New Jersey College of Medicine - Journal Yearbook (Jersey City, NJ)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1969 volume:
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THE CLASS OF 1969
NEW JERSEY CULLEGE OF MEDICINE
JOURNAL 1 969
VOLUME X '
HARRY W. SMITH
JOSEPH S. T. YOUNG
SEYMOUR P. KERN, EDITOR
PETER H. BELOTT
DANIEL V. TARTAGLIA
LUCILLE A. PERROTTA
LAYOUT AND CAPTIONS
THOMAS P. FERRARA, EDITOR
JUDITH M. SZULECKI
C ON TRI B UTORS: Paul Harper, Mary Herald,
Frederick Kayal, Richard Levinson,
Anthony Quartell, Leroy Riddick,
Leslie Schultzel, Iohn Sorrentino
TABLE GF CONTENTS
ADMINISTRATION ...... .... P AGE 15
l 1 E
PAGE 21 .... ..... F ACULTY
SENIORS ...... .... P AGE 65
PAGE 137 ........... UNDERCLASSMEN
X, x L ,A A ACTIVITIES ...... ..... P AGE 149
I 1 A fx.
PAGE 163 ...... .... F EAT URE S
PA TRON S .... .... P AGE 1 79
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In the field of medicine, it is a rare rivilege to
be able to apply the terms always andpneoer. Dr.
Eric I. Lazaro never is too busy to listen to and
help a student. He always is striving for improve-
ment of faculty-student ra ort and rogressive
curriculum change. The Clllzlmss of 1959 is privi-
leged to dedicate its yearbook to this fine practi-
tioner and teacher.
"May it be granted to fhiml to enjoy lyk and the
practice of the Art, respected by all men, in all
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The bland facts and statistics pertaining to the Class
of 1969 have been duly recorded in the grayness of ad-
ministrative files. Here, however, is the true log of our
four-year voyage, a collage of assorted remembrances:
bits and pieces, stories, anecdotes, frustrations, and hopes.
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Few realized the symbolism of the gray jersey City
skies under which we came together for the first time on
that muggy September day in 1965. A carton of books,
a mug-shot photo, Dr. Boccabella's "Don't worryli' speech
and a quick word with Trish and we were oriented.
September was a month of discovery. We discovered
the penetrating and enduring qualities of phenol, the
true joy of embryology at tive o'clock on Friday after-
noons, and Koslow's immortal sign. We learned that the
anatomy department had an annex, complete with con-
ference room, pool table, refreshments, and two full-
time clinical professors, the brothers Schiavo.
Against the blur of orderly activity that was physiology
Dr. Opdykes protundity concerning the dryness of a
recording chamber inkwell and Dr. Nolascos P wave
As September had brought orientation, October
brought disorientation . . . and disenchantment in the
form of our first exam. Gelusil rose a full two points by
market closing. Without provocation biochemistry burst
upon us. A marked similarity between the chemical con-
tent of Iersey City water and urine specimens from the
"little brown jugs" was rumored to have a dual etiology.
There were omens of the evils to befall us: our first
venipuncture under the tutelage of Katie Lewis and our
first, albeit short, trips-to the dental school for sched-
Q,L,S, T wave EKCS stand out. With spring, the season
of hope, came its antithesis, microbiology. "Seventy-five
or bust." We strove for the 755 the department busted
. . . us.
We escorted our beloved Pinckney to his final rest-
ing place and scattered the ashes of the exam papers of
our comrades fallen in battle: Borromeo, Gunther,
Leitner, jaworski, Chisena, Rhoder. Thus ended our
first year before the mast ofthe good ship NICM.
For many, sophomore year began sometime in October
1966. The department of psychiatry supplied the nomen-
clature for this phenomenon, repression. The department
of microbiology supplied the reason. Photo finishes in
our races against the "system" kept various local brewers
and pharmaceutical houses solvent. The very wet hap-
pening at the Polish Community Center signalled the
end of that very dry period of our lives. Some people
were considerably wetter than others.
Much older and a little wiser we returned to pathology.
Being "on calli' for post mortems seemed a bit macabre
and too many trips to East Orange ended with three
liters of bile-stained ascitic fluid and a giant hepar, but
we were ready for the final. It was a memorable occur-
rence. "Mayheeeew, Mayheeeewv was finally replaced
by "You'll Never Walk Alonel' as Number One on the
Amidst the shuffling of feet and the rattling of news-
papers the clinical anatomy course provided our last
contact with the department of anatomy and our first
with the clinical divisions. Many profs communicated
their displeasure with all the noise. The noise was the
growling of our stomachs over a usurped lunch hour.
Spring brought a metamorphosis. Clinical teaching at
last. Our shiny new, black bags couldn't hold our most
vital equipment: Dr. Schwartz's tome of directions and a
street map of scenic northern jersey. Dawn patrols to
Staten Island, pink enveloped attendance reminders,
Kitty Wilson's adroitness with the projector. Still, like
Ambroise Pare, we learned much from our travels in
The overwhelming experience that was physical diag-
nosis leaves little room in the memory for pharmacology
and laboratory medicine. Marathon lectures amidst more
feet shuffling and newspaper rattlingg repeated admoni-
tions concerning our manners, attitude, and our fate on
the wardsg but not one query as to the why of it. Dr.
Mycek's exit from the final lecture summed it up for all
of us. The National Board of Medical Examiners made
but one gross error. It omitted the most obvious correct
answer, "So what?!" Basic training was completed. We
awaited the warfare of the wards.
Like all Gaul, junior year was divided into three parts:
East Orange, Newark and Elizabeth. In our oversized,
overstarched, overwhite whites we dug out our well-
wom Arrow street guide and set out to conquer. The
feeling of less than overwhelming overconfidence due
to the lack of departmental chairmen was more than
offset by the efforts of the Rawson Theatre Group. Al-
though productions of "The job I Left Behind," "Rally
'Round the Dean, Boys," and "Research In the Attici'
were well-received by the critics, attendance steadily
If there was one thing that could be said about all
junior clerkships it was that no one thing could be said
about all junior clerkships. Our roles varied from an
integral one in-medicine to an unwanted one in psychia-
try. Fostered by the Leevy "surfacing maneuver," our
curiosity about things medical extended into other areas.
