XVilson, Dorothy Robinson, Ruby Olson. Fourllz row, Florence Swango, Phyllis DeMoss, Jean Eivers, Jean Graham, Helen Bates, Harriet Mcliay. Newly' capped . . . cooperative . . . buoyant f . . the necessary adjustments still in the makingg more classes . . . more hour: i t d s o s u y. . .more patients.. .more responsibility, active participation in student attairs . . . a freshman dance. A short period as a White cap. Then: Caps. gray striped . . . conscientious and conndent . . . energetic and vibrant, the administration of medication and treatments . . . the practice of well-versed pro- cedure . . . continuation of classes and nursing experienceg ardently planned and Well attended junior sales . . . the junio -S ' ' cl' ' ' r enioi inner and dance.. Woik . . . play . . . and pleasurable living. I T j A I6 1 1 f '- g 5419: Um unior Students Back row, Elizabeth Rohde, Nadine Reuber, Lois Stewart, Virginia Dickson. Front row, Bernice XVarila, Betty Dodge, Blanche Baldwin. Capless and cufiless . . . dreamful and impressionable . . . self-consciously poised and pnnesdonal. .. dmernnned and nnpanentin antkjpanon of hoqntallneg classes in chemistry, anatomy, case writing, nursing procedures and ethics . . . an introdtuiion to lliana Clhase and her non-coninnttal Unerance of the beginners breaches in techniqueg cleaning, dusting, bed-making, mitered corners, experiences nithe Hnen ckmet. . then the Hrminnd panentgdays-fuH of hunun'and pathos the application of ideals to Z1 chosen profession and the renovation of nrst impres- sions . . . incidents accruing to enjoyable memories, Thus, three months of orienta- tion. ! 1 f An Q-v 1 Su I 5 5 5 Q13 5 351 lun ux9V Freshman Students E371 Back row, Charles Xvells, J.ohn Uchiyama, Robert Rinehart, Nicholas Sullivan, Kurt Aumaun Catlin Brandon. Front row, Noel Rawls, Dick Hill, Pearl Albert, Julia Joski, Phyllis Swanson, Jean Taylor. The Graduate Division ofthe Oregon State System of Higher Education includes graduate work offered by various departments of the Medical School. The Master's degree may be earned in all ofthe pre-clinical departments, and candidates for the Ph. D. degree are accepted under certain conditions in several of these departments. A number of students each year combine studies leading to a graduate degree with the medical course because of the more intensive training in some one Held thus made possible. This requires an extension of time. Other students, desiring to prepare themselves for teaching or research in the Medical S ' ciences without refer- ence to medical practice, re ister ' g as candidates for the Masters degree or the Ph. D. degree alone. T g 3 ,, 2 -5 Ag.. 5 022. .ailv ,,,, raduate School 9 Hisfory MEDICAL SCHOOL ON ZBRD AND LOVEJOY STREETS, 1889 iljaistnrp bbeet Chief C0mpZai'nt.i Growing pains. Present I llness: The patient is a 53-year-old,. class A medical school, occupied in producing 48 M. D.'s and 35 R. Nfs per annum. Inasmuch as our paftient has neverlbeen entirely free from the chief complaint and has had repeated attacks of the trouble since birth, our history must start at that time. Our patient started life in 1887 with a faculty of eight, composed for the most part of actively practicing, forward looking physicians who, in the spring of that year, had resigned in dissatisfaction from the faculty of Willamette University medical department, then located in Portland. These men included Dr. S. E. josephi and Dr. K. A. J. MacKenzie. The new medical school was granted a char- terby the University of Oregon which at that time had arrived at the pre-adoles- cent age of ll years and was pioneering in Eugene. With so few professors, the subject materi-al was of necessity somewhat grouped. Among others, S. E. josephi was dean and professor of "Obstetrics and Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System," while Kenneth A. MacKenzie was professor of "Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine." Now, although the University of Gregon had been good U im 355' l 40 l enough to give our patient a name, it did not likewise give it any money, and thus provided our patient with Its hrst problem in life. lt was decided at the outset that the new school should be located in Portland, then a growing, busy, prospective city of 40,000 souls. Of course, it would have to compete for students with the ll1LlCl1 better established Willamette Medical School freshly moved into a new building, but, somehow, it was felt that this would be accomplished. A two-story, two-room, frame building was erected, especially for the purpose, on ground belonging to the Good Samaritan Hospital at wlIat is now the intersection of Twenty-third and Marshall streets. The lecture room was downstairs, and the dissection room wasupstairs, thus combining safety- pin utility with Napoleonic compactness. The cadavers were hauled upstairs through a trap-door by means of a pulley, and the dissecting room had two or three tables. The money for this structure was provided out of the private purses of the men making up the faculty. Two short years after its opening, the Iirst splendid class was graduated, seven in all. As though this were not effort enough for our' young patient, in the same year, Marshall street was opened, and since its path lay directly through the med- ical school, the entire structure was moved -to Twenty-third and Lovejoy streets. Here the enrollment grew and the school thrived. In 1893 our patient had its HIST serious attack of growing pains. The old building was moved to an adjoin- , ,, Mw.,,.,s2a..c. . I 1 I 4 E i ! I CLINIC IN PEOPLE,S INSTITUTE ON BURNSIDE STREET, 1908 L! l -43 I:--3' 1 . 4 'Gaim 4:33 T41 1 X PORTLAND FREE DISPENSARY ON 4TH AND JEFFERSON, 1916 ing vacant lot and a Hne, new three-story medical school building- was erected on the old site. The Oregonian said: "The two buildings, as they stand today, the one a poor insignihcant structure, devoid of any pretense to architectural sym- metry, the other beautiful in its lines and arches without, admirably Htted to its purpose within, may almost be regarded as symbolic of the advance made in medical science and medical education since the hrst session of this college was held in the little building on borrowed ground around the corner." Progress flourished anew. The latest 'fad in theories of diseases was that they were caused by germs. The very year before, Dr. A. E. Mackey, a young physi- cian trained: in Toronto and London, who had come to Portland to establish prac- tice, was added to the faculty in the especially created position of "Professor ot Bacteriology and Microscopy." The school now had the use of a microscope, that of Dr. Mackay. I-list 'scope had the only oil immersion lens in the Northwest, and he was well versed in the new work on germs. He not only treated the students, but the physicians of the town as well, to their first look at germs. Of course, there were no technicians and Dr. Mackay often spent his Sundays and spare time preparing media. I-le made the Hrst Loefller's medium and liquid culture of tuber- culosis organisms in the Northwest. ln fact, this was iust ten years after Robert Koch had discovered the tubercle bacillus and nearly lost his reputation by claim- ing that it was the cause of consumption. Dr. Mackay was diagnosing the disease by examining the sputum, remarkable goings-on 'lor Portland. Since