University of Utah School of Medicine - Medicine Man Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1952 volume:
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A Publication of
THE CLASS OF I952
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE .
University of Utah
Salt Lake City
GERALD P. STEVENSON - Editor
JOHN J. BATEMAN - Art
JOHN B. RICHARDS - Copy
ALLEN K. DONE - Copy
JOHN N. HENRIE - Advertising
J. RODMAN SEELY - Advertising
ALLAN H. BARKER - Advertising
LAWRENCE E. STEVENS - Sales
JOHN C. BARNES - Sales
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It began in June, 1949. Half a hundred college students,
mostly strangers, assembled together with a common goal in mind.
Names were learned, acquaintances were made, and soon the
bewildering unfamiliarity was gone-only the uncertainty of
what lay ahead remained.
Much has been written regarding life in medical school and
perhaps universal to all medical students are the emotional parf
oxisms of paranoia, frustration, confusion, bitterness, and on
rare occasions, elation. And yet not all one's reflections upon
the years spent in medical school are restricted to these somber
experiences predicated upon the normal functions of the adrenal
medulla. Where is the student of medicine who cannot recall
with a smile some wellftimed, if unintentional, quip from a red
faced colleague, the awkward delicacy of the interview with one's
first female patient, or the day in surgery where one's hands were
graced with five inelegant thumbs. Our experience was unique
only by reason that an added stress of Hmatriculation schizo-
phrenia" was inflicted at the onset of the Junior year. As a
result of this division, twenty-one members of the class gradu-
ated in lune, 1952 and twenty-eight members in December, 1952.
During our years of preceptorship, bonds of friendship have
been formed that the decaying influence of time cannot destroy.
For the purpose of establishing in permanent form a brief de-
scription of our formative years in medicine that we may often
think of those with whom we have shared so much during the
past three years, this book is written. To the hope that we will
always cherish the memories of medical school and strive to
strengthen the ties of comradeship formed there, this book is
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
SALT LAKE COUNTY GENERAL HOSPITAL
Name: Class of '52 Admitted g 611049
This is the first medical school graduation of these 21 to 32 year
old embryo physicians.
"I wanna be an L.M.D.!"
The patients were essentially well until several years P.T.A. when they
noted the insidious onset of a desire to someday be referred to as the
bungling L.M.D. on a C.P.C. protocol. These feelings were aggravated
by itching palm, voyeuristic and sadistic desires, parental pressure, de-
lusions of grandeur, etc., and relieved by graduation.
Early in the course of the present illness, the patients enrolled in
pre-medical courses at various institutions of higher learning and during
the ensuing years noted many remissions and exacerbations of the above
symptoms. Approximately 6 months P.T.A., they received letters from
the medical school informing them that their applications for admission
were being seriously considered. This brought about a marked exacerba-
tion of their presenting complaints along with varying degrees of mac-
The patients subsequently consulted various L. M. D.'s, friends,
politicians and several bartenders, and the following studies were under-
taken: evaluation of pre-medical and entrance examination grades, deter-
mination of political-influence-levels, serial bank-balance estimations, LQ.,
frustration tolerance curves, the coin test, and the Ouigi-board maneuver
-all of which were found to be grossly abnormal. Consequently, the
patients were admitted for intensive study and possible radical treatment.
PH. 81 SR.:
At the time of admission, 46? of these patients were married and had a
total of 18 children. At the time of discharge, 657: were married, and
had a total of 43 children.
T. ftotalj, 4931.10 P. ftotall, 4220 R. ftotalj, 800
BP. ftotalj, 6Z76f4l38.
The patients were 50 WDXWN, poorly developed, poorly nourished
males and females in apparent chronic distress. Pupils were R.R.E. and R.
to L. and A. except for one case which did not R. to L., but did to A.
Positive physical findings on admission included: Z inguinal hernias, 3
peptic ulcers, 2 cases of alopecia presenilis, 1 perforated tympanic mem-
brane, 50 cases of obsessive-compulsive neurosis with paranoid ideation
and obvious ideas of reference, Z manic-depressives, 4 psychopathic per-
sonalities, several questionable cases of idiopathic familial absence of
frontal lobes, 3 with clinical evidence of Frohlich's syndrome, Z with
severe hypochondriasis, and Z exhibiting obvious precocious puberty.
Because of the history, physical findings and extreme apprehension
on the part of the patients, shock therapy was administered early in the
first year in the form of hazing by the sophomore class, exposure to 7647
Hashimoto-hours of total-body dissection, a continous infusion of Brizf
zee's effluent, repeated injections of Dougherty's diarrheic dissertations
and long-acting Davenport, all of which were without demonstrable effect.