We pondered the value of writing orders and a plan,
the value of night preceptors and the meaning of "nolo
contenderef' One thing we did not ponder was the role
of "The Chief sf, medical resident. A few floors away was
the different world of surgery. After a week in the gas
department and another in the cast department we came
to appreciate Dr. Malfitan and Dr. Sadoflf Moving up-
stairs, we found the domain of the "Four Horsemen"
ill-prepared for the life academic. Everyone from the
nurses to the janitors had a "one-to-one" relationship
with the patients-everyone but us. But we were "only
students and to be ignored" the patients had been in-
formed. A few floors below, Dr. Margolis and Dr. Wilson
taught neurology, and Dr. Deutsch single-handedly
battled the combined forces of General Hershey to a
draw. We watched and Dr. Cranich listened. In addition
to a sound teaching service, pediatrics provided a
glimpse of our surroundings for senior year. Despite that
glimpse we were encouraged by the quantity and quality
of the house staff Unfortunately, the house staff went
the way of that eminent pediatric radiologist, C. Richard
Weinberg, M.D. Obstetrics and gynecology provided
the state with a tidy revenue in the form of gasoline tax,
and us with pretty surroundings and a test of the rap-
port between us and the private attendings. Some, on
both sides, were unequal to the task.
The harbinger of spring arrived in the form of an
administrative communique. The Class of 1969 was to
have the honor of mandatorily sitting for Part III of the
National Boards and thereby providing additional ma-
terial for internship recommendations. Indeed, we were
singularly honored. The examination was not mandatory
in other medical colleges. Dr. Kahn showed us we had
grossly "misinterpreted, the entire letter and promptly
cancelled the exam. just as promptly we professed our
faith and agreed to take it. The class that had brought up
the rear on Part I ranked fifteenth in the nation on Part
III. Everyone who had been embarassed by our perform-
ance on Part I now stood to take a bow for our perform-
ance on Part III.
With the successful resolution of the National Boards
conflict inspiring us, we confronted the departments of
medicine and surgery with the possibility of boycotting
finals. Visions of Columbia danced in administrative
heads. Dr. Leevy had "dialogue" with us and Dr. Lazaro
demonstrated the virtue of patience. We showed our
seriousness of purpose by taking finals in medicine,
surgery and preventive medicine. Thus the year ended
with more and more people talking less and less to fewer
and fewer other people. Our whites were well-wrinkled,
gray and tight in some very uncomfortable places.
Senior year began as junior year had ended-in a furor
over an administrative communique. It was a stirring
tribute to our maturity and our efforts of the previous
spring. In return for all of our academic holidays and
a tidy sum we were to receive an occasional single holi-
day, a mandatory health insurance plan and unlimited
privileges at the student health office in jersey City, open
five hours per week and featuring aspirin, nose drops
and saline gargle. Once again we belied our intelligence
and grossly "misinterpreted, the message. This time we
communicated via checkbook and the message got
through. We thought.
Communication at all levels reached its peak during
the rank and recommendation battle. The majority and
minority of the class communicated. Most knew the
ranking system for what it was and therefore wanted an
internship recommendation unrelated to it. Some few,
having striven mightily for the gold star, still insisted on
it. We voted and communicated the result to Dr. Kahn.
The assistant dean communicated with the dean. Three
weeks later Dr. Rawson asked us what system of recom-
mendation we preferred.
In the winter of our discontent we applied for intern-
ships without a directory and sought electives without
direction. Everyone eventually received a directory.
But some people's directions for electives were diilerent
-so were their electives. Thus we went our separate
ways. just being divided into small groups prevented
any real cohesiveness and there was no one concept
worthy of class loyalty. We rotated through our clerk-
ships, keeping sane with laughter.
Between C-sections we made eight deliveries in four
hours and watched the sunrise. We waded through the
sea of faces, the tired deodorant and flood of discharge
to await a P.I.D. at two in the morning. The smell of
stale urine and old pablum filled the nostrils of those
privileged to serve as acting juniors. Terror filled the
hearts of those privileged to serve with Dr. Mehrfar.
Surgery provided provocation, suffocation, frustration,
and devastation. Psychiatry provided vacation . . . and
coffee in Mellaril cups and a respite from the carnage of
the "Pit" We sutured and translated, sutured and with-
stood the insults and sutured while Newark's finest
handcuffed Dr. Seipel. Town-gown communication. The
quality of the medical clerkship depended upon where
it was spent-and with whom. Serial dilutions for
urobilinogen and zebra hunts with Bwana Ellros luckily
were offset by good contact with acute medicine and
total patient responsibility.
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We looked down from a window on Ten South to the
future NICM rising temporarily below. We gazed on
those baby blue buildings, reflected on the past and
speculated on the future. We had repressed the years in
Jersey City and waded the mire of frustration in Newark.
We had reached the end of the beginning.
, ,.,,. .
An institution and the individuals who enter it com-
municate, interact, and in so doing produce history.
Usually the institution, with its traditions and estab-
lished policies molds the individual into a different
person from what he was before he entered. In the case
of a medical student he should be more knowledgeable,
more observant, and more compassionate. This yearbook
is an account of the interaction between the Class of
1969 and its institution. It is the story of our communica-
tion with the established community of medical practi-
tioners whose chosen profession was to help us achieve
the knowledge and personal attributes necessary to
establish the good doctor-patient relationship.
Most yearbooks exist to elicit nostalgia in old grads.
The aim of JOURNAL 1969 is to provide memories,
certainly, but memories to remind us of our professional
and personal responsibilities to communicate honestly
and directly and to work toward the high level of
communication as necessary to all civilized life as it is
to the doctor-patient relationship.
THE HONORABLE RICHARD HUGHES
GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF NEW JERSEY
BOARD OF TRUSTEE
f ' I
GEORGE F. SMITH, Sc.D., LL.D. RICHARD DRUKKER, LL.B. ORVILLE E. BEAL, M.B.A
IAMES E. DINGMAN, D.Eng.
RULON W. RAWSON, M.D.
ROBERT R. CADMUS, M.D.
M,.,4 . Halal
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NEW JERSEY COLLEGE OF
MEDICINE AND DENTISTRY
24 BALDWIN AVENUE
JERSEY CITY, N.J.O7304
To The Class of 1969:
Never again will there be a class like yours-The Class of 1969. No group will ever have so many
adjustments to make, so many delays to face and so many obstacles to hurdle. Yet, on the other hand,
no class will ever again experience the exhilaration of passing from the shadows into the sunlight,
witness the tortuous path of relocation or participate in the rebirth of what will become their alma
You chose and you were chosen by our distinguished predecessor, the Seton Hall College of Med-
icine and Dentistry. However, by the time you arrived for classes, the name had been changed and
you suffered through the necessary explanations to your family and to your friends. Nevertheless,
you courageously controlled your understandable fears and apprehensions and dug into your studies
with the vigor and excitement which all students of medicine demonstrate as they open that door
leading to a career in one of the most honored of professions.
As the College has gained in stature, increased its financial support, added to its devoted faculty,
revised its curriculum, purchased a city hospital, planned for permanent facilities and constructed
interim buildings in which it could immediately expand and consolidate its programs, we have been
aided and inspired by your equally high performance. Perhaps, the most important single factor in
our ability to muster support and faith in our future, particularly in the eyes of the outsider, has been
the performance of you students. As one reads the record which you and the classes immediately
before and after you have Written, even the most severe critic had to admit that our primary mission
of turning out well-prepared young physicians was being accomplished, even if by a miracle.
