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Full text of "Charity Hospital Report 1962-1963"

REPORT 



ON 



CHARITY HOSPITAL 
OF LOUISIANA 



AT 



NEW ORLEANS 



JULY 1, 1962 TO JUNE 30, 1963 




LEO J. KERNE, M.D. 

DIRECTOR 







HIS EXCELLENCY JIMMIE H. DAVIS 
Governor of Louisiana and Ex-Officio President Board of Administrators 




LEO J. KERNE, M.D. 
Director 





JOHN W. BOWEN 
Vice President 



LOUIS E. THOMAS, JR. 




IRVIN J. G. JANSSEN 





GEORGE VAN KUREN RHODES J. SPEDALE, M.D. 





DON L. PETERSON, M.D. GILBERT C. TOMSKEY, M.D. 




DAVID J. VIAL, M.D. 





THOMAS BETHUNE THOMAS C. NUGENT 





SAM J. ARCURI STERLING J. ROBICHAUX 




WELD ON T ALLEY 



ROBERT F. AZAR 





WILLARD A. ELLENDER, M.D. MARTIN O. MILLER, M.D. 




Atrial View of Charity Hospital Group (Circle) Made in 1940 



BOARD OF ADMINISTRATORS 

CHARITY HOSPITAL OF LOUISIANA AT NEW ORLEANS 

Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1963 



Hi* Excellency Governor Jimmie H. Davis, Ks-Officio President 

Honorable John W. Bowen, Vice President 

Honorable Leo J. Kerne, M.D., Director 

Honorable Louis E. Thomas, Jr. 

Honorable Robert F, Azar, M.D. 

Honorable Irvin J. G, Janssen 

Honorable George Van Kuren 

Honorable Rhodes J. Spedale, M.D. 

Honorable Don L. Peterson, M.D. 

Honorable Gilbert C- Tomskey, M.D. 

Honorable David J. Vial, M.D. 

Honorable Thomas J. Bethune 

Honorable Thomas C. Nugent 

Honorable Sam J. Arcuri 

Honorable Sterling J. Robichaux 

Honorable Weldon Talley 

Honorable Willard A. EHender, M.D. 

Honorable M. 0. Miller, M.D. 



COMMITTEES 

Finance House 

Irvin J. G. Janssen, Chairman Louis E Tliomss j r pi,,™.. 

Rhodes J. Spedale, M.D. Thomas cT Nugent Chalrman 

Thomas C. Nugent George Van Kuren 

John W Bowen David j, Viali M .„ 

Weldon Talley Sam j. Arcuri 

John W. Bowen 
Sterling J. Robichaux 

Medical 

A. N. Sam Houston, M.D., Clmlrman 

John W. Bowen 

M. O. Miller, M.D. 

Donald L. Peterson, D.D.S. 

Rhodes J. Spedale, M.D. 

David J. Vial, M.D. 
Gilbert C. Tom»key, M.D. 
Willard A. Ellender, M.D. 

Personnel 

John W. Bowen. Chairman 

A. N. Sam Houston, M.D. 

Louis E. Thomas, Jr. 

Irvin J, G. Janssen 



CHARITY HOSPITAL OF LOUISIANA AT NEW ORLEANS 

ANNUAL REPORT 

FISCAL YEAR JULY 1, 1962 TO JUNE 30, 1963 

INDEX 

Pag« 

Board of Administrators • • • • 7 

Departmental Staff 9 

Resident Staff 12 

Intern Staff -" 

Visiting Staff 23 

LSU Division 23 

Tulane Division - 29 

Vice Chairm.'i a and Directors' Joint Report 38 

Accounting Department (Comments on Operations) 40 

onel Department 87 

Ambulance Report S8 

Sisters' Divisions: 

Director's Report 92 

Nursing Service 93 

Dietary Report 97 

i [•uiisekeeplng Department 102 

i nit-Patient Department 104 

School of Nursing 109 

Operating Rooms 112 

Contagious Unit 115 

Therapeutic Radiology 116 

Diagnostic Radiology 117 

Surgical Pathology 118 

leal Therapy Department 129 

Electrocardiograph Department , 132 

• ^encephalography Department (Brain Wave Station) 133 

Lung Station 134 

Obstetrics 186 

Tumor Registry 137 

Medical Record Library 140 

Intake Department 15o 

Social Service Department 158 

Hospital Guild 156 

Reclaimed Gauze Unit 158 

Classes for Hospitalized Convalescent Children 159 

Engineering Department 160 

Pharmacy Department 102 

Premature Infant Care , 105 

Maintenance Department , lg 7 

8 



HOSPITAL DEPARTMENTAL STAFFS 
Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1963 



ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT 

Leo J. Kerne, M.D., liliector 

Louis Burroughs, M.D., Assistant Director 

Pierre A. Espenan, M.D., Assistant Clinical 1 >iiector for Surgery 

Norman c. Nelson, M.D.. Assistant Clinical Director for Surgery 

A. P. Richard, II, Administrative nt to Director 

Weldon Tatley, Secretary-Treasurer 



PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 
Charles C, Sturtevant. Director 



TRAFFIC AND INFORMATION 

Charles S. Pique, Jr., Building Service Superintendent 



BUILDING MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT 
Charles C. Th rancher, Manager 



ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT 
William H, Sutherland, Manager 



LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT 

C. J. Allain, Manager 



DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY 

Emma S. Moss, M.D., F.A.S.C.P., F.A.C.P., Director 

Certificate American Board of Pathology: Pathologic 

Anatomy and Clinical Pathology 

Al Hunt, M.D., Associate Pathologist 



DEPARTMENT OF THERAPEUTIC RADIOLOGY 

Manuel Garcia, M.D., Radiologist 
J, V. Schlosser, M.D., Associate Radiologist 



HOSPITAL DEPARTMENTAL STAFFS— (Continued) 



DEPARTMENT OF DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY 

Charles M. Nice, Jr., M.D., Radiologist 
Ramon Mouton, M.D., Assistant Radiologist 



ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPH DEPARTMENT 
E. Tharp Posey, M.D., Director 



ELECTROCARDIOGRAPH DEPARTMENT 
Lou it Levy, III, M.D., Director 



PHYSICAL THERAPY DEPARTMENT 

Nathan H. Po liner, M.D., Director 
Mary Bacharach, R.P.T., Supervisor 



DEPARTMENT OF ANESTHESIA 

John Adriani, M.D., Director 



LUNG STATION 

John H. Seabury, M.D., Director 



PREMATURE INFANT CARE CENTER 
W. T, Newsom, M.D., Medical Director 



POLIOMYELITIS CENTER 
Evelyn Gourley, R.N., Assistant Supervisor 



MEDICAL RECORDS LIBRARY 
Eddie V. Cooktey, Librarian 



SOCIAL SERVICE DEPARTMENT 
Marigayle Hart, Director 



PHARMACY 
Sylvia China Bing, Chief Pharmacist 

10 



HOSPITAL DEPARTMENTAL STAFFS— (Continued) 



ADMITTING ROOMS 
Margaret Carre, Clerical Supervisor 



SISTERS' DIVISION 
Sister Alphonsa, R.N., B.S. 



NURSING SERVICE DEPARTMENT 

Sister Regis. R,N., Director (deceased 4-1 -i;:' | 
Willie Mask, R.N., Assistant Director 



OUT-PATIENT DEPARTMENT 
Leriore An dries, R.N., Assistant Supervisor 



ADMITTING, EMERGENCY AND OBSERVATION ROOMS 
Sister Edith, R.N., Supervisor 



OPERATING, ACCIDENT AND CYSTOSCOPIC ROOMS 

Sister Andrea, R.N, 
Sister Mary Louise, R.N. 



CONTAGIOUS UNIT 
Sister Margaret Mary, R,N., Supervisor 



DIETARY DEPARTMENT 

Clyde Moore, Director 



HOUSEKEEPING DEPARTMENT 

Sister Clariste, R.N., Director 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 
Sister Blanche, R.N., M.S., Director 



11 



OFFICERS OF THE CHARITY HOSPITAL MEDICAL 
STAFF AND CREDENTIALS COMMITTEE 

July 1, 1962 — June 30, 1963 

Malter A. Salatich, M.D., Ex-Offlclo Member and President (Deceased) 

Charles C. Sprague, M.D., Acting President from March 1863 to 

October 1063 and Secretary 

Frank J, Houghton, D.D.S., Dental Representative 

H. C. McGill, M.D. 

E. T. Krementz, M.D. 

R. L. Fowler, M.D. 
J. T. McQuitly, M.D. 

OFFICERS OF THE CHARITY HOSPITAL 
RESIDENT STAFF 

Albert W. Beacham, M.D., President 

Arthur Vidrine, Jr., M.D.. Vice-President 

Charles C. Mary, M.D., Secretary 

OFFICERS OF THE CHARITY HOSPITAL 
INTERN STAFF 

Truman P. Hawes, M.D., President 

Gordon C. Miller, M.D., Vice-l'resident 

Philips J. Carter, M.D., Secretary 

CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF 



Rank 

MEDICINE, LSU DrVTSION 

Arnold i. M.D 3 r< j yj., 

John E. Ball, M.D 3rd y^ 

Donald J. Seklnger, M.D 3rd yr ' 

William .i. Wyile, M.D ...,8rd yr! 

Dudley L. Bienvenu, M.D 2nd yr. 

Ann« Lazar, M.i>. ., 2nd yr! 

Dennis r. Qranberry, M.D ....2nd yr! 

ce E. Redetzki, M.D L'nd yr 

Shirley S, Covington, M.D 2nd yr. 

Hubert J. Waguespack, M.D , 2nd yr. 

1st yr. 

Lionel II. Head, M.i> 1st yr, 

Edward !■:. Thornhill, M.D 1st yr. 

Anthony M, Wolfe. M.D 1st yr. 

Charles ('. Mary. Jr.. M.D 1st yr, 

Ray Clnnater, M.D 1st yr. 

Edmund Crane, M.D 3rd yr. 

Hubert Yager, M.D 3rd yr. 

TRAINEES 

Fathnli Borbaxunaneah, M.D 2nd yr. 

Vedat M. Akwiy, M.D 2nd yr. 



Dates of Service 


From 


To 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


11 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7 1 '62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/16/62 


7/16/63 


7/16/61 


7/1B/G2 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


11 9/62 


11 8/68 


8/ 1/62 


7/31/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/82 


7/31/62 


(Mil 


Leave) 


7/16/61 


7/15/62 


7/ 9/61 


7/ 8/62 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 



12 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Dates of Service 

Rank From To 

MEDICINE, Ti'i \xi: DIVISION 

Gerald Domin^uez, M.D 3rd yr. 7/ ! 

Robert A. Geoi 3rd yr. 7/1/62 

Peter i >. K i) Ight, M.D 3vil yr . y i/ 62 

Fabian S. Gomez, M.D 3rd yr. 7/ 1 /62 

Samuel J. Simmons, M.D , 3rd yr. 7/ 

James L. Klrkpatrtek, M.D 3rd yr. 7/1/62 

M Banister, M.D , 3rd yr. 9/ 1/61 

William H. Lang-home, M.D. 3rd yr. 

m !'. Etappaport, M.D , ..2nd 7/ 1/62 

Robert E. Weatfal), M.l) 2nd yr. 7/ 

Ronald B. George, M.D ...2ndyr. 10/1/62 

Marshall A. Hums, M.D 1st yr. 7/ 1/62 

James William Cheek, M.D 1st yr. 7/1/62 

re i., Foster, m.ij igi yi 

Winsten !:. Harrison, M.D 1st yr. 7/1/62 

Clifford C. H, Lee, M.D 1st yr, 7/ 1/62 

George C. Metlheran, M.D. ....lstyr. 7/ 1/62 

George L. Monto, M.D let yr. 7/ 1/62 

Bertran J. Newman, M.D 1st yr. 7/ l/ga 

rotor \V. Rowland. M.D tgt yr. 9/ 1/62 

Alfred .1. Rufty. M.D 1st y r . 7/1/62 

Charles E. Opdyke, M.D lstyr. 7/ 

Jack C. Castrogiovannl, M.D. ...lstyr. 7/1/62 

TRAINEE 

N'aliil I. Habib, M.D 3rd yr. 7/1/62 

PEDIATRICS, LSD DIVISION 

Angelo K. Lobue, .Ml) lstyr, 8/27/62 

Bernard Hirsch, MJ>. ....lstyr. 10/1/62 

PEDIATRICS, TULANE DIVISION 

Jeanne M. Lusher, M.D 2nd yr. 7/1/62 

James M. Fortlno, M.D and yr. 7/ 1/62 

Miles C. Gregory, M.D .2nd yr. 7 l 82 

Win. Glenn Hayes, M.D 2nd yr. 

Constance M&Cdonald, M.D 2nd yr. 7/ 1/62 

Malcolm L. Doncaster. M.D 2nd yr. 7/1/62 

Wm. F. Slstrunk, M.D 2nd yr. 9/H: '81 

James n. Belote, M.D lstyr. 7/ 1/62 

Bennle C. Faiil, M.D. 1st yr. 7/ 

Donald F. Pitlsci. M.D 1st yr. 

Dale Jeanette Pullen, M.D lstyr. 7/1/62 

Carlos Verjni''. M.n 1st yr. 7/ 1/62 

Argimlro D, Lago, M.D 1 Hi yr. 7/ 1/62 

i earn \v. prater, ,\r.n iki yr. 7/ 1/62 

Joseph D. Beasley, M.D 1st yr, 8/13/62 

PSYCHJ V'I'ltV. LSD DIVISION 

Sam It. Benbow, M.D 3rd yr. 7/ 1/62 

Thomas Moore, M.D 3rd yr. 7/ 1/62 

John L. Grand 3rd yr. 7/1/62 

Malcolm L. Latour, M.D 3rd yr. 7/ 

Robert W. Davis, M.D 3rd yr. 7/ I S3 

Carolyn Kitchen, M.D 3rd yr. 10 

2nd yr. 10/ 1/61 

Walter L. Prlckett, M.D 2nd yr. 7/ 1/62 

Joan Roberts, M.D 2nd yr. 7/ 1/62 



6 SO 83 
6/30/63 
B 80/68 
I 

6 SO 83 
8 80 '83 
8/31/62 
1/31/62 
8 SO 83 
6/30/63 
7/31/63 
6/30/63 
0/30/63 
fl 30 83 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
6 80 83 
6/30/63 
8 SO, S3 
8/31/63 

6/30/63 
6/30/63 



8 80 88 

S 2ti AH 
9/30/63 

S SO '88 

6/30/63 
6/SO 68 
8 '80/68 

8/30/63 
0/30/63 
9/10/62 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 

a so 6a 

6/30/63 
8 SO 18 

8/12/63 



8 SO 68 

0/30/63 

a M 68 

6 SO 68 

9/30/63 
9/30/62 
6/30/63 
0/30/63 



13 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

PSYCHIATRY, TULANE DIVISION 

Thomas E. Fulmer. M.D 3rd yr, 

Ronald C. Faasmore, M.D 3rd yr. 

Kenneth C. Molkner. M.D 2nd yr" 

Martha Louise Marshall, M.D 2nd yr! 

1st yr. 

Lincoln D, Paine, M.D 1st yr 

Don W. Turner. M.D 1st yr ! 

Kyle B. Samm, M.D 1st yr! 

John N. HacTavieh, M.D ,\. 

Joseph Lupo, M.D i 

NKCKOLOGY. I.sr DIVISION 

Phillip II. Tenney, M.D. 3rd yr 

Patricia S. Cook, M.D 1st yr. 

Mark S. O'Brien, M.D 1st yr . 

NllI'nOLOOY. TULANE DIVISION 
Samuel E. I'itner, M.D 2nd yr. 

DERMATOLOGY, LSU DIVISION 

Charles E. Cummlngs, M.D 3 r( j yr . 

Ronald R. Lubrits!, M.D 3rd yr! 

Luther \V. Richardson, .M.I) -nd yr! 

Lucius M. Lamar, m.d lat yr ! 

Joe H. Lee, M.D ! ! ! ! 1 st yr 

Willi* I. Cottel, M.I) !!!!!!!lst yr! 

DERMATOLOGY, TULANE DIVISION 

Hugh Q. .Many, m.d 3rd yr 

Ci'rll L. Franklin. M.D ...2nd yr! 

Kelvin A. Sainton, M.D .'.1st yr! 

nando E, Palomeque, M.D 1st yr! 

SURGERY (GENERAL), LSU DIVISION 

Raymond Sehwnrs:, M.D , 4th yr. 

AlvSn M. Collar. M.D 4th yr" 

Vincent V. Tummfnello, M.D, !«h yr! 

3rd yr. 

Charles C. Matlrne, M.D 4th yr. 

Wesley J. Fernandez, M.D 4th yr. 

3rd yr. 

Joseph G. Patton, M.D 4th yr. 

Hans Armstrong, M.D. 4th yr! 

Irvln D. Fleming, M.D .4th yr! 

I >i iik P. Brock, M.D 3rd yr! 

"William M. Lumpkin, M.D , 3rd yr. 

Arthur Vidrlne, Jr., M.D 3rd yr! 

Samuel E. Field, M.D 3rd yr! 

James R. Bozeman, M.D 3rd yr! 

Foy E. Blue, M.D. 3rd yr! 

James S. Shelby, M.D 3rd yr. 

Robert Lee Carter, M.D 2nd yr! 

Cecil E. Floyd, M.D 2nd yr. 

Morris Steinberg, M.D , , , 2nd yr. 

Cruz M. Hernandez, M.D 2nd yr. 

David A. Weiibaecher, M.D let yr. 

Felix J. Mathleu, M.D 1st yr. 

Leopold Richard, Jr., M.D 1st yr. 



Dates 


f Service 


From 


To 


1/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 




8/31/63 


9/ 1/81 


8/31/62 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


S ::<i 63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/G2 


6/::' 


7/16/61 


7/15/62 


4/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/ea 


10/ 8/62 


6/30/63 



7/ l/«2 

7/ 1/62 

7/16/62 
7/1/62 
7/ 1/62 



7/ 1 '62 

7/ 1/62 

7/ 9/62 

7/ 1/62 

7/ 1/62 
7/ 1/62 
9/ 1/62 
9/ 1/61 
7/ 1/62 
8/ 1/62 
8/ 1/61 
8/16/62 
9/ 1/62 
7/21/61 
7/ 1/82 
7/ 1/62 
7/ 1/62 
7/ 1/62 
7/ 1/62 
7/ 1/62 
8/16/62 
7/ 1/62 
7/ 1/62 
7/ 1/62 
7/ 9/62 
It 1/62 
7/ 1/62 
7/ 1/62 



B/30/63 

6/30/63 
7 l6/«ji 
6/30/63 



6/30/63 
6/30/63 
7 • il:i 
6/30/63 



6/30/63 
6/30/63 
8/31/63 
S/31/62 

a M/si 

7/31/63 
7/31/62 
5/15/63 
5/31/63 
7/20/62 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
5/15/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
7/ S/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 
6/30/63 



14 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

Arnold R, DeMiireo, M.D 1st yr. 

Roy Lee Seals, M.D 1st yr. 

Reeoe L. Crow, Jr., M.D 1st yr. 

Kay Moore, M.D 1st yr, 

Bl liCERY (THORACIC), LSU DIVISION 

iin A. Qonz&lez, M.D 2nd yr. 

tea S. Shelby, M.D 1st yr. 

W« rren O. Coleman. M.D 1st yr. 

SURGERY (GENERAL), TULANE DIVISION 

John F. LucaH, M.D 4th yr. 

Robert E. Rogers. M.D 4th yr. 

Emmett E. McCool, M.D It h yr. 

James O. Shaver, M.D 4th yr. 

Karl Gerald Haydel, M.D 4th yr. 

Albert H. Brldgtnan, M.D 4th yr. 

3rd yr. 

Pierre A. Espen.in, M.D 4th yr. 

Dewey H. Lane, Jr., M.D 8rd yr. 

Prentiss E. Smith, M.D 3rd yr. 

Eugene .1. Welffenbach, M.D Srd yr. 

Charles H. Magee, M.D. 3rd yr. 

Arthur A. IMlrang, M.D Srd yr. 

Robert D. Hewitt, M.D 3rd yr. 

Jose P. Delgado. M.D 3rd yr. 

Jack L, Race, M.D 2nd yr, 

James E. Brown, M.D 2nd yr. 

James R. Gantt, M.D 2nd yr, 

Charles A. Keller, M.D, 2nd yr, 

< 'lmrles P. Abbott, M.D 1st yr . 

Rudolph P. Weichert, M.D 1st yr. 

Cecil E. ButBtttt, M.i > 1st yr. 

William D. Davis, M.D 1st yr. 

Earl Z. Browne, M.D lm yr. 

Philip I.. Brewer, M.D. i K t j. r . 

Ronald J. Sejr;ir, M.I) let yr 

Edwin C. McGough, M.u .i* yr, 

v (THORACIC). TULANE DKVtl 
I iin L. Chapmi 

Justin w. Renaudin, M.D lat yr. 

en. M.D. 2nd yr. 

SUB (NEUROLOGICAL), Tl'LANE DIVISION 
Henry C. Mosteli.-ir, M.D 

'Ith'S \\'J> GYNECOLOGY, LSU DIVISION 

R, Moore, M.D Srd yr. 

]>:ivid McKowen, M.l> ..3rdyr. 

Ernest Padgett, M.D 3rd yr. 

Eugene J. Loyacano, M.D Srd 

son L. Beebe, M.D. :ird yr. 

John F. McLychok, M.D ....::. 

Leo Robert Kalrys. M.D. 3rd yr. 

■ ; i W. Parch ma n, M.D Srd yr, 

Kelly P. Burkhnrt. M.D 3rd yr. 

Jerry G. Bagwell, M.D. 3rd yr. 

Harold J. Miller. M.D 2nd y r. 



Dates of Service 


From 


To 


10/ 1/62 


9/30/63 


11/ 1 


10/31/63 


7/ 1/69 


8/30/63 


if 1/63 


8/31/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


5/16/61 


6/15/64 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/68 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ ! 


6/30/63 


7/16/62 


7/16/63 


7/16/61 


7/15/62 


8/ i <;i 


7/31/62 


7/ 1 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/68 


11 1/62 


6/80/63 


7/ i/es 


6/30/63 


11 1/63 


6/80/63 


11 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


11 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/16/62 


7/1 


It 1/62 


6/30/63 


. 


6/30/63 


7 Ul/62 


7/ 9/68 


7/ 1 li'J 




7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


t .'112 


6/30/63 


11 1/62 


6/30/63 


11 1/62 


6/30/63 


7 ' 




11 l/tt 




7/16/61 


7/15/02 



7 1.. «2 






7 1/69 




7 i ■■;:; 




7 1 . 62 


i; an <;:: 




6/:: 






7/ i/es 






7 . 


8 [6 61 




7/16 ei 


7/16/62 


9/ 1/61 


8/81/62 


7/ 1/62 


I SO n 



15 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 

Dates of Service 

Rank From To 

SSSFVSiSi »•£• 2nd yr - 7 / »'« " " 

Gary A. Dildy MD , 2nd yr . 7/ , /M 6/30/63 

\\ allaco p. Begneaua, M.D 2m] yr , 10/ 1/w 9/30/63 

,„.„ T „ . . „ 1st yr. 10/ 1/61 9/30 

John Lee Haggard, M.D . 2n d yr. a/ 1 /62 

Rodrfc* D. Theiring, M.D £ £ *' ^ 

Joseph E. Paysse, M.D £t w 1/ 1 '6 r - T/Bl 63 

■j: »» T i-«hiey. m.d :::»£: /1i 

c,m ,n L. Pontenelle, M.D lfrt »> i/«l 6/30/68 

^ll t r- ' M,D «« " lst y- '/ ] /«2 6/30/63 

' V li ,, n°SS* M - D \/^ » »*■ T/ 1/62 6/30/63 

\\ Illlam O. Jeansonne. M.D lst yr . 1/16/C3 , /i: 

OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY. TULANE DIVISION 

Jefferson C. Steele, M.D. ....3rdyr 7/1/6' 6 '30/63 

eS" p'- £*"? h 4 M - D ~™ " 1 62 6/30 /1I 

Homer f £ T^, ~' D 3rd ^ 7 ' ^ 62 «/ ? 

Giles M. Schnnen. M.D. ,. 3rd vr Z I S3 GHO/61 

mchotaa Di Sa „u m.d ; ;S £; J/J; * ° 3 

E££ J h H ri H' M - D - ™ »»»»»» 3 E eS! 

.. ■■.!«• H. Hansen M.D 2n(3 yr. 7 L/«S 6/30 68 

Glenn I.. W«*MWr, M.D 2nd yr . n , 9/62 n/ 8/M 

Tnl ,„ ,. .... .„_ 1st yr. 11/9/61 11/8/62 

John K. Abide. M.D 1<!t .... - ■ /R , ,. .,,, ..,, 

ChaHe. K. Fischer, M.D " [ \ \ \ \ \" \ \ .'» £ * °. g 

Myron Schonbrun, M.D 1st vr 7/ 1 fi/an/ftn 

i-"- \;V'; i " iMt - »"> ::::::;«?: ? 2 &. 

^'— -Hlalr, M.D lstyr. l,xm 6/30/63 

Manrton i.,t g h, m.d lat yr . 10 /l5/62 

ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY, DSO DIVISION 

Ashley S. Boas, M.D 4th vr 1/ k/bo 1/ i/«a 

■- t. wnuru,,.,. m.d ..:::::::::«££: ¥,{'% Imm 

Oh -I. Fr«MilU. M.D „ h yr . 7 ' f // 62 6/J! 

Jerome I. Cohen, M.D 4th yr. 7/16/62 7/15/63 

„„„„... .„ .„_, 3rd yr. 7/16/61 7/15/62 

Santo J. LoCoco, M.D 4th yr . 8/12/61 8/1] ^62 

Joel Smason, M.D 3rd yr , ?/ 1/M 6/30/83 

Robert L. Bordelon, M.D. Bra yr. 7 1/62 6/30/63 

Donald L. Wahlon, M.D 2nd yr. 7/1/62 6/30/63 

■■"' , '■'■ | -'" CTl - M - IJ 2nd yr. 7/12/62 T/ll/88 

Jwne« E. \\,.illKM. c | 11 .r, M.D 2nd yr. 7/1/62 6/80/68 

; :. iilcl S Sinclair. M.T>. lrt yr . 7/ 1/M 

l>»l.erl A. PlemlnK. M.D lstyr. 7/1/62 6/30/63 

lea H. Larriviere, M.D lstyr. 7/1/62 6/30/63 

IOPEDIC SlllOERY, TULANE DIVISION 

J..X.-1.1; Wright. M.D ...4thyr. 1/1/62 12/31/62 

Paul R. Meyer, M.D 4th yr. 1/1/92 6/80/68 



16 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

Ray J, Haddad, M.D 4th yr. 

Charles P. Smith, Jr., M.D 3rd yr. 

Claude S. Williams, III, M.D 3rd yr. 

Banks Blnrkwell. M.D 3rd yr. 

Eugene J, Dabezies, M.D 2nd yr. 

hard A. Llnwood, M.D 2ntl yr. 

Magruder Corban, M.D. 1st yr. 

k P. Loupe, MJ3 l I 

Robert W. Hunt, M.D let yr. 

liael D. FInerty, M.D 1st yr. 

OPHTHALMOLOGY. LSU DIVISION 

Robert W. Harrop, M.D Brd yr. 

Richard J. Thomson, II. D 3rd yr. 

James F. Bourgeois, M.D Brd yr. 

Conrad Gregory, M.D 2ml yr. 

Charles E. Afeman, M.D 2nd yr. 

Thomas K. Dillon, M.D 2nd yr. 

ere J. Dlmltri. M.D 2ml yr. 

John W. Kanaka, M.D 

OPHTHALMOLOGY, TULANE DIVISION 

Jerome B. R< M.D B*d yr. 

■ Friefllaader, M.D ,...8rdyr. 

Alfred R. French, M.D Bird yr. 

Cheater A. Vaughn, M.D 2nd yr, 

Jacob D, Snider, M.D 2ml yr, 

OTOLARYNGOLOGY. !.K1' DIVISION 

Curtiss G. Boyette. M.D Iili yr. 

Charles J. Abdo, M.D 4th yr. 

-I'd yr. 

James T. Pate, M.D Srd yr. 

Thomas H. Fields, M.D 3rd yr. 

George A. Adcock, M.D , 2nd yr. 

Donald B. Ka merer, M.D 2nd yr. 

Jamee Don Gordon, M.D 1si , Tl 

OLARYNGOLOGY, TULANE DIVISION 

Richard M. Tiirniy, M.D 3rd yr. 

I l.'trvey Komr-t, M.l • 2nd yr. 

John It. Avo^no. M.D 2nd yr. 

Thomas A. Graves, M.D 1st yr. 

Donovan B. Foote, Jr., M.D 1st yr. 

i < IGY, LSU DIVISION 

i, iiu i Cranmer, M.D ,.4thyr. 

ll.il Wardia, M.D. -I;: 

Albert W. Be&obam, M.D 4th yr, 

Roy 1 hlg&s, M.D 3rd yr. 

2nd yr. 

i:. .smith Murray, m.d ...Sad yr. 

r.dmond E. Lamnerez, M.D 2nd yr. 

R. Smith Murray. M.D 1st yr. 

James R. Hatcher, M.D 1st yr, 

Gerald R. LaNaso, M.D ...,1st yr. 

Juan C. Vollenweider. M.D 1st yr. 

UROLOGY, TULANE DIVISION 
Paul W. Sanders, [II. M.D 4th yr. 



Dates of Service 


From 


To 


7/ 1/62 


8/80/63 


7/ 1/62 


in/63 


1 '62 


6/:!' 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/83 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


i; : 


7/ 1/62 


6/80/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/82 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/3a S8 


7/ 1/82 


6 1 


5/ J/62 


:'>0/63 


7/ 1 ■ 


80/68 


7/ 1 




7/ 1/62 


$/* 


7/ 1/62 


8/M" 68 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/03 


1/ 1/62 


12/31/62 


7/ 1 ii2 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ l. 82 


6/30/63 


7 1/62 


6/30/63 


6/20/62 


10/63 


4/16/63 


4/1 


8/18 


4/15/63 


7 : 


:u/fl3 


7/ 1/62 


i 80/88 


7/ 1 


8 :io/63 


9/16/62 


i r,/63 


7/ l 


6/30/63 


7 1/02 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


J 1 




7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1 


e/si 


7/ 1/62 


6/311/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1 




6/1S/63 


6/14/64 


10/10/62 


(l it .;:: 


: '82 


12/31/(12 


7/ 1/82 


6/30/63 


11/ 1/61 


10/31/62 


7 1 /62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 




7/ 1 








8/80 (8 



IT 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

John F. Cram, M.D 4th yr. 

Howard Radwin, M.D , 3i-,j Jr 

Philip B, Diggdon, M.D 3rd yr! 

Wilburn O. Brazil, M.D 1st yr. 

Irvin P. Plalsance, M.D 1st yr. 

James J, Stanton, M.D ! . !lst yr! 

Emanuel P. Rivas, M.D 1st yr . 

A XKSTHESIOLOGY 

Irving G. Kennedy, M.D. 2nd yr. 

Margaret E. Averrett, M.D 2nd yr 

Joseph H. Hilt, M.D 2nd yr' 

Richard G. Zeperniek. M.D 2nd yr. 

Robert C. Morton, M.D. 2nd yr! 

Paul E. Thomas, M.D 2nd yr," 

Stephen H. Graham, M.D 9 n< j „' 

Earl W. Robinson, M.D ! 2nd yr! 

Jane Jeffreys, M.D 2nd y^ 

Stanley Saperstein, M.D 2nd yr. 

_ 1st yr. 

David L. Scfiily, M.D 1st yr 

Edwin Q. Hyde, M.D 1st yr! 

Arthur J. Stevenson, M.D !!!!lstyr! 

Renee K. Landcsman, M.D 1st yr! 

Charles G. Jordan, M.D 1st y r 

John E. Mcintosh. M.D ! ! ! ! ! .1st yr 

Paul A. Lea, M.D !!!lst yr! 

TRAINEE 

Kapnyun Kang, M.D 1st yr. 

KAHIOLOGY 

Robert p, Himmi'll, M.D 3rd yr 

.lark W, Bishop. M.D 3rd yr 

David J. Harllee. M.D, 3rd yr ! 

2nd yr. 

■William R. Davis, Jr., M.D 3,-d yr 

Mario A. Galon je, M.D ! 3rd yr 

Charles E. Lavls, M.D 3rd yr. 

_. 2nd yr. 

Kiehard P. Dickinson, M.D 3rd yr 

William .(. Bean, M.D. '>nd yr 

Jnmes R. Willis, M.D 2nd yr! 

Charlea G. Tomberlin, M.D 2nd yr. 

James A. Meyers, M.D 2nd yr, 

_ 1st yr. 

George n. Wood, ill, M.D 1st VT 

Lowell M. Hurwitz, M.D 1st yr! 

1 >u;i no K. BHekenBtaff, M.D. 1st yr! 

James M. Budd, M.D 1st yv! 

.Inliri !.. Heard, MJD 1st yr! 

PATHOLOOT, LSU DIVISION 

Peachy It. Gilmer, M.D *th yr, 

Joe F. Simpson, M.D , 3rd yr' 

Robert S. White, M.D 3rd yr! 

Bruce Olsen, M,D 3 r ^ yr ! 

John D. Milam, M.D .2nd yr! 



Dates of Service 
From To 



7/ 1/62 


8/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


8/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


10/ 1/62 


9/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


8/ 1/61 


7/31/62 


8/ 1/61 


8/31 '«2 


7/ 1/62 


6/3d 68 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/3ii •;:; 


7/ 1/62 


s/30/ea 


7/ 1/62 


1! 30/63 


11/ 1/62 


10/31/63 


11/ 1/83 


10/; 


11/ 1/62 


10/31/63 


11/ 1/61 


io/a 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


SQ n:l 


1/ 1/63 


1/68 


2/ 1/63 


1/31/64 


3/ 1/63 


2/28/64 



7/ 1/62 



e so/«a 



1/ 1/62 


i 63 


1/ 1/62 


12/31/62 


7/16/62 


7/15/63 


7/16/61 


7/15/62 


7/ 1/62 


'■ 30/63 


11 1/62 


6/30/63 


8/ 1/62 


7/81/63 


8/ 1/61 


7/31. 62 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


.; flu !;■: 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


8/15/62 


S/14/S3 


8/15/61 


8/1 ■ 


7/16/62 


7/18 es 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


10/ 1/62 


9/8) 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


10/31 '63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 



18 



CHARITY HOSPITAL RESIDENT STAFF— (Continued) 



Rank 

Michel S. Medawar, M.D 1st yr. 

Marlon G. Simpson, M.D 1st yr. 

Paul D. Gard, M.D 1st yr. 

PATHOLOGY, TULANK DIVISION 

George M. Sturgis, M.D 4th yr. 

Charles J. Foley, M.D 4th yr. 

Paul McGaro*. M.D 4th yr. 

Edward M. Boagnl, M.D. 3rd yr. 

Joseph D. Gultlory, M.D 3rd yr. 

John 5. Basone, M.D 3rd yr. 

John L. Smith, M.D 2nd yr, 

Wayne G. Elliott, M.D let yr, 

Julian C. Henderson, M.D 1st yr. 

Rodney F. Holcomb, M.D 1st yr. 

ORAL SURGERY 

Donald H. Wadsworth, D.D.S 2nd yr. 

Carroll L. Wood, D.D.S 2nd yr, 

Fleming J. Hanley, D.D.S 2nd yr. 

Clyde A. Giordano, D.D.S 2nd yr. 

1st yr, 

Joseph D. Duvlgneaud, D.D.S 2nd yr. 

Dldler Ardoin, D.D.S. 1st yr. 

Lamar L. Lancaster, D.D.S. 1st yr, 

William E, Moore, D.D.S 1st yr. 

Ted A. Matthews, D.D.S 1st yr. 



Dates o 


f Service 


From 


To 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/C2 


6/30/63 


1/ 1/88 


12/31/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


2/28/63 


in.' :i/ m 


10/ 8/62 


7/ 1/63 


6/80/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/80/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/80/63 


7/11/62 


7/10/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/68 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/16/62 


7/15/63 


7/16/61 


7/15/62 


8/ 1/61 


7/31/62 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/68 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 


7/ 1/62 


8/16/63 




(Resigned) 


7/ 1/62 


6/30/63 



lit 



INTERN STAFF 
L.S.U. Division 



ROTATING INTERNS 
July 1, 1962— Jure 30, 1963 



Joseph Louis Abadie, Jr., m.d. 
Jack Anthony Andonie, M.D. 
John Richard Bailey, M.D. 
Richard A. Baylor, Jr., M.D, 
Donald Raymond Bergman, M.D. 
Redfield Ernest Bryan. M.D. 
James Louis Clause, M.D, 
Carlos Colon -Morales, M.D. 
Larry Paul Courter, M.D. 
Kenneth Carlysle Cranor, M.D. 
Thomas James Crowley, .M.D. 

George Cuolnotta, M.D. 
Gaston A. de la Bretonne, M.D. 
Frank C. Di Vincent!, M.D. 
Lester Lee Ducote, Jr., M.D. 
Donald Eugene Edwards, M.D. 

H L. Fontenot, M.D. 
Homayoon Ganjf, M.D. 
Roger Lee Gasa, M.D. 
Roger Theodore Graetz, M.D. 
l-'iank Joseph Graffagnino, M.D, 

'I Joseph Herbison, M.D. 
Henry Paul Kothmann, Jr., M.D. 
C'liau-Yuh Lai. M.D. 



Warner Claude LeBlanc, Ml). 
Anthony Benedict Leggio. M.D. 
John Warr™ Mc 13 ride, Jr., M.D. 
James Alonzo McKeon, M.D. 
John Edward McLachlan, M.D. 
George Clifford Moore, M.D. 
Robert Lee Newman, Jr., M.D. 
Louis Stephen Ozog, M.D. 
San ford Lynn Pallet, M.D. 
Robert Kenneth Pflujr, M.D. 

e-rfne J. Probst, Mi >. 
Joseph Brown Reynolds, M.D. 
Sherman Arthur Robins, M.D. 
Frank Schiavl. Jr.. Ml' 
George Stewart Silvest, M.D. 
Carey Vasttee Stabler, M.D. 
Bar! Ward Sudderth, Jr.. M.D. 
Thomas Fenton Teller, M.D. 
Mack Anthony Thomas, ll.li. 
Marlon Joseph Trahan, M.D. 
Carolyn T. Villarrubia, M.D. 
J. William Vogg, M.D, 
William B. Wetherineton, M.D. 



April 1, 1962— March 31, 1963 
Joseph Leo Comeaux, . 

January 1, 1963 — December 31, 1963 
James O. Gordon, M.D. 
Kirk A. Patrick, Ml). 

January 7, 1963— January 6, 1964 
Don R, Guzzetta, M.D. 

April 1, 1963— March 31, 1964 

Daniel Lestag*, M.I). 

Howard S. Reitman, M.D. 

Joseph Sullivan, M.D. 



Medicine 

Truman Post Hawes, Jr. 
Max Paul Lorenz, M.D. 
Alice H. Maier, M.D. 



MIXED INTERNS 
July 1, 1962— June 30, 1963 



M.D. 



Pediatries 

Charles Caffery Bertranct, M.D. 
Donald G. James, M.D. 



Pathology 

Jack D.m lloklen, M.D. 
Jerard Rand Martin, M.D. 



20 



INTERN STAFF— (Continued) 



STRAIGHT INTERNS 
July 1, 1962— June 30, 1963 



Medicine 

Findlay George Mater, M.D, 

Jack Douglas Halpin, M.D. 



Pediatrics 

Ralph Willard Baucum. Jr., M.D. 

Charles Delaware Hancock, M.D. 



Tulane Division 

ROTATING INTERNS 
July 1, 1962— June 30, 1963 



Danle! Marvin Adams, III, M.D. 
George Lamar Arlington. M.D, 
Lynn M. W. Banowsky, M.D. 
Robert Odell Bateman, M.D. 
Ronald Preston Boren, M.D. 
Larry Eugene Brightwell, M.D. 
Philipa John Carter. Jr., M.D. 
James Frank Clark, M.D. 
Barnett Louia Cline. M.D. 
Marlon Everett Cockrell. Jr., M.D. 
Frank Merrick Crittenden, Jr., M.D. 
Alberto E. de la Guardla, M.D. 
Benton Cason de la Houssaye, M.D, 
James Thomas Doster, III, M.D. 
William B. Di'ummond, M.D. 
Alnsworth Gatewood Dudley, M.D. 
Donald Gordon Edgerton, M.D. 
Dean Baker Ellithorpe. M.D. 
Goodman Basil Espy, III. M.D. 
Patrick Michael Flanagan, M.D. 
Charles Arthur Frazer, M.D. 
Robert Ellis George, M.D, 
Thomas Franklin Gilchrist, M.D. 
Henry Wade Giles, M.D. 
Berei Held, M.D. 
Lewis Wayne Hill, M.D. 



'■i.> Edward i looks, Jr . M.D. 
David Maurice Hurst, M.D. 
John Harvey Johnson, M.D. 
Louis Frederick Knoepp, MJD. 
Harmon Carl Lnmlcsman, M.D. 
Frederick Yuk Leong Lee, M.D. 
Andrew Joseph I.ombardo, M.D. 
William Barnes Mathews, Jr., M.D. 
Louis Thomas Maumus, M.D. 
Gordon Chason Miller. M.D. 
Howard Alexander Nelson, Jr., M.D. 
Leroy Henry Get i en. Jr., M.D. 
Melvyn M. Okeon, M.D. 
Claude Burr Oliver, M.D. 
John Hubbard Overton, M.D, 
John Walter Reeder. M.D. 
Richard Emil Hlthl. MP. 
David Jerome Russln, M.D. 
Harry Johnson Schmidt, M.D. 
Robert Joseph Schmidt, M.D. 
Qftll Norman Shultz, M.D. 
Harry Karl Tweel, M.D. 
Gerald Eugene Wahinan. M.D. 
Jack Wray Wilson, M.D. 
Wilkml Jones Wing, M.D. 
U Wood. M.D. 



September 1, 1961— August 31, 1962 
Peter W. Rowland. M.D. 