Consultation was held with the Biochemistry department who felt that
the patients should be kept in a saturated atmosphere of utter confusion.
This was attended by a marked hyperfallergic reaction which was re-
fractory to treatment except for transient relief occasionally afforded by
ethanolic imbibition. A course of lunchfhour physical therapy was so
successful that it was chosen to replace the regularly-scheduled afternoon
laboratory procedures. The patients were benefited to the extent that
they were victorious in the annual athletic grudge match depicted on
these pages. However, this remission was shortflived and by the end
of the first year the patients had begun the progressive downhill course
which was to characterize the succeeding three years.
The beginning of the second year was characterized by increasing
spasticity, delusions of persecution, mental deterioration, nausea, vomit-
ing, diarrhea, Bacteriology, Pathology and Pharmacology. Due to the
ineffectiveness of the previous medication, a new course of action was
Massive doses of Goodman were give orally over a four-hour period
each day. This therapy was associated with sidefeffects of somnolence
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and embarrasment of circulation to the gluteal area, and so was con-
tinued. In addition, the patients were taken to the pharmacology lab-
oratories for several hours daily, where they were used to study certain
pharmacologic reactions, such as the reaction of medical students to rat
bites, cat scratches, third-degree burns of the forehead, 10,000 volts
from a shocking machine, and chicken dung.
Gunn's mixture was supplied for sedation when necessary, and its
soporiflc effect was augmented by stuffing the patients into a hot, dark
room and placing poorlyffocused pictures of pathological specimens be-
Since the above regimen left the patients with nothing to do for
three out of every twenty-four hours, they were subjected to extensive
bacteriological study, and the cultures thus obtained consistently grew
out pure colonies of alphafhemolytic Staphylococcus contaminata. Be-
cause of this, a suspension of GebhardtfMarcus reagent was poured into
the left ear of each patient and permitted to flow out the right ear, care
being taken that none was retained or absorbed.
Toward the end of the second year, the patients were frequently
observed milling about the hospital attired in neck ties and white coats,
thinking they were doctors. The hospital staff deemed it advisable to
permit these delusions to continue-hence, the patients were allowed
the privilege of wearing stethescopes and rectal gloves with license to
auscultate, percuss and digit-alize at will.
At the beginning of the third year, the patients were transferred
to the Salt Lake County General Hospital where they were moved around
from service to service, earning their keep by doing blood counts, rhu-
barb titers, fecal geranium levels and other vital laboratory work.
While on the medical service the patients were attended by Drs.
Wintrobe, Cartwright, Hecht, Tyler, lager, Waldo, and by members of
the junior staff. Their stay on this service was dotted with many un-
forgetable highlights. Cn rounds, a fortunate member of the group would
occasionally be given the opportunity of impressing a member of the
senior staff with the extent of his medical knowledge. The staff man was
often so impressed that he would find it difficult to control himself.
Treatment while on the surgical service was directed by Drs. Price,
Moretz and Shaffer along with the residents and interns. Day after day
our heroes were taken to an arena called the "O.R." where they en-
gaged in a competitive sport known as a "scrub" In this game, a patient,
first rendered unconscious by allowing him to breathe no more then 576
OOOH - FRANKIE !
oxygen and suddenly doubling his blood volume with transfusions, is
firmly attached to one end of an apparatus called a "retractor" and our
subject is required to grip the other end firmly while a fourth party,
known as the "surgeon" throws questions, sponges, insults, threats, hemo-
stats and resected segments of small bowel at our hero Cwho at this
point of the game is usually called a "jerk."J The "surgeon" is trying
valiantly all the while to force the "jerk" to relinquish his hold, but the
surgeons soon learn the futility of their efforts. For two compelling
reasons, the Ujerki' does not let go: CU his overwhelming, driving de-
votion to duty, and QQ after holding that thing for eight hours, he is
unable to open his hand.
Rotation through services also included the Pediatrics department
with Drs. Bosma and Kelley presiding. During this period the patients
apparently regressed to an early stage of psychosexual developmentg they
were frequently seen playing gleefully with meconium-an act which was
classically characterized by a member of the senior staff as a "singularly
scintillating, albeit esoteric demonstration of a remarkable subtle entity."
This statement provoked considerable discussion from the radiologists
who collectively felt that the pediatricians had no basis for saying what-
ever it was they said.
