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The bulletin of the School of Medicine of the University of North Carolina [serial] (Volume 5 (1957-1958)) online

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Hospital of University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia
Presbyterian, Pittsburgh
Presbyterian, New York City
Public Health Service
Rex Hospital, Raleigh

University Hospital and Hillman, Birmingham
Vanderbilt University, Nashville
Watts Hospital, Durham



25




Presenting The Faculty

DR. IRA FOWLER

Dr. Fowler is a native of Dubach, Louisiana. He is married
and the father of two children, a boy and a girl.

He joined the faculty of the UNC
School of Medicine in 1953 as an instructor
in anatomy and has been an assistant profes-
sor since 195 5.

Dr. Fowler did his undergraduate work
at Louisiana Polytechnic Institute, graduat-
ing with a B.S. degree in 1942. He was
awarded a M.S. degree by Louisiana State
University in 1949. His Ph.D. degree was
granted by Northwestern University in 1952.
Dr. Fowler taught at Northeast Junior
Dr. Fowler College in 1948 and was a graduate assistant

at LSU in 1948-49 and a senior research fellow in 1949-50.

He was a graduate assistant at Northwestern in 1950-52 and
a research associate in 1952-53.

Dr. Fowler is a member of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science, Sigma Xi and the Louisiana Academy
of Science.

He recently was awarded a senior fellowship of five year
duration from the National Institutes of Health. The fellowship
carries a grant of $6000 per year the five years.

DR. THOMAS FRANKLIN WILLIAMS

Dr. Williams, instructor in medicine, is a native of Belmont.

He came to UNC in 1954 from Boston University where he was

an assistant in medicine. He joined the staff

as a fellow and was made an instructor last

year.

Dr. Williams was named a Markle
Scholar in March, being the fifth man of the
UNC School of Medicine faculty tQ be so
honored.

J^||k He graduated from UNC in 1942,

|^^Bk^l||gfrk received his M.A. degree from Columbia

^^^k J^^^^ University in 1943 and got his M.D. degree
■^Hiiki vHBI from the Harvard Medical School in 1950.

Prior to coming here he had been an
(Continued on Page 34)

26




Dr. Williams




ALUMNI
NOTES



The Quadragesimal
Report

Of the Class of 1916
By Claiborne T. Smith, M.D/-'

Your agent cannot give a complete
report on the thirty-one living mem-
bers of the class. He can say that he
has contacted them all by letter. He
was impressed by the attainments of
many, the modesty of all, and the
reticence of a few.

First we will pause to pay tribute
to those who have gone before us to
their reward, and again pledge our-
selves to hold high the torch we
caught from their failing hands.

The cover attempts to depict the
Odyssey of U.N.C. Med. '16. The




"Doc" has witnessed the virtual con-
quests of several diseases. He has seen
diseases undergo changes. He has lost
his hair, the spare tire of enthusiasm,
but his busted gallus shows a determi-
nation to challenge whatever is ahead.

Dr. James B. BuUitt will call the
roll — the noblest of that noble quintet
who taught us more than we have
learned since.

Furman Angel. "Tuck." "F" has
his own cHnic and hospital in Frank-
lin, North Carolina. He would not
give more details since as he says he
is fifteen years younger than any
members of the class and he can there-
fore afford to wait.

John Bryan Bonner. "John." "J. B."
is taking good care of Aurora and the
rest of that part of Beaufort County.

George M. Brooks, 18 N. Main
Street, Cape May Court House, New
Jersey. George was originally from
Sanbury, practiced at Elm City a good
many years and then in Rocky Mount
and finally in Cape May. George said
that he had had a coronary which has
limited his activities considerably.

Henry Lilly Cook, Jr. "H. L." was
in public health work and saw "gold
in them thar hills" (tonsils), nose and
throat for the rest of the time. No
letter from "H. L." but the grape-
vine is that he and the Jefferson
Standard are doing well.

Grady Carlyle Cook. FACS. Der-

"'Dr. Smith, an internist of Rocky
Mount, N. C, is class agent of the
class of 1916.



17



matology. Route No. 1, Morehead
City, North Carolina. From surgery
to dermatology means from coronary
to growing more arteries. He hopes to
do this down on the coast. He writes
he still dabs paint occasionally. How
fortunate with a coronary his hobby
is not water polo.