Therefore, we express to you our deep appreciation, we commend you for a job well done and most
enthusiastically we welcome you to our growing family of alumni.
Robert R. Cadmus, M.D.
ASSISTA TDEA S
, V I . H
X, 5, j
' CHARLES R. BEAM, M.D.
HUGH G. GRADY, M.D.
20 FRANKLIN C. BEHRLE, M.D.
ARTHUR KAHN, Ph.D.
No man can reveal to you aught but that which
already lies hahf asleep in the dawning of your
The teacher who walks in the shadow of the
temple, among his Ifollowers, ioes not of his wis-
dom but rather 13' is faith and his louingness.
If he is indee wise he does not hid you enter
the house olf his wisdom, but rather leads you to
the thresho d of your own mind.
KAH LIL GI BRAN
TH CLASS OF 1969 HO OR ..
HUGH CRADY, M.D .... his wit and humor gave di-
rection and refreshment to our travels on the path-
ways of disease.
WILLIAM SHARPE, M.D .... subtle and
masterful satirist of the sacred cow.
ZIGMUND KAMINSKI, Ph.D .... personallz trans- SHEI-'DONd E-ERENER1 Ph-D-f ' - - ,5uPe'b
ported microbiology from the classroom to t e bed- leeturef an len m an ere 0 seeming un'
NORMAN LASKER, M.D .... the Feal of
practical renology above the drone of iterary
ELLIOTT WOLF E, M.D .... a 14 carat cli-
nician amidst the fool's gold of esoterica.
CARROLL M. LEEVY, M.D .... rebuilt a de
seniors into interns.
juniors into seniors
ALFRED MARGOLIS, M.D. . . . his warmth
and sim licity overcame the cold complexities
PETER MAMUNES, M.D .... one of
"us", Proof that the limifalions Of an HUMBERT RIVA, M.D .... the compleat
institution are never the limitations Physician: scholar, healer, humanitarian,
of its students. teacher.
OB-GYN HOUSE STAFF . . . suiiicientl
close to relate to us, sufficientl knowfi
edgeable to teach usg a valuagle com-
it X-,EZ 'I
JAMES BREEN, M.D.
SIDNEY KETYER, M.D .... added a third
dimension, enthusiasm, to X-ray films.
KENNETH BERMAN, M.D .... an elo-
quent link with the roots of psychiatry.
WILLIAM LAYl1:fIAN, M.Di . . .
the ke' to s c iatry is re atin g
he taught it vIs:eI,l . . . by example. g
DAVID ABEL, M.D .... Iiightens fresh-
men, confuses sophomores, interests jun-
iors, enlightens seniors.
and befriended us when many would
IRVIN SADOFF, M.D .... won the Golden
Ap le and our admiration for what he is, an
RICHARD MALFITAN, M.D .... our need
was basic surgeryg his gift was truly a rarity,
ERIC LAZARO, M.D .... believed in basic Smgery'
Y .J '
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JOSEPH SEEBODE, M.D. .
pearlg interested and interesting
PINCKNEY HARMAN, Ph.D.
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WILLIAM KOSLOW, M.D.
ANTHONY V. BOCCABELLA,
RICHARD S. SNELL, M.D., Ph.D.
The anatomy department of September'1965 is gone
forever. Pinckney Harmon, lecturer par excellence, racon-
teur, man of sartorial splendor, won our hearts for his
person and our respect for his concise teaching of a com-
plex subject. Man though he was, administrator he was
not. Anarchism seemed a matter of policy. Hour, profes-
sor and length of lectures were unknown. Too often the
solution to this problem was macroembodied in PJ. Mir-
anti, who once presented the entire gluteal region in
thirty minutes! Our real problem was that nobody knew
exactly what we should learn about anatomy. Grant,
Netter and a cadaver do not a'knowledge of anatomy
guarantee. The class guru spake thusly, "A child does not
learn of plums from prunesf,
FRANK D. ANDERSON, Ph.D.
PAUL MIRANTI, M.D.
JOSEPH P. TASSONI, Ph.D.
I - IIII
Q, ' k, my ' 'N
GEORGE KOZAM, D.D.S., Ph.D
ELIZABETH A. ALGER, M.D.
ROBIN L. CURTIS, Ph.D.
Seated L. to H. ROBERT G. WILSON, Ph.D.g RAYMOND L. GARNER, Ph.D.
CHA1RMANg KATHERINE LEWIS, Ph.D.g ERIC HIRSCHBERG, Ph.D. Stand-
ME L. to R. PAUL R. OCKEN, Ph.D.g MICHAEL A. LEA, Ph.D.g STANLEY I
RALPH HEIMER, Ph.D.
Led by the World's foremost Streptodornasologist we
puffed into Biochemistry. It was a well-structured course
and department in those days. It was a department that
boasted of something for everyone. If your ego was too
well-structured it had Dr. George Kalf. His boots were
made for walkin, and if you wererft careful they would.
Eventually, they, and he, did. To know was to love Dr.
Brij Saxena. His carnal knowledge of bumblebees and
broccoli inspired tremendous yawns. If in their indus-
triousness, vitality and conciseness, Dr. Glick, Dr. Lewis
and Dr. Heimer were matchlessg their chief never was.
Witnesses to this fact are few as most were suffocated in
one late afternoon conference. That smoke was symbolic
of a greater fire which was to gut the entire department,
leaving but one Wall standing.
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Seated L. to REB. NOLASOO, M.D.g DAVID F. OPDYKE, Ph.D., CHAIRMANg LEIF HORN, Ph.D. Standing L
to R. JOHN BU LOCK, Ph.D.g FRANK L, FERRANTE, Ph.D.g JOSEPH BOYLE III, M.D.
.: wif ,ig
ARTHUR KAHN, Ph.D.
PHY I OLOGY
ROGER W. DAHLEN, Ph.D.
Clean, tidy, and filled with piped music, the Physiology
Departmentis physical setup bespoke an organizing
mind. The course did also. No one ever walked out of a
lecture stirred with fervor, but none Walked out in dis-
gust. The lecturers covered the essentials, the conference
leaders' ironed out the wrinkles, the examinations were
imaginative and fair, and the laboratory exercises the
most interesting we had during the four years. Dr. Op-
dyke taught, amused and encouraged us through the
bleak periods. Dr. Arthur Kahn proved an able teacher
and had time to listen to students. Most of us Wish he
had stayed on the twelfth floorg he probably does too.
I ' ' rz vl'H?
PAUL MAUER, Ph.D.