pathology' U Q Y A ah 5 501 za 11,529 ' 'ann ux0V E421 , I was also part ol' his course, he secured the lirst microtome in the Northwest and made further use ol' his microscope by teaching histopathology. l-le, and the other professors ol' tho school, received as reward 'lor their time and trouble, cer- titicates for stock in the school, which certificates never were expected to be worth anything. lfverything they were paid and sometimes more, too, was turned back toikeep the school going! The lecture room was located on the main floor and there- were cuspidors scat- tered all around through it since so many of the boys chewed tobacco. The anat- omy lab was located on the second floor over the side door which was the one most used. ln the summer time it was as natural as breathing, when coming out, to look up to see if a water-bag was coming down. ln fact, during the summer season, the sidewalk was kept wet with this playful pastime. The winter season didn't dampen the spirit much either. The rival Willamette Medical College was located down on Fifteenth and Couch streets. Une winter during deep-snow time, the boys phoned the Willamette crowd and agreed to "meet them half-way" for a snowball iight. ln the ensuing succession of soft thuds, the U. of O. boys were bested, driven home, and incidentally had every window in the place broken, a matter requiring considerable chipping-in. Admission requirement became a high- school education or its equivalent. ln reality, however, this amounted to satisfac- tion of the dean, who more often waived the requirement for various reasons. Medicine was a three-year course comprising two courses of lectures and a year QFrom groundj: MEDICAL SCHOOL MOVED TO MARQUAM l-IILL, 1919 ! l , 5 if A 5'?.?'-v .us 11370 list E431 1 U MEDICAL SCHOOL IN 1921 of clinical work consisting of demonstrations in Good Samaritan and St. Mincent's Hospitals' until 1895 when another year of clinical work was added, bringing it up to a four-year course. . ln 1905, the American Medical Association began to take an interest in schools, and through its committee on medical education began its investigation into condi- tions existing in the various medical schools throughout the country. It was about this time that our patient began to develop difficulty in hearing. Criticism began pouring in from several sides, but it was exceedingly diflicult to keep pace with the standards demanded. Other medical schools were rapidly wilting away under the heat, and it was about this time that our patient began to notice shortness of breath, facilities, good standing and cash. It was impossible to maintain the required six salaried instructors or the laboratory facilities now necessary since this phase of medicine was advancing rapidly and being stressed. ln 1907, our patient became totally deaf and voted to resign from the Association of Medical Colleges. 1-lowever, in 1910, severe ringing in the ears was noted. ln that year, Abraham Flexner published his famous report on 'cMedica1 Education in the United States," which included an intense criticism and condemnation of the U. of O. school. Fortunately, in the same year. of our Lord, MCMX, the use of an out-patient service was secured for the nrst time, an addition sorely needed by the struggling 6 "' i- ' fb " 2335 gli 'Inu 51109 1441 school lor the practical training ol its students. The appointments of this new department could certainly be called modest, without undue exaggeration. lt had had its beginning two years before as an outgrowth of the Peoples lnstitute, a philanthropic organization located on liourth and Burnside streets in the center of what was as near to slums as Portland ever had. The lnstitute had organized clubs as activities lior the poor people, and it was the Mothers' Club and the Cwirls' Cooking Club ol? the Peoples lnstitute that gave a beneht bazaar and dinner to raise funds to start a clinic. The proceeds piled up to 1530. The janitor made a table. :X few medicines were purchased, and the clinic was declared open for patients. Two appeared for treatment the very nrst day. l-lfowever, it was dithcult to get good doctors to come down to see the free patients. l-lence, they welcomed aiiiliation with the medical school and from then on, the school regularly sent their physicians to the clinic. Students were allowed to come voluntarily for instruc- tion until three years later when attendance was made compulsory. Between forty and titty patients were now being seen in the clinic daily. Miss Valentine Pritchard was in charge of the work from the very start. For the Hrst four months of its existence, the clinic boasted a trained nurse, but she- had to leave temporarily and was replaced by Mrs. Etta McOmber until the nurse might return. That was thirty years ago. The nurse has not yet returned, and Mrs. McOmber has not yet been relieved of duty. lwACKENZlE HALL, 1924 ! i , at -1-1 ' lun sn0V E451 as st. smgaai ,, ! COMMUTERS' Bus, D8. LINDSAY MCARTHUR AT WHEEL Kiddies' tonsils and adenoids were snared without anesthetic. One winter, an average of eight smallpox cases was seen daily. The disease was very prevalent and the men contracted it from each other from their close association in the saloons of the neighborhood where many slept on the floor. Many inebriates came to the clinic and frequently one suddenly developed d. t.'s in the waiting room, startling the entire time-abiding assemblage with whooping and shouting. Still the patients came. ln the fall of 1911, an energetic man from Rush Medical College in the person of Dr. Richard B. Dillehunt joined the faculty as Professor of Anatomy, and in the following year, Dr. K. A. j. MacKenzie succeeded the retiring Dr. S. E. josephi as dean of the institution. The new dean was a man of vision and a prominent Portland physician. He was well aware of the plight of the school whose leader- ship he had just assumed and resolved on expansion and improvement. lt was toward this end that he secured the donation of twenty acres atop Marquam Hill to serve as a future campus for our patient, but thereby hangs a tale. lt was in the year 1883 in an eastern city that a group of directors of the O.-W. R. 81 N. Railroad were sitting around the conference table. They were in need of a site for machine shops and a depot for their projected new line from Portland to The Dalles. They placed their lingers on a map of Portland, pointing to a tract in the southwestern part of the city which was as yet unoccupied, and authorized its purchase. Imagine their surprise when they came to town to inspect their new ug-,,,,,:' E461 acquisition and were shown Nlarquam lflill! A few years later, one of the cityis substantial citizens. an eminent and successful barrister named judge Marquam, bought 298 acres on the crest ol' the hill from the disillusioned' railroad. I-lere he built his home and a farm and laid out 'the rest into a subdivision which he called the Portland City l-lomestead. l-lis subdivision was nearly as successful as the railroad"s plan since no city light, gas, water or suitable transportation was avail- able. Now Dr. llflaclienzie had been company doctor for the O.