January 1, 1962— December 31, 1962 
John S. Fit-mint?, .M.I ). 

October 1, 1962 — September 30, 1963 
James H. Barker, M.D, 

Harry F, Jones, M.D. 

November 1, 1962— October 31, 1963 
Euclid A. Ishi-ll, Jr., M.D. 



MIXED INTERNS 
July 1, 1962— June 30, 1963 



Medicine 

Thomas Davis Giles, M.D. 

James W. Welch, Jr., M.D. 



Surgery 

Edwin Roane Buster, HI, M.D. 

Bruce A linn Kyhurz, M.D. 



21 



INTERN STAFF— (Continued) 

STRAIGHT INTERNS 

July 1, 1962— June 30, 1963 

Surgery 
Thomas Brown Flynn, M.D. 

ORAL SURGERY INTERNS 
July 1, 1962— June 30, 1963 

Patrick George Allen, D.D.S.— (Resigned 8/16/62) 
Riley Glen Armantrout, Jr., D.D.S. 
James E. Boyce, D.D.S. 

July 8, 1962— July 7, 1963 
Gordon T. Everitt, D.D.S. 



MEDICAL STAFF 

L.S.U. Division 

Head of Division 
W. \V. Frye, M.D. 



J. L. Locasclo, M.D. 



MEDICINE 

Edgar Hull, M.D., Physlcian-in-Chief 

Consultants 

N. P, Thiberge. M.D. 



Senior Visiting Physicians 



G. Berenson, M.D. 

Oscar Blitz. M.D. 

J. K. Blum, M.D. 

II. E. Dascomb, M.D. 

II . ,1. Dupuy, M.D. 

F. A. Elgenbrod, M.D. 

A. A. Florest, M.D. 

W. IV. Frye, M.D. 

J. E. Garcia. M.D, 

X. S. Gilbert. M.D. <Leave of absence) 

C. J. Gulotta, M.D. 

S. Halle, M.D. 

I). L. Gordon, M.D. 

I >. \\". Hayes, M.D. 

Edear Hull. M.D. 

P. B. Johnson. M.D, 

M. W. Jumel, M.D. 



J. T. Leckert, M.D. 

L. Levy, M.D. 

L. A. Monte, M.D. 

B. O. Morrison, M.D. 
K. CI. Nix. M.D. 

I.i) u is Ochs, M.D. 
Gordon McHardy, M.D. 
H. D. Ogrden, M.D. 

C. Rabin. M.D. 
J. P. Hull. M.D. 

J. S. Salatlch, M.D. 
J. H. Seabury. M.D. 
M. Shushan. M.D. 
J. ,1. Slgnorelll, M.D. 

P. M. Tiller. M.D. 

C. A. Waggenspack, M.D, 

.1. O. Willbaecher, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



.1. N. Bickers. M.D. 
J. Bobear, M.D. 
L. D. Bultman, M.D. 
L. Burroughs. m.Ii. 
C. Dicharry, M.D. 

.1. Hand, M.D. 
It. B. Hnspel, M.D, 
W.J, Mollis. M.D. 
R. C. Judlce, M.D, 
David Kahn, M.Ii. 
Meyer Kaplan, M.D. 
Leo A. Labourdett«, 
A. J. Lauro, M.D. 
C. B. Lulkart, M.D. 
w. m. Lulkart M.D, 

Murrcl Kaplan, M.D, 
R. J. McHardy. M.D. 



M.D. 



IcLeod, M.D. 
.1. P. McNulty, M.D. 
J. Martinez-Lopez, M.D. 
D. Mattaon, M.D, 
J. F, Monroe, Si.n. 
G. A. PetUt, M.D. 
F. Rat.iln. M.D. 
J. A. Rogers, M.D. 
I. Rosen. M.D. 
J. E. Salvaggio, M.D. 
A. M. Scardino. M.D. 
H. L, Seese, M.D, 
J. B, Stotttr, M.D. 
M, Sutton. M.D. 
S. \V. Tuthtll. M.D. 
S. S. Ward. M.D. 
R. L. Yager, M.D. 



\V. II. Ulatt. M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 

Geo. C. Schlottman. M.D. 
J. I). Lenton. M.D. 



23 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



PREVENTIVE MEDICINE AND PUBLIC HEALTH 
R. L. Simmons, M.D,, Physlclan-ln-Chlef 

Senior Visiting Physician 
It. L. Simmons, M.D. 

Assistant Visiting Physician 
P. J. Payne, M.D. 

DERMATOLOGY 

C. B. Kennedy. M.D,, Doriiiatologist-in-Chief 



Senior Visiting Physicians 



D. F. Bradley, M.D. 
G. Gaethe, M.D. 
V, M. Henlngton, M.D, 
H, Jolly, M.D. 



C. I, Black, M.D. 
W. Burroughs, M.D, 
F. H, Davis, M.D. 
C. S. Goldberg, M.D. 
E. B, Johnwick, M.D. 



J. M. Brock. M.I i. 



C. B, Kennedy, M.D, 
M. Mallowltz, M.D. 
Leslie K. Mundt, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 

1). R, Montgomery, M.D. 
S. E. O'Quinn, M.D, 
Wm. J. Perret, M.D, 
D. Thibodaux, M.D. 
J. C. Tilley, M.D, 

Assistant Visiting Physicians 

Adrien A, Stewart, M.D, 



PSYCHIATRY 

i'. Wntkins. M.D., Psychiatrlst-in-Chlef 

Senior Visiting Physicians 



II. < i. Cotonib, M.D. 



C. P. Adalto, M.D. 

<;.-[!•■', j.-vi- Arneson, M.D. 
A. Burdon, M.D. 
■['. ii. uutler, m.Ij. 

D. P. Carlos, M.D. 

J. E. Chappuis, M.D. 
A. Cohen, M.D. 

C. L. Davis, M.D. 

W. S. Easterlinir, M.D. 
a K. English, M.D. 
L. E. Gatto, M.D. 

J. Ii. A, Gonzalez, M.D. 

E. H. Knight, M.D. 

D. Lathrop, M.D. 

I. M. Marcus, M.D. 



T. W. Watters, M.D, 
C. WntkJns, M.D. 

Visiting Physicians 

M. F. Miller. M.D. 
A. A. Ollrtde, M.D. 
K. A. RItter. M.D, 
N. H. Rucker, M.D. 
M. A. Soram, M.D. 
M. Sugar, M.D. 
W. C. Super, M.D. 
.T. A. Stocks, M.D. 
E. O. Svenaon, M.U. 
E. Vail, M.D. 
J. Welsler, M.D. 
W. S, Wledorn, M.D. 
E. B. White, M.D. 
J. L. Winkler, M.D. 



24 



MEDICAL STAFF — (Continued) 



Sidney Dupuy, M.D, 
Ellen MacKennte, M.D. 
C. C. Ramsey, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 



Charles L. Saint. M.D. 
E. P. Uzeo, M.D, 



NEUROLOGY 
R. Paddison, M.D,, Neurologist -in -Chief 



M. E. Johnson, M.D. 



Margaret Duncan, M.D, 
G. Ferrtsa, M.D. 
E. R, Hackett, M.D. 



Senior Visiting Physicians 

R. M. Paddlson, M.D. 

Visiting Physicians 

H. B. Hlgman, M.D. 
J. Moossy, M.D. 



PEDIATRICS 
H. L. Powler, M.D,, Pedlatrli'inn-ln-Ohlef 

Consultant 
S. Schaefer, M.D. 



Esther Anderson, MJ », 

B. W. Everlat, M.D. 
It. L. Fowler, M.D. 
J. M, Perret, Jr., M.D. 



Senior Visiting Physicians 



Percy Rosenhaum, M.D. 
H. Rothschild, M.D. 
H. C, Tolmas, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



James A. Avant, M.D. 
11. t* Ragnetto, M.D. 
<'. W. Brown, M.D. 
H. B. Chalstrom, MJX 
V, L. DILeo, M.D. 
M. C. Duncan, M.D. 
N. C. GagHano, M.D, 

A. J. Giorlando, M.D, 

B. Hllninn. M.D. 

C. W. Hoffpaulr, M.D. 
C. M. Johnson, M.D. 



M. C. Allen, M.D. 

E. T. Brown, M.D. 

S. A. Oasente, M.D. 

E. Hansen. M.D. 

C. E. Kemmerly, M.D. 

N. Kern, M.D. 

i :. L. L&ndreneau, M.D. 

J. Lnnglow, M.D. 

R. W. McKey, M.D. 



.1. 1 >. J Hi-dan, M.l >. 
II. B. Levy, M.D, 
K. Novlck, M.D. 
M. W. McQuitty, M.D. 

D. Mnek. M.D. 

E. A. Schneider, M.D. 
R, \v. SappenHeld, MJ>. 
W. S. Sekul, M.D, 

A. Stamler, M.D. 
R. D. Stout. M.D. 

B. X, WcxW. M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 



E. s. Madera, mi >. 

J. R. Manson, M.D, 

J. L, Moore. M.D. 

C. T. Morris, M.D. 

,M. .1. Unify Pope, M.D. 

W. Quiros. M.D. 

J. R. Strain, Ml' 

A, L. Wedgmvorth, M.D. 

J. K. Winter, M.D. 



25 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 

PATHOLOGY 
HL C. McGill, M.D., Pathologlst-in- Chief 



R. M. Hartwell, M.D. 



R. D, Baker, M.D. 
T, K. Farrts, M.D. 
J. C. Geer, M.D. 
X. I>, Holmquist. M.D. 
A. L. McQuown, M.D. 
J. Muossy, M.D. 



Senior Visiting Pathologists 

H. C. McGill, M.D. 

Visiting Pathologists 

li. F. Hanson. M.D. 
Oscar Riley, M.D. 
J, P. Strong, M.D. 
L. D. Swan, M.D. 

It. A. Welsh, M.D. 



J, A. Freeman, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Pathologists 

A. A. Kattlne, M.D. 



PHYSICAL MEDICINE 
X. H. Palmer, M.D., Psychiatrist-in-Chief 

Senior Visiting Physician 
N. H. Polmer, M.D. 



K. Bray, M.D. 
V. Fagan, M.D. 



ANESTHESIOLOGY 
Under Department of Surgery 

Senior Visiting Anesthesiologist 
John Adrianl. M.D. 

Visiting Anesthesiologists 

Patricia Mllazzo, M.D. 
J. H. Waddell. M.D. 



SURGERY 

l.--it.lnri- Culm. .Jr.. M.l >.. Burgeon -in -Chief 



Isidore Cohn, M.D. 



H. M. Albert, M.D. 
W. F. Becker, M.D. 
Isidore Cohn, Jr., M.D. 
C. C. Craighead, M.D. 
J. L. DILeo, M.D. 
R. A. Faust, M.D. 



Consultants 

James D. Rives, M.D. 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 



Samuel KFjrlin, M.D. 

Howard H. Karr, M.D.-Neuroaurgery 

Wm. Leon, M.D. 

I. A. Levin. M.D.— Proctology 

Alfred B. Longacre, M.D, 

F. W. Maher. M.D. 



26 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



Howard Mahorner, M.D. 
C. J. Miansolarra, M.D. 
.1. T, Nix. M.D, 
Win. D. Norman, M.D. 
L. K. Richardson, M.D. 
Samuel A. Romano, M.D. 
Win. A. Roy, M.D. 



Malter A. Salatlch, M.D. (Deceased) 

Rowenn Spencer. M.D. 

M. I.. Stadlem, M.D. 

L. H. Strug, M.D. 

V. E. Tedesco, M.D, (Deceased) 

Carl n. Wahi. M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 



A. Atlk, M.D. 

D. D. Bilker, M.D. 
R. J. Bourgeois, M.D. 

B. L. Rurke. M.D. 

S. I.. Can -Thoracic Surgery 

A. S. C 

C. F, Culk-clnn, M.D. — Neurosurgery 
J. B, I lugaa, M.D. 

B. A. Glass, M.D. 

L. D, Ouldry, M.D. — Thoracic Surgery 
H. Heltkamp, M.D. 
J. B. Isaacson. M.D. 



Louis Krust, M.D. 

R. W. Levy, MIL — Neurosurgery 

K. K. Meyer, M.D. 

M. B. Myers, M.I >. 

c. d, Longford, m.d, 

w. r Miller. M.D. 

W. W. Ogdan, m.d. 

R. G. Reyes. M.D. 

F. A. Rlzza, M.D. 

A. H. St. Raymond, M.D. 

L. T. Tyler, M.D. 

C. B, Wilson, M.D. — Neurosurgery 



OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY 

A. Mlckal, M.D,, Obstetrlcian-Oynocologlst-in-Chtef 







Consultant 




w. 


E. 


Levy, M.d. 




Senior 


Visiting Surgeons 


r. .1. Bertucci, m.d, 






H. Loldonheimer, Jr., M.D. 


is. s. Boa, 






A. Mlckal, M.D. 


J. M. Brocs to, M.r-. 






J. G. Mule. M.D. 


P.O. lirumfield. M.D. 






F. S. Oser, M.D. 


V. \. Culotta, M.D. 






M. P. Schwawsenbach, M.D, 


P 1. D inna, U n. 






A. H, Sellmnnn, M.I i. 


i'. M. Dougherty, .M.D. 






S. V. Ward, M.D. 


A. Golden, M.D. 








I'. \v. Goldman, M.D. 






W, W. Weaae, M.D. 


C. !■'. Goli, M.D. 






Z. WoM, M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 



R. <:. Aucoln, M.D. 
K. H. Barnes, M.D. 
Victor Brown, M.D. 
J. T. Crapanzano, M.D. 
T. K. Dampeer, M.D. 
R. T,. DiBenedetto, M.D. 
L. A. Gallo, M.D. 
L. J. Joseph, M.D. 
A. H. Lassen, M.D. 
L. F. McCune, M.D. 



John B. Holland, M.D. 



A. T. MontnBiitno, M.D. 
M. ST. Rosenberg, M.D. 

B. H. St. Raymond, M.D. 
B. Samuels, M.D. 
Mary P. Scales, M.D. 

E, C. Smith. M.D. 

J. Torres, M.D. 

A. C. Touchy, M.D. 

A. G. Wiedemann, Jr., M.D, 

J. S. Zoller, M.D, 



Assistant Visiting Surgeons 

E. R. Lupin, M.D. 
Kenneth W. Kenunerly, M.D. 



27 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



OPHTHALMOLOGY 

G. M. Halk, M.D., Onhthalmoloe!st-in- Chief 



G. S. Ellis, M.D. 

N, C. Farrlneton, M.D. 



Senior Visiting Surgeons 

G. M, Halk, M.D. 
-N. L. Hart, M.D. 



R. J. Cangelosi, M.D. 
H. M. Haik, M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 



J. F. Nowell, M.D. 
E. D. TVllson, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Surgeon 
D. W. Larson, M.D, 



OTOLARYNGOLOGY 

V, H, Ftichs, M.D., Otolaryngologlat-in-Chlet 



A. Failla, M.D, 
V. H. Fuchs, M.D. 



I. M. Blatt. M.D. 
L. G. COX. M.D. 
C. Haindel. M.D. 
A. A. Jacques, M.D. 
G. Joseph, M.I i. 
N. Kearby. M.D. 



Senior Visiting Surgeons 



H. A. Thomas, M.D. 

J. P. Palermo. M.D. (Deceased) 



Visiting Surgeons 



a. D. Lyons, M.D. 
A. D. Montgomery, M.D. 
Jos. p. Palermo, Jr., M.D. 
G. J. Taquino, M.D. 
H. Zoller, M.D. 



I. Cahen, M.D. 
J. F. Nabos, M.D. 



ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY 
I. Cahen, M.D, Orthopedist-ln-Chtef 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 

W, TL Newman, M.D. 
I. Redler, M.D. 



W. H. Brent, M.D. 

G. C. Brown, M.D. 

It, M. Levy, M.D. 

S. J. LoCoco, M.D. 

A. J, Klelnsehmldt, M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 



R. F. Kitziger, M.D. 
G. S. Rowlett, M.D. 
A, Stander, M.D. 
J. L. Winters, M.D. 



UROLOGY 
G. C. Tomskey, M.D., Urologist-in-Chlef 

£8 



MEDICAL STAFF — {Continued) 



M. M. Green, 3 

R. P. Morrow, M.D, 



C. E. Cobb, M.D. 
B. H. Grimm, M.D. 



Senior Visiting Surgeons 

R. P. Sharp, M.D. 
O. C. Tomskcy, M.D. 

Visiting Surgeons 

J. W, Vaudry, M.D. 



H. Duhe, MJ3, 



RADIOLOGY 

Wm. L>. Bam, M.D., Acting Radiologlst-in-Chief 

Senior Visttfng Radiologists 

C. O'D. Lilly, M.D. 



Wm. L. Bain, M.D. 
J. T. llrlerre. M.D. 
R. Forte n berry. M.D. 



Visiting Radiologists 



Wm. i:. Hardy, m,d. 

.1. IS. M:irini>. M.D. 

M. i>. Teitelbaum, M.D. 



Tulane Division 

Head of Division— M. E. Laphnm, M.D. 

MEDICINE 
George E. Burch, M.D., Phyalclan-Jn-Cbjef 



Consultants 



0. W. Bethea, M.D. (Deceased) 
EtOtx ll rji-fllllavrl, M.l I. 
Geo. K. Burch. Ml). 

,m. i Sampagoa, ji.i '. 

L. J, DutMM, M.D. 

Griice A. Goldsmith, M,D. 



S. Jacobs, M.D, 

P. II. Jones, M.D. 

E. de S. Matthews, M.D. 

P. L. Querens, MJD, 

I. L. Rabbins. M.D, 

R. H. Turner, M.D. 



Senior Visiting Physician* 



W, R. Arrowsmith, M.D. 
R. Blrchall. M.D. 
J, K. Bradford, M.D. 
D. C. Browne. M.D. 
I-. I'at.inm. M.D. 
B. J. DeLaureal, M,D. 
N. Goldstein, M.D. 
H. Horack, M.D. 
A. L. Hyman, M.D. 
P. P. Jncaprera, M.D, 
R. C. Jung, M.D, 
II. A. Klein, M.D, 



,1. A. M.iKne. M.D. 

u "- ' lb, M.D. 

A. I'ri.'h.. M.D. 

J, E. Schcnthnl, M.D. 

A. Segaloff, M.D. 

C. C. Sprague, M.D. 

S. A. Threefoot, M.D. 

T. P. T renting, M.D. 

W. G. Unglaub, M.D, 

M. Zlsklnd, M.D. 

Maridel Snunders, M.D. 



28 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



Visiting Physician* 



E. G. Anderson, M.D. 
H. M. Batson, M.D. 
T. Block, M.D. 

C, Y, Bowers, M.D. 
H. A, Buechner, M.D. 
R. R. Burch, M.D. 
Win. P. Coleman. M.D, 
W. Culpepper, M.D. 
W. D. Davis. M.D. 

N. D. DePasquale, M.D. 

A. M. Goldman, M.D. 
II. B. Greenberg, M.D. 
Oren B. Gum, M.D. 

F. M. Hunter, M.D, 
J. F. Jackson, M.D. 
W. F. Llenhard. M.D. 
W. D. Locke, M.D. 

B. McCracken, M.D. 

D. R. MoOurley, M.D. 
Lottie McWherter, MJ>, 
J. D. Martin, M.D. 



P. J. Marlson, \t.li. 
G. A. Pankey, M.D. 
J. G. Parker, M.D. 
J. C. S. Paterson, M.D. 
F. A. Pou. M.D. 
J. H. Phillips, M.D. 
L. B. Rushing, M.D. 
R Staub, M.M. 

F. W. Spong, M.D, 
M. J. Steinberg, M.D. 
W. J. Stuckey, M.D. 
H. K. Threefoot, M.D. 
J. .1. Watsh, M.D. 

N. K. Weaver, M.D. 
T. E. Weiss. M.D. 

G. E, Welch, M.D. 
H. A. White. M.D. 
Roy White, M.D. 

W. J. Trainman. M.D. 
I. Yager. M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 



C, L. Brown, M.D. 
F. P. Chirlno, M.D. 

E. Comer, M.D. 

Margaret Cunningham, M.D, 
L. C. Eyrich, M.D. 

A. li. Hale, M.D. 
R. S. Hoffman, M.D. 
M. Humbrecht, M.D. 
Haixls Hyman, M.D, 
R, C. Kelleher, M.D. 
W, W. Lake, M.D. 
Carlos Lamar, M.D. 
li. Laazara, M.D. 
M. .1. LeDoUx, M.D. 

F. V. Mayer, M.D. 
Allen D. Meyer, M.D. 
S. L. Mlddleton, M.D. 



i '. B. Moore, M.D. 
L. P, O'MealHe. M.D. 
Maurice Pearl, M.D. 
A. F. Reed, M.D. 
F. A . Riddlck, M.D. 
W. H. Sehlndel, M . D. 
Morton Solomon, M.D. 
R, D, Sparks, M.D. 
W, B. Townsend, M.D. 
Ann M. Trice, M.D. 
John M. Tyler, M.D. 
D. W. Wall, M.D. 
John B. Weeth, M.D 
Hans Weill, M.D. 
M. J. Weisler. M.D. 
P. C. Young, M.D. 



DERMATOLOGY 
V. J. Derbes, M.D., Dermatologist- In -Chief 

Senior Visiting Physicians 



.1 \V. Burks, M.D, 
V. .1. Derbes, M.D. 
F. C. Grieshaber, M.D. 



L. D. McLean, M.D. 
\V. K. Reed, M.D. 
R. Ross, M.D. 



A. X. Alvarado, M.D. 
H. B. Christianson, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



C. L. Carpenter, M.D. 
P. R, Lorla, M.D. 



30 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



PSYCHIATRY AND NEUROLOGY 
R. G. Heath, M.D., Psychiatrlst-Neurologlst-ln-Chlef 

Senior Visiting Physicians 



M. L. Enelow, M,D. — Psychiatry 
A, W. Epstein. M.D.—Psy, -Neurol. 
D. A, Freedman, M.D. — Neurology 
R. G. Heath. M.D. — Psy.- Neurol. 



H. I. Lief. M.D. 

H. T. Posey, M.D. 

T. L. L. Sonlat, M.D.— Neurology 

G. L. Usdin, M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



R. E. Barron, M,n. — Neurology 
It. W. BnddiOSton, M.D. — Psychiatry 
G. H, Fromm, M.D. — Neurology 
IJ. M. Gallant, M.D. — Psy.-Neurol. 
R. W. Gilliland, M.D.— Psychiatry 
H. G. Haynle. M.D. — Psychiatry 
J. A. Knight, M.D.— Psychiatry 



R. C. Lancaster, M.D.— Psychiatry 
E. C. Norman, M.D.— Psyt hiritry 
A- K. Lavender, M.D, — Psych i 
R. D. Paterson, M.D.— Psychiatry 
T. L. Rafferty, M.I).— Psychiatry 
C. R. Smith, M.D.— Psychiatry 
C. G. Steek, M.D.— Psychiatry 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 



V. R. Gonzales, M.D.— Psychiatry 
II, R. .Johnson, M.D. — Psychiatry 
J. I>upo, M.D. — Psychiatry 
Harvey W. Mead, M.D. — Psychiatry 
F. H. Met*. M.D.— Psychiatry 
M. F. Mlree, M.D,— Psychiatry 
E. F. Miller, HI, M.D. — Neurology 
K. Ottawa, M.D.— Psychiatry 



Wm. Nesselhof, M.D. — Psychiatry 
T. C, Reeves, M.D.— Psychiatry 
D. J, Sprche, M. D.— Psychiatry 
C. A. Steele, M.D. — Psychiatry 
A. F, Strother. M.D.— Fsy.-Neurol. 
P. D. Ware, M.D.— Psychiatry 
M, S. Wise, M.D.— Psychiatry 



PEDIATRICS 
R. V. Platou, M. D.. Pediatrician-in-Chlef 

Consultant 
M. Loeber, M.D, 

Senior Visiting Physicians 

C. O. Grulee, M.D. (Resigned) K. E. de la Houssaye, M.D. 

R, V. Platou, M.D. 



J. Graubarth, M.D. 
E. L. Levert, M.D. 
E. F. Naef. M.D. 



Visiting Physicians 



C. I. Posada, M.D. 
J. D. Rubs, M.D. 
O. H. Snyder, M.D, 
York, M.D, 



P. S. Bertucci, M.D. 
LeROy K. Branch, M.D. 
H. J, Cohen, M.D. 
M. D. Cooper, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Physicians 

J. L. Crump, M.D. 

E. Deshautreaux, M.D. 

.1. A. [>lay„ M.I). 

S. D, Farger, M.D. 



SI 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



C. J, l"i-u thaler, M.D. 
G. G. Gibson, M.D. 

C. E. Hamilton, M.D. 

F. M. Harris, M.D. 

G. C. Hassinger, M.D. 

D. E. Killelea. M.D. 
M. H. Klein, MX), 

W, V. MeDanlel, M.D. 
L. A. McLaughlin, M.D. 
M. ^. McLeUan, MU i, 
S. L. Madey, M.D. 
J. AY. L. Mann, M.D. 
J. R. Powers, M.D. 
J. L. Reynolds, M.D, 
A. Rinker. M.Ii 
N, .1. Robinson, M.D. 



L. J. Rolfos. M.D. 
Emma Sailors. M.D. 
John F. Shrlner, M.D. 
H. G. Simon, M.D. 
M. H. D. Smith, M.D. 
G. Q. Sterne, M.D. 

C. D. Talley, M.D, 

A. H. Thalheim, M.D. 
R. F. Thompson, M.D. 
T. D. Tllden, M.D. 

D. W. VanGelder, M.D. 
R. P. Veith, M.D. 

W. W. M.D. 

C. F. Waasenaaii, M.D. 
N. C. Woody, M.D. 
H. B. Woody. M.D. 



PATHOLOGY 

C. E. Dunlap, M.D., Patholofflst-in-Chief 

Consultant 
Wm. H. Harris, Sr.. M.D. 

Senior Visiting Pathologists 



John H. Dent, M.D. 
C. E. Dunlap, M.D, 



Wm. II, Harris, Jr., M.D. 
Wm. H. Sternberg, M,D, 



P. H, Harris, M.D. 
Richard J. Reed, M.D. 



Visiting Pathologists 



J. C. Hark in, M.D. 
J. Zbkind, M.D. 



R. D. Flinner, M.D. 
H. Ichlnoae, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Pathologists 

S. S. Schochet, M.D. 
H. H. Shirley, M.D. (Resigned) 
W. S. Weeras, M.D. 



M. C. Beck, M.D. 
G. B. Grant, M.D. 



ANESTHESIOLOGY 
Under Department of Surgery 

Visiting Anesthesiologists 

F. X. Letard, M.D. 
George E, Reea, M.D. 



J. B. Parmley, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Anesthesiologists 
A. J. Wyly, M.D. 



SURGERY 
Oscar Creech, M.D., Surgreon-in- Chief 

32 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



W. P. Bradburn, M.D. 
O. C. Cassegrain, M.D. 



Consultants 

L. S. Charhonnet, M.D. 
Alton Oehsner, M.D, 
R. M. IVnk-k. M.D. i i 



Senior Visiting Surgeons 



J, B. Blalock, M.D. 
F. F. Boyce. M.D. 
E. J. Cerise, M.D. 

■ ech, M.D. 
P. T. DeCamp, M.D. 

D. H. Echols, M.D. — Neurosurgery 
P.tl M.D, — Proctology 
M. O. Hines, M.D. 

E. T. Krementz, M.D. 
V. R. Eroll. M.D. 

Ft. C. Llewellyn. M.D, — Neurosurgery 



R. C. Lynch, M.D. 

J. T, MeQuJUy. M.D. 

M. L. Michel, M.D. 

NeaJ Owens, .M.D.— Plastic Surgery 

W. R, Page, Ml). — N'furoHurgery 

W. C. Quinn, M.D. 

I K M. Rosenburg, M.D. — Thor-Yas. 

M. M. Rosenthal, M.D. 

A, h. Storok, M.D, 

It. \V. Vincent, M.D. — Plastic Surg. 
C. R. Walters, M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 



P. W, Acree, MJD, — Thor-Carolovaac. 

C. A. Beakln, M.D.— Thoracic 

A, C. Davidson, M.D. 

J. F. Egger, M.D. 

1 ). M. Ewin, M.D. 

R, W. Hughes, M.D.— Plastic 

J. D. Jackson, M.D.— Neurosurgery 

H. l». Kirgis, M.D. — Neurosurgery 

O. M. Kokame, MX>. 

A. G. Lawrence, M.D, 

M. W. Levy, M.D. 

R. C Wen, M.D. 

L. H. LInder, M.D. 

D. E. Richardson, 



E, S. Llndsoy. M . I ). 
S. Logan, M.D. 

C. G, Longenecker, M.D, — Plastic 
P. T. McPherson, M.D. 
R. J. Meade, MJ).— Plastic 
C. V. Mi'twrnlez, M.D. 
C. W. Peai-ce, M.D. 
J. E. Ray, M,l>. 
K. Reemtsma, M.D, 
R, F. Ryan. M.D. 
R. J. Schramel, M.D. 
J. H. Stewart, M.D. 
Wm,H. Syll. M.D. 
M.D. — Neurosurgery 



Assistant Visiting Surgeons 



L. A. Cheramle, M.D. 
Frank H. Davis, Jr.. M.D. 
R. C. Day, M.D. 



John B, Gathrlght, M.D. 
Wm. A. Hibbert, M.D. 
F. E. Schmidt, M.D. 



OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY 
C. G. Collins. M.D., Obstetrician -In-Chief 



E. H. Countiss, M.D. 
J. S. Hefaert, M.D. 
C, G, Johnson, M.D. 



I >. \V. Beacham, M.D. 
W. D. Beacham, M.D. 
C. G. Collins, M.D. 



Consultants 

E. L. King, M.D. 

H. W. Kostmayer, M.D. 

J. W, Reddoeh, M.D. 

C. H. Tyi 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 

J. H. Collins. M.D. 
J. T. Davis. M.D. 
O. R. Depp. M.D. 



31 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



1. Dyer, m.d. 
J. A. King, M.D, 
C. Fan-is, M.D. 
P. J. Krupp, M.D. 
J. Kushner. M.D. 

M. I!. I,:- | I 

V., McCaekey, M.D. 



J. C. 



H. Meyer, M.D. 
R. E, Moor. M.i i. 

E. W. Nelson. M.D. 

F. G. Nix, M.D. 
L. I. Post, M.D. 

M. .1. Bt. Romaln, M.D. 
X. I). Sielner, JIH. 
Reed, M.I J. 



R. 1. Ayersl. M.D. 

R, G. Ball, M.D. 

D. L. Barclay, M.D. 

D. Barrazza. M.D. (Resigned) 

\V. P. Bni.lt, urn. M.D. 

R. G. Burman, M.D. 

R. J. Crawley, M.D. 

Wm. L. Geary, M.D. 

J. P. Griffon, M.D. 

A. M. Hebert, M.D. 

M . .1 . Hoffman, M.D, 

F. B. Minyard, M.D. 

C. F. Moll, M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 

Max Pailet, M.D. 
G. E. Poanti-. M.I). 
W. M. Roellng, M.D. 
R. E. Rougelot, M.D. 
G. T. Schneider, M.D. 
Melvln Schudmak. M.D. 
W. C. Scheppegrell, M.D. 
R. A. St. Romain, M.D. 
Robert G, Smith, M.D. 
G. F. SUKtrinlil, M.D. 
J. C. Thorn. M.D. 
J. M. Todd, M.D. 
L. E. Travels, M.D. 
H. D. Webster, M.D. 



J. R. Baugh, M.D. 

H. J. Cabecelras, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Surgeons 

A, D. Landry, M.D. 
Qulta S. Morgan, M.D. 
Paul Trickett, M.D. 



OPHTHALMOLOGY 

J. H. Allen. M.D.. Ophthalmotoglst-in-Chtef 

Consultant 
Wm, H. Boles, M.D. 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 



J. H. Allen, M.D. 
0. C. Bahn. M.D. 



R. F. Azar, M.D. 

O, H. Dabezies, M.D. 

J, Finkelstein, M.D. 

A. F. Habeeb, M.D. 
D. G. Henry, M.D. 
M. G. Holland, M.D. 

B. L. Adair Jewell, M.D. 



Wm. F, Knowles, M.D. (Resigned) 



S. R. Gaines. M.D, 
J. W. Rosenthal, M.D. 
M. C. Wilensky, M.D. 

Visiting Surgeons 

J. McComlskey, M.D. 
B. N. Murphy, M.D. 
J. P. Rumage, M.D. 
R. A, Schimek, M.D. 
R. E. Schoel, M.D, 
P. Skov. M.D. 
Wm. B. Snyder, M.D. 



D. Thibaut. M.D. 



OTOLARYNGOLOGY 

H. G. Tabb, M.D., Otolaryngologist -in -Chief 



34 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



C. L. Brown, M.D. 



Lt. W. Alexander, M.D. 
J. \y. MoLaurin, M.D. 



W. P. Beatrous, M.D. 
A. B. Cairns, M.D. 

C. H. Cleveland, M.D. 

D. J. Farwell, M.D. 



R. II. Cox, M.D. 
a. R. Kuehnle, M.D. 



Consultants 

P. E. Lejeune. M.D. 
E. G. Walls, M.n 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 

H. G. Tabb, M.D. 
W. A. Wagner, M.D. 
C. S. Wood, M.D. 

Visiting Surgeons 

W. Flnkelatein. M.D. 
T. P. RiLKKio. MM. 
VV. Rubin, M.D, 
L. .T. RutledBe, M.D. 
S. Zurik, M.D. 

Assistant Visiting Surgeons 

F. E. LeJeune, Jr., M.D. 
M. L. Lewis, M.D. 
R. M. Street, M.D, 



ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY 

J. K. Wlckstrom, M.D,, Orthopedlat-ln-Chlef 



R. H. Alldredge, M.D. 



N, J. Aeeardo, M.D. 
O. D. B. Berkett. M.D. 



Geo. C. Battalora, M.D, 
T. L. Duncan, M.D. 
R. C. Grunsten, M.D. 
J. T. Kerr, M.D. 



Consultants 

H. D. Morris, M.D. 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 

E. T. Haalani, M.D. 
D. C. Rim-.l.iti. M.D, 
J. K. Wlckfltrom, .M.D. 

Visiting Surgeons 



.1. K. S:u>r. M.D. 

1). m Soheefater, M.D. 
Mary S. Sherman, M.D. 
H. R. Soboloff, M.D. 



\v. Kittredge, M.D. 



UROLOGY 

J. U. Schlogel, M.D,, Urologriat-ln-Clik'C 

Consultant 
Cdsrar Burn.--, .Ml i. 

Senior Visiting Surgeons 

J. O, Menvllle, M.D. 
J. U. Schlegel. M.D. 



J. Cuellar, M.D. 
Wm. Brannan, M.D. 



Visiting Surgeons 



M. G. Ochaner, M.D, 
A. M. Pratt, M.D. 



35 



MEDICAL STAFF— (Continued) 



J. J. Burden, M.D. 



Assistant Visiting Surgeon* 

B. B. Evans, M.D. 



RADIOLOGY 
Charles M. Nice, M.D., Radtologist-in-Chief 



J. N. Ane, M.D. 

J. V. Hopkins, M.D. 



R. B. Bergeron, M.D. 
L. J. Bristow, M.D. 
B. C. Buchtel, M.D. 
L. W. Eavenson, M.D. 
M. E. Holland, M.D. 



H. W. Peterson, D.D.S. 



Senior Visiting Radiologists 

X. S. Hunt, M.D. 

W. McDowell, M.D. 
C. M. Nice, M.D, 

Visiting Radiologists 

J. Izenstark, M.D. 
E. H. Little, M.P, 
W. S. Meal. M.D. 
S. F. Ocbsner, xM.D. 
C. P. Odeir, M.D. 

Loyola Division 

Dental Visiting Staff 

Head of Division 
F. J. Houghton, D.D.S. 

Consultants 

Don L. Peterson. D.D.S. 

Senior Visiting Dental Surgeons 



F. J. Houghton, D.D.S. 
Douglas Parker, M.D., D.D.S. 



J. H. Quinn, D.D.S. 
S. L,. Tiblier, D.D.S, 



Visiting Dental Surgeons 

Raymond E, Boudreaux, D.D.S. E. E. Jeansonne, D.D.S. 

R. F. Eastman, D.D.S. Clay C. Hunley, D.D.S. 

Victor Halperin, D.D.S. D. M. Hagy, D.D.S 

W. A. Halt, Jr., D.D.S. 



Assistant Visiting Dental Surgeons 



Charles H. Hayden, D.D.S. 



Leiand E. Weyer, D.D.S. 



Malbern Wilderman, D.D.S. 



Ferry Aranzaou, M.D. 
G. Bassano, M.D. 
Paul C. Beaver, Ph.D. 
Enrique Carvajal, M.D, 
Victor Ferrans, M.D. 



Scientists 

TUDANE DIVISION 
MEDICINE 



Eugenio Gonzales, M.D. 
M. H. Hack, Ph.D. 
A. Lopez-Saritolino, M.D. 
O. Naal Miller, Ph.D. 
K. G. Pinter, M.D. 



36 



MEDICAL STAFF — (Continued) 



M. F. Shaffer. Ph.D. 

Paulus Zee, M.D. 

AntonSno de la Hoz Barras, M.D. 

Ihsan Shaklr, D.P.H. 

Mario H. Hurtndo, M.D. 



Charles H. Tun, M.D. 
Victor D. Perea, M.D. 
Kemal Akdamar, M.D. 
Ttincay Ertan, M.D. 
Erol Kozdereli, M.D. 



Wilfred Lopes, M.D. 



PEDIATRICS 

H. W. Kloepfer, Ph.D. 
Kenneth W. Newell, M.D. 



PSYCHIATRY AND NEUROLOGY 



Merrill P. Bishop, Ph.D. 
Lawrence W, Byers, Ph.D. 
P. de Bnlblan Verster, Ph.D. 



Byron E, Leach, Ph.D. 
James A. Lone, Ph.D. 
Samuel T. Elder, Ph.D. 



OTOLARYNGOLOGY 

Jeannette K. Laguntie. Ph.D. Maude-. Joseph, M.S. 

Eugene Linke, Ph.D, 

PATHOLOGY 
Hernan Estrada, M,I>. 



Helmut Redetzkl, M.D. 



LSU DIVISION 
MEDICINE 

Luis A. Ealart, M.D. 



PUBLIC HEALTH AND PREVENTIVE MEDICINE 



Joseph H. Miller, Ph.D, 



Robert N. Dorsey, Ph. 1 1. 



John C. Swartzwelder, Ph.D. 

PSYCHIATRY 

'/.; irhary Oussow, Ph.D. 

SURGERY 

George H. Bornside, Ph.D. 



Aelela N. Barber, Ph.D 
Fred Q. Bras: da, Ph.D. 
G. John Buddingh. M.D. 



PATHOLOGY 



Albert S. Harris, Ph.D. 
Paul Smilow, M.D. 
Ralph D. Llllle, M.D. 



John Roitzsch, Ph.D, 



John L. Peterson, Ph.D. 



PEDIATRICS 

Juan L. Washington, M.D. 
OTOLARYNGOLOGY 



37 



JOINT REPORT 
OF THE VICE CHAIRMAN AND THE DIRECTOR 

June 30, 1963 

The Honorable Jlmmle H. Davis 
Governor of the State of Louisiana 
Baton Rouge, Louisiana 

Dear Governor Davis: 

The Vice-Chairman and the Director of the Board of Administrators of 
the Charity Hospital of Louisiana at New Orleans submit the following 
report of the activities of the hospital for the fiscal year July 1, 1962 
through June 30, 1963. 

Mr. John W. Bowen was re-elected Vice Chairman of the Board and T>r. 
Leo J, Kerne was reappointed Director. 

The following members continued to serve on the Board of Adminis- 
trators: 



.Mr. Sam J. Arcuri 
Mr. Thomas J. Bethune 
.Mr. John W. Bowen 
Dr. Willard A. Ellender 
Dr. A. N. Houston 
Mr. I. J. G. Janssen 
Dr. M. O. Miller 



Mr. Thomas C. Nugent 
Sterling Kohichaux 
Dr. Rhodes Spedale 
Mr. Louis E. Thomas, Jr. 
Dr. Gilbert C. Tomaky 
.Mr. Qeorga Vim Kuren 
Dr. David J. Vial 



Mr, "VVeldon Talley resigned from the Board to become Secretary. 
Treasurer due to the resignation of Mr. Donald C. Oster. In his place, ii r . 
Thomas J, Bethune was appointed September 25, 1962. 

The Members serving on the various committees are as follows: 

Finance Committee: 

Mr. Irvin J. G. Janssen, Chairman 



Dr. Rhodes Spedale 
Mr. Thomas J. Bethune 

Medical Committee: 

A. N. Houston, M.D., Chairman 
Dr. Gilbert C. Tomsky 
Dr, M. O, Miller 
Dr. Don L. Peterson 

House Committee; 

Mr. L. E. Thomas, Jr., Chairman 

Mr. Thomas C. Nugent 

Mr. Sam J. Arcuri 

Mr. Sterling J. Robichaux 



Mr. Thomas C. Nugent 
Mr, John W. Bowen 



Dr. Rhodes J. Spedale 
Dr. David J. Vial 
Dr. Willard A. Ellender 
Mr. John W. Bowen 



Mr. George Van Kuren 
Dr. David J. Vial 
Mr. Thomas J. Bethune 
Mr. John W. Bowen 



The cost of operations for this period increased $13,175.37 over the pre- 
vious year. Drugs and surgical supplies represented the largest increase 
in the amount of $55,839.96. Salaries and foods and other operating expenses 
decreased. The State appropriated $14,534,620.00 and in addition we had 
$275,025.92 from the Endowed Funds, $69,002.52 from Federal and other 
grants and $83,500.00 from Endowed Funds. The total cost of operations Was 
$14,962,079.78 leaving an unencumbered balance of less than one hundred 
dollars. 



38 



JOINT REPORT OF VICE CHAIRMAN AND DIRECTOR 



39 



ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 

The Vice-Chairman and the Director of the hospital wish to express their 
appreciation to the Sisters of Charity for their splendid cooperation and 
excellent services rendered innumerous capacities: also, to the various mem- 
bers of the Board of Administrators for the valuable services rendered 
through this year and to the Department heada and the entire personnel 
of Charity Hospital for their wonderful Loyalty and cooperation. 

