0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

Miscellaneous [not strike-related]

Part of Herndon J. Evans Collection

202 BANK OF COMMERCE Bun..|nG LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY PHONE 4-cass OFFICERS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. S. i:::AN;?:;" MID- E`E'TT J. $rE=nEn Wxrruns. cn-A1nMAn A. B. HAn:ccx, Jn. HOMER L BAKER VICE-PRESIDENT LEXINGTON PARIS n.tusvn.n.E Wu.n.AM H.S<1nnEn W_ ARNOLD HANGER PAULG B.AzEa JR v.E-REaENT "'" "'"" AQHLAND h I EwAn S. DAENEY COLEMAN C.Jc>nnsron. M.D. *- v =*"=s =~* ....`EZ'I;Z" an _ LANCASTER * * ""*'E MRS. SAM H. FLOWERS VICE-PRESIDENT HAZARD HOPKINSVH-LE MIDDLEBBORO Fsuncns M. MAss1E. M.D. VICE-PRESIDENT Jgnugxvy- 29; LEXINGTON SAM A. OvEnsmEEr. M.D. vncE-=nEsrEn1 LOUISVILLE LEROY M. Mu.Es rnEAsunEn LEXINGTON Russsu. E. WHITE sEcnErAnv MANAGING DIRECTOR DIRECTORS 1 Mr. Herndon hvans CHARLES $A~S Lexington Herald OVINGTON _ s......... Bannzs 237 West bhort Street ELIZABETHTOWN . Bsunwnm B.BAuc-MAn,M.D. LX]nF?:-bOn) Kentucky FRANKFORT Mus. T. C. CARnr..n. f _, I snEP-ERsvu.|.E lily. DAv| F`. Cocxs LOUISVILLE R'ZZEg.;Z$ First I want to say that I am sensible of the honor _""*ST_;_;" of being president of the Kentucky Medical Foundation. I have H~=LJ-vs.M.. been accused of bein dedicated I deem it an honor to be ilt . OWENSEORO , DR. HERMAN L. D0n0vAn ARTHU;E,j,`T`QTj_'L_D_D_S_ I want to take this occasion to review briefly the "'"* situation, First it should be said the Medical Center did not HOLMES ELLIS _ _ _ _ _ H ~Tg grow out of an ambition of the University to have a medical ""$ZX.AaTZZ"s school grace its campus. The origin of the concept of a second wFf$i'{., medical school was studies of medical service in the State **=:jj;;<=;E published in l93l. These studies discovered trends that would PAu|.B.HA|.1..M.D. certainly require capital development to reverse. The great PAINTSVILLE V.A__,,cK5,,_M_D_ Depression and World War II postponed for lS years possibility CLINTON " VmGu.K1nnAn. M.D. Of Such undrtaklng LANCASTER G"";L}'Q_5g;f* At the close of the War these trends had reached a E~=s;*j;_:;;;~~ critical point and were continuing. The number of doctors in NEWTON w.n..L the State had declined to more than l,5OO below the national "E"s avera e= the forces of other ersonnel and the facilities for Gu.McnE N. Nunn ~. J C r;f;;;:;" medical care were being left far behind by the advances of ' W R gm =~ medicine. In 'LB Louisville moved and got State aid for its '..3ZZZZ" medical school it was soon realized that this would not suffice R s MD .R. . .. L;j;;iLE to correct the situation. C|.vE C. SPARKS. M.D. ASHLAND EZn.vus J.sT....-. Finall after re resentatives of the American Medical HICKNIAN S JAMES Smmm Association in l95l had recommended a second medical school , E OOMF ' ' " _,_FA_;_ vAJj;m_M_D_ located at the University of Kentucky, the university moved, a F g=>;J~=*~ Joint resolution was passed by the *52 session of the Legislature RED . AC 5 u rEx.~`~ asking for studies to be made and reported to the l95h session. Lvnmn E. WAcEns. D.M,D. LEXINGTON JACKWELCH GWENTON Mus. E. REED LEXINGTON GLEN Wzrnnmn LEXINGTON