-W. R. 81 N. and was in personal acquaintance with their board of directors. lt was through this old contact that he persuaded the railroad to donate twenty acres of their land in l9l4 for use as the medical school campus. Our patient had somehow clung with a weakening grip to its class A rating, whereas the Willamette Medical department, now removed to Salem, had slipped to class Cv. Not for purposes of striking an average, our patient now absorbed the Willamette school. lt was about this time that our patient began having joint trouble, especially with the joint on Fourth and Burnside. There had been considerable swelling in this joint. The meager facilities of the People's Institute, though generously enlarged, were no longer adequate to accommodate the clinic patients. Accord- ingly in l9l6, the clinic was moved to a building at Fourth and jefferson streets and became known as the Portland Free Dispensary. A trained nurse was again added to the staff and the volume of patients grew. One day an elderly newsie MULTNOMAH COUNTY HOSPITAL on ZND AND HOOKER, 1910 U D a i og 3' " Sui 1 1 ! MULTNOMAH COUNTY HosPiTAL, 1923 called St. Francis, who had a corner stand by the Portland Hotel, appeared at the dispensary. The boys treated his scabies and the old man was delighted. When- ever they passed his corner, he was pressingly friendly and wanted to- give them a paper, but to avoid embarrassment, they were rather forced to avoidj the old fellow to keep him from giving away his wares. But after he diedl in an old shack a few years later, he was found 'to be quite wealthy. He left his body to the school in gratitude. About this time, our patient began to have an acute exacerbation of growing pains. The dean saw the old school building, obsolete and inadequate, and had visions of a new building on Marquam Hill, but his idea was opposed and ridi- culed. He continued to promote his plan which became known as "lV1acKenzie's Dream." The site was called impractical and the elusive but necessary sheckles for development were not forthcoming. Finally, however, the State Legislature was persuaded to appropriate 3110000 for a new school building. But this was not enough. Some more money had been raised privately, when the whole issue was brought up for discussion at a Chamber of Commerce dinner one evening. A heated debate followed in which the opposition seemed to be in the ascendancy and no solution seemed to be taking shape. During a pause in the discussion, julius Meier, who had been quietly moving about among the members, announced that he had secured a guarantee of the remaining required amount. ln all, private citizens gave over 325,000 . At last the dream was materializing, and the new building was to be ready for use in the fall of 1919. A Q '-.-gaze aaa-'1 aun auf' 1481 However, with this attack of growing pains, our patient noted pyrexia, for on Memorial Day, in May of that year, a Hre broke out in the old school on Love-joy street. Now, as might well be imagined, a Hre in a. medical school is something to write back home about. Those students who happened to live in the vicinity rushed down to try to help rescue equipment. Dr. Robert Benson, then Professor of Pathology, went to his laboratory on the second floor and tried to save some of his specimen bottles and slide boxes by 'throwing them into the waiting arms of medical students on the ground below. However, many of the articles were missed and fell into the garden of an old German who lived next door and didn't like the school anyway, and for the next several weeks, he was picking pieces of pathological foetuses and tumor specimens from his potatoes. ln these early days of the school, if a professor needed supplies, he simply bought them himself and sent the bill in later. Dr. CPopj Allen was Professor of Anatomy and had bought some lab. coats with large pink stripes which everybody in the department dis- liked. During the Hre, one of the lab. technicians Cname withheldj rushed in, gathered up the detested coats and threw them in the blaze. lf Dr. Allen should chance to glance this way, he may hnd out.for the Hrst time what happened to- his lab. coats. The day following the fire, the insurance adjusters who were making an appraisal of the damage, chanced to venture an inquiring nose into the dissect- ing room, getting a whiff of the still-smouldering homo sapiens, whereupon they P PP NURSES' HOME, 1927 U l I Y J, 1-Y '5.-f'?h 1237? 711120 uu9 491 1, b 1' m.. ea' x 3 N N RM fe. X X NAM - sb, - gg 1 E gcgxmg X ffyylwx Eff' TE s ' ! DOERN BECHER HosP1TAL, l9Z6 got even sicker than our patient and promptly departed to make their estimation at a more respectable distance. When fall came, the new building on lVlarquam Hill was ready to be occupied and after being suitably dedicated and having a school catalogue placed in the cornerstone, classes were opened there. New class enrollment had grown to Hfty. lVlacKenZie's dream of assembling a'medical center around this single, lone build- ing seemed elevated to a remote plausibility. However, the following year, Dean Maclsfenzie passed away and was succeeded by Dr. Richard B. Dillehunt. The new dean lacked none of tthe energy or vision of the old, and our patient soon suffered a renewed and severe attack of the growing pains. The State Legislature was prompted to appropriate 35111000 for another building, and an equal amount was secured as- a gift from the General Education Board of New York Ca Rocke- feller-endowed philanthropic organizationj. In 1934, a new wing to the medical school was raised with these funds. It was four stories high, was twice as large as the Hrst building, and was httingly dedicated "MacKenzie Hall." Lack. of transportation loomed large as an obstacle to progress on the hill. A road had been built, but the only way of getting to the top was by contrivance of one's own devising, usually some variation of the horseless carriage, or bicycle. The school owned an unwieldly old Acme trtuck which was used to take com- muters up and down the hill, and also provided the only mail service. Rain or fa'-,-'S' All 0' Q n ux6 1 '52 E501 shine, ice or snow, the old bus never missed a trip. Piloted by a Nu Sig, it spent its nights at the fraternity house, then at 29th and Belmont streets. On the 'hrst trip in, the passengers were naturally composed largely of the "brothers" while many of the rest were passed, turning in the rain at the end of the carline, waiting to be taken on the second trip. Of course, in the winter, the hill could become rather slippery and near-accidents occasionally occurred. Once, after a skid which he barely' stopped at the brinla of disaster, Lindsay McArthur looked around to rind the truck deserted except for the six-footer' who always sat beside him and who, on this occasion, was completely paralyzed. Lindsay 1V1cArthur really had a touching fondness for the old truck and just before Christmas this particular winter, the was concerned lest it might freeze, Now although this was during 'the depths of pro- hibition, the school had plenty of 50-cent alcohol, so he procured some of this from Mr. W. E. Gaines, the building superintendent, to use as anti-freeze. 