Microbiology was another course that boasted of some-
thing for everyone. For all but a chosen few it was the
same thing, fearful drudgery. The usually well-delivered
lectures and correlated laboratory exercises are all but
forgotten in remembrances of the experience as we lived
it: eleven F's, twenty PC,s, cannibalism rampant in the
class. Dr. Kaminski's genuine feeling for students was an
oasis in that wasteland aswarm with microbes and devoid
of people. The department succeeded in teaching us mi-
crobiologyg it failed to convince us that the Boards rep-
resented Final judgement.
Seated L. to R. GEOFFREY FURNESS, Ph.D.g BER-
NARD A. BRIODY, Ph.D., CHAIRMANg ARTHUR
E. KRIKSZENS, Ph.D. Standing L. to R. GERALD S.
BORMAN, D.V.M., M. Sc.g WILLIAM H. GAYLORD,
Ph.D.g ZIGMUND C. KAMINSKI, Ph.D.
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PASQUALE F. BARTELL, Ph.D.
LAWRENCE A. FELDMAN, Ph.D.g ZIG-
MUND C. KAMINSKI, Ph.D.
Seated L. to R. MARY MYCEK, Ph.D.g DESMOND D. BONNYCASTLE, M.D., Ph.D., CHAIRMANg SHELDON B
GERTNER, Ph.D.g EIL EN T. ECKHARDT, Ph.D., Standing L. to R. GEORGE A. CONDOURIS, Ph.D.g DUNCAN E
HUTCHEON, M.D., Ph.D.g DAVID S. VON HAGEN, Ph.D.
PI-I ARM AC OLQGY
The Pharmacology Department operated on two un-
veering principles: one, the validity of the Flexner re-
ports' conclusion that physicians could apply basic science
directly to clinical situationsg two, that the National
Boards provided the ultimate assessment of our pharma-
cological knowledge. From these evolved a course
crammed with lectures on drugs unheard of since and ex-
periments performed with primitive equipment. While we
might have enjoyed a bit more clinical approach, most
were prepared for the Boards.
Lecturers and topics agreed admirably. Dr. Bonney-
castle spoke of sedatives and soporifics. Dr. Hutcheon
strode furiously through one long diuresis. Dr. Condouris
concluded with the antibiotics. A recommended text
concerned the pharmacological approach to therapeutics.
We received the message a bit late.
. ERNESTO D. SALGADO, M.D-, Ph-D
Dr. Grady is a gentleman, an intellectual and an Irish-
man, and all three facets of his personality, but primarily
the former two, flavored our pathology course. Drs. Er-
nesto Salgado, William Sharpe, Alfonso Madrazo and
Mohammed Khan reflected intellectual freedom and in-
terest by pursuing individual research and lecturing in
individualistic styles. These men, and many fine clinical
instructors were always available in the laboratory to
lend a discerning eye or prompt an intelligent thought.
Always available, always enthusiastic, always direct, Dr.
Mohammed Khan proved to be one of the finest teachers
we encountered during our four years. Arch-conservative,
arch-intellectual and arch-archivist, Dr. Sharpe proved a
sincere friend and one of the few faculty members most
students felt free to seek out for any reason. Through the
CPC's and autopsies, pathology provided our greatest
opportunity to participate in our own basic science ed-
ucation and proved a truly rewarding experience.
WILLIAM D. SHARPE, M.D.
MOHAMMED Y. KHAN, M.D.
MIRIAM H, FIELD, M.D.
OSCAR AUERBACH, M.D.
ALFONSO MADRAZO, M.D.
ANTHONY L. PIETROLUONGO, M.D
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EDITH M. HOWARD, M.D.
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CARLOS C. GUMUCIO, M.D.
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FRITZ TASSY, M.D
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ROBERT R. CADMUS, M.D.
THEODORE A. AUSTIN, M.B.A.,
JAMES P. HARKNESS, Ph.D.
N. CONANT WEBB, M.D.
ANN BROWDER, M.D.
CARROLL M. LEEVY, M.D.
FRANCIS P. CHINARD, M.D., CHAIRMAN
Francis P. Chinard's building of the tower of the De-
partment of Medicine can meet only with success. He
is building upon a solid foundation that was poured by
Harold Iegheis, M.D., wracked by petty politics and re-
built and reinforced by Carroll Leevy, M.D. One need
witness nothing more than the transformation of students
under his influence to deduce Dr. Leevy's value to the
department. Junior medicine workups were tedious,
many admissions unwarranted and research rounds es-
oteric, but junior medicine was a learning experience.
Senior medicine was also a learning experience. We
learned ingenuity, Portuguese, Spanish, Italian, French
and a variety of Oriental expressions meaning, "you draw
MORTIMER L. SCHWARTZ, M.D.
blood, do C.B.C.,,' etc. We also learned clinical medicine
thanks to the dedicated, vigorous and knowledgeable
Drs. Wolfe, Birkner, Haider, Lattimore and Baskin.
Dr. Chinard has every reason to be "rationally opti-
JOHN CALABRO, M.D. GILBERT E. LEVINSON, M.D,
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GUSTAVE LAURENZI, M.D. MURRAY NUSSBAUM, M.D.
NICHOLAS Y. LIM. M.D.
TIMOTHY RECAN, M.D.
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RICHARD M. EFFROS, M.D. ,
ELIZABETH MUNVES, Ph.D
ARTHUR S. GLUSHIEN, M.D.
EDDY D. PALMER, M.D.
MACEO MCQUEEN HOWARD, M.D.
SIDNEY TRUBOWITZ, M.D.
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MAURICE SMALL, M.D
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GEORGE WILSON, M.D.
LEONARD GRANICH, M.D.
ALFRED MARGOLIS, M.D.
JOEL E. CANNILLA, M.D.
ALLAN THOMSON, M.D
M O R GEORGE 1. STEPHENS, M.D,
GADIEL SMITH, M.D.
WILLIAM C. LOWE, M.D
LUBA C. STEFANIWSKY, M .D. '
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WILLEM TEN HOVE, M.D.
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RICHARD G. CO, M.D.
WAYMON C. LATTIMORE, M.D.
ANTHONY S. KING, M.D
GEORGE M. LORDI, M.D
EARL T. ANDERSON, M.D.
JACK H. DADAIAN, M.D
FREDERICK B. COHEN, M.D.
CARLO H. TAMBURRO, M.D.
ELLIOTT WOLFE, M.D.
STUART BASKIN, M.D.
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VINCENT GAMBA, M.D.
HERMAN BIRKNER, M.D.
MICHAEL GUTKIN, M.D.
FRANK SMITH, M.D.
IAMES A. McA'NULTY, M.D.
HAROLD A. KAMINETZKY, M.D.,
Junior and senior Ob-Gyn. formed a study in con-
trasts. As juniors we had all the niceties of St. Elizabethls
and little basic clinical material except what We garnered
through rapport with attendings, which fortunately was
good. As seniors we traded niceties for essentials and
came up a Winner. Dr. james Breen had put together a
knowledgeable, interested, vigorous house staff that
loved to teach. It was non-stop work and non-stop learn-
ing at the clinic, bedside, delivery room and O.R. Through
all the Work there pervaded a spirit of scholarship light-
ened by humor.