Respectfully submitted, 

JOHN W, BO WEN 

Vice Chairman 

Board of Administrators 

LEO J. KERNE, M.D. 
Director 



-til 



CHARITY HOSPITAT^1962-1963 



COMMENTS ON OPERATIONS 
June 30, 1963 

The cost o{ operations for the period July 1, 19G2 to June 30, 1963. as 
compared with the same period last year Increased $13,175.37 as per ttwj 
following summary: 



1963 

Ba In ries $10,217,454.50 

Food 958,049.17 

Drug & Surgical Supplies 1,824,912.21 

Repairs Maintenance 276,823.76 

Other Operating Expenses 1,429,037.96 

Total Cost of Operations $14,704,267.60 



1962 

U0.2«,911.9S 
980,203.16 

1,768,872.26 

258,165.86 

1.441,840.02 



Increase or 
Decrease* 

$24,457.43* 
24.152.99* 

18,657.90 
12,812.06* 



$14,691,092.23 $13,175.37 



Cost of operations for the month of June, 1963, as compared with May, 
L963 increased $2,366.60 as per the following summary: 



June 

Salaries ...? 315,136.31 

Pood 74,500.91 

Drug & Surgical Supplies .... 118.768.76 

Other Operating Expenses 79,522.30 

Repairs & M:iint. Bldg. & Equip. .. 25,498.60 

Hospital Cont. to Ret. Plan & FOA B 48,1147.97 

Total Cost of Operations $ 1,261,474.88 



May 



81,925.11 
187,409.21 
80,028.22 
26,704.89 
44,057.32 



Increase or 
Decrease* 



$ 833,983,53 $7G,152.S1 



7.4J4.2G* 

68.640.45* 

505.92* 

1,206.29* 

3.990.65 



$ 1,258,108.28 $ 2,366.60 



COMPARATIVE 

ANALYSIS— PERSONAL SERVICE 

COST June 

Resident Physicians $41,' 

Internes 14,837.47 

All Other Staff Doctors ■ 26,521,53 

$ 81,406.52 

Registered Nurses $101,434.20 

Practical Nurses 63,050.52 

Nurse Aides 142,010.70 

Student Nurses 5,185.00 

f::n,c«(i.4 2 

Other Personnel $516,369.40 

Sisters of Charity 3,000.00 

Professional Services 2,700.00 

tSX5.136.S4 



May 


Increased or 
Decrease* 


$ 41,987.50 
14,875.00 
25,396.68 


1 


940.03* 

;:7.^3* 
124.90 


$ 82.2S9.18 


$ 


852.66* 


$101,434.20 

58,272.52 

1:11.522.81 

2,928.00 


1 


4.77S.00 
7,487. VI 
2,237.00 



$297,187.53 $14.502. sti 



$453,816.82 
3,000.00 
2,750.(10 



$62,552.58 



Ml.lM. 



$838,983.53 $76,152.81 



By actual payroll count, 127 persons were employed and 100 released; 
during the month of June for an Increase of 27 per the following: 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 41 



June 

Registered Nurses 280 

Practical Nurses 286 

Nurse Aides 815 

AU Other Personnel %,m 

S,495 



*Red Figures 





Increase or 


May 


Decrease* 


ggfl 


<> 


295 


!)• 


BBS 


40* 


2,038 


76 


8.468 


27 







42 CHARITY HOSPITAL,— 1962-1963 

BALANCE SHEET 
June 30, 1963 

ASSETS 
OPERATING FUNDS— CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash (Schedule 1) 

In Banks $ 1,136, 335. 44 

Petty Cash Fund 1,650.00 I 1,137,985.40 

Accounts Receivable 

Miscellaneous Accounts % 22,983.70 

National Foundation of Inf. Paralysis 12.496.04 

Trust Fund Receivables 83,000.00 

State Approp. Operating Fund Receivable 131,628.00 

Federal Grants Receivable 80,313.52 

Bond Liquidation Fund Receivable 15.7ZT.92 326,154.18 

Patients Accounts % 1,301,822.78 

Less: Reserve for Doubtful Accounts 1,304,822.78 

404,328.93 

Inventory — Material & Supplies 

Prepaid Insurance 30.772.7 8 

Total Current Assets $ 1,899,241729 

PLANT ASSETS 

Land .% 1,885,776.75 

I hiildings , 15,663,441,09 

Equipment 5,897,935.05 

Kadlum , 24,569,95 

Cementary— Land & Buildings 51.702.50 23,523,425.3 4 

Total — ' J25.422.666~g 8 

REVOLVING FUND— VISITORS FOOD SERVICE 
Cash 

National American Bank .110,407.84 

Bank of La. In New Orleans 920,04 

National Bank of Commerce 200.00 $ 11,527.88 

Miscellaneous Accounts Rec 2.S69.90 $ 14.397.78 



PREMATURE INFANT CARE PROGRAM 

Equipment and Furniture $ 59.0S9. 4g 

LIABILITIES AND HOSPITAL'S EQUITY 
OPERATING FUNDS— CURRENT LIABILITIES 

Accounts Payable 

Trade $ 342,716.83 

Employees Retirement 96,147.23 

Social Security 5,748.07 

Employees Bond Purchases 12,036.55 

Salary Garnishments 651.70 

Withheld Income Tax 196,181.62 

Other 4.424.15 t 657,906,75 

Accrued Payroll ~~ 382,495.99 

Reserves 

Deposit on Keys $ 1,330.15 

Unclaimed Wages 2,191.46 3,521.6q 



REPORT OP ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 43 



Due State General Fund 

Miscellaneous Income (Sch. Ill) ..$304,736.84 

Prior Tear's Adjustment 5.100.95 $ 809,837.79 

Collection Expensea 586,78 3M.424.57 

Total Current Liabilities " t i 354 343 gl 

Hospital's Equity (Ex. II> 'r^^gslsg 

Total Liabilities & Equity VlsWiXSb 

PLANT CAPITAL AND DEPRECIATION 

Plant Capital $12,021,715.84 

Reserve Depreciation of Bldg. ..$6,721,699.21 

Reserv ition of Equip. . 4,780,010.29 11,501,709.50 28,523,425.84 

Total *25,422,B66T63 

REVOLVING FUND— VISITORS FOOD SERVICE 

Accounts Payable $1,617.11 

Revolving Fund Advances 7,500,00 

Surplus— State Revenue — Prior Year 818.88* 

Surplus — State Rev. — Current Tr... 6,099.65 $ 14,397,78 

PREMATURE INFANT CARE PROGRAM 

Advances— Louisiana State Dept. of Health,, $ 59,069,48 

STATEMENT OF HOSPITAL'S EQUITY 



Reserve — Hospital's Equity 
Balance of Appropriation 1959-1960 
Balance of Appropriation 1960-1961 
Balance of Appropriation 1961-1962 
Inventory— Material and Supplies . 
Prepaid Insurance 



Increase or 
Balance Decrease* Balance 

June 30, 1962 July -June 6/30 63 



$106,470.29 $107,349.70* $ 879.41* 

31.640.54 16,457.86* 

107,282.22 94,902.76* 12,379.46 

271,698.52 132,630.41 401,328.93 

25,511.88 5,260.90 30,772.78 



$542.603.45 $ 80,819.01* $461,784.44 

Aiiil: Balance 1962-1963 Appropriation 83 197,94 

Total Hospital's Equity ' \\ ' $544^92^ 



•Red Figures 



Schedule 



STATEMENT OF CASH BALANCES 
June 30, 1963 

Hospital Visitors Bond 

Operating Food Endowment Liquidation 

Fund Service Fund Fund 

Hihemia National Bank * 506.S38.36 

National American Bank 3.100.00 $ 200,00 

Iberville Bank & Trust Co. 125.000.00 

Bank of New Orleans 13,002.02 

St. Bernard Bank & Trust Co S05.323.62 ?144,3as,14 $354,078.92 

Bank of St. Charles & Trust Co 6.000.00 

Whitney National Bank 6 14.51 

Baker Bank & Trust Co 100,000.00 

Guaranty Bank & Trust Co 5,000.00 

National Bank i>f (' iiihtc 1,111.13 920.04 

Bank of Louisiana in N.O 60,145.70 10,407.84 

State Bank & Trust Co 

Petty Cash Fund 1,650,00 150.00 

TOTALS $1,137,985.40 $ 11,527.88 $144,648.14 $256,078.92 

A~ 

A -Exhibit I 



Special 




r> 


Legislative 




X 


Appropriation 


Total 


£ 

M 




$ 606,888.36 




3. 300.00 






126,( 




IS.002.0S 


a 


$ 10,506.50 


71 i;,:l 


U 
0! 




00.00 


M 




r. 14.51 


H 

H 




100,000.00 


fc 




5,00U.<>» 


v 




:• 1.17 






3.60 


tc 




• i.iiii 


to 




1,801 


*D 


t 10,506.50 


$1,560,646.84 


W 









Schedule II 



STATEMENT OF INCOME AND EXPENDITURES 

MEANS OF FINANCING 1959-1960 1960-1961 1961-1962 1962-1963 

State Appropriation $14,534, f; 

Balance of Appropriation 1104.648.29 5 31,640.64 $107,282.22 

Bond Liquidation Fund 275.< 

Federal and Other Grants 

Transferred from Trust Funds 1,822.00 83,500.00 

Total Income S10fi,470~JS9 > 31.fi40.54 tllrt.2X2.22 $1 4.962,148.44 

EXPENDITURES 

Operating $ 30.35* $ 1,886.83 $14,168,921.80 

Hospital Contribution to Employee* Retirement 533,990.62 

Capital Expenditures $107,849.70 16,488.21 91,588.53 165.47 

Inventory— Material and Supplies 1,928.70 130,701.71 

Prepaid Insurance 5,260.90 

Total Expenditures SUrtTS 4SK70 $ 16,457.86 $ 94,902.76 $14.879,040.50 

COMMITMENTS OUTSTANDING JUNE 30, 1963 

Purchase Order Commitments $ 5,203.10 $14,793.25 $ 2,205.17 $ 83,039.28 

TOTAL GXPENDITURBB AND COMMITMENTS. . Ttl2.552.8 $ 31.251.11 $97,107,93 $14,962,079.78 

I'XKNCUMBERED BALANCE JUNE 30, 1963 $ 6.0S2.E1* $ 389.43 * 10,174.29 $ 68.66 



Total 

$14,534, 620,1 
248.B7U 



1.08 

2.00 
$1S,207,54L49 



$14,170,276.! 
r.33,990.1 

138,630.' 



:.93 

1.62 
.91 

1.41 

$15,097,750.82 



$ 1O5.240.RO 
$15,202,991.62 
$ A \ 



T. 
~, 

■z 

» 

-3 
O 

> 
O 

o 
o 

a 

X 

o 

a 
- 

si 

H 

K 

- 

•A 

-3 



♦Red Figures 



COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF MISCELLANEOUS INCOME 



Month of 
June 1963 
Patient's Services 

Dept- of Public Welfare $ 105,595.18 

All Other 38.445.73 

S 144,040,91 
Amusement Licenses 

Boxing and Wrestling Exhibitions 

Dances S 207.00 

Games of Sklil 60.00 

Theatres 100.00 

Sundry 10.00 

j 377.00 
Fees: 

Auctioneers f 96.05 

Livestock 84.83 

Medical Records Certificates 859.00 

Death & Burial Certificates 

Insurance Certificates 3,729.00 

% 4,768.88 
Miscellaneous 

Sale of Swill and Junk ? 15.92 

Telephone Commissions 622.02 

Rent-Buildings 400,00 

Student Tuitions 

t 1.037.94 

Total Miscellaneous Income $ 150,224,73 

Deduct: Expense in Collecting DepL of Public 

Welfare 678.40* 

Commission Paid Attorney for Collection of Pa- 
tient's Accounts 586.78* 



7/1/62 
6/30/63 

¥1,251, 965.64 

476.174.16 

W.728,1 39.80 



7/1/61 
6/30/62 

$ 950,742.18 

656,253.83 

Jl.606,996.01 



$ 490.00 

6,142.50 

12,850.50 

5,242.00 

375.00 


$ 


460.00 

6.040.63 

12,462.00 

5,345.00 
251.00 


$ 25,100.00 


1 


24,558.63 


$ 6,766.04 
1,132.60 
7,875,80 

47,:: 62.60 


* 


13,130.30 

2,420,33 

6,647.22 

105.00 

52.171.00 


% 63.036.94 


* 


74,473.85 


1 1,964.40 
7.472.69 
4,775.00 
3,450.00 


I 


4,257.69 
7,741.34 
4,905.00 
5.000.00 


$ 17,661.99 


i 


21,904.03 


$1,833,938.73 


11,627,932.52 


8,140.80* 




7,584.30 


6,707,03* 




6,777.18 



Schedule III 



Increase or 
Decrease 

$ 301,223.46 

80.079.67* 
* 221,143.79 



30.00 
101.87 
388.50 
103.00* 

124.0(1 

541.37 



6,364.26* 
1,287,73* 
1.82S 

105.00* 

4,908.50* 

11.430.91* 



2,293.29* 
268.75* 
130.00* 

1.550.00* 



4,242.04* 



$ 206,006.21 



E56.50* 



70.15 



S 
o 
to 

TJ 

i— i 

> 

r 



Due State General Fund < t4R,9K9.55 $1,819,090.80 $1,613,571.04 $ 205 510 SG 

Transferred to Lonlala aa State Treasurer 1,51-1,354.06 1,416,385.36 87.381.92* 

Balance Due State Treasurer «■ 14S,959.55~ $ 304,73O4~ * !:>:,! SSUIS "T 108^137.94 ' 

Remitted for: " 

Dept. of Public Welfare $ 104,918,73 $1,243,824.84 $ 943.157 .88 $ 300,666 90 

Mont..] Health Fund 37,858,95 469,467.13 549.476.65 80.009.62" 

A]1 other 6,183.82 105,798.93 120,936.51 ir». 137.S8« 

$ 148.959.55 $1,819,090.90 $1,613,571.04 $ 205,619.86 

Federal and Other Grants — 

G. L Students $ 47 , 00 $ 62M $ , - rm „ 

"• ] - L p - $ 353.00 8,637.00 8,781.60 144.60* 

Sundry 42,960.90 42,950.90* 

Totals • * 363.00 $ 8,684.00 $ 61,794.50 ~$ 43010^0*" 



•Denotes Red Figures. 



SO 

M 

O 

3 
H 

O 

> 
Q 

O 

o 

a 

y. 

H 

o 
a 

H 

M 
-3 



Schedule IV 



COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF DEPARTMENTAL EXPENSES 



Expenses 
June 

DEPARTMENT 1963 

Administrative & General $ 46,080.79 

A <i mitt hi g Rooms— Clerical 12,084.95 

Traffic & Information 36,077.61 

Purchasing 1 03.08 

Storerooms 5,145.52 

Personnel 4,336.39 

Hospital Screening 16,811.03 

Housekeeping 05,405.33 

Maintenance 58,443.04 

Operation of Plattt 42,323.34 

Laundry 26.0S9.19 

Linen & Sewing Rooms 7,717,92 

Student Nurses' Living Gtrs 

Internes & Prof. Students 3,896.77 

Sisters' Living Qtis 6,008.47 

Other Personnel Quarters 784.74 

Dietary 134,900.28 

Medfcal & Surgical Care 64,621.31 

Nursing Service 203,313.96 

Psychopathic 29.979.40 

Contagious 22,279.58 

Premature Infant Care 14,926.69 

White Tuberculosis Unit 21,971.77 

Colored Tuberculosis Unit 15,534.11 

Pediatrics— W. & C. T.B 1,829.45 

Central Service 39,090.10 



July 1, 1962 to June 30, 1963 



Expenses 


Budget 


512,859.31 


1 638,800.00 


145,759.33 


166,632.00 


402,858.95 


410,000.00 


29,909.14 


45,21 


i 1.570.01 


B72.O0 


46.740,05 


46.380.00 


177,808.94 


198,120.00 


717.IH8.34 


716.896.00 


631,903.14 


S61.S20.00 


509,236.89 


522.2SC.0O 


288,564.40 


278,952.00 


S7.I66.55 


86.544.00 


58,333.53 


50,000.00 


36,411. in; 


38,892.00 


69,560.62 


D3.fi 


:i,:,28.35 


4,776.00 


1,610,785.87 


l,i:2Il,O0O.OO 


766,73 


757,980.00 




.568.50 


887,670.88 


330,732.00 


268,265.03 


257.076.00 


158,240.33 


156,150.00 


288,641.09 


233.100.00 


1S0.386.6O 


178,7 


72.57 


19,692.00 


563,897.62 


566,268.00 



Over or 
Under* 

25.940.69* 
20,872.17* 

7,141.05* 

15.306.86* 

2,59S.«i4 

360.05 

20,311.06* 

122.34 
29.416.86* 
13,020.11* 
9.61 

622.66 
8,333.63 
17.94* 

1,247.65* 
4.13* 
7,753.25 
8,8 61 

6,171 
2,084.81 

6,541.09 

1,654. Cm 

580.57 

8,629.62 



Expenses 
7/1/61 
6/30/62 



SIS 

142, 

419 

41 

48, 

■If.. 

IH.-,, 
742, 
663, 
474, 

44, 

37, 

60, 

2 

1,617 

70S 

2,290 

331, 

265, 

156, 

260 

188 

21) 

537 



,007.92 

961.53 
890.36 
,520.66 
970.75 
361.84 
470.87 
128.19 
GS4.D4 
,788,86 
,976.40 
876.71 
,421,89 
,444.70 
,423.97 
,438.65 
254.92 
017.88 
,930.58 
886.70 
620.18 
644.41 
437.36 
594.99 
227.1ii 



Expenses to 

Date, 1963 

Over- Under* 

Expenses to 

Date, 1962 

iS.fil* 
8.085.80 
17,1(12.58* 
181.21* 
8.049.38 
769.30 
17.552.ini* 
25,452.53* 
8 1.99* 
34.551.:>-| 
1.25* 
1,809.91* 
13,456.82 
977.80* 
884.18* 
1,104.38 
13.78* 
59,47 
:s.r.:H.9S* 
9,690,80 
2.611.67* 
1,620.20 
21,003.32* 

8.100.71;* 

2.42* 

'/n.44 



n 



K 
o 

SQ 
H 



Nursing Education 21.5SK.73 

Pharmacy & Drugs 18.946.30 

Medical Record Library 18,719.73 

Social Service Department 15,228.90 

ney Station £50.00 

Operating Rooms 59,321,33 

Poliomyelitis Center 6,7; 

Delivery Roams 16,0' 

Anesthesia Department 17,181.76 

Oaa Therapy 7.087.09 

X-Ray Diagnostic 52,470.08 

X-Ray Therapeutic 9,846,94 

L'ilioratortea 37,016.17 

Physical Therapy ,.,, 8,211.19 

Electrocardiograph 8,669.33 

Blood Bank IS, 314.95 

Electroencephalograph 1,688.32 

Lung Station 2,053.11 

Clinics 841,048.70 

Ambulance Service 4,972.00 

Emergency Rooms 18,289.10 

Cemetery 429.91 

81,261,474.88 

A 



232.242.7S 


228,240.00 


4,002.78 


237.562.76 


6,309.98* 


532,281.68 


540,000.00 


7,718,32* 


528,786.35 


3,496,33 


841.92 


828,464.00 


3.122.0N* 


221,980.52 


1,638.60* 


■IS7.48 


179,364.00 


16.276.52* 


166,830.65 


3,743.17* 


04.78 


3,024.00 


m..t:i 


3,275,00 


17". "7- 


876.81 


628,4 12.00 


10,536.19* 


617,002.14 


873.67 


77,797.96 


7 7.136.00 


661.96 


75,842.15 


1,955.81 




213.024.00 


7.323.51* 


203.043.66 


2,056.83 


183,019.92 


178,776.00 


4,243.92 


174,127.48 


8,892.44 


70,0 


64,824.00 


5.262.48 


65,732.11 


4.354.37 


581,296.07 


577,848.00 


3,448.07 


575,348.45 


■;7,62 


120,346.13 


, 


20,629.87* 


126,191.69 


4,845.56* 


422.40J.46 


:il.94 


2,110.52 


425,840.22 


3,437.76* 


90,6<M.:,s 


108.00 


2,413.42* 


92.435.70 


1,771.12* 


104,91 


IH'.SSO.OO 


5,901.3!* 


99.396.20 


5,582.46 


1 11,746.50 


14(1,508.00 


1,238.50 


121,308.94 


20,437.56 


M,0< 


10.00 


654.85 


21,901.32 


1.806.47* 


•7.70 


25,332.00 


1,634.30* 


24,563.83 


866.18* 


434,249, 26 


438,120.00 


3,870.74* 


430,483.43 


3.765.83 


58,927.05 


66,386.00 


2.591.06 


61.653.96 


2,726.91* 


210,1' 


205,884.00 


5,049.01 


215,766.14 


4,833.13* 


4,581.15 


5,218.00 


636.85* 


5,313.66 


732.41* 


114,704,267.00 


.<l 1,889,904.44 


> 125,036.84 


{14,691,092.23 


$13,175.37 



H 
O 

H 
O 

> 

o 
o 
o 

S 

x 
| 

o 

o 

w 

htf 
> 
SO 



•Denote Reg Figures 
A-Schedule tV-A and V. 



Schedule IV-A 

ANALYSIS OF EXPENDITURES 

MONTH OF JUNE JULY 1, 1962 TO JUNE 30, 1963 

Prior Year's 1962-1963 I Prior Year's 1962-1963 

Commit- Appro- Commit- Appro- 

ments priation Total merits priation Total 
PERSONAL SERVICES 

Salaries t 912,436.34 S 912,430.34 $10,183,844,50 $10,183,844.50 

Professional Services 2,700.00 2,700.00 33,610.00 33,610.00 

f, 915,136.34 $ 915,136.34 $10,217,454.50 J10,217,454.;-0 
CONTRACTUAL SERVICES 

Advertising ? 575.08 $ 675.08 f> 1,525.15 t 1,525.15 

Dues & Subscriptions 36.00 36.00 5,581.78 5,581.78 

Gas & Electricity 24,190.91 24, 190.91 $ 14.55» 281,177.46 281,162.91 

Insurance 10,338.56 10,338.56 67,298.20 67,298.20 

Postage & Trans, of Commod 2,344.08 2,344.08 32.93 18,360.52 18,383.45 

Printing 74.56 74.56 17,40 13,569.83 13.5S7.2S 

Rentals .. 968.83 S68.S3 11,778.67 11,778.67 

Repairing Property & Equipment % 4.05 8,468.00 8,462.05 616.42 121,146.44 121,762.86 

Telephone & Telegraph . . 8,239.65 5,239.65 627.06 98,684.92 99,111.97 

Other 994.48 994.48 57.68 1 S. 801.88 L6.859.4fl 

M-05 t 56,220.15 % 56.224.2cT % 1,236.83 $ 635.814.8S" t 637,051.68 

TRAVELING EXPENSES ^ 235.90 $ 235.00 t 5,253.53 ? r,, 258.5 8 

MATERIAL & SUPPLIES 

Clothing $ 1,601.08 $ 1,601.08 % 174.37 $ 14,278.91 % 14,453.28 

Educational & Recreational 160.02 160.02 185.00* 2,841.28 2.656.28 

General Plant 2,613.39 2,613.39 18.40* 28,716.82 28,698.42 

Household 21,934.89 21,934.89 537.75 233,298.29 233,836.04 

Medical 118,768.76 118,768.76 24.19* 1,824,936.10 1,824,911.91 

Office 4,677.82 4,677.82 39.60 64,140.27 64,179.87 

Automotive 161.46 101.46 18.69 6,618,85 6,637.54 

Bldg. Grounds. Maint. ft Repairs 12,166.40 12,166.40 76.U6 84,520,62 84,596.68 

Equip. Maint & Repairs 4,870.15 4,870.15 311.72 70,152.50 70,464.22 

Horticultural 256.16 256.15 



Food 

Other $ .71 

$ -7l" 

RETIREMENT & POAB EXP 

TOTAL DEPARTMENTAL EXPENSES.* 4.76 

EXPENDITURES— ASSETS 

Equipment Purchases 

Automotive 

Building and General Plant 

Household 

Medical 

Office 

Total Equipment Purchases 

Major Building Repairs 

Total Capital Expenditures 

DEFERRED CHARGES 

Prepaid insurance- 

STORES 

Inventories — Increase -Decrease 

Total Expenditures * 4.7G 



74,500.91 
374.88 



71.r,iJ0.91 
375.59 



* 241,829.76 $ 241,830.47 



* 48,047.97 



48,047.97 



$1,361,470.12 $1,261,474.88 



49.98* 

918.00 
2.664.25 

1(12.16 



49.98* 

918.00 

2,664.25 

102.16 



3.634.43 



3.634.43 



5,680.43* 



3.1134.43 



3,634.43 



304.90* 
507.35* 



956,354.07 
24,285.06 



956,049.17 
23,777.71 



L1B.SB 



* 3,310,398.92 $ 3,310,517.27 

$ 533,990.62 * 533,990.62 

* 1,355.18 $14,702,912.42 $14,704,267.60 



$193,951.93 
224.72* 

4S3.S6 

*194,211.17 

21,215.27 

$215,426.44 



2,264.40 

431.71 

3,697.50 

28,671.50 

. ■ i. . .; 

40,165.47 



2,264.40 
194,3X3,114 
3,472,78 
28.671.50 
5,584.32 
234,376.64 
_^___ 21.215.27 

40,165.47 $ 265,581.91 



5,680.43* 



fi.^JO.LH) 



5,260.90 
B 

132.630.41 

B 

*1,241,759.37 $1,241,764.13 * 1218,710.33 $14,879,040.50 $15,097,750.82 



17,664.75* 



17,664.75* * 1,928.70 



130,701.91 



g 
1 

O 

w 

►3 

O 

> 
a 
o 
o 
d 
•a 
| 

Q 
O 

a 
I 






•Red Figrures 

A — Schedule IV and V 

B— Schedule II 



STATEMENT OF BUDGET BALANCES 



Allotment Expended Expended Allotment Bal. 

7/1/62 Month of to Before Comm. 

6/30/63 June Date 6/30/63 



Total Expended Allotment 
Comm. and Comm. Balances 
6/30/63 6/30/63 6/30/63 



66,220.15 

235.90 

241,829.76 

48.047.97 

3,634.43 

5,680.48* 

17.G64.75* 



^ 14.85 13,985.16 $ 8,761.03 



Personal Services $1 0,259,470.00 8 916,138.34 ¥10,217,454.50 842,015.50 

i.-U Services 649,800.00 

Travel Expense 6,000.00 

Material & Supplies 3,379,606,44 

Hosp. Cant, to Ret. Flan 536,028.00 

Equip. Pureh. (Cap. Outlay) 52,244.00 

Deferred Charges 

Stores 80,000.00 



(68.68 

3.310.39S.92 

533,990.02 

40,165.47 

;..:n0.80 

130,701.71 



863.63* 

69,207.52 

,\38 

12,(178.63 

6,260.90* 
60,701.71* 



66,992.22 
6,286.08 



$10,217,454,50 


$42,015 


676.88 


4,224 


5,253.53 


253 


3,877,881.14 


2,215 


533,990.62 


2,037 


46,451.50 


r, , 7 : ' :' 


5,260.90 


5,260 


130,701.71 


60,701 



$14,962,148.44 81,241,759.87 $14,879,040.50 $83,107.94 $83.039.28 $14,962,073.78 $ 68. 



50 

12 

53* 

30 

38 

50 

90* 

71* 

68 



•Red Figures 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT S3 



Schedule IV-B 

STATEMENT OF SPECIAL LEGISLATIVE 
APPROPRIATION FOR MAJOR REPAIRS TO BASEMENT 

APPROPRIATED: $30,000,00 

LKSS: FUNDS COMMITTED: 

Gervais Favrot Co., Inc., P. O. 2122 30,156.00 

August Perez & Associates, P. O. 2124 .... 8,000.00 

(88,i:»i;,iin 

UNCOMMITTED FUNDS AT JUNE 30, 1063 ?:>M1 I, mi 

FUNDS RECEIVED $40,000.00 

FUND DISBURSED 

August Perez & Associates % 6,000.00 

Gervals Favrot Co., Inc 24,49 2!', 493,50 

FUND BALANCE AT JUNE 30, 1963 ~ fioisosiso 

COMMITMENTS OUTSTANDING AT 
JUNE 30, 1963 

Gervala Favrot Co., Inc., P. O. CH-2122. . % 5,062.60 

August Perez & Associates P. O, CH-2121 3,000.00 

f 8,662.50 



Schedule V 

COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF MONTHLY COST OF OPERATIONS 

Cost 
No. of Pationta Per Patient 
Drugs and Other Repairs & In- Out- !n- Out- 
Surgical Operating Maintenance Patient Patient Patient Patient 
1962 Salaries Food Supplies Expenses Expenses Total Days Visits Days Visits 

j u ]y J 852.270.69 % 78,092.55 * 155,261.48 ? 118,455.79 $ 28,893.15 $ 1,232,973.66 58,948 54,108 $19.56 $1.68 

August 853,427.45 72,598.97 157,934.86 120,649.00 19,080.73 1,223,691.01 G1.047 50,878 18.41 1.76 

September 851,385.76 84.234.S7 139.SS7.62 116,550.08 21,194.14 1,213,252.47 59.631 45,831 18.87 1,91 

October 841.47B.Sfl 95,032.25 174,947.32 123,478.78 27.588.41 1,262,522.62 62,330 55,011 18.80 1.65 

November 847,515.77 73,652.79 143,003.20 115,176.23 20,060.73 1,199,408.72 68,139 45.036 19.13 1.93 

December 854,696.77 76,308.28 129.308.40 116,169.60 18,881.98 1.196,365.03 53,808 37,239 20.57 2.37 

1963 

January 837,494,15 81,576.63 161.402,56 123,112.17 23.601.70 1,227,187.21 59,275 42,015 19.20 2.12 

February 841,820.79 74,838.27 150,299.59 110,608.89 16,092.50 1,193,660.04 64,796 40,674 20,30 1.99 

March . 845,509.20 76,055,18 150,230.50 118,056.30 24,136.22 1,213,987.40 62,290 47,795 18.07 1.86 

April 837.738.19 87,233,36 156,458.71 115,115.31 25,090.71 1,221,636.28 58,142 49,168 19.47 1.83 

M ,, v 8S8 9K3.S3 81,925.11 187,409.21 124,085.54 26,704.89 1,259,108.28 60,537 51,732 19.26 1.S0 

June U15.136.34 74,500.91 118,768.76 127.570.27 25,493.60 1,261.474.88 57.353 J7J87 20,25 2.11 

"jT(Ur7.454T50 $956,049.17 $ 1,824,912,21 31,429.027,98 $276,823.76 $14,704,267.60 706,296 566,873 $ 19.31 $ 1.91 

'~ : ~~X ~~ B ~ B 1" B 

Percent 69.49% 6.60% 12.41% 9.72% 1.88% 100.00% 

G/30/62 $10,24011.93 $980,202.16 $1,768^97 2.26 $ 1,441,840.02 $258.165.86 $14,691,092.28 732,087 631,997 $18.59 $ 1.71 

Percent ~ "~6_9J72% 6.67% " 12.04% " 9.81% 1.76% " 100.00% 

Decrease .. $24,457.43* $24,152.99* $55,939.95 $12,812,06* $18,657.90 $13,175.37 25,791 65,124 $ ,72 $ .20 

In crease - 

Decrease .. .U% .17%* J7% -09 %* .12% 

*Red Figures 

A— Schedule IV and IV. \ 

B— Schedule VI 



Schedule VI 

STATEMENT OF HOSPITAL ADMISSIONS, DISCHARGES AND PATIENT DAY COSTS 

Premature Psycho- Tuber- 

Total Contagious General elitis Infant pathic culosis 
Patients Remaining 

June 30, 1962 1,976 61 1,426 in 84 147 258 

May SI, 1868 l.sgg 44 1,317 in SS is 1 276 

Admissions q 

June, 1963 4,000 120 3,582 31 172 35 » 

7/1/62 to 6/30/63 53,376 1,964 47,9GB 4 983 2,639 420 H 

Transferred from Others O 

June, 1963 . , 433 19 3C7 5 13 29 



tagious 


General 


Poliomy 
elitis 


61 
44 


1,426 
1,317 


10 

in 


120 
1,964 


3,582 
17,966 




•1 


19 
236 


367 
4,134 



19 


126 
1,821 


3,441 
45,201 


2 

22 


12 
263 


391 
4,424 



1 


6 
129 


200 
3,410 


II 




g 



7/1/62 to 6/30/63 , M27 236 4,134 19 90 1S1 367 & 

Patients Discharged O 

June. 1963 3,864 126 3,441 2 66 201 38 2 

7/1/02 to 6/30/63 50,372 1,821 45,201 22 774 2,048 506 § 

Transferred to Others H 

June, 1963 433 12 39 1 4 7 16 3 

7/1/82 to 6/M/M -,,1127 263 4,424 1 24 121 194 O 

Patients Died O 

■ r,lnp - 1MB 238 6 200 23 3 6 £ 

7/1/62 to 6/30/63 2,887 129 3,416 262 25 61 > 

Patients Remaining W 

June 30. 1963 1.797 ;,!. 1,23) 8 81 168 880 g 

Patient Days fc) 

Juno 30, 1963 57,353 1,491 39,994 272 2,079 6.282 R.325 ^ 

82 to 6/30/63 706,296 20,546 502,441 3,959 26,345 58,873 94,132 

Daily Average No. of Patients 

June 30, 1963 1,912 50 1,330 9 69 176 278 

7/1/62 to 6/30/63 1.935 56 1,377 11 72 161 868 

Average Length of Stay Days 

June 30, 1963 9.60 •».! 7.93 22.66 13.5(1 14.51 27.ST3 

7/1/62 to 1; 36/63 12.81 16.04 m.21 Efljg 27.10 143.93 



Schedule VI (Continued) 

STATEMENT OF HOSPITAL ADMISSIONS, DISCHARGES AND PATIENT DAY COSTS 

Poliomy- Premature Psycho- Tuber- 
Total Contagious General elitis Infant pathio culoais 

Percent Mortality ,.„. »•> * m 

JnM, 80, 1963 3.94 3,46 3.97 14.94 .82 2.01 

7/1/82 to 6/80/68 6.23 C.30 4.80 2.51 Ul 9-33 

J U V n e r T9 G 3 0nth ' y 0CC " PanCy 82.41 37.G5 ««■« 12 ' 35 B " 5 n0M 43 " 51 

vim to b/3o/«8 """"!."..". ' '..... e3 - 18 42C4 68 - M liM 6(U5 10(U1 ' ir '"-' 

Month of June, 1 963 July 1, 1962 to June 30, 1963 

CLINICS White Colored Total White Colored Total 

Oat-Patlont Vttftt »."« 29,694 41,770 146.676 856,199 501,876 

Emergency Room Patients 1.534 4,386 5.920 17,714 ",194 68,908 

13,61(i 34,080 47.690 164,390 406,393 570,783 

Deduct: Emergency Room Patients Treated and aom. 

Transferred to Wards IPS' 196* 303* 1,615* 2,295* 3,910* 

13,502 33,885 47,887 162,776 404,098 666,873 



o 
w 



Avg. Mo. Coat Fiscal 
PATIENT DAY COSTS Year 1961 -1962 

In -Patients 

Total Service Coat $13,612,945.66 

Average Cost per Patient Day $13-59 

Out-Patients Visits 

Total Service Cost $ 1,078,146.57 

Average Cost per Patient Visit tl-71 

♦Red Figures 



Month of 
June 



$1,161,215.59 


|20.26 


? 100.259.29 


| I'.M 



Total 
7/1/62 to 6/30/63 

$13,628,084.72 
$19.31 



$ 1,076,182.88 



? 1.91 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 



37 



Schedule VII 



STATEMENT OF ADMISSIONS BY PARISHES 



Parish 

Acadia 

Allen 


June 


7/1/62 
6/30/63 

17ft 

55 
837 
787 
121 


Avoyelles 


.. 47 


Bienville 

BoHSler 




28 
3 

4 


Caddo 

Calcasieu 

Caldwell 

Cameron 

Catahoula 


. . 86 


2 


19 

247 

7 

11 

IS 






o 


Concordia 




42 
4 


East Baton Rouge . . 

East Carroll 

East Feliciana 

Evangeline 


1 

. . 39 
12 

7 
.. 2S 

. , 78 


. . 28 


2,418 

20 

584 

173 


Franklin 


24 




21 
213 


Iberville 

Jefferson Davis .... 
••tie 


774 

1 

4,741 

84 


LaSalle 

Lincoln 


1,033 
10 

;; 


Livingston 


828 

11 
10 

7 



Parish 



7/1/82 
June 6/30/63 



Orleans 2,205 

Ouachita 4 

Plaquemine 63 

Pointe Coupee 48 



i Lapides 

Rod River . 
Richland .. 

Sabine .... 
st. Eh 



12 

2 


40 



St. Charles 51 



St. Helena 

si. .lomea 

St. John the Baptist 

St. Landry . . 

St. Martin 

St. Mary 

St. Tammany 



6 
61 
87 
49 
11 
34 
80 
'I'M dglps ] l < J : i 30 



Tensas 

Terrebonne 

Union 

Vermilion 

Vernon 

Washington 

Webster 

West Baton )'■ 

• roll 

West Feliciana 

Winn 



Other States 
Foreign 
Unknown . . , 



1 

. 94 



6 

2 

. 51 

2 

li 

It 

. 43 



8,988 

. 01 
1 




18,864 
66 

859 
437 

1 12 

•> 

15 
1 

014 

753 

71 

861 

1,014 
559 
124 
467 

1,086 

78(1 

35 

1,343 

131 

II 

564 

8 

363 

9 

816 

IS 

52.561 " 
768 
30 
7 



4,0110 53,373 



1962 

July 4,93-1 

August ^781 

September I 

October .4,910 

November 4,388 

December i,i-n 

1963 

January 4,897 

Fehrtia cy -1,027 

vh 4,680 

April ;: 

May 4, h;i 

June 4,000 

58,876 



NUMBER OF EMPLOYEES ON PAYROLL 

NUMBER OF EMPLOYEES 



Schedule VIM 



MONTH OF JUNE, 1963 



•a 
m 

N 

ADMINI.STKATIV'E AND GENERAL 

Bxeentfve Office 8 

Accounting Department 39 

Traffic & Information 186 

Purchasing Department 10 

Personnel Department 16 

Mlmeo. & MulU. Sections 7 

Post Office 3 

TOTAL AHMINISTRATIVE & GENERAL. . .. 269 

Admitting Rooms— Clerical 48 

Store Rooms 16 

Screening 70 

Housekeeping 308 

Maintenance Department IBS 

Operation of Plant *9 

Laundry 129 

Linen & Sewing Room 3" 

Student Nurses Living Quarters 16 

Prof. Students Home (Tulane Ave.) 16 

Sisters' Living Quarters 9 

Dietary Department £88 

Medical & Surgical Care {Clerical) 49 

Nursing Service 848 

Psychopathic 11* 

Contagious Unit 77 

Premature Infant Care 61 

White Tuberculosis Unit SO 

Colored Tuberculosis Unit 56 

Pediatrics— W & C T.B. Patients 8 

Central Service vrt 



C N 

O i. P) 

2 8? 

■o s s 

■O 3™ 
< < 10 



!• 



1* 
1 

1» 



o 3 

3 «" 

8 
38 

186 
10 
16 

7 

3 



268 



48 
17 
70 

308 

157 
49 

129 

39 

16 

16 

9 

289 
49 

856 

110 
77 
61 
89 
57 
8 

103 



c 
o 
-. = p> 

fl op 

"5 «» 
< 0. kn 



a 
£ 

UJ 



S2 

Or- 



c 
o 
_- = « 

< a \o 



7 




* I ■ 


7 


37 


i * ■ 


. 


37 


166 


4 


6 


1G4 












12 




. 


12 


7 


« 




7 


8 


.. 




8 


232 


4 


6 


230 


45 


. . • 


1 


44 


17 




2 


15* 


60 


6 


. 


66 


294 


6 


4 


296 


129 


4 


5 


128 


44 


2 


* . ♦ 


46 


122 


i 


2 


125 


87 


m ■ 


. 


37 


16 






16 


IB 






15 


9 




. 


9 


888 


14 


6 


296 


16 


12 


4 


24 


785 


2 15 


2 24 


776 


105 


1 




106 


74 


1 * 


■ . 


74 


61 




1 


60 


76 


1 


2 


75 


50 


* . < . 


* » I 


50 


7 


• ■ • | 


■ • r 


7 


94 


1 4 


1 


97 



X 
o 

GO 






Nursing- Education 58 2 (Jo 

Pharmacy & Drugs 27 , . 21 

Record Library 81 81 

Social Service Department , 50 . . 50 

Kidney Station 1 , . \ 

Operating Rooms , IS6 1* 155 

Poliomyelitis Center 26 1* 25 

Delivery Rooms , BO 1 51 

Anesthesia Department 19 ,, is 

Gas Therapy 12 12 

X-Ray Diagnostic 113 11 124 

X-Ray Therapeutic 23 . . 23 

Laboratories 105 . . iqs 

Physical Therapy 32 . . 32 

Electrocardiograph 20 . . 20 

Blood Bank 16 1 17 

Lung Station 5 .. 5 

Electroencephalograph 5 . . 5 

Clinics 142 . . 142 

Ambulance 20 , . 20 

Emergency Rooms 55 . . 55 

Cemetery 2 . . 2 

TOTAL EMPLOYEES 3^836 

Residents 333 

Internes 129 

Student Nurses 277 

Dietetic Students 14 

Anesthesia Students S9 

TOTAL OTHER PERSONNEL ~792 

TOTAL ALL PERSONNEL 47628 20 4,648 



3,856 



333 

129 

277 

14 

39 



792 



•Red Figures 



4,098 



Total Number of Employees Authorized 7/1/62. .. .3,836 

Additional Authorized Month of June, 1963 20 

Number or Employees on Payroll 5/31/63 .... 

Add; No. of Employees Employed during June .... 

Lesa : No. of Employees Released during June 

Number of Vacancies 

Labor Turnover 



8,468 

127 



50 




5 




3 


52 


21 


1 








22 


72 




3 


. . 