1V1cArthur had started upstairs with live gallons of the medicinal spirits to meet the Nu Sig brothers who were waiting with small g1as3 conlainers. Half-way up, however, he again encountered Mr, Gaines who, knowing something of the ways of bovs, having been one once himself, tossed in some glycerine and zylol sludge from the path lab, adding that it was potent anti-freeze. In 1923, our patient grew by the addition on the hill of the Multnomah County Hospital, an institution whose genealogy will bear a bit of inspection. ln 1909, 1 OUT-PATIENT CLINIC, 1931 I ! pn ugh,-L' mise: :Rev E 51 , U sv ' 3 Qffm 353'-..e' 1157! ux0' T521 MEDICAL ScHooL CAMPUS, 1937 the hospital was located in an old building on the Canyon Road, and in the follow- ing year was moved to the remodeled old Smith residence on Second and Hooker streets at the foot of the stairs leading up the hill. Dr. Geary was County Physi- cian, Dr. I-l. R. Cliff his assistant, and Mrs. Emma E. jones, Superintendent. The old hospital was indeed quite an institution. lts capacity was 50 to 100 patients as occasion required, had one phone, no elevators, no adequate Hre escapes, and one of its most remarkable features was the "roof garden." When necessity demanded, up to thirty patients could be placed in improvised wards on the roof, consisting of wooden floors and ceiling and canvas sides. Patients had an abun- dance of fresh air and heating was impossible. When it rained, there was always a puddle in the middle of the floor, and doctors had to don coats and boots to go from ward to ward. One interne recalls that the X-ray machine was out of order at the start of his service, but after many months, a new tube was secured and installed. When everything was ready, they took one picture which burned out the tube, and that was all the X-ray for that year. During the war while the internes were away, medical students called "externes" came down after school to do the work and slept there. Nurses' training started in 1910, three graduating in the first class. Three years later, nursing training was expanding and the undergraduates took over a two- story building next door as a nurse's home. The girls were on the tloor twelve hours a day and had their classes in the evening. lt required three years to com- plele the course with a high school diploma as prerequisite. .Xfter a shower ol criticism in the newspapers, confirmed by a grand jury investigation. the County tloinniissioners in 1919 accepted nine acres from the inetiical school upon which to construct a new hospital. The original plan was to build an "ll" shaped building of 500 patient capacity at an estimated cost of a million dollars. By WZ? the southern half of the "l-ll' had been completed at a cost ol' one and a quarter million dollars. There still remained the task of moving the patients up from the old hospital. On August 29, after treatments, the moving started at S200 A. M. and by some miracle of planning and organization, was com- pleted without incident by noon, which the nurses celebrated with a picnic lunch on the lawn. The patients were all housed in the east wing. Third floor West was used as a nurses' home until l927 when the new nurses' hom-e was built, and the patients occupied both wings. The wards of the hospital were now open and convenient for clerkship training during the clinical years of the school curriculum. ln 192-l. our patient spread out with the addition of eighty-eight acres to its campus. The land, part of judge lVlarquam's old property, was the gift of Mrs. C. S. jackson and her son, Mr. Philip jackson, in memory of their late husband and father, and is named after him, "Sam jackson Park." ln 1926, our patient again grew by the addition of the Doernbecher Memorial I-lospital for Children. Frank S. Doernbecher was a Portland pioneer furniture manufacturer. When he TUBERCULOSIS HOSPITAL, 1939 ' ' " ' ! 2 ui",-5' if li! 44522 nav' E531 ...... .. - 1-e 1- Q 4 M15 A K ' . ' J 'il 2352 .J .A Niki 1 1 5 A '-1f' ' 1 vu LIBRARY AND AUDITORIUM, 1939 , passed away in 1921, he bequeathed 3200,000 to his son and daughter to be used for charitable purposes as they saw fit. His daughter, Mrs. E. W. Morse, had been active in the children's work of the original People's Institute, and this probably more than anything else influenced them to give the money for construction of a chi1dren's hospital. Other individuals gave additional gifts totaling more than 3l25,000 to enlarge and equip it. When completed it was an eighty-bed hospital, and stood as a separate unit to augment the medical school group. Speakers at the dedication ceremony in july, 1926, were Mayor Baker, Dr. Dillehunt, Dr. Bilderback and Miss Grace Phelps. In 1931, our patient began to notice pain in the lower region of? the Portland Free Dispensary, still located downtown on jefferson street. The flood of patients was again overflowing the facilities which by this time had grown to a valuation of over 350,000. This was augmented by a gift secured from the General Educa- tion Board of New York to build a new half-million-dollar Out-Patient Clinic on Marquam I-Iill. The new clinic was built, connecting the Doernbecher and the County l-lospitals, and in addition to its out-patient service, unified the hospitals by providing a common record department, X-Ray laboratory service for all clin- ical departments. This relieved our patient of the pressure for a time, but there are now over six hundred patients a day coming to the Out-Patient Clinic for care. The .year 1939 found our patient growing still larger. The State Legislature appropriated 3110,000 and the Federal Government 3130,000 forthe construction v 3 293 ages' 122 ux0' 1541 ol' a surgical tuberculosis hospital. The 'family of tl1e late julius Meier gave 550,000 more for the addition ol' an out-patient service to the hospital. The build- ing was constructed across the draw from the school group and was dedicated "to provide modern treatment 'lor patients suffering from tuberculosisg to promote scientific research into the cause of disease, and to train a limited number of future physicians and nurses in 'the field of tuberculosis." The hospital was opened in the fall and its eighty beds were soon full, and its out-patient department busy. A hnal attempt at the cure of our patient was made with the following pre- scription: S E JOSEPI-ll K. A. j. MACKENZIE R. B. DILLEHUNT ' 15587-1912 1912-1920 1920-- U T -43 if cus? lilly IIKN l55l Patie112f'sNa111,c.' U. ol' O. Medical School Residerzce: Marquam l-lill A ge: 53 years DR. jOlelN li WEEKS P.W.A ...... aa Zl5lO0,000 Misc et fiat aedihctum Sig.-Take entire dose Stat. PP. However, by this time, our patient made an allergic response and broke out with a new library and auditorium. The new building is connected with Mac- Kenzie l-lall. lts beauty and utility are appreciated by all. Summary of pazfierzfs history: Dr. josephi, hrst dean, saw the new school started and successfully pioneered it through a period in which other medical schools were closing by the score. Dr. MacKenzie, second dean, through his vision, saw the school moved to the hill as a nucleus for future development. Dr. Dille- h g . 