IAMES L. BREEN, M.D.
HUMBERT L. RIVA, M.D.
m in A'
PAUL S. ANDRESON, M.D.
JOHN H. CLITHEROE, Ph.D
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STANLEY P WEGRYN M D
HAROLD M. IESURUN, M.D.
ZDENEK KUBES M D
FRANKLIN C. BEHRLE, M.D.,
Pediatric clerkships left most of the Classlof 1969 with
the feeling of a billboard painter . . . recognition of the
accomplishment only from a distance and after com-
pletion. Only when the stains wore off our fingers did
we realize that the junior clerkship was over and that we
had indeed benefitted from the zebra hunts and pressure-
cooker conferences. As seniors, after ten hours alone in
the P.E.R. we began to wonder if it would ever be over
and when we would be free to start a new activity like
counting fingers and toes, or doing junior ward workups.
This time the realization was a bit different.
THEODORE KUSHNICK, M.D.
PETER MAMUNES, M.D. 3
FRANK DeMARIA, IR., M.D.g
CAROLYN M. DeMARIA, M.D.
PAUL A. WINOKUR, M.D.
THOMAS SCULLY, M.D
BARBARA A. GLISTA, M.D.
ROBERT STEWABD, MD.
,QE-.2 Eu -11,241 i
Our recollections of Psychiatry shall always reflect the
department as we knew it for four years, disunited and
vague. Doctors Danesino, Shatin and Cobliner consist-
ently delivered the most organized lectures. They were
"only" psychologists? Who can forget the four horsemen
of the Apocalypse, Haim, Wurtzel, Satch and DiPa1ma?
Fortunately, clinical psychiatry at the V.A. was managed
by Dr. Berman, whose conferences were the highlight of
the junior clerkship. Harold Feldman, M.D., Ph.D. tried
to read psychopharmacology to us but provided refresh-
ing and stimulating field trips. Senior Psychiatry set a
record by accomplishing two goals. First, it provided
some real contact with fair clinical material. Secondly, it
reinforced our belief that the ability of Dr. Abel and Dr.
Layman was not tarnishedby the background against
which it shone.
Q ., U.
WILLIAM A. LAYMAN, M.D
MORTON L. KURLAND, M.D.
ANGELO DANESINO, Ph.D.
LEO SHATIN, Ph.D.
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HAROLD S. FELDMAN, M.D., Ph.D.
ROBERT ADAMS, M.D.
DRS. AMBROSIO, GARABO,
STANLEY R. KERN, M.D.g DAVID ABEL M.D.
IOSEPH R. FONTANELLA, M.D
GOOD OL' HARRY
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GOFFREY COBLINER, Ph.D.
KENNETH BERMAN, M.D.
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ERIC LAZARO, M.D.
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JOHN 1. KNIGHTLY, M.D.
ALBERT H. LEVY, M.D.,
ACTING CHAIRMAN '
The Department of Surgery mirrors the basic problem
of N.j.C.M.: quality people lacking cohesiveness. We
encountered individuals who practiced and taught
surgery, but individuals cannot impart the concept of
total surgical patient care. Although junior subspecialties
were not all of equal quality the rapid changes were
pleasant and we got a taste of the O.R. Dr. Malfitan
continued to be junior general surgery.
Senior surgery had its strong points and holds promise.
Dr. Lazaro fought a continuous battle against impending
chaos. Unfortunately the house staff lacked a Malfitan in
their background and Dr. Lazaro was forced to try to
fill the need. Surgery lab was excellent and an elective of
urology or thoracic often was an antidote for neurosurgery
and general surgery.
mf X -L. M
VINCENT SCUDESE, M.D.
JOSEPH SEEBODE, M.D.
IRVIN E. SADOFF, M.D.
SIDNEY KETYER, M.D.
RICHARD C. MALFITAN, M.D
ALFONSE A. CINOTTI, M.D.
IOSEPH TIMMES, M.D.
IU-CHENG LEE, M.D.
WILLIAM K. WEISSMAN, M.D
HARRY A. KAPLAN, M.D.
CHRISTINE E. HAYCOCK, M.D.
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PETER P. POULOS, M.D.
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JAMES M. GREEN, M.D
ROBERT B. EDELMANN, M.D.
MAXWELL MALAMEN T
JAMES M. BLACKWOOD, M D
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S. BONGIOVANNI, M.D.
L. HANKES, M.D.g D. FAL-
EUGENE GARROW, M.D
SAUREL PLACIDE M D KUNIKATA HAMADA M D
VICTOR PARSONNET M D
NICHOLAS DEMOS M.D.
IOSEPH 1. AMSTER, M.D.
LOUIS F. AMOROSA, M.D
UNIVERSITY OF NOTBE DAME
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CHARLES R. ARGILA, M.D.
SETON HALL UNIVERSITY
PETER H. BELOTT, M.D
ST. PETERS COLLEGE
C. ROBERT BIONDINO, M.D
IAMES B. BHOSELOW, M.D
HAROLD f. BROWN, M.D
JEFFREY E. BURTAINE, M.D
IOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY
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EDWARD A. CAPRIOLA, M.D
PENNSYLVANIA MILITARY COLLEGE
CURTIS L. CETRULO, M.D
ROBERT P. CRONIN, M.D
ROBERT V. DOLAN, M.D
ST. PETERS COLLEGE
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WILLIAM R. DONALDSON, M.D.
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JAMES F. DONOHUE, M.D
ST. PETERS COLLEGE
PHILIP B. DREISBACH, M.D
BOHDAN O. FECOWYCZ, M.D
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
THOMAS W. FELL, IR., M.D
THOMAS P. FERRARA, M.D
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ROBERT A. FISCHER, M.D.
SETON HALL UNIVERSITY
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HOWARD A. GRABELLE, M.D
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY, M.S.
RICHARD 1. GREENE, M.D
PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY
IOHN R. HANAGAN, IR., M.D.
GARY A. HANEY, M.D
PAUL J. HARPER, MD
ST. MICHAEUS COLLEGE
PAUL V. HARTMAN, M.D
ROY A. HENSELER, M.D.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
MARY T. HERALD, M.D.
COLLEGE OF NEW ROCHELLE
DENNIS 1. JASCOTT, M.D
SETON HALL UNIVERSITY
ROBERT G. IOHNSON, M.D.
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
ANTHONY 1. KAISER, MD
STEPHEN L. KAUL, M.D
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
FREDERICK A. KAYAL, M.D
SEYMOUR P. KERN, M.D.
