New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1928

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New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 295 of the 1928 volume:

QQ C DA 11 GQ AI A nam 4. - . B - 1-as , .J , FQ Sl? 'E 45 A Q9 A :QQ ' I 3 N ii .Zz BELLEVUE VIGLET I928 v-'-z.e.afv'L,..,,-, mm VWWW' v fm f , , 4,1 W 57 3. X - oC.,Q,4xY. vL, .6Ci.i',-ga 1 Corvmcznr I 9 2 8 BY PH INEAJ Bemurzl N EDlTOR'lN'Gl'llEF FRANK .ff FIDAMO EDITOR-GI-5 HRT! DAVID F! Llsssnnm BU.l'INEfJ' MANAGER P15 .J f' f' k7 We IBIEILILIEVIUIE Il. 'II' H I 2 5 'I ' ! 'ac Af? 'II luv f Jr'.'f',,,Z! '-i ff.-:ff H1 ll ld JOHN WYCKQJFF ' X, -QQ: ,' .0 pw- E gg, 'LM Tmrw- Mfiiw' A" '1""'.f "' NY A A A L' fx. QJ,Z2f1A 5-. Q, V William Gvryus, tvlxum' suuilution llzvlllmis Illillfl' flu' ljtlllfllllll Cm u na Page Eight i MDIEDICATION h- maya : mmm 90 the Friend ezhe! Aeivixef of the Jteeelemg to me exeqrfioheel Teezehen' f To ee, Mem whofe achievements throzegh eeezselesy- 6726ZI6pZU01"'d1"6 em impimtioh -- ' This volume if mpeezffzelly imeeiheez' qQM. .v.v. . ..v.v. . . . . ,. e . . . .v.v.vN.v.v.v,v. . " v 1 Q rin. wg e 53" J. mll1nnlmGquwE:lgRVn - 'Q Il KK ' . L f"1,? 9 wzxglhg Disgcmzctfc, Napnlcnnk smgeon, captured by Cnmvaeks while allendiny llm plague stricken Ru.vsian.v. Page Nine insult- "Millie Fomwonn ' A 4 avi-vfulvavayyavavavavavAVAVAVA aVaVaVaV.svLv.svA .L av: V 'ZH To present the Record ofa year-rich in Achievement-the culmination of the Effort and the fulfillment of the Hope-the fruition of the Spirit of the Paste- To picture in true shades and blends, Life at Bellevueg H' And to inspirit with Amity the Faculty and Students- These have been the sincere motives in the making of this Fourth Volume of the "Bellevue Violet." A Q fami Noguchi discovers the Y cllow.Fever organism in South America. Page Ten lar Zee , CONTENTS Qedieation 'Uiews Faculty 9he Jtewart 93ronze 'Glasses fraternities :fiterarq l 9'he 'Uiolet Qanee ifumor Jfflumni Alllr 'll 'If' F6 I I 3 I 125569 -1 --1 'li' . . ,egg-2'.' l5ig1f,!'ll I ' , azf:g21g2fE+Qg.a:,QiQf - . lv'5Q51gg.!2-Ewiy '15-'EJ - . ...v:-I,: .- Q -, :l':f11!l55EfllllSV :Dial ' ' ' E?:?E?!f?9f,,:mff 55E:Q:'7 '1e2z:Qes::f,a:'f --ve- 'f2::5if,5:b5 will X I d ll :sc of bmcnrc, voluularzzy vxlvoxvs lzimself lo yellow 'v f Page Elo Q THE ART THEME xx ll lh--P t """"llIL-ig ,.,1f. ' EERE As the deep tones of the cello furnish the latent richness of the symphony, so does an Art Theme in the background blend in harmony' with the "Flesh and Spirit" of human expression and literary record. Thus, the mystic beauty and sublimity, as por- trayed by Rodin's unparalleled work "The Hand of God," strikesa note in sympathy with the Spirit and Dignity of our publication-truly a most appropriate setting. It is a gentle and kindly hand. It is the hand of an Artist. We need not look upon His face if we can see His hand. The Power, the Poise and the Certitude with which His fingers mould Life's Form from human clay expresses His greatest Gift of Love- It is our Faith and Philosophy. V av A A avava .L A A A 4 lvl. svavsvya avava J. . -x v V' Q413, NU .I ' Q it -QF a- Guy de Chaliac among Ihr plague stricken of Avignon. Page Twelve 4 THE HAND OF GOD By Rodin 'Betta hd 'M he Ylnzversztq 'And wha? makes essenfzal qualzty zn a unwem y? Yearx ago zn New England zt was .raid that a log by the madszde, wztla a .rtudent .vzttzng on one end o zt and Mark Hopkzn: .fztnng on the other end, was a nnzvemty It zs the gaalzty o xt: men that Page Fourteen 1 yu fl" H mmm' I: Illlllllllllulll 15 5 - ' E E : 2 " n E ' V ' f . k 4 . . . .tx ' :S W . . ,. : : - - A - .' - ag- . ' . . . l V ,fel I'- gi Q - fe EQ I make: the quality of a uni11erJity."-VCHIQLIAM JAMES. A -'-E V A 1 575 .fl.'l'l'lllllIllllll ' nunnnnulannu A g mIllIIm....-,, .- h :I I ' VIEWS A mystic light woos and enthralls these pillared walls, A little noiseless noise among the leaves,- I passed inside lhe reverend halls In which of old I wore the gown. The Hoflbilal Qzzadrmzgle-"A" and "B The New Hofpiml Building "FU and "G J ',,.-ky.- xg X'-Q Hall of Fame at Ufzi1,'er.rity Height: FACULTY E Hin i n l'i'l-fiiiiihiii i E iii n1Tff-ni-iiiliiiiiniiin-I-Tilvrl I-il I Iii II I I I I I illl I Ii I 41 U ,YJ 157,141.1 75 I5 741 I+! ,M 741 I5 'N 741 75 M f+U+1 75 M l+V+'1l+W ll I "A little onward lend thy guiding hand To these dark steps, a little further on, For yonder Bank hath choice of Sun or Shade." I ' ---- 1 llllnn -sql' .Y I ' I ' -YM nn . lun.: I I llllll I ununlll-igllullllnunffli illlllfllllllluun-stu f...-.j-nlf:. ...nphn llll I llll llllilf A 'Ill I llll I Ill "ln "'lll'lm m in 1: u-1 -1 sua O1 uni -7 iq. unu- -Q 1 1 1 li ...- ..... -... ...E " ' - :: .. . 2 ' : 2 . 1 - 2, ...- ... ... ll ... ll I I i li 'll OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION OF THE UNIVERSITY Chancellor Comptroller . ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., LL.D. LEROY ELWOOD KIMBALL, A.M. Secretary HAROLD OLIVER VOORI-IIS, ScB., A.M. Deah of the Faculties - MARSHALL STEWART BROWN, Ph.B., A.M. .... ....- OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION OF THE UNIVERSITY AND BELLEVUE HOSPITAL MEDICAL COLLEGE Dean SAMUEL ALBERTUS BROWN, M D Secretary Assistant Secretary JOHN HENRY WYCKOFF, M.D. EDGAR S. T1LToN Secretary to the Dean LILLIAN GOODMANSON COUNCIL The Council of New York University, incorporated the 18th of April, 1831, is a self-perpetuating body, consisting of thirty-two members, each holding office for four years or until his successor is elected. One-fourth of the members go out of ollice each year on the fourth Monday of October, when their successors are elected by the Council Date 1887 1892 1898 1898 1899 1903 1903 1904 1904 1905 1908 1909 1910 1911 1913 1914 1919 1919 1919 1919 1921 1921 1921 1922 1922 1922 1923 1924 1925 OFFICERS GEORGE ALEXANDER, D D LL D Prerzdenz EUGENE STEvENsoN, A B LL D Vzre Prerzdent WILLIAM MORGAN KINGSLEY, AM ALIIXANDFR STEEL LYMAN, A B L MEMBERS of Election George Alexander, D.D., LL.D John Plxley Munn, A.B., M.D.. .... . Willis Fletcher- Johnson. A.M., L.H.D Thomas Edmund Greacen William Morgan Kingsley, A.M., LL.D Clarence Hill Kelsey, A.M., LL.B William Henry Porter, LL.D Eugene Stevenson, A.B., LL.D James Warren Lane, Sc.B Frank Arthur Vanderlip, A.M., LL.D James Abbott A.B Benjamin Thomas Fairchild. Ph.M Alexander Steel Lyman, A.B., LL.B Finley Johnson Shepard William Russell Willcox, A.M., LL.D Joseph Smith Auerbach, A.M., LL.B., Lltt.D Charles Hitchcock Sherrill, A.M., LL.D., F.R.S Percy Selden Straus, A.B Arthur Smith Tuttle, Sc.B., C.E Edwin Louis Garvin, LL.D... George Zabriskle, LL.B., D.C.L. .... .. . Thomas Coleman du Pont, D.fC.S., LL.D John Joseph Carty. Sc.D.. LL.D.- D-E EVi1llangHgnry Nltiahtelg Sc.D., LL.D ercy . oung, . . fcm-menus Woelfmn, D.D., Lltt.D., LL-D Nathan L. Miller, LL.D Walter Edwin Frew LLD Treasurer LB Secretary Expiration of Term 1927 1928 1927 1927 1926 1927 1927 1928 1929 1929 1928 1929 1928 1929 1928 1926 1926 1926 1926 1929 1929 1929 1929 1926 1928 1926 1927 I 1 I ,, ,' , 5 ,, 0 I, A. 3 Il"" Cl!!! Ile l 5 1 Ill E I. 1 5, g, mi Q - an an 52 llllr In Ill ll lllli ll H ll in ll Ill! Z? Q N Nl Q m 3 Q. 'C fi 5 va fm nl' I Nunn:nuuumlnumlllgfi-"' 5 5 0 - '1 2 E : 2 , O I 2 - ' . - : :r A , rn n "1 . u O v .4 ' I 2 I : Z , : F 3 ' 2 2 2 : 1 '11 1 : - - - . . p' . I 1 : is 2 . 1 1 R 1 1 . 2 H: Q55 :.: :r1::E:,: 5 . 312 2P'.I 2:::: I .. ' 1231 221 .2!U:::,:::: :..: , l - zz gggsggggggsggsfziiilssssssssA . L :Z-::::::::::::::::::::::::3:: - 'ani I : 7-I I-I - 3 ii -I 00 . ii ""f:-- pf"'!'m gg nw'-sexy, ,gnllqm 1 mann-muuqm ummqm I ,, .---., A .wnmmiinl llllillmmmullll l llmu...a!l'Illllllllllllllllcrlliu Ll.-usllllllllllll ls ul..-null l i . t, ix: Q , Ei ELMIER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Pl1.D., LL.D. Clm1n'ellor nf New Yorle Ullil'El'.fjf-1' Delta Mu Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, born at Kiatone, N. Y., 1801. Gracluated from Illinois State Normal University, 18815 A.B., University of Michigan, 18895 Ph.D., University of Halle-Wittengery, 1890, LL.D., Columbia University, 19075 Wesleyan University, 1909, George Washington University, 1909, Rutgers, 19133 Principal public schools and Y. M. C. A., Secretary in Illinois and Michigan, Assistant Professor Science and Art of Teaching, University of Michigan, 1891-18925 Associate Professor, 18933 Professor, 1893-1906, Honorary Professor, 1900-19115 Theory and Practice of Education, University of California, United States Commissioner of Education, 1906-1911. l'ugfr 'l"m'11ly-foizr NEW YORK UNIVERSITY OFFICE OF THE CHANCELLOR I Washington Square, New York , V' . , V I The students and graduates of the medical College of New York University have a great professional tradition to maintain. Among the eminent physicians who have been members of the faculty of the College, the names of Valentine Mott, the three Drapers, Alfred L. 'Loomis, Edward J. Janeway, Egbert LeFevre, joseph D. Bryant, A. Alexander Smith, and Hermann Michael Biggs are conspicuous. They are names that stand high in the history of American medicine. A number of these men were themselves graduates of the College. There are other great names on the roll of graduates. One of the brightest of these is that of William C. Gorgas. The English poet, Stephen Phillips, has this passage in his well-known poem, entitled Panama Wl1ere Goethals wrought In energy aflame Let Gorgas raise an equal plea for fame Wino from the pest house and the evil fen Conjured a breathing paradise for men These are names to cherish. I congratulate this class and the School at large that it is to have such inspiring recollections. And I am confident that those who are now going out from the School will not fail to make their honorable addition to this notable history ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN C loancel I or 20 December 1927 Page Twenty five I PII Ill I I- 2: fi If I. 1 u 0 1 I as ll ii I -at -- an 1 uu- -1 S1 S1 S2 B-I 11 at msn It :S 11 HS un-n 11 11 It 11 1.1 3: 3: 11 :Inn q,nn Ulu nr. un ' I C G "3 nt 3 I E ff.. Fi' B gf: H 25 E I . EE . ' E.-E ' 3,3 1:-'S . ' ., , :-",: ' SS , n un ' 21'- ' ' 21 . , . . . 3 g - - E I ' - I 2 2 , S 22: :Z 52'-Tu' rn g :-lr: ' 5 E I 24 Q ' I "" A :"'-...'-E . .4 Q'-5 1 U 3: ' ' - EE I IIIIWLE 1 ' ' .... ""' E 41a4s: '."':1'" " '5' :'.':g,::g """"""" "" "" ' ' ""- I I """"""""""E'EE I I I as-J 2 3 O -at----I-all I . -xgi-:ll:..--. ,M : I llllllllllllllll I 'lllllllll 5 Q SAMUEL ALBERTUS BROWN, M.D. Dean of the College of Medicine Phi Gamma Delta, Nu Sigma Nu, Omega Alpha Omega. Born in Newark, N. J., 1873g received preparatory education at Newark High School, received medical degree from the New York University Medical College in 1894, a member of faculty since 18965 Dean since 19155 member of American Medical Association, Medical Society of New York, New York County Medical Society, Attending at Bellevue Hospital, Con- sulting at New Rochelle Hospital, N. Y. Hospital for Crippled Children, Memorial Hospital at Long Branch, French Hospital, North Hudson Hospital, Rockaway Hospi- tal, Surgeon for National Guard, N. Y., 1000-1010. Page Twenty-six mmmHull'nlllnululllulunu lanll1ll1l ' LEVU E VI Ol.. NEW YORK UNIVERSITY THE UNIVERSITY AND BELLEVUE HOSPITAL LOLLEGE OFFICE OF THE DEAN To the Senior Class Your annual Publication the Bellevue Violet born four years ago has shown during its existence a most promising and delightful spirit of sincerity towards the school and teachers and promises to be a vital factor in Bellevue life The past year has proven no exception. It is a valuable Liasson between Student and Teacher. It brings us nearer each other. Its work grows more important with suc- ceeding years. Allow me to express my thanks and appreciation for your work this year, and to hope that the good example which you have set will be continued in the years to come. Faithfully yours, fS1gnedj SAMUEL A. BROWN. ,. ,, ................ B I ,X "" . " quill:unuuxmllllllrmlll BEL E Page Twenty-seven if F. . Q l 'l ,. .l , . , ggi vt. JOHN HENRY WYCKOF17, M.A., M.D. Sen'elm'y of College of Mealirine Zeta Psi, Omega Upsilon Phi, Alpha Omega Alpha. Born 1881, Tindivanam, India, M. A., Rutgers, 1920, M.D., Bellevue, 1907, Professor of Clinical Medicine. Cited by General Pershing' for exceptional service at Vichy, France. Member American Medical Association, New York County Medical Society, New York Academy of Medicine. Director of Third Medical Division of Bellevue llospital, 1928. Page Twenty-eiglzt . N A 3 fi 1, ' i,.1el,'.1s,, i . I 4 ,. V ,mf 4, , fm. 4551, V1 . ,Q ka., KXJX,-Nw, ..... ' ' A "-,1o.i,.f..., ":':::::1:r-...--1-.....-f.'::-..g.'..:4:g.:.g4-......1'----.........-...'n:'-...--.-,.:-1. . ' , 1 Q , , , JOHN WYCKOFF, M.D. y leader in medical education and 1 sincere friend of the student- . 4 ohn Wyckoff. A review of his background affords to those who ,Z know him a splendid opportunity for the appreciation of his endeavors. AN APPRiec1A'1'1oN q EW . . . . . . 92 T is most appropriate at this time to record the history of an aggressive , , . . ' l . I 1 . 'VF 'i'? 4 x r J , , aight? I I Of pure Dutch stock, both branches of the family had taken up life in America in 1640. His ancestors were for the most part chiefly men of religion or farmers. His father, in keeping with the family traditions, served as a missionary for over forty years in India, and in Tindivanam, Madras Presi- dency, on November 12, 1881, Dr. Wyckoff was born. During these early years he stored in his mind many invaluable memories of a picturesque land and an interesting people. Life in America brought him into the usual chan- nels of education and training. He was graduated from the West jersey Academy of Bridgeton, and entered Rutgers College, bent on preparing him- self for the study of medicine. While on the track team, he set new college records for the low hurdle and one-half mile, the latter standing unbeaten for thirteen years. When a sophomore he held the position of captain of the track team. Leaving Rutgers in 1903, he entered the University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College and pursued, for the next four years, the usual life of a medical student. He spent the summers as baggage master on the Hendrik Hudson of the Hudson River Day Line. He served his interneship, for a period of two years, at Bellevue Hospital, entering the House Staff on january 1, 1908. Following this service he spent one year at the Minturn Hospital as Resident Physician. A trip to Bad Neuheim in 1909 served as an impetus for the beginning of a career in cardiology. Wliile spending three months with a patient at this celebrated European spa, his interest was aroused by early electro-cardiographic demonstrations. During the next three years most of his time was divided between the Out-Patient Department of Bellevue Hospital, the College Clinic and the laboratory of Pharmacology. In June, 1914, Dr. Wyckoff was married to Miss Elizabeth Porter of New York City, then on the editorial staff of a New York publishing house, and later the fiction editor of the Deliueafor. A year after his marriage, Dr. Wyckoff became Secretary to the Faculty of the Medical College. 'During the war he was a captain in Base Hospital No. 1, manned almost completely by Bellevue men. After a short period he was promoted to the rank of Major and served as Evacuation Officer at the Yavcnly-nine headquarters of the hospital center at Vichy. For his work at Vichy, Dr. Wyckoff received a citation for meritorious service from General Pershing. After a year in France, he was honorably discharged from active service, and now holds the office of Lieutenant-Colonel in the Medical Reserve Corps. By a series of circumstances, his career was directed along definite lines and crystallized into the form which it now assumes. While still in France he interested several of his friends in the care of patients with heart disease, and through their benelicence, an electro-cardiograph was presented to the Third Medical Division. Shortly thereafter the cardiac clinic of the Hospital was placed under the personal direction of Dr. Wyckoff. The ambulatory cardiac patient became a subject of much interest to him and through per- sistent efforts he succeeded in securing more adequate funds for this clinic. Upon the suggestion of Dr. Eggleston he spent the next few years studying the absorption of Digitalis in man, and those who have come into contact with Dr. Wyckoff during the past seven years know how thoroughly he has studied this problem. Realizing the need of a separate cardiac service, Dean Samuel A. Brown of the Medical College made arrangements with Dr. Robert J. Carlisle, Professor of Medicine, then director of the Third Medical Division, to permit Dr. Wyckoff to assume charge of all cases of heart disease entering the Third Division. Thus, his many years of ceaseless study of heart disease had prepared him for this important function in the Hospital. In fact, his ambitious interest and zeal for his work actually created at this institution the Department of Cardiography and a section of the Diseases of the Heart, which are considered the most progressive, well-organized and scientific of their kind in this country. His interest in cardiology brought him in contact with many organized activities along this line. In 1923 Dr. Wyckoff became a member of the Committee of Cardiac Clinics of the New York Heart Association and a year later was elected its chairman. The following year the New York Tubercu- losis and Health Association merged with the New York Heart Association, and in 1926 Dt. Wyckoff was selected as chairman of the Heart Committee of the combined organizations. In rapid succession he became a director of the New York Tuberculosis and Health Associations and of the American Tuberculosis 8: Health Association, a member of the Executive Committee of the American Heart Association and of the Heart Committee of the New York State Medical Association. Recently Dr. Wyckoff was appointed a member of the Committee on Pedagogy of the Association of American Medical Colleges. As a teacher of medical students he began his career at the college in 1910 when he became instructor in Therapeutics, subsequently receiving the appoint- ment of lecturer in this subject as well as in Medicine. Soon after he was Faye Thirly elected Secretary of the Medical College and in 1919 was elevated to the Clinical Professorship of Medicine. For the past twenty years in various capacities he has been connected with Bellevue Hospital. Soon after completing his internship he began work in the out-patient department of Bellevue Hospital, received the appointment of Adjunct Physician on the Third Medical Division in 1915, and four years later became an Assistant Visiting Physician. On july 1, 1927, with the resignation of Dr. Carlisle from the Directorship of the Division, Dr. Wyckoff became his successor as 'Director of the Third Medical Division. In fulfillment of a well-considered plan, he has added to the staff a number of younger men who have prepared themselves for clinical service with a background in the fundamental sciences of Pathology, Physiology and so forth. Furthermore, Dr. Wyckoff has been instrumental in adding two new wards to the service, making a total of four, with the addition of a Skin Service under the direction of Dr, Howard Fox, Professor of Skin Diseases at the Medical College. Much new equipment has been installed and, of still greater significance, a systematic grouping of cases has been instituted under the supervision of competent authorities in the individual types of disease. Dr. Wyckoff is a member of Zeta Psi, Omega Upsilon Phi and the Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Medical Fraternity. He received an honorary M.A. degree from Rutgers in 1920. He is also a member of the American Medical Association, New York County Medical Society, the New York Academy of Medicine and the Interurban Clinical Club. It cannot be amiss to note that despite a crowded life devoted to the Hospital, the Medical College, private practice, the writing of scientific articles and active membership in numerous associations, Dr. Wyckoff finds adequate time for the family duties of a father of two girls and a boy. Those of us who are intimately associated with Dr. Wyckoff in his daily work are impressed with the eminent qualities which portray an individual character, his sense of justice and fair play, his clarity of thought, his creative ability, his desire for knowledge as a means of better understanding and illuminating his own fields of endeavor, and his unselfish service-these are the pillars of a personality which mark the growth of a leader. His eager competence to press forward will find adequate opportunity in the broad field which he has recently entered, since he is a man soundly and broadly trained, with an intelligent grasp of his chosen held of knowledge, and with an intellectual outlook and sympathy. One cannot help but see that his mind now faces the contrast between the respected traditions of the past and the demands of the present and future in educational practices, but he is a man who knows his subject and who has Page Thirly-any the best of modern civilization within his own experienceg he has resources and enthusiasm and ability to hold young followers by the warmth of the mutual interest in study, which he inspires-these strong attributes blend in harmony with the successes he has attained. Energy, together with his origi- nality of mind, gives promise of further progress. The broad range of his training and the variety of his activities-which are the fundamental postu- lates of a real leader-will find fullest expression in concept and actuality as a figure in school life at Bellevue. During his career, rich in activity and experience, he has laid special emphasis on the study of Medical Pedagogy. The interest of the student has always been his sincere concern. In connection with his name there will always be associated his outstanding qualities as a teacher, his sense of fair play and his untiring efforts to give the individual student the best possible resources for the practise of medicine. MORRIS WEINTROB, M.S., M.D. J """ ., K t A .il 1- An. i- ' N1-I.l"S'Ime.-"TWV--iv S H' e " ' 'zu'-:military -fi U lx 'sir-'t-:'53'f.,,, ll" I .I IN - MY Bring me men to match my mountains, Bring me men to match my plainsg Men with empires in their purpose And new eras in their brains. l'ayi' Thirly-Iwo STAFF OF THE THIRD MEDICAL DIVISION OF BELLEVUE HOSPITAL Standing, left to right-J. Silverman, M. Weintrob, F. Barnhart, W. Goldring, A. De Graff, C. De La Chapelle, C. McEwen, W. Stephens, C. W. Reese, G. Smith. Sitting, left to right-HJ. Cassidy, E. Connery, L. B. MacKenzie, R. Carlisle, J, WyckoH, M. Sturtevant, E. Riley, L. L. Shapiro. wQ.9 MEDICINE Life is short, and Art long, the occasion fleeting, the experience fallacious and judgment difhcult. The physician must not only be prepared to do what is right himself, but also to make the patient, the attendants, and externals cooperate.-Hippomzter. ,liiyfir 'l'lii1'ly-lllwt' lmIi MHlAx H. " mWnll!gnmH nimwin hmmm''M.1nTnT lmeiif..ifi.iqgIpaiaf' T. -A Ts 3 U ? jf n Nl 1nunmm1i4 ' ,.,W,,, llllllll J Y , "--then God formed man of dust of the ground."-Holy Scriplmw. DEPARTMENT OF ANATOMY u PROFESSOR H. D. Senior ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS Bcrcram G. Smith Gustave J. Nobnck ASSISTANT PROFESSOR QNEUROTANATOMYJ joseph H. Globus INSTRUCTORS W. M. Rogers H. Goering ASSISTANTS J. Croce M. j. Tobias Page Tllil'Ij'-f0lH' -1.77MB L1 e IS 1 mcc row Qrds dclth Davie QQ '. DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY PROFESSOR OF PATHOLOGICAL HISTOLOGY Alcxzlnnler Fraser PROFESSOR OF GROSS PATHOLOGY Douglas Symmers ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF NEUROPATHOLOGY joseph H. Globus ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF PATI-IOLOGY Charles G. Darlington LECTURERS T. Curphcy I.ECTURI'iR ON GYNECOLOGICAL PATI-IOLOGY I-I. C. .Fulk INSTRUCTORS ASSISTANTS TECHNICIAN I.. I., Lcfkowilz E. Corr R. I-Ilzulik A. S. Price Pcrcr Doran fllljlrf Tllirlj WAILUQJJW' f if .,.,k ' --A. , ..... . j' is J,,,.,u,, "Man still bears in his bodily frame the indelible stamp of his lowly origin' -CZu1rle.r Darwin DEPARTMENT OF CLINICAL PATHOLOGY PROFESSOR Arthur R. Mandel ASSISTANT PROFESSOR joseph E. Connery INSTRUCTOR Benjamin Dubovsky ASSISTANT Helene Carson l'l1yf4' 'l',1- llllllll m l llull .Li teii rsls I ' ret I A .I ..... ,- i ,A,,,,,,, I '1 Y, sa llllllll L' J i "I look upon the common operations and practices of chymists almost as I do on the letters of the alphabet, without whose knowledge 'tis very hard for rt man to become fl philosopherg and yet that knowledge is very far from being sufficient to make him one."