1 g g . unt, present dean, through his energy has assembled on Marquam l-l1ll a medical center to match lVlacKenzie's fondest dream. Impression: Chronic enlargement of various structures, probably incurable. History taken by Roscoe WII.SON. L DO-.l A ciiviiies Urganizaiions W I EDITORIAL STAFF THOMAS TAYLOR BETTY NIARSHALL NOEL RAXVLS BETTY CHILDS TIIEVOR BRYANT ROSCOE XVILSON Assistant Editors. Editors. Classes. History. XVOODSON BENNETT LUCILLE CENTLIVRE DAPHNE MUMM SHIRLEY HOWELL RIARJORIE NOBLE Photography. Humor. Activities and Organizations. DAXYIIJ TAYLOR E'l'HELVA LOOSLEY BRUCE XNVIEBSTER ROBERT FRANCO Managing Editors. Copy and Makeup. BUSINESS STAFF OLGA REIOIYI CONRAD DELATEUR RoIIIaIIT MAIICUAI JOI-IN LONO BUSIIICSS BIHIHIQCIH Advertising. Cil'Cllltlti0ll. JOI-I N XVIJLOIYI 1301118 PIAYIES ALIOE S'l'OU'l' Ad,voI'lisiIIg. Cil'CUlil'l'i0ll. E581 1940 YEAR BOOK STAFF 1 . Editors - ,,,,, , ,,,,,,Q,- , ,,,-- A ssociate Editors History --.L ,,,, Class Editor Activities .. ..,... - Organizations Humor -- . Features -- Staff Artists ,,.,. Photography ,,,,...,. . Managing Editors Proof and Copy ,--- Business Manager ,fl dfuertising Manager , Advertising Staff Circulation Managers School of Medicine NOEL RAWLS THOMAS TAYI.OR ROSCOE WILSON TREVOR BRYANT MARJORIE NOBLE ARCHIE TUNTURI WOODSON BENNETT DAVID TAYLOR BRUCE WEBSTER ROBERT FRANCO CONRAD DELATEUR JOHN WELCH HER MAN SCHROEDER ROBERT MARCUM JOHN LONG Portrait Photography, GLADYS GILBERT STUDIO. School of Nursing BETTY CHILDS BETTY JANE MARSHALL SHIRLEY HOWELL DAPHNE MuIvIIvI HALLIE HARRINGTON VIVIAN BARNABY LUCILLE CENTLIVRE ETHELVA LOOSLEY OLGA REICH DORIS HAYES ALICE STOUT Landscape and Building Photography, CHARLES NORRIS. The entire staft wishes to express- its appreciation to Gladys Gilbert Studio, Charles Norris, Associate-Dean Baird, Mr, Couch, Dr. Todd, Miss Thompson, Dr. Massey, Dr. Cottrell, Miss Hallam, the Faculty, the Student Body, and others, whose excellent cooperation and constant help and Suggestions made this book possible. I T 11111: dab' I 59 l M I vlvl V,sz? lf ' 'L 41' Top Row, Bennett, Brilhart, Day, Roley, Ruuska Second row, Taylor, VVebster, Cole, Davis, Douglas Third row, Kintner, Kretz, LeCocq, McCallum, Melvin Fourth row, Nelson, Rowe, Butler, Coddington, Coclling Fifth row, Prewitt, Rose, Snyder, Evans, Folts Sixth row, Gray, Jenkins, Laughlen, Lagozzino, Mansfield Seventh row, Miller, Neil, Olsen, Sniitli Bottom row, Stone, NVallen, Xvood. ' 1601 'ag-1 , ff, v ' 14, - ,V .ff :f.- az A ,' Yfa, , ,f H i Alpha Kappa Kappa, founded at Dart- mouth University in 1888, has a member- ship of 18,870 members, with active chap- tersat 45 class A medical schools in the United States and Canada. Upsilon chapter was instituted at the University of Oregon on March 21, 1903. Top row, Currin, Davis, Draper, Emmel, YV--701168, M1115 Second row, Parrott, Rodda, BOSS, Shasky, Welcli, Ash Third row, Boyer, Browning, Fox, Gould, Hill, Jacobson Fourth row, Lindgren, Morris, Perkins, Reichlfi, Scheflefs Stout Fifth row, Armentrout, Beckwith, Hogdanovitch, Canfield, Fisher, Gerow S ixth row, Murry, Stucky, Banfield, Butler, Cochran, Congow Seventh row, Guiss, C. Jones, H. Jones, MOHSOH, Needlmm, O'Connor . Bottom row, Olsen, Peterson, Ramseyif BOYCC, N- Suulvan Ulett Those not in the picture, D. Sullivan, MOYICY, Nbwmflll, C. Day, H. Fisher, Vehrs. ' '-"'- --- r Q. 'a -'- 3:1 V-M . . ,gg 1. if ilu ,P if' Ts. is ".L..is.'9?5 W Nu Sigma Nu, a fraternity conceived, created and evolved out of need for co- operation and fellowship among medical men, was founded March 2, 1882, at the University of Michigan. The composing nucleus consisted of Benjamin Grinnell Strong, William Mayo, Frederick Clark Bailey, Robert D. Stephens, Charles Mar- shall Frye and Lincoln Gish. From this modest initial group of six, Nu Sigma Nu has grown to a proud stature, embracing within its ranks some hfteen thousand followers of the cult of Aesculapius and having at this time forty chapters in as many selected class A medical schools in the United States and Canada. ln 1918, the University of Oregon Med- ical School had within its conhnes a local fraternity, Pi Phi Sigma, organized by fourteen men of high scholarship and abil- ity. The desire of this organization, to- gether with recommendations of the fac- ulty and numerous other schools through- out the country, led to the establishment of Beta Nu of Nu Sigma Nu, on May 12, 1919. Since this beginning over three hundred men have learned and approved its ethical tenets, which are peculiarly appropriate to a profession wherein sacri- tice and selfless devotion to humanity have become traditional. l6ll Top row, Clark, DeLateur, Fluke, Galbraith, Goiney, Grondahl Second row, Hafner, Jones, Long, Marcum, Rawls, Rich- a rdson Third row, Roberts, Scott, Taylor, VVestover, XVood, Bunnell Fourth row, Cattle, Christensen, Coleman, DeMars, Dock- endorff, Heifron Fifth row, Heldobler, Lofherg, Lugar, Marcy, McDaniels, McMillan Sixth row, Movius, Osler, Reed, Rickett, Soltman, Summers Sevinili row, Smick, VVynia, Bellinger, Braif, Dunlap, ucas Eighth row, McConnell, McKinley, Rice, Ritchie, Stein- feld, Brown Ninth row, Finck, Gibson, Griswald, Hack, Hartsuck, Hoyt Bottom row, Larsell, Ludden, Morgan, Nebel, Schneider Those nol in the 12iCl'llI'C include, Rinehart Code J. Rich- ! 9 ardson, Verherkmoes, Calhoun, Fredrick, Sittner, Var- ney, li'erglund, Phillips, Cambcr, Curry, Gary, Gregg, Grier, Hutchinson, Jackson, Thomas, Verstceg, VVCS- terberg. A ., ,s XV egg.: - sl? A. 'C Theta Kappa Psi was founded on Thanksgiving Day, November 30, 1897, at New I-laven, Connecticut. It now has a membership of over eight thousand with twenty-one active collegiate chapters dis- tributed throughout thte United States and Canada. Gamma Mu Chapter of Theta Kappa Psi was -established by ten students at the University of Oregon Medical School when they were granted a charter by the Grand Chapter on March 5, 1921. Gamma Mu Chapter now has eighty-one active members and pledges in the student body of the school. DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS The above nine members of the- Class of l94O will receive, in addition to the degree of Doctor of Medicine, a commission as First Lieutenant in the Organized Reserve Corps, Medical,Section, U. S. Army. These class members have taken and completed the four-year course in Military Science consisting of two years basic course, two years advanced course and the six weeks Summer Training Camp, as prescribed by the War Department. The R. O. T. C. is now an established tradi- tion as our Medical Unit was among the Hrst ten authorized in 1920. ALPI-IA EPSILON IOTA Alpha Epsilon Iota, founded in Michigan in 1890, is the oldest of the women's medical fraternities in the United States. Xi Chapter of Oregon has for eighteen years had an active' membership of the second, third and fourth year women med- ical students. T tj it 'E-f'f3'5 255'-3 'diff ux0V T631 Front row, Margaret Tynan, Lois Pierson, Ellen Baldwin, Betty Schlapkohl, Louise Farnsworth. Eva Davis. I . . , Back row, Maizie VVetzel Gretchen Powell, Jane Doyle, Lucille Higby, Mary Jo Gillespie. ALPHA TAU DELTA Eta Chapter, Alpha Tau Delta, was installed on the University of Oregon Cam- V pus at Eugene in the spring of l932 by Miss Catherine Bastin, an instructor in nursing at the University of Oregon. A branch of Eta chapter was installed in Portland a few days after the Eugene installation. In October, 1933, a branch of Eta chapter was installed on the Corvallis campus. In September, 1934, Eta chapter quarters was transferred to the Medical School cam us. Anlpha Tau Delta is a professional sorority, whose. motto is "United in Service." Its object is to: cultivate a closer bond of friendship among college nurses that the highest ideals of nursing may be fostered. Eta Chapter oflicers: President, Betty Schlapkohlg vice president Ellen Bald- 2 win, corresponding secretary, Eva