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
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IOSEPH A. UANNUNZIATA, M.D
RICHARD S, LEVINSON, M.D
IOSEPH B. MC ILDUFF, M.D
I RONALD j. MACK, M.D
ST. PETERS COLLEGE
IOHN E. MARA, M.D.
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
ROBERT A. MARGULIES, M.D.
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
JOSEPH R. MARTIRE, M.D
IAMES F. MAYHEW, M.D
PETER j. MELCHER, M.D
FRANK A. MITROS, MD
SETON HALL UNIVERSITY
PHILIP j. NOTO, M.D
SETON HAL-L UNIVERSITY
WILLIAM BE. UGRADY, M. D.
COLLEGE OF THE HOLY GEOSS
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COLLEGE OF THE HOLY CROSS
EDWARD PERLSTEIN, M.D
fl-IIKTIBI 7 9i
LUCILLE A. PERROTTA, M.D
FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON UNIVERSITY
ANTHONY T. PETRILLO, M.D.
UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME
ANTHONY C. QUARTELL, M.D
DENNIS P. QUINLAN, M.D
LEROY RIDDICK, M.D
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, M.A.
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HAROLD L. ROSENBAUM, M.D
STANLEY M. ROUS, M.D
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
IOSEPH R. SALERNO, M.D
LESLIE j. SCHULTZEL, M.D
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ALBERT j. SMITH, IR., M.D
PENNSYLVANIA MILITARY COLLEGE
HARRY W. SMITH, M.D
IOHN P. SORRENTINO, M.D
IAMES I. SPIRO, M.D.
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
PETER H. STAHL, M.D
UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME
FRANCIS A. STRATFORD, IR., M.D
ST. MICHAEUS COLLEGE
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RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
ANTHONY L. TALBERT, M.D
HARRY E. TURSE, M.D
HUTGEES, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
ROSS L. WADEMAN, M.D
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
PETER P. WALLES, M.D.
ST. fOHN'S UNIVERSITY
U fn, At?" W,
FRANCIS I. WHALEN, M.D
EUTGE1-ls, THE STATE UNIVERSITY
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JOSEPH S. T. YOUNG, M.D
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Truant Officer Student Loan Committee
House Staff Recruitment
Director of Public Relations
Director of Family Planning
Marine Biology Rabbinical Medicine
Doomsday Machine Project
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NEW IERSEY COLLEGE
MEDICINE 8: DENTISTRY
MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER NINTH
NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTY-EIGHT
NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
New Jersey College
Medicine and Dentistry
Howard Morrison dr Associates
Donald F. Heitz if Associate
George W. Nemeth, '70
S 4 M q President, 1968-1969
o n o o '
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48.2 -4 787
The purposes of The Woman's Auxiliary to the Student
American Medical Association are twofold. It furnishes
the method of unity between the wives of medical stu-
dents, interns and residents and strives for the education
of its members so that they may better understand and
adjust to their future lives as medical wives.
Permanent features include the National Housing
Service, Programs and Projects File and the national
publication, CHATTERBOX. These and an active local
program, communicated through the MEDWIFERY
newsletter, allow WASAMA to provide a full range of
services and an interesting and challenging program to
all medical Wives.
President Mrs. William Donaldson fSandyj
Vice-President Mrs. Lewis Ladocsi QCracej
Recording Secretary Mrs. Arthur F lippin CSandyj
Treasurer Mrs. Dennis Quinlan QKarenj
Corresponding Secretary Mrs. john Garofola fSuej
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P I C N I C
The Woman's Auxiliary to Journal '69
Layout and Captions Editor
X X 'fw M V
Layout and Captions Staj'
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President John Hanagan
Vice-President William O,Grady
Secretary Craig Brown
Treasurer Paul Hetzel
Franklin C. Behrle, M.D. , in
Autumn, 1958 brought a fresh, new expression of stu-
dent individuality as CONTRAST magazine became the
newest NICM student publication. Its spectrum was
broad, ranging from health care to foreign policy, and
its acceptance immediate. The offset publication contains
prose and poetry but its highlight is its humor. The
journal anticipates that Mother Yaw and the Rulon
Awards will keep all the divisions of NJCM aware of the
Jersey City situation for years to come.
158 Dr. Robert Wilson, Advisor
Karen Filkins, Editor
wluu unuv "'-' "'-' """f""" S
its exaci I0hf1 Sofffmtlno Lculty curriculum com-
mittees I CkPEdn0r :ing long hours since ?
early last year to structure a new, flexible:
cation of the student american medical association
new jersey college of medicme
XLCGUE SE E N
culty and administration for their latest efforts to
unication...1D Dean Rawson announced he will meet
dy in an informal Deanvs Hour. Although attendance at
the school a
tinge each m
a on Curr-
size a stu-1
Ives from 1
L1 OGrady 1
memo rs tc work out '
and relevant teaching program that will meetrigntruliy GGSGPVGG them. It is difficult.
to turn down such gifts whether you are a
the new challenges of medical education. , , ,
Active 4.,+-11.1,,M+ .+,,Am.+ .,,,..+4-4,..+4n,, student. an intern. or ln praci-lee.
in curricu:- on ef--rr ted to by the survey taken
help to st1 l
praise. . .3f f
ed the stucy
Rawson is c
now un to e
now here. 1
enicrswhich showed over90 Z
w ody in favor of the drug
ractices. The same number
a legitimate form of ad-
ere was ng implied recipro-
uld not rather have the
larships or the library,
naive, perhaps, are the
dents at Western Reserve
ir bags and diagnostic tool
and reported to the New
of Medicine their disapp-
position on the patient in
er drug prices.
honest people heartily dis-
itious gifts to politicians
u -'- H- - A wer in return for favors...
'-L--H-1--ll' """"""f' the analogy is too similar to be ignored!
SEE PAGE TWO i I0eMaf'f1fe The gifts cannot be construed as leg.
C0-Edlfof c comzmusn PAGE3 5
"Trust me on this, Ieif These frames are the latest thing." "We're beginning to run out of space for these ex-anatomy
"Maybe so, Bo, but I'd better check that in Gray,
Robbins, Anderson, Harrison, Moyer . . ."
"This next one is Candy Barr ......... and in color!" "My g1'0111P llSed Crest-9
"Now how do I get my stethoscope out of
"What doesh one ushually thermosh in a
"That's funny, you don't look Jewish!"
"B0ric acid, U. S. P.7" It'S U. S. N
R. or nothing!
"You had a sore, but it went away?"
"My compliments to the chef"
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"Is what required dress at Hopkins?"
"O.K., Caputo, now let's see you do an
Italian folk dance."
"You want me to present that case
"This is the last tie I borrow from Carroll
5 11' 5
, I I
CRISIS: JA UARY 1 7, 1969
College of MSCIICIFIG 24 BALDWIN AVENUE
Office of the Dean .JERSEY cvrm N..J 07304
January I6, I969
NOTICE: SOPHOMORE ME
FROM: Rulon W. Rawson,
Dean of Medicine
The Executive Faculty met at
obiections of the sophomore cl
anatomy course .