1 


74 


39 




4 




1 


42 


1 










1 


121 


I 


15 




2 


135 


22 










22 


44 




1 






■15 


17 




3 


* * 


1 


19 


12 




1 


1 




12 


99 




5 


1 


24 


79 


21 










21 


95 




8 




5 


98 


24 










24 


19 




1 


, „ 


1 


19 


20 




1 






21 


5 










5 


4 










4 


LS5 




5 


1 


2 


137 


18 










18 


50 




2 




1 


51 


2 






.. 




2 


3.468 


5 


127 


5 


Mil 


M9E 


292 




. . 




W 


is 11 


127 






55 


62 


10 


176 








3 


172 


5 






. , 




5 


31 


• 


5 




8 


28 


630 


. 


6 


55 


1G9 


411 



132 



60 



S.E9B 

100 



3.S1C 



3,495 
321 

3.20% 



289 



3,906 



Schedule Vlll-A 



RESIDENTS AND INTERNES ON PAYROLL 



NUMBER OF EMPLOYEES 



MONTH OF JUNE 



Author- 
ized 
7/1/62 

RESIDENTS 333 

Regular 

F.i rmed Out 

C. T. P. ^_ 

TOTAL RESIDENTS S33_ 

I.VTERNKS I 29 

Regular 

C. T. P. 

Farmed Out _^_ 

TOTAL. INTERNES 129, 

TOTAL RESIDENTS AND 

INTERNES 462 



Additional Actual 

Authorized Authorized Payroll 

6 '30,' 63 6/30/63 5 / 3 1 / 63 



333 



m 

129 



129 

432 



267* 
20** 
G* « 
292 



121* 
4». 

2« » 

m 

419 



Increase 
Trans, Emp. 



Decrease 
Trans. Rel. 



89 

12 

1 

102 



111 
4 
2 

ii; 



Actual 

Payroll 
6/30/63 





H 


178* 


«) 


14** 


m 


4** 


o 

03 


196 


■a 


■ 


H 




> 


10* 


r 





m 









» 


10 


1 



219 



206 



•Paid by Charity Hospital 
"Does not receive pay 



STATEMENT OF HOSPITAL BUILDINGS 



Total 
6/30/62 

Main Hospital Building $10,715, 993.11 

Student .Nurses Home ., 1,063,379,97 

Ambulance House and Garage 109,713,82 

Laundry Building 113,071.13 

Power House and Ice Plant ,. 249,557.08 

Warehouse and Incinerator 31,019.36 

New Warehouse Bldg 599,526,79 

Contagious Patients Bldg, 316,101.83 

Covered & Enclosed Passages 4,339.38 

Dibert T.B. Memorial Bldg. ...... 462.910,79 

Prof. Students Home — Tulane Ave. 136,792.23 

Paint Shop 44.7S6.13 

Machine & Woodworking Shop ... 97,372.49 

White & Colored T. B. Bldg 76,929.41 

Colored T.B. Building 166,251.53 

Lapeyre-Mlltenberger Bldg 391,145.36 

Sisters Home 20S.6S4.90 

Male Internes Home 458.340.75 

Tool House , 1.400.85 

Dibert Radiation Center 261,628.72 

$15,568,891.63 



7/1/62 to 

6/30/83 

Additions 

* 64,7 

5.466. 3S 



RESERVE FOR DEPRECIATION 



1,609.27 



22,756.00 



Total 



|10,780 

1,068, 

169, 

113 

249, 

31 

316, 

i 

464, 

136. 

44, 

:*-, 

76, 
lfiil 
391 

453 

1 

261, 



,717.92 
,846.35 
,713.82 
,071.13 

,019.36 
,526.79 
,101,83 
,339.38 
,620.06 
.792.28 
,788.18 

,839.41 

,146.36 

,379.90 
,340.75 
,400.85 
,628.72 



6/30/62 

1,177.539.73 

482.065.59 

84,550.86 

56,331.68 

109,092.56 

31,019.36 

ISL8B 

336,288.51 

96,210.43 

C.256,28 

25,803.71 

'.'9.87 

112,:' 

243,813.99 

146,683.18 

100,886.02 

U23.09 

10,465.14 



7/1/62 to 
6/30/63 

I 21,620.42 
21,87 

3,391.28 
2,261.42 
4,991.14 

1 I,!) 91 (.54 

G.322.04 

86.79 

9,290.40 

2,735.84 

S95.72 
1,947.4a 
1,538.59 
8,82 

782.29 

9.16G.S2 

28.02 

5,232.57 



Total 

4,499,160.15 

503,; 
87,046.14 

58,693.10 

114,083.70 

31,019.30 

11,990.54 

24i,2!i].i:; 

3,008.68 

345,578.91 

98,946.27 

7.152.00 

^7.751.16 

52,568.46 

116,310.37 

244.E9fi.2S 

-10.78 

1,251.11 
15,697.71 



3 

o 

a 

H 

C 

> 

o 
o 
o 

- 

9 

O 


H 



g 

Z 

►4 



$ 94,549.46 $15,663,441.09 $ 6,610.085.32 $111,613.89 $ 6,721,699.21 



STATEMENT OF HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT AND FURNISHINGS 



Total 
8/30/62 

Main Hospital Building ¥3,944,020.90 

Student Nurses Home 119,934.86 

Prof. Students Home — Tulane Ave. .. J, 476. S 4 

Laundry Building 246,312.14 

Power House & Ice Plant 844,9S0.89 

Machine & Woodworking Shop 44,879.87 

Contagious Patients BIdg 56,128.27 

Dibert T. B. Building 76,350.56 

Lapeyre-Miltenberger BIdg, 60,713.40 

White & Coi. T. B. BIdg 6,655.33 

Colored Tuberculosis BIdg 36,380.33 

Slaters Home 14,485.22 

Warehouse BIdg 44,709.00 

Tool House 8,789.44 

Fences and Paved Walks 7,588.93 

Mate Internes Home 29,757,89 

Automotive Equipment 91,987.54 

$5,614,131.41 



Additions Deletions 

7/1/62 to 7/1/62 Total 

6/30/63 6/30/63 6.-30/63 

J311.041.89 * 6,260.50 14,248,802.29 

113,934.86 

1,476.84 

4,544.02 260,856.16 

1,392,80 846,353.10 

346.75 45,226.62 

56,128.27 

76,350.56 

60,743.40 

5,655.33 

36,380.33 

i:,r,.00 14,640.22 

53.10 24.762.10 

8,759.44 

7,5KS,9H 

29,757.89 

2,264.40 29,733.32 64,518.62 

$319,797.46 $35,993.92 $5,897,935.05 



Reserve for Depreciation 

Additions 

7/1/62 to 

6/30/62 6/30/63 6,-30/63 

$2,770,581.48 $424,880.23 $3,195,464.71 

119,934.86 llfl.984.86 

1,470.84 1.176.84 

236,262.92 14,593.23 250,856.16 

844,960.89 139.23 845,100.12 

38,366.33 4,522.66 42,888.99 

fi6.763.91 ."C.763.91 

76,350.56 76,350.56 

60,743.40 00,743.40 

5.655.33 5,655,33 

27,282.59 3,638.03 30,920.62 

14,485.22 15.50 14,500.72 

4,941.80 2,476.21 7,418.01 

2.034.48 875.94 2,910.42 

7,588.93 7,588.93 

29,757.89 29.757.89 

90,409.77 58,730.95* 31,678.82 



H 

a 
o 
to 

> 



$4,387,600.20 $392,410.09 $4.780,010.29 



•Denotes Red Figures 



CAPITAL EXPENDITURES— EQUIPMENT 



AUTOMOTIVE 



1959-1960 
Appro- 
priation 



1960-1961 
Appro- 
priation 



1961-1962 
Appro- 
priation 



1962-1963 
Appro- 
priation 



Schedule X 



Trust 
Funds 



1 1963 Chevrolet, Biscayne, 4 door Sedan. Black, Fullv 

Equipped 

Sale — 1956 Oldsmobile, Motor #V-859563.' ,[',,., ..,'. ,'.'.. " 

BUILDING &. GENERAL PLANT 

Installation & Supervision on Steam Absorption, Water 

Chilling & Distribution System for Main Building ... $ CR 613 flu 

Hunter Exhaust Fan, E-16 & Automatic Shutters 

Air Conditioning Equipment, Main Building 1 »76 -iu 

Air Conditioning Morgue, Main Building ,* 6,K37!75 

Installation & Supervision on Electrical Distribution Sys- 
tem for Chilled Water System ,J 9 921 GS 

2 Steel Trucks 27 x 54 Rubber Tires & Roller Bearings','.'.'.' 

1 Black & Decker Portable Electric Grllden A.C & DC 115 

Volts 

2 Trane Model 38-S Unit Heaters. 1/30 HP Constant' Speed 

Open Type Motor 115/60 Operation Louver Fin Diffuser 

& Steam Coil 

1 Westlnghouse Water Cooler Bottle Model .' .' .' . . , . . . .' " , . . . 

1 Aluminum Awning 

Installation & Supervision of Emergency Generating 

Equipment 

1 Peerless 3" Centrifugal Pump '.'.".'..'.'.... .'.'.' 

2 Electric Powered Platform Trucks ...."""!" ". '. '. 

$107,348.70 
HOUSEHOLD - 

1 Power Saw 16" Hobart #5116 

2 Slicora Hobart Model #1712 

1 Fan, 3 Speeds, 16" Hunter .......". 



49.98 * 
* 2.264.40 



$ S6, 556.23 
46.00 



$ 1,822.00 



I 130.96 
80.75 

2 20.0 U 

185.54 

105.75 

88,005.23 

1,009.80 

4,544,02 

> 86,602.23 t 431.71 J 76,672.34 



709.75 
1,106.00 

33.90 



O 

w 

O 

o 
o 
o 

G 

a 

H 
O 

b 

H 



i 

4 



CAPITAL EXPENDITURES— EQUIPMENT 



1959-1960 


1960-1961 


1961-1962 


1962-1963 


Appro- 


Appro- 


Appro- 


Appro- 


priation 


priation 


priation 
$ 52.50 


priation 

? I 1 

168.26 

128.00 



Schedule X (Continued) 



Trust 
Funds 



HOUSEHOLD (Continued) 

2 Beep Port-O-Vent Fan SRTS-30-P 

I Single Tier Dock***, Olive Drab 

E Bm«noi Wall Fans #OLKl 

1 Gas Toaster Savory • •••••;■ ; ,; • 

3 Laugnlin Model DST-5-Tray Trucks 6 Shelf 375.00 

Open Type 8" Swivel Casters 277 22* 

Refund Food Cart Pans 91s 

3 Room Air Conditioners Feeders 

1 Simmons Youth Crib and Mattress 

7 1 6" Electric Oscillating Fans 827.97 

2 Electric Refrigerators - 277^2* ? 52^0 » S.697J50 t 1.1M.B9 

WUttot Castile L-240 Operating Light With General ( 4(y7 -- 

Room ninmlnator ■■ ,- ■ 787.60 

\ Multi-Channel Proportioning Pump Module Complete ... . 2]B00 
bine. Large Model 40-SS In Enamel Metal 
Case Adaptable Glass Syringes Speed 10-60 Deliveries 

Per Minute 115 Volt A.C 310.00 

■2 X-Ray View Boxes Wolf 382 MGS • ■ ■ i.ioo.00 

3 Microscopes <5>|700 each • 1 50.00 

4 Cabinets Bedside 33" Top 16" x 20" Rubber Wheel Casters 

10 Sanborn Mode! 100M Mobile Electrocardiograph Ma- - B(| 

eh i nes With Paper Take Up Reels ■•••-•■"• •• "•■**" 

1 Spectrophotometer Coleman 6C With Electronic Power 59f| „„ 

Supply 25.00 

24 Cuvettes 19 x 105 Class A Round 

2 Alternating Pressure Points Pads 110 A.C. Motorc: 

Vl'ith Controlled Air Pump 



850.00 



b SUt Lamp Apparatus on Instrument Table 

with Hruby Lena 2 Spare Globes Fixation Light Kiv.- 

Magnifleations 

TCP 102 Temperature Controlled Nebulizer ' ..... . , , . " * ' 

Armstrong: Incubators Equipped with Stand '.'.".'..' 

Cuvette Densitometer— 2 Service Kits, 1— Instrument Re- 
corder and Gauge Syringe Actuator 

16MM 60 F.P.S. Motor Driven Camera Assembly ........ 

Model CSU Bovie Electro Surgical Unit— Complete ".'.'.', 
Suction Pickup Device Complete with 12 Specimen 
Holders 



1.71 1.00 

$ 102.0(1 

1.7S9.S1 

2,639.17 

33.00 

1,330.00 

1,693.81 

* 28,671.50 6 7,587.79 



OFFICE 

1 Secretarial Desk, Walnut-Drawer & Typewriter Pedestal 

1 Bookcase Unit, Walnut ltmm ] 

1 Executive Posture Chair, Walnut [ .] ,[ ' * \ 

1 Guest Arm Chair #2201 

1 File Cabinet, 4 -Drawer with Lock ........'.['.. 

14 Side Chairs Jasper Seating, Walnut " 

7 Chairs, Cosco Model 1 S-S Grey . , ' ' 

2 Desks, Metal Double Pedestal Flat Top Size 60"x30" Wal- 

nut 

1 Secretarial Chairs, Grey, Cosco #15-S ".'.'... 

12 File Cabinets, Olive Green #1351 

2 File Cabinets, Cole #312 '...'...'..'. ".'. ... '" 

1 Simplex Recorder Model 600— $370,00 

i : Trade In on Recorder Model 870 — $40,00 

1 Settee Chrome Round Tubular Steel Model #133 

1 Arm Chair #130 

1 File Cabinet, 4 Drawer #1705 .'.'.'.'..'..'.."..'.'. 

1 Automatic Flask Washer . .'....... ....... ...... '. 

2 Serolfuge Complete With Base & 12 Sero Tubes CT i«(ML 

3 Microscopes MIcrostar Inclined Monocular Body, Code 

Ninu HI Triple Revolving Nose Piece 10x43x97 ob- 
jective 



162.48 
71.4X 
94.00 
53.25 

102.75 



t 156.60 

198.66 

400.00 
156,48 

196.00 

330.00 

53.28 

31.60 

63.10 

2.840.IH) 

204.00 



1,051.5(1 



g 

13 
O 

*9 
O 

> 
O 
Q 
O 



O 

1 
I 



Schedule X (Continued) 

CAPITAL EXPENDITURES— EQUIPMENT 

1959-1960 1960-1961 1961-1962 1962-1963 

Appro- Appro- Appro- Appro- Trust 

OFFICE (Continu- priation priation priation priation Funds 

1 Mobile Illuminator Stainless Steel Frame 4 In 1 Wolf 

SS4 MGS ■ * 233.00 

1 Air Shields Croupalre Humidifier For Direct Inhalation 

Therapy 

1 Dual Speel Electrocardiograph EK-11 Complete With 

Standard Accessories 

2 Isolette Model C77 With Vapojette Attachment 

1 Model A.G. Klectro Surgical Bovie Unit Complete 

With Explosion Proof Foot Switch @ $1,565.00 W 



Less: Trade In 



44.60 

82G.0O 3 

1,779.00 ^3 



97s.no 



Two Localizers Complete 
1 Radiometer PH Meter Circulation Thermostat Type 

UTSIB 

1 Radiometer PH Meter 27 

1 Radiometer Mlcroelectrode Unit Type E-5021 

1 Hydrojet Hydrocane Laboratory Glassware Washer HW- 

7000 — 13,395.00 — Less: Trade In 

1 Helnicke Glassware Washer— $300.00 

1 Keeler Indirect Ophthalmoscope with Teaching Mirror .. "''"" 

1 Reclining Back Treatment Chair with Heavy Piece Cast 

Base #4436-G American 

1 Microscope Universal Equipped with 38 MM Objective and 

Sliver Scale in Case 

1 Dictaphone Time Master Dictating Machine Model P-7.. 

1 Verifax Auto Twin Copier 

1 Underwood— Standard II" Typewriter J 170.00 

Leas: Trade In— Remington Rand— J 15.00 

4 Chalra, Cosco Vinyl Grey 



266.00 

215.00 



3,095.00 



178.25 

425.00 
410.00 

48rj.no 

155.00 
113.32 



Q 



1 Davis Bovie Electro Surgical Unit Serial #1410—1231.00. 1.334.00 

1 Rlsser Casting Table, Chrome Square Tubular Steel With 



Underwood Audit 402 with Stand Jl, 320.00 
Less: Trade In 



1 



Underwood Sunstrand 924— $350.00 

1 Simplex Time Recorder Model HA-26 ....!■!!! llann 

6 Executive Chairs with Arm Rest, Brown Metal Model «».0Q 

18-STA 

Webeor Tape Recorder HlFi Model ' #EP '2303 ".'".WW"." ?^"?i' 

* 4 S3,96 j 5,100.36 

SUMMARY 

Appropriation 1959-1960 », 07 ,,, - n 

Appropriation 1960-1961 * 206*74 

Appropriation 1901-1962 sg 654 71 

Appropriation 1962-1963 ....'.....'.....,.. 4016547 

Sub Total (Schedule IV-A) " t 2 ^'l7fi si 

n****** ..:::::::::;::::;;::: I2 S1 

¥319,797.46 



Schedule XI 



STATEMENT OF UNEXPIRED INSURANCE 



Current 

Policy 

Number 

AC-674597 
C-S106543S 

75M298-A 

GL8-1543S 

WC-600300 

2628676 

F-280-2871 
A-977-3H 
OLT-709324 
BM-9209156 

793 
TF-1115 



•Red Figures 



Expiration 
Description Date 

Automotive-Bodily Injury & Property Damage 4/10/64 

Automotive- Comprehensive, Fire. Theft & Collision 3/2B/64 

Comprehensive Glass 10 /;0 /*• 

Depositors Forgery Bond 7/16/U3 

Elevator-Bodily Injury 6/30/63 

Employers Workmen Compensation 3/ i/* 54 

Employer's Fidelity Bond ^^M?? 

Buildings & Contents. Fire & Extended Coverage 7/ 1/66 

Fire & Ext. Coverage Rental Properties 4/10/67 

Monies & Securities \> 6/65 

Owners, Landlords & Tennant Liability 2/ 1/64 

Boilers Pressure Vessels & Gas Furnaces 4/17/64 

Public Official liW/ll 

Radium Floater Policy T/31/b.i 



Premium 

Unexpired 

6 30/62 

* 2,013.78 

1,501.80 

78.64 

18.21 

17,648.73 
1,091,37 

113,03 
376.82 
3.062.72 
414. 00« 

20.88 



Premium 

Fiscal Year 

1962-1963 

$ 2.6G7.90 

1.H24.17 

423.7! 

18.21 

3,451.53 

34.2S2.02 

820.07 

23.76 
150.73 

1.934.411 

1.777.55 

728.78 

229.26 



Premium 
Unexpired 

6/30/83 

J 1,962.22 
1,267.11 

172.56 



23,950.33 

271.30 

226.10 
1.128.32 

1,634.60 
51.97 
19.00 



O 

X 

> 

1— i 

= 
O 
zn 
V 






125,511.88 J67.798.63 $30,772.78 



Schedule XII 

VISITORS FOOD SERVICE DEPARTMENT 
COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF INCOME AND EXPENSE 



July 1, 1961 Increase 



to 



Or w 



MONTH OF JUNE, 1963 JULY 1, 1962 to JUNE 30, 1963 June 30, 1962 Decrease* H 

SALES ' — — — ~ — — — - ""d 

^A.x«'A n ' n K.'.A," n 168,033.20 $86,719.46 $18,086.26 6 

COST OF GOODS SOLD # 

Inventory — Resale Mdse * j g T4 ft7 H 

Merchandise Purchased 471886:45 49,860,62 59,882.09 10 0B1 57 £ 

opIraTIng expenses " mm * """■" ^^^ > 

Salaries r_ 

Cafeteria. Manager $480.00 $ 5,560.00 2 

Food Service Workers 14,816.80 § 

Custodial Supervisors glssolgs ►} 

Cooks $480.00 3,870,00 $34,21:7. 7s % 

Hosp. Cont. to Retirement Plan & G 

ial Security 28.83 1,840 02 

OTHER EXPENSES 

Housekeeping Supplies $ 96.62 $ 1,009.98 

Repairs & Maintenance 148.36 

Office Supplies 1.40 25.21 

Kitchen Utensils & Minor Equip, 490 04 

Repairs & Alterations 9iU>2 $ 606.85 13.21 1,686.80 37,754.60 53.655.43 IS 900 83 

NET LOSS ON OPERATIONS $ G06.S5 $l8~98T92» $26TTslifi« TTuHTfl* 

Add: Commissions Earned on Vending; *i».J»i.w *Z6,8is.06 $ 7,836.14* 

Machine Sale. 2 , 1B 8.79 25,048.69 25,874.52 825.83* 

Commissions Sales Tax 32 7g ^ * 

NET PROFIT FOR YEAR * 1.6M.M Cm*W $-897^$ JJoTW 



•Red Figures 



70 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1983 

Schedule t 

ENDOWMENT FUNDS 
ANALYSIS OF CHANGES IN TOTAL FUND BALANCES 

Total Fund Balances, July 1, 1962 

Principal $2,988,087.02 

Income S03,126,75 

¥3,791,193.77 

Total Income July 1, 1962 to June 30, 1963 

(Schedule V)D 384,003.21 

Total Available Funds $1,175,196.98 

Less: 

Total Expenditures July 1, 1962 to June 30, 1963 

(Schedule VI) E 199,082.19 

$3,976,114.79 

Fund Balances — June 30, 1963 

Principal (Schedule III) B $3,162,975.78 

Income (Schedule IV) A 813,139.01 

TOTAL FUND BALANCE JUNE 30, 1963 $8,976,114.79 

A— Schedule IV 
B— Schedule III 
C— Schedule V 
E — Schedule VI 



REPORT OP ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 



71 



W 



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u 

as 



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t- iH CD CO r-« 

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cm *_: 


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ir 


~ 


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r— 


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i._ 


r- 












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T 



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OaocilCt'mrt tOH CM MO 

J™ r-I ■* t-^ r-J W M tf US «s 

WilM CM 



t^Wrin 



M eft 



HlflHi 



'BOW 

~ ,, t . 

Si t* 



US I- 

-.7 — ', 



if) 



c _ 

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s 3 o ** ^ . ,f5 . " 

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eft 


















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S3 * 

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U9 

1 - 

H 





1 ii « h m d w ei <r a a i(j 

BHr-HinrtBO^st- 

W * * h * m ft tfl fc- 




Schedule III 



ENDOWMENT FUND— PRINCIPAL BALANCE 



TRUST FUND ACCOUNTS Cash 

ENDOWMENTS— PERMANENT FUNDS 

Children's Bed Endowment Fund t 1,641.74 

Dibert Endowment Fund 10,891.08 

Ferran legacy, Jean - - • ■ - 

Henderson Legacy, Stephen 

McBurney Fund, Alexlna 

Mllllken Memorial ., 573,12 

Lapeyre-Mlltenberger Fund 1,811.87 

Treat Endowment Fund 569.42 

Stauffer-Esistwlck Fund 

Thilborger Legacy. Louise B 315.00 

Weil, Emanuel L, and Clarice 

Wisner Donation, Edward 

Lewin Legacy, Noemi M M 

Mataa Legacy, Dr. Rudolph 



Bonds 



1,60:')' 



Stocks 



50,750.00 



Notes and 
Treasury Accounts 
Bills Receivable 



Real 
Estate 



$ 9.69S.53 

ao4.; 



8. 



35,090.63 
500.00 

106.S33.33 
250,000.00 



50.44S.94 

117,137.55 

3.508.55 

1S1.3S2.78 



148.46 
"*W07.B<i 

15,800.00 



54,334.28 
'4S,66B,90 



14,486.00 

64.200.00 






24,998.99 



Total 



J 33, 

2,006, 
9 

IOC. 

51, 
203, 

4, 

14, 
15, 
61, 
3, 
H 



900,46 

029.22 

( .00 

833.33 
000.00 
022.06 
432.16 
077.97 

■i:u.r..'s 
800.00 
SOO.OO 
200.00 

030.33 



I If $2,035,175.58 $ 71,905.96 $415,367,18 I $479,608.96 $3,020,16»,S5 



PRINCIPAL FUNDS— RESTRICTED 

Boudreaux, Myrtle April $ 218.67 

Higgtns Foundation 2,413.07 

Krauss Memorial Fund, Arthur 150.00 

Applesate, Alice M •■ 62,14 

Social Service Fund 262.66 

Allison Legacy, Mary A 695.72 

Sundry Donations — Restricted 12,412.04 



f 


S 6 SI 1 47 S $ 


... ■ 


7,080.14 


2 909 5fi 2,125.00 




7,447.63 




7,758.83 




150.00 




10,099.04 
862.68 

8,454.55 
112.04 



$16,204.30 $ 10,046.90 $ ? 17,479.86 $2,125.00 $ $ 4<i,S5G.06 



PRINCIPAL FUNDS— UNRESTRICTED 

SSHTTr. 8 :.:::::::: * f * * * * «*■ * ™« 

Hi E ht Donation. Helen B...;: "J* .',; '" -''" 

Lieu* Legacy. Marie H 155.29- • ■ i.«Vi3 I ' 4 ?2?M 

Sundry Donations 6,393.64 2,057.0$ sW72 

Graf Legacy. Catherine Agnes 1,048.92 11.!I97.79 8.93L15 2197788 

Geo rge Riviere s.510.18 ,Mn.o, ::;::;::;::;::;::; gffijj g 

Tertrou Legacy, Cora 1,135.94 24,006.53 3,969.40 2»!]11.8G ^ 

jl3.933.39 $ 42,705.22 $ $ 39,311.58 $■ $ 1.O0O.DQ $ 96795007 § 

$48,249.56 92,087,927,70 $ 71.905.96 $472,15 8.60 $2,125.00 S480.608.96 $3,162,975.78 H 

— — == =^= ' O 

A B ^ 

■Red Figures j^. 

A— Schedule II Q 

B — Schedule I Q 

O 

I 



i 

I 

§ 
V. 
H 



ENDOWMENT FUNDS— INCOME BALANCE 



Schedule IV 



TRUST FUND ACCOUNTS 

RESTRICTED 

Children's Bed Endowment 

Fund 

MeBurney Fund, Alexina . 
MilJiken Memorial Fund ... 
Lapeyre-Miltenberger Fund . 

Prest Endowment Fund 

Stauffer-Eastwick Fund . . . 
Weil, Emanuel L. & Clarice 
Matas Legacy, Dr. Rudolph. 

Applegate, Alice M 

Allison, Mary Ann 



Cash 



$ 327.51 

21,750.53 

2,332.15 

528.28 

98.75 

3,950.85 

610.42 

52.89 

£59.64 

208.77 



Bonds Stocks 



$ 974.34 

162,344.52 

15.815.52 

26,195.61 

487.14 

9,716.41 



84. 



IS 



2,448.70 



UNRESTRICTED 
Dibert Endowment Fund . . 
Dihert Student Loan Fund 
Henderson Fund, Stephen . 

Thilborger, Louise B 

Wisner Donation, Edward 
Lfeux Legacy, Marie ...... 

Sundry Donations 

Graf Legacy. Catherine 

Tertrou Legacy, Cora 



$210,657.02 * 

16.346.38 
4,934.60 

48,955.24 
1.549.36 



96S.05 



$10,400.45 

3,485.00 

17,624.33 

4,935,94 

25,048.68 

173.17 

1,666.70 

1,726.58 

578.98 

$65,539.86 $283,461.65 $ 



$96,257.66 $500,443.89 $34.45 



•Red Figures 
A — Schedule I 
B— Schedule II 
C— Schedule IV-A 



Treasury 
Bills 



Notes and 

Accounts 

Receivable 



Total 



Notes and Unpaid 
Accounts Commit- 
Receivable merits 



$30,717.80 $216,982.24 $34.45 $ 



Balance 



, $ $ 1,301.85 

39,707.20 ....... 223.802.25 

4,961.75 23,109.42 

19,851.95 46,608.30 

992.35 1,578.24 

19,851.95 33,519.21 

2,978.04 3,588.46 

3,970.72 4,023.61 

1.9S5.36 5,293.70 

2,978,04 3,186.81 

97,277.36 $ $345,011.85 



$ 9,923.50 $ 10.00 $230,991.00 

1,515.00 5,000.00 

2,462.11 36,432.82 

62,523.99 20.00 72,464.53 

31,765.20 105,759.12 

3,969.40 6,691.93 

1,566.70 

2,977.05 4,703.63 

3,969.40 5,517.43 

$115,118.54 $4,007.11 $468,127,16 ~ 

$212,395.90 $4,007.11 $813,139.01 

A 



$ 10.00 

1,515.00 

2,462.11 

20.00 



$4,007.11 
$4,007.11 



$ 532,15 $ 769.70 

223,802.25 

23,109.42 

45.608.30 

1,578.24 

33,519,21 

3,688.46 

4,023.61 

5,293.70 

3,186.81 

t 532.15 $344,479.70 

$ 8.267.21 $222,713.79 

3,485.00 

47.17 33,923.54 

72,444.53 

50,871.89 54,887.23 

5,691.93 

1,566.70 

4,703.63 

5,517.43 

$59,186.27 $404,933.78" 

$59,718.42 $749,413.48 

~~ C 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 



75 



Schedule IV-A 

ENDOWMENT FUNDS 
Statement of Commitments 

CHILDREN'S BED ENDOWMENT FUND: 
McNees Medical Supply Company 

infant Incubator X-P Model 23 Complete With Stand 

Accessor}' Cabinet for Above 

Tilting Bed With Mattress $ 397.70 

Economy Handicrafts, Inc. 

#800 Budget Pack 

Group Pack Mosaic Bracelet Pack 

MTK 101) Century Pack 

Basketry Century Pack— 100 Baskets 134.45 $ 532.15 

DIBERT ENDOWMENT FUND: 

Frigidaire Sales Corporation 

Frigidaire WFFD 12-63 Food Freezer 

Prigidaira FCDM 14-63 Refrigerator 

Service on the above for 1 year $ 497.93 

Associated Waterproofing Corp. 

Restoration & Waterproofing of Sisters' Home 

(Balance) 2,460.00 

Ross Corporation 

Additional Work, Emergency Electric System 4,935.66 

Harwood I. Brown 

Professional Fee for Engineering Services 373.63 8,267.21 

HENDERSON FUND: 

Moore Cottrell Agency 
Renewal of Subscriptions 47.17 47.17 

WISNER FUND: 

Addreasograph Multigraph Corp. 

Oraphotype Machines, parts & Supplies $39,602,39 

Teehnicon Instruments Corporation 

Technleon Autoanalyzers Complete with Parts 11,209,50 50,871.89 

*r.ii.7is.4:? 



ENDOWMENT FUNDS 
Comparative Statement of Income 



Schedule V 





1063 


Mr 1. 10B2-Jura 30. 1983 




TRIVI' TOHD 40CO0HT8 


btovt 


I:.;' 


Lesso 


UnjJlira 


Dividends 


Donation 
and Sundry 


7/1/62 to 
0/30/83 


Bmwuvuh 


t 52.52 


t 820.44 




$ 


t 


f 


1 829.16 


t 1.448.80 














2,3- 

1. 2*0.29 

.01 

2,780.41 

30.33 


8,387.37 
2.083.17 
0,593.77 

7,478.12 
805.53 


11,999.91 






















8.17 










80.84 
403^60 " 




6,674.81 
















7.881.12 




808.53 








711,00 




711 '1! 




1.73 
» 11 
H 00 

n n 

IS. OS 


318.87 
30.14 






















ii.OO 
1,010.35 


7,030.14 

1,019.35 

40.20 




40.20 

15.03 


































54,00 


sum 




t 7,020.17 


t 21, 888.85 


1 14,999.91 


t 


1 


S 1.194.84 


f 8.699.51 


t ID, 570, 81 


Ukwstricteo 


f 18,003.79 

84. 14 

4.012.27 

18.26- 

333. ill 
85.42 


t 70.281.81 
430 11 
138.31 

2,003.72 
182.94 

04.12 

1,130.07 
85.42 


f 1,200.00 

11,758.88 

120 go 


t 495.03 


S 17,862,33 


i 13.000.00 


f 143,089.98 


' 




12,188.79 




ll.4U0.00 








11,78 




57.300.00 






59,003.72 










L9S M 












2.880.37 


2.044.49 

1,138.07 

85.42 

18 .08 




.22 
f 23.13S.43 


197. 23 
f 74.832.31 


f 13.073.88 


S 11,935.63 


t 74,882.33 


t 13,000.00 


% 140, 866. 45 


t 334. 423. -M 




$ 30.15S.iiO 


f 90,317.80 


t 28,076.59 


f 11. 985, 63 


t 74.862.33 


t 14,104.84 


f 165, SOS. W 


t 384,003.21 d 



'Red Fijurra. 
d— Schedule L 



ENDOWMENT FUNDS 

Comparative Statement of Expenditures 



Schedule VI 



•bd n. 



del. 





Junr 


July 1. 19(12— June 30, 1968 




TRUST FUND ACCOUNTS 


Salaries 


111 


Repairs and 

Maintenance 
■i^saiid 
1 : 'mcnt 


TraoBfer 
of Funds 


Sundry 


Capiul 
Espenditurca 


7/1/ ' 
M/(13 


Kebtsicted 


3 10.76 


t 


i 


( 77. 35 
9,080. 30 


f 


m ia 


t 2,105.85 
2.R3 1, 17 


1 2.t< 
11, IS 

1.30 

1,317.35 

04 15* 


McBuntey Pood, Alsdai y 














488.84 

OS. 29 
1,127.69 




:.<.51 

S 


















(87.97 
I.J21 

ms.so 




34.04 
























i SJB.JB 


I 2,755.38 


S 1.714.72 


t 0.107,85 


J 


t 5. 010. 90 


t 4,»5.02 


t 24,053.05 


UimatuanD 














1 24.717.07 

80,811 17 
7.62 


J 21,717.97 
102,300.40 

■ 1.77 

5*50.93 

2.57 




1V: 

18.84 


5,M« H 






8,387.S7 


t, 093 ,71 

Ml. 73 

». 033.43 

573 .51 
42.64 












034.50 








24.10 
4, 802.25 






083.85 


135.21 

23,307 .52 








4,11 










t 22, IS!. 04 


t s.mfiS 


t W.S0 


f 4,4 li M 


t B (171.72 


i s.m.a 


3 117,501.111 


t 178,028. SI 




I 23. 527.43 


1 8,755.01 


t 2.649.22 


S 13,010.13 


"71.72 


t 12.S30.I2 If 152.399.93 


f 199,032, l» e 



§ 

o 
to 

1-3 

o 

> 
a 

n 
o 

cj 

*3 

— 

a 

a 
i 



- 
y. 
4 



TRUST FUNDS 

Bond Investments 

Rate of Date of Par 

Trust Fundi Interest Maturity Value 
Children's Bed Endowment Fund 

0. fi- Treasury Bills 3.04 % 4/15/64 f 10.000.00 

U. S. Treasury - Bonds 3 % 2/16/95 10.000.00 

0. B. Treasury Bonds 2% % 2/16/70 1,500.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 3% % 2/15/65-67 11,1 .00 

r. S. Treasury Bonds , Z% % 11/15/67 6,500.00 

$ 34,000.00 
Dibert Endowment Fund 

& Treasury Bills 3.026% 9/ 5/63 $ 10,000.00 

0. S- Treasury Bills 3.026% 9/ 5/83 10,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bills ,. 3.04 % 4/15/64 304.000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 3^4 % 6/15/83 201,000.00 

0. S. Treasury Bonds 3 % 2/15/95 304,500.00 

U. S. Treasury- Bonds 2% % 3/15/71 11,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 3/15/70 20.1)00.00 

Parish of Calcasieu School District #30 ..3 % 2/ 1/71 20,000.00 

V. S. Treasury Bonds 2"4 % 9/15/72 84,600.00 

U. S. Treasury* Bonds 2% % 6/15/69 106,0 Uimhi 

D. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 12/15/68 35,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 12/15/68 50,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 9/15/72 453,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 10/ 1/69 230.000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 10/ 1/69 136,000.00 

TJ. S. Treasury Bonds 3% % 11/15/67 323,500.00 

$2,237,500.00 
Stephen Henderson Fund 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2^, % 3/15/70 $ 4.500.00 

D. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 12/15/68 12,000.00 

t 16,500.00 



Schedule VII 





Investments- 


—Book Value 


Trust 
Receipt 

34113 
2012 
1435 
1326 
3144 

34099 
31099 
34113 
2037 
2013 
1657 
1434 
1355 
1862 
1339 
1386 
1335 
2660 
2697 
2698 
3145 

1439 
1359 




1 


Principal 
8,748.77 

9,627.:.'; 

488.74 
6,030.21 
6,512.75 

32,408.03 
9,923.50 


Income 

*... 

977.55 


a. 

E 

H 

Ed 






I 
f 


* 977.55 

* 

9,923.50 




296.308.83 

199,866.94 
293.158.98 
11,000.00 
20,044.05 
20,070.64 
24,500.00 
99,721.38 

49.869.15 
3S7.7C8.00 
223.833.13 


y 






2 

- 






it- 






M 

to 








3,964,72 
34,908.66 


to 

1 
M 

to 

A 
ft* 




132,353.50 

40,012.41 

$221,162.79 

$ 4,399.45 

] L,968.6fl 

$ 16,368,11 




283.9: 
11,920,006.14 











Alexina Sinclair McBurney Fund 

I .*. S. Treasury Bills 2.895% 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2^4 % 

V. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 

V. S. Treasury Bonds 214 % 

V. S. Treasury- Bonds 2^4 % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds z% % 



Milliken Memorial Fund 

B. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 3 % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 

Louisiana Building Authority Bonds 2% % 

Calcasieu Parish School District #22 3% % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 

U. S, Treasury Bonds 4 % 

N. S. Treasury Bonds 3% % 



Lapeyre-Miltenberger Fund 

U. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% 

U. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% 

U. S. Treasury Bills 2.895% 

U, S. Treasury Bills 3.04 % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 3 % 

r. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 

i . s. Treasury Bonds 2% % 

Calcasieu Parish School District #22 Shi % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2V4 % 

U. 8- Treasury Bonds 4 % 



8/ 1/G3 
3/16/70 
12/15/72 
12/15/72 
12/15/72 
9/15/72 
10/ 1/69 
11/15/67 



$ 40,000.00 
10,000.00 
3.000.00 
18,000.00 
500.00 
40,000.00 
53,000.00 
46,00 ft .uo 

$ 210,500.00 



9/ 5/63 f 


5,000.00 


2/15/95 


4,000.00 


9/15/72 


2,700.00 


12/ 1/66-68 


30.000.00 


2/15/68 


3,000.00 


10/ 1/69 


1,000.00 


10/ 1/69 


5,000.00 


11/1S/M 


20,500.00 



8,851.01 

20,172.80 
1,513.29 

4,866.63 
20.027.69 



9/ 6/63 J 


1,000.00 


1 992.35 


9/ S/63 


5,000.00 
15,000.00 




8/ 1/63 




4/15/64 


55,000.00 


53.369.57 


2/15/96 


69,500.00 


57,283.86 


9/16/72 


1,000.00 


1,003.48 


9/15/72 


25,500.1111 


25,529.68 


18/13/69-72 


7,000.00 


7,131.70 


9/15/72 


67,000.00 


57,290.54 


10/ 1/69 


26,000.00 





$ 39,707.20 
9,775.39 
8,000.00 

18,119.76 
500.00 
34,203,28 
51.586.47 
48,02 7. 69 
I202.91fl.79 



t 1.901.75 



8,704. :!H 

10,094.26 

1.513.29 

973.31 

500. 00 



* 71,200.00 $ 50,431.42 $ 20,746.97 



4,961.75 
14,890.20 



25,306.55 
f 262,000.00 t 202,601.18 % 45,158.50 



31112 
1436 
1367 
1360 
1366 
2662 
2699 
3140 



84 199 
2016 

1372 
1371 
1370 
2701 
2700 
3147 



34099 
34099 
34112 
34113 
BOW 
1384 

nv-5 

1378 
2661 
2702 



o 
Ed 

o 

h 

a 
o 
d 

a 

g 

> 

a 

i 

z 



TRUST FUNDS 

Bond Investments 

Rate of Date of Par 

Trust Funds Interest Maturity Value 
Prest Endowment Fund 

U. S. treasury Bills 3.026% 8/ 5/64 $ 1,000,00 

IT. S. Treasury Bonds 2 3/15/70 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 3% % 11/16/70 3.600.00 

1 6.000.00 
Stauf for -East wick Fund 

U. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% 9/ 5/63 S 1,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% B/ 5/63 6,001 

V. S. Treasury Bills 2.895% 8/ 1/63 1Ti.ii00.00 

Treasury Bills 3.04 % 4/15/64 44,000.00 

U. a Treasury Bonds ay, % 6/15/83 82,000.00 

U, S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 8/18 l.l.nno.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2«. % 12/15/72 5,000.00 

1st Mortgage Bonds 414 % 8/1/77 

City of New Orleans Corporate Stock 

Transit rJntflcatioj] Bonds 3 % 1/80 2,01 

American Tel. & Tel. Co., Debentures .' >i>.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2' .. 9/11 

V. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 10/ 1/68 27,000.00 

U, S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 10/1/60 o.OO 

r. ri. Treasury Bonds 3% % 11/16/67 1,500.00 

$ 266,500.00" 
Louis Bartels Thilborger Legacy 

L\ S. Treasury Bills 3.0 9/ 5/63 $ 45,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bills 2.895% 8/ 1 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 12/15/68 5,000.00 

$ 68,000.00 
Emanuel Leopold &. Clarice Weil 

U. S. Treasury Bills 2.895% 8/1/83 S 8,00 



Schedule VII (Continued) 



Investments — Book Value Trust 



Principal 



$ . 