The department of Psychiatry, under Drs. Branch, Bliss, Tabaroff,
et al, was consulted and agreed to take over the care of these patients
for one month. Immediately upon arrival at the psychiatric ward, the
latter werel given keys-thus distinguishing them from the schizophrenics
who were being treated. After four weeks' association with the staff
and clientele of this department, the visual acuity of the patients under
discussion improved sufficiently that they, too were eventually able to
enjoy the fascinating array of small animals, secret service men and
twofheaded plaid ducks which reportedly adorned the ward.
At the close of the third year, the patients were discharged from
the hospital wards to be followed in the outfpatient clinics for the suc-
The fourth year represented a distinct change. The patients no
longer were subjected to the frustrations of learning. The previously
futile attempts to educate them were discontinued almost completely
and they were prepared for the day on which the academic umbilical
cord would be severed. Preparation for their resurrection into the cold,
cruel world was accomplished by leaving them entirely to their own
devises, with no guidance or instruction save for the efforts ofa few
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kind ex-patients who could still recall the treatment they received for
a similar illness.
In the Medicine out patient clinic, they were permitted to examine
patients with ages of from 90 to 110 years who were inelligible for care
in the Pediatrics clinic. They were then asked to make a diagnosis
with which the visiting man would invariably disagree just as a matter
of couse. However, this made no difference since the diseases were
inevitably incurable and the patients were always treated with digitalis,
low-salt diet, penicillin inhalation and sent to another clinic anyway.
Surgery clinic included a number of the surgical specialties each of
which the patients mastered completely in the two weeks allotted for each.
The G. U. clinic offered interesting diversion. The patients watched
urologists push cold 8 mm. crowbars through Z mm, urethras and then
try to think of a good reason why the subject should come down off the
chandelier. ln E.N.T. clinic, everyone, whether they were in for sinusitis,
otitis, tonsilitis, or for swallowing their yo-yo, was Proetzeled. ln this
procedure water is poured into one nostril and the patient's cerebral
hemispheres carefully sucked out the other. While in Orthopedic clinic,
each man was furnished a buzz saw with which he could easily remove
a cast and a leg in one fell swoop.
For one month the patients were seen in Pediatrics clinic where
they occupied their time looking at reddened ear drums and sore bottoms.
In addition to outpatient clinics, two months of the fourth year
were spent with the department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, directed
by Drs. Holmstrom and Hulme. On this service were the never-tofbe-
forgotten rounds- the only place we know of where men have been
known to shake with fear and laughter at the same time. Then there
were the four-week excursions to other hospitals for additional obstetric
training where our heroes learned that precipitation can mean worse
than rain and when it rains, it pours.
Toward the end of the fourth year, it appeared that most of the
patients were finally showing some improvement. There was, however,
considerable question in the minds of many staff men as to whether
this improvement was more apparent than real. Whether real or not,
they decided that the patients should be discharged-perhaps because
they were just tired of seeing them around. But whatever the reason
the patients were grateful and happy and though they may not follow
the doctors, orders to the letter, it is felt that the prognosisis probably
not as poor as it may have appeared at times during the past four years.
Dr. John Z. Bowers
Became Dean of our Medical School in
the latter part of 1950. An avid skiing enf
thusiast. Dr. Bowers is a young man with
progressive, constructive plans for the
growth and expansion of the Medical
The Dean is actively engaged in radio'
biological research and has served as a con-
sultant on the Atomic Energy Commission.
Is the owner of a flashy convertible and the
shortest haircut on the campus.
One of the few things that all Medical
Students agree upon is the fact that enough
nice things cannot be said about Florence
Friend to everyone - "Mother" to all
Were it not for the fact that her clothes
bear the stains from unhappy students cry-
ing on her shoulderg the attractive young
lady would be listed among the 'ten best-
The lad with the flame-red hair-names
Logan, Utah as home town. An ardent
"Aggie man" prior to journeying south to
Is married sans family. At present Don
plans to specialize in internal medicine. Will
travel eastward for an internship in medi-
cine at the University of Minnesota Hos-
pital, at Minneapolis.
Gawinn B. Gardner
A Logan, Utah product with Pre-medical
training at the "Aggie" school.
A Phi Bete and a single man at time of
graduation. Gawinn is at present interning
. in Akron, Ohio.
Has no immediate plans regarding spe-
cialization or site of future residence. Is
'well-known among the class for ability at
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George Viviun Hinckley
The "Ole Dad" is a Salt Lake product,
a married man with two little Hinckley's.
Is interning on the Stanford Service at San
Francisco County Hospital and plans to
specialize in Obstetrics.
"Dad" Hinckley is a Phi Bete and will long
be remembered as a fisherman, hunter, hum-
orist, and an outspoken authority on most
Robert Newton Jackson
Born and raised in Salt Lake. Pre-med.
training at University of Utah.