-Robert Boyle. ' DEPARTMENT OE CHEMISTRY PROFESSOR john A. Mitnclel ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR AND LIZCTURER Ol? TOXICOLOGY Alexander O. Gettler ASSISTANT PROFESSOR William C. MacTavish INSTRUCTOR Josephine Munson llllfli' 7'lri1'ly-.vom ll ME IEINE at M "Extreme remedies are very appropriate for extreme CHSCEISCS.,'-HffIf0L'I'dl?.f. J -v 9 xii . ei W 1, -H' .f if l 'I , , 'r 1 Q C ig., P' Page Tllirly-ciglrl DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE 1--ll.l PROFESSOR i Robert J. Carlisle PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL MEDICINE Harlow Brooks ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF MEDICINE John H. Wyckoff ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF MEDICINE Warren Coleman 1 W CLINICAL PROFESSORS OF MEDICINE William j. Pulley Edmund P. Shelby Edward S. McSweeny Hubert V. Guile Edward J. Riley . Louis L. Shapiro Max P. Cowett john E. Sawhill Lamont H. Fisher john M. Cassidy , Simon R. Blatteis .Luther B. MacKenzie LECTURERS George N. Slattery Cornelius J. Tyson David H. Barash INSTRUCTORS Arthur C. DeGraff David L. Engelsher Isaac Apperman Clarence E. De La Chapelle Hannibal De Bellis ASSISTANTS Mills Srurtevant john H. Carroll julius Ferber Julius Davis Aaron Leifer Harry A. Solomon William B. Rawles Robert P. Wallace Abraham J. Julius William Goldring Page Thirty-nine J.7'!71hS "The childhood shows the man as morning shows the day."-Millmz. A. F. Hess W. L. Curr E. P. Essertier Pzlyr' 1"n1'ly DEPARTMENT OE PEDIATRICS PROFESSOR EMERITUS Williztnm P. Northrup PROFESSOR Rowland G. Freeman CLINICAL PROFESSORS H .R. Mixsell A. T. Martin E. S. Rimer Bret Ratner LECTURERS L. B. Sachs I. H. Goldberger INSTRUCTORS 'R. E. O'Rourke Giblin G. C. Ludlow F F, f X X 1 - '42 A ez' L I " fi. - il .R 2- ' 'Q I F w Q IN ' ls E , 21 4 fx 5 9' fl ' - -1 ' n ., 4+ er. : , -' W "Love is only an episode in the life of kl mang it is a woman's whole existence -George Sam! . ng, 1 WF" Q . A T . ' ' i E , :li-if... P Q . A T X51 X, DEPARTMENT OF GYNECOLOGY PROFESSOR EMERITUS Henry Clarke Coe PROFESSOR Frederick C. Holden CLINICAL PROFESSORS Onslow A. Gordon, jr. E. W. Holladny LECTURER Henry C. Falk INSTRUCTORS D. N, Barrows W. M. Higgins A. B. johnson F. W. Sovak H. T. Burns H. H. Lardaro T. E. Lavell C. H. Heaton Page l"0rly-uzlc lilll Li ' ' Y ' V' rx ' Ciff .A Q . .. . " . I A2,,:.'.1 'V ' f 'Q .ji---jlg, ,A A , X. ,i r,- , - , ' fr ' ,gb .. -...-u.--,...-... V U My M v g Wlmat n pity it isltlmt some animals cannot talkg il greater pity tlmt some men can !"-Preulire. P41516 17nl'lj'-l'1t'u DEPARTMENT OF LARYNGOLOGY PROFESSOR Lee M. Hurd CLINICAL PROFESSOR john McCoy LECTURERS L. F. Sturges INSTRUCTOR P, Yudkowsky' A. J. Huey lll"""'lllllllllI llrillllll 'lllllllll llllllllullllllllllllllllll nm 'N uglullllm mu I lllllllll lllllillllllidtkm ' .1 N llmiii.r.i..i.r.rrrn lllllllllllllllll llulilllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll "Often it's not the disease, but the impatience of the sick that moves the doctor's eeee lm Slip QUE avg fllll i' Ill' l ff' K 5- up lv: . .-4155, I Sql 'DR pull 'A ' lllllllu I I I .s. l 3 Hslm Af hand to wrire prescriptions''-Gorgi. DEPARTMENT OF THERAPEUTICS PROFESSOR Samuel A. Brown PROFESSOR OF PI-IARMOCOLOGY George B. Wallace ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF MEDICINE john Wyckoff INSTRUCTOR Floyd C. Raymond Page l"urly-ilu, , , , me. ' J Q. , . jf . ,f Z M IG!! fr E A' x funn Rah!!-:LX E 5 Q AX, d mIlllm , G' ,Cb ' "Rest is the first principle of surgery."-Hillwl. gg Q D tg . Q X L- , Ak I " fy-u fum UI lv U W. H. Barber C. G. Burdick J. Douglas E. H. Fiske A. Johnson F. Beekman J. V. Bohrer S. B. Burk IG. F. Cahill L. W. Crossman H. Behrens M. F. Carissimo A. Friedman O. Gregersen H. Lynch DEPARTMENT or SURGERY PROFESSOR George D. Stewart ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR Arthur M. Wright PROFESSOR OE CLINICAL SURGERY William C. Lusk CLINICAL PROFESSORS OF SURGERY C. Goodman H. A. I-Iaubold IG. A. Koenig G. Labat LECTURERS A. G. Keane QI.. C. Lange INSTRUCTORS W. T. Doran H. C. Falk E. A. King M. Kutiskcr A. Lightstonc ASSISTANTS H. A. O'Connor S. Standard E. G. Waters H. C. Benjamin I. Levin R. P. Wadhams C. W. Walker H. B. Eisberg M. Livingston j. Nelson L. Sanman I. Siris lfausel T. Galvin P. Desanto M. H. Koumrian J. Croce W. H. Schimpf T. Elsasser INSTRUCTORS IN ANAESTHESIA A. M. Foschee E. Lumbard Page Ifoflx ji 4 Qlvlllll :hi "The essential function of life is reproduction. Go thou and tlo likewise." Queen Elizrzbellv t, , , -12- DEPARTMENT OF PHYSIOLOGY ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR Pro. V. Prewitt IN STRUCTORS Robert W. Clarke George T. Thompson Olafur johnson TECHNICIAN Walter Turnbull Page I"0rl.v-six S 7 Q my m M QW a w YLQZ Q . f P . e W m ff m f by ef - L? 1 of Q "There would not be so many open mouths, if there were not so many open ea1rs.' --Hall. 1wnu DEPARTMENT OF OTOLOGY PROFESSOR Edward B. Dench CLINICAL PROFESSOR W. M. Hunt LECTURERS j. D. Whitham J. A. Maclsaac INSTRUCTORS J. G. Strickler P. F. Shields S. Miller Page Fm-ly-.x v L N-if E X --'u,lj'ii1I Cl . .'?24:'A xfi? ' X ,Xt - V' 'HW P gt 7 X. 'ul -, .Af 'QI if Q' fffmxql 'Lf' '4' rx' 'f X145 'fl-px fa. gig Q 7 WTF' x ,f Aja 55 YF I '4 P9 3'!' . rg A' '. will iii Q4-ul 7 'Lr""" 4 IL f . . ' i 1-4 x Iijnvi' f' ' A." ,I X J lager V, like 32-..- 1M,'.-, .LAL ' -' if ,lp .,Mv,'....-.X . i1,,'fsf- , f 1- V A1 .4 "O powerful bacillus With wonder how you fill us."--Helmifln. 31. iffy DEPARTMENT OF BACTERIOLOOY PROFESSOR Williaiium H. Park ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR ASSISTANT PROFESSORS Charles Krumwiede Homer N. Calver Julius Klostcrmnn LECTURERS W. H. Guilfoy A. Provost, jr. E. H. Marsh Charles R. Tyler Louis I. Harris May C. Schroder S. Josephine Baker Bret Ratner INSTRUCTORS Georgia Cooper Ruth W. Kidd Caroline Oldenbush Helen Gruehl Lucy Mishulow Herman Gerber Angelica Hovey . RESEARCH BACTERIOLOGIST Mae Friedlander ' ASSOCIATE IN IMMUNOLOGY AND BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY Harry Sobotka Page lforly-eight Blessed are the one-eyed in the country of the bllI1Ll.ll-El'c1.fIllll,f. DEPARTMENT OF OPHTHALMOLOGY PROFESSOR EMERITUS john E. Weeks PROFESSOR jolm M. Wheeler CLINICAL PROFESSOR W. W. Weeks LECTURIER J. H. Dunnington INSTRUCTORS 'l'. H. Johnson Z. H. Ellis D, B. Kirby W. l.. Hughes I ,Il yo l'llH'lj'-4 1 ., V-My - H F Q Q 5 A A f-:rx leg -gx T H 3 X 'f 3. ' 2' v x 1' S. s Y ta x iv if. 1 1 ' 1 5' I ' 4 i f I 5 L tg. 4 : --f ,E :Y ,A , ,W -" "M W , ., J- ff ' f ' 'Ill J 1 54 w A 6 INN ! 'izffv-ff I f K 4 1 XX N - X ' IL Y A- xg ,-g.,- . K . . , .- Q41 z f 8-Q A "-the happiness that springs from well eating and the pain that tcnclics them caution--" --Iiezzelrm. ' J . DEPARTMENT OF GASTRO-ENTEROLOGY DIRECTOR Mills Sturtcvnnt ASSISTANT DIRECTOR Louis L. Shapiro ASSISTANTS Robert P. Wzillzlfc Morris Goodman Samuel S. Fcurstcin l'il!lt? liifly ::.1:::,::5:::gg-::,1a::':::.1:::::::gP!!P!::": l lull M, 1 I QI Il ll" l Mgr ' +..:: 1: .A 311 ' ll :al ,II matawfwe ':: l I .llflll JIM ll ,lllllll 'Ill ,il Jllll '-nlllllnll.-. Arg nn l llllllillllllllllllllillllllillllm,,fi gpgslll l llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll if ll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll - TH l mann: Illll lllll lllnl lllnl lllllllslriglli IE I , llll Emlllllllllllllllllllllllllll mdfalnnhnunu "The heart-is it not the scat of all good and all evil?"-Balfour. 'fff IN 171 I ' F I ' 1 V A It-' ff-T I by 4 P1 I Ah l lr SX T 1 I .M A 1 I -ml I 'wll' ma W- I ll l 1 Iv ll ,l Il f"m lv Ill nl I hill K .. A Lu II ly I I 1 ln 1 'lllll ' lflr ' E JK I 'y sl : ll ,I 'la - ,II 4 L 4 nl' I - I DEPARTMENT OF CARDIOLOGY DIRECTOR john Wyckoll ASSISTANT DIRECTOR Arthur C. Dc Graff Pnyv lfifly-om' "We do not draw conclusions with our eyes, but with our reasoning powers- -AlliQll.I'f UVc'i.!'lllclllll yu lfijly-I':w DEPARTMENT OF ROIENTGENOLOGY PROFESSOR Leon Theodore T.eWa1lil INSTRUCTORS David E. Ehrlich Dudley li. Mackey f A .gg . -"'ff'4:l' - g g ex Le +I .- 1 M ' I Vblze. 'Q 'I A I A .I e --f .1 fume "It took ages to hnd how to build a spinal column or brain, but when the LXIHLII ment was finished nature had reason to be and was satisfied."-fjnluz Tyler. IUEPARTMENT OF NEUROLOGY PROFESSOR IEMERITUS Edward D. Fisher PROFESSOR E. D. Friedman CLINICAL PROFESSORS I. Abrahamson D. E. Hoag ASSISTANT PROFESSOR S. Brock INSTRUCTORS B. Ivirney R. Merwarrh lltlflt' liifly-Ihr W V11 l ...... H... ...... M .................1..............................,., ...m.m..m .,.,.-.. mmm .ll.l.....1....n1u, ummm 1--E lllillllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIMMINIIIIIIIIIIIIIINlllllllllllllllllIllillllllilllllllllmlllllllllll lllllllll -HEP 'LE a ww "Wl1at I-Io! Wlmat Ho! Wl1at manner of men are these--J' ---.S'lvr1ke.ff2em'e. N .4 'uf x ,. I V K M. . X X if.. 'DIIPARTIVIENT OF ORTHOPEDICS PROFESSOR Reginald H. Sayrc CLINICAL PROFESSOR Philip W. Nathan INSTRUCTORS H. Kcllcr Nutlmn M. Ruchlin, Alleml. Slll'gL'0Il Mun' l"ffly-fain' ll :.. aiEi i - , ' 'l" :E- ,- - Y . 57 X iglnxx 1" r a in' 1 tl Aiflffff HQ? M W wwf "Ol little spirochaete, your little tail lash, And you'll soon produce a CLIIC little rash." DEPARTMENT OF DERMATOLOGY PROFESSOR Howard Fox CLINICAE PROFESSORS Edward R. Maloney C. Halperin Wztlter J. Highman LECTURERS G. A. Cherry Harry C. Saunders INSTRUCTORS F, C, Combeg, jr, P. Thornley A. E. Fenclrich S, Ifgfmg L. Tulipan J. H. I-Iuddleson Page 'lfifly-jim? y " . 7 , i' ,. x xi U, ll U ' . - nf V ' it 7fij?::!f'f"'X " 'Q g . - :iff 'i A gf,-, f - . F . ff I Ll V ': fy 'Jfx - xMr4?,gd35',y41'.f2 14"' j1,i"'fK7 - V533 1 ' ,Mft XX W"""'5 , ' ' 'J 'S 'I' X 'ff i I N X 9 S P J A "In pain shalt thou bring forth thy young."-Vedftr. -fna Y fa A. M. Reich 1111110 liifly-six DEPARTMENT OF OBSTETRICS PROFESSOR Austin Flint ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR Frederick W. Rice CLINICAL PROFESSOR Williain M. Ford LIZCTURER Frederick C. Freed INSTRUCTORS R. W. Nutter E. H. Dennen ' i l L,, E " ' - - -S ," .WI lim-is,.!Ill1lll!-l ll -, . . -.I-ll . ' ,--- : lil .. g, . . 1 4' l lllilll lll ,lllllllullglllill I l :T T - U .1Qwll,l ! .u4l!' Ml lyil..fl'iilllmUiiu, ll ll gig g ll lllll- " ff, I., lllllll! 'Ill lllll'l.ll'l" 'l l I l:'H! .l "!lllQ!1'll1'w, - Blix ' - - .w i ll N IEE l I wllx I I ' 'age' lllilllllllf Tllllaamll llllllFT'1l'IlIi:llm'..linlstmllvb u.?-JLLST-'w .ll l "The scars accredited to Mars may be the relic of some VCDUS.,'-P!Zll!ll.f. . YN A fl l g . , DEPARTMENT OF G. U. SURGERY PROFESSOR Alf red T. Osgood CLINICAL PROFESSOR Waulter H. McNeill, jr. INSTRUCTORS O. S. Lowsley C. W. Collings M. F. Campbell H. E. Plummer H. Hom l'U!!f-' 1"ifly-.wvclz llllllllllllll l l lll ll l l ll l l "I Hrmly believe that if all the materia medica could be sunk to the bottom of the sen, it would be all the better for mankind, and all the worse for the fishes." -Oliver lVel1clell Holme.f." .xi DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACO LOGY PROFESSOR George B. Wztllalce ASSOCIATE PROEFSSOR Emil Pellini INSTRUCTOR Z. Albert Raskin l'ug1v l"1'fly-viylzf I yf Q , S f Ye AM "The understanding is the vestibule of the mind." I. 1 DEPARTIVIENT OF PSYCHIATRY PROFESSOR Menzls S. Gregory CLINICAL PROFESSOR , Sylvester R. Leahy LECTURER I Samuel Feigin INSTRUCTOR James Lou ghran ifly-1 A! Yu r X fix ..,,, 1 li l Q' l. 0 - I lx l XXX Xxx Q, f- W -.uw Jflvua 0 W 4' SCQ ME f AKA, 1 Pflmcle. -Sfllllflllj. 'QCP iff", . 5 A fxvi' 'A ' x uw X ' ' ibn. ,, , . F fl , XXL.. is K' At" T Q I zf' fl ga -QI . ' ' X - Eh ' ' P 1 , . 1 ,K I ' K x , F- , rf Q ' I ,,...f ' :'.., D .N ' .. 14' - DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE PROFESSOR Philip Barry Connolly l'rl5n' .S'i.vly 9he Qedication 'fxeercises of .Wie lgeorge Qavid Jtewart Bronze A ": V' X 5' WL I, f kA:.?RxfZTa""7 'Gw- 'mggfaffw K rf wg riff' fm i . s -Q YBXX Q.,"o! X E H. , . I - -1 - ,4 75159 'M Mi figes uikwh Innnavzzlnlely gozened in robes' of while- A toufring mount of jzzfrexl virgin .WIIIZU That nzellx before ine been of hnnmn woe. Regal dexpol, .vnprenle in all your llllgbl, Yet genfle dr 41 lover, .rofl and brigbf AJ bnbefr eyes' after long xleep. From yon flow Snclf deedx of brilliant Jkill, than men oegflozu The lille, "King of King!"--if ix your rigbl. A warrior in ilae field of illx yon mznd, Boldlj' conzlmting grim loo.rl.f, Death and Pain. No armor yonrx, .feel 1761 alone in hand Directed by an inmndefcern' brain. Sic'knnnz'.s' God, .rzzrgeonfr Mfmler, .Yfllllldlllyi friend-- Hnil lo you. Glory be yoznzs' rwilbonl end. Wisgaarmwzfesvffffze ir f f9QQ"4f-I fflfgglkgy new Mgr ITE' ' -wp 1 'aye Sixty-two George David Stewart f lf!! 565 QQ M' 9 W A. ,sIZ,."Im!. ww-Illh gyggbmll ff , FE- Q"r ,g Q -' xiii THE COUNTRY DOCTOR "I Ilzinlc l'lIt1l Ilzix linv, 'Hruwlic' thank yr' for .Yf'l'l'I'lll,', .vlmnlrl ln' llI.Vt'I'llN?d l7I'Ill'l1f1l' flzix sl, for u'l1zf1'0':'c1' llc is in llzis world or in lllc' nur! llc will lm 'lr1'uwlir, lJI'!'l'iUl1'6, of spirit." -DR. JOHN F1NLEx'. Page Sixty-tlzrec' .,.,., ...., ,,.,,.,.,.,., ...,. ,,, l-'fll'lr1v5I '- ww-I-M., -1 . ,l' ' ' ,. ' .' I ' ' " 'J .il ' . g THE PRESENTATION OF THE STEWART BRONZE V . 'a . . . , T three oclock in the afternoon of April 18, 1928, the Carnegie Lecture -3.3.9 Hall, so well known to all as a cold, cheerless classroom where one might .'xjl'E1V. sleep peacefully through a dull hour, took on a new and becoming vestment, The stage waslappropriately set for a scene that, undoubtedly, was the most ,g n 1,7 dramatic and inspiring that the school has ever witnessed. Flags, flowers and fraternity banners added color and cheer to this gala occasion-the presentation of the L , 0 4 i Teacher, and we may add, Frieml. H bronze bust of the most dearly loved professor George David Stewart-Snrgeoiz, Scholar, Q Carnegie Lecture Hall has not often seen an audience composed of so many dis- tinguished men of science, letters and finance which honored Dr. Stewart. It is, therefore, hardly amiss that we say a few words about the life of this remarkable man. Professor Stewart, who is of Scottish lineage, was born in Nova Scotia, "a beautiful but severe and hard country" as he himself describes it. Here he attended the most primitive of schools, but soon stood at the head of his class, which was composed of boys much older than himself. We next find him living on a farm, but tiring of his uncle's domineering, soon slipped off to sea for a few weeks. Then returning to school, he obtained a teacher's certificate and taught school, in the mean- time continuing with his own studies. While teaching in the village high school at Antigonish, he came under the influence of an exceptional man, Dr. MacDonald, who turned him to the study of medicine. He had already matriculated in Edinburgh when two of his friends, who had just been graduated from Bellevue, returned singing the praises of the Flints and Dr. Bryant. This recommendation, together with certain reasons of the heart, prompted him to come to Bellevue, from which he was graduated in 1889 and was appointed to the Third Surgical Division. From then on Dr. Stewart rapidly progressed upwards. In 1897 he was appointed Professor of Anatomy and succeeded his chief, Dr. Bryant, as Professor of Surgery when this Chair was made vacant. The many honors that followed are too well known to all to need more than mere mention: Director of Surgical Service, Third Division, Bellevue Hospital, Visiting Surgeon, St. Vincent's Hospital, Consulting Surgeon, Englewood and Beth Israel Hospitals, F.A.C.S., and culminating in the Presidency of the American College of Surgeons. The beautiful bronze is the work of jules Leon Butensky, who is famous for his work in continental art. He was born in Stolvitch, Russia, and studied under Hellmer and Zumbusch at the Imperial Academy of Fine Arts in Vienna and later under Mercidf and Alfred Boucher in Paris. Among his works are Uizweiral Peace, Metropo iran Museum of Art N. Y. C., portrait of the former president of the First National Bank, Brooklyn, jacob M. Gonliiz Memorial, Seward Park, N. Y. C., Exile, White House, Washington, D. C., Ame: Prize Medal, Harvard Law School, Golnlla Group, Hebrew Institute, Chicago, The Leller and the Spirit of live Law, Hebrew Union College, Cin- cinnatti, Ohio, and the portrait of the late Dr. Frauenthal. The chairman of the ceremony was Dean Samuel A. Brown. The bust was pre- sented for the Classes of 1928, 1929, 1930 and 1951 to New York University by Phineas Bernstein, Editor-in-Chief of the Bellerwe Violet, and was accepted by Chan- cellor Elmer E. Brown. The speaker of the day was Dr. john Finley, Editor of the New Yorle Timer and a personal friend of Dr. Stewart. The Presentation Committee, ' ' ad f which was responsible for the excellent conduct of the ceremony, was compose 0 Phineas Bernstein, Chairman, Frank S. Adamo, Irving L. Applebaum, Howard il. Boylan. Anthony L. Giardina, ,Iohn B. Butler, William Kaplan, David Klein and Frank P. Redmond of the class of 1928, Marshall S. Brown, Jr., Oscar Drexler ,joseph H. Hodas, Henry E. McMahon, and james E. Shannon of the Class of 1929, Bernard Milch of the Class of 1930, and Harold McBurney of the Class of 1931. Page Sixty-four i ia lc iill . "'1'2U""' fi, .V .View pri il 4 of . muff aaffifaallllil..-f1'fi '- - J -....,-.M OPENING REMARKS OF DEAN BROWN "I am sure that you will say with me that this is rather an unusual occasion. We are often called upon to participate in memorializing a friend or a member of the community who has rendered great and distinguished service, but it is not often that we are able to do that with the recipient present. I haven't seen the bust but I am sure it is a good one, since the student body are willing to present this bronze a few weeks before the final examinations. Before calling upon Mr. Bernstein, the editor of the Violet, the student publication, and member of the senior class, I would like to read a letter which I think would be of interest to Doctor Stewart: Dear Doctor Brown: I regret extremely that absence from the city on April 18 will prevent my acceptance of your kind invitation to be present at the medical college on the afternoon of that day, on the occasion of the unveiling of a bronze bust of my friend, Dr. George David Stewart. I have so sincere a regard for Dr. Stewart and such admiration for his distinguished service as a surgeon that it would be a great pleasure to me to be present when his students gather to do him honor. I hope some one will say a word on that occasion in recognition of New York's debt to New Scotland. Nova Scotia grows men of brains and character and energy. Some of the best of them come to New York, for, happily, our country and the Dominion are contented and friendly neighbors, and there is no export duty on brains in either direction. But I am inclined to think the balance of exchange is with us. Doctor Stewart is a shining example. HENRY S. PRITCHETT, President of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, 522 Fifth Avenue, New York. fReads also letter of regret from Dean Darrach of Columbia University, College of Physicians and Surgeons, and from Mr. George F. Baker, Inj "I would ask Mr. Bernstein to make the presentation on behalf of the student body." PRESENTATION ADDRESS By PH1N1zAs BERNSTEIN "The students of the University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College, under the auspices of the annual publication, the Bellevue Violet, wish to contribute a perma- nent memorial to New York University as an expression of their appreciation and gratitude. "Witl1 this in mind they have decided to perpetuate their memory of and the impressions made upon them by the character and ability of the Professor of Surgery. "In honor of this man, whose personality and whose charm have endeared him to all his students, whose sympathy and tolerance are recognized by allg in honor of this eminent surgeon, and in honor of this great teacher, George David Stewart, M.D., F.A.C.S., LL.D., Professor of Surgery, New York University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College, we, the members of the Classes of 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931, respectfully dedicate this bronze." E Page Sixty-jvc A' F' 2 - . , . M- . i 1 . . . .. . ,ti .5f.l.z,, if lf.Lf,ili.ii1l!.-,,-at DEAN BROWN PRESENTS CHANCELLOR BROWN "This bronze will be accepted on behalf of the University by the Chancellor and in presenting him I would like to say to him that while we have no Hall of Fame in the Medical School, we have many famous men who are deserving of a place in the ,Hall of Fame, though none more so than Doctor Stewart." CHANCELLOR BROWN ACCEPTS THE BRONZE "There are so many notable men here that it will take me some time to address them all: Dean Brown, Dr. Alexander, Dr. Munn, Dr. Finley, hnally and not alto- gether incidentally, Dr. George David Stewart, along with this other eminent George QGeorge F. Bakery, your close friend whom we are glad to see along with you, ladies and gentlemen: I have not entirely forgotten to address the representatives of these four classes and of the student body of the University who has made this admirable presentation of an admirable bust of an admirable man. It gives me very great pleasure to accept this gift on behalf of New York University and particularly on behalf of its great Medical College. There are two or three reasons why I am especially glad to be here in this capacity to-day. "For one thing, this is the occasion of the presentation of a notable addition to a notable group of portrait busts in New York University. I do not know whether you generally realize to what extent this has become one of the great American centers for portrait sculpture. We have, at the present time, representatives of the work of about thirty of the greatest of the living busts of Grafley, we have busts by james .Earle Fraser, by Herman McNeal, by Mrs. Huntington, well, I could go on with a long list that those who are interested in American art would recognize as among the foremost sculptors of America. We have two busts by Paul Bartlett, among them the latest of his works before his all too early death, and I am particularly glad to welcome this work of Mr. Butensky to a place in the collection. 5 "Now, in the second place, I am particularly glad to accept this gift as a gift from students in honor of a teacher. Students and teachers-that is a Universityg great teachers and students who know great teaching when they see it--that is a great Uni- versity, and .let me say to you of the classes now in this Medical College that you yourselves are going to be different men and women because of what you have done to-day. To express discriminating admiration for a great teacher has its reflection upon the students that make that expression and you have done the thing that is of no small importance to your future careers in permitting yourself to extend this honor. "And in the third place, and finally, I am particularly glad to be here because of George David Stewart. His fame, academically speaking, is not limited to the Medical College, but he is one of the most beloved members of New York University and one of the most welcome at every gathering of University men. Every occasion at which Dr. Stewart is present is unique. It cannot be otherwise. I am not going to tell all of the things that I might tell about you. I am going to be square and am not giving you away in any of your peculiarly human characteristics, but this occasion is unique chiefly because of Dr. Stewart, and I am sorry for those men and women of future generations that will not have the pleasure of knowing him face to face as we know him, but they will have the pleasure of seeing this memorial of the man and thereby of making some faint guess as to why life was worth living in New York University way back there in the twentieth century." Page Sixty-six DEAN BROWN CALLS UPON MR. GEORGE F. BAKER "To invite all the friends of Dr. Stewart Qthey are so numerousj would require a building very much larger than any we could obtain, so we had to limit ourselves to a few of his intimate friends. I know of no one who has