3,506.98 


¥ 


3,506.99 


1 


982.36 



42,894.63 

81,5.1 7. 71 

9,775.93 

4,997.60 

5,202.09 

2,079.55 
15.94 

■in. 1 i 
28.279.85 

1. 500.00 
$ 226,280.12 

$ 

t 

$ 



Income Receipt 

$ 992.35 

488.74 1440 

314S 

t 1,481.09 

$ 34099 

4,961.75 34099 

14,890.20 31112 

34113 

2036 

4,887.22 1137 

1395 

1392 

1391 

LS90 





4,866.63 2704 


'$ 29,605, SO 



I 44,665.76 

17,868.24 

4,987.16 

5 67,511.15 



34099 
34112 

1331 



H 

>< 

X 
o 

•r. 



:t78.04 8*112 



Edward Wisner Donation 

V. S, Treasury Bills , g 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 214 % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2 4 % 

Calcasieu Parish School District #22 :;\ 

U. S. Treasury Bonds $U % 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 

Noemi M. Lewin Legacy 

U. S. Treasury Bitls 3,04 % 

Rudolph Matas Legacy 

l T . 8. TP lis 2.895% 

t .*. S. Treasury Bonds 3 % 

Myrtle April Boudreaux 

U. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% 

U. S. Treasury Bills 3.04 % 

Alice M. Apptegate 

U. S, Treasury Bills 2.895% 

U. S. Treasury Bonds t% ';; 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 

i'. 8. Treasury Bonds 3^ % 

Higgins Foundation 

V. S. Treasury Bills 3.04 % 

Mary Ann Allison Legacy 

r. S. Treasury Bills 2.895% 

r. S. Treasury Bills 3.04 % 



9/ 5/63 
3/15/70 

11/15/68 
2/15/73 
9/16/72 

10/ 1/69 



4 16/64 



8/ 1/63 
2/15/95 



9/ 6/68 
-t IS 64 



8/ 1/63 

: V70 

0/15/72 

11/15/67 



4/15/64 



8/ 1/63 
4/15/64 



$ 32.000.00 

1.500.00 

1 ".000.00 

1,000.00 

10,000.00 

29,000.00 



2.924.64 



? 

25.029.32 
5 25,029.32 



992.35 
5,849.26 
6,841.61 



$ 2,000.00 $ 

2,000.00 

10,000.00 10,042.21 

500.00 

$ 10,042.21 

t 2,924.64 



* 

7,799.08 

I 7,799.03 



? 


83,500.00 


J 


3,000.00 


% 


t. UOO.OO 
26,000.00 


* 


30,000.00 


1 


1,000.00 
6,000.00 


* 


7,000.00 



1 


14,500.00 


6 


3,000.00 


? 


3.000.00 
8,000.00 


$ 


11.000.00 



$ 31,755.20 
1.466.29 
9,974.14 
1,025.94 
8,550.33 
28,226.56 

$ 80.99S.96 



34i Kin 
1441 
1410 
1408 
2665 
2705 



34113 



% 3,979.72 34112 

2016 

? 3,970.73 

? 34099 

34113 

I 

J 1,985.36 34112 

1,955.12 H3s 

1411 

500.00 3143 

8 4.440.48 

J 34113 

* 2,978.04 34112 

34113 

4 2,978.04 



O 

> 
O 
Q 

O 

a 

g 

H 

z 

o 

u 
a 

% 

K 

s 

y. 



TRUST FUNDS 

Bond Investments 

Rate of Date of Par 

Trust Funds Interest Maturity Value 

Marie H. Lieux Legacy 

(_'. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% 9/5/63 t 4,000.00 

Calcasteu Parish School District #22 3% % 2/15/74 2.000,00 

Calcasieu Pariah School District #22 3% % 2/1S/74 4,000.00 

$ 10.000.00 

Sundry Donation* Unrestricted 

Calcasieu Parish School District #22 3 '4 % 2/15/73 t 1,000.0(1 

Calcasieu Parish School District #22 3% % 2/15/73 1,000.00 

$ 2,000.00 

Catherine Agnes Graf Legacy 

V. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% 9/ 5/63 $ 3,000.00 

V. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% 9/ S/63 9,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 9/15/72 12,000.00 

? 24,000.00 

George Riviere Fund 

U S Treasury Bills 3.026% 9/5/63 * 10,000.00 

U, S. Treasury Bills 3.04 % 4/15/64 17.OO0.00 

j 27,000.00 

Cora Tertrou Legacy 

U. S. Treasury Bills 3.026% 9/ 5/63 $ 4,000.00 

U. 8. Treasury Bills 3.026% 9/ 5/63 4,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 6/15/67 2,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 2% % 9/15/72 17,000.00 

U. S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 9/ 1/69 8,000.00 

U, S. Treasury Bonds 4 % 10/1/69 1,000,00 

t 36,000.00 

GRAND TOTAL - 13,425,200.00 



Schedule VII (Continued) 



Investments — Book Value Trust 

Princii5.il Income Receipt 

J $ 3,969.40 34099 

2,056.40 1413 

2,575,97 1,545.56 1413 

8 4,632.37 $ 5,514.96 

$ 1,025,94 1 1419 

1,025.94 1415 

t 2,051,88 * 

$ $ 2,977.05 34099 

S.93I.15 ......... 34099 

11.998.01 1414 

t 20,929.16 $ 2,977.05 

J 9,923.50 $ 34099 

16,572.93 34113 

8 26,496.43 $ 

? 3,969.40 $ 34099 

3,969.40 34099 

1,988.14 ..... 1789 

14,536.39 2664 

7,786.64 2706 

973.31 WOT 

$ 28,280,57 I 4,942.71 

|2,6M,185.7< 97H7SS.71 



o 

K 
> 

2 



o 

05 

13 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 33 



Schedule VII (Continued) 

TRUST FUNDS 
Bond Investments 

Investments 

Book Value 

SUMMARY p ai . VaIue Principal Income " 

Children's Bed Endowment $ 34,000.00 $ 32.40S.03 $ 977 56 

Dlbert Endowment Funds 2,237,500.00 1,920,008.14 221,162'79 

Stephen Henderson Fund 16,500.00 163(18 11 

Alexlna Sinclair McBumey Fund 210,500.00 ..,..."." 202919 79 

Milliken Memorial Fund 71,200.00 50.43V.42 20*716 97 

Lapeyre-Mlltenberger Fund ... 262,000.00 202,601.18 45158 50 

Prest Endowment Fund 5,000.00 3,508,99 1 1S10B 

Stauffer-Eastwick Fund 266,500.00 226,280.12 29*605 80 

Louis Bartels Thllborger Legacy 68,000.00 67,51U6 

Km.inuel Leopold & Clarice Weil 3,000.00 2978 04 

ICil ward WIsner Donation 83,500.00 8o!99S*96 

Noemi M. Lewin Legacy 3,000.00 2,924.64 

Rudolph Matas Legacy 30,000.00 25,029.32 '3,970.72 

Myrtle April Boudreaux 7,000.00 6,841.61 

Alice M. Applegate 14,500.00 10,042.21 4,440 48 

Higgins Foundation 3,000,00 2,924,64 , . . '. 

Mary Ann Alllaon Legacy 11,000,00 7,799.03 2,978,04 

Marie H. Lieux Legacy 10.000.00 4.632.37 5,614.96 

Sundry Donations Unrestricted 2,000.00 2,051.88 

Catherine Agnes Graf Legacy 24,000.00 20,929.16 2,977,05 

George Riviere Fund 27,000.00 26,496.43 

Cora Tertrou Legacy 36,000.00 28,280.57 4,942.71 

$3,425,200.00 $2,573,185.74 $714,732.71 



84 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 

STATEMENT OF STOCK OWNERSHIP, 
TRUST FUND INVESTMENTS 

TRUST FUND ACCOUNT: Principal Income 

Dibert Endowment Fund 

- V: " lerican Bank of New Orleans $12,750.00 

I 'inert, Bancroft and Rosa Co., Ltd 88,000.00 

American Assets, Inc 1,000.06 

S.-il.T.-ium 

Lapeyre-Miltenberger Fund 

Southdown Sugars. Inc J 148.46 t 84.46 

Weil Legacy, Emanuel L. &. Clarice 

I nil mi Savings & Loan Association $ -.(inn. 00 

Hlbernla Homestead Association 5,000.00 

Guaranty Savings & Homestead Association 5,000.00 

First Homestead & Savings Association 800.09 

£15,800.00 

Stauffer-Eastwick Fund 

Standard i »n Company of New Jersey $ 4,987.50 

Standard OH Company of New Jersey 220.00 

~j 5.207.50 
TOTAL STOCK DtVBSTMBNT AT JUNE 30, 1963 ..$72,905.96 % 34.45 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 85 

STATEMENT OF BOND LIQUIDATION FUND 

Cash Balance June 30. J 962 * 477 171.75 

Investment in Securities 

0. S. Treasury Bills (100,000.00) Due 

8/2/63 $ 99.26S.00 

U. S. Treasury Bills (146,000.00) Duo 

9/12/63 144,902.08 244,170.08 

Balance in Fund — June 30, 1962 .... $ 72!, 341. 83 

Cash Balance June 30, 1962 $ 477,171,75 

Receipts 

Proceeds from U. S, Treasury Bills 

Matured 6/13/63 (400,000.00) 9897*102.00 

Interest Earned on Matured Treasury 

Bllts 2,898.00 

Revenue from Louisiana Franchise 

Tilx 800.000.00 1,200,000.00 

Total Cash Available 81, 677,1 71. 7 Ti 

Less: Disbursements 
Retirement of Bonds 

1935 Issue Paid 8/1/62 $209, 000.00 

1936 Issue Paid 10/15/62 217,0(10. til) $426,000.00 

Accrued Interest on Bonds 

1938 Issue Paid 8/ 1/62 $ 30,626.75 

1936 Issue Paid 10/1S/E2 20,545.00 

1088 tame Paid 2/ 1/63 26,603.50 

1936 Issue Paid 4/15/63 16.747.50 94,522.75 

Purchased L T . S. Treasury Bills (400,000.00) 

Matured 6/13/63 897,108.00 

Purchased U. S. Treasury Bills (146,000.00) 

Due 9/12/23 144,902.08 

Purchased U. B. Treasury Bills (100,000,00) 

Due 8/2/63 ii'i, 268.00 

Unencumbered Balance Transferred to 

Charity Hospital Operation Account. . 259,298.00 1,421,092.83 

Cash Balance 6/30/63 $256,078.92 

Investment in Securities 244,170.08 $ 500,249.00 

DEDUCT: Reserve for Interest & Retire- 
ment of Bonds 
Retirement of Bonds 

1938 Issue August 1, 1963 $217,000.00 

1936 Issue Due October 15, 1963 226,000.00 $443,000.00 

interest on Bonds 

1938 Issue Due Auffust 1, 1963 $ 26,603.50 

1936 Issue Due October 15, 1963 16,747.50 43,351.00 

Unencumbered Balance Due Charity Hos- 

pita! Operating Fund 13,898.00 600,249.00 

Fund Balance 6/30/62 jj 



86 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 19G2-1963 

Schedule X 

STATEMENT OF BOND OBLIGATION 
June 30, 1963 

Serial Bonds 1936 ,035 — $2,134,000.00 

Principal Interest Interest Total 

Year Due Oct. 15 Due Apr. 15 Due Oct. 15 Prin. & Int. 

1963 $ 226.000,00 $ | 16,747.60 $ 242.747.BO 

1964 •-•• 236,000.00 12,792.50 12,792.50 261,585.00 

1965 , 246,000.00 8,662.50 8,662.50 253,325.00 

lfl 66 ■ . . 249,000.00 4,357 .50 4,357.50 257,715.00 

957,000.00 $ 25,812.50 $ 42,560.00 SI, 02 5,372.50 

Serial Bonds 1938 .0385— $2,529,000,00 

Principal Interest Interest Total 

Year Due Aug. 1 Due Feb. 1 Due Aug. 1 Prin. &. Int. 

1983 * 217,000.00 % S 26,603.50 $ 243,603.50 

1964 225.000.00 22.42S.26 22,426.25 269,852.50 

1985 234,000.00 18,095.00 18,095.00 270,190.00 

19156 243,000.00 13,590.50 13,590.50 270,181.00 

1987 252,000.00 8,912.75 8,912.75 269,825.50 

19GS 211,000.00 4,066.75 4,066.75 219.133.50 

$1,382,000,00 % 67,091.25 $ 93,694,75 $1,542,786.00 



REPORT OF ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 8? 



PERSONNEL 

This year witnessed a number of improvements and advances made 
with the approval of our Board of Administrators and with the assistance 
of the Department of Slate Civil Service. 

1. Pay scales for Graduate Nurses I and II, Switchboard Operators 
I, II and III and the Accountant Series were Increased. 

2. A classification survey of alt Practical Nurse positions with su- 
pervisory responsibilities was begun by a representative of the 
Department of State Civil Service and we are to receive recommenda- 
tions for any necessary reallocations. 

3. Employees seventy years of age and over were retired on December 
31, 1962. 

4. Employees sixty-five to sixty-nine years of age were required to tain 
a physical examination in order to remain on the job. 

5. The Visitors' Food Services were closed and all employees were 
placed in other Hospital divisions. 

6. The Hospital again participated in the Public Employees' Training 
Institute, sending four of Its staff to the PETI meetings. 

7. Step Increases were given to all employees eligible for them on 
May, 1963 and on each anniversary date thereafter until July 1, 
1963. 

Employees of the Hospital also came in for special honors during the 
year. 

1. Mrs. Eddie V. Cooksey, Medical Record Librarian III, was one of 
eight recipients In the State of the Charles E. Dunbar, Jr. Career 
Service Award. Miss Jeanette M. Pontan received honorable mention 
for this award. 

2. Seven employees of the Hospital were awarded Outstanding Service 
Ratings In March, These employees are: 

Miss Sadina Bertuccl 
Mr. Clifford Darby 
Miss Marion Hood, Ph.D. 
Airs. Camllle Kunnes 
Mr. Samuel Pickett 
Miss Patricia Sallas 
Mrs. Eola Strauch 

During the year, there were an average of 3,987 positions on the books. 
We employed an average of 108 persons a month, resigned an average of 
99.fi persons a month and discharged an average of 9.8 persons each month. 

As in the past, we have enjoyed the complete cooperation and consid- 
eration of the Administration and of all members of the staff. This co- 
operation la moat helpful and we appreciate it. 

Respectfully submitted, 



/a/ CHARLES C. STURTEVANT 
Personnel Director 



CCS:p 



AMBULANCE REPORT 
City Calls 



MTB 



1862 
July 

August 

Stptembn 

Octobirr 

November 

December 

tsn 

January 

February — ...... 

March. ........... 

April 

May. 

June.. 

fouls 



Amb. No. I 



C*U» MUra 



155 
IS 

140 
88 

111 



125 
171 
192 

an 

250 

■HI 



1,383 

m 

1.024 
774 
603 
776 



1.050 
1,508 
1,404 
2,147 
2.004 
1,474 



I5.li- 



Arab. So. 3 



Calls Milts 



m 

240 
103 

LMi 
124 
187 



2«a 

205 

■M 
17U 



1,«M 



:M7!i 

1.712 
1,2M 
1,521 

m 

1,3»S 



1.0114 

1.617 

710 

i, sea 



14, £21 



Amb, No. 4 



Calls Miles 



313 
8*0 

isn 

177 

103 



150 
124 

its 

271 
221 



,m 



1 , 968 

i, i4a 

1,238 

1,267 
1,366 



l,U! 

a2» 

1,114 
2,088 

2.113 



ie,«i 



Amb. No. 5 



Calte 



211 

ua 

334 
IN 

224 
205 



m 

255 

325 

m 

IBS 

201 



2.831 



Miles 



1,038 
1 . S2< 
I.MS 
2,105 
1,884 
1,521 



2,0M 
2.100 

#01 
t.365 
2.175 



12,583 



Amb. No. 6 



Call* 



1 10 



206 

212 

m 



2!''. 

w 

212 
256 
221 



3, n» 



Miles 



74S 
I.7T7 

1,121 
1.551 
1.723 
2,100 



2,033 

2.013 

», see 

1,073 

1.676 

1.7.' I 



11,081 



Amb. No. 7 



Calk Mite 



H 



in 
gg 

2i<4 
107 



744 



lot ill 



Calls Milo 



I, UN 

<'ll 
186 



1 ,070 
1 .1)15 
1.111 

l,(HM 

I'M 
098 



12,(157 



8,en 

7.8M 

7.2U 
7,271 



8.801 
8,838 
B,«3 
8,117 

6,140 



•2.038 



3 

o 
3 






AMBULANCE REPORT 

City Calls 



DATE 


Arab. No. S-2 


Amli. No. S-3 


Arcb. . 


T..i lb 




Calls 


W I 


Calk 


Mil.- 


Cilk 


Mil,., 


Calls 


mm 


tm 


1 

3 

13 

23 

22 

g 

14 
31 
H 
M 
H 
31 


3 

21 

102 

219 

152 

H 

333 
251 
407 
4S2 
513 
188 


27 
17 
8 
11 
M 
13 

19 
27 

m 
m 

43 


201 
112 
53 
81 
31H 
91 

m 
m 

n i 

391 

1.143 






28 
20 
21 
11 

32 
78 

as 

195 
89 


204 
133 
ISO 

2W 
















10 


S3 




10 

18 
7 
21 
21 
18 
12 


W 

137 

■111 
180 
151 
168 
155 


1963 




SIS 
1,521 






M*y... . 


1 , 828 

773 


Jane 




Toub 


33S 


2.531 


532 


1,020 


115 


1,010 


085 


7.870 





§ 

O 

a 

1-3 

o 

> 
O 
O 

z 
a 

S 
o 



i 

si 

H 

s 

I 



AMBULANCE REPORT 
Intra-State Calls 



DATE 



1902 

July 

AiMtusl 

September 

October 

N DVUDDer . , ■ ■ 

December 



Jinuiry. 
rVtannr 

Mirel. . 
April 

Mir 

Jam; 



[Ml 



Tutr.U 



Amb. No. S-2 



C>lla MUn 



1.658 
2.394 

1 ."."J 7 

1.94S 

t,W 

940 



1.432 
1,558 
1,310 
1.429 
1.522 
MM 

1»,TM 



Amb. No. S-3 



Cilia Miles 



524 



325 

""iOT 

"t24 
MM 



Amb. No. S-5 



Calls 



II 
13 

li 

15 
17 
12 

159 



Mike 



I.SOJ 
1.303 

3,746 

1,81 

3,477 



3,444 
2,458 
3.041 
4,282 
I.1M 
3.T34 

11.11- 



Totals 



CatU Miles 



21 
21 
H 
22 
24 
25 

262 



5.859 
7,121 
1.U73 
I, M0 
1.902 
4.417 



1,871 

4,136 

li.Wi. 
5,670 
6.413 

BMti 



I 

2 



S 
o 

- 



AMBULANCE REPORT 
Intra-State Calls 



DATE 


Arab. No, SW-l 


Amb. No. SW-! 


Utility Cir 


ToUb 




Calls 


Mil«i 


Ca& 


Mil« 


Tslls 


Milca 


Odk 


Mil™ 


mi 

July 






S 

s 

2 
10 
4 
II 

4 
4 
3 
8 
7 
t 


1.528 
1.732 

■Mil 
1.695 

mi 

1 .U'JTi 

774 

956 

534 

1,096 

1.401 

1,823 






S 
10 

» 
11 
s 

6 

5 
4 
4 

a 

7 








2 
8 
1 
1 


359 
SIS 
88 
112 


2 (1M 




1 


270 


1,652 
2,0«3 


1963 


1 


223 






1.095 

097 
MM 




1 


88 






820 
l,0" 5 
1,401 
1.623 
























12 


1.786 


71 


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270 


84 






16,036 



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K CHARITT HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



SISTERS' DIVISIONS 
Director's Report 

This has been a year of momentous change for the Sisters' Division. 
The hospital year which has just drawn to a close has witnessed much tli.it 
is new and different in the Sisters' Division, even to a change in admli 
tion. The division lost the leadership of Slater Margaret, who was trans- 
ferred to St. Louis, antl this resp was assumed by Sister Alphonga, 
who became Director ol ■ ra' Division, Charit> 

1962. Shortly thereafter, two new Sisters were a •■ Nursing S< 

Ice I ■ nt of Charity Hospital— Sister Constance, as Director or In- 

service Education, and Sister Edith, as Supervisor of the Emergency, 
Admitting and Observation Rooms. The Charity Hospital School of Nursing 
not immune to changes, tor rector of the school, was 

; feiTcd from ^ ns and was replaced by Sister Blanche in tin- 

spring of 1963. 

Numerous changes also took place within the Departments which c 
prise the Division. In the Nursing 

was appointed Director of Nursing Service, a position which hat! 1-.. 
vacant since the death of tirence in April. 1962. Sister Caroline 

became Supervisor of fourth floor, replacing S iry Joseph, who loft 

New Orleans. Sister Michael Ann am ponsibility of the Radium 

Oition to the i n of which si 

already Supervisor, The Department suffered a great loss when SI 
Patricia, Supe the Operating Rooms, was trans 

but we were li tiring the 

in this very Important posi, -r Mary Louise has had extensive 

parlance in Operating Room administration. 

In the Nursing Service Department, the picture looks brighter for the 
coming year. The untiring < " he Nursing Service Administra- 

tive Staff will soon bear fruit. One-third of our g ! senior nursing 

students have accepted positions on our nursln with perhaps oth 

to ei a later date. A number of young nurses have been recruited 

from outside of New Orleans to report for duty at the beginning 
September. Unfortunately, our practical nurse staff has diminished dui 
the r, and our low beginning salary for 

it highly Impn tat tola trend ■■ rue itself in the future. 

A chance of major importance took place when Sister Pauline, Dirt, 
of the Charity Hospital School of Nursing, was transferred from New Or- 
ieans, She waa ably replaced by Sister BUmche, who is well qualified and 
exj.i in administering a school of nursing, and the scl its 

and national accreditation during the year. Plans are being made 
accommodate the large classes which the school hopes to admit this f :l il 
nnd each year thereafter. The faculty is being developed through intensive 
butervlce training for its role in the preparation of young women tor 
nursing in the complex world of tomorrow. Affiliation with out-of-stat* 
schools of nursing has been virtually discontinued because of anticipated 
Increased enrollment In our own school and inabiltty to recruit qualified 
Instructors. The school is in need of major repair, renovation and refurnien- 

and it is hoped that the future will bring about these changes, as well 
air-conditioning of the building. 

In the Housekeeping Department, consistent efforts were continued 
to maintain a sanitary and pleasing environment throughout the 1 1 
buildings which comprise the hospital plant. In addition to routine cleaning, 
i in department maintained Pest Control Services and arranged for regular 
Window Washing Services by a commercial company. The hospital \ 
supplied with necessary linen through the Linen and Sewing Rooms, and 
thousands of linen replacements were made and placed in circulation by the 
department. 



REPORT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 98 



The Sisters' Residence has been > Ofed and the outside trim 

painted. This adds greatly to the appearance of the building. The well-worn 
car was replaced and a carport In bein • the new one adjacent to the 

Sisters' Residence. 

The increase in salary which was granted to most hospital employees 
1,1 M lias done much to Improve the morale of the employees ol 

the Sisters' Division. This will tend to stabilize the staff and to decrease the 
high percentage of job turnover which necessitates constant Inservice train- 
ing in order to function. A proposed increase in the basic salary of general 
!nd head nurses will further improve our prospects for 
lining vacant positions and thereby increasing the amount of professional 
nurse service which is so essential, not only to proper patient care but to 
hospital accreditation. 

a Sisters' Division wishes to take this opportunity to express our 
appreciation to the Hoard or Administrators and to the Administrative Staff 
«f Ohnrit; i for the whole- heaj ,n and assistance or the 

past year. 

ally submitted, 

/s/ SISTER AL.P.UOXSA 
Director, Sisters' Division 

Nursing Service 
Director, sistera' Divlsio 

Sister Alphons:-, R.X., B.S.. F.A.C.H.A, 

Director, Nursing Service 

Sister Regis, R.N., B.S., N. Ed. 

Assistant Director, Nursing; Service 

Willie B. Mask. R.N., U.S., X. Ed. 

Co-ordinator, In-Service Education 

.si-trT (Vinslance, R.N., M.S.X. 

instructor Supervisors 
Petrons Daigie, R.N. 
I e Qtilnn. R.N. 

nai Nurse Staff 

Supervisors 

Daughters of Charity , 12 

Lay Supervisors 5 

Assistant Supervisors , 75 

Head Nurses , 119 

General Duty Xurses 

Full time 80 "1 

Part time 2t> / l0 ° 

Xi hi -Professional Nursing Staff 

I Nurses , 283 

Psychiatric Aides 18 

Nurse Aides II & III , 692 

Nurse Aides I 77 

Central Service Workers 188 

Clerical Personnel 89 

Miscellaneous Personnel 45 

A comparison of tbe above statistics with those in the last annual re- 
port could lead to the conclusion that there is stability In the staff of 



94 CHARITS- HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 

the Nursing Service Department. The only obvious change is in the practical 
nurse staff which dropped to 283, a reduction of 23 practical nurse employees. 
The turnover in employment at the head nurse, general duty nurse and 
practical nurse levels, however, was appreciable, a continuation of a, general 
trend in recent years. Leaving the city, home responsibilities, and to accept 
better-paying positions are the reasons most frequently given for termination 
of employment. 

ADMINISTRATIVE CHANGES 

The Nursing Service Department functioned without a full-time appointed 
director for ten months of the past year. The Director of the Sisters' Division 
who was given this additional responsibility In April 1962 was transferred 
and the present Director of the Sisters' Division, Sister Alphonsa, continued 
to serve in a dual capacity until May 1, 1983. On this day Sister Regis, 
former Supervisor of the Admitting, Emergency and Observation Rooms 
was appointed Director of Nursing Service, 

Sister Constance, Coordinator for In-Service Education came to Charity 
Hospital In October 1962. With attention today focused on job training and 
growth of the Individual nurse for better patient care, the department was 
fortunate to obtain the full-time services of a nurse with special preparation 
in this area of nursing. 

In September 1962 the management of the nursing care of the patients 
on the Male Medicine and Radium Wards was allocated to one supervisor 
and Sister Michael Ann was given this responsibility. This action resulted in 
better utilization of the nursing personnel on the 8th floor and promoted 
continuity of patient care through a closer working relationship between 
the nursing staffs on the two services. 

Sister Caroline, former Nursing Supervisor of the nursing services i n 
the Radium Division, was assigned to the 4th floor. The general surgery 
floor Is always a heavy service burdened with more patients than beds 
and It presents a real challenge to the nursing personnel. Reorganization 
of the nursing service staff to initiate the team approach to nursing and 
lo provide more effective supervision and economy of operation has had 
a beneficial effect on job performance. The improvement, evident in the 
environment and nursing care of the patients, is a credit to the nursing 
staff because of the gradual but steady loss of nurses on this service. 
At this time there are 19 vacant nurse positions on the 4th floor. 

As Supervisor of the Admitting, Accident and Observation Rooms, Sister 
Kdith is working toward the improvements begun by her predecessor. The 
Increasing demand for maximum nursing care in these units requires the 
nursing staff to be alert to new procedures and practices in nursing and 
treatment services. 

After many years of service as Supervisor of the Operating and It e _ 
covery Rooms, Sister Patricia was transferred at a time when plans f or 
complete reorganization of these departments were developing. This work 
has been started by her successor, Sister Mary Louise, and with total 
patient care the ultimate goal in the planning activities, she has made 
valuable contributions to the effectiveness of operation and to the teaching 
and research programs. Recognizing and accepting the fact that the recruit- 
ment and maintenance of a registered nurse staff for operating room duty 
is not feasible today, a program of re-orientation and a study of personnel 
utilization were initiated, and the operating room technician trainee con rse 
was increased to two classes a year instead on one. Committees have been 
formed to decide on physical changes, develop procedures, discuss policy 
propotela and revisions, and to evaluate supply and equipment n 
central communications system is In the process of completion and plans 
are being made for the initiation of a patient-preparation area for mini- 
mizing delays in pre-operative routines. 



REPORT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 95 



SERVICE ACTIVITIES 

Improving the quality of nursing care, stabilizing the nursing staff 
and maintaining job satisfaction among the nursing service employees 

Sfthe^ t n ^, acUvltlM of the nurslns service •**■*»££ 3£ 

1 iE^OSSIS* i0b sati3facti ] on consumed time and effort out of proportion 
h. its importance as a nursing service function because the nrwrram of 
economy in the State of Louisiana did not provide for salary In™ for 
memories service nor did it permit the employment of the full eomple- 

T£JZ nUr3lnK S T' 1C<? P S rSonneL N " rs * Potions were abolished and 
™™e,™ 8M yto reassign duties to make the best possible use of the 
skills of the present employees, and to assure a sound and more efficient 
organization, Through careful review of the work required to e^cTjob some 
pos, nuns were reclassified to a higher level, and this had a b en [ B n eft™ 
on the nursing staff in that it produced a willingness in the employees to 
perform their job* in a more dependable and satisfactory maS 

„, ^"tV s , tabIUze ^ e nursing staff seemed futile at times. There w, 
W professional nurse resignations and 96 professional nurse employment 
taring the past fiscal yea, The unavailability of professional urTes ?or 
employment on evening and night duty continues to present a problem 
and although part-time nurses meet this need to some extent they dc , n ot 

teZl* , CO T ty f ° r Pa V ent CI "' e a " d ade ^ ate supervision for non-pro 
fessional nursing personnel. The nursing services were supplemented by em- 
ploying Charity Hospital School of Nursing students and regular staff 
nurses or, their off-duty time. Recruitment was accelerated thif year and 
=^JiT ft e " coura E» n ^ Thirty-eight professional nurses have accepted 
appointments to the staff, thirty of whom are 1963 graduates of the Charity 
w P 1 ?, I of Nursing, and they will start reporting for duty In Septem- 
^ , ♦ 5 „ b .? ch I r \ for the r «rtiltment of professional nurses was 
completed and it will be available for distribution in the near future. 

Through the Executive Committee of the Department of Nursing Serv- 
ice, the nursing supervisory staff has combined its resources to attain the 
objectives of the Nursing Service Department and to improve the quality 
of its nursing care. By identifying patient needs, working with the medical 
staff and representatives from the other hospital departments to promote 
understanding and better working relationships, setting up routines for 
better use of available personnel and by taking positive approaches to 
Introduce progressive changes In nursing practice and the patient's environ- 
ment, much has been accomplished. Its members have revised and placed 
in operation 22 nursing procedures and policies and S Nursing Records *The 
Executive Committee has been functioning for onty a year, but its achieve- 
ments Indicate clearly the advantages in this type of organization for getting 
the job done The administrative regulations and organizational structure 
through which the work of the committee can be channeled and Implemented 
la in the process of development. 

The personnel Health Clinic, which provides preventative, diagnostic and 
out-patient medical services to Charity Hospital doctors, nurses student* 
and professional employees reported 5,587 patient visits for the year Im 
munizations given for influenza, typhoid fever, diphtheria, tetanus, and polio- 

IN-SERVICE EDUCATION 

Because on-the-job training is necessary today to prepare nursln* per 
sonnel and to keep them abreast of new developments in the treatment 
and nursing management of the sick, the following in-service educational 
activities were planned and presented; ™«wuuimi 

Monthly clinical sessions for the professional and practical nurse staff. 



CHARITY IIOSPITAI^1962-1963 

Special classes for IT employed practical nurses who demonstrated a 
need Tor increasing iheir nursing knowledge and skills. 

Classes in bawie nursing p j for 99 Nurse Aides II. wit!. 

completing the course-. 

Additional training in psychiatric nursing for 17 employed i 
nurses and 51 nurse aides. 

Brief and extended periods of observation and orientation in premai 
infant nursing to ". graduate professional nurses, 51 student nurses from 

leu. Touro Infirmary, and Diltard University Schools of I* 
51 practical nurse students from the vocational and public school phi- 
grams In New Orleans and 10 pi from Tulane University Grad- 

ual. School. 

An Operating Room technician course offered twice during the year for 
a total of twenty trainees. The; lieations for future staffing in 

the Operating Rooms from this program, and five trainees have already 
applied for positions upon completion of the course. 

Professional nurses were encouraged to attend the 10 meetings in their 
fields of job interest which were held in the New Orleans area during 
the past year. The response was excellent, for one or more of these m, 
int-',. ended by 213 nur- II levels of the pri 

In addition, 8 nurses attended meetings held away from New Orleans, and 
22 nurses arc enrolled as part-time students at L. S. U. N. O. and Tulane 
and Loyola Universities. 

Plans for the coming year include a fifteen-hour course for each classi- 
fication of professional nurses employed in the Nursing Service Department, 
These courses are designed to develop the good nurse-patient relationship 
which is basic to nursing and to assist the nurses to work effectively with 
prepared personnel. 

TEACHING PROGRAMS 

The L. E. Rabouin Vocational and the Booker T. Washington HIgrh 
Schools continued to send their practical nurse students to Charity Hospi- 
tal for clinical experience. A total of 61 students were enrolled in these 
programs and 51 completed the course. The graduates from these progr:: 
are the main source of recruitment for practical nurse employment, but be- 
cause of the low beginning salary those practical nurses have not readily 
accepted employment at Charity Hospital. The number recruited becoi 
less with each graduating class. 

The Nursing Service Office staff participated in the edueati 
programs of other hospital departments through classroom instruction to 
student nurses, by teaching routine nursing procedures to 44 student techni- 
cians in tlte Department of Diagnostic Radiology and by presenting nursing 
service orientation programs to the hospital's medical residents and interns, 
dietetic and medical technician Interns, and to the personnel in rese.-tivh 
programs. 

Interest was maintained In community health education and ser\ 
through representation in the New Orleans Hospital Council, the Louisi, 
Heart Association, the Volunteer Advisory Committee of the Charity Hoapi. 
tal Volunteer Service, the American Hed Cross Nurse Enrollment and 
Disaster Committees, attendance at meetings of the nursing organizations 
and participation in the city-wide health immunization programs. 

RECOGNITION 

Miss Jeanette Pontan, R.N., Assistant Supervisor in the Operating Rooms 
received honorable mention from the Louisiana Civil Service League ;,{ 
the Fifth Annual Charles E. Dunbar, Jr. Career Service Award. We ap _ 



REPORT OP SISTERS' DIVISIONS 97 



plana their selection of a member of the nursing staff who has given so 
many years of unselfish devotion to duty. 

There were 22 Nursing Service employees who entered into retirement 
during the past year, five of whom had been employed for 30 years or 
longer. We congratulate these employee* tor their years of faithful service. 

We wish to express our appreciation to Sister Alphonsa. Director of the 
Sisters* Divisions, for her sincere interest and untiring efforts to improve 
conditions for patients and nursing at Charity Hospital, and to the Hospital 
Administrators for their guidance anti assistance, and for the material bene- 
fits accorded the nursing staff. 

Respectfully submitted, 

SISTER REGIS. 

Director, Nursing Service 

Dietary 

The Annual Report of the Dietary Department for the fiscal year 
beginning July 1, 1963 and ending June 30, 1963, is herewith respectfully 
submitted: 

ACTIVITIES AND ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

From March 1962 to November 1962, the Dietary Department operated 
without a Director, during which time the Educational Director assumed 
the duties of this position. In November a new Director was appointed by 
the Board of Administrators. 

Onr staff baa steadily increased to a total of thirteen dietitians, which 
has enabled us to improve operations. 

is report will cover the activities of the Dietary Department in the 
following order: 

1. Main Kitchen. Storeroom & Personnel Food Service 

2. Patient Food Service 

3. Formula Room 

4. Stuiii s' Residence 

5. Nutrition C 

S. Dietetic Internship Program 

Main Kitchen, Storeroom & Personnel Food Service 

New policies and procedures to* handling and evaluating persinincl 
have been established for purposes of clarifying their obligation to the 
department and our responsibility to them. 

A chief cook was added to the staff, after having the position va- 
cant for some time. This man has given the kitchen a tremendous boost 
hy closely supervising all phases of food production. 

Mr. Frank Roux, Meat Cutter, retired at the end of 1962, His Job 
was reclassified to a Clerk III position for the purpose of maintaining a 
perpetual inventory on ail food and non-food items used in the department. 

Food Service Worker and Food Service Supervisor positions assigned 
to the storeroom and cold storage area, have been reclassified to Stock 
Clerks. 

The Bakery no longer produces the loaf bread. All white sliced bread, 
as well as variety breads, such as trench, Whole Wheat and Raisin, are 
purchased from Commercial bakeries. The hospital bakery still produces 



98 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1862-1963 

Parkerhouse rolls, sweet rolls and quick breads. Since we have cut down 
on the amount of bread produced, the bakers have more time to devote to 
full time pastry production. Consequently, our dessert menu has been greatly 
Improved. 

Several convenience foods have been added to the inventory, particularly 
fn the meat line, Turkey rolls are now used in place of the whole bone 
In fresh turkeys. This cuts the production time in half, and helps tremen- 
dously in portion control. 

Ground meat is now being purchased in place of grinding the beet 
chuck in our own shop. It was found that ground chuck could be purchased 
cheaper than whole chuck. 

A definite menu cycle has been established. A four week set of menus 
is run consecutively for three months. Eventually, it is planned to have 
four definite menu cycles for the entire year, using each set three times. 

A short order breakast has been established in the Doctors' Dining 
Room, offering a wide variety of breakfast items. This is a great improve- 
ment over the rather limited and monotonous menu ottered in the past. 

A definite policy has been established and enforced concerning the serv- 
ing hours in the Doctors' Dining Room. In the past the serving hours have 
been very lax. 

The walls and celling of the entire Dietary area In the basement were 
painted. 

Repeated repairs were necessary on the rotating oven, and extensive 
repairs were required on the Hobart mixer. 

Shelves were installed in the walk-in deep freeze in the Main Kitchen 
bf the Maintenance Department. 

New equipment added to the food production area Includes the following: 

1 — Power Meat Saw 
2 — Hobart Meat Slicers 
1 — Automatic Toaster 

Comparative figures of meals served are as follows: 

1962-1963 1961-1962 

Patient Meals 1,922,503 1,983,180 

Personnel Meals 1,078,587 1.091 .768 

Total Meal3 8,001,090 3.074.948 

Special Meals Served 160,167 188,803 

Infant Formulae Prepared 118,961 125,751 

Comparative figures of meal costs are as follows: 

1962-1963 1961-1962 

Food % 956,049.17 $ 980.307,07 

Salaries 661,389.48 r,4-l. 934.08 

Other Expenses 92,818.93 

Formula Room Food 22,647,62 

Total .$1,617,438.65 $1,640,507760 

Donated Food $ $ 28,579. 06 

Patient Food Service 

Two hundred sixty-eight Freshmen, Junior and Senior Students Nurses 
were assigned to Medical, Surgical and Pediatric Diet Kitchens for one 
week. They were orientated, supervised, followed up and evaluated by the 
Therapeutic Supervising DietitianB. 



REPORT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 99 

A revised diet card for diabetics and reductions was put Into use on 
all floors. 

On 3rd, 4th, and 11th Floors, Kardex files have replaced ward sheets 
for special diets. 

Tray carts on 3rd, 8th, 9th and 11th Floors were painted, as well as 
the walls of the 4th and 7th Floor pantries. 

A revised method of service has been instituted on the 3rd Floor. Com- 
plete trays for the closed ward patients are now prepared in the pantry, prior 
to service on the solariums for the open ward patients. 

A study was made on the use of plastic eating utensils for the 
psychiatric patients, since their use of metal utensils is very restricted The 
idea was pleasing to both the patients and personnel, but the cost at this 
time is prohibitive. 

On the 4th Floor, coffee is being served from deep wells on hot food 
carta, rather than from aervoids, as on the other floors. 

Some definite changes have been made In the baby diets which 
will be Incorporated in our new diet manual. 

In April, 1963, all silverware on the 9th Floor was marked with the 
ward number and kept in each ward, each unit assuming responsibility for 
its own silverware. As far as we can see in this short period, there has 
been a decrease In silverware shortage. 

Two tray carts were purchased for the 3rd Floor and one for the llth 
Floor. The toaster on 3rd Floor was declared beyond repair and a new one 
has been ordered. 

Dutch doors have been Installed in Isolation and Colored T.B. pan- 
tries. A request has been made for the same type of door in the Polio unit. 

Frequent repairs on the refrigerator In Isolation necessitated the in- 
stallation of a new motor. 

Frequent repairs on the refrigerator in Folio resulted in a request for 
a larger refrigerator to be included In the budget. In the meantime, a 
refrigerator was transferred from another unit, which has alleviated the 
problem for the present. 

The pantry and dlshroom In Polio and the pantry In Colored T.B, were 
repainted. 

Formula Room 

Every three months, a group of student nurses from Hotel DIeu spend 
2 hours in the Formula Room for observation of formula preparation and 
Instruction by the Dietitian. 

Following necessary repairs, the Formula Room storeroom on the 10th 
floor is again being used for supplies, rather than the main Dietary store- 
room. 

Routine repairs were necessary on the air-conditioner, bottle brush 
machine and refrigerators. The autoclave required numerous repairs this 
past year. 

Student Nurses' Residence 

The practice of monthly cost accounting report was discontinued, 
but a monthly inventory is still taken and sent to the main Dietary office.' 

Anesthesiology students are now permitted to take their meals in the 
Student Nurses' Dining Room. 



100 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 

A crash lock was Installed on the back door, mid sneeze guards were in- 
stalled on the cafeteria counter. Three coat racks were made lor the 
Dining Room. 

Routine repairs and adjustments were made on the dish machine. 
The coffee urn required constant repair and iw out of order 60% of the time. 
The steamer was checked and declared beyond repair. 

Nutrition Clinic 

During the past yeas a total of 15,860 patients were seen and instructed 
on special diets in the Nutrition Clinic. Of these, new reduction diets 
totaled 1,119 and reduction i40. 

The number of diabetics Instructed individually and reviewed on then- 
diets was 3,811. the individual diabetic instructions, 239 patients, 
relatives and attendants attended diabetic class where supplement a ry in- 
struction is given weekly. 

Various other special diet instructions, which Include the following 
diets, variations, and combinations; normal, soft, biand, milk and cream, 
dumping syndrome, high protein, low protein, high residue, low residue, 
sodium restricted, low fat, high caloric, low calcium, colostomy, low purine, 
gluten free, low cholesterol, acid ash. high iron, high salt for infant. These 
totaled 687; various diet revisits totaled 1,496. 

Obstetric clinic referred 6,165 pregnant women for diets, which 
given In classes. Two or three classes are held each day. 