"Newt" is a member of the Phi Beta Pi
Medical Fraternity and is interning at U.S.
P.H.S. Marine Hospital, Staten Island, lNew
York. Will probably return to Salt Lake
Shoots par golf, has an attractive wife
and two sons.
RASMUSSEN - Fellow members of the elite 75
Club I propose . . . -
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"Eigh!y-four Days, Thirieen Hours, ond Twenty- -Z2
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JACKSON - Newt really hil lhe bull in '
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Man with a nickname. Received Pre-
Medical training at Utah State.
An active "Phi Rho" While in Medical
School-is interning at San Bernardino
County Hospital in California-plans to
practice in the intermountain area-is un-
decided regarding specialization.
Ward is married and has two boys.
Donald E. Julian
ls claimed by the proud city of ldaho
Falls. Received his pre-medical'training at
the University of Gregori.
An extremely versatile young lad who can
play most any musical instrument. Was an
ardent supporter of all Medical School so-
Don is a member of the Phi Beta Pi Medi-
cal Fraternity. His internship is at San
Joaquin County Hospital, French Camp,
Billy L. Vunclermeer
Home town is Nampa, up north in the
Gem State. Billy received his Pre-Medical
schooling at the College of Idaho, Caldwell,
A married man and a member of the
Phi Rho Sigma Medical Fraternity. At the
present time is serving an internship at St.
James R. Mann
A leading candidate for most eligible
bachelor-drives a new convertible. Had
pre-medical training at University of Idaho
and names Jerome, Idaho as home town.
jim is a Phi Bete and come the first of
the year will begin his internship at Spo-
kane, Washington. Will probably enter
field of general practice.
MUMFORD - Most of Sk g hi h t f d
ils basis in fantasy
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J. Rodman Seely
The "Jack of all trades." Scholar-social-
ite - would-be-athlete - card shark - sales-
man-single-drives large flashy auto.
This popular young Brigham City boy
is a member of Phi Beta Pi Medical Fratern-
ity and at present time is serving a pedi-
atrics internship at S.L.G.H.
Future plans for the "LR," include spe-
cialization in Pediatrics and perhaps mar-
riage -- ? Z ?
. Mary Lou Pierce
Has faithfully served as class Secretary
and Treasurer ever since the Freshman year.
Two days following graduation Mary Lou
changed her name to Mrs. Ralph Peak.
Left the Nursing Profession to enter the
field of Medicine. "M.L." has the rare dis-
tinction of being both an MD. and an R.N.
John Canute Barnes
"Kaysville's gift to medicine" is one of the
friendliest guys you'll meet any where. Cwes
much of his success to very pretty and tal-
ented wife, Elaine. A Phi Bete and ardent
promoter of class social functions.
UI. C." interned at S.L.G.H. during sum-
mer months of 1952.
Future plans include an internship at
U. S. Naval Hospital, Oakland, California.
Is national president of the select U75
Chester A. Cunnington
Can claim the title of the hardest work'
ing member of the class. During Medical
School Chet held down enough odd jobs to
keep an ordinary person busy 30 hours a
ls married and has two sons. A member
of Phi Rho Sigma MedicaltFraternity who
is at present serving a Pediatrics internship
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SEELY - Seely, the successfiil, supersalesman, I
sells swell snowballs - seventy sents. lSpeciaI
price for Eskimos.l
PIERCE - Time: 5:35 p.m.p Place: Tumor Confer-
ence: L.M.P. arises once again, this time not to
ask questions but to drop a few pearls from
her vast clinical experience at a local hospital.
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Che! was well-known for his
splendid uulomobiles n t
- o fo mention his
mastery of the entire field of medicine.
A Salt Lake girl who studied at Stanford
and received an A.B. degree from that insti-
tution prior to entering medical school.
Barbara plans to become a Pediatrician
and at present is a Pediatrics intern at Chil-
dren's Hospital in St. Louis.
Has no definite plans as to future locale
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Ruth is an Idaho girl who received her
pre-medical education at the University of
Utah. A likable individual who was a mem'
ber of the decelerated portion of the class.
Will intern at the Thomas Dee Hospital
in Ogden beginning january 1953. Rumor
has it that Ruth plans to specialize in Ob-
an- , -. ,, i - . c i. stetrics.
Al gave up a profitable grocery enterprise
to enter the field of medicine-our gain.