been closer and dearer to Dr. Stewart than the man whom I am going to ask to say a word, a man who has been close as a friend, and close as a companion-Mr. George Baker." Mr. Baker: "While I would like to do it, I can not." DEAN BROWN INTRODUCES DR. JOHN FINLEY "I feel that this expresses the feeling of a great many of us, it is diHicult to say the things about Dr. Stewart that we would like. The next speaker I will present- Dr. john Finley, Editor of the Timer, former Commissioner of Education in New York, friend and admirer of Doctor Stewart." Dr. Finley: "My one regret to-day is that I did not come to know Dr. George Stewart earlier in life. I congratulate you young students who have known him in youth. With an inherited sense of thrift, illustrated by the Scotch father who reprimanded his boy for buying an 'all-day sucker' at three o'clock in the afternoon, I am regretful that I have lost so many years of a possible enjoyment of his friendship. The only com- pensation I can have is in the hope that we shall both of us sit up till the 'wee sma' hours' of the morning of the night that comes after the day of life, and not go to our respective beds in the cold, cold ground till the new day dawns. "We have Scriptural warrant for what we are doing here to-day, though it is to be found only in the Apocrypha. And I think we ought to have this ancient sanction in mind: 'Honour a physician fgeneric term including surgeonsj according to thy need of him with the honours due unto him, for verily the Lord hath created him. For from the Most High cometh healing, and from the king he shall receive a gift. The skill of the physician shall lift up his head, and in the sight of great men he shall be admired. The Lord created medicines out of the earth, and a prudent man will have no disgust of them. Was not water made sweet with wood, that the virtue thereof might be known? And he gave men skill, that they might be glorihed in his marvellous works. With them doth he heal a man, and taketh away his pain .... From him is peace upon the face of the earth. 'My son, in thy sickness be not negligent, but pray unto the Lord, and he shall heal thee. Put away wrong doing, and order thine hands aright, and cleanse thy heart from all manner of sin. Give a sweet savour, and a memorial of fine flour, and make fat thine offering, as one that is not. Then give place to the physician, for verily the Lord hath created him, and let him not go from thee, for thou hast need of him. There is a time when in their very hands is the issue for good. For they also shall beseech the Lord, that he may prosper them in giving relief and in healing for the maintenance of life. He that sinneth before his Maker, let him fall into the hands of the physicianf "What should we be without these men, such as Dr. Stewart fdoctors and health olhcersj, who help the Almighty to avert some of the consequences of His own laws, to keep us out of that mortuary column as long as possibleg who use a knife if need be to save a life? And they are great spiritual advisers, as Sir Thomas Browne inti- mates in his Religio Medici, who said: "I cannot go to cure the body of my patient, but I forget my profession and call upon God for his soul." Page S1'.z'Iy-seven "But as a friend I can't find better words for you, my dear Dr. George David, than those which your beloved poet Robbie Burns addressed to a poet friend of his: It's no in titles nor in rank, It's no in wealth like Lon'on bank, To purchase peace and rest, ,It's no in makin' muckle mairg It's no in books, it's no in lear, To make us truly blest.' lf happiness hae not her seat .And center in the breast, We may be wise, or rich, or great, But never can be blestg Nae treasures, nor pleasures, Could make us happy lang, The heart ayls the part ay That makes us right or wrang.' And my heart is in my throat as I speak of him, not from fright but from love of him. It is a case of cardio-saltus, a leaping of the heart to the place of one's speech. 'Doctor Stewart ,and I have two versions of the same Scotch story with the same moral-the story 'It micht ha' bin waur.' flt might have been worse.j But the moral is the same. 'It micht ha' bin waur.' Had Dr. Stewart never come to New York it micht ha' bin waur. How much worse we can hardly measure. It would have been worse for unknown thousands. And when he, in the dawn of the morning Qwhen we've spent not only the rest of the daylight but the night togetherj and he goes before the great judge who has the record of all these thousands and who looks the books o'er, we are sure that he will say not only y 'Weel, it might ha' bin waur. ' Gang ye wi' the sheepf But will add without Scotch restraint: 'It could na hae been better.' The Almighty, together with Scotland and New Scotland, will be proud of you as America is. "I passed this morning a statue which stands in Bryant Park and which for years has been hidden behind a high-board fence Qwhile the subway construction was going onj. I had remarked one day, a year or two ago, not knowing whose monument it was, that some monuments outlived the fame of those in whose memory they were erected. But I hnd that this one was a gift of professional friends, loving patients and admiring citizens in all parts of the world, to the city in memory of a,surgeon, Dr. james Marion Sims. Wlmen your countenance no longer brightens the day for all upon whom you look, the city will be kept in mind of it by this enduring bronze- the gift of still another group-your devoted students. ' "I suspect that many a patient-and father or mother of a child whose life has been saved by Dr. Stewart-would, except for the Commandment, bow down and wor- ship this image. However faithful this portrait is, it will not be a "speaking likeness" unless it is able to recite Scotch verse accurately and at great length. "Whenever I meet Dr. Stewart, I say to him: 'How are 'e,' and he always replies: 'Brawlie, thank ye for speerinl . "I think that this line, 'Brawlie thank ye for speerin' should be inscribed beneath this bust, for wherever he is in this world or the next he will be 'brawlie, brawlie' of spirit." Page Sixty-eight ,,..,..,. T.,.,:.:, F., ,. ,-.. . l . i,i,1.'yiwil ,.,-- ' Maui .iQlt,:'.,iglfi,1iQi .w.llii5!g'gLil1ii DEAN BROWN PRESENTS DOCTOR STEWART "Doctor Stewart, you are to have the unusual privilege of expressing your ideas of the bust, and I am sure that the students will be relieved if you will clear up that one little point about examinations." "Dr. Stewart: "To explain my feelings, I am tempted to tell you of a poor man who came under my care not long ago, suffering from a fatal and irremovable disease which prevented him from swallowing food and only permitted the taking of small quantities of water. He came from that part of the New World called Newfoundland, from that part of New Foundland where Cabot made his landfall a few years after Columbus and over which many of the equally intrepid navigators of the air must have passed. It was a long journey and he being greatly emaciated, it was for him a difficult one. It was easily seen that no radical operation could be done for himg that the best would be a palliative operation that might permit him to add a little strength and perhaps get back to his native land. This accordingly was done and he began to improve, but very slowly. As we dared not hope that the improvement would continue, it was determined to send him back as soon as he could make the trip. On "rounds" one morning it was decided that the following Saturday he should start. He had been a rugged man, but his hands, that for life had been accustomed to toil, were thin and wan, the intercostal muscles had wasted and his face bore the unmistakable pallor of cancer. As we passed his bed we asked 'from where do you come?' From 'St. John's, Zur,' he replied, using that curious dialect of Terra Nuova, a combination of Irish, Cornish and Scotch, and suggesting the English of the time of William Rufus. 'Do you mean from St. Johns or from near St. johns ?l was our next query. 'I comes from Brigus, Zur,' and then, probably seeing a gleam of recognition, he inquired eagerly, Do you know it, Zur? Oh, yes we knew it, had been there, indeed, more than once. The next question was what do you do for a living, of course. 'I fishes, Zur, every year of me life since I was a boy I have gone down to the ice and when I was seventeen I was captain of me own craft', and somehow as we watched him that morning by one of those curious flashes in the brain that seem to reveal so much at once, I saw a little schooner at anchor in a bay of Labrador or Greenland with ice floating around, a dim light coming from the cabin door and inside through the steam of drying oil- skins and drying bodies we saw the strong men--their day's work over-at their rude but satisfying meal: the moisture dripped from the cabin beams, the lantern swayed to the motion of the sea and we could smell the pungent tobacco and the equally pungent food, and we realized that our poor patient, among those rough and strong men, was the master. But here he lay now helpless at our mercy and we could show him such scant mercy. 'Did any of your children follow in your footstepsf 'No,' he said, and without waiting more we added, "We suppose you are glad of that,' thinking that he would be pleased that none of his had selected so strenuous a calling, but he hastily corrected this mistake by adding, 'No, Zur, I wish one of them had taken me boats and me gear and follyed in me ways as I did in me father's and he did in his father's." "There it was, the cry for immortality that is in the soul of every normal human being. "I am not vain enough to believe that all of this honor is meant for me, but am well aware that you are paying a tribute to Bellevue Hospital and to the great men who have worked, there and in New York University, our Alma Mater! Without movement there can be no life and without tradition no world. And traditions, rich traditions, we have in abundance. The roll of honor is so long that I can only mention a few names, but they constitute a roll rarely equalled in this country or elsewhere. Page Sixty-nine " 'TIXTTLQECfE2!Z'CVi1..'T'i , ll ' gn'-t' .inf .- ' 25.325 , .Z.,QLi..L3Q.UihflI.l.rl.i.LIV7' "Dr. Valentine Mott was the most original and most distinguished surgeon of his day. V "james R. Wood had an international reputation for his studies in the periosteal reproduction of bone. And it was he who was responsible mainly for the creation of Bellevue Hospital out of the former Almshouse. "Dr. Lewis A. Sayre has been justly called the Father of Orthopedic Surgery, his reputation was world wide. "Dr. Franklin H. Hamilton was said to be the first to suggest skin grafting and in 1854 reported a successful case. He was a plastic surgeon of great reputation. "Dr. Stephen Smith was founder and first president of the American Public Health Association. A surgeon but not divorced from medicine, seeing clearly the unity of these, medicine and surgery, as did the clear thinking Greeks. "Dr. joseph Bryant was a dominant personality, a sound surgeon, a forceful and inspiring teacher, a public officer of indominitable courage. ' "These are the men it has been my privilege to follow. All of them connected with Bellevue Hospital, most of them my predecessors in the Department of Surgery. "We think we have been teaching you well. We know our Medical School is a great school and we believe our Department of Surgery to be a fine department. This much of boasting we may be permitted. "We know we are teaching you better than formerly. We know that you are better taught. "And here it is gladly acknowledged that whatever of success has been attained has been largely due to the loyalty and devotion of the men who have worked with us, worked without other recompense than the intense satisfaction of operating and teaching well. "But we have gone as far as we can go--Medicine is dynamic, it must move or it does worse than stagnate, it goes backward. This movement, these additions to the knowledge of medicine, are so vast that whole new libraries have been added to the literature of this one domain or human activity and interest. "If the men whose names I have mentioned were here to-day they would find that the literature of the blood alone had increased until it fairly rivals in bulk and complexity the literature on so important a subdivision of Medicine as Anatomy. Even Harvey, who discovered the circulation of the blood, knew almost nothing of that fluid compared with the haematologists of to-day and our knowledge is still increasing. "To meet the demand of this expanding science we must teach students 'better and to do this we must supply more and better teachers. This has been the aim and dream of my existence and if I can achieve it I shall deserve a lasting immortality with the students of the school and of medicine. "Today you have conferred on me at certain ,degree of immortality. "Plato, that fine old pagan, believed in immortality, in a future life with the dehnite hope that after a certain period he would be back on earth again, again teaching his students. This period of absence they called "Plato's year." "Whether or not he is coming back to earth, who can say, unless one admits that he came back with the Renaissance or has never indeed been away. "When Flavian was dying, Marius said to him, 'Will it not help that I shall come often to your grave?' 