5,105 were Instructed on normal pregnancy diets 

3!ji were Instructed on toxemia diets 

649 were Instructed on toxemia-reduction diets 

2(1 were instructed on reduction diets 

Total broken appointments for revisits of reduction, and various other 
diets were 1,875. 

Eight dietetic interns rotated through the Nutrition Clinic. Each was 
assigned for a period of 4 weeks, two days of which were spent with a 
City Public Health Nurse visiting patients and attending Well Baby Clinic. 

Ninety-one student nurses rotated through the Nutrition Clinic. Each 
was assigned for 5 mornings of work. 

mo vies on pregnancy diets and diabetes were shown during fj V e 
weeks. Approximately 450 obstetric patients viewed the film, and about 15 
diabetic patients. The films are borrowed from the Louisiana State I 
<>f Health, and the projector is borrowed from the Central Service ( 
Charity Hospital. 

The classroom for the obstetric and diabetic classes is in one of ti,.. 
two rooms which make up the Nutrition Clinic. Visual aids consist 01 
food models, cardboard pictures for use with the flannel boards, boxes of j n . 
stant nonfat dry milk, glasses, measuring cups, posters and pamphlets. 

Dietetic Internship Program 

Under the Dietetic Internship Program, nine interna completed their 
internship on August 31, 1S62 and six on January 31, 1963, making a 
of 223 since the inception of the course in 1H44. Five interns are now enrolled 
who will complete their internship August 31, 1963. 

The rotation of gervlcae and the Formal class program remained e^ 
ti:lll - v '■ except for routine adjustments and changes to keep up wit), 

and take advantage of current trends and requirements. 

Class hours to Include lectures, discussions, seminars, case atudj,... 
and reports totaled 142% hours. Thirty-two, one-half hour classes were given 



RBPOBT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 101 



A°>, Pl i n ? ry e ™P l0 >" ees Weekly by dietetic Interns under the supervision of the 
Administrative Therapeutic Dietitian. 

Instead of preparing and presenting one yearly project, each intern 
presently enrolled Is required to choose, prepare, and present two projects, one 
administrative and one therapeutic. After presentation to the Dietary Staff 
the projects arc kept in the tlk- in the Main Mi H ca , The project 

usually of direct benefit to the department. project an 

i _.., As a means of ke epmg up with latent developments in the field of Nu 
trition and Dietetics, field trips and meetings attended were as follows: 

1. Eight field trips were made to selected places outside Charity Hospi- 

2. Four dietetic interns and two dietitlons attended the annual American 
Dietetic Association Convention at Miami Beach, Florida in October. 

3. Four dietetic Interns and several staff dietitians attended the annual 
Louisiana Dietetic Association Convention at Baton Rouge La in 
Xovember. 

4. All dietetic interns and dietitians attended the Louisiana Restaurant 
Convention at New Orleans In November. 

5. All dietetic interns and several dietitions attended the special lec- 
ture of "Role of Incap In the Studj and Control of Xutrltionnl Dis- 
orders in Central America" by Dr. Moises Behar at the L..S.U. Med in I 
School Auditorium, September 1962. 

G. All dietetic interns and therapeutic dietitlons attended the symposium 
on "HUNGER"— Disease of Millions, sponsored by the New Oil- 
Council of UNESCO, at Tulane University Center, April 1383. 

7. All dietetic interns and several therapeutic dietitlons attended the 
special Graduate Diet Therapy Institute for Dietitians. d by 

the Louisiana Dietetic Association and Southeastern Hospital Confer- 
ence at the Y,A. Hospital, April 1963. 

Tht of abstracting for the Journal of . rioan Dietlttc 

Association from five medical journals was again continued. Nina Is 

are— Pediatric;. Psyi alatry. Geriatrics, Journal of Obstetrics and Gyneco 
and the Journal of OasU'iienterolOgy, 

Public Relations and Career Outdance activities wire continued as in 
the past. 

1. A special tour of the Dietary was conducted by the dietetic interns 

dietitians from several states attending the Graduate Dlel Ther- 
apy Institute. 

2. Periodic tours of the Dietary Department were conducted for Charity 
Hospital Student Nurses, Student Practical Nurses and Student Medi- 
cal Technologists. 

Following the conditioned approval Charity Hospital Dietlttc 

Internship In December, 1961 due to the Inadequate number of stafr Died 
Uans, and the Insufficient amuunt of administrative experience 
report* were requested from the Educational Director to be sent to th 
A.I.A l*..-h report included development* pertinent to recommendations 
made by the Liaison Director. * u ™ 8 

On September 13-14, 1962, the Liaison Director of the American Dietetic 
Association, visited and re-surveyed the Dietetic internship Program Sh 



102 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1903 

met with Staff Dietitians, Dietetic Interna, the Director, Assistant Director. 
and one of the Board Members of the Hospital. 

The Sister who was Director of the Dietary Department was transferred 
from Charity in March 1962. Following the appointment of a new Director 
of the Dietary Department in November 1962, who did not have A.D.a. 
membership, A.D.A. approval for the training of dietetic Interna at Charity 
Hospital was withdrawn. 

The present class of interns, on their request, were allowed to continue 
their internship at Charity, which they will complete August 31, 1903. 

As per request from A.D.A., a complete report of each dietetic intern's 
past and expected experience was submitted by the Educational Director to 
the A.D.A. Liaison Director for the continued approval of the Dietetic 
internship through August, 1963. 

Note: One dietetic intern was asked to resign following the probation 
period because of continued difficulty In adjusting to the dietetic internship 
due to illness. 

APPRECIATION 

We are most grateful to the Director and his Assistants, the Board 
of Administrators. The Sisters, tho Medical and Nursing Staffs, the Engineer- 
ing, Maintenance, Personnel and Purchasing Departments, and all other 
Departments of the Hospital, for their assistance and cooperation given 
us this past year. 

Respectfully submitted. 

Is! CLYDE B. MOORE 
Food Service Director 

Housekeeping 

The turnover of personnel, including Linen and Sewing Sections and Pro- 
fessional Student Home 79, Of this number there were 68 resignations and 
21 removals. Five retired by age limit regulation. 

Five Custodial Worker positions and one Hospital Matron position -were 
abolished for budgetary control; one messenger position from Record Library 
was transferred to Housekeeping and reallocated to a Custodial Worker 
II classification. 

Four Custodial Supervisors were promoted to vacant positions in higher 
classifications; five Custodial Workers were transferred to other depart- 
ments with promotion. 

On May 1, 1963 all eligible employees received a step increase in salary 
which contributed to improved morale. 

Three hundred thirty -four mattresses were renovated; 300 for adult 
beds, and 34 crib mattresses. 

Window cleaning services were performed by the National Building 
Services and Maintenance Company as per contract. 

Peat control services were carried on satisfactorily by the Charity Hospi- 
tal pest control workers. Prompt attention was given to all requests to tog 
areas for infection control and fogging for insect extermination. 

A better quality of floor cleaning materials and floor finishes purchased 
during the past year, has improved standards of cleanliness and greatly 
reduced the amount of labor required to keep floors In good condition. 



REPORT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 



103 



The terrazzo floor In the Cafeteria of the Student Nurses Residence 
Was stripped and repealed with terrazzo seal. 

The oak floors in three rooms on first floor of Professional Student 
Home. Ladles Building were repaired, machine surfaced and filled and new 
plastic finish coating applied. 

The following linen replacements were made: 



3988 Bed sheets 

5319 Roller and RX table sheets 

744 Crib sheets 
2448 Bedspreads 
6080 Pillow cases 
978 Blankets 66 X 90 
260 Crib blankets 36" x 59" 
1464 Receiving blankets 
392 Pillows 
7800 Patient gowns 
2SI2 Pajamas 
995 Patient robes 
11,152 BIrdseye dlap 
57 cb Disposable diapers 40O/cs 
32 cs Disposable diapers 576/es 
13 cs Disposable diapers 600/cs 
1789 Large pads 

897 Bassinet i 
8 cs Disposable pads 300/cs 
«0fi4 Rith towels 
8000 Huck towels 
1824 Kitchen towels 
14,880 Surgical towels 

5094 Terry wash cloths 
76 cs Disposable wash cloths 500/CS 
6712 Sterile double wrappers 
498 Slit sheets and special pieces 
2 sets Draperies, Drs. lounge and office, 



134 Table Cloths, damask 
506 Napkins 
108 Coffee bags 
540 Mattress covers, plastic 
59 Crib mattress covers 
4:' Bassinet mattress covers 
56 Plastic pillow covers 
106 Roller pads covered 

23 RX table pads covered 
416 Blood P. apparatus cuffs 
560 O. R. left-Kings 
1373 Restraints 
324 Spring covers 
276 Bathroom curtains 
20 Cubicle curtains 
1597 Aprons 
1503 Doctors caps 
752 Operating gowns 
4023 Scrub shirts 
3834 Scrub trousers 
717 Nurses first gowns 
170 Nurses second gowns 
48 Grey nurse aide gowns 
24 1; Smocks, reversible in en 
12 Attendant jackets 



Prof. Student Home 



We gratefully acknowledge the interest and support which has been 
extended to the Housekeeping Department and Linen Section by the Board 
of Directors, Dr, L J. Kerne and his Administrative staff during the past 
year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

/s/ SISTER CLARISSE 
Director of Housekeeping 



Out-Patient 



New Patients 

Clinic Services: < n Clinics 

White & Colored 

General Surgery ■ 665 666 

Chemo-Therapy • ° 

Neuro Surgery 27 17 

Pediatric Surgery * 

Plastic Surgery 3 

Procto Surgery ° 

Surgery Gastroenterology ° 

Thoracic 7 

Tumor 5 

Vascular Disease 

Fractures , 19 

Orthopedics 311 346 

Crippled Children 43 

Hand ! ° 

Casts Applied " ° 

Casta Removed 

Obstetrics 129 *M 

Poat Partum , ° 

Gynecology 177 237 

Special Gynecology i 

Gynecology Endocrine 2 

Gynecology Referral ■ ° 

Male Urology 136 L2S 

Female Urology 3- 4i 

Cystoscopy 

Urology Tumor " 

Pediatric Urology 

Special Therapy , 31 



Old 


Patients 


in 


Clinics 


White 


& Colored 


10,096 


29,175 


354 




1,049 


1,40? 


366 


1,400 


1.176 


868 


1,104 


2,105 


S 


11 


692 


955 


1,030 


1,352 


1,130 


2,336 


4S4 


1,002 


8.456 


18,288 





1,627 


279 


404 


468 


1,107 


971' 




8,963 


29,010 


360 


6,064 


5,444 


19,834 


49S 


1,139 


47 


484 





231 


3,618 


8,714 


2,338 


8,802 


1,097 


1,940 


7 


13 


7 


13 


197 


1,628 



Total 




Patient 


Visits 




to CI 


nics 




White & 


Colored 




10,761 


89,841 




355 


223 


o 


1,076 


1.426 


878 


1,403 


2 


1,184 


861 


1,104 


2,mr> 


H 


5 
699 


u 

958 


8 
o 


1.041 


1,383 


TO 








473 


1.040 


<-i 


8,787 


16,634 


c 





1,670 


V 




464 


M 


465 


1.107 


.--- 


972 


2,328 


i 


3,082 


29,465 


CD 


360 


5,0(4 


W 


5,621 


20,071 




500 


1,140 




49 


484 




II 


231 




3.754 


8,843 




2,270 


3,913 




1,097 


1,940 




7 


13 




7 


13 




1!)7 


1,639 





Medicine 

Allergy ...'........".'. * 2 

Arthritis q 

Cardiac '......". 2 

Cardiac Renal & Vascular 1 

Chest \\\\ 7 

Dermatology 186 

Dermo-PIaning , 

Diagnostic Anesthesia 5 

Diagnostic Medicine 83 

Endocrine 

Gastroenterology ,'. 2 

Hematology 

Hypertension q 

Hypertension Renal 

Metabolic 

Nephritis n 

Oncology t q 

Procto Medicine , 1 

Tropical Diseases ,.'. 

Tuberculosis ' ' ' ' gg 

Ear. Nose and Throat 330 

Bye '// 322 

Olaucoma 

Eye Refractions ....'.'., 58 

Fundus Ophthalmoscopy ' ' ' 

Neurology 252 

Epilepsy 4 

A. Rehabilitation ....'..I'.'. 1 

Psychiatry 220 

Pediatric Allergy 4 

Pediatric Rehavior 

Pediatric Cardiac 

Pediatrics & Immunization 448 

Pediatric Metabolic 

Pediatric Neurology ] 

Pediatric Tuberculin s 



150 
2 
1 
1 

10 

312 



141 











n 

67 

407 

413 



8 



138 





62 







1,187 

4 

1 

$ 



16.077 
2,427 
1,608 
230 
602 
647 
7,268 
398 
79 
364 
887 
357 
613 
43 
6 
2,969 
S9 
8 
213 
36 
4.428 
7.212 
8,22(1 
1 
8,848 
(i 
2,722 
671 
17 
■i.fifij 
917 
18 
125 
2.033 
59 
163 
174 



37,948 
5,871 
1,477 

674 

1,011 

1,236 

14,360 

225 

41 

1,058 

2.695 

518 
1,999 

860 

237 
9,733 

759 
24 

353 

190 

5.f.47 

10,650 

3,219 

4,591 



4,27< 

1,282 

1 

6,270 

2,965 

47 

130 

9.283 

240 

567 

BS4 



16,363 

2,429 

1,608 

232 

603 

654 

7,454 

399 

84 

447 

887 

359 

613 

43 

B 

2,969 

59 

8 

214 

36 

1 183 

7,542 

8,542 

1 

3,901 



2,874 

675 

18 

4,827 

921 

18 

125 

2,480 

r,;i 

164 
182 



38,098 

6,673 

1.478 

BT6 

1,011 

1,246 

14,572 

225 

41 

1,199 

BIS 

1,999 
860 

9,733 

759 

24 

353 

130 

0,BH 

17,141 

■ 

4,699 



4.4 1 i 

1,282 

1 

0,332 

2,965 

47 

ISO 

10,470 

244 

568 

690 



W 
H 

o 

w 

o 



>-3 
M 
W 
m 

O 
< 

S 
o 
% 

to 



Out-Patient — Continued 



Clinic Services: 



New Patients 

in Clinics 

White &. Colored 



Premature ■ J rz 

Infant Feeding & Immunisation 23 *w> 

Dental (LOYOLA) ., "0 165 

Dental Hygiene ° • ' 

Oral Surgery 1 ? ]} 

Pasteur - ■ 66 ia 

TOTALS ■ 3 > 98B 6 ' 483 



Old Patients 

in Clinics 

White & Colored 



1 
29 

3,046 
385 

I. IIS 
370 

119,053 



94S 
285 

9,769 

922 

2,097 

478 

296,438 



Total 

Patient Visits 

to Clinics 

White & Colored 



1 

52 

3,216 

385 

1,130 

436 

138.038 



UHIK 
691 

9,914 
923 

2, HIS 
513 

301,971 



n 
> 

2 

H 

a 
o 
ta 

n 



REPORT OF SISTERS' DIVISIONS 107 

REPORT OF WHITE AND COLORED 

Number of Clinic Working Days for Fiscal Tear 1962-1963 246 

Daily Average Patient Visits to White Clinics 500 

Daily Average Patient Visits to Colored Clinics ...'.'.'. 1,228 

Minor Operations In Surgery Clinics 030 

Biopsies made in Clinics .......*..*."." ,.',.*! 3,710 

Mantoux Tests made In Pediatrics & Immunization Clinics 1,039 

Tubercular Clinics: 

Bronchoscope Examinations 29 

Laryngoscopy Examinations 15 

Esophagoscopie Examinations , !.'."!!!!!!! 

Pneumothorax Treatments .1".'" 

Pneumoperitoneum Treatments \ 31 

YEARLY COMPARISON OF TOTAL PATIENT VISITS 

Total Visits in White and Colored Out-Patient Department tor 

1981-1962 , m>m 

Total Visits in White and Colored Out-Patient Departments for 

1S62-1963 426,009 

Decr ease 4e>m 

Total Visits in White and Colored Out-Patient Departments in 

1862-1963 425,009 

Total White and Colored Out-Patient Visits In Radiology Department 

in 19S2-1963 73,177 

Total White and Colored Out-Patient Visits In Physical Therapy 

Department in 1962-1963 g,813 



GRAND TOTAL 



506,999 



NEW CASES TREATED 



White 
Months Male 

July 207 

August 204 

September 153 

October 181 

November 167 

December 117 

January 176 

February 160 

March 150 

April 158 

Maj 168 

June 183 

TOTALS 2,024 



Colored 


White 


Colored 


Total 


Total 


Total 


Total 


Male 


Female 


Female 


Male 


Female 


White 


Colored 


203 


226 


277 


410 


503 


433 


480 


208 


194 


271 


41 2 


4CB 


398 


479 


218 


147 


255 


371 


402 


300 


473 


it;e 


191 


278 


447 


469 


"7J 


544 


w,l, 


149 


247 


367 


396 


316 


447 


127 


100 


151 


244 


251 


217 


278 


190 


157 


221 


375 


378 


333 


420 


172 


144 


199 


332 


343 


304 


371 


21fi 


158 


256 


365 


414 


308 


471 


220 


155 


295 


378 


460 


313 


515 


257 


199 


283 


425 


482 


367 


540 


218 


141 


247 


40 1 


38S 


324 


465 


j.r.d.-j 


1,961 


2,980 


4.: 53 7 


4,941 


3,985 


5,483 



Grand 
Total 

913 
877 
773 

[Ml! 

763 
495 
753 
675 
779 
828 
907 
789 



9,468 



O 

a 

P 

3 

B 
O 

01 

> 
1 



RBPOBT OF SISTERS* DIVISIONS ,„,, 



School of Nursing 

ACCREDITATION 

The School is approved for accreditation by the National League for 
Nursing ami the Louisiana State Board of Nurse Examiners. A re-visit 
for continued national accreditation Is scheduled for 19(58; an interim renort 
to thta Agency Will be submitted In 1965. 

EDUCATIONAL PERSONNEL 

There were ten resignations and thirteen replacements in the teaching 
personnel for the current year. The percentage of turnover according to 
education and preparation was as follows: 

•tractor I (R.N.) m% 

(5 positloi 
Instructor II (R.N. plus B.S.) 257 

("5 positions) 
Instructor III (R.N. plus M.S. ) 

(5 positions) 

The Instructor I position was instituted .is an emergency measure K 
will be noted thai there Is a 100% turnover in the Instructor I category 
This indicates a need to reclassify this position. And this is I.einK dun., as 
we locate qualified teacher applicants having their R.N. plus a degree in 
nursing. 

In order to advance the teaching qualities of our instructors and to 
enrich their educational background experience, our staff education WW 
devoted to personal improvement. Two programs namely, "Change In Edu- 
cation" and "Cultural Awareness and the Nursing Curriculum" bem 
the faculty. Throughout the year there was faculty attendance at Con- 
ventions. Conferences. Workshops, and Study Sessions, some ot Which are 
named herein: 

Seminars such as "The Nurse and the Alcoholic", TAONO "Unusual 
Chest Diseases"; Workshops on Perspectives in Nursing Education, 
Evaluation of Students in the Clinical Area, Disaster Nursing, and the 
American Red Cross First Aid Instructor's Course; Conferences for 
Instructors In Medical-Surgical Nursing, Nursing of Children, Obstetric 
Nursing, Psychiatric Nursing, and the National League for Nursing 
Regional Conference at Williamsburg, Virginia: annual conventions of 
the Louisiana League tor Nursing and the Lot issn.; 

also Included were Louisiana Bean f,, r 

Nurses, "Nursing Care of Canli the United Stites 

Office of Education Exhibit "Programnn ,,,i Teaching 

Machines", and In-service Departments. Nursing Scrvici Wu Orleans 
Hospitals "Legal Aspects of Nursing". 

STUDENT WELFARE 

Total number of residents is 295. Charity students number 263 Affiliates 
ranged from seven to 35 students, and the anesthetists have raneed 
from 26 to 53 students. There are four staff members. 

The school, built in 1939, is in need of major repair and renovation 
Waterproofing of the exterior of the building has been completed Form,i 
request has been made for major repairs such as plastering new ftonrinJ 
throughout, repair and replacement of plumbing, painting, etc -md an 
estimated cost to bring the building to first class condition is under,. « 
slderotion by the State Bonding Commission. ' 

Refurbishing of the interior must be considered. Beds and desks chairs 
have been used constantly since 1939. As of now. one small desk is being 



110 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 

shared by two or three students. Kitchen units consisting of stove, ice 
box, and sink have outlived their usefulness. A small home type refrigerator 
has been provided on various floors but more are needed. One automatic 
washing machine to a floor Is necessary. Dryers in strategic areas are 
needed. 

Furnishings for a modern recreation room are needed. The Lounge which 
Is the only area suitable for parties, teas, and extra-curricular functions 
requires some new pieces of furniture and others to be upholstered and 
covered. 

Modern living makes air conditioning of the entire building essential. 
Rut If this is to be placed in the future, immediate air conditioning for 
the ground floor and the first floor are requested. These two floors would 
Include the classrooms and the offices. 

In order to accommodate large classes being admitted and additional 
faculty, the Education Building ts undergoing renovation and repair. A 
second Laboratory, classrooms and offices, and a small conference room ar« 
planned. Dividing the large class Into three and four sections will decidedly 
decrease the number of drop-outs. Here again. It is requested that serious 
consideration be given to air conditioning the Education BuIUlins. 

AFFILIATIONS 

The Administration approved discontinuance of affiliations with out-of- 
state schools as soon as possible. This decision was based on increased 
enrollment in our own school and the inability to recruit qualified teach. 
Six schools have been terminated; one is pending. At present, we hold 
contracts with two In-state schools. These schools have been requested to 
provide their own instructional personnel while students are here on 
affiliation. 

STATISTICS 

Student! ; 

Charity 280 

Affiliating 

Schools affiliated with Charity: 

In Louisiana , , , 2 

out-of-State 1 

Course completed: 

Students graduated 60 

Affiliating students 182 

Admission and Withdrawal: 

Charity Affiliated 

Admissions , 142 lis 

Withdrawals , 80 8 

Personnel; 

Nursing Education Unit: 

Teaching & Administrative (tool 4 Sisters) ......39 filled 5 unfilled 

Clerical 12 (includes 3 vacant) 

Student Nurses Living Quarters 

Residence Supervisor . , j 

Hostesses 7 

Clerks 1 6 

Elevator Operators , g 

Switchboard Operators 2 

Guard 



REPORT OP SISTERS' DIVISIONS m 



Resignations: 



Teaching Personnel g 

Clerical ,..'.'.'...,.... , . 1 

RECRUITMENT AND FINANCIAL AID 

Open House for high school students in February 9, 1HG3, was attended 
by 267 students representing 30 high schools. At other times during the vrar, 
high schools requested tours of the hospital and the school. One thousand, 
two hundred forty -six catalogs were mailed In answer to Inquiries of interest 
In entering our school. 

four hundred and nine applications were processed. One hundred thirty- 
seven were accepted; 78 of these are from Louisiana. 129 were rejected. 

The hospital granted loans of $110.00 to six students. Scholarships 
sponsored by various civic and philanthropic organizations were granted to 
13 students, amounting to J4.861.00. The Kellogg Loan Fund at Charity 
granted 86 loans totalling J2.809.00. 

Students employed at Charity Hospital on a pay basis during their free 
time worked a total of 2,153 days during this riscal year ending June 30, 1963, 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

Instructor I positions be reallocated to Instructor II in order to have suf- 
ficient qualified teachers to teach in smaller groups. 

Establishment of three Instructor II positions in the Faculty, If 110 
students are promoted to the 2nd year In 1964. 

Naming the quota of Freshmen to be admitted in 1964 in October, 1963 
bo that there is time for request of additional Faculty positions on budget 
• sts in November. 

Repair and renovation to School of Nursing and Education Building. 

Eventual building of a Gymnasium-Auditorium and some classrooms 
over tbe parking lot on Perdldo Streel b ietl1 placing of 

the educational unit is diminished. 

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 

t of the Administration and of other Department 
Heads of the Hospital lends a stimulus to produce an achievement In the 
School of Nursing to meet the confidence placed in the Faculty and Staff 
of the School of Nursing. 

The f-Ktil.liwhment of the Advisory Committee of the School of Nursing 
as requested by the Medical Committee has given direction to projects thai 
have brought them to fruition with promptness. 

tor Pauline's leadership in the School through many ;•.■ 
drawn the School of Nursing to methods of education in Nursing that glveB 
the School a place with the foremost. Advances made in the list flvi- ii> 
seven years as evidenced in reviewing reports, minutes, etc., constitute an 
achievement that is remarkable. 

Respectfully submitted. 



/b/ SISTER BLANCHE 
Director. School of Nursing. 



Sr.B:McG 

CC: Sr. Alphonsa 



112 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



Operating Rooms 



Operations 

Delgado Operating Rooms , 5,680 

Miles Operating Rooms 4,339 

Bronchoscopy & E.N.T, Rooms 1_139 

Bye Rooms j ogl 

Plaster Rooms , p 

Cystoscopy Rooms 54 6 

Burn Dressings 

totals .....lijii 

GRAND TOTAL 19,615 



Cases 
181 

67 
1.012 

3S 

1.807 

3.712 

__8 

6,820 



OBSTETRICAL DIVISION— 10TH FLOOR 

Cesarean Sections 382 

Operations , _ 136 

GRAND TOTAL ^ 

DELGADO OPERATING ROOMS MILES OPERATING ROOMS 



Operations Cases 

July sia is 

August S0 5 19 

September 469 21 

October 61g 22 

November 447 9 

December 407 15 

January ........ 457 17 

February 437 g 

March 461 13 

April E:6 16 

May 517 lfl 

■ ll "i'' 431 9 

TOTALS 5^80 181 

BRONCHOSCOPY & E.N.T. 
ROOMS 



Operations 

July 422 

August 426 

September 364 

October 415 

November 325 

December 261 

January 361 

February 826 

March 364 

April 343 

Kay 40S 

June 325 

TOTALS . . 4,339 

EYE ROOMS 



Cas 



«s 

2 
6 
9 

7 
5 
8 
4 
9 
5 
5 
5 

— ~ 

67 



July 


102 


73 


August 


100 


I'M 


September .... 


109 


87 


October 


117 


85 


November 


69 


7i; 


December .... 


78 


56 


try 


92 


87 


February 


71! 


84 


March 


ss 


90 


April 


96 


87 


May 


106 


112 


June 


LOfl 


74 


TOTALS 


1.1311 


1.012 



July 102 

August 96 

September 87 

October 107 

November 90 

December 71 

January 100 

February 64 

March 88 

April 91 

May 10s 

Juno 87 

TOTALS 1,091 



:; 

:; 

4 
:■ 
-i 
<\ 

2 




REPORT OP SISTERS' DIVISIONS 



113 



PLASTER ROOMS 

Operations 

July 

August 

September 

October 

November 

December 

January o 

February o 

March 

April 

May 

June 

TOTALS ~~~o 



CYSTOSCOPY ROOMS 

Cases Operations Cases 

193 July 40 33] 

177 August 44 322 

132 September 41 391 

199 October 65 370 

1 -•"> November 44 27? 

108 December 31 gQg 

152 January 49 352 

124 February C4 296 

159 March 44 337 

145 April ,"1 3ii 

148 May 64 869 

1 IB June 39 272 

1,807 TOTALS 546 3,712 



Main Dibert Breaux Contagious Polio 

Building Building Building Building Center 

July 1.800 4 :: 1 

August , i,S02 Gilo 

September 1,613 3 16 

October 1,898 2 5 3 

November l,4fir, 3 1 3 1 

December 1,247 1 3 

January 1,67;, 6 n 

February 1.4S4 7^10 

March , ],640 3 2 2 

April 1,666 2 12 

May l,g3S 2 3 

Juno 1,490 16 11 

TOTALS .,..19,615 3fl~ 21 25 ;, 

BURN DRESSING ROOM 

Operations Cases 

J»'y ....0 1 

August 

September ...1111 la 

iii-inlier 

November 

December ....l.llllllllllllllo 1 

Ja unary q 

Fi'bru.'i ry , , tl 'q 1 

March , 11.1.1*1 '0 

April 

Kay 

June .0 

TOTALS /o 1 



114 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1982-1963 



OBSTETRICAL DIVISION— 10th FLOOR 

Cesarean 

Sections Operations 

•fu'y 48 14 

August 35 9 

September 37 6 

October 39 ig 

November , , , 29 12 

December 37 17 

January 85 12 

February , 31 14 

March , 30 ig 

April 25 9 

May 18 4 

June 19 5 

TOTALS "s82 136 

RECOVERY ROOMS 
1962 Admissions 

July 1,024 

August 1075 

September '930 

October .1','.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.',','.','.] 1,086 

November , 905 

December ..."!*! ".'. ',"'.'.'.'.'. 822 

1963 

January 955 

February 904 

March , , , , 974 

April '...'.'.'.'. 1,029 

Mft y 1,086 

June 888 

TOTAL 11,678 



Totals 

60 
44 

43 

5T 
41 
54 
48 
45 
45 
34 
22 
25 

SIS 



Deaths 

10 
5 
4 
5 
3 
3 



3 
2 
2 
5 
3 
_3 

48 



REPORT OF CONTAGIOUS UNIT 



115 



Diseases 

Actinomyces! s 


cont; 

Cases 

A dm ittet 
1 


»GIOUS UNIT 

Discharged Deserted Dea 
White Col. White Col. Whit< 

1 

6 3 ".'. "l .. 

u s ;; " 'i 

i e 

9 13 .. ., 1 
26 B .. .'. Y. 

2 26 *.' " 

86 55 .. 1 

SS 287 1 2 

3 28 " V. .'. 

110 107 .. .. 16 
8 1 

4 38 

10 8 

2 1 '.'. .. ., 
1 6 

3 10 1 1 
1 2 

i '5 " ;; !. 

31 99 1 

260 818 S 2 11 
EOT 1.515 6 4 31 

/a/ SISTER MARGARET MAHY. 
Supervisor 


His 
i Col. 








Blastomyooals 




a . 


Chicken Pox 


22 


'i 


Encephalitis 

Erysipelas 




l 

2 


Histoplasmosis 


3S 


•• 


Hansen's Disease . 

Impetigo 

Inf. Hepatitis 


.... 92 








1 

13 


Lues 




Measles ....... 

Meningitis 

Pertuaals 

Polio 




32 
1 


Pott's Disease 


1 


■ • 


Strep. S.T 

Scarlet Fever . 

Para Typhoid 

Typhoid Fever 


1 

18 

7 


•• 


Typhus Fever 




* * 


Tetanus 




* ■ 


TBC 




2 

38 
8] 


Suapected of Contagious 


TOTALS 


2,145 



*M CHARITY HOSPITAIr— I96J-18M 

THERAPEUTIC RADIOLOGY 

J. V, Schlosser, M.D., Assistant Director 

New Cases , 2.S36 

Clinic Visits S.579 

Ward Admissions 423 

Ward Discharges 406 

Ward Deaths 45 

Ward Desertions 2 

ROENTGEN THERAPY 

Patient Visits , 8,675 

Treatments .!"".!"".!"."". 23.668 

VAN DE GRAAFF UNIT 

Patient Visits , 4.969 

Treatments 8,401 

RADIUM THERAPY 

White Patients , 4g 

Colored Patients .... no 

Total ..'"*"." ".*.!'.'.".'.'.'.".'.". 

Total Number of Applications 265 

RADIOISOTOPE LABORATORIES 

1-131 Uptakes 1,706 

i- 1 31 i3k»»<i Volume *:m 

1-131 Localization of Tracer Concentrations '. 

1-131 Localization of Tracer Concentrations & Uptakes 

1-131 Fat Absorption 

1 Erythrocyte Survival Study 

Co-60 Schilling 150 

1-131 Renogrrams 

1-131 Urinary Output ..'. ".'.'.[','. '.'.'.".'.'.'.'.".'.','.'.['.'.'.'.... 3 

1-131 Placentascans .....'.'.'..'..'..'.'..'.... >i 

Fe-69- Clearance 83 

Fe-59- Utilization ' IS 

1-131 T-3 18 

1-131 Radlocystograms 2 

Cr-Bl Special Procedure 1 

TOTAL 3,724 

1-131 Treatments 32 

F-32 Treatments 2 

Au-198 Treatments 1 

Respectfully submitted, 

/s/ MANUEL GARCIA, M.D., 
Director, Department of Therapeutic 
Radiology 



DEPARTMENT OP DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY 117 



DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY 

Dr. Charles M. Nice, Jr., Director 

Assistant Radiologists 
Ramon Mouton, M.D. 
Albert Hendler, M.D, 

Lamar Bain, M.D. 

Francis Cronlc, M.D. 

Robert C. Fortenberry, M.D. 

Total number of patients examined 176,181 

Total number of films used 447,052 

Totnl number of Fluoroscopies 12,108 

HOSPITAL CASES 

White 28.993 

Colored , 43,963 

ACCIDENT ROOM 

White , 10,084 

Colored , 23,216 

CLINIC CASES 

White 31,059 

Colored 48,631 

EMPLOYEES 5,211 

SIZES OF FILM USED 

14 x 17 ,. 159,528 

14 x 14 8,722 

11 X 14 27,383 

10 X 12 125.437 

8 x 10 120,728 

7 x 17 14,530 

Polaroids 1,385 

PARTS EXAMINED 

Chest »8,W4 

Abdoinen-Pelvos 14,011 

Sinus-Mastoid , 2,279 

Upper Extremities 16,392 

Lower Extremities 21,260 

Gastrointestinal 11,632 

Genitourinary 11,464 

Spine 8,044 

Skull 12,14!t 

Respectfully, 

/s/ CHARLES M. NICE, JR., M.D. 
Director, Diagnostic Radiology 



118 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1982-1888 

SURGICAL PATHOLOGY 

STAFF 

Emma S. Moss, M.D., F.A.S.C.P., P.C.A.P., Director, Certified American 
Board of Pathology: Anatomic Pathology, Clinical Pathology and Clinical 
Microbiology 

Monroe S. Samuels, M.D„ Associate Pathologist, Certified American Board 
of Pathology: Anatomic Pathology, Clinical Pathology and Forensic 
Pathology 

Al Hunt, M.I>., Associate Pathologist, Certified American Board of Pathology : 
Anatomic Pathology and Clinical Pathology 

Jerald R. Schenken, M.D., Assistant Pathologist 

Roland Samson, M.D.. Assistant Pathologist 

Marion Hood, Ph.D., Microbiologist 

Resident Staff 

'Charles J. Foley, M.D. 

George Sturgis, M.D. 

Joseph Simpson, M.D. 

Holier! Stanley white, M.D. 

Joseph Guillory, M.D. 

Edward Boagni, M.D. 

John L. Smith, M.D. 

Paul McGarry, M.D. 

Bruce Olsen. M.D. 

John D. MUam, M.D. 

Wayne Elliott, M.D. 

Rodney Holcomb, M.D. 

Julian Henderson, M.D. 

Michel Medawar, M.D. 

Marlon Simpson, M.D. 

Peachy Gilmer, M.D. 

Technical Staff 

Patricia Sailas, B.S., M.T. (ASCP), Chief Medical Technologist 

Eola Strauch, M.T. (ASCP) 

M:iile LouiKi- ird, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Marilyn Miller, B..S.. I CP) 

Mildred Howies, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Allleen Janney, B.S., M.T. (ASl 

Carolyn Alford Salamoae, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Jo Ann Durand, M.T. (ASCP), B.S. 

Jane Scarborough, B.S., M.T, (ASCP) 

Jo Etta Brennan, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Mae i -. M.T. (ASCP) 

Sim Davis, B.S., M.T. (ASCI 1 ) 

Sonya Trebucq, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

Yvonne Nell, R.S., M.T. (ASCPt 

Lynn Knoepp, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 

y Malcom, B.S., M.T. (ASCP)— Part time employee 
E. Nan Smith, B.S., M.T, (ASCP) 
Brenda Hawes, B.K., M.T. (ASCP) 
Vivian Taylor. B.S.. M.T. (ASCP) 
Jane White, B.S., M.T. (ASCP)— Part time employee 



•Complete training March 1. 1963 



DEPARTMENT OP PATHOLOGY 119 



Cecilia Bell, B,S., M.T. (ASCP)— Part time employee 
Merle Levine, M.T. (ASCP)— Part time employees 
Robert Boaeman, B.S. 
•Betty Mntteck. B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 
•Joan Harris, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 
•Jean Rodrigue, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 
Raymond Martin, B.S. 
Ann Goerz, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 
Jacob Shoemaker, B.S., M.T. (ASCP) 
Timothy Doty, B.S. 
•Martha Young, B.S., M.T, (ASCP) 
Ronald Schmidt. B.S., M.T. (ASCP), C.T.— Part time employee 
Shirley Ainswortb, B.S.. H.T.. C.T. 
Neomi Lewis, Laboratory Technical Assistant III 

vmond Albert, Laboratory Technical Assistant III 
Joycelyn Schiro, Laboratory Technical Assistant II 
Jacquelyn Aucoin, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Linda Troxclair, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Judy Bowers, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Earleen Garner, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Adolph Menuet, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
Connie Wininger, Laboratory Technical Assistant I 
David Rossbach, Laboratory Technical Assistant I' 

SCHOOL OF MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY 

Students admitted 20 

Students completing training '.'...'...'.'...... IB 

Students in training in 

DIAGNOSTIC LABORATORIES 

1962-1963 1961-1962 

Serology ft Jmmuno-hemntotogv , 71 C50 SO 2T7 

Out-Patient Clinic Laboratories 

Whits 58,143 69,946 

Colored 133,092 166.445 

Biochemistry 870,683 2)12,689 

Hlstopathologry .-,; 

Parasitology 2 1,«TS 24,088 

Bacteriology 

General 140,541 274,681 

Contagious .ti;.7:':< 53.447 

Tuberculosis & Mycology 49,648 50361 

Consultative Hematology 30,434 26,910 

Pregnancy Tests 755 "994 

Emergency Laboratory 32,071 

Venereal Diagnostic Clinic 129 ' gg 

Virology , 3,739 3 5U 

Cytology 10,267 1. h;i; 

GRAND TOTAL 1,121,894 1,119,011 

PASTEUR INSTITUTE 

Total patients admitted to Pasteur Clinic 502 

Pasteur treatment administered n 

Patients under observation . 502 



•Will be eligible for Registry Examination In 1963. 



ISM) CHARITY HOSFITAL— 1962-1963 



BIOCHEMISTRY LABORATORY 

Blood: 

Sugar . . . 48,356 

Urea . . .....,.......•.•-'■'" 47,838 

Uric Acid 2,200 

Creatinine 8,519 

Chloride - 22,517 

CO 1»,S48 

Cholesterol 3,503 

Bilirubin , 1;! ' 

Calcium • - - 4,063 

Phosphorus 3,497 

B.S.P - 1.1 10 

Albumin 7.699 

Globulin ■ ■ ■ ■ 7,699 

Total Protein 11,146 

Acid Phosphatase • ■ * 1,0 OS 

Alkaline Phosphatase ".26 

Thymol Turbidity 4,957 

Amylase 2,544 

Lipase 192 

Vitamin C 

Bromide 

Congo Red 

Salicylate 152 

Sulfathlazole •> 

X.P.N 

Fibrinogen 130 

Creatine 5 

Sodiums 15,72; 

Potassiums 15,777 

Transaminases 10,178 

Miscellaneous , 6 

Urine: 

Urea ' : " ,( 

Sugar 27 

Chloride 4 : ' 

Urobilinogen - - • 100 

Bile 

Bence Jones 

Creatine 1 1 

Uric Acid ■ • _6 

Creatinine 776 

Calcium 90 

Protein ■ ■ ■ 581 

Porphyrins ■ 

Sodiums 

Potn ssiums "39 

Sulkowitz 

Serotonine 

Phosphorus 5 "~ 

Phenyl pyruvic II 

Melanin • 

Bilirubin 

Miscellaneous 

Spinal Fluid: 

Sugar L ' 

Chloride '' 

Total Protein 4.20S 



I'Kl'AKTMKXT OF r.\T! h )LO<3 V i-; 



Stool 



1961-1962 


1962-1963 


d 16,1?] 

7,998—52.4% 
7,254 — 47.6% 


■ 



2,887 


563 


17 


2,307 


1.SM 


L'27 


178 


78 


l.STIt 


1,285 





Bile _ 2 

Sterobilinogen , . 43 

Trypsin '.'..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '.'. '.'.'.".'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '. 5(1 

Fat 

Kidney Stones ,,,, 3 

Miscellaneous -il 

total .....iaisa 

SURGICAL PATHOLOGY 

Surgical specimens received ;md sectioned 

Tulane Unit 8,516—52.6% 

L.S.U. Unit 7,655—47.4% 

Consultations — frozen sections 834 

ANATOMIC PATHOLOGY 

Total Number of Deaths 

Coroner Cases Unavailable for Autopsy 

Ut. State Anatomical Board 

Bodies Available for Autopsy 

Autopsied (69%) 

stillborns 

Stillborns Autopsied (7S,4%) 

■' Oil Arrival — Autopsied 

Total Number of Autopsies 

Total Number of Coroner Cases 

Coroner Cases Autopsied by Hospital (64.4%) 

GENERAL DIAGNOSTIC BACTERIOLOGY LABORATORY 

Cultures: 

Blood b,4!8 

Pu s 11,2*4 

Spinal Fluid 1,541 

] '-y 2!o3ti 

Nobs and Throat -,, 1 og 

16,679 

StOOla 1.S77 

Spu turns 2 277 

Mil iDuerophllic 

A mieroWc Cultures 

Autopsy cultures 

.\] i;.r. l]:i tlt'OUS L08! 