William Maurice Coppridge, 1200
Broad Street, Durham, North Caro-
lina, FACS. Chief of Staff of Watts
Hospital for thirty years. Practicing
urology. Very active in helping get
the four year medical school at Chapel
Hill. Past President of the State
Medical Society and during his term
brought about many advanced and
worthwhile changes. A son in post-
graduate urological training at the
University of Michigan.

Cora Z. Corpening, M.D. Virginia
Beach, Virginia. Proved to a class of
about 50 doubting and resentful men
that a woman could graduate in medi-
cine at U.N.C. and later make a suc-
cess in the dual career of a home
maker, and physician. She married
Wade Kornegay — Class of '15 — one
of those debating fellows against
Hopkins, University of Virginia or
some such "furrin" university. They
do not have a son, but a daughter
who is not a physician but married
to Dr. Robert F. Kibler, Instructor
at the University of Pittsburg.

James G. Dickson, University of
Arkansas Medical School, Little Rock,
Arkansas, Department of Pathology.
"Little Dick" stayed in the Navy
several years before he took up teach-
ing at Arkansas. Jim's letter was
extremely short and we wish he could
have given us more information.

Carl E. Ervin, 240 N. Third Street,
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. FACP.
"C. E." "Siggs." Practiced internal
medicine in the Geisinger Memorial
Hospital in Danville, Pennsylvania for
many years before going to Harris-
burg. "Siggs" has been too busy to
write anything about himself.



James Hawfield, 1150 Connecticut
Avenue, N.W., Washington, D. C.
FACS. Permanent President of Class
of 1916. Jim writes that he has
turned over most of his surgery to his
nephew, but has a grandson whom he
hopes will study medicine. He writes
that he still does enough surgery to
pay the losses on his farm near Fred-
ericksburg, Virginia.

Roy W. Hayworth, Asheboro,
North Carolina. Hayworth fought
World War I in the Navy on Wake,
or was it Guam? He didn't go back
to the island in World War IL No
letter from him.

Vonnie M. Hicks. FACS. Opthal-
mologist in Raleigh, 127 West Har-
gett Street. Vonnie is sitting pretty
with a ne plus ultra equipped office
and a son Vonnie M., Jr. associated
with him in Opthalmology. No letter.

Frederick C. Hubbard, FACS.
North Wilkesboro, North Carolina.
Past President of the State Medical
Society. Has worked hard for the
foundation of four year medical
school. No letter.

James C. Joyner, 720 Park Avenue,
New York 28, New York. After his
service in the Navy during World
War I, Jim went into surgery with
special training in Vienna and Paris.
He then located in New York City
specializing in surgery and is associated
with various hospitals in and around
the city.

Daniel Lamont Knowles, 13 5 S.
Main Street, Rocky Mount, North
Carolina. After his service in the
Navy in World War I, "Mont" settled
in Rocky Mount doing general prac-
tice. His work was very heavy. For
the last few years, Mont has had a
wee elevation of blood pressure. Just
enough to excuse him from hard work
and to justify hunting and fishing.

Benjamin Jones Lawrence, 127 West
Hargett Street, Raleigh, North Caro-
lina. Navy in World War L Surgery
in Raleigh. Senior Surgeon at Rex.



28



Medical Director of the North Caro-
Hna Industrial Commission. North
Carolina State Board of Health. Past
President of the Raleigh Academy of
Medicine. Has a son, B. J., Jr. also
in surgery.

Charles Preston Mangum, 1822
Monument Avenue, Richmond, Vir-
ginia. No communication. Charlie
practiced Pediatrics in Kinston, North
Carolina for a good many years then
moved to Richmond with the Stuart
Circle Hospital where he continues in
the practice of pediatrics.

Brodie M. McDade, Box 269, Burl-
ington, North Carolina. McDade
never had much to say but was a
Scotchman who did a lot of thinking.
He apparently has not changed from
his innate reticence. No letter.

Burrus Boyd McGuire, Elizabeth
City, North Carolina. We all remem-
ber him as being very introspective
and dedicated to his work. Apparently
he still is. No answer to letter.

