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Wrong Verne Mason?

Verne R. Mason

Clinical Professor

University of Southern California

Email: v***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of Southern California

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Web References(7 Total References)


HHMI History: 1926

www.hhmi.org [cached]

Verne R. Mason, M.D.
HHMI History: 1926 HHMI Logo Verne R. Mason, M.D. (1889 - 1965) After receiving his M.D. from The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Dr. Mason was a resident at The Johns Hopkins Hospital. He served with distinction in the famous World War I Johns Hopkins medical unit. In 1921, he entered private practice in Los Angeles, where he became a clinical professor at the University of Southern California Medical School. While treating Howard Hughes after he was nearly killed in an airplane accident in 1946, Dr. Mason formed a lasting friendship with the aviator, and Mr. Hughes sought his help in establishing the Institute. As chairman of the Medical Advisory Board, Dr. Mason was a vital link with managers of the Hughes Tool Company in planning and directing the new philanthropy.


www.asklive.org

Verne R. Mason, M.D.
HHMI History: 1926 HHMI Logo Verne R. Mason, M.D. (1889 - 1965) After receiving his M.D. from The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Dr. Mason was a resident at The Johns Hopkins Hospital. He served with distinction in the famous World War I Johns Hopkins medical unit. In 1921, he entered private practice in Los Angeles, where he became a clinical professor at the University of Southern California Medical School. While treating Howard Hughes after he was nearly killed in an airplane accident in 1946, Dr. Mason formed a lasting friendship with the aviator, and Mr. Hughes sought his help in establishing the Institute. As chairman of the Medical Advisory Board, Dr. Mason was a vital link with managers of the Hughes Tool Company in planning and directing the new philanthropy.


HHMI HIstory: 1926

www.practicingsafescience.org [cached]

Verne R. Mason, M.D.HHMI HIstory: 1926Verne R. Mason, M.D. (1889 - 1965) After receiving his M.D. from The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Dr. Mason was a resident at The Johns Hopkins Hospital.He served with distinction in the famous World War I Johns Hopkins medical unit.In 1921, he entered private practice in Los Angeles, where he became a clinical professor at the University of Southern California Medical School.While treating Howard Hughes after he was nearly killed in an airplane accident in 1946, Dr. Mason formed a lasting friendship with the aviator, and Mr. Hughes sought his help in establishing the Institute.As chairman of the Medical Advisory Board, Dr. Mason was a vital link with managers of the Hughes Tool Company in planning and directing the new philanthropy.


HHMI: Origins (1905-1953)

www.hhmi.org [cached]

Verne R. Mason, M.D.
Mr. Hughes first discusses medical research with Verne R. Mason, M.D. After receiving his M.D. from The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Dr. Mason was a resident at The Johns Hopkins Hospital. As chairman of the Medical Advisory Board, Dr. Mason was a vital link with managers of the Hughes Tool Company in planning and directing the new philanthropy. Dr. Mason oversees Mr. Hughes's long and difficult convalescence following the crash of his XF-11 experimental photoreconnaissance plane in Beverly Hills on July 7. Mr. Hughes begins discussions that continue for several years with Dr. Mason, Alan Gregg, M.D., of the Rockefeller Foundation, and Hugh Morgan, M.D., of Vanderbilt University (left), to seek advice on how best to support medical science.


www.geiscollection.com

Verne R. Mason, M.D.
Mr. Hughes first discusses medical research with Verne R. Mason, M.D. After receiving his M.D. from The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Dr. Mason was a resident at The Johns Hopkins Hospital. As chairman of the Medical Advisory Board, Dr. Mason was a vital link with managers of the Hughes Tool Company in planning and directing the new philanthropy. Dr. Mason oversees Mr. Hughes's long and difficult convalescence following the crash of his XF-11 experimental photoreconnaissance plane in Beverly Hills on July 7. Mr. Hughes begins discussions that continue for several years with Dr. Mason, Alan Gregg, M.D., of the Rockefeller Foundation, and Hugh Morgan, M.D., of Vanderbilt University (left), to seek advice on how best to support medical science.


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