'Not unless I know you are there.' But to-day you have con- ferred on me a gift of immortality of which I may know. "When my voice shall have ceased in these halls, perhaps some student will say, 'Who was he?' looking at this 'counterfeit presentment,' and perhaps some other will Page Seventy answer, 'Oh, he was a poor Scotch boy who lived in a hard country where there were few doctors, or none, and having seen people suffer he determined to become a doctor and then because he loved teaching he stayed in this great country, which was very good to him, as it has been to millions, and because he recognized that students were human and that he could learn from them, they from him, he and the students, came to know each other and were all students together, and to celebrate this closer relationship they put his head in bronze and there it standsf Now let me present to you the really great man in this procedure, the artist, Mr. jules Leon Butensky, and tell you that to pose for hi mwas a delight because his mentality is as alert and discriminating as his hngers, and I believe him to be an even greater scholar than sculptor. "The real immortality is that achieved by the artist. Science changes, the human form and the human heart do not change, and we are thrilled by the beauty of a Greek statue, done when the world was young, or torn by the tragedies of Sophocles or Lurlpldlcsz " 'All passeth! Art alone Outlasteth all. The carven stone Survives the City's fall. The hard wrought coin or bust That ploughmen End May call to mind Old Empires changed to dust." DEAN BROWN'S REMARKS "I am sure you would agree with me that if it were not for the great help which Dr. Stewart has received from Mrs. Stewart, his accomplishments would have been very much less than we are able to enumerate to-day, and I am going to ask Mrs. Stewart to lom US- QGroup arranged for photograph., Front Row-Dr. George D. Stewart, Mrs. George D. Stewart, George F. Baker, Chancellor Brown, Dr. G. Alexander. Rear RowfDr. john Finley, Commissioner Bird S. Coler, Dr. S. A. Brown. Page Seventy-one Jeni, ., tm folxa - . K . in lllllllll' K 1 llllllll Ill K , an U-?:w ,. , , 99- t , ,W 1 p ,.,.-LA., , .V IQ- fyml .I '7.,?-Wai N' V 'qw' .6 . lu nm Nw' ,ggi il: Y T ' -J. 'wiv ,Y. 7" ., 1 't R l 'iw-ff? ',,. .....-- u 'Lil I , III , ,... lvvv ! fl!! g 1 N 'fl 1 'wt ' A ,. f' ' '-lat! . .. . lIf.......,... "FlE,,,,'f fff ll - jygf- E llllllllllh Page Seventy-two 90 5. 9. . Out before the sun is up, Out before the dew is dry, Out until it's time to sup- My fishing-rod and I. Over fleld and dusty road, Underneath a doubtful sky, Needing none to cheer or goad-- My fishing-rod and I. She's a lass that's fair and true, Never awkward, never shy, We are friends, the two of us, My fishing-rod and I. -M. J. H. GRAND. gm- wr JN Yet? if .mga A C. 634132-S59 PROFESSORIAL ROS'TER HARLOW HENRY BROOKS Professor of Clinical Medicine M. D., Michigan, F.A.C.P. Visiting Physician, City Hospital, Con- sulting Physician, Montefiore Uoint Diseasesj, New York Polyclinic, Fifth Avenue Uoint Diseasesj Ossining, Greenwich, Beth Israel, Union, French, Hackensack, Mt. Vernon, St. Johns fYonkersj, St. Joseplfs, Beth Israel fNewarkj Hospitals. SAMUEL ALBERTUS BROWN Demi, Professor of fl'loempe11lics M. D., New York Visiting Physician, Bellevue Hospital, Consulting Physician, Willard Parker, French Hospital, New Rochelle, New York State Hospital for Crippled Chil- ALEXANDER FRASER Professor of Pallaologiml Hisololgy A. B., M. D. C. M., Dalhousie Consulting Pathologist to St. Vincent's, Pathologist to New York Foundling, Manhattan Maternity, Columbus, Peo- ple's and Monmouth Memorial Hos- pitals. HOWARD FOX Professor of Dermalology and Syphililogy A. B., Yale, M. D., Columbia Visiting Dermatologist, Bellevue, Lenox I-Iill, Willard Parker, and Riverside Hospitals, and United States Public Health Service, Consulting Dermatolo- gist, Manhattan Eye, Ear, and Throat, Nursery and Child's, Knickerbocker, Lutheran, Union, Kings Park, Veterans' fNo. 811, and Muhlenberg QPlain- dren, Hackensack, North Hudson, Monmouth County, Nyack, Cranleigh, and Rockaway Hospitals. fieldj, Hospitals. ROWLAND GODFREY FREEMAN Professor o Pediatrics ROBERT JAMES CARLISLE Professor of Medirille M. D., New York Visiting Physician, Bellevue Hospital HENRY CLARKE COE Professor Emerims of G'yHet'ology A. B., M. D., Columbia Consulting Pediatrist, Roosevelt, and New York Nursery and Child's Hospitals, St. john's Guild Seaside Hospital, New York Foundling, Seaview, St. Agnes, and Holy Name Hospitals. B., A. M., Yale, M. D., Harvard, M. D., Columbia, M.R.C.S. Consulting Gynecologist, Bellevue, Wom- an's, General Memorial, St. Josephs, Far Rockaway, and Beth Israel Hos- EMANUEL DAVID FRIEDMAN Professor of Neurology Q Sc.B., College of the City of New York M. D., New York Associate Neurologist, Mt. Sinai Hos pitals. EDWARD BRADFORD DENCH Professor of Olology Ph.B., Yale, M. D., Columbia, F.A.C.S. Attending Surgeon in Otology, New York Eye and Ear Infirmary, Consulting and Attending Otologist, St. Luke's Hos- pital, Consulting Otologist, New York Orthopedic Dispensary and Hospital. AUSTIN FLINT Professor of Obslelrirs pital, Assistant Visiting Neurologist, Bellevue Hospital, Chief of Neurolog- ical Service, United Israel-Zion Hos- pital, Brooklyn. ALEXANDER OSCAR GETTLER Associate Professor of Chemistry Sc.B., College of the City of New York A. M., Ph.D., Columbia Pathological Chemist, Bellevue Hospital Consulting Chemist, French Hospital, Toxicologist to Chief Medical Examin- er's Office of the City of New York. ton, F.A.C.S. f M. D., New York, A. M. fHon.Q, Prince- MENAS SARKAS GREGORY Consulting Obstetrician, Bellevue Hos- pital, Consulting Surgeon, Woman's Hospital, Visiting Obstetrician, Man- hattan Maternity Hospital and Dis- pensary, Consulting Gynecologist, Hos- pital for Ruptured and Crippled. Professor of Psychiatry M. D., Albany Medical College Chief Alienist and Director, Psychopathic Department, Bellevue Hospital, Con- sulting Psychiatrist, Neurological In- stitute. Page Sevenly-llzroo FREDERICK CLARK HOLDEN Profexror of Gynecology M. D., New York, F.A.C.S. Director of Gynecological Service, Belle- vue Hospiral, Attending Gynecologist, New York Nursery and Child's Hos- pital, Chief Obstetrician and Gynecolo- gist, Brownsville and East New York Hospitals, Consulting Obstetrician, Methodist Episcopal Hospital, Brook- lyn, Consulting Gynecologist, St. joseph's Hospital, Far Rockaway, Con- sulting Obstetrician, Mt. Vernon Hos- pital. LEE MAIDMENT HURD Profefror of Laryngology M. D., Columbia, F.A.C.S. Attending Laryngologist, Fifth Avenue and New York Polyclinic Hospitals, CHARLES KRUMWIEDE Arrociale Proferror of Bacteriology and Hygiene A. B., M. D., Columbia Assistant Director, Bureau of Laboratories, Department of Health, City of New York. IWILLIAM CHITTENDEN LUSK Proferror of Clinical Surgery M. D., Columbia Visiting Surgeon, Bellevue Hospital, Con- sulting Surgeon, St. Vincenr's Hospital, Consulting Surgeon on Rectal Dis- eases, Manhattan State Hospital. ARTHUR RUDOLPH MANDEL Profefror of Clinital Pathology M. D., New York Visiting Physician and Clinical Patholo- gist, St. Vincent's Hospital, Consulting Physician, Perth Amboy Hospital. JOHN ALFRED MANDEL Proferror of Claemirtry Sc.D., New York, D. Agr. fHonj, Ber- lin. Director of the Laboratory of Chemistry. GUSTAVE JOSEPH N OBACK Arroeiale Profe.r.ror of Anatomy Sc.B., Cornell, A. M., Ph.D., Minnesota. Page Seventy-four WILLIAM PERRY NORTHRUP Proferxor Ernerifnr of Peclialritf A. B., A. M., Hamilton, M. D., Colum- bia, LL.D., Knox Consulting Physician, Presbyterian and ' Willard Parker Hospitals. ALFRED TOWNSEND OSGOOD Proferror of Genilo-Urinary Surgery A. B., Yale, M. D., Columbia, F.A.C.S. Associate Visiting Urologist, Bellevue Hospital, Consulting Urologist, French, , Plainfield, Bronxville, and Northern Westchester Hospital, Mt. Kisco, N. Y. WILLIAM HALLOCK PARK Proferror of Baderiology and Hygiene A. B., College of the City of New'York, M. D., Columbia, LL.D., Queen's, Sc.D. fHon.j Director of the Bureau of Laboratories, Department of Health, City of New: Attending Bacteriologist, Willard- Parker Hospital. I EMII. JOHN PELLINI Arrociate Proferror of Pbarnlarology M. D., New York. -PRO. V. PREWITT Ayroeiale Pl'0f?.l'.f0l' of Pbyfiology A. B., A. M., Missouri, M. D., Ph.D., New York. FREDERICK WALTER RICE Airotiale Profefror of Obrtelrief A. B., Holy Cross, M. D., Columbia. Visiting Obstetrician, Bellevue Hospital, Assistant Attending Surgeon, Manhat- tan Materniay Hospital. REGINALD HALL SAYRE Proferror of Orthopedic Surgery . A. B., Columbia, M. D., New York, F.A.C.S. Consulting Surgeon, St. Vincent's Hos- pital, Hospital for Joint Diseases, Hack- ensack Hospital, Hospital for Crippled Children fNewarkj, Mountainside Hospital fMontclairy, Flushing Hos- pital, and New York State Orthopedic Hospital, Assistant Visiting Surgeon, Bellevue Hospital. A HAROLD DICKINSON SENIOR Proferror of Anatomy M. D., Durham, Sc.D. QHonJ, Syracuse, F.R.C.S. Director of the Anatomical Laboratories. BERTRAM GARNER SMITH Arrociate Proferror of Amzlomy A. B., Michigan, Ph.D., Columbia. .GEORGE DAVID STEWART Proferror of Sflrgery A. B., St. Francis Xavier, M. D., LL.D., New York, F.R.C.S. Director of Surgical Service, Third Divi- sion, Bellevue Hospital, Visiting Sur- geon, St. Vincent's Hospital, Consult- ing Surgeon, Englewood and Beth Israel Hospitals. DOUGLAS SYMMERS Profefror of Graff Pathology M. D., Jefferson Medical College Director of Laboratories, Bellevue and Allied Hospitals. GEORGE BARCLAY WALLACE Profefror of Plmrwzacology M. D., Michigan Assistant Visiting Physician, Bellevue Hospital. JOHN ELMER WEEKS Pr0fe.r.r01' Emerimr of Oplaxfmlmolgy M. D., Sc.D. fHon.J, Michigan, LL.D., New York. JOHN MARTIN WHEELER Proferxor of Oplatlaalmology A. B., Sc.M., M. D., Vermont, F.A.C.S. Ophthalmic Surgeon, New York Eye and Ear Infirmary, Attending Ophthalmolo- gist, Fifth Avenue Hospital, Director Eye Department Bellevue Hospital. .ARTHUR MULLIN WRIGHT Arrociale Profeuor of Surgery A. B., M. D., Cornell, F.A.C.S. Visiting Surgeon, Director Third Surgi- cal Division Bellevue, St. Vincent's Hospitals, Consulting Surgeon, South- side fBayshore, L. LJ, and St. Joseph's fYonkersJ Hospitals. JOHN WYCKOFF Sevrelaryg Arroriafe P1'0fB.f.l'0I' of Medicine M. D., New York, A. M. fHon.J, Rut- gers Director, Third Medical Division, Belle- vue Hospital, Consulting Physician, St. John's fLong Island CityJ, Nyack Hos- pitals, Rockaway Beach Hospital and Good Samaritan Hospital, Suffern, New York, Consulting Cardiologist, Miseri- cordia Hospital. l 1928 MESSAGE OF DR. HOWARD FOX We have now completed the first full year under the present new administration. lt is a pleasure to express our thanks for the courtesy and kindly cooperation shown by our colleagues in other departments of the clinic and especially to acknowledge the assistance given by the Dean, the Medical Superintendent, and the Professor of Pathology. The great changes in dermatology and syphilogy in recent years have been reflected in the very gratifying growth of our department. We nowi have the largest staff in the dispensary and during the past year have had the greatest number of patients. The dermatologic department of former years with a small staff, chiefly interested in clinical diagnosis and pharmaceutical remedies, has now changed to a 'dignified and highly compLex one. The department is now well equipped with diagnostic and therapeutic apparatus, including X-ray, Finsen ray, endothermy, quartz lamps, etc. We have our own com- pletely equipped histo-pathologic and bacteriologic laboratories and photographic studio, eighty-five models of skin diseases which were formerly in the pathologic laboratory. The twelve beds in Bellevue Hospital set aside for our exclusive use will be invaluable for teaching purposes and scientific investigation. The increase in the size of the staff, which now numbers thirty physicians and four technicians and clerks, is most gratifying. The quality of the men is also high, as shown by our having the largest representation of any teaching institution in the New York Dermatological Society and the Section on Dermatology and Syphilis of the New York Academy of Medicine. Page Scvculy-five '11-fu--W--r-4-V-v--,,-,....l .i ...