Davis, recording secretary, Marion Hardvedtg treasurer, Virginia Pearson, historian, Margaret A. Tynang custodian, Louise Farnsworth. ALPHA OM ECA ALPHLA D Society, membership to Which is based entirely upon scholarship, moral qualifications being satisfactory. It was organized at the College of Medicine of the University of Illinois, Chicago, August 25, l902, and is the only order of its kind in medical schools on this continent. Its dennite mission is to encourage personal hon- esty and the spirit of medical research. It is not a social organization and its meetings are devoted to the presentation of clinical cases and scientinc papers with discus- sion. Public addresses by distinguished physicians a1'e given each d year un er chapter auspices and many addresses have proved to be notable contributions to medical literature. Only the institutions of highest rank in the United States and C d h ' - - 'T ' ana a ave chapters. Alpha Chaptei ol Oregon was established f at the University of Oregon Medical School in 1923. RAYMOND E.WATKINS, M.D. I64l President. Alpha Omega Alpha is a non-secret College Medical Honor L ft to right, Max Parrot, John Rodd. , H. ldD ' B ' ,mei Gxoudahl, olof Lal-sell, John Rdss, 381361-ualllisiyteifil eiligifif? MEMBERS, MEDICAL HISTORY CLUB, 1939-1940 The Medical History Club was founded in the spring of 1932 by Dr. O. Larsell, Professor of Anatomy. The membership consists each year of twelve to Hfteen seniors. Monthly meetings are held for presentation of topics of medical history by members of the club. Many of the papers have been on the history of medical practice in various parts of the Pacinc Northwest, so that potentially valuable material is being accumulated in this field. Other? papers have been on the history of various branches of clinical and scientific medicine. The club affords a medium for informal discussion of the general background of medicine and of intensive study of the Helds in which individual members are interested. IUNIOR MEDICAL AUXILIARY President, AIDIEE BRYANTQ Secretary, NIARION XVOODQ Treasurer, NIARY Romav The junior Medical Auxiliary is composed of the wives of medical students, internes and residents. At each month- ly meeting, after a business session, entertainment and refreshments are provided by each class in rotation. The activities of the group include contributing time to the Red Cross Roll Call drive, making Christmas stockings for AIMEE BRYANT journal juniors, assisting the Senior Medical Auxiliary in the sale of tickets to the Broadway and United Artists theaters to beneht the Students' Loan Eund. A Blue Room play is sponsored for one evening, the pro- ceeds of which are used to meet current expenses. The Theta Kappa Psi Fraternity opens its house annually for a dance given by the members of the auxiliary. Spon- sored by the auxiliary are two Book Clubs-junior and Senior, headed by Catherine Heffron and Lurraign Wooliever, respectively. w '-fee E651 i 7 u 36 Back row, Mable Jones, Ge1'aldine Burns, Ruth Denny, Barbara Hansen, Vera Klingman, Mary Gathorney, Patricia Geiscr, Third row, Ruby Goff, Leslie Bailey, Lillian Munson, Betty Schlapkohl, Fern Peterson, Eleanor Swedenburg, Eileen Goodall, Catherine Barry. Second row, Elizabeth Hanks, Mabel Turgesen, Helen Huish, Lucy Davison, Elma Mullins. First row, Bessy Hansen, Helen Ryan, Peggy Lindblom, Martha Howes, Sarah Bernard, Leora Simon, Margaret Dunnigau. Public Health Nurses not in picture, Ruth Boedefeld, Grace Brennan, Goldie Carlyon, Merwyn Darby, Edna Farris, Electa Garten, Rita Gease, Gail Grebe, Marion Hartvedt, Helen Hill, Henrietta Holcomb, Amy Johnson, Marjorie Johnston. Thelma Jones, Imogene McDaniel, Jane Mehle, Elizabeth Panck. Florence Paulin. Gretchen Powell, Bernice Skinner, Ellen Stadius, Li11ia11 Urban, Freddy Jane XVelch, Mary Xvilliams, Margaret XVilliams, Elizabeth Yocum, Elvena Schaefer. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING Public Health Nursing has come into its own. ln the school year l939-'40 there have been nity-four advanced professional students taking this curriculum. They are here from nine western states: Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Mon- tana, Nevada, Oregon, Utah and Wyoming. They gain their knowledge of public health nursing in both theory and practice from the text and tield work. At commencement time nity-two of these nurses will receive a certificate in Public Health Nursing and two the certincate in Supervision in Obstetrical Nursing. it 3 ' Q s :ei of 4' Ia 152: E661 ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION Organized in l92l under the creative influ- ence of Mrs. Emma jones, the present Alum- nae Association, now two hundred strong, has gained ground and stands signihcantly as one of the outstanding groups of this campus. i "To preserve professional relationships, create good will and companionship among the graduates, and to cultivate pertinent in- terests to nursing" have been their primary objectives. Scattered thro-ughout the city and state in public health, ofhc-es, clinics, hospitals, industry, and o-ther related fields, the gradu- ates have found opportunity to convene at monthly meetings and discuss social and business projects. An Alumnae-Senior ban- quet has become a traditional project of the group and the seniors have come to look forward to this outstanding spring event. Present officers are: Margaret Graham, president, Vera Pinkerton, vice presi- dent, and Ellen Stadius, secretary-treasurer. 7 BIARGARET G'RAH.-ABI VERA PINKERTON ELLEN STADIUS N U RSES' ASSOCIATION The beginning of school in early September diverted talk of summer and vacations and set the-nurses' home buzzing with more serious minded activities. At one of the nrst student body meetings of the term, Miss june Buck- man was elected president of the associ- ated students, Miss Ethel Bruce, vice president, and Shirley Leppere and Zoe l-luffman, secretary and treasurer, re- spectively. ' Early in the fall term the juniors started the ball rolling with a "break j the ice" sport dance and carnival. Carnival goers danced till closing hours and hailed as a. success was the first in a series of junior sales. ln contrast to the informal initiation the probation girls had previously received in October, they were honored at a tea and open house with their mothers as special guests. Mrs. jones, Miss Eickman, Miss Sears and Mrs. Eisher were present to receive. SHIRLEY LEPPERE ZOE HUFFMAN ETHEI, BRUCE JUNE BUCKINIAN U i 4-'IQ 5' Ca o'- "Si 41132: E671 .. ,. . K ..,.,...... .H ix. . .,.A,,i:N l 11 -L s' X S? Since October means Hallowe'en, the juniors gave their yearly dance in the settings of a haunted hayloft and made good the idea with replicas of skulls and skeletons hanging about the walls. lt was about this time that a group of musically-minded students decided they could hnd relaxation and enjoyment in a glee club, and under experienced leader- ship a group of thirty girls organized themselves and sang the songs they most enjoyed at weekly meetings. The activities of the year brought to a close with the par year, where professional-mindec personnel became "regular feller ,939 was ty of the . hospital "3 Santa 5 i distributed presents, kids ate candy and danced to jingle Bells, and t group went home throwing o Mrs. jones, who has traditiona such a Christmas party. de entire rchids to Qly given 1940 and Gone With the Wind! Ad- E681 ministrative approval won late leaves for groups of thrilled girls to witness the decade's most spectacular cinema. Bull sessions in the kitchen found Rhett But- ler holding the all-time high as the sub- ject of conversation. February was outstanding for its Leap Year-Valentine dance, sponsored by the Seniors, with crowds and fun-valentines and refreshments and "Oh, johnny." Spring brings formality, and among the most sophisticated events were the All-School Formal, junior-Senior banquet and prom, and the Senior-Alumnae ban- quet. june, and school is closing its most poignant chapter with hnal exams. The sun porch and deck chairs lend a haven of rest while informally dressed students relax and work on GPA, and as "Finis" is written on the seemingly unpassable exams the house again begins to buzz with talk of vacations, picnics, tennis on Mar- quam I-lill courts, golf, and graduation. l 1 E S 2 E Y N H 1 1 w W i 1 l ID? A N I N s I C E IIEIIRIIDIIMII fallfllfllllllip NEIIHIIAIIRCIIFQW Lumbar Puncture unsuccessful: darn it.