Identification Tests: 

l.BOfl 

Coajrulase , n. :):!!> 

Oxidase 

Bbrlich'a Test 

Bile Solubility , 

Stains: 

Oram 40.072 

Albert's g 

Serological Tests ,; ::; ; 

Organisms Isolated 35,983 

Sensitivities 17H.G70 

TOTAL 340,541 



122 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1983 

BACTERIOLOGY 

Contagious Unit 

Cultures: 

Blood 1,571 

*** 542 

Spinal Fluid , 1,468 

Urine -4* 

Stools 1,023 

Sputum _ 38 

Mlcroaerophlllc .".'. '.'.'.'. 4,669 

Sensitivity Tests , 10,002 

Serological Typings 1,800 

Identification Tests: 

Coagulase 1.224 

Oxidase ....//.."... .*/."'," . 3,813 

Ehrlich's Tests -504 

Bile Solubility " . " ...... 1.68] 

Stains: 

Gr am , 7-634 

Albert's j 23 

Organisms Isolated '..'..". 7.829 

Miscellaneous ^30 

TOTAL 1^729 

Tuberculosus Unit 

Smears 9,440 

Concentrations 9,915 

Cultures ...................... 19is54 

Niacin 911 

Sensitivities ..I."""!!"""!"*^!!JI!. 490 

Catalase Tests . 1,733 

Atypical Studies ... ................. .......Y.... ....... " 45 

Miscellaneous . . . . 49 j 

TOTAL 42^879 

Mycology Unit 
Testa Performed: 

Wet Preparations 599 

Cultures 5,314 

Miscellaneous ................... SGI 

TOTAL, XWS 

VIRUS LABORATORY 

Throat Swabs, Gargiings and Aspirated Fluid Specimens 

Specimens received 204 

Test performed: 

1. Egg Inoculations 1S2 

2. Neutralization Tests 

3. Mouse Inoculations , 1 

4. Tissue Cultures SSI 

Stool Specimens 

Specimens received 629 

Test performed: 

1. Mouse Inoculations 9^ 

2. Egg Inoculations g 

3. Neutralization Tests XW 

4. Tissue Cultures 1.233 



DEPARTMENT OP PATHOLOGY 123 



Blood Specimens 

Specimens received , , , 471 

Test performed: 

1. Mouse Inoculations 

2. Neutralization Testa 27 

Spinal Fluid Specimens 

Specimens received , 100 

Test performed: 

1. Mouse Inoculations 27 

2. Egg Inoculations 25 

3. Tissue Cultures , 307 

4. Neutralization Tests 5 

Brain and Other Tissue Specimens 

Specimens received 70 

Test performed: 

1. Mouse Inoculation hi 

2. Egg Inoculations 74 

3. Tissue Cultures , , 283 

4. Neutralization Tests 2 

Hemagglutinations and Hemagglutination Inhibition Tests: . . "40 

Total Specimens Received 1,374 

TOTAL 3,739 

HEMATOLOGY LABORATORY 

Hemoglobin 2, J 75 

Red Blood Cell Count .........! 1,017 

White Blood Cell Count ...............! 2,14(1 

Differential Cell Count ^195 

Hematocrit 2 095 

Sedimentation Rate 1,074 

Wet Preparations , 1,04! 

Mean Corpuscular Volume 1,010 

Mean Corpuscular Hemoglobin 1^010 

Moan Corpuscular Hemoglobin Concentration 1,010 

Reticulocyte Count .,, 1,729 

Prothrombin 6,114 

Prothrombin Consumption Igg 

Fragility , 41 

Corigu latton and bleeding time , 211 

< "lut Retraction 126 

Heterophile Antibody Reaction 720 

Beer Cell Absorption 2 j 

Guinea Pig Absorption , 29 

Bone Marrow 293 

Bone Marrow Smears 1,904 

Bone Marrow Sections igg 

Cold Agglutinations 140 

Eosinophil Count , 62 

L. E. Preparations , 97 5 

Rumpel Leede H3 

C -Reactive Proteins 545 

IClcctrophoresis: 

Protein: 380 

Hemoglobin 3 17 



Miscellaneous 



31 



TOTAL 30,434 



»24 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 

PARASITOLOGY LABORATORY 

Smears for Trophozoites 12,160 

Flotations for ova and cysts 6.0SO 

Proctoscopic examinations 29 

Anal swabs t jn 

Malaria i 

Thick drop for malaria 

Iron Hematoxylin stains 

Occult Blood 

Fit Stains 87 

Urinalysis , 33 

Miscellaneous , 121 

TOTAL 21.679 

COLORED OUT-PATIENT CLINIC LABORATORY 

Urine examinations 35, 

Blood Pict 

Hemoglobin 

White Cell Count 

Differential Count , 

Sedimentation Rate 

Reticulocyte Count 

Sickle Cells 

Hematocrit 

Bacteriological smear examinations 

Eye cultures made 

Fhenolsulnhonphthaleln determinations 

Glucose Tolerance collected 

Plshberga 

Urine Acetones , 

Urine Bile 

Specimens Collected 

TOTAL 

WHITE OUT-PATIENT CLINIC LABORATORY 

Urine Examinations 

Blood pictures: 

Hemoglobin 5.SS8 

Red Cell Count 

White Cell Count T.4M 

Differential Count 

Sedimentation Rates 

I ;< it iculocyte Count 

Platelet Count 

otatocrit B 

Clot Retraction 

Sickle Cell 1 

Coagulation time 

Bleeding time , , 

Bacteriological smear examinations 1 M 

Eye cultures made - . 379 

Pbenolsulphonphthalein determinations fi 

Glucose tolerance collected 102 

Flshbergs 

Urine acetones i :. ■ 

Miscellaneous 

Urine bile S4 

Specimens collected 16,140 

TOTAL "ilui* 




DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY i;r. 



Admissions Division Tests 

Hemoglobins 2 349 

White cell counts '.'.'.'.'. 2691 

Hematocrits 2 034 

Urinalyses '...'.'.'..'...".'.'..'.'.'."........... '775 

TOTAL , 7i849 

GRAND TOTAL ~6U43 

SEROLOGY LABORATORY 

Blood Kolmers: 

Positive 3428 

Negative . , 14 nn 

Anti-complementary g@ 

Unsatisfactory '.'. ,....'. ..... '. 155 

TOT AL " 5t049 

Quantitative Kolmers: 
Blood: 

Positive .... . J55 

Negative ^22 

TOTAL ' " 277 

Quantitative VDRLs: 
Blood: 

Po^tivo 2,355 

Negative 2> 3 31 

TOTAL " 4r68s 

Blood VORL: 

Positive 4.687 

Negative ,.."!.*.'"!.'"!!."*."!.".""""" 42*396 

L'nsatlsfactory 4 7 

TOTAL ■ " 47.i 40 

Spinal Fluid Kolmers: 

Positive 130 

Negative ' * " ' jj^j 

Unsatisfactory _ ' 40 

TOTAL . . . , . , , , , 1 379 

Spinal Fluid VDRLs: 

1 'oell Ive jo 

ivc 

Unsatisfactory .,.!.." 

TOTAL lg78 

Colloidal Gold Tests 1 717 

Spinal Fluid Cell Counts J63 

Spinal Fluid Globulin >t J| 24 

TirrAL " 1,304 

ASO Titers 12 36 

Latex Tests gjg 

Agglutinations: 

Typhoid "O" 803 

Typhoid "H" g00 

Paratyphoid g0 8 

B. abortus DAg 

Proteus OX 19 !.!."" !'!!"" 788 



Tularenses $g 

Miscellaneous 4 

TOTAL ' 



4,065 



126 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 

Immuno- Hematology 

ABO Typings 666 

Rh„ <D) Typings 566 

Genotype Studies 618 

Antibody Studies 622 

Antibody Titrations 88 

Transfusion Reactions 27 

Coombs 429 

TOTAL 2,686 

GRAND TOTAL 71.656 

HISTOPATHOLOGY LABORATORY 

Surgical slides completed 34,343 

Autopsy slides completed 18,03- 

Frozen sections 

Special slides — stains 1, 

TOTAL 1. 1 

EMERGENCY LABORATORY 

Spinal Fluid: 

Cultures 

Sugars I 

Chlorides 

Blood chemistry 

Urea-nitrogen 3,551 

Sugars 3,340 

Chlorides 2 

CO, 3,259 

Amylases 

Bilirubins I 

Blood counts: 

White blood cells 

Differential 17 

Hematocrits , . . . , l :i 

Urinalyses 

Cultures 14.163 

Prothrombin Times 104 

Miscellaneous 

TOTAL 32.0T1 

MORGUE 

Trips to wards by Autopsy Assistants to convey deceased bodies to 

Morgue 3.34S 

Burials prepared: 

Bodies (mostly stlllborns) 3; 

Organs •_* 1 1 

Use of Morgue Amphitheatre 

Sessions Hours 

Clinical Pathological Conferences 62 B] 

Tulane Classes 774 774 

L.S.L*. Classes 392 392 



DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY 127 

VENEREAL DIAGNOSTIC LABORATORY 

Darkfield examinations i 2 

Scrapings for Donovan bodies 

Frei skin tests Zl 

Worthin Starry , ? 

Oram's Stains ■..............[.... 34 

TOTAL "......_ ~ ,29 

PREGNANCY TESTS 

Total for Year 75S 

CYTOLOGY LABORATORY 
Female Genital Tract 

L,S»U. ,.,. . . . . ,. r Qfi2 

Tulane ...'.,,'..'..'..'.',.'.','.',',"""' 2 '675 

TOTAL '■■'.'.'.'. ~ 8.057 

Urinary Tract 

L.S.U , 329 

Tulane gj 

TOTA ^ ...."!!.!"""!;!""!; — ks 

Alimentary Tract 

L.S.U , 8 , 

Tulanc ....'..,.....', '.".'..'. ', 15 

TOTAL , '^, .'.','.[.'.'.'.'. [ 47 

Effusion 

*r* u 224 

Tulane 11E 

TOTAL ••» ■ ..!.»;"!!!".!!! — 3S8 

Respiratory Tract 

L.S.U ogg 

Tulane '.'..'.", 284 

TOTAL 1.120 

Cerebrospinal fluid 

L.S.U , 8fl 

Tulane „ 

TOTAL """'.'.'.]'. 208 

Miscellaneous 

L-S.U , ,. 9 

Tulane * *° 

TOTAL ... 

Total Ila 

L.S.U 

Tu,a ™ ■ : I:!SI 

GRAND TOTAL ~10fi2a 



1-s CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



NARRATIVE PROGRESS REPORT 

COMMUNITY CANCER DEMONSTRATION PROJECT 

Grant No. T2001A62 

Two cytotechnology students. Mrs. Sharron Batten and Miss Jean Sn 
who completed their didactic training during the periud covered by tne i 
report have now almost completed their practical training. They nave both 
done exceptionally good work and Mrs. Batten has accepted a position in 
diagnostic cytology laboratory Sn Baton Rouge, La. Mias Smith will cor»1 
ue to work in our laboratory arter completion of her training, ine studenti 
In their didactic training have now taken positions for practical train 
Mrs. Dear will continue in our laboratory. Mrs. Gulick will wurR > n 
Oschner Foundation Hospital, New Orleans, La. Mrs. Jones wlU work in I 
diagnostic cytology laboratory in Baton Rouge, La., and Miss tsrown 
work in a laboratory at the Emory University Medical Center in Atlanta 
Georgia. We now have six new students enrolled and these people are a \ 
Qualified and interested group. Recruitment now seems to be an easy mal 
with the majority of the students being young college students. 

The volume of material from the hospital continues to Ineri 
quantity and variety. We are now processing oral scrapings In wcrea* 

numbers from the oral surgery clinic of the hospital. One of our r. 
pathologists, an exchange fellow from Costa Rica, has been worKlng on 
gastric carcinoma and has collected a number of good gastric wasmngs. 

The school has been approved by the Council on Medical Education 
Hospitals of the American Medical Association concurring with the i 
mend&tlon of the Committee on Cytotechnology of the Board of fc>cn< 
Medical Technology (ASCF) for the training of six students concurrently. 
New equipment has been purchased for the projection of color photons!, 
graphs and with funds requested in this years budget 1 plan to pure:] 
equipment to enable two observers to study slides concurrently ami a li 
directly project the slides tor viewing of a small group. 

Dr. Carlos Perelra, a pathologist from Costa Rica, completes one ■ 
of training in the cytology laboratory In August 1963, and he plans 
return to Costa Rica to establish a diagnostic cytology laboratory. Tin- 
program of offering at least ore month's training In the cytology lain 
tery each year for the resident pathologists at Charity Hospital and tin- 
fellows In pathology at the Tulane and LSU Medical Schools has been e 
cesaful and is being continued. It would be preferable to give these mi 
training in cytology than just one month per year but this seems 
be the maximum that is available in their training program at the pre?., 
To Increase exposure to interesting cases, the current interesting ca 
are kept In a special folder and are near an available microscope 
residents and cytotechnology students to review each week. A current 
low-up of suspicious and positive cases Is maintained on all cytoii 
applications. 

Sincerely yours, 

NELSON D. HELMQUIST, M. D. 

NDHrtm 

cc; Dr. Emma S, Moss 



PHYSICAL THERAPY 
Monthly Treatment Record 



1962 

July 

August 



October. . 
November.. 
December. , 



1963 
JjiiiLiry , 
February 

March 

April 



June. 



Totals. 



PATIENTS -WHITE 



He i Pitjutl . 



31 
35 
37 
S3 
33 
M 



43 
34 
49 

19 
46 
46 



468 



Ward 



469 

433 
576 
435 
371 



498 
SOS 
476 
580 
511 
523 



5,808 



Clinic 



318 
388 
244 
346 
303 
195 



222 
220 
304 
295 
367 
311 



PATIENTS— COLORED 



Total 



787 
716 
677 
922 

713 
566 



720 
T2S 
780 
875 
876 
834 



3,418 



9,226 



Now Patients 



45 
51 
38 
01 
53 
65 



si 

59 
68 
S3 
82 
58 



Ward 



4H7 
610 

527 
315 
362 



454 
507 

659 
5S3 



702 



5,870 



Total 

Geu.s'o Total, 



White 



MM 

11,265 

20, 191 



Total Treatments 

Total Patients' Visits, 

Total NewPatirDls 

Total Number Working Days. . 

Daily Average Treatments 

Daily Average Patients 



Ginic 



470 
106 
311 
484 
329 
189 



42fl 
411 

5;m 
(79 
539 



iwi-iBea 



36,849 

22,666 

1,341 

247 

149 

91 



Total 



937 
916 
626 
1.011 
644 
651 



1,011 
985 

995 
1,170 
1.338 
1.092 



11,2(15 



1962-1963 



31.912 

20,491 

1.190 

Ml 

130 

84 



a 

m 
a 

§ 

a 

M 

Q 

> 



> 

s 



Monthly Treatment Record 



ua 

July 

August , 

September 

October 

November 

December. .....*, 

19S3 

January 

February 

March 

Airil 

May...... 

June .... 

Total* 



T.B. 



2!) 
17 

ie 

u 

M 

l'J 



M 

M 

7' l 

n 
u 

IS 



M 



Ward 



425 

470 

4S4 
404 



513 
470 
138 

654 
582 
597 



1,100 



WHITE 



C&ek 



510 
4137 

u* 

622 
670 
407 



375 
386 
550 
522 
719 
551 



6,134 



Polio 



120 
114 
145 
171 
110 
05 



111 
101 
09 
135 
131 



1 .427 



Total 



1,075 
UMh 
1,084 
1.458 
1,159 
HI 



1,034 
1.028 
1,203 
1.351 
1,455 
1,251 



11,030 



T.B. 



5 
13 

7 



15 
17 
12 
1 
H 
id 



158 



COLORED 



Ward 



600 
587 
359 
678 

in 

521 



837 
515 
721 
1.006 
BH 
838 



S,IM 



Clinic 



708 
643 
600 

517 
433 



615 
623 
TO 

856 
1,152 

m 



8,898 



Polio 



144 
77 
BT 

in 

64 
60 



110 
67 

31 
20 
27 
18 



860 



Total 



1,577 
1,357 
1,555 

1.1!l2 
2,102 
1,813 



17.SH2 



I'.r.im! 
Total 



1,461 


2,530 


1,308 


2,314 


1.031 


2,115 


i,tn 


3,125 


1,077 


2,230 


1.035 


1,960 



2,611 
2,3*3 
2,763 
3.213 
3.657 
t.Oot 



31,912 



a 



s 

o 
m 



Monthly Treatment Record 





Inf. 
Rod 


Dil. 


Whirl 
Pool 


Mass. 


Ther. 
Ex. 


I'.V. 


Low* 
Freq. 
Cuti. 


H.I), 


Hub. 
Uuli 


MJ. 


Ttt, 

Bath 


ToUl 


1962 
July 


42 

49 
62 
M 

55 
61 

S3 
57 
73 
44 
79 
74 


1S7 
166 
133 
243 
101 

n 

US 
87 
123 
121 
171 
158 


242 
223 
1B7 
439 
287 
273 

403 
369 
412 
496 
505 
46$ 


36 
13 
27 
SO 
60 
55 

65 
IS 
49 
46 

ei 

66 


1,751 
1.540 
1,252 
1,629 
1.309 
1,157 

1.594 
1,4!*!.' 
1,709 
2,027 
2,143 
1,896 


44 

43 

76 

115 

121 
98 

136 
121 
US 
79 
S7 
77 


63 
79 
89 
80 
61 
36 

27 
37 
63 
84 

fi- 
ts 


2 


129 
131 
222 
218 
102 
148 

172 
191 
192 
244 
254 
186 


5 
9 
10 
6 
4 
5 

6 
6 
7 
5 
1 


95 
61 
47 
73 
42 
40 

40 
37 
45 
94 
99 
61 


2,536 
2,314 
2,115 


October 


1 
3 
1 
2 

1 
1 
3 
3 


tw 


3.125 
2,236 

1,966, 


Mireh 


2.511 
2.383 


April 


2.703 


Utj 


3.213 
3,557 
3,069 




2 


Totab 


718 


1.749 


4,410 


545 


IS. 596 


1.089 


801 


19 


2.129 


64 


rim 


31,912 


"Includes Ioauatioo 



























a 

B 



B 
(-3 

o 
IJ 

X 

CO 

r-* 

o 
> 

X 

- 



Findie 



132 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



ELECTROCARDIOGRAPH 

The accompanying- report shows the work performed In the Heart 
Station from July 1, 1962 through June 30, 1963. The figures refer to the 
number of electro ich month, anfl to the numb 

arterial oxygen saturation studies, cardiac catheterizations, angiocardiour,-; 
and cardiac fiouroscopic examinations. 

Many sound tracings of the heart were made during the current ■. 
hut the breakdown by months la not available aithougl) the data w< 
placed in the patient's records. 

During the year cardiac clinics were conducted every afternoon, Mor 
through Friday, in order to maintain a closer check on patients with hi 
disease. There was also a pediatric clinic which is conducted every Prid 

I. Electrocardiograms 

July 3,447 January 

August 3,388 February 

September 3.302 March 

October 3.701 April 

November 2,998 May 

December 2,579 June : 

TOTAL 4H.4 n> 

II. Arterial oxygen saturation studies 171 

III. Cardiac catheterizations 136 

IV. Angiocardiograms 1 1 n 

V. Cardiac fluoroscopic examinations 1.820 

Respectfully submitted, 

/S/ LOUIS LEVY, II, M.D. 



DEPARTMENT OF ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHY 133 



ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHY 

The following is the annual report of the Department of Electroence- 
phalography for the year 1962-1963. 

3 , ul y 19G 2 HE January 1663 E8 

»st 1962 115 February 1963 " go 

September 1962 91 M!jrch 1S)63 * gg 

October 1962 112 Mlril m3 , "" 91 

"at** "62 100 May 1968 """ nE 

December 1962 76 June 1963 92 

TOTAL EEG RECORDINGS lin 

TOTAL FETAL HEART RECORDINGS 30 

There were 14 holidays. 209 EEGs went unperformed for reasons as 
follows: 100 appointment cancellations too late to substitute. 10 patients 
(mostly psychotic) refused test on arrival at laboratory. 60 patients failed 
ever to appear, IS requisition forms unsigned by referring doctor and/or other- 
wise incomplete, 21 patients for whom EEO appointments had been made 
"" re discharged from hospital without cancellation of appointments. 

Respectfully submitted, 



1*1 H. THARP POSEY, MJD, 

Director 

Brain Wave Station. 



HTPrpJ, 



134 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



LUNG STATION 

During the fiscal year 1962-1963. the Lung Station continued to function 
primarily as a service unit. In addition, two fellows of the American 
Thoracic Society were given training in the teaching, diagnosis, ana manage- 
ment of pulmonary disease. 

Routine ventilatory studies were performed on 374 patients. More 
tensive studies of obstructive ventilatory disease were carried out on 
patients. The dynamics of breathing and the distribution of ventilatory func- 
tion were evaluated in an additional 148 patients. 

Studies of respiratory gas exchange were performed on S3 patients. 

Special diagnostic studies consisting of such procedures as drill bl< 
thorocentesls, and the collection of bronchial exudate after the Inhalation of 
a heated aerosol of hypertonic saline and glyi f« !1 ste n ' fican t 1 

of the Lung Station service. These studies were performed on 618 occasions. 

Because of the inability of the division of Intuitional Therapy to provide 
service for out patients, a limited number of such treatments were given to the 
most needy patients. Two hundred and fifteen such treatments were 
ministered. 

Respectfully submitted, 

[a/ JOHN H. SEABURT, M. D. 
Director, Lung Station 

,THS:mh 



OBSTETRICS 



135 



OBSTETRICS 



Adults 

Discharges 10,709 

Transfers 4g 

Deaths g 

TOTAL DELIVERS ....." 9,069 
TOTAL SECTIONS ., 387 



Discharges 

Transfers 

Deaths 

Exchange Transfusions 
Circumcisions 



Newborn 

8.376 

53 

53 

60 

114 



Tulane 

White Deliveries 440 

Colored Deliveries ', 3,988 

Total Deliveries 4 428 

Total Live Births .',.'.'..'.... 4^354 

Sections , 

Stillboms 

Fetus 

Prematures 

Twins 

Deliveries Prior To Admission 



1ST 
89 
40 

252 
65 

147 



L.S.U. 

330 
4.261 
4,641 
4,563 

200 

101 
36 

287 
59 

146 



Totals 

820 
1,249 

VM,v 
8.917 

387 

]90 
76 

539 

124 

293 



L.S.U. STATISTICS 



B > 

> — 



s | I 

2 So 

July 3i 42i 

August 35 435 

September .48 418 

October 40 394 

November , . 40 392 

December . . 48 413 

January 22 400 

February ... 21 299 

March 25 311 

April 23 233 

May 25 269 

June 22 278 

TOTALS .380 4.261 



452 
470 
466 
434 
432 
461 
422 
320 
336 
258 
294 
298 



439 
465 
460 
433 
426 
453 
413 
316 
334 
248 
289 
287 



4 
9 

4,641 4,568 200 101 





c 

.2 
"•5 

B 

« 

» 

28 
17 
24 
19 
15 
17 
20 
16 
15 
10 
12 
7 



o 



« 

14 
8 
7 

10 
9 

II 

14 
4 
6 



a 
X 
Ll 

4 
2 
2 

2 
4 
1 
3 
2 
5 
S 
5 



27 
26 
18 
37. 
18 
31 
35 
14 
10 
18 
26 

y.< 



c 

i 

H- 

5 
5 
3 
9 
5 
7 
6 
3 
6 
2 
6 
.1 



Q..2 ^ 

« ■£ 

" " 3 

fl z 

£< % 

BO -O 

Ol- < 



11 

13 

16 
13 
14 
19 
14 
11 

g 
10 

5 
12 



1 

2 
II 



II 




1* 






36 287 59 146 



•Maternal death occurred in the Accident Room. 



136 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



TULANE STATISTICS 









in 


*■ 












o 








8 
> 


E 


t 

CO 












ctJ 


«* 




> 




















** 






« 












* 






cv 






Q 


— 






■ 








4) -- 


V 














c 








■z £ 


O 






T> 


O 


-i 


C 










V "O 




c 





£ 

o 






o 

a 


2 


3 


E 

w 


c 

"i 


0) o 


"5 

TJ 


S 


5 


o 




\- 


h 






U- 


Cv 


K 


ON 


< 




,. *z 


367 


399 


389 


is 


7 


7 


IS 


4 


14 
16 

14 




August .... 


, . a 


40S 


4F.fi 


447 


IS 


ie 


2 


25 


8 





September 


.. 39 


396 


435 


431 


11 


i 


4 


29 


5 


l 


October . . . 


. . 47 


risr, 


432 


429 


21 


5 


3 


28 


November . 


.. 31 


3. r i5 


386 


380 


16 


11 


2 


23 


7 


!!' 
11 
8 
11 
s 
5 
8 




December . 


. . 49 


30S 


414 


407 


19 


7 


3 


20 


3 

2 


l 


January . . . 


.. 42 


357 


399 


393 


18 


7 


1 


20 





February . . 


. . 26 


297 


323 


317 


16 


E 


5 


17 









.. 32 


317 


349 


344 


15 


9 


1 


18 


5 





April 


.. 22 


241 


263 


256 


16 


4 


6 


20 


3 

4 





May 


.. 26 


232 


268 


256 


6 


2 


4 


15 







.. 33 


381 


314 


305 


12 


10 


2 


24 


3 





TOTALS 


..440 


3,933 


4,423 


4,353 


1ST 


is" 


40 


252 


65 


147 




Percentage 
White 
Colored 


of De 


liveries 


by R 


ace: 














M', 




















>5% 



Percentage of Deliveries by Service: 

Tulane 

L.S.U. 



Percentage of Deliveries by Caesarean Section: 

Maternal Mortality: 

Percentage of Deliveries Resulting in Stillborns: 

Neo- Natal Mortality: (Newborn deathn occurring on 10th Floor) 



48.8% 
51.1 

4.' 

0.0. 

2.0 9 Tc 
0.58< 



TUMOR REGISTRY 187 

TUMOR REGISTRY 

PURPOSE 

1. To provide the medical profession of this Hospital with statistical and 
other data to Indicate the size and nature of the cancer problem at 
this Hospital since January 1, 1948. 

2. To make available to the medical staff Information for research 
studies, for the evaluation of therapy, for teaching, and for demonstra- 
tion. 

ADMINISTRATION 

The governing Board of the Registry constate of the following representa- 
tives* of the sponsoring agencies listed below: 

Charity Hospital of Louisiana at New Orleans 

Dr. Leo J. Kerne 

i >r. .Manuel Garcia 
r.'iui ikina state University School of Medicine 

Dr. W. W. Frye 

Dr. Ronald A. "Welsh 
Tulane University School of Medicine 

Dr. E. T. Krementz. Chairman of the Registry B^ 

Dr. Robert Craft Smith 
American Cancer Society. Louisiana Division, Inc. 

Dr. C. C. Sprague 
Louisiana State Board of Health 

Dr. J. M. Bruce 
Louisiana State Medical Society 

Dr, Ambrose H. Storck 

REGISTRY STAFF 

Mrs. Marlon Wogan, who had m-rivd as Director of the Registry ever since 
its organization in 1947. asked to be relieved of her duli.s as I 'hector effective 
July 1, 1962, and was named Technical Consultant to the Registry. Mrs. Wogan 
was succeeded by Miss Brent S. Roln-rtsun, who hud ln>,n employed June 
is. 1962, 

The following eight staff members, in addition to the Dini'tnr. have 
carried out the operations of the Registry during the year: 

Mrs. Marjorle S. Krennerich, Analytic Assistant; Mrs. Marie Louise Nohin, 
Follow-up Investigator; Mrs. Loretta Soles. Mrs. Margaret Alexander and 
Miss Emma Lou Schwab, Abstractors anil ("ocjc Ck-rks; Mr.\ Mi-isj (irci-n, 
Key-punch Operator; Mrs. Susan Rauber, Record Clerk; and Mrs. Thelma 
Kllen Ziegler, Typist. Three of these staff members were employed during 
the year. 

FINANCIAL SUPPORT 

Support is derived from Charity Hospital, grants from the American 
r Society, Louisiana Division, Inc., and the Louisiana State l:i>:ird of 
Health, and from a contract with the Cancer Chemotherapy National Service 
Center of the National Cancer Institute. 

STATUS OF RECORDS 

As of June 18, 1963, the Registry had on file abstracts and punch cards 
summarizing pertinent data on 25,337 malignancies diagnosed in the fifteen 
year period, 1948-1962, In patients seen at Charity Hospital. 



138 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1362-1963 

Summary of 15-Year Period, 1948-1962 

A. Malignancies by Race and Sex 
Race: 

white 12.7t;.> 

Colored 12,567 

Total 25,327 

Sex: 

Male 13.1 59 

Female 12,16 8 

Total 25,327 

B. Malignancies by Most Frequent Sites of Occurrence 

Total Colored White Male Female 

Skin (not Including melanoma) 3,253 231 3,022 2,004 1,249 

Cervix 3k201 2i159 1j0 42 3,201 

Lung 2,339 990 1,349 2.094 246 

Breast li94 7 ]p 203 744 20 1,927 

Prostate 1(833 118] 6S2 1.833 .... 

Stomach li40B 1(009 400 998 411 

The above six sites account for more than SO per cent of the total 
number of malignancies. 

C. Status of Patients: 

Number Per Cent 

Alive at last contact 7,479 29.5 

Dea <* ■ 17,766 70.1 

Untraced 82 6&.S 

25,327 89.9 

D. Hospital Admissions by Race and Sex (From Medical Record Library 
Reports) 

Race: 

w hite 294,878 

Colored 688,58 4 

T °tal 981,4-flj 

Sex: 

Male 383,253 

Female 598.209 

Total 9^ 

REPORTS 

An analysis of the Registry's records for a twleve year perlol (1948-1959) 
made by Mr. Herbert Seldman of the American Cancer Society's Statistical 
R«8«arcb Section, was received during the year and has been distributed to 
the members of the Registry Board of Directors, the libraries of the Hospital 
and of the two medical schools, Dr. Louis Burroughs, the Loyola School of 
Dentistry, and the heads of the following departments at both n 
schoolB: Surgery, Medicine, Pathology, Radiology, Obstetrics and Gynecoloa^r. 
Dermatology, and Bio-Statistics. 

During the year, forty-five studies were done for thirty-six physician* 
The data given out ranged from a simple analysis of the distribution of en 
of carcinoma, of the female genital traet by race and specific site to cornii; 
analyses of the Hospital's experience with cancer of the prostate, stoma el 1 
cancer, and cancer of the female genital tract. In addition. Information about 
fifty-seven Individual patients (in most cases, follow-up data) was given 1,, 
other Charity Hospital departments and registries of other hospitals. Pour 
doctors were given help In building special codes. The mechanics of the 



TUMOR REGISTRY 139 

operation of a registry were discussed with visitors from Salt Lake City, Utah, 
Columbia, South Amercia, and Uganda, In response to requests, this type in- 
formation was also sent to the Ohio State University Hospital and to the 
Massachusetts State Health Department. 

DEVELOPMENTS DURING 1962-1963 

Addition of Second Medical Consultant 

Dr. Robert F. Ryan, our medical consultant, has not been able to give 

the Registry as much time as he has given in the past. Dr. Ronald A. Welsh 

was, therefore, asked to serve as a second medical consultant. This moans 

the Registry Staff now has the benefit to help from two specialties 

<Tulane Surgery and L.S.U. lathology). 

Cooperative Program with the Tulane Bio -Medical Computing System 

In recent years, the doctors on the Hospital Staff have been asking 
the Registry for more and more sophisticated statistical studies. Producing 
some df these analyses from our cards wit* our i.i:..\i. sorter baa required 
so much time that other doctors have been obliged to wait an unreasonable 
length of time for their studies. For this reason, we have placed duplicates of 
our cards on tape at the Tulane Bio-Medical Computing System which can 
handle such requests quickly and efficiently, ft Is eur plan to use our own 
facilities whenever this is feasible and to ask the Computer Center to take 
care of the studies which would be unduly time-consuming for us to produce. 
The Center has agreed not to release Information from our records to anyone 
but the Registry. The identities of the patients do not appear on the I.B.M. 
cards. 

Training Program 

At the request of the Tulane Department of Tropical Medicine and Pubtic 
Health, the Registry agreed this year to train a young woman from Call, 
Columbia, to help establish and operate the Registry at the Hospital of the 
Universidad Del Valle in Call. The student spent four months in the Registry 
on a tutorial basis. 

Tulane Tumor Conference 

Beginning March 20, 1963, two members of the staff of the Registry have 
regularly attended the Tulane Tumor Conference. This has proven helpful to 
the Registry Staff, and the Staff has occasionally been able to contribute 
pertinent statistical Information. 

Exhibit 

An exhibit based on statistics for a twelve year period was displayed at 
the meeting of the Louisiana State Medical Society, May 5-8, and was later 
set up In the Hospital lobby, June 24-July 8, 1963. 

Cooperative Program with the National Cancer Institute 

The terms of the Registry's contract with the End Results group, Cancer 
Chemotherapy National Service Center, National Cancer Institute, for 19(12-63 
were fulfilled, and the contract has been extended. 

Dr. E. T. Krementz, Chairman of the Registry's Board of Directors, served 
on the Executive Committee of the End Results group during tin- year, mid 1 >r. 
Robert F. Ryan served on the Medical and Technical Advisory Committee. 

Dr. Ryan attended the committee meeting In Ann Arbor In March. 1963, 
and he, the Registry Director, and the Analytic Assistant attended a Work- 
shop in Bethesda, Maryland, May 15-16, 1963. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MISS BRENT S. ROBERTSON, 
Director 
BSRyscd 



140 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



MEDICAL RECORD LIBRARY 



1962 

July , 

August 

September 

October 

November ,.,,... 

ilier 

SUB. TOTAL, 2,836 

1963 

January 586 

February 448 

March 57ft 

April 494 

May 495 

June 502 

SUB. TOTAL 3,095 

GRAND TOTAL 6,831 



ADMISSIONS 










WHITE 










Males 


Boys 

IBS 
161 
136 
145 
128 
113 


Females 
562 
562 
561 
688 
504 
♦18 


Girls 
135 
108 
116 

11" 

90 

101 


Total 
1.3B5 




l.SM 




1,858 




l,8«0 




1,203 




LOSfl 







841 



S.196 




660 



576 
1,236 



7.;.:; ■ 



142 


534 


US 


1.377 


128 


479 


94 


1,149 


119 


537 


95 




lin 


493 


98 


1.195 


124 


519 


86 


1,228 


131 


471 


89 


i,i»a 



14,991 



COLORED 



1962 

July 592 678 

August 508 G99 

Wf|iti'intrtT B2p 7u7 

October 668 686 

November 499 660 

December 425 647 

SUB. TOTAL 3,109 4,077 

1963 

January 598 659 

February 474 684 

March 606 601 

April 551 520 

593 550 

June 477 545 

SUB. TOTAL 3,299 3,469 

GRAND TOTAL 6,408 7,536 



1,680 


629 


8.67* 


1.610 


643 


3.460 


1.618 


585 


3.430 


1,690 


606 


3.660 


1,498 


581 


::.is;. 


1,455 


566 


3. rip 3 



9,651 3.560 



1,657 
1,316 
1,489 
1,241 
1,342 

1408 



606 
6M 

543 
405 
441 
482 

MSI 



17,899 6.541 



80,297 



2.878 

3,288 

2.717 

2,807 
18,087 

3S„1S4 



SUMMARY 



White Colored Total 

Male Adults 5,931 i;,ins 12,339 

Boys 1,595 7.:.:ii; 9,131 

Female Adults , 6,229 17.899 24.12s 

Girls 1,236 6,541 7.777 

TOTAL 14,991 38,384 53,375 



MEDICAL RECORD LIBRARY 



141 



DEATHS 
WHITE 

Mates 
1962 

July 42 

August 53 

Septemher gfl 

October , 

■ r 45 

December 4S 

SUB. TOTAL 292~ 

1963 

January 47 

February 57 

Ma rch 59 

rU , 43 

-May 49 

June 47 

SUB. TOTAL Io7 

GRAND TOTAL r>94 



Boys Females Girls Total 



11 
G 

7 

9 

7 

_8 

4? 



4 

11 

8 

5 

i 

7 

11 
79 



46 
38 
38 
29 
40 
34 

225 



38 
34 
44 
24 
35 
42 

217 

442 



1 
4 

7 

a 

_7 

25 



5 

2 

_6 

!£ 

44 



ion 

100 

101 

93 

98 

97 



91 
105 

HIS 
77 
S8 

101 



170 
1.1B9 



Males 
1962 

July 66 

August 40 

September 48 

October 58 

November 36 

December , 41 

SUB. TOTAL ........ iii" 

1963 

January 68 

February 61 

March 83 

April 57 

May 55 

June 40 

SUB. TOTAL 344 

GRAND TOTAL . 633 



COLORED 



Boys Females Girls 



22 
21 
20 
28 
12 
18 

121 



62 
39 
44 
48 
66 
49 

298 



12 
20 
18 
22 
14 
27 

113 



Grand 
Total 

White 

Total Colored 



162 
120 
130 
156 
118 
135 

S21 



MS 

220 
231 
249 
216 
232 

1,410 



18 


5S 


IS 


162 


253 


11 


51 


19 


142 


247 


24 


71 


11 


169 


277 


IS 


63 


16 


154 


231 


25 


48 


IE 


143 


231 


17 


66 


14 


137 


238 


113 


357 


93 


907 


1,477 


234 


655 


206 


1,728 


2.SS7 



142 CHARITY HOSPITAL— -1962-1963 

DEATHS WITHIN 48 HOURS OF ADMISSION 



12 
hr«. 
1962 

July 46 

August 42 

September 52 

October ............ ..»■•»« 53 

November 36 

December 56 

SUB. TOTAL 284 

1963 

January 49 

February 55 

March 66 

April 43 

May 43 

June 46 

SUB. TOTAL 302 

GRAND TOTAL .. 686 











Over 




24 


36 


48 




48 




hrs. 


hrs. 


hrs. 


Total 


hrs. 


Total 


30 


11 


2 


88 


174 




29 


9 


7 


87 


133 


220 


24 


3 


6 


85 


146 


231 


27 


1 


7 


Bl 


158 




29 


7 


3 


75 


141 




23 


5 


3 


87 


145 




162 


39 


28 


514 


S97 


1.410 


26 


9 


4 


88 


165 




22 


9 


2 


88 


159 


247 


28 


7 


4 


LOB 


172 




26 


4 


6 


79 


152 


231 


20 


3 


6 


72 


159 


231 


27 


7 


5 


85 


153 




149 


39 


27 


517 


960 


1.477 


311 


"78 


"55 


1,030 


1,857 


l\s.\t 



MEDICAL RECORD LIBRARY 143 

MONTHLY STATEMENT 






□ 



o e 

< « 



O V — 



s -a -5 .2 s s : h 5 a 

X D < QQ Q m OO 05 

1962 

July , 58.948 1,902 4,934 4,374 262 827 110 24 

August 61,047 1,969 4,787 4,698 220 906 102 2E 

September 59,631 1,988 4,688 4,333 231 884 110 20 

October 62,330 2,011 4.910 4,740 249 855 113 19 

November 58.139 1,938 4,888 4,151 216 807 94 22 

December 53,808 1,736 4,123 4,271 232 856 101 18 

TOTAL 353.903 11,644 27,830 26,567 1,410 6,135 630 128 

1963 

January 59,275 1,912 4.897 4,157 253 Sll 109 22 

February 54.79G 1.957 4.027 3.784 247 G3J 120 10 

March 62,290 2.009 4,560 4,330 277 671 12n 19 

April 58,142 1,938 3,912 3,741 231 506 93 11 

May 60,537 1,953 4.149 3,927 231 544 91 8 

June 57,353 1,912 4,000 3,864 238 690 91 19 

TOTAL 35 2,393 11,681 25.545 23.803 1.477 3,764 605 ~89 

GRAND 

TOTAL ... 706,296 23,225 53,375 60,370 2,887 8,889 1.235 217 



July 1, 1961 to 

June 20, 1962 .. 732,087 2.006 53,623 55,767 2,971 10.428 1,264 245 

July 1, 1962 to 

June 30, 1963 706,296 1,935 53,375 50,370 2,887 8,889 1,235 217 



1962— White 

Under 1 year . 

1 to 4 years. 

5 to 9 years, 
10 to 1* years. 
IS to 19 years. 
20 to 24 years. 
25 to 29 years. 
30 to 34 years. 
35 to 44 years. 
45 to 54 years. 
55 to 64 years. 
65 to 74 years. 
75 to 84 years. 
85 to 94 years. 

95 & over 

Unknown 

TOTAL ... 



RESPECTIVE AGE OF PATIENTS DECEASED 









Males 














Fern a 


es 






Gr. 
































O 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 


Tot. 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 


Tot. 


Tot. 


| 

2 


8 


4 


6 


9 


7 


S 


42 


1 


4 





5 


5 


4 


19 


61 





9 


























1 


1 


2 


4 


4 


H 


1 





1 











2 

















1 


1 


3 


M 
































2 


<> 


1 


3 


3 


X 





3 





1 


1 




5 











1 








1 


6 


o 





1 








1 




3 











3 





1 


4 


7 


go 








1 





1 




3 


1 








2 








3 


6 


2 


1 








2 







4 


1 














1 


2 


6 





4 


3 


2 


2 




12 


5 


5 


2 


3 


2 


3 


20 


32 


F 


13 


5 


13 


7 


4 


9 


51 


4 


2 


2 


3 


5 


5 


20 


71 


1 


12 


16 


17 


14 


10 


12 


SI 


7 


7 


9 


4 


7 


7 


41 


122 


t£> 


3 


S 


13 


8 


12 


10 


54 


10 


13 


9 


6 


12 


7 


57 


111 


to 


15 


16 


7 


8 


13 


10 


68 


12 


9 


9 


7 


12 


6 


55 


123 


M 





3 


2 


5 


1 


1 


12 


6 


1 


7 





2 


3 


19 


31 


Oi 


























1 














1 


1 













1 





1 


2 























2 




53 


58 


63 


57 


62 


56 


339 


4T 


42 


38 


36 


46 


41 


250 


ESS 





1963— White Jan, Feb. Mar. Apr. May June Tot. Jan. 

Under 1 year 3 9 l 3 2 e 24 2 

1 to 4 years 010U0120 

5 to 9 years 1 2 1 4 

10 to 14 years 1 1 

13 to 19 years 1 I 2 2 6 o 

20 to 24 years 1 it (i 2 3 2 

25 to 29 years O1112270 

30 to 34 years 1 1 6 0, 2 

So to 44 years 145121 14 3 

45 to 54 years 5 9 8 11 9 5 47 3 

55 to 64 years 14 12 14 11 11 10 72 7 

85 to 74 years 12 15 12 11 13 13 78 12 

75 to 84 years 12 13 14 4 10 9 62 10 

85 to 94 years 1 2 3 4 3 13 1 

95 & over 00000000 

Unknown n l o 1 

TOTAL, JU _68 _62 !• _51 54 33£ _40_ 

GR. TOTAL . 104 126 ^26 K>5 _103 110 673 ~~BT 

Males 673 

Females 436 

TOTAL 1,109 



Gr. 
Feb* Mar. Apr. May June Tot. Tot. 