Having been apprised of these
attention of the cIass be direct
New Jersey College of Medici
PROMOTION AND G-RADES which reads as Follows:
.IFIC CRITERIA AND METHODS OF
SIONS ON PROMOTION AND
IVE FACULTY ON RECOMMENDATION
FACULTY AND ARE BASED UPON A
IN OF THE STUDENT'S ACCOMPLISH-
, 1 3 'Ru 55 w. RqwsonfM.D.
SO PHOMO RE MEDICAL STUDENTS
January l7', 'l968
Dean Rawson has requested that 'rhe Anczfomy Examination be delayed
for fhirfy minutes so thai' The class may hold o meeting.
l it the chart
publication of the student american meolical association
new jersey college Ol.TTl8dlCll1C
JKBNUA BY T 1959 c c
t Friday saw the festez-ing discontent of the class of '71
nd in particular its chairman, Dr. Richard Snell, build
9 of the '79 members of the class signed a petition sta-
he illogical policies of Dr. Snell in handling' the 2nd
ould not honestly take the final examination. At the hour
ive handed the document to Dr. Snell and the 69 sopho-
tc1iSSeo3i0tJ3E P0125 usovc QTT
test' the In the two days preceding the boycott of
al3t9mPt to the clinical anatomy final exam by the soph,
the matterx omore class, a peculiar melodrama unfolded
iraftefl a - among the various areas of the campus ofNJCP
71 Statlng. the Aside from thollasidnjnutelefiontsl-lanla..l
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Go up country, they said
To see the real Africa.
For whomsoever you may be
That is where you come Hom.
Go for bush . . . inside the bush
You will find your hidden heart,
Your mute ancestral spirit.
Thus, in addition to paiticipating in clinical research
in oncology, chemotherapy and immunology at the
principle investigative center for Burkitt's lymphoma in
Kampala, Uganda, I did go "up countryf, I went to make
house calls on patients discharged to their homes "in the
bush." As a result, I traversed most of Uganda with an
African social worker and learned much of Ugandan
culture and philosophy. In addition I learned much of
"bush medicine" from medical assistants at the govern-
ment dispensaries. A valuable experience in a world of
medicine far different from the one I had previously
Mary T. Herald
The American University Hospital, Beirut, Lebanon,
is fully accredited by the various councils of the A.M.A.
Its standards and training are comparable to any 435
bed modern teaching hospital in the United States. All
the staii' is American Board Certified. For two months
in the summer of 1968 I worked in the radiology depart-
ment and was much impressed by the facilities which
included cardiac catheterization, angio-cardiography,
and radio-isotopes. Since it is the only institution in the
Middle East equipped for specialized radiology, patients
werexreferred there from many countries.
The opportunity of meeting medical students from all
over the world and being in a country where I had some
understanding of the people and culture made the sum-
mer in Beirut a very rewarding experience.
urmg the past summer mvolved five sophomore medical
tudents from the New jersey College of Medicme
aniel Tartaglia was Project Coordinator and others
The Student Health Project in N ewarkis Central Ward
i . . .
involved were: Peter Dorsen, Karen Filkins, Karen
ewaik Project lncluded three nursing students one
egistered nurse a law student and several medical
tudents from such diverse schools as Rome and Howard
The Project began as a project of advocacy or
'helping in the Emergency room of Newark City Hos
ital It branched into work with the New Well an ex
ddict run addiction center in the Central Wardg a
raining program for neighborhood Youth Corps high
school students assigned to the Project by City Hall in
such areas as remedial math and English tutoringg
ursing skillsg and various trips to New York City for
isiting similar projects such as in Harlem and Brooklyn
nd other educational purposes.
O'Neill, Richard DeBlasi, and Dennis Massler. The
N v . . . ,
F . , .
P. I . . , u
"A few minor problems with the student body are
more than made up for by the solidarity of the faculty."
DEAN'S H OUR
"Harold, I think you will be pleasantly sur-
prised by the vigor, maturity and alertness of
"It's always a pleasure for the dean to meet
department chairmen. Psychiatry is it?"
"Facilities? Why, when I began my research .
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"And now, here's the man to whom the news wouldn't be
the news without the news. Here's Dickie."
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KNICM, beautiful downtown Newark."
' ' 53,
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"This week the Fickle Phalange goes to . . . "
' "Blow in my ear and I'll follow you anywhere
"In the words of the Maharishi, 'It is better to
have rotated Elms than no tomograms at all.' "
"You can't do that in the yearbook!"
"Look that up in your Funk and Wagnall's!"
"You bet your sweet bippy that's a
growth arrest line!"
With the lower extremities held in this position the most
probable diagnosis is:
1. Slipped femoral capital epiphysis.
2. Intertrochanteric fracture.
3. Tinea cruris.
ATI O AL BOARD
1. Is a member of "The Brotherhood."
2. Has a "contract" on a student.
3. Has Napoleonic delusions.
Within two hours after finishing this meal all these
people were seen in the Martland emergency room.
The most probable reason is:
1. Salmonella Martlandi.
2. Shigella Martlandi.
3. A Wrong turn enroute to St. Michael's emergency
L ,nm.i,.-g.31,,, 11 '
i 1. '
' -5. L
, A W., ,
This man is demonstrating:
1. Creeping unibrowism.
2. The Italian modification ofthe Gumco.
3. The improper tie to wear with these pants.
This psychiatrist is holding:
1. Tightly to reality.
This is a demonstration of: 2- His f6fiSh-
1. Deja vu phenomenon. 3. His Water.
2. Koslow's sign.
3. Being upstaged.
r ' fii,
This is the classical appearance of a:
l. Paranoid schizophrenic.
2. Sociopath on the lam. Several minutes alter this photo was taken this man
3. Kleptomaniac caught with the goods. became unconscious. The most likely reason is:
1. The cup holds more than it appears to.
2. The announcement of the matching program results.
After this man jogs up these steps which of the following
will show the greater increase?
1. His cardiac output.
2. The distance between him and the irate class pur- This
suing him. 1.
physician is grasping the patient's arm:
So that he can read his tattoo.
To compare manicures.
To take his pulse.
Because he's that way.
...A .. . ur -H MTHM Hilmptrmgmglrsmgwl , ,
,... 7 H
When examining a patient it is advisable to have a nurse
1. To make the diagnosis. l D I I
2. To catch you if you faint. This psychologist is demonstrating:
8. If it's been a dull day and the hour is late. 1. That his glasses are too big.
2. Spasmodic torticollis.
178 3. Self portraits of the renowned LaBurt.
That he has hairy legs.
. PREWQQQRKFEETH lsnm Hosvmm
R EXPANSION UF FACILITIES
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Am: ummm - umm mm . www M H.