-lTo. ik Give 25,000,000 killed typhoid bugs at I0 A. M. -flf1CIWAI-ION. ...Ri Dear Roy: Please correct all above spelling. --RODGER. - -'g.. Impression: Placenta Preva, 8011, Abruptia Placenta, ZOW, Neither, IOM. -jAcKGuiss. -Q1 Hats off to the nursing care.-ITO. ...Ri Oil retention enemag rectally.-PEASE. History-Patient claims she has hemorrhoids. Physical exam-She has.-FIERICK. ' --at Physical exam of a baby disposition-female. - -WooLLEY. LQ.-. Soft liquid diet.-Miss PERRY. ...R- Q D.on't let this patient get an upper respiratory in- fection.-MASSY. .. Q. Morphine sulphate gr. one-sixth p.r.n. stat. ' -SELLING. -R- Para 5 gravida 6-one immaculate conception, -LUNDY. -Q-. l0:00-Patient worrying. 10: I5-Patient consoled.-HARRIET BONES. . -R- Patient committed to one west.-WAsHBuRis1. ...Q- Excerpt from jean Graham's case study: "On his Hrst day up, I walked Mr.- down the corridors: we returned in a wheel chair." CHow cozy!"J Y i 2.3 eeaza 41153 llket I 70 I Viable male delivered with usual second degree Burr tear.-BURR. ln.. is everything in here?": and tthe manwentd .wonown Mrs. Sharf Cwalking into major surgeryjz And how is everything in here?" Dr. jack Adams: "Everything is swell, Mrs. Sharf: everything is just lovely-but Hx this d- light! Tal Did you know that love does funny things? Connie DeLateur mailed thirty-eight letters with thirty stamps. CThe extra eight letters returnedj .-R.. Mrs. Fisher Cmaking rounds of the nurses' home at midnightbz "Well, Miss Howell, are you warm enough?" Miss Howell Cwho had just come in and was already in bedb: "I ought to be: I have my coat on." in-. "A gyneologist is an unfortunate individual whose mission in life it is to aid the human female to cor- relate her biological instincts? with the dictates of Chrstian ethics."-HERTZLER. .-R, Miss Peters Cto patient having a chill: "I-Iere's a hot-water bottle. Put it on your feet and it will warm you up." Patient: "Lady, I wish I had some feet." -.gi The sphinter ani is a small and insignihcant muscle, but upon its integrity depends our entire social set- up.-OLIVER WENDEI.L HOLMES. .....g.... .Then the colon goes into a spasm like an accor- dion, except that there is no music.-DR. MENNE Cde- Iining colitisb. .. Q- DR. SEABROOK Cafter hnding that the knives had been left out of his surgical setb: "Well, Miss Shon- yo, I suppose the next time, you'll leave out the scissors and I'Il have to chew my way in." ln,- Upon entering the delivery room to assist with a delivery of a breech birth, Miss Lewis remarked: "This surely is a bald-headed baby, isn't it Mrs. johnson?" - -R- -A diarrhoea of words often results in a constipa- tion of ideas.-? Humor Feaiures I I i 1 si x K X Q em , xx N S NO STE xg S x 'Y Qs S kXxx Si xx Q N N X N X S Q J -N K Xxx Q fic X9 X S X Qb., SNR XS V V i 1 5 x 7. 1 E1 Cl .1 The following Representatives of 7 The Abbott Laboratories l Extend their Sincerest Personal Greetings l A and Best Wishes for Success to the b 1940 GRADUATING CLASS l A of the 'ii UNIVERSITY OF OREGON MEDICAL SHOOL l 3 L. C. BECK, SEATTLE T. W. BISCHOP, PORTLAND R. B. DAVIS, SEATTLE J. c. VVAMBERG, PORTLAND Q D. C. FUNK, SEATTLE A. E. BAYNE, PORTLAND . I H. E. OTTESON, SEATTLE DON ENSLOW, PORTLAND GENE DAVIS, SEATTLE F. LUND, Bo1sE, IDAHO .4 H. L. JAMES, SPOKANE E. H. WALKER, BILLINGS, MONTANA K. 5. I -I v l i l . l HAM EL'S PHAR ACY fl I v . fa EXtend'Their Sincere Best Wishes l ,I l to l The Most Colossal Graduating Class in the History of the University of Oregon Medical School P .2 l A The lass of1940 l I ' v lg S. W. 10TH AND TAYLOR PORTLAND BEACON 7977 S .5 El - fi 1. n U El Rinehart 84 Christensen Medical Boolcs and Supplies - OPTICAL INSTRUMENTS -STUDENT TEXT BOOKS -LEATHER GOODS - DISSECTING INSTRUMENTS - STATIONERY SUPPLIES Shaw Surgical Co. Instruments, Furniture Microscopes and Laboratory Apparatus Sterilizers X-Ray and Physical Therapy ...zz... EQUIPMENT --We can equip a hospital or ofhce complete under one contract, at very dennite savings to the pur- chaser .... N0 order too small, none too large. Superlicially Fitted Adjustable Neclc Collar A f 8 X 215 In case ot' fracture or dislocation of Z the cervical verte- l bra, this Karlson X 'S 4 adjustable appli- -vnf 015 ' 5 ance is used to re- I lieve the weight from the injured A7 vertebra. E E I To prevent skin ir- Z' ritation, all steel parts are lined , with leather and gf felt. .4 ALL K. E. KARLSON APPLIANCES ARE MADE T0 INDIVIDUAL REQUIREMENTS -3- Graduate Nurse in Attendance. 620-624 SOUTHWEST ELEVENTI-I AVE. K. E. 8g C0- TEI-' BROADWAY 3456 PORTLAND, OREGON sos s. W. '1'EN'1-1-1 IXVENUE PORTLAND, OREGON El ' E' 6 Altstock, Fa K ' COMPLIMENTS OF Physicians' and Hospital , ' FIFTH, SIXTH, MORRISON AND ALDER . I PORTl.AND'S OWN STORE -SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS BROADWAY 0786 922 S. W. YAMHILL STREET Medical Books Haack Bros' ENJOY COURTEOUS ATTENTION and COMPLETE STOCK of MED- V ICAL- BOOKS OF ALL PUBLISHERS Exclusive AT GILL'S .... PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY Your Account Is Welcomedl MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY V FILLED! A Medical-Dental 'Building The J. K. GILL co. S. W. Fifth Avenue at Stark Portland, Ore. 11th and THy10I' P0I't1-Hlld, OP68011 ld D C k " For Fifteen Years Developers of the ar0 Q Medical Center District." Rentals, Loans, Houses, Lots, Business Property AT. 9896 3416 VETERANS, HOSPITAL ROAD El I L A M v E i El El THE MEDICAL ARTS BARBER SHOP ff FOR YOUR SATISFACTION " MEDICAL ARTS ISUILDING HARRY M. I-IQLMES, proprietor Marquam Manor MARQUAM HILL Apartments GROCERY -GROCERIES -ICE CREAM 2, 3, 4-F ' h mms ed -SOFT DRINKS Apartments --CIGARETTES Furnished Rooms " Plenty of Heat and Hot Water " 1136 S. W. GIBBS BEACON 6198 il-1. vy- ---.---.-..--.--------.---.I...II...-.......-.I........I-..--........------..--......--II..---I..--......n.-.-...-.-----1---...nn-.----II.-I-I-----....-I.-.--..-.-.------nun----Vuuunnn---n-n-u----.--1--nuI.-.--..-.-----..-..----.....- -I---------1-.--1--.-..--.1...I.1...-----I...I....--...............................-...I........-.-......-..-.........-..1-........-n...................-..--.-..---I..--------.nn-n..---..--.-.-.-..-.------.-.--.---.1-.--........