Roy Colonel Mitchell. FACP. 92 3
Spring Street, Mount Airy, North
Carolina. Roy doesn't write much;
to your class agent — nothing.

Julian A. Moore. FACS. Like so
many who have been in personal com-
bat with the tubercle bacillus, Julian
has carried on the war against the bug
in others with both medical and
surgical weapons.

He has been consultant and attend-
ing surgeon to the Western North
Carolina Sanatorium, consultant sur-
geon to the U. S. Veteran's Hospital
at Oteen. While Uncle Sam donated
millions, it required Julian to give
the hospital the spark for high grade
work. He is still consultant. He is
still carrying on his heavy practice in
Asheville. In appreciation of his work
at the Western North Carolina Sana-
torium a wing has been named the
Moore Wing.

He has contributed several articles
to surgical literature mostly in the
field of thoracic surgery.



Eugene P. Pendergrass. FACP.
University of Pennsylvania Hospital,
Philadelphia. "Gene" or "Pendy" has
scaled higher the Olympus of Medi-
cine than anyone in the class. Very
likely, higher up than any other man
from U.N.C. Medical School in its
history. Professor of Radiology at
the University of Pennsylvania. Chair-
man of the Committee on Radiology
of the National Research Council.
President of the American College of
Radiology. Honorary membership in
at least seven foreign countries. Has
over a hundred members of the associ-
ation of Pendergrass Fellows; men
whom he has taught and trained in
radiology. Recipient of the Gold
Medal Award from the Radiological
Society. Author of over 180 medical
papers and of an outstanding book.

Ralph J. Plyler, Salisbury, North
Carolina. Plyler also failed to answer
your agents newsy and engaging let-
ter.

Daniel C. Reyner, 770 5 Oak Grove,
Margate, New Jersey. The late Hervey
Wadsworth— U.N.C. Med. '16— said
that his friend Dan would never come
back to Raleigh. So far as your agent
knows Harvey was right. But wc
would have enjoyed a bubbling,
effervescent letter from Dan. It is
safe to say that he still indulges in
flashy neckties.

James P. Rousseau. FACP. 1014
West Fifth Street, Winston-Salem,
North Carolina. Past President of the
State Medical Society. Head of the
Department of X-ray at Baptist Hos-
pital in Winston-Salem. Professor of
Roentgenology at B o w m a n-G ray
School of Medicirfe.

Samuel Floyd Scott. Scott Clinic,
Route No. 2, BurHngton, North
Carolina. Doctor of the year in his
two counties. Still running the long
distances but now with a station
wagon. He has his office right out
in the country — no short distance
calls. He writes, "My children are to



29



tell me when my mentality has fallen
below the level to do satisfactory
work." Your agent has met his son
and partner, Peter. He is convinced
that Peter has too much sense to tell
Scotty he is slipping even if he lived
to be a 110!

He also writes: "Life has been very
pleasant dealing with the grateful and
good people and, watching progress
unfold — transportation, good roads,
communication, and better farming,
and better living." His leaving St.
Timothy's Hospital in Philadelphia
after graduating from the University
of Pennsylvania and going to the
rural section of North Carolina sug-
gests a Telemachus."

"Who' by slow prudence made

mild
A rugged people, and thro' soft

degrees
Subdued them to the useful and

the good."

But there is nothing soft about
Scotty in disciplining his patients;
such as making his younger brother.
Senator Scott walk from his home to
the Senate Building in Washington.

Claiborne T. Smith. FACP. 404
Falls Road, Rocky Mount, North
Carolina. "Clip" "C. T." Practicing
internal medicine in Park View Hos-
pital. Recipient of the Distinguished
Service Award from the Medical
School at Chapel Hill. Written on
this in invisible ink: "He paid his
dues. Verbinn Sapienti Sat (est) ." A
son, Claiborne Junior in psychiatry.

