Collegial Images

Professor J.D.H. Widdess, Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland and Dr Stacey B. Day, then Asst. Prof. of Research Surgery, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, ca 1970. In Kentucky.

Professor Charles Aring, MD, Chairman Emeritus, Dept. of Neurology, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine - Colleague and friend.Professor John Dorsey, MD, Chairman Emeritus, Dept. of Psychiatry, Wayne State University. Colleague, friend, and Member of Editorial Board, Biosciences Communication.

Professor Hans Selye, MD, Director, Institute of Experimental Medicine, University of Montreal, Canada. Co-Author, Cancer, Stress, and Death: Colleague, and Member of Editorial Board Biosciences Communications.Professor Tommy Bell, MD. Distinguished Chairman and Professor of Pathology, University of Minnesota, after whom the BELL MUSEUM, developed by me in 1971-1973 is named.

Professor Stacey Day in robes of Ntufam Ajan Oban, (traditional costume of Chief) in Oban, S.E. Nigeria being challenged by MGBE SPIRIT of the FOREST, who commands order and is much feared. This is a traditional ritual in which the Chiefs must show no fear. Ca 1990.

Univ. of Kyushu Faculty Lunch Group. Dr Hideki Teshima, who worked with me at the Sloan Kettering Inst. for Cancer Research in N. Y. standing left. Prof. Kiyoshi Inokuchi, Chairman Emeritus, Dept. of Surgery, seated third from left next to Professor Stacey Day, seated second from left.

Professor Yujiro Ikemi (left), Professor Stacey Day (center), and Professor Tetsuya Nakagawa (right), FUKUOKA, ca 1994.

Professor Lou Safer, Dean, School of Arts, University of Minnesota, ca 1977. Colleague and friend. Inscription on a graphic portrait that he presented to me on my 60th birthday.

Dr Stacey Day with Mr Walter Bodfish, Eskimo son of the New England Whaler, Captain Hartford Bodfish. On the tundra at Wainwright Inlet, Alaska, 1971. Note the harpoon and rawhide caribou line in his hands. He had created this replica of the old time Eskimo harpoons as used for hunting the whales at the turn of the century (1905).