A married man with one daughter. Al
served as president of Phi Rho Sigma Medi'
cal Fraternity in 1951. A
Schooling has been at Weber College and
U. of U. Future plans include internship
at Dee Hospital in Ogden, and general prac-
Charles L. Pennington
Decided to raise a family during the Heasyf
going," "care-free" days of Medical School.
ls the father of four children.
Charlie is a Phi Rho, a mild mannered,
popular fellow, and his skill at hunting and
iishing are well known.
Will intern at the Dee Hospital in Ogden
starting January 1953 and will probably
practice in Salt Lake.
JONES "Barbara, l've found Duz to be fa
ore versatile Ihon The 'Principles of
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Internal Medlclne by
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? - I intern at the Dee."
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cine ? ? - I'm going fishing."
Conrad B. Jenson
Comes from the thriving metropolis of
Ogden, Utah. Had pre-medical training at
U. of U.
"Connie" is a single man who plans to
intern in the East and at some future date
return to Ogden to practice.
While in Medical Schoolwas honored
by selection to Alpha Omega Alpha.
Russell Leroy Hulme
Born and raised in Manti, Utah-had
prefmedical training at University of Utah.
Has an attractive Wife and two children.
At present time is interning at S.L.G.H.
but will switch to the "Vetsf' Hospital
January 1, 1953.
A talented musician, Russ was honored
during his medical studies 'by election to
Alpha Omega Alpha.
John Nafhcmial Henrie
Home town-Panguitch, Utah. Prefmedi-
cal training-U. of U. and Stanford. Intern-
ship-Holy Cross Hospital, Salt Lake.
John served as Freshman Class President,
is a member of Phi Beta Pi Medical Fratern-
ity and plans to become a surgeon.
Has a very pretty and intelligent wife
named Joyce, who is also a medical student.
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Benmon N Lloyd
An "Aggie" man-received his Bachelor's
degree at Utah State-claims Logan, Utah
as his home town.
, Is married and has a family-"Benny"
was an active member of the Phi Rho Sigma
Medical Fraternity while in school and is
now serving his internship at the Holy Cross
Hospital in Salt Lake.
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JENSON - "You know Russ, sometimes I think
my notes are foo voluminous."
HULME - "Yes, Dr. Wintrobe, and what was the
abbreviation you mentioned for a red blood
Elmer Leroy Heap L P '
A well liked Arizona lad with a wife and
four children. At present is tied for honors
as class's No. 1 papa.
Had pre-medical training at Colorado
A. Sr M. and U. of U. ls interning at Me-
morial Hospital, Phoenix, Arizona. Plans to
enter general practice in Phoenix.
Is a member of Phi Beta Pi Medical Fra-
Thomas B. Jarvis
Hails from St. Johns, Arizona: Had train-
ing at Gila lr. College, Thatcher, Arizona
and U of U prior to entering Medical
School. Is a married man and has two
Following graduation Tom returned to
his home state where he is interning at Me-
morial Hospital in Phoenix.
Does not plan to specialize-will prob-
ably practice in Arizona.
Harold E. Aldous
Hails from Salt Lake City. Got himself
married during last year of Medical School.
Harold had his prefmedical training at
U of U. At present time is interning at
U. S. Public Health Service Hospital, San
Is undecided at present time regarding
specialization in future. Hopes to practice
eventually in Utah or on the Pacific coast.
Oliver L. Richards, Jr.
Salt Lake product who received prefmedi-
cal education at University of Utah.
ls single and is serving his internship at
Harper Hospital, Detroit. Plans to become
an Ophthalmologist and return to the Salt
Lake vicinity to practice.
Will long be remembered for his derogaf
tory remarks- uttered in the presence of varif
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JARVIS - "Well Gus, l'd bring her inlo the hos-
pifal and observe her."
"She's been in the hospilal for three weeks
already, Mr. Jarvis.
ALDOUS - "Medicine 300 ? 4 o snap course
A G .-
O. RICHARDS -- "Gosh, if's twelve o'clock -
time for another specimen, honey."
Gerald P. Stevenson
Class historian and Editor-in-Chief of
this "H' year" Book. Affectionately referred
to as "" Waffles." Because of his clothes and
auto he's often mistaken for a bank presif
A Salt Lake product, a Phi Bete and a
married man. Jerry will move up to the
Vet's Hospital for a 6fmonths internship in
medicine following graduation. Then to the
East for a one-year internship. May special-
ize in Obstetrics and Gynecology.
Lawrence E. Stevens
The pride and joy of Holden, Utah. Had
the rather dubious pleasure of coaching the
various athletic teams formed by the class
A very popular fellow and excellent ath-
lete. "Coach" is married, is a "Phi Bete"
and served as Sophomore Class President.
