Charles Philamore Bailey (September 8, 1910 – August 18, 1993) was an American cardiac surgeon. His methods were the focus of a 1957 Time magazine article. Born in Wanamassa, a suburb of Asbury Park, New Jersey, he was a graduate of Rutgers University, Hahnemann Medical College and the University of Pennsylvania.
Bailey is an occupational surname of English or possibly Norman origin.Charles Bailey
Charles Bailey may refer to:
Charles G. Bailey, faculty manager of WMUL, Marshall University
Charles Justin Bailey (1859–1946), American soldier
Charles P. Bailey (1910–1993), American pioneer in heart surgery
Charles R. Bailey, American Army chaplain
Charlie Bailey (born 1940), former American football coach
Charles Baily (1815–1878), English architect and archaeologist
Charles Bayly (fl. c. 1630–1680), first overseas governor of the Hudson's Bay Company
Charles W. Bailey II (1929–2012), American journalist, newspaper editor and novelist
Charles Bailey (medium) (1870–1947), Australian apport medium
Charlie Bailey (born 1940), American football coach
Charlie Bailey (footballer), English footballerHiram Mann
Hiram Mann (May 23, 1921 – May 17, 2014) was an American aviator, retired lieutenant colonel in the United States Air Force, and member of the Tuskegee Airmen's 332nd Fighter Group, an elite squadron of African-American airmen during World War II. Mann flew forty-eight missions over Europe as a member of the 332nd Fighter Group during the war. Mann was a member of the "Red Tails," as the Tuskegee Airmen were called at the time, so-called because the tails of the P-51D Mustangs flown by the African-American pilots in combat missions were painted crimson red. (The term "Tuskegee Airmen" did not come into use until the creation of a veteran's organization in 1972). Mann nicknamed his own fighter plane "The Iron Lady" after his wife.Horace Smithy
Horace Gilbert Smithy Jr. (July 19, 1914 – October 28, 1948) was an American cardiac surgeon who in 1948 performed the first successful mitral valve repair (mitral valvulotomy) since the 1920s. Smithy's work was complicated because it predated heart-lung machines or open heart surgery. Though his procedure did not become a definitive treatment for valvular heart disease, he introduced the technique of injecting novocaine into the heart to avoid arrhythmias during surgery, and he showed that it was feasible to access and operate on the heart's valves.
A graduate of the University of Virginia School of Medicine, Smithy completed a surgical residency in Charleston, South Carolina, and then practiced surgery at Roper Hospital in Charleston. He also began working with a colleague in a dog laboratory to devise a valvulotomy (surgical treatment for diseased heart valves). Smithy's interest in heart valve dysfunction was also personal; he suffered from narrowing of the aortic valve related to rheumatic heart disease.
As Smithy began to operate on a series of patients with heart valve disease, he started to correspond with eminent heart surgeon Alfred Blalock, hoping that ultimately Blalock would agree to perform a valvulotomy on him. Smithy had a patient come to Baltimore so that Blalock and Smithy could operate on the patient together. When that patient died on the operating table, Blalock refused to be involved with further surgery of that type. Smithy died at Roper Hospital of cardiac asthma, pneumonia and another attack of rheumatic fever. His death came a few months after he performed his first valvulotomy; he had been unable to convince anyone to perform the surgery on him.Quintiliano de Mesquita
Quintiliano H. de Mesquita (Quintiliano H. Guedes de Mesquita) (1918 – October 28, 2000), Brazilian physician and scientist, was born in João Pessoa, state of Paraíba. Your parents were Odilon Martins de Mesquita, trader, and Nathália Guedes Pereira.