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Opening of Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation campaign

This recording features the opening ceremony for the Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation's nationwide campaign, which took place in Boston in the spring of 1950. It includes remarks by General Lucius D. Clay, who was the postwar Commander of the United States forces in Germany and served as national campaign Chairman. Also featured are remarks by toastmaster Dr. Lewis Perry, Headmaster Emeritus of Philips Exeter Academy. Dr. Perrry introduces General Clay, who then speaks on the importance of the campaign. The recording also includes the introduction of Dr. Philip S. Hench, but does not include Hench's own remarks. The ceremony was broadcast on the radio.

Clay, Lucius D. (Lucius DuBignon)

Opening of Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation campaign

This recording features the opening ceremony for the Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation's nationwide campaign, which took place in Boston in the spring of 1950. It includes remarks by General Lucius D. Clay, who was the postwar Commander of the United States forces in Germany and served as national campaign Chairman. Also featured are remarks by toastmaster Dr. Lewis Perry, Headmaster Emeritus of Philips Exeter Academy. Dr. Perrry introduces General Clay, who then speaks on the importance of the campaign. The recording also includes the introduction of Dr. Philip S. Hench, but does not include Hench's own remarks. The ceremony was broadcast on the radio.

Clay, Lucius D. (Lucius DuBignon)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 1-4

This recording features a speaker's introduction of Dr. Philip S. Hench, likely at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 1-4

This recording features the introduction of Dr. Philip S. Hench, as well as the beginning of his speech, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Hench, Philip S. (Philip Showalter)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 1-4

This recording features part of a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Hench, Philip S. (Philip Showalter)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 1-4

This recording features part of a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Hench, Philip S. (Philip Showalter)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 1-4

This recording features part of a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Hench, Philip S. (Philip Showalter)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 1-4

This recording features part of a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Hench, Philip S. (Philip Showalter)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 1-4

This recording features part of a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Hench, Philip S. (Philip Showalter)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 1-4

This recording features the conclusion of a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Hench, Philip S. (Philip Showalter)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 5-8

This recording features part of the discussion following a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. Dr. Edward Kendall opens the discussion. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Kendall, Edward C. (Edward Calvin)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 5-8

This recording features part of the discussion following a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. Dr. Edward Kendall opens the discussion. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Kendall, Edward C. (Edward Calvin)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 5-8

This recording features part of the discussion following a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. Dr. Edward Kendall opens the discussion. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Kendall, Edward C. (Edward Calvin)

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 5-8

This recording features part of the discussion following a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 5-8

This recording features part of the discussion following a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 5-8

This recording features part of the discussion following a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 5-8

This recording features part of the discussion following a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

American Rheumatism Association Speech, Records 5-8

This recording features part of the discussion following a speech by Dr. Philip S. Hench, which was likely given at the Seventh International Congress of Rheumatic Diseases in New York City in June 1949. The original eight record set has been divided into sixteen digital files.

Nobel Prize Ceremony, Parts 1, 5, and 6

This recording features music that was part of the proceedings of the Nobel Banquet in Stockholm, December 10, 1950. Philip S. Hench, Edward C. Kendall, and Tadeus Reichstein are honored with the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine.

Nobel Prize Ceremony, Parts 1, 5, and 6

This recording features part of the proceedings of the Nobel Banquet in Stockholm, December 10, 1950. Philip S. Hench, Edward C. Kendall, and Tadeus Reichstein are honored with the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine. This segment includes music and the beginning of a speaker's remarks.

Nobel Prize Ceremony, Parts 1, 5, and 6

This recording features part of the proceedings of the Nobel Banquet in Stockholm, December 10, 1950. Philip S. Hench, Edward C. Kendall, and Tadeus Reichstein are honored with the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine. This segment includes a speaker's remarks.

Nobel Prize Ceremony, Parts 1, 5, and 6

This recording features part of the proceedings of the Nobel Banquet in Stockholm, December 10, 1950. Philip S. Hench, Edward C. Kendall, and Tadeus Reichstein are honored with the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine. In this segment, the speaker begins addressing the recipients in English.

Nobel Prize Ceremony, Parts 1, 5, and 6

This recording features part of the proceedings of the Nobel Banquet in Stockholm, December 10, 1950. Philip S. Hench, Edward C. Kendall, and Tadeus Reichstein are honored with the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine. In this segment, the speaker addreses the recipients in English and in German.

Nobel Prize Ceremony, Parts 1, 5, and 6

This recording features part of the proceedings of the Nobel Banquet in Stockholm, December 10, 1950. Philip S. Hench, Edward C. Kendall, and Tadeus Reichstein are honored with the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine. In this segment, the speaker addreses the recipients in English and in German, followed by music.

Norwegian narration of Nobel Prize Ceremony

This recording features part of the proceedings of the Nobel Banquet in Stockholm, December 10, 1950. Philip S. Hench, Edward C. Kendall, and Tadeus Reichstein are honored with the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine.

American Legion Citation for Distinguished Service presented to Drs. Mayo, Records 1-5

This recording features part of an American Legion award ceremony recognizing Dr. William J. Mayo and Dr. Charles H. Mayo. Edward A. Hayes, National Commander for the American Legion, recognizes the Drs. Mayo for their "continuous and unselfish service rendered to World War veterans and their dependents." The original five record set has been divided into eight digital files.

Hayes, Edward A.

American Legion Citation for Distinguished Service presented to Drs. Mayo, Records 1-5

This recording features part of an American Legion award ceremony recognizing Dr. William J. Mayo and Dr. Charles H. Mayo. Edward A. Hayes, National Commander for the American Legion, recognizes the Drs. Mayo for their "continuous and unselfish service rendered to World War veterans and their dependents." The original five record set has been divided into eight digital files.