-..... BROADWAY- De Luxe CAB C0. . . BRoadway 1-2-3-4 "The Taxi Number You Can't Forget" ATWater 0550 G C3 b I Q T G V Q f fl "MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT THE GABLEU JERRY D, SLQVICH7 Prop, At the Bottom of the Hill ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::flllllli1211221211121:21135335iiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiimi DAN CARY 6TH AVENUE Shell Service Station CLEANERS BR. 2003 1739 S. W. 6th Avenue ATWATER 3647 Terwilliger Boulevard and q Marquam Road WE APPRECIATE YOUR PORTLAND, GREOON PATRONAGE an E1 4 OPEN 8:00 A. M.-8:00 P.M. MEDICAL SCHOOL CAFETERIA Breakfast Soft Drinks Lunches Cigarettes Candy MRS. E. ROOT, Proprietor MEDICAL SCHOOL BLDC. 1112212111221212111:II21112IIIIIll2:21222llIZ!!!11222222222112122122llZIZIIIZIZIIIIIIZZZIIIZI IlIllIlZZII221I1I1II121121:I1IIII!III1III:IIIIll!!II2121121IIIIIIIIIIIIIZIIIIIII31:11:31:I:llIl:2223223221:HHHIlllllllllllllllllll L9abbe9 French Wine Blass xl. WEATHERBEE ADA HARDER Restaurant ln Roosevelt l-lotel-West Park and Salmon For Reserfvatiovis Call ATWATER 9011 Open for Breakfast 7:00 A. M. . . Pamily Style Dinners, including Sundays Till 10:00 P. M. Bouillabaisse Marseillaise Seafood Special ---1--.---...-...... ...-.-.-..--....--.-..--.... .-...........--..---....-..........n ---.-1.----.....--.. ---......................... ................-......-...........n Tailored White Shop Distinctive Styling of Doctors' Coats Nurses' Uniforms New Pliedner Bldg. BEACON 1380 The Ice Cream Store l-IAMBURCERS and SANDWICHES For Parties . . For Picriics Ice Cream, 'Packed in Dry Ice and Delivered. MILK SHAKES 1839 S. W. 6TH AVE. ATWATER 6029 Hilltop Inn LUNCI-IES, DINNERS, SANDWICHES ICE CREAM, CANDY, ETC. lla Blks. from Medical School on Veterans Road. Phone AT. 1902 3333 Veterans Hospital Road FINLEY Sz SON Morticians 1 Tlaree C bapels S. W. MONTGOMERY Fourth to Pifth Physicians, Students and Nurses welcomed to every part of our establishment at any time. .....-.....nn....-.--.----...I....II...II....-.......---......-I....-.......-.--.---.-- 1-..-..--.---nuIln..11...--1.1---..1--.....................-.-...I----.-..-..-..-...... CON1 PLl lVl ENTS OF ra BETTER 5H'RT5 L. H, sAMMoNs E A S T , NATIONAL fjjj llll LAUNDRY CLEANERS AND DYERS -23"-tif: ':::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: np "Palace Does It Better and Adds Life to Your Clothes" PALACE LAUNDRY CO. EASE 4154 We Supply Garments to Doctors and Nurses Frank Nau PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST 519 S. W. OTH AVENUE PORTLAND, OREGON V We Never Close" BE. 721 1 V Our 50th Anniversary of Continuous Service to the Profession LANCASTER Z151 "Anywhere--Anytime" Compliments of OREGON AMBULANCE SERVICE, Inc. "That New White Packard" HOLMAN and LUTZ COLONIAL MORTUARY .- . . 4.44, ,J .' :.lj, E -ri! ' 1 ' I F WIFE? , W 35' ,E ' f. I 341.5 ' -S-Q" "' 1 E' 344 Effie' Q .. f.rA1e..s 1 11 "9 A EQ. ' ' ' A ff,-me -i R TJ-4 A FRIENDLY SERVICE AVAILABLE TO ALL . . . Even before the need arises . . . consult the helpful HOLMAN and LUTZ Advisory Service regarding funeral costs, procedures and Pre-Arrangement Plan . . Convenient Monthly Payments HOLMAN and LUTZ DIRECTORS OF EUNERALS COLONIAL CHAPEL HOLINTAN CHAPEL 14-th and Nllldy S. XV. 3rd and Salmon ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: IVIRS. VV. M. DENNIS, Illgr. VV. DI. DENNIS, Pres. Telephone ATNXIATER 3810 DENNIS UNIFORM MFG. CO. Manufacturers of Doctors' Coats, lnterne Uniforms, Uniforms for Nurses. Laundry Supplies, Etc. 1109 S. VV. FOURTH AVENUE PORTLAND, OREGON .......................... .... .... ..... .... ..... .. .... .... ..... ..... ...... ..... . ..... ..... . . ...un...................................................................11.....I.IL'1I.....!1.....!..!l..... CANTILEVER SHOES 55 -1- 'tfu ah., ,,.,q:'f" Hx- x '-f ' :-f-'s-..f?I-'3-?1-2-3-S'-3-f-5-Z-:-.P-ri'-2Z'-'41-I1-'Q 5 ,. , .... . .... .,., .,.... ,..,... , . . ...- . V .- h N H..-335435.3.-I-?:553:553:-3353-'i'ffi3353153532I-335332535Q:355T??-EE-5i5iZ3fL P 1I1'qsEr-iff?-fi-S'1griiifrz':12g1:1If-ziigfz2211rf2:5.5sf:fIf.2fig-.':1:22:f2:112121:g1:1' . I ' " ,:.q:4gw25 :g--iffgf ' ' . I Wit A-frw144:f3:-ziziiri rf . .I'3:-i'3:-'f'- -i 'i.Ii'f-"-I-iff .- A. ?F.'fil"f I:-'.':4l-'Ari-311.551-23:-QF' file-- Thc lacing UP of the g,RRv---- flexible arch gives a natural restful support. l W ' This snug fitting supports without restriction, exercises and strengthens, and well as encourages a natural buoyant step. Mail Orders Promplly Filled Experienced Uniformed Attendants STEWARTS, CANTILEVER SHOE STORE 1312 S. E. HAWTHORNE BLVD. PORTLAND, ORE- S12 s. W. MORRISON STREET PORTLAND, OREGON cc ooo -I Ophthalmoscopes..Otoscopes..Hand Dl3g'HOStlC Sets if ' v, . BY SUPPLIES WELCH-ALLYN - A.C.M.l. - BAUSCH AND LOMB - BOEHM AND NATIONAL Whatever your professional needs, remember Thai P- Sz H. has a fine and complete line of sur- gical supplies-PLUS-prompt 8: friendly Sefvice- PHYSICIANS 85 HOSPITAL SUPPLY CO. IVIEDI CAL ARTS BUILDING PORTLAND Phone BR. 3633 OREGON El El EXPLOITATION of the eclical Profession . VERYWHERE it is rampant-newspapers, maga- zines, billboards, Window displays, etc., radio. "Your doctor will tell you that..." "Medical science has found that...,' "The greatest specialists in Timbuctoo say that..." And the rest of the story is, of course, "Use our pills or our vitamins three times a day, ask your doctor." For over twenty years and in dozens of ethical ways We have given practical effect to the Mead Policy. We hold the interest of the medical profession higher than our own, for We too, no doubt, could sell more of our products were We to advertise them directly to the public. When more physicians specify MEAD'S Productsi' when indicated, more babies will be fed by physicians because.Mead Johnson 8z Company earnestly cooperate with the medical profession -along strictly ethical lines and never exploit the medical profession. 9l5Dextri-Maltose Nos. 1, 2, and 3, Dextri-Maltose with Extract of Wheat Embryo and Yeast Cformerly Dex- tri-Maltose With Vitamin BD, Mead's Oleum Per- comorphum Cliquid and capsulesbg Mead's Viosterol' Q I Mead's Brewers Yeast Ctablets and powderD,' Mead's s,f G '4'.+ Thiamin Chloride Tablets, Mead's Standard Cod Liver af 'gn Oilg Mead's Cereal, Mead's Powdered Lactic Acid ' " ' Milk Nee. 1 dnd 2g MGdd,S Powdered Protein Milk, Alder ' Pablumj Ulac,' Uasec. -'Omoo' "We Are Keeping the Faith" Pl 'close professional card when requesting samples of Mead Johnson p d ts to coollefate lh preventing their reaching unauthorized persons. it ALL COUNCIL-ACCEPTED PRODUCTS MEAD JOHNSON 8 CO EVANSVILLE, IND U S LX , 5 4 ! K. E 3 0 2 -5 N. w-W.-was ummm, . S i x V ' u V. . l v i W I f 1 w P K 2 I i Q i V w I 1 ,f .. . . , -, ., ..,. . ,.


Suggestions in the University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) collection:

University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 11

1940, pg 11

University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 52

1940, pg 52

University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 41

1940, pg 41

University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 8

1940, pg 8

University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 50

1940, pg 50

University of Oregon School of Medicine - Aesclepia Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 9

1940, pg 9

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.