Following graduation will be a Medical
Intern at Vet's Hospital. Further disposi-
tion depends upon Uncle Sam.
.-,..-1.0. -,-.., 7 .
John J. Bateman ' S
The class politician and leading candidate
for bestfdressed man, had his prefmedical
training at "Utah State."
"Moe" is married and has one child, a
Specialization plans include either public
health or Psychiatry. Plans to practice in the
ls a Phi-Bere and has gained acclaim as
a part time artist.
i S Tom E. Olson
-socialite-"Phi Bete"-and surprisingly
enough a-bachelor too.
"Oley" is a Salt Lake product, took his
pre-medical training at the University of
Utah and is now serving a rotating intern-
ship at S.L.G.H, ,
No definite plans at present regarding
specialization or future residence. y
STEVENS - "A poucif of
Il les as ca coach.
STEVENSON - Waffle
misiaken for a banker.
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my ub'I't' "
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BATEMAN - A couple of pre-election smiles
Paul F. Naisbitt
An Odgen boy who schooled at the U of
U prior to entering Medical School. Oft-
times referred to as "Pierre,"
Is a Phi Beta Pi who is interning on the
medical service at the Salt Lake Veteran's
The proud father of a baby girl. Paul's
greatest asset is his pretty wife, Maurine.
Allan Howard Barker
Salt Lake's leading representative of the
"Drug-Hustling" fraternity-is responsible
for keeping Pfizer out of the red.
Has an unusual susceptibility to rare di-
s With deci-syllabic names.
Plans to intern in the East. Is interested
ternal medicine. Hopes to settle event-
somewhere in the Western States. Is
a Phi Bete. Honors attained while in Medi-
cal School include Alpha Omega Alpha and
one son named Bryce.
Hubert C. iCl1ickl Burton
Home town is Kaysville, Utah. Received
pre-medical training at U. S. Naval Acadf
emy and University of Utah.
Chick is a Phi Rho and at present time
is interning at U. S. P. H. S. Hospital in
Is married and has family of three.
Doesn't plan to specialize. Will probably
practice in Utah in near future.
Esfis G. Copen
Claims Mendon, Utah as home town.
Had prefmedical training at "Utah State."
ls a married man with two children.
At time of graduation was strongly con-
sidering entering the field of Psychiatry. No
definite plans as to future residence.
Is interning at the present time at Beau-
mont Army Hospital at El Paso, Texas.
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NAISBITT - Pierre on pheasant hunting: "A I2
guage shot gun?" "Nope. "20 guage?" "No
u pistol is 0.K. b t
use a sIingshot."
u a real sportsman would
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BARKER - "S
sides, I feel as though on exotic malady will
once again strike me down."
enior finals? -- not this boy' Be
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BURTON "Chic, do you like your Austin
COPEN well os an automobile ?"
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Allan Kimball Done
In past six months has become top notch
research man. Appears to have sights set on
"Al" is a Salt Lake boy-married-has
one son. Present plans include Afurther
Pediatric research and a Pediatric intern-
ship at S.L.G.l-I. beginning July 1953.
Medical School activities included Phi
Beta Pi and charter membership in the exf
elusive "75" club.
David H Wray
Comes from Pocatello, Idaho. Studied at
U of U prior to entering Medical School.
Is married and has two attractive sons
named Roger and Scott.
Dave is a member of Phi Beta Pi Medical
Fraternity. I-las been a popular participant
in social functions and at the present time
is serving a medical internship at S.L.G.I-I.
Plans to enter general practice in the Salt
Louis R. Snider
Lists home town as Wells, Nevada. Re-
ceived pre-medical schooling at U of U Has
Wife named Ethel-no little Snider's as yet.
On graduating Lou decided to enter
Uncle Sam's Navy and at the present time
is interning at U. S. Naval Hospital, Bremer-
While in school was affiliated with Phi
Beta Pi Medical Fraternity.
Paul C. Harding
Married the Secretary of the Anatomy
Department-subsequent Anatomy grades
were noticeably higher-Hm m m m m!
Paul and family are at present time ref
siding in sunny Orlando, Florida where he
is interning at the Orange General Hospital.
A Phi Bete who aspires to become a Pedi-
atrician-will practice either in Florida or
' 5" L sliff'
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DONE' - "Hones1 fellas, I don'f think I have u
ghost of a chance io win the Noball prize."
a horse. ' , V ,
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A HARDING - Paul offen remarked in the lunch- H
room "Oni lhe best llrus r du is f me
, y c po c or
and my family - California grown."