Hayes, Edward A.

American Legion Citation for Distinguished Service presented to Drs. Mayo, Records 1-5

This recording features part of an American Legion award ceremony recognizing Dr. William J. Mayo and Dr. Charles H. Mayo. Edward A. Hayes, National Commander for the American Legion, recognizes the Drs. Mayo for their "continuous and unselfish service rendered to World War veterans and their dependents." The original five record set has been divided into eight digital files.

Hayes, Edward A.

American Legion Citation for Distinguished Service presented to Drs. Mayo, Records 1-5

This recording features part of an American Legion award ceremony recognizing Dr. William J. Mayo and Dr. Charles H. Mayo. Edward A. Hayes, National Commander for the American Legion, recognizes the Drs. Mayo for their "continuous and unselfish service rendered to World War veterans and their dependents." The original five record set has been divided into eight digital files.

Hayes, Edward A.

American Legion Citation for Distinguished Service presented to Drs. Mayo, Records 1-5

This recording features part of an American Legion award ceremony recognizing Dr. William J. Mayo and Dr. Charles H. Mayo. President Franklin D. Roosevelt recognizes the Drs. Mayo for their "distinguished service" and presents them with a plaque on behalf of the American Legion. The ceremony took place at Soldiers Field in Rochester, Minnesota on August 8, 1934. The broadcast was done "through the facilities of the National Broadcasting Corporation." The original five record set has been divided into eight digital files.

Roosevelt, Franklin D. (Franklin Delano)

American Legion Citation for Distinguished Service presented to Drs. Mayo, Records 1-5

This recording features part of an American Legion award ceremony recognizing Dr. William J. Mayo and Dr. Charles H. Mayo. President Franklin D. Roosevelt recognizes the Drs. Mayo for their "distinguished service" and presents them with a plaque on behalf of the American Legion. The ceremony took place at Soldiers Field in Rochester, Minnesota on August 8, 1934. The broadcast was done "through the facilities of the National Broadcasting Corporation." The original five record set has been divided into eight digital files.

Roosevelt, Franklin D. (Franklin Delano)

American Legion Citation for Distinguished Service presented to Drs. Mayo, Records 1-5

This recording features part of an American Legion award ceremony recognizing Dr. William J. Mayo and Dr. Charles H. Mayo. President Franklin D. Roosevelt recognizes the Drs. Mayo for their "distinguished service" and presents them with a plaque on behalf of the American Legion. The ceremony took place at Soldiers Field in Rochester, Minnesota on August 8, 1934. The broadcast was done "through the facilities of the National Broadcasting Corporation." The original five record set has been divided into eight digital files.

Roosevelt, Franklin D. (Franklin Delano)

American Legion Citation for Distinguished Service presented to Drs. Mayo, Records 1-5

This recording features part of an American Legion award ceremony recognizing Dr. William J. Mayo and Dr. Charles H. Mayo. President Franklin D. Roosevelt recognizes the Drs. Mayo for their "distinguished service" and presents them with a plaque on behalf of the American Legion. The ceremony took place at Soldiers Field in Rochester, Minnesota on August 8, 1934. The broadcast was done "through the facilities of the National Broadcasting Corporation." The original five record set has been divided into eight digital files.

Phonograph Record. Passing in Review, M. D. Anderson Hospital Blood Bank, 1946

"Passing in Review" is a radio program that aired on KPRC radio in Houston, Texas. First half of this episode provides a narrative of the process of donating blood to the M. D. Anderson Hospital Blood Bank. The second half of the episode has Dr. E. W. Bertner - acting director of M. D. Anderson Hospital - and first president of the Texas Medical Center - advocates for donating blood and cancer research. [E. W. Bertner, MD papers, MS002, Texas Medical Center Library, McGovern Historical Center]

Phonograph Record. Dr. E. W. Bertner Addresses the 4th Symposium of Cancer Research, 1950

Dr. E. W. Bertner Addresses the 4th Symposium of Cancer Research. Dr. Bertner is the guest of honor for M. D. Anderson Hospital 4th Symposium of Cancer Research in 1950. He addressed the meeting remotely from his residence in the Rice Hotel, Houston, Texas. [E. W. Bertner, MD papers, MS002, Texas Medical Center Library, McGovern Historical Center]

Interview with Dr. Mylie Durham conducted by Ellen Durckel - 3/5/1985: Dr. Mylie Durham Tape 1 Side 1,2

This tape is an interview with Doctor Durham. Within the video, he discusses his childhood, early years of medical school, and his relationship with his parents. He talks about watching his father performing surgery as well as attending medical home visits with him. Moreover, he discusses his early marriage and his lack of relationship with his "no-good" grandmother.

Interview with Dr. Mylie Durham conducted by Ellen Durckel - Tape 3 Side & 2

This tape is an interview with Doctor Durham. Within this tape, he discusses Medicaid and Medicare, the relationships between doctors and patients, and his time in the Korean War. He states that the relationship between doctors and patients is on a decline and should be fixed because it would eventually rot the medical field. Technology progression has not helped matter as well between the two. As well he discusses organizational medicine.

Interview with Dr. Mylie Durham conducted by Ellen Durckel - Dr. Mylie Durham Tape 4 Side 1 & 2

This tape is an interview with Doctor Durham. He discusses government intervention into the medical field, professionalism in the medical field, how medicine has become popular with the media, and how the public is more knowledgeable about medicine. Moreover, he talks about the FCC's influence on the medical field and advice for prospective medical students.

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