37 

79 



46 

84 



29 
65 



37 

s:i 



47 
88 



r.7i> 



486 1,169 



3 


1 


4 


t 


5 


17 


41 










1 








1 


3 






















4 







1 











1 


2 


K 





4 


1 





1 


fi 


12 


M 





2 





1 





5 


S 








1 











1 


S 


o 











II 








2 


£ 


4 


2 


2 


4 


II 


15 


29 


7 


4 


4 


4 


2 


24 


71 


n 


7 


4 


3 


11 


H 


40 


112 


5 


13 


5 


6 


11 


52 


128 


o 


5 


10 


7 


5 


16 


53 


115 


w 


6 


4 


3 


4 


3 


20 


33 


U 























r 














1 


1 


2 


a 



I 



1962— Colored 

Under 1 year . , . 

1 to 4 years... 

5 to 9 years . . . 
10 to 14 years. .. 
15 to 19 years, . . 
20 to 24 years. . . 
25 to 29 years. . . 
30 to 34 years. .. 
35 to 44 years. . . 
45 to 64 years . . . 
55 to 64 years . . . 
65 to 74 years . . . 
T5 to 84 years . . . 
85 to 94 years. .. 

95 & over . 

Unknown 

TOTAL, 



RESPECTIVE AGE OF PATIENTS DECEASED 









Males 














Fema 


es 




































Gr. 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec, 


Tot. 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 


Tot. 


Tot. 


IS 


21 


18 


25 


10 


14 


103 


9 


14 


16 


18 


14 


22 


93 


196 


1 





1 


1 





1 


4 


2 


3 





2 





3 


10 


14 


2 


1 


1 


1 




2 


8 


1 


2 


2 


2 





1 


8 


16 


2 








3 




1 


7 








1 











1 


8 








2 







1 


4 


3 


1 


1 





1 


ii 


6 


10 


2 


1 


1 


3 




1 


9 








2 





2 


1 


E 


14 


2 


1 


n 


2 







S 


1 





2 





1 


1 


5 


13 


1 


t 


1 


5 


a 





10 


2 





-i 


1 


I 


3 


11 


21 


2 


2 


7 


7 


4 


2 


24 


6 


7 


6 


7 


s 


5 


40 


64 


T 


7 


7 


5 


6 


3 


41 


11 


s 


S 


10 


12 


7 


53 


94 


1C 


11 


9 


13 


5 


10 


64 


13 


to 


8 


« 


13 


N 


61 


125 


16 


S 


12 


12 


S 


8 


65 


19 


6 


12 


11 


9 


IS 


75 


140 


14 


7 


5 


7 


9 


S 


50 


7 


8 


2 


8 


5 


7 


37 


87 


6 


1 





2 


1 


1 


11 











2 








4 


15 


1 

















1 

















II 





1 


1 











o 





1 








1 





1 





2 


3 


^^^- 


^^^— 


^^^ 





■^^^ 


^^^— 


■ 


— ^^— 


. 








— .— - 


____ 






88 


61 


68 


86 


48 


69 


410 


74 


59 


62 


70 


TO 


-Ii 


411 


821 



Gr. 

1963— Colored Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. May June Tot. Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. May June Tot. Tot. 

Under 1 year 17 9 18 14 25 15 98 16 13 11 14 12 16 81 179 

1 to 4 years 1061919220130 8 17 

5 to 9 years 9100 92 3 8 SOI 10 68 

10 to 14 years 110110411 (l 1 3 7 g 

16 to 19 years 30130072001003 10 M 

20 to 24 years 23031191011003 12 2 

25 to 29 years 10130161002238 14 n 

30 to 34 years 1 :; o 1 3 2 10 1 3 4 2 3 13 23 £ 

35 to 44 years 10 G 6 5 3 4 34 6 6 10 7 7 9 46 79 

45 to 54 years 13 7 8 10 4 4 46 10 7 12 7 8 9 53 99 2 

55 to 64 years 18 14 20 18 20 10 100 12 12 12 16 7 11 69 169 o 

65 to 74 years 8 19 16 12 11 12 78 18 16 20 17 13 19 103 181 O 

75 to 84 years 9 7 9 3 3 37 6 5 10 8 8 11 46 83 3 

SB to 94 years 122142 12 1331109 21° 

95 & over 100010 201000013^ 

Unknown __1 _J0 _0 1_ _2 fi 2 W 

TOTAL _|6 _72 _87 _75 _80 _67 457 _76 J0_ s:: ~3l jH Jl 3™ 907 > 

GR. TOTAL, , 174 133 156. 161 128 116 867 IsO 129 744 "l« 133 ^56 "ttil 1.728 *< 



Males 867 

Females 861 

TOTAL. 1,728 



14S 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



STATISTICAL DEPARTMENT 



Acadia 179 

Allen gg 

Ascension , 837 

Assumption , . 737 

Avoyelles 121 

Beauregard , 28 

Bienville a 

Bossier , , 4 

Caddo 19 

Calcasieu . , , 247 

Caldwell 7 

Cameron 1 1 

Catahoula 18 

Claiborne 2 

Concordia 42 

DeSotn 4 

Bast Baton Rouge 2,418 

East Carroll 20 

tuna 584 

Evangeline 173 

Franklin 24 

Grant 21 

Iberia 213 

Iberviile 774 

Jackson 1 

Jefferson 4,741 

Jefferson Davia S4 

Lafayette , 252 

irehe 1,033 

LaSalle 10 

Lincoln 3 

Livingston 228 

Madison 11 

Morehouse 10 



Natchitoches 
Ouachita . . . 
Plaquemlne . 
Point Coupee 



7 
56 

437 



Unpidl '42 

Red River 2 

Richland 15 

Sabine 1 

St. Bernard 614 

Kt. Charles 

St. Helena . , 71 

St. James 861 

Kt. -luhti The Baptist LOU 

St, Landry 559 

St. Martin 1-4 

St. Mary 467 

, w i. Tammany 1,025 

Tangipahoa 780 

Tensas , , . , , ■ * » 35 

Terrebonne 1,34 a 

Onion 8 

Vermilion - - 131 

Vernon 1 1 

Washington 6«4 

Webster 8 

TV est Baton Rouge 416 

West Carroll 9 

West Feliciana 315 

Winn IS 

Orleans 28.954 

Other States 768 

Foreign 36 

Unknown ■ 7 

TOTAL 63,376 



RECAPITULATION 

Orleans , 28,954 

Louisiana 23,610 

Other States 768 

Foreign 36 

Unknown 7 



TOTAL .53,375 



MEDICAL RECORD LIBRARY 149 



RECAPITULATION 

Patients Remaining at Beginning- of Year 1,BTS 

Admissions 53 375 

Patients Remaining- at End of Fiscal Year 

Total Hospital , 1. of New Bonis tSZ,224 

Total New Born Hospital Days , 23 07' 

Total .Number of Stiliborns "217 

Discharges and Desertions ..'.'.'. 50,3711 

Deaths . , 

Oross Death Rate ..'..'..'..,....'.' 6 42 

Net Death Rate .,...'. "..'. '.. '. '. ". .. ZA$ 

Cases Reported to Coroner .'.'.'....'...'.....'... 1 286 

Daily Average Exct. of New Boms [[ i'sti 

Daily Average of New Boms ' si 

Autopsies Performed .....".!!" 1 622 

arted by, Submitted by, 

/«/ ELAINE WILLIAMSON /s/ EDDIE V. COOKPMV 



150 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1988 

INTAKE 

TRAFFIC SUMMARY 

Total Intake traffic volume for the year In the Colored Section was: 
49,211 Interviews processed. 

In the White Section: 

23,650 Interviews were processed. 

In the Colored Section: 

14,266 applicants were made Eligible. 
10,136 applicants were made Ineligible. 

4,480 applicants were given Temporary Eligibility. 

1,943 applicants were given Limited Eligibility. 

4,795 applicants were Dpw cases, and 
13,591 applicants are still being Investigated. 

In the White Section; 

5,344 applicants were made Eligible, 

6,348 applicants were made Ineligible. 

1,480 applicants were given Temporary Eligibility. 

2,817 applicants were given Limited Eligibility. 

1,701 applicants were DPW cases, and 

5,960 applicants are still being Investigated. 

Both sections registered declines compared with volume last year: 
7,993 fewer Interviews were processed in the Colored Section. 
220 fewer Interviews were processed In the White Section. 

Average number of Interviews processed In the Colored Section 'was: 

D"'ly Weekly Monthly 

134.301 84S.71 4100 

Average White Interviews processed were: 

Daily Weekly Monthly 

64.290 454.42 1970.10 

The highest monthly volume registered In the Colored Section Was: 
5,793 Interviews processed (July, 1962) 

The lowest monthly volume registered in the Colored Section was: 
3,335 Interviews processed (December, 1962) 

In the White Section the highest monthly volume registered was: 
2,288 Interviews processed (July, 1962) 

And the lowest monthly volume registered in the White Section was: 
1,549 Interviews processed (December, 1962) 



INTAKE DEPARTMENT 



151 



Immediate 
Full Interviews: Decisions 

Eligible 5. 984 

Ineligible 9,481 

Temporary Ellg 1,927 

Limit. Ellg 3,411 

Iil'W & OAP 4,028 

Pending 29,683 

54,612 

Expired Certifications Renewed: 

Eligible 3,236 

Ineligible 2,107 

Temp. Ellg 1,382 

Limit. Ellg. 807 

DPW & OAP 1,011 

Pending 9.806 

18,349 



rERVIEWS 


PROCESSED 


Pcndings 
Completed 


Total 


10,390 

4,896 

2,651 

642 

1.459 


n;,n7-i 

14.377 

4.578 

3,953 

5.485 



(Completed Pendings 

Included In Above 

Column.) 



44,767 

3,236 
2,107 
1,382 
807 
1,011 

8.543 



Total cases completed 53,310 

Total cases processed 72,861 

Less total cases completed 53,310 

Pending cases still on hand 19,551 



BREAKDOWN OF DECISIONS MADE ON COMPLETED INTERVIEWS 

Colored White 

Number of Percent Number of Percent 

Decisions of Total Decisions of Total 

Eligible 14,266 40.06 5,344 30.21 

Ineligible 10,136 28.46 6,348 86.88 

Temp. Ellg. 4,480 12.58 1,480 08.87 

Limit Elig 1,943 05.45 2,817 15.92 

OPW & OAP 4,795 13.46 1,701 09.62 

35.620 100.00 17,690 100.00 



INTERVIEWS PROCESSED 



ADMITTING ROOMS 

Adult Patients 

Whiti Colored 

TOTAL INTERVIEWS FROM JOLT 

1 9S2 THRU JUNE 30. 1961 i iii.sti 

renlcillin treatments 

(Ail ult & Ped. Colored) 

Treatments given 7,86] 7,186 

Pts, admitted to hospital 9,342 13,611 

Pt* referred to Out-Patient 

I 'epartment 11,991 28,770 

referred home, private hospitals 

or Ineligible for Charity Hospital 
i rea I 

rred home 10,056 29,082 

Desertions or did not check out at 

the desk !'.:M3 32,7r,r, 

Rpf erred to other hospitals, private 
tore, compensation (rises or in- 
eligible for Charity Hospital treat- 
ment 

Deaths 68 95 

X-rays 3,857 7,086 

dead on arrival, gone on arrival 

or did not com* to the hospital 17 29 

rts. returned In A.M 190 1,529 

TOTAL INTERVIEWS FROM JULY 1, 1962 THRU JUNE 30, 13G3 





Patients 


EMERGENCY 
ROOMS 


OBSERVA- 
TION 
ROOMS 


Pediatric 








White 


Colored 


White 


Colored 


White Colored 


11,518 


68,660 


1$, $73 


49,707 


309 1,361 


1,433 
1,707 


10,448 
4,648 


13,424 
1,867 


56,230 
2,413 


... 



1,742 

6,868 

1,749 



1 
6S2 



6 

10 



White & Colored Admitting Rooms 

White & Colored Exner. Rooms 

White & Colored Obser. Rooms 

tl colored adult and pediatric penicillin treatments from 7:00 a.m. 
ami ending Jo 1964 



7.7S7 

43,324 
12,755 



14 

5,464 



44 
193 

1961-1962 
246,228 
76,00 s 
8,406 



3,706 

7,064 
3,890 



2.279 

12 

9,660 

604 



11,234 
23,427 

o,soi 



2,017 

17 

22,410 

798 



1962-1963 
233,615 
68,580 
2,276 



Increase 



Decrease 
12,613 
6,488 
L3fi 



for tlr year, beginning July 1, 
47,007 



SOCIAL SERVICE DEPARTMENT 158 

SOCIAL SERVICE 

Workers from this department are assigned to all wards and clinics, and 
Id the Accident and Admitting Rooms. They are responsible for helping 
patients with Individual and family problems resulting from illness and (Us- 
ability, for assisting with such .administrative processes as discharge planning, 
for expediting diagnosis and treatment through provision of home studies 
and social histories, and for other such enabling services as helping to secure 
prostheses, appliances, and the like. These kinds of help are needed by a 
considerable proportion of the population of the hospital, because the patient 
load consists of families In the lowest income group, who have little w no 
margin of stability, financially or socially. Because of these circumstances, 
serious illness or disability Is llkeiy to precipitate a disastrous situation 
which the patient cannot handle without outside help. Such help may bo 
found within the circle of the patient's family and friends, or from other 
ial agencies in the community. 

SERVICES TO PATIENTS 

to patients cover a wide range. In some Instances, only a con- 
■■ ■ ■ !, mm for example, when a pat] wars quickly 

ed and he can be directed in the proper resource for help. In others, 
there may be extremely complicated problems of family tin 

nd emotional reactions, which require careful study and evaluation, 
close cooperation with hospital staff and with workers from other 
agencies, and skilled counselling and guidance to patient and family. Borne 
of the Mutts of problems arc: elderly, chronieally ill persons who require 
Institutional care or nursing care in their own homes; younger, but severly 
i ins needing help with plans for rehabilitation: families 

deprived of the support of the wage-earner: dependent and neglected chil- 
dren. 

A total of 42,898 patients were seen In Soda] Service during the past 
in the larger number ■ was on the immediate, pre- 

senting need, without exploration beyond this point. There are two n 
for this: in many cases there is no need for further ex] I oration: in the set ond 
with a stiff the size of t n one. it would he physically impossible 

to do otherwise. However, in an appreciable number of cases (14,210), the 
workers were able to make more thorough studies of the total problem 
situation, and to plan treatment with longer range goals in sight. Permani m 
<!s were kept in these cases. 

It would be neither practicable nor desirable for a social worker to see 
every patient who conies to the hospital. Not every patient needs help from 
this department rould be poor economy to use the workers to screen 

who do not. There oi he patients needing bel] -<■ be brought - 

attention of Social Service. Referrals are accepted from any source. tun are 
particularly encouraged from hospital staff, who In their do niton 

the paii, to. re i urae of medical 

treatment. The sources of referral for the year are as follows: 

No. of 
Source of Referral Patients 

Hospital Personnel lfi.SlQ 

Department of Public Welfare 2. SOB 

Other Agencies 

Patient or Patient Group 23,41! 

TOTAL : 

Patients of this hospital come from all parts of the siate, and in addition 
ill number of non-rei -en emergen j treatment. The patients 



164 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1902-1963 

served by Social Service follow the same pattern. The place of residence of 
patients known to Social Service for the past year Is as follows: 

No. of 

Place of Residence Patients 

Orleans Parish , 23. si o 

Other Parishes 13.1S2 

Other States 206 

TOTAL, 42,898 

A method of helping patients which Is new to this department has been 
Initiated on a very limited basis this year. It consists of working with 
groups of patients having similar problems or backgrounds. The use of this 
method is increasing in hospitals, and in many ways ts particularly well 
suited to this type of setting. Two groups have been activated here: the 
first with the relatives of very disturbed patients on psychiatry wards, and 
the second with emotionally disturbed adolescent boys of very deprived back- 
grounds who have been In trouble with the law. The goal with the first 
group was to help them to understand the problems and needs of th.i,- 
patient-relatives, with the obective of preparing them for the patient's return 
to the home. It is believed that with such preparation, the family can help 
to avoid future breakdowns and subsequent ^hospitalization. The aim of the 
second group was to use the dynamics of group interaction to help the boya 
achieve a better social adjustment, and consequently avoid further trouble 
in the community. In each group the social worker functioned as the le 
of the group, with close psychiatric consultation. The concept of working 
with patients (or families) as groups deserves serious consideration in the 
hospital setting. One factor is that the hospital forms a ready made group 
in that the patients are already together physically, and that there are 
many similarities in their problems. Not to be overlooked, also, is the fact 
Hint mil may in? ni least a partial answer to th< ever-present problem uf 
insufficient staff. If this particular method proves successful, it will i 
that a greater number of patients may be reached. 

USE OF FUNDS 

The Department has very limited funds which may be used for medical 
emergencies. These emergencies Include need for medication ror out-patients, 
tranep temporary shelter following discharge or during clinic \ 

and appliances such as braces, crutches, glasses, and prosthesis. The volume 
sd Is great, since the vast majority of Charity Hospital patients am 
of marginal or submarglnal income, who are not able to meet tii 
expenses attendant upon illness. Other social agencies In the community are 
Called upon to help in most instances, but tht*re are many situations in which 
I In' patient i* not eligible for assistance from another agency, or In v. 
the need la for Immediate action which cannot wait tor the process of refi 

on. By far. the greatest problem is that of provision for 
.minis for OUt-patlente; end It Kruws greater each year, as now d 
are developed, and more and more patients can be treated on an out -patient 
heels. It is Important that this particular need be met as far as i 
only hern use it saves the patient the ordeal of hospitalization, but also bi'- 
Of the saving In the actual coat of hospitalism 

Only a small part of the total need can he met through the funds which 
are available to the Department, and many patients must go without t h,. 
Ications which are prescribed. This is a situation which has grave ran. 
noes for the patient, and may be extremely frustrating to the physi 
who may go through the entire process of diagnosing a case, and preset : 

ment, only to find that the patient cannot afford to buy the medications 
prescribed. At the present time, there appears to be no practicable solution 
tn thin problem. 



SOCIAL SERVICE DEPARTMENT 155 



The funds in use derive from hospftat appropriation, beciuests, and 
special donations as follows: 

_ . Amount 

Funda Available 

Stauffer-Eastwick $ 4,800.00 

Patients Welfare 800.00 

Well Convalescent 300 00 

Insulin Fund .../.'.'.".'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. ,;," 

American Cancer Society .,,,- gc 

Special Donations .'.......,,.. 1,024.36 

TOTAt, 414,370.20 

Funds were expended as follows: 

Reason for No . of Amount 

Using Fund Patients Expended 

Medication l43fi1 |ii.4fie.09 

Transportation 40 1 680.00 

Maintenance ...........,..,......,,,,.... 21 l on aa 

Appliances 702 2,082!fi1 

TOTAL 16,485 $14,228.70 

STAFF 

The major problem in the Department continues to be that of recruiting 
and maintaining professional staff. The rate of turnover Is extremely 
high, and was greater this year than for the previous year. With nn allocated 
81 positions, there was an average of nine vacancies, as compared Willi 
seven for the previous year. Seven full time and two part time workers 
resigned. There ware rented if 11 Cull tiim> i 

Ware tor summer employment only. The high rate of turnover together 
with the unfilled vacancies creates a severe handicap In the overall function- 
ing of tl. nent. Service assignments must be shifted loo often, meaning 
loss of continuity in service coverage, supervisory staff is overlo;>< ing 
unn.Nslf.'ii<>ii sen rkers must be doubled up. This I I i ige 
morale as well as to cut into the quality and quantity of service given. 

Difficulty in recruiting and maintaining si be attrlbul ral 

tow; ihr- salary level is considerably lower than that for similar position* 

•n <>' H'.les; working conditions are uncomfortable due to overcrowding 

n one unit, and here in 

an acute shortage of qualified social workers in the country aa a whole, with 

Che result that there Is stiff competition for the ones who are available. 

The Department has continued to participate in the training program 
for social workers. This year there have been twelve students from the 
Tulane School of Social Work, and two from the J. si; School of Social 
Welfare. These students are assigned to the hosiptnl tor their practical 
experience, under close supervision from the schools. Tiny are in their second 
year of professional training, and are graduated with a master's degree 
In social work. 

As In previous years, the Department has had the services of volunteer 
workers who function aa cai j assistants. Two 

have been very devoted in their work for the department on n regular basis, 
others have been most helpful in their assignments on special projects. 

Respectfully submitted, 

/b/ MARIGAYLE H. HART, ACSW 



156 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



CHARITY HOSPITAL GUILD 

Wired Applicators for Babies 14,600 

Amputation Sponges 143,000 

Central Service Sponges 2,364,555 

CompreBs Dressings 979,600 

Ce]lu 132 

Masks 

Kerlix Rolls 7.500 

Tracheotomy Dressings , 40 ■ 

Toppers l.oso.ooo 

Specimen Tags 276,000 

4 X 4'« , 759.580 

Dr. Owen's Plain Gauze 162, 

Fluffs , 900 

Standards , , \ 170,000 

Perineal Pads -.800 

Mesh Gauze "' 

Colostomy Pads 8,700 

TOTAL 6.326,770 

Surgical Dressings from 1919-1963 12fi,7S4,695 

GRAND TOTAL 133,111,465 

Meetings 260 

Attendance 4.i^7 

The following are some of the activities of the members of the Charity 
Hospital Guild for the Hospital and for the Pali- 

In addition to making and wrapping surgical dressings, tlfty-tw.> I 
baby tayettes were made and given aa needed. A large amount of new and 
used clothing hooks, magazines, scrapbooks, picture puzzles, 

and loys were distributed. Seventy-five (75) pairs of slippers and fifty (."in i 
wash cloths and soap were given to the Orthopedic patients. 

At Christmas several hundred dolls and toys were given to the children 
on the ninth floor, and to the children in the tubercular, polio and contagious 
wards, by Mrs, Walter Grunnlng. Chairman of the Doll and Toy Commit! 
Ice cream, cakes and candles were also served to these children. 

At Christmas and Easter, :i party waa given in the children of the lui 
cular and polio wards by Hie Colored Willing Workers of the Guild. 

Three parties were given by members of the Guild, to entertain the lad 
i>f the Golden Age Club, Thi ekly to wrap surgical 

dressings at the Guild room. 

Special attention is given the male patients in the John Dibert !>■ 
by the Magnolia Branch of the Louisiana Sunshine Society, Mrs. B, H. 
Glldi'ii President, This Society gave two parties tor these patlenti 
at Christum* anil nne party 

at tta< Christmas party each patient received two Tee Shirts, two pairs 
of sinks, a pair of slippers and two packages of charms with $1.00 bill at- 
one dozen decks of playing cards, cigarettes and matches were dis- 
tributed, lllnso for prizes was played at this party. 

At the Daatftf party each patient received an Easter Rabbit bank HI 
with chocolate esse, Cigarettes and matches were also distributed ; 
entertainment was furnished. 

The Magnolia Society also donates four pounds of coffee a week to these 

patients. 



CHARITY HOSPITAL GUILD 157 

In addition to the above the Magnolia Branch of the Sunshine Society 
also entertained the children of the polio and tubercular wards with a party 
at Christmas and Easter. 

These ladies meet weekly to wrap surgical dressing in the Guild room. 
They also make baby garments at home to be added to the baby layettes. 
Each year they give a complete layette to be presented to the first "baby bom 
in the Hospital on Christmas and New Tear's Day. 

Guild Counselor Slater Alphonsa 

President Miss Nellie Boudreaux 

Secretary , , jirs. Fred Mix 

CHAIRMAN IN CHARGE OF MEETINGS 

.Monday Mrs. George Chelmrdy 

Mrs. Joseph Dazet 

Tuesday Mrs, Joseph Dazet 

Mrs. Joseph Snakenberg 

Wednesday Mrs. William B. Bancroft 

Mrs. John D. Nix- 
Thursday Mrs, Leopold P. Le Poutge 

Mrs. Harry Shannon 

"Waay Mrs. George Cheha rily 

Mrs. Arthur Eater 

Chairman of Doll Committee — Mrs. Walter Grunnlng 
Chairman of Layette Committee— Mis, Leopold P. Le Poutge 
Thursday Chairman of the colored group of The Willing Workers- 
Si rn. Edna Journee 

Our Deepest and most heartfelt thanks to all of the members of the 
Guild, and all of the outside units and friends for their generous donations 
of money and time, to help bring' happiness and comfort to the patients of the 
hospital 

Respectfully submitted 

/e/ MISS NELLIE BOUDREAUX 
President 

/s/ MRS. FRED MIX 
Secretary 



158 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 

RECLAIMED GAUZE UNIT 

Reclaimed gauze sponges made and wrapped 89,543 

New gauze sponges wrapped 1,068,1 no 

New gause sponges made and wrapped 177,150 

Gauze stretched on board 706 

Gave Sister Supervisor reclaimed gauze for operating room. .12 bags picked 

White and colored volunteers 3.4 02 

Girl Scouts , 4 37 

In addition to the above, the following work was accomplished by mem- 
bers of the RECLAIMED GAUZE UNIT during the year. 

Urine culture tubes 8,700 

Spinal tubes 13,997 

Metal tubes , 4,860 

Culture tubes with wooden applicators 22.150 

TOTAL 49,697 



CLASSES FOR HOSPITALIZED CONVALESCENT CHILDREN K.9 



CLASSES FOR HOSPITALIZED CHILDREN 

Sponsored by Orleans Parish School Board 

CLASS FOR WHITE CONVALESCENTS (W.900) 

Instructor: SELMA K. PASTING, M.A. 

Enrollment B oys Q ir | s Tota( 

1. Total Enrolled Daring Session 8* 93 187 

2, Average Daily Attendance 7 7 14 

CLASS FOR NEGRO CONVALESCENTS (C.900) 

Instructor: LUELLA G. CAVALIER, M.A. 

Enrollment Boys Girls Total 

1. Total Enrolled During Session 47 69 116 

2. Average Daily Attendance 5 7 12 

Respectfully submitted, 

/a/ SELMA K. PASTING, 
Teacher- in-Charge 
Classes For Hospitalized Children 
Charity Hospital !n New Orleans 



in<> CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 

ENGINEERING 

BOILERS 

The six boilers In the Power House -with a capacity of 2.8BO Horse Power 
are i lly treated and operated on monthly intervals, and ins 

yearly, externally :mrt Internally by the Travelers Insurance Coi' I ti- 

ters; cleaning of the boilers are made Immediately after talcing out 
of service. If repairs are needed between yearly inspections, the Inspect) 
are called and recommendations are completed. Painted Main Gas Line I 
boilers in basement of Power House which la done yearly to prevent deteriora- 
tion because of heat and condensate moisture. 

HEATERS ON MEZZANINE FLOOR IN POWER HOUSE 

The heaters supplying Hot Water to the boilers In Power House, Lam 
and all Hospital Buildings are in satisfactory condition, they are opern 
on monthly intervals. 

BOILER FEED WATER PUMPS 

Installed a New Peerless 3" Type T.TJ. — IJ'i two stage centrifugal pu 
turbine driven, purpose to deliver water to the boilers when electrical pen 
occurs, can be used in normal operation. 

ICE PLANT 

Installed new parts on Vllter Ammonia Compressor, compression oil rti 
bearings, wrist pins ;md oil pump. Reconditioned the entire interior on the 
No. 1 Brine Tank for making ice, painted the tank with a special rust preven- 

■ in t, made new top covers for same. Installed new shaft t 
York Y.W. Ammonia Compressor. 

WATER SOFTENERS 

Cleaned stone bed thoroughly in e-toh Urine T ink. waled and painted 
terior of the Four Water Softeners, also routine repairs on units. 

ICE WATER SYSTEM 

Repaired No. 1 York 75 ton Ammonia Compressor, repairs consisted 
compression and oil rings, new crank shaft s, changed u ln 

base, 

WORTHINGTON AIR CONDITION COMPRESSORS 

(1000 Tons to Main Building) 

Made yearly inspection on both No. I and No. 2 Freon Compressors, 
checked alignment, installed New Thrust Bearing, repaired purge units, put 
200 lbs, of Freon EBIevea (in in Evapors impn isor, cleaned ,. . 

tlensurs. painted interior and heads of both units. Two 350 tons Trano 
Condition Units were Installed and completed on the Mezzanine Floor in 
the Power House to refrigerate and deliver chill water to certain secti. 
of the Main Building for Air Condition, operating OK. 

Installed a 6 ton General Electric Air Cooled Air Condition unit in 
Study Room (Sister's Home). 

Hun 1000 K.W. Murray Turbo and 1000 K.W. General Motor Diesel Emer- 
gency Generator soml-monthly throughout the year. 

Made several Plant shut-downs for necessary repairs during the year. 



ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT 161 



Employees in the Engineering Department repair window units. Ice 
making flake and cube machines ami ail equipment operated by the Engi- 
neering Department in the Hospital. 

Hoping this report meets with your approval. I remain, 

Yours very truly, 



1*1 WILLIAM H. SUTHKHLAXH 
Plant Engineer 



WHS: in] 



162 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-19 



PHARMACY 

Special Prescriptions Filled 148.410 

Stock Prescriptions Pitied 78,8*1 

Narcotic Prescriptions Filled 12.851 

TOTAL PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 230.088 

This past fiscal year was a record-breaking year as evidenced by the 
total number of prescriptions filled. The Pharmacy services all the waj 
including such outlying areas as the Tulane Metabolic Ward, Tulane Art tar 
Unit ;ind the Tulane Cancer Clinical Research Unit, 

In the general manufacturing laboratory and prescription counter 
total of 47.746 gallons were made. These included syrups, elixirs. Uni 
lotions, mixtures and laboratory stains. 940 pounds of ointments and 1 
tablets were also manufactured. 

In the solution area, the total number of bottles of sterile solutions 
manufactured reached 210,416. These Include 1000 cc and 500 cc Sodium 
Chloride. Dextrose, etc. This figure exceeds last year's by 14,693 bottles, and 
over the past 9 years a gradual Incrense each year Is noted from ttai 
r>5 figure of 114,618 bottles. This year almost doubles that production, in 
addition to this, 94,347 bottles of small size sterile solutions were made, and 
the number of sterile vials of vitamins, potaB»lurn chloride, phenobarbltal. 
mineral oil. etc.. was 27,837. Various dilutions of allergenic vials made 
use in the clinics numbered 1,088. The grand total for the solution re 
stands at 333,685 units as compared with 302,019 units last year. 

This represents a tremendous savings to the hospital as commercially 
prepared products would cost many times our manufactured items. 

The department participated In the teaching program of Pharmacy 
Students from Loyola University, and the Pharmacy Committee continued 
to function regularly, meeting to consider all requests pertaining to drugs. 

Attached is a list of antibiotics and other classes uf drugs purchi 
during the year. 

Respectfully Submitted, 

/s/ SILVIA BOTQ, 

Director, 

Pharmacy Department 



PHARMACY DEPARTMENT 103 



ANTIBIOTICS PURCHASED 

Aerosporin Sterile Powder 300 vials 

Aerosporin Otic 10 cc '.'.'.'.'.'.'.." 13" VJata 

Aureomycln Capsules 250 mg. 2 016 Capsules 

P-aoitracin Ophthalmic Ointment 1/8 Oz .' jsg Vials 

Bacitracin Parenteral 50.000 Units 200 Vials 

Chloromycetin Capsules 250 mg '..'.'.'.'.'. 150,000 Tablets 

Chloromycetin Capsules 50 mg 300 r-a^ulos 

Ch oromyeet n Palmltate 2 Oz 3,34s n ,, ttk , s 

Chloromycetin Intramuscular 1 Gram 5 500 Vials 

Chloromycetin Ophthalmic Solution "" '394 Bottles 

Chloromycetin Otic u Bottlea 

Chloromycetin Succinate 1 Gram 26 500 Vials 

Colymycln 150 mg _ " ' .,',',-„ yltU 

Declomycin Capsules 150 mg g^OO CapBUlc8 

Decomyen Drops 10 cc m Bo * tu , a 

mycln Syrup 2 Oz <12 ,,,„,,,.„ 

hrythromycin Tablets 250 mg 15>B0O Tnblets 

Erythromycin Pediatric Suspension 1 680 Bottles 

Erj tliromyeln Intravenous 260 mg , '330 viala 

Erythromycin Intravenous 500 mg tm [ ggn vials 

Erythromycin Intramuscular 10 cc l.i vials 

in Sulfate Intramuscular I Gram 1,300 Vials 

Neomycin Intramuscular 0,5 Gram 

Neomycin Topical Powder 10 Gram 700 Vlata 

Neomycin Tablets 0,5 Gram 16 000 Tablets 

Novobiocin Capsules 260 mg , „ 2 ',U2 Capsules 

Novobiocin Intravenous 500 mg 34jj vial 

.'•■iiietllln "O" Crystalline— 5 Million Units . ..... '.'..'.'.'. '. 32,000 Vials 

Penicillin, Procaine, Aqueous 300,000 Units E0500 Vials 

Penicillin Tablets 2<>i>,imu 1'nlts llS^OOO Tablets 

Penicillin and Dlhydrostreptomycin Combined— 5 Dose .'.' 2,500 Vials 

Sodium Dimethoxyphenyl Penicillin 1 Gram 21,000 Viali 

Streptomycin— 5 Grams , 13 500 vials 

Streptomycin— 1 Gram i; E00 ymis 

Terramycln Capsules 250 mg. 133.200 Capsules 

Terramycln Suspension 1 Oz 1,800 bottles 

Terramycln Intramuscular 100 mg 19,'too Vials 

Terramycin Intravenous 600 mg. 2^900 Vials 

Terramycln Intravenous 250 mg 1350 Vials 

Tetracycline Capsules 250 mg. ...,, isoiooo Capsules 

Tetracycline Intravenous 500 mg. 4,000 vials 

Tetracycline Intramuscular 100 mg ^500 Vials 

Tetracycline Ointment 3% 1 Oz , '72 Tubes 

Tetracycline Ophthalmic 1/8 Oz 144 Tabes 

ryeline Pediatric Drops 10 cc 3 fi Bottles 

Tetracycline Syrup 2 Oz , , 2,184 Bottles 

Viomycin 1 Gram , ti 900 Vials 

SERUMS AND ANTITOXINS PURCHASED 

Antivenin. North American Anti-Snake Bite Serum 1 ■ vials 

Coccldlodin 6C0 " y... 

Diphtheria Toxin for Schick Test— 10 Doses 40 vials 

Frei Antigen , ,,,,.. 60 Vials 

Mixed Vaccine Respiratory Infections ."!!."! 12 Vials 

Poliomyelitis Vaccine S cc 210 Vials 

] run 1 line Serum Globulin 10 cc °" 170 Vlnl«i 

Immune Serum Globulin 2 cc , jqo viali 

Tetanus Antitoxin 10,000 Units .....^i!!!^!] 200 Vials 

Tetanus Gas Gangrene Antitoxin Rn v ,' , u 

Tetanus Toxoid Fluid— 5 Dose .,.' 894 V1 "V* 

Typhoid Para-Typhoid Vaccine— Non-Specific Therapy" ' sg viol* 

Typhoid Para-Typhoid Vaccine 15 cc 10 yj^jg 



184 



CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



INSULINS PURCHASED 

Insulin, Regular U-40 900 Vials 

Insulin, Regular U-80 400 Vials 

Insulin. Lente U-80 8*0 Vials 

Insulin. Lente U-40 190 Vials 

Insulin NPH U-40 2.« 

Insulin NPH U-80 3,100 Vials 

Insulin, Protamine Zinc U-40 400 Vials 

Insulin Protamine Zinc U-80 200 Via is 

Insulin, Semi-Lente U-40 23 Via Is 

CORTISONES, PREDNISONE AND A C T H 
PURCHASED 

Cortisone Tablets S mg 8,000 Tat* 

Cortisone Tablets 25 mg , e.ooo Tao 

Hydrocortisone Intravenous 100 mg lOS.omi Vials 

Hydrocortisone Ophthalmic Suspension 384 bottles 

Hydrocortisone Suspension Intra-Ankuiar 26 mg. per 

cc 5 cc (0 Vials 

Hydrocortisone Tablets 20 mg 5,000 Tablets 

1 lydi-ocortlsone Free Alcohol Mieronlzed 300 drains 

A <' T H Gel 40 Units 5 cc 300 Vials 

A C T H 25 Units 860 Vlala 

Prednisolone Acetate Suspension 10 cc 125 '\ 

Prednisolone Tablets 5 mg. 3,000 Tablet* 

Prednisone Tablets B mg. 200,000 Tablets 

SULFA DRUGS PURCHASED 

Sodium Sulfadiazine Ampules 700 Ampules 

Sulfadiazine Tablets 0.5 Oram 26,000 Tablets 

Sulfathalidine Tablets 0.5 Gram 20.000 Tablet a 

BulflBOXaaole Tablets 0.5 Gram 250,000 Tablets 

Sulflsoxazole Syrup 180 Pints 

Triple Sulfonamide Syrup 70 Gallons 

Triple Sulfonamide Tablets 35,000 Tab: 

BLOOD PLASMA, VOLUME EXPANDERS, FIBRINOGEN PURCHASED 

Oextran 6% in Normal Saline GOO cc 864 Bottles 

Fibrinogen 1 Gram 8? Bottles 

Plasma. Antihemophilic 100 cc 102 Bottles 

Plasma, Antihemophilic 50 cc 84 Bottles 

Plasmanate, 260 cc 1,114 Bottles 

Normal Serum Albumen 50 cc 336 Bottles 



PREMATURE INFANT PROGRAM 



I Co 



PREMATURE INFANT CARE PROGRAM 



ANNUAL CENSUS 



INBORN 



OUTBORN 



COMBINED 
INBORN & 
OUTBORN 



c 



Dp to 499 
500- 999 

I iion. 1498 

1500-1 399 

Hi!* 



IS 
67* 
52 
29 
6 



£ 

< 

IS 
73* 

143 

3(1] 
87 



■ 
T 
a 

S 

190% 

92.8% 

80.4% 

9.6% 

S.7% 




25 
32 

20 

i 



E 

< 



48 

1.14 

HIT 

M 



EC 

"3 



o 

54.3% 
8SJ*% 

l :•:.:.".. 



— J= —.2 

O II o "O 

l-Q K< 



IS 

92 
84 

56 
e 



is 

119 

277 

ISA 

in 



DC 



1-2 

100% 
77.8% 

30.3% 
11% 
5.4% 



INBORN INFANTS 



.2 o 

s'S 

■o .Srf 

< q3 
White Male 

Less than 500 arms 1 

t00- 999 fins 5 ,, 

1000-1499 gms 2 1 

l. ~'"i-1999 gins 13 9 

1060 gms. plus 2 2 

White Female 

Less than 500 gms 

600- 999 gins. 2 

1000-1499 gTUB ; 2 

[800-1999 grms 10 10 

8000 gms. plus 4 4 

Colored Male 

thim 500 gms. g 

EDO- 999 gms 32 3 

I 1-1499 gms 07 37 

|!ili(l-l!t99 firniH 127 111 

2000 gms. plus 33 31 

Colored Female 

Lens than 500 grms 9 q 

500- 999 grms 33 3 

1 499 gms, 72 51 

1500-1999 gms. 151 142 

2000 gma. plus , 4S 45 

ONE-740 gms., colored infant-died— sex undetermined 



ra 
« 
Q 

1 


1 

4 




8 

29 

30 

16 

2 



80 

21 

9 

3 



1 Z 
o „ 

Sec 

1 00% 
100% 

50% 

30.8% 






I ( 

l» 





100% 
90.09 

I i . s ■ ;-. 
12.8% 

cm;; 



100% 
90.9% 

29.2% 
S i"': 
6.3% 



166 CHARITY HOSPITAL— 1962-1963 



OUTBORN INFANTS 



I Is J! 5 

< at o Sec 
White Male 

Leas than 600 gms 

600- 988 gms 4 1 3 

1000-1499 gms 23 14 9 3* 

1600-1999 gms SI 21 10 ^2.8% 

2000 gms. plus 3 -' 1 83.3% 

White Female 

Less than BOO gnis l) 

600-999 gms 12 8 4 33.3% 

1000-1499 gms. 26 21 6 

1600-1999 gms 33 29 4 12. V 

2000 gms. plus 3 3 •' 

Colored Male 

Lecsi than 600 gma U « 

BOO- »»9 t-'ins ,14 3 H **■*% 

1000-1499 gma 37 ti 

1600-1999 gms 67 60 7 10.4% 

2000 gms. plus ,. 9 fl i> 

Colored Female 

t*aa than 500 gms 

500-999 gms 18 9 7 W.8< 

1000-1499 gma ,...48 35 13 !7.1< 

1500-1898 gms 66 61 5 

2000 gms. plus 9 9 Q 



MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT 167 



MAINTENANCE 

The Maintenance Department when fully staffed consist of 151 worker* 
At the present time there are 1+ vacancies. 

This department has handled 26141 written requests for maintenance 
during the past year. The following figures are given to indicate the volume 
of work and type of service rendered. 

30 renovation jobs completed. 

43 serious leaks due to pipe deterioration. 

13 major repairs to equipment. 

10 pieces of new equipment installed. 
1,285 pieces of new furniture or equipment manufactured under J100.00. 

77 pieces of new furniture or equipment manufactured over SlQOOO 
5.173 gallons of painting material used. 

966 new keys issued. 
4,025 pieces of metal furniture completely stripped and refinished. 

Requisitions handled 

Woodwork & Metal Work 5 G73 

Painters , '" ' 1*971 

Plumbers (SSI" 

Steamfitters ' HT1 

Masonry \^.. ....... I'.l'.'.'.'.W'.'. i'bto 

Electricians •■' >>• 

.Machinists ][ ' ' J'Jgr; 

Respectively submitted, 



/s/ CHARLES C. TRASCHER, JR. 
Building Superintendent 



CCT;dc 



B-164, 9-66