Shirl R. Graff
"Blew in" to Salt Lake from Hurricane,
Utah. Will long be remembered among his
class mates for his periodic ailments. Is a
member of Phi Rho Sigma Medical Fratern-
At time of graduation Shirl was single
but spoken for. Contemplates marriage in
very near future.
Will probably serve his internship at St.
Mark's Hospital. -
Douglas W. Welii
Another one of the "eligible bachelors"
of the class. Doug is a member of the Phi
Rho Sigma Medical Fraternity and served
as Chapter President in 1952.
Received his prefmed schooling at BYU
and U of U. Present plans call for intern-
ship in Seattle, Washington. Likes the
Northwest and will probably settle down in
the Puget Sound area.
John D. lFigl Newton
Local humorist turned M. D. A "Phi
Bete" who was extremely active in class and
fraternity affairs while in Medical School.
Is serving an internship at the Minnef
apolisVGeneral Hospital and hopes to return
to the West to practice.
"Fig" is married to KSL's former Lady
Valerie and they now have one "little Valf
John Wllllom Emmett
Affectionately referred to as "Sam"-a
Logan, Utah product with pre-med. train-
ing at "Utah State."
Has a wife and one son. Is interning at
Minneapolis General Hospital.
Sam is a Phi Bete with widespread fame
as a ukelele player. Has done research in
Is a member of Alpha Omega Alpha
honor society. Any resemblance to a well
known "private eye" is purely intentional.
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GRAFF - Hypochonclriasis? Yes. Paranoia? Well,
the "FolIicle" memorized several cross sections
of the brain stem for his Medicine 400 final
exam, as per instruction from his buddy and
rival romancer, L. D. P. KP. S. His final grade
was a "A".
WELTI - Welfi wenl wandering wesiward lo
NEWTON - Fig obviously has hung his pin.
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MMETT - Sam slept thru classes like a log for
three years and during lucid moments often
contemplated the installation of beds in the
amphitheater. Particularly rugged for Spade
were 8:00 a.m. clinics and sessions with Hopa-
John B. Richards
Born and raised in Salt Lake. Left Pharm-
acology lab long enough to obtain M.D.
The "Big Jake" plans to intern 'in the
East and specialize in internal medicine. A
single lad who will reside wherever he finds
a rich widow amenable to marriage.
While in Med School was actively enf
gaged in research, served as Junior Class
president and was president of Phi Beta Pi
Medical Fraternity l951f1952.
a "Bob" Stovall, Jr.
After two years of Medical School at
the University of Maryland Bob saw the
light and came out West to finish school.
Is married and has one child. A member
of Nu Sigma Nu Medical Fraternity and
Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Society. Bob
served as president of the accelerated por-
tion of the senior class. Is interning at U. S.
Naval Hospital, Bremerton, Washington.
H. Bruce Dstler
Iourneyed from the fair city of Provo,
Utah to Salt Lake where he received his
pre-medical and medical education.
"Os" is married and is father of two
children. While in Medical School was affil-
iated with Phi Beta Pi.
Is interning at State University of Iowa.
Plans to become an Ophthalmologist and
practice in Provo, Utah.
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Robert Paul lgo
The man who carried medicine to the
Navajo's. Is a local product who had his
pre-medical training at University of Utah.
Future plans include specialization in Ped-
iatrics and at present he is fulfilling a Pedi-
atrics internship at S.L.G.I-I.
"Rip" is a well-known authority on golf,
skiing, and Pogo. Has been known to play a
few tunes on the ukelele.
T K .V , any 31.
Ak- , . 1 ' :L 'IM
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J. RICHARDS - Molivcfio
STOVALL - "Someone needs to slow Joke down
Me, I passed up Boston City for
o navy infern-
W,-,,, 4, .. .-, ,.. ... w..-
OSTLER - "Jimmy, I guess you've read Chung's
ideas concerning the Iherapy of diarrhea in
IGO - "How - fair maiden ?"
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Joseph Gaylen Dahlquist
A well known face at the County Hos-
pital, Joe has conducted himself like a "Busy
Bee" during his medical school days. Has
become well known as a banker fblood that
Joe calls Provo home and was an active
"Phi Bete" as a medical student. Will be,
come an intern on the medical service at the
Salt Lake Veterans Hospital Ian. 1, 1953.
David W. Eskelson
Dave C'erninates"j from Ogden, Utah
and is one of the eight "exfAggies" in our
class. Is a talented athlete, photographer,
and in the Anesthesiology Dept. at L.D.S.
earned the title of "gas-passer supreme."
Is a member of Phi Beta Pi Medical Fra'
ternity. Dave recently joined Uncle Sarn's
Navy and will intern at U. S. Naval Hos-
pital, Oakland, California.