Hugh P. Smith, FACP. ABIM.
206 East North Street, Greenville,
South Carolina. The most brilliant
mind in the class and Dr. James Bullitt
may say of all the classes. Lt. Jr.
Grade U.S.N.R.F. World War I. Lt.
Col. Medical Corps A.U.S., World
War IL Chief of Medical Service in
several Army Hospitals from Septem-



ber 1942 to June 1945. Author and
co-author of almost a dozen medical
papers. A contemporary writes: "His
influence in the community, his high
ideals and his thorough knowledge of
the practice of medicine has affected
us all. His contributions to the com-
munity and to the advancement of
medicine could never be adequately
evaluated." Hugh has two sons in
medicine. Hugh, Jr., Internal Medi-
cine practicing in California and
Lawton, resident in Ophthalmology at
Johns Hopkins.

Leslie Ogburn Stone, Rocky Mount,*
North Carolina. FACS. Retired Rear
Admiral U.S. Navy. After nearly
forty years in the Navy Leslie has
decided to go to work and has an
office for Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
on Rose Street in Rocky Mount.

James H. Wheeler. Doing general
practice in Henderson, North Caro-
lina. AffiUated with the Maria Par-
ham Hospital. No communication.
And so "Tho' much is taken, much
abides; and tho'
We are not now that strength

which in old days
Moved earth and heaven; that

which we are, we are;
One equal temper of heroic

hearts.
Made weak by time and fate, but

strong in will
To strive, to seek, to find, and
not to yield."

And now a word from our sponsor,
the University of North CaroHna
Medical Foundation. "The money you I
donate will help hold the good men
in medicine and hslp pay the expenses
of research."



Ave atque vale.



Claiborne Smith



30




WITH THE
FACULTY



MEDICINE

Dr. Dan A. Martin gave a talk on
"Therapeutic and Toxic Effects of
Tranquilizing Drugs" at the Fourth
District Medical Meeting in Wilson,
North Carolina, on February 12.

Dr. Ernest Craige attended a Sym-
posium on the Present Status on Heart
Sound Production and Recording in
Buffalo, New York, on February 1 3
through 15.

Dr. T. Franklin Williams spoke at
the Postgraduate Courses in Ahoskie
and Greenville, North Carolina, on
February 20 and 21. At each meeting
he gave two talks — "Anterior Pitu-
tary Insufficiency" and "Management
of Dehydration."

Dr. Thomas B. Barnett attended the
North Carolina Inter-Sanatoria Con-
ference in Black Mountain, N. C, on
February 20 through 22.

Dr. Ernest Craige gave a talk on
"Relationship of the Physical Signs in
Mitral Stenosis to Physiological
Events" before the South Carolina
Heart Association Symposium in
Spartanburg, S. C, on February 4.

Dr. Craige also spoke to the Greens-
boro Heart Association in Greensboro,
N. C, on February 21.

Drs. Carl W. Gottschalk, Rob-
ert W. Winters and John Herion
attended the meetings of the Southern
Society for CHnical Research and
Southern Section of the American
Federation for Clinical Research in
New Orleans, La., January 24-27. Dr.
Winters gave a talk entitled "Obser-
vations on the Plasma CO2 Tension
During Recovery from Metabolic



Acidosis" before the Southern Society
for Clinical Research.

Dr. Daniel T. Young spoke on "The
Effect of Changes in Carbon Dioxide
Tension Upon the Cardiac Toxicity
of Pot::ssium in the Dog Heart-Lung
Preparation" before the Association of
University Anesthetists in Philadel-
phia on January 20. This work was
done by Dr. Young with Drs. E. W.
Monroe and Ernest Craige.

Dr. T. Franklin WilUams was
recently named a Markle Scholar. It
was the fifth time the UNC School
of Medicine has had a faculty mem-
ber to receive the award. The award
carries a cash grant of $30,000 pay-
able at the rate of $6,000 a year for
a five year period. It is considered one
of the highest honors in the field of
academic medicine. The money is
used for teaching and research. Dr.
Williams is expected to work in the
field of internal and preventive medi-
cine.

OBSTETRICS AND
GYNECOLOGY

On February 5, Dr. Leroy A.
Calkins, Professor and Chairman of
the Department of Obstetrics and
Gynecology at the University of Kan-
sas School of Medicine was guest of
the department while in North Caro-
lina to participate in the Continua-
tion Education Programs at Elizabeth
City and Greenville.