-. ,.. .,,,. 1 ,.., ,.:,,.,,, .,.-fs-fwfif l wa,-'Q' Ty 3 V i4i,?,.2..i,v"""-:inn Q ' v-N" '5' L-1 ,I Q ' - ?'fl,,i,lii,Z,li,ii5lfL 3 . M Alf? ,7 f -l .,,. . fxif' .. C, LJ we CQewlaJ' F as 'S fi is- 4 if , 'wr , ,f mv Q J ar Q y wal as 2. W- H..- X aw- . .v-,,,q,, 3 h a cl 0 w s Then suddenly there comes a hush That breathes the whisper of a death, The death of day, casting its flush K Into the arms of coming night. - Shadows that wait for death of day To scale the walls, ro haunt the streets, That shyly dart before they play To hidden nooks, in unseen ranks. And when the hour of play is past, They lurk where darkness graces them, But some can see because a cast Of flickering beauty has been wrought. -M. J. GRAND ' .. 1.. a ..1.m-..t - l g ll 716 nuammunnuiiunmunm 'P ' Mas sa A l ,iiuluaii lrhhlllllll ll ll ua mmm in Ili Illlllllll llllllllll m umnm Ii. Page .S'e've11ty-six . , ,, . -- Ari,-.aiu , fi-5 5 ,l..1ll.l.l.s,1,fl -f illilehrtatronr M. EI. Sh. dbranu iLife is like a game of rhess, the plapers, ?JBeath ann iLife, Ullhe jfates sit silently ann Luateh the eberlasting strife. Mile are the palnns, the knights, the kings f f f were puppets pnllen about on strings. 'Another thessinan off the hoarn 'Eluuen to 91Beath's increasing hoaro. lBeath ponuers, mohes, she gains a spate, iLife luatthes, waiting to fill the plate. Qlihe play goes on, alwaxzs the same with ?JBeath, the bittot 1 f 1 an enhless game. Page Svwnlg Page Seventy-ciglzt HOLMES C. JACKSON DR. HOLMES C. JACKSON By SAMUEL A. B1towN tg -1 I-IROUGH my many years of asso- ciation with Doctor Jackson as student .and professor, I have found him always an outstanding ' figure, possessing a mentality rich in experience, imagination, and generalship, and giving invaluable services as an admin- istrator and an advisor, always with the thought of the student uppermost. His high ideals of life and of his professional work will long leave their imprint upon the students and his associates. I can think of no better way to cover the activities of Professor jackson than to quote from the resolution prepared by Dr. George B. Wallace and adopted by the Faculty of the University and Bellevue Hospital Med- ical College at the meeting held shortly after his death, and to append to this the bibliography showing his scientihc attain- ments as evident by his publications. "Doctor Jackson was born in New York City, February 18, 1875, the son of Williain Holmes and jane Eliza Freeman jackson. After obtaining his preliminary education in the public schools and the City College of New York, he entered the Sheffield Scien- tific School of Yale University in 1895, graduating with the degree of Ph. B. in 1896. On graduation he received the ap- pointment of Assistant in Biology at Yale University. He held this position for one year, and then, finding his interest running strongly toward physiological chemistry he became an assistant in this department which had then at its head Professor Chittenden. He remained here for three years, during which time he obtained the degree of Ph. D. In 1900 he left New Haven and went hrst to Berne, Switzerland, where he studied under Kronecker and Asher, and later to Strassburg, Germany, where he worked with Hoffmeister. He returned to this country in 1901 and in the fall of this year began work in our school as Instructor in Physiological Chemistry. In 1903 he was promoted to an assistant professorship and held this position until 1905. He then went to Al- bany Medical College and remained there until 1909, serving as Professor of Experi- mental Physiology and Physiological Chem- istry. In 1909 he returned to our school as Professor of Physiology, succeeding Pro- fessor Graham Lusk and retaining the posi- tion until the time of his death. In 1924 he was appointed Assistant Dean. Wlien the question of taking the New York College of Dentistry into the Univer- sity was being considered, Professor jackson was made chairman of a committee having the matter in charge and it was chiefly through his efforts that the consolidation was brought about in 1925. In the conse- quent reorganization of the dental college, he was appointed its Dean. To this posi- tion he gave his whole mind and energy and demonstrated administrative ability of the highest order. Doctor jackson had a wide interest in scientihc subjects allied to Medicine. He was the author of a Manual of Physiological Chemistry and of numerous scientific papers in his special field. He was a member of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, the American Society of Naturalists, the American Physiological So- city, the American Society of Biological Chemists, the Society of Pathologists and Page Seventy-uiiw Bacteriologists, tI1e Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, of which he was one of the founders and served as President for 1923-25, the Harvey Society of New York, an associate member of the New York Academy of Medicine, a member of the American Dental Society, an associate mem- ber of the New York Academy of Dentistry. He was also a member of the scientific so- ciety, Sigma Xi, and was president in 1926 of the New York University chapter. It was largely through his efforts that the local chapter of Alpha Omega Alpha was estab- lished. His civic interests are sI1own by his serv- ice as Food Administrator at East Orange during the war, his Presidency of the Men's Federation, East Orange, 1917-1919, and his being a member of the Dental Advisory Board of the Commissioner of Healtl1, New York City. During his long residence at East Orange he became actively interested in the Munn Avenue. Presbyterian Church in which he filled the olhce of Elder. At Yale he was a member of the Theta Delta Chi fraternity and at this college of Nu Sigma Nu. In 1901 he married Mary Abby Read, whose father was a well-known physician of Newark, and who together with his mother and three daughters survive him. Doctor jackson occupied a position of prime importance in the Faculty. His work for the school itself, his success in furthering the closer association of the school and the University, his zeal for medical education along scientific lines, and his deep and per- sonal interest for the welfare of the students, which l1e constantly demonstrated, bring to his colleagues a realization of the great loss which both they and tl1e school have suffered. I Therefore be it resolved that this memoir of his life activities and usefulness be en- tered upon the minutes of the Faculty." BIBLIOGRAPHY Mendell, L. B. 8: jackson, H. C. On some features of nitrogen metabolism after splenectomy, Am. Physical. 1900 111, No. 8, p. 111-IV. Mendell, L. B. 84 jackson, H. C. On Uric Acid formation after splenectomy, Am. J. Physic. 1900, IV I63-169, 4 tables. jackson, H. C. on the phosphorous tent of the paranuclein from Casein, Am. J. Physiol. 1900 IV 170-177, 1 table. Asher, I.. U. 8: Jackson, H. C. Uber die Bildung der Milchsaure im Blute nobst ciner neuen Methode zur Untersuchungen des intermediaren Stoffwechsels, Zeitsch. f, Biol. 1901, N. F. XXIII, 393-436. Mandel, I. 8: jackson, H. C. on the origin of glycuoronic acid, Am. Physiol. 1903, VIII, XIII. C011- Page Eighty Wallzice, G. B. 8.: jackson, H. C. Is the action of alcohol on gastric Secretion Specific? Am. J. Physiol. 1903, III, XVII. jackson, H. C. On the influence of camphor injection upon the excretion of dextrose in phlorhizin diabetes, 1903, VIII, p. XXXII. Jackson, H. C. 8: Wztllztce, G. B. Sulphor- ated guaiacol compounds, Medical News, 1905. Pearce, R. M. 8: jackson, H. C. Con- cerning the production Cyto-tonic sera Cathe injection of nucleoproteids, In- ject. Dis. 1906 III, 742-754. Pearce, R. M. 81 jackson, H. C. Con- cerning the production of Cyto-tonic sera Cathe injection of nucleoproteids, Stud. Ben- der, Hgy. Lab. Albany 1906, III, 5-17. jackson, H. C. 8: Blackfan, K. D. Action of certain drugs on the elimination of Uric Acid during a nitrogen-free diet, Stud. Ben- der Hyg. Lab., Albany, 1906 II, 24-41. Jackson, H. C. 8: Pearce, R. M. Experi- mental liver necrosis: hexon bases QAbst.j Proe. Soc. Int. Biol. 8: Med. 1906-7, IV, 69. Dawes, S. L. 8: Jackson, H. C. The physiological action, elimination and Thera- peutic applications of Sodium Cacodylate, used hypodermatically, Am. Med. Assn. 1907 LVII, 2090-93. jackson, H. C. 8: Pearce, R. M. Experi- mental liver necrosis: I, The hexon bases' II, Enzymes, III, Nitrogenous Metabolism, IV, Nuclein Metabolism, V, the fate of lipoids, Exper. Med. 1907, IX, 520-587. Pearce, R. M. 8: jackson, R. C. Experi- mental liver necrosis II Enzymes Tr. Assn Am. Physicians, Phila., 1907 XXII, 91-108. Dawes, S. L. 8: Jackson, H. C. The physiological action, elimination and thera- peutic application of Sodium cacodylate, used hypodermatically, Albany Med. An- nual 1908 XXIX, 139-148. jackson, H. C. On the effect of certain conditions upon postmortem autolysis Proc. Am. Soc. Biol. Chemists, Balt. 1908, IV, 37-39. Jackson, H. C. The effect of alcohol upon secretion and digestion, New York State J. M., N. Y. 1908, VIII, 364369. jackson, H. C., Seting, A. W. Clinical notes and physico-chemical study of salt elimination in the urine of an individual with oedema of obscure origin followed by cure. Arch. Int. Med. 1908-9, II, 201-213, also Albany Med. Ann. 1909, XXX, 74-88. Jackson, H. C. The eHfect of certain con- ditions upon the latent period and rate of aseptic post-mortem autolysis during the hrst ten hours, Albany M. Ann. 1909. jackson, H. C. Concerning the question of the autolylic reaction and the appearance of gases and acids in the autolysis of so- called sterile livers of the dog. Med. Re- search, 1909-'10, XXI, 281-284. Ewing, E. tk jackson, H. C. A study of the second positive and second negative waves of the venous pulse, Proc. Am. Physiol. Soc., Boston, 1911-12, XXIX, p. XX. jackson, H. C. 8: Hawn, C. R. Varia- tions in the concentration of the blood as affecting the opsonic index, with a criticism of the technique from a physico-chemical standpoint, Arch. Int. Med. 1912, IX, 55-78. Jackson, H. C. 8: Saiki, T. A study of the blood and feces before and after bilateral nephrectomy and double ureteral ligation, and of urine secretion after reimplanta- tion of the ureters, Arch. Int. Med. 1912, 79-98. Jackson, H. C. 8: Ewing, Immediate and subsequent effects of anaesthesia, low blood-pressure and handling of the intes- tines upon reflex cardio-inhibition Proc. Am. Physiol. Soc., Boston, 1914, P. XXX. Jackson, H. C. Physiology of the Thy- roid, Long Island, M. J. 1914, VIII, 321- 326. Friedman, E. D. LQ jackson, H. C. The carbon dioxide content of blood and alveolar air in obstructed expiration. Proceedings of the Society for Experimental Biology 8: Medicine, 1915-16, Vol. XIII, p. 72. Bedford, E. H. 8: jackson, H. C. The epinephric content of the blood in condi- tions of low blood pressure and "shock". Proceedings of the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, 1915-1916, Vol. x111,p. ss., ,M ,. -....,-..