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NEWARK BETH ISRAEL MEDICAL CENTER
201 Lyons Avenue, Newark, N. J. O71 I2
GROW WITH US
Rotating Internship and FuII Residency Training Programs in Internal Medicine, Surgery,
Obstetrics and Gynecology, Pathology, Pediatrics, Radiology finciuding Nuclear Medi-
cinej and Anesthesiology. Approved for internships in Dentistry.
Feilowships in Cardiology, Cardiovascular Surgery and Renology.
Please contact the Department of Medical Education.
ORANGE MEMORIAL N J ORTHOPAEDIC
I : ' ' rn
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- 5 Q ' 7 N'
'PA N Gif
DEPARTMENT OF MEDICAL EDUCATION
.E Nm H Twp ,mm K- - 1' ' , , if , ,, ,, my .L ,
4, M 11 Eu' . ,T -H,-M. T T .E -,T M W E
CLASS OF 1969
NEW JERSEY COLLEGE
-T., . xp :J
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1 f 3
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"Don't ever call this 'the gas department'!"
, f,, .m 92:2
1" V f ' '
"What else can I do-they won't let me smoke in there!
"No, this is not Dr. Popovitz!" "Hiya, kids! Hiya, hiya, hiya!" "Wow-wee!"
E . eiti y
ucive me an N! Give me 3 I! Give me El Cr' "Ygu'fe the dean, ygu P355 it around."
EAST ORANGE GENERAL
RULON W. RAWSON, M.D
Dean and Vice President
at the student reaction will be to this letter.'
A KNOLL PHARMACEUTICAL COMPANY
ORANGE, NEW JERSEY
...serving the medical profession for more than sixty years
Class of 1969
WEST ORANGE, N.J. 07052
Pharmaceutical and Diagnostic Products
Mr. and Mrs. S. Argila
llf-161114 MIS- IfQ11iS1Y1 BGIQUQ
1 Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Burtaine
1 Gsprirmlg, Sr.
Crrrjmin j 5
Q MQ.I3LAMTS.g60gggT. U ihg
11 1M11j1a4i11111Mrs.111J21mer11J. Fiwher
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Mr. Mrs, Walt6r L. Harrgy
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Mrghnd Mrs. Jerry Martire
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Mr? and Frank Mifros N
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David Abel, M.D.
William B. Abrams, M.D.
Elizabeth A. Alger, M.D.
Befnard Altschuler, M.D.
Paul S. Andreson, M.D.
Amaldo Apolito, M.D.
Franklin C. Behrle, M.D.
I. M. Blackwood, M.D.
james L. Breen, M.D.
Bemard Briody, Ph.D.
Roger iIQro.dlcin,g,M.D. ,
john Bullock, Ph.D.
Robert R. Cadmus, M.D.-
Ioel E. Caimilla, M.D.
Hel-ik Cacerini, M.D. W
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Francis P. Chinard,
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H. john Clitheroe, Ph.D.
fRJ7A. dbsgfove, M.D. A
V. Terrell Davls, M.D.
1 . Nicholas I. Demos, M.D. L
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Bemard Gerulat, 11h.D.
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Nicholas Y. Lim,
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TO THE CLASS OF 1969
JERSEY SHORE MEDICAL CENTER-
NEPTUNE, NEW JERSEY
MEMBER COUNCIL OF TEACHING HOSPITALS
ASSOCIATION OF AMERICAN MEDICAL COLLEGES
"What? But I sand to sllp off his spectacles!"
He wet on mel The little fink wet on
PAUL J. MIRANTI, M.D
Roche research have come...
tchlordiazepoxide plus water-
soluble conjugated estrogensj
fEach capsule contains 5 mg
chlordiazepoxide HCI and
2.5 mg clidinium Br!
fEach tablet contains 0.5 Gm
sulfamethoxazole and 100 mg
tEach tablet contains
0.5 Gm sulfisoxazole
and 50 mg phenazo-
LB-complex and Cl
Today man's therapeutic
hope often lies in a chemist's
flask, a physicist's
spectrophotometer, a biologist's
With these and other tools of
scientists such as those in the
Roche research group
endeavor to extend man's
control over disease and to
reap for him the rewards of
better health and longer life.
Division of Hoffmann-La Roche Inc.
Nutley, New Jersey 07110
from bold research
c r if it is our 'ba ' al. Wear it on rounds
MIN LI - ""'
"I cIon"f Think she'II need them. Last month's were
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again and you're canned!"
"He really sustained it for thai Iong?!"
ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL
135 SO. CENTER STREET
AFFILIATION FOR DEPARTMENT
FRED PEREIRA, M.D.
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Summit, New Jersey
Salutes the Graduating Class
The New Jersey College of Medicine and Dentistry
ST. JAMES HOSPITAL
155 Jefferson Street
Newark, New Jersey
"Let me tell you, boy, if I was in
charge here . . . "
"Whaddya mean you don't like my bedside
"You mean you woke me up to tell
REV. PAUL LEHMAN JUDSON FULLER
Chaplain Hospital Administrator
AL A A
MRS. JOSEPHINE CURLEY MRS. MARIAN KERRIGAN
iw NJ CM BAC KSTAGE
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KENNETH J. DWYER A ivb L 5
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"Lge is short, and the Art longg the occasion fleetingg . . f'
Hippocrates' description of the Art of the physician
is an equally apt description ofthe endeavors o t e staff
of IIOURNAL 1969. Our lifespan as a staff was consider-
ab y shorter than those of our predecessors. The length
of our art shall be judged by our readers and successors.
The occasion was indeed fleetingg To best exploit it, We
chose in September, 1968, the eme of "Communica-
For the Class of 1969 in general and in particular for
JOURNAL 1969, "Communication', was an especially
meaningful theme. It was not our everyday accomplish-
ment. It was, and is, our constant goal.
JOURNAL 1969 represents the last undergraduate
attempt of the Class of 1969 at communication. If we
engender emotion and reaction, then We will have suc-
ceeded. Failing this, We hope we may serve as inspira-
tion to our successors-that they may strive to improve
this most Worthy art.
HARRY WILLIAM SMITH
The Staff of IOURNAL 1969 Wishes to
acknowledge the generous assistance of the
following people: Dr. Grady, who gave us our
temporary home at E.O.V.A.H.g Jud Fuller, who
gave us our permanent home at M.H.U.5 Kitty
Wilson, who mimeographed all our correspond-
ence, Eileen Sorrentino, who gave us the pro-
fessional touch by her proofreading and editing,
Emil Schmidt, of Bradbury, Sayles and O'Neill-
Paragon, who gave us invaluable technical as-
sistance, Charlie Rice, of Lorstan Studios, who
gave us his candid views of NICM. Without their
help, JOURNAL 1969 would have been, at best,
a difficult endeavor.
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