Drs. Robert A. Ross, Charles E.
Flowers, and Leonard Palumbo attend-
ed the annual meeting of the South
Atlantic Association of Obstetricians
and Gynecologists in Charleston,



31



South Carolina, held on February 6
through 9. Dr. Palumbo discussed a
paper on "Endocervical Carcinoma in
Situ." by Dr. William Caton of Emory
University School of Medicine, and
Dr. Ross discussed a paper on "The
Assignment of a Sex to an Individual"
by Dr. E. C. Hamblen of the Duke
University School of Medicine. Dr.
Flowers presented a paper on "Peri-
natal Mortality."

February 12, Dr. Charles E. Flowers,
Jr. addressed the members of the Medi-
cal Auxiliary of the Alamance County
Medical Society in Burlington on
"American Medical Education Foun-
dation."

February 18-19, Dr. Robert A. Ross
attended the Tri-State Medical Associ-
ation annual meeting in Clemson,
South Carolina. Dr. Ross, a Vice
President of the Association, was the
banquet speaker.

February 25, Dr. Leonard Palumbo
addressed the Muskogee County Medi-
cal Society in Columbus, Georgia, on
the subject of "Pelvic Malignancy."

On March 22, Dr. Robert A. Ross
was the invited guest of the South
Carolina Surgical Society in Clemson,
South Carolina. He spoke on "Com-
plications Resulting from Pelvic Sur-
gery."

Dr. Robert A. Ross moderated a
Panel Discussion on Carcinoma of the
Breast and Endometrium at the For-
syth Cancer Symposium in Winston-
Salem on April 1 1 .

Dr. Robert A. Ross and Dr. Leonard
Palumbo will attend the annual meet-
ing of the Southeastern Obstetrical
and Gynecological Society in Char-
lottesville, Virginia, scheduled for
April 2 5 through 28.

Dr. Charles E. Flowers, Jr. will
present a paper on "Placental Trans-
fer of Barbiturates" at a meeting of
the Continental Gynecological Society,
April 26 through 29.

The North Carolina Obstetric and
Gynecological Society will meet at



Mid-Pines on May 4 and 5. Drs. Ross,
Flowers and Palumbo will attend from
this department.

Drs. Ross, Flowers and Palumbo
plan to attend the annual meeting of
the North Carolina State Medical
Society in Asheville on May 6 through
8. Dr. Ross will present a paper on
"Pelvic Endometriosis, Its Diagnosis
and Importance." Dr. Palumbo is
Chairman of the Section on Obstet-
rics.

Dr. Charles E. Flowers, Jr. will
address the Alamance County Medical
Society meeting in Burlington, N. C,
on May 9. His topic will be "Kidney*
Disease in Pregnancy."

Dr. Robert A. Ross will spend May
1 5 through 2 5 in Chicago as Examiner
on the American Board of Obstetrics
and Gynecology and will attend the
annual meetings of the American
Gynecological Society in Hot Springs,
Virginia, on May 27 through 29.

During the first week in March,
Dr. Harvey Adams, Assistant Resi-
dent in Obstetrics and Gynecology,
spoke to the Carrboro Lions Club in
a program presented by the local
American Cancer Society.

PATHOLOGY

Dr. Kenneth M. Brinkhous served
as Resident Consultant to the Armed
Forces of Pathology in Washington,
D.C., for the period March 11 through
15.

PEDIATRICS

The Third Annual Conference on
Handicapped Children, which was
devoted to problems of speech and
hearing, was held in Chapel Hill on
February 28 and March 1. At the
conference Dr. Edward Curnen was
chairman of a panel discussion cen-
tered around four patients with
speech and hearing defects. Dr. Harrie
Chamberlin was a member of the
panel.



32



Dr. Edward Curnen spoke on
"Immunization Procedures" and
"New Developments in Viral Dis-
eases" at the meeting of the Cabarrus
County Medical Society in Concord
on February 7.

On February 20 he participated in
a panel on "You and the Common
Cold" in Wilmington sponsored by
the Star Neivs and the New Hanover
Medical Society.

On March 19 he spoke to the staff
of Charlotte Memorial Hospital on
"Recent Advances in Viral Diseases."