Wayne M. Hebertson
Alias "Harry" the people's "cherce."
Served as president of the decelerated sen-
This popular Provo boy, BYU alum and
Phi Bete is at present a Medical Intern at
Future plans include further training at
S.L.G.I-I., specialization in internal medi-
cine, and perhaps marriage. Locale of prac-
tice as yet undecided.
Lavere D. Poulsen
Magna's claim to fame-Received his pref
medical education at University of Utah.
While in Medical School was affiliated with
Phi Beta Pi Medical Fraternity.
Following graduation will intern at the
St. Mark's Hospital. Tentative plans call
for returning to Magnaufor general practice
following his internship.
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DAHLQUIST - Busy bee. 5,
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ESKELSON - "Anesthesia, Joe ?
HEBERTSON - "Let's hung together, Hands.
We'lI never intern at S. L. G. H.
POULSEN - "I'm with you Harry." S
A couple of odd bulls.
Robert Henry Nightingale
A Salt Lake boy who received his pre-
medical education at University of Utah.
Plans to become an' internist and at pres-
ent time is a medical intern at S.L.G.H.
Will probably stay here for further training
Belongs to Phi Beta Pi Medical Fraternity.
Is married and expects family in near
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NIGHTINGALE - "WithdrowI? - certainly noi,
I I enioy sitting in empty boxes.
MEDICAL SCHOOL OF THE FUTURE
THOMAS F. DOUGHERTY, Ph. D.
LEO T. SAMUELS, Ph. D
H. W. DAVENPORT, Ph. D.
GLEN R. LEYMASTER, M. D.
Public Health and Preventive Medicine
LOUIS M. GOODMAN, M. D.
LOUIS P. GEBHARDT, M. D.7 Ph. D
FRANCIS D. GUNN, M. D.: Ph. D. vsf
R N W
HENRY P. PLENK, M. D
JAMES FQ BOSMA, M. D.
C. H. HARDIN BRANCH, M. D.
MAXWELL M. WINTROBE, M. D.p Ph. D
PHILIP B. PRICE, M. D.
y L V
SCOTT M. SMITH, M. D
To The Graduating Class
Surgical Supply Center Robinson's Medical Mart
357 So. 2nd East 331 So. Main
Tel. 5-7556 SGH Lake city 10' utah Tel. 4-5594
P. O. Box 2488
SALT LAKE CITY for
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IOIIUB UNM! Aumolnv ol ln! Coixggu gqnmy .1
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of Salt Lake
WESTERN OPTICAL CO.
Offices Located ln:
MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING
You can put your conjidence in...
HERE TO N X
assist . . . Elogtor
Sponsored and developed by the X
medical profession, Blue Shield now I
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United States now enrolled in this
non-profit, prepaid, medical care
plan demonstrates that the Ameri-
can people can solve their health
care needs on a voluntary basis.
Your continued-support and spon-
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DOXEY AND LAYTON
MEDICAL CENTER COLLEGE SERVICE
Sth East Sn South Temple MANN BROS'
2nd South and 'l3th East
COMPLETE LUBRICATION, BRAKE
AND TOWING SERVICE
THE COUNTRY'S FINEST CAR WASHING ,
221 fZL'l"C'ffL"" st-Y " ffvn
Faux xxx MEDICAL ARTS
T'-'CT YGUR HERE PHARMACY
Medical Arts Building
50 East South Temple Street
Completing Thirty Years of Professional Service to the Intermountain Area
S H Your
E ' He d ters
Q E q
E - '- For Salt Lake's
Q T 5
E U Finest
T X Dining
X - H
E DINNER - DANCING
X Nightly Except Sunday
3 Hom. UTAH
College Book Store
HAS BEEN APPRECIATED
1332 EAST Znd SO. 99331
"YOUR FUTURE DEPENDS ON"
Professional Linens Serviced By Utah's
Oldest and Most Reliable Linen Supplier
AMERICAN LINEN SUPPLY
"IT PAYS TO KEEP CLEAN"
33 East 6th So. Phone 4-8448
PETTY MOTOR CO.
Salt Lake City 909 E. 21st So. Phone 7-5431
Congratulations . . . Gracluates
Remember the Spot for Relaxation, Fun and
BUSY BEE LUNCH
Owned and Operated by
WILFORD 84 LYLE BRUSCHKE
l 2115 SO. STATE PHONE 6-0950
lolhe PATRONIZE oun
You are always welcome
to come back and ir lk ir
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Your Can Depend On
2102 So. State Phone 6-7222 75
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