Dr. Nelson Ordway was a guest
speaker at the University of Texas
Postgraduate Conference on Pediatrics
which was held in Galveston, Texas,
from February 14 to 17. He spoke
on "Fluid Therapy."

He was also a guest speaker at the
meeting of the Virginia Pediatric
Society which was held in Williams-
burg from March 22 to 24. There he
spoke on "Fluid Therapy" and
"Growth and Development."

Dr. Harrie Chamberlin discussed
some aspects of evaluating the devel-
opment of the infant during the first
year at the meeting of the North
Carolina Children's Home Society in
Greensboro on March 2 5.

Dr. Judson Van Wyk attended the
meeting of the Johns Hopkins Medi-
cal and Surgical Association in Balti-
more from February 28 to March 3.

Dr. Robert Verney, Research Fel-
low in Pediatric Cardiology, visited
the cardiology laboratories at the
Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore
and the Children's Medical Center in
Boston from March 10 to 2 5.

Dr. Ann Peters has been promoted
from Instructor in Pediatrics to
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics.

Dr. Charles F. WiUiams of the State
Health Department has been appointed
Clinical Instructor in Pediatrics.



PREVENTIVE MEDICINE

Dr. William L. Fleming attended a
meeting of the Executive Committee
of the Association of Teachers of Pre-
ventive Medicine, in Washington,
D. C, March 7-8. At this meeting
Dr. Fleming was made Program Chair-
man of next meeting of the Associa-
tion, scheduled for Cleveland in
November 19 57.

On Feb. 26, Dr. Fleming attended
the meeting in Atlanta of the Pro-
gram Committee of the Annual Vene-
real Disease Symposium to be held in
Washington, D. C, in April.

Dr. Charles O. Warren and Dr.
John C. Eberhart of the Common-
wealth Fund spent March 13, 14, and
1 5 here looking over the educational
program in the General Clinic.

Dr. W. Reece Berryhill and Dr.
William P. Richardson attended the
Annual Congress on Medical Educa-
tion and Licensure in Chicago Febru-
ary 10, 11, 12.

On March 4 Dr. Richardson
addressed the Burlington Kiwanis Club
on Occupational Health.

Over 2 50 attended the Speech and
Hearing Conference held at the Medi-
cal School on February 2 8 -March 1.
This was the third in the series of
Conferences on Handicapped Children.

An Industrial Health Seminar was
held in Chapel Hill on February 22.

PSYCHIATRY

Dr. Harley C. Shands appeared on
the NBC television show "Home" on
Tuesday, February 5 th, and sum-
marized the research he had done on
emotional fatigue. Dr. Shands then
participated in a round table dis-
cussion moderated by Arlene Francis.

Professor Lucie Jessner and Profes-
sor David A. Young of the Depart-
ment of Psychiatry have recently
completed a series of fifteen weekly
seminars which they conducted at the
Washington Psychoanalytic Institute



I



33



in Washington, D. C, as members of
the faculty of the Institute.

Professor George C. Ham, Chair-
man of the Department of Psychiatry,
will conduct fifteen weekly seminars,
for advanced students at the Wash-
ington Psychoanalytic Institute during
the winter and spring.

Dr. Ham addressed the membership
of the Charlotte, N. C, Unitarian
Church on February 12 th on the
topic of "Psychoanalysis."

Dr. Ham attended the meeting of
the Mental Health Training Commit-
tee of the National Institute of Men-
tal Health, Bethesda, Maryland, March
22nd through March 26th.

Dr. Charles R. Vernon, Instructor,
Department of Psychiatry, spoke to
the Fourth District Medical Society,
Wilson, N. C, on February 12th on
the tranquilizing drugs — vindications
and contraindiactions for their use in
psychiatry.

The following members of the
Department of Psychiatry attended
the 34th Annual Meeting of the
American Orthopsychiatric Associa-
tion, March 6th through 9th in
Chicago, Illinois: Dr. Lucie Jessner,
Dr. James Proctor, Dr. Hal Harris,
Mr. Albert Linch, Miss Virginia Long,
Mr. Frank Hedges and Mrs. Maurine
LaBarre. At this meeting Dr. Proctor
delivered a paper entitled "Hysteria
in Childhood."

SURGERY

Dr. Warner L. Wells, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Surgery, was recently named


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