-,- jackson, I-I. C. Reflexes from the respira- tory tract. The Laryngoscope, November, 1922. . - Page Eighty-one 111' lmfllly-livu ABRAHAM ZINGHICR DR. ABRAHAM ZINGHER By WILLIAM H. PARK O that haloed list of martyrs to X' J science whose names are reverently whispered, we must add another, I that of our own Professor Abra- ff' U V 'I' 'Tl AQIQ ilu! 6910 . . . 1- ' ham Zmgher. He joined the staff of the bacteriological department in 1913. He was first appointed an Instructorg later he became a lecturer and finally an Assistant Professor in bacteriology and hygiene, which position he held at the time of his death. Dr. Zingher came to this country as a boy. His absorbing desire through his whole life was so to educate himself that his life would be of the greatest value to others and that he might obtain the ap- proval of those whom he respected. After obtaining a thorough education, he received his degree of doctor of medicine at the Cornell Medical School in 1908. He then, in order to qualify himself for his life work, spent four years at Mt. Sinai Hos- pital, taking both the medical and hospital services. VC'hile at the hospital he had felt a strong inclination for research work. This led him to seek an interview with me and to his entering the laboratories of the Health Department in 1912. I asked Dr. Zingher to join me in a series of investigations upon the study of the Schick test, especially as to its reliability in dilferentiating between those who were immune and those who were not immune to diphtheria. This led us to undertake to utilize the Schick test that we might de- termine the value of diphtheria toxin-anti- toxin and toxoid in producing immunity to diphtheria. Beginning with a number of institutions he immunized the Schick positive children and then from year to year studied the re- sults. The immunity was found to be last- ing. The Health Department determined to offer immunization in the schools and he took charge of the work in the boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx. By numerous papers and addresses he has brought before the public health workers of the country the results of his studies. His discoveries and their application to the pre- vention of diphtheria and scarlet fever have been of world-wide importance and will be a lasting monument to his memory. Dr. Zingher was a superb example of the inspirational teacher. Every one of his students can remember his pleading earnest- ness, his fiery denunciations, his impressive knowledge, his tireless energy, and his stim- ulating suggestions. Witlm such a leader, no class could ever be dull. And now he is gone, and at the so early age of forty-two. But behind him he leaves a trailing wake of human accomp- lihsment that makes every mother his debtor, and every child, his child. 'F 3' il' A martyr to humanity. Page lfiyllly-llrlwr Doctor Zingher giving the Schick Test GEORGE HALL During the time that George Hall was with us in the school we all learned to admire him for his quiet efficiency and look forward to his ready nod and quick smile. He went about his duties with a thoroughness that made one feel that work was being accomplished without ever seeing it actually performed. The recent improvements in our college building were installed under his energetic supervision, for which we all owe him a debt of deep gratitude. Throughout his illness he spoke constantly of his deep attachment for the boys, and how he had always played fair and square with every one of us. Now, after an illness which he fought to his last breath, he has left our modest halls to enter Portals of more noble propor- tions. Reqzziefml in pace. limi' lfllffflfjl-flllli' THE HERTER LECTURESHIP By GEORGE B. WALLACIE W'f'A"N'-4 1900 Christian A. Herter was appointed Professor of Chemical Pathology at the University and Bellevue Hos- pital Medical College. In the decade or more before this, Q , Q J J 'f '1 V ur ,ta sf ff- 9.3, W 5' 5 ff striking advances had been N4, ' made in physiological chem- istry in Germany, under the leadership of such men as Kossel, and in this country through the efforts of Professor Chittenden. Dr. Herter saw with unusual clearness the application of the new knowledge to the problems of disease, and began work- ing in this field with great enthusiasm. A man of scholarly mind, of vivid imagination and of tenacity of purpose, he quickly became recognized as an au- thority on this subject. His appointment as Professor of Chemical Pathology, a branch of medicine which up to that time had had no place in any medical curriculum, was a tribute to his scientific attainments and stimulating influence as a teacher. Dr. Herter delivered lectures before the medical students until 1903, when he found it necessary to relinquish his professorship. Such was his interest in the college how- ever, and as well in the subject he had taught, that on retiring he established a trust fund for the University, in order that the lectures might be continued. He made the suggestion that a different lecturer, to be selected by a committee of the Faculty, be chosen each year, and that the lectures be on some phase of chemical pathology. The I-lerter lectures began in 1903, and have been given annually since then. The hrst lecturer was Dr. P. A. Levine, member of the Rockefeller Institute and head of the department of chemistry. He has been fol- lowed by men of corresponding distinction. From Great Britain have come Halliburton, Starling, Leathes, Cushny, Haldane, Hop- kins, Bayliss, and Elliott Smith, from Ger- many, Muller, Cohnheim, Kossel, Rubner, and Kolleg from Austria, von Noordeng from Sweden, Heding from Holland, Ham- burger, from Canada, MacCallumg and from this country, Mendel, Vaughn, Dunham, Hektoen, Taylor, Richards, and Flexner. This is an imposing list of names and rep- resents the best minds in their respective ,lines of work. It is evidence of the great care that has been taken in the selection of lecturers. The lecturer chosen for this year is Graham Lusk, Professor of Physi- ology at the Cornell Medical College, and formerly of our Faculty. In Professor Lusk the high standard established is well main- tained. The Herter Lectureship has fulhlled the purpose of its founder. The subject of chemical pathology has been kept alive in the students' minds, not by routine lectures, but by the presentation of a new aspect and .a fresh point of view each year. In addi- tion, students have come into personal con- tact with masters in science. They have had opportunity of picturing the imagination which outlined the problem, the rigid discipline employed in carrying out the ex- perimental work, and the ripe judgment used in interpreting results. Finally, they have received the personal stimulus afforded by contact with makers of scientihc history. Page Iliglily-17:10 'n ,F .N --JOHODAS, '29 ii vii i ' 0 0 ., zdmght musings .4 - 3 5 ' I :Br I 5 Q At first when bones loomed menacing and dark, E And, after Morris, Cunningham seemed but a "lark," Ei Life was dreary. There was no guiding light Pages half unlearnt whispered "Give up this fight." E 5 But, No! You alone brought courage to my heart, Allayed my cares, gave me power anew to start. 'E 2 . I1 a T t 3 When, as Sophomore, Therapeutics, menaced the best, it-'I And gave "heads that wore no crowns" a feeling 'of unrest. 3: ' In "Path," with orbs inflammed,-searching specs of plasm 'Twas you who bridged that dreary chasm ' And erased the anguish from my weary brain, 15? You soothed my lids, relieved the smarting pain. Q y III L 4? . . E Ag My junior year was "Parad1se.on Earth" "Wine, Women and Song" and for those who loved it,-Mirth. 5'-3 But then the finals burst in endless trend, EE And two years' efforts, seemed about to end Y ENE In disaster. But you still at my beck and call E3-,E Spared me from a graceless fall! E5 IV And now a Senior-three long years behind ' E Seem but a day.-New worries for an overburdened mind Q Arise: Hospitals, Exams, Reviews to trouble one anew- 'g eg Through with study ?-No! until death never through! You alone bring peace unto me-serenityxand calm, Egg You still caress me with your soothing arm. - V E 'Twould seem that only human clay E Q Could guide me through these years of fray. E? But in words as stoutly as I can I shout, such powers are far above mere man! E 5' There never was a woman, a friend so fine ggi As you. DEAR BED, DEAR BED OF MINE!! gi V' r 2 VY Page Eighty-six I E , ,,,,,,...,,.,,,,,m,,,Iii .............................................. , ............ ,L ............... I 4 m....... MQ , 9 3 H4 fliiilittlllllmlll llmuummlli V ill SENIORS Difciplef of Hippofratef, We enter the glorioux portals." ',,,3't"fTfW"L "" H T LIIIIIIII HMI!!!-12'" llllllllllllllllliljl - "d1'f!2.tIf' ,i"i"'llf i ill l It 1 ilu is hum in -E -g L- 2' nun 2, Th -T'-' -S lu- -- -I: it' --...Z ll ---.3 in uni il S: nan' pn- --Q :dun :uu-. ll " ""' as-1 "-T."-'B nur: nn-g ll -- un.. H ..'-'-'Ei , 1 45' it i if A aff 'ab it 9 g,+.j- ' , aj, fl lr .E iii j "fl at F4 v X ,. a -I i' ' i 'r l , f "W 1- a A .. i m 3 .3 2 ,lf ia fr PU' ig' ni M Q-14 , '- ' an 'W , ht ,S B I I S 3 Q F I I I E E E Y 5 :Y I ,,,, : 'l 6 9' 1 ff. xl un.: 1 I - - S 1 1 " l - 1 ' i V 2 ' l ' 1 . - I i 2 l If -.- - -n uni , in-nn l C i Q - in l Q -. -, W 'Q 1 1 1 1 -. -. 3 1 : 1' - -. """ ..... 1 l -. - 2 'A 2 ,, -, ,tal .kit i '5 .ltr 'Nil H. M 4 i F" BELLEVUE-VIOLET 'jp j fggftliii iii llrlllglflllll -.. t at it ara .a , ll .am i HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1928 By PHINEAS BERNSTEIN ' First Year ' Disciples of ever heralded Hippocrates, determined and strong, We enter the glorious portals, guarding the secrets of his good deeds and charity, Without speculation, or rebellious thought against the hands that will form us, this plastic mould, This Yoke of Learning is new to us, we yield and pursue a tract, not untrod before, While Father Time, as is his custom each year, steps aside before the Onrush of seekers of Learning, . And yet, we feel not what an Empire we inherit. Such was the tenor of the first act of this new Life. Second Year And then we return, so many happy youths, a congregation in its budding time, Of Youth and Hope, Exalted thoughts and duty and zeal, To shoulder the Forced Labor, and worst of all a treasonable growth of Indecisive judgments, that shakes the minds simplicity, Companionship, Friendships, acquaintances, are welcome all, To Youth, burdened and alarmed at Danger's Voice behind, Yet we pass through the inner gateway into the garden of Greater Minds, Undisturbed-ibuch was the tenor of the second act of this new life. Third Year The noon-tide of our endeavors has just passed, we bring our diverse olferings to bedeck Bellevue's sacred Temples, famed throughout the world where Side by side our teachers, with accustomed garb of daily life, stand With lowly and touching. grace, that leaves all genuine admiration unimpaired, And guide us,Iwho learned to stand unpropped and whose independent Musing please them so, 4 The Spirit that pervades our unripe years is taught to minister to works of high.purpose, and steadfast truths, And above all, a healthy sound Simplicity and seemly Plainness. Though, it has been said, by those of guileless tongue that Bacchus, Venus and Morpheus have betimes these temples invaded. All this, in the laboring Time of Autumn, Winter and Spring, as eight small, slim months roll pleasantly by--Such was the tenor of the third act of this new Life. Fourth Year The loitering end of the hazardous journey approaches, I While days of beguiling leisure glide stealthily by, and few months of Yease and undis- turbed delight are ours to enjoy g-- N Suddenly, trances of mind, quickening thoughts of clouded sunshine and earthly 'hopes that come upon us, i Are encouraged and dismissed till our choice is made of a known Haven whither our feet shall turn, nor do we rest till we reach its very door, This is done we gaze again at white passing clouds, awaiting with tranquil joy the day that will bring sweet sorrow of parting, I Recounting the while our common pleasures, companionships, riotous play, hopeful and failing struggles, , Which soon will linger in the memories of our comrades:- A touching melody of academic days. . Such was the last act of this new Lifeg upon which the curtain of remembrances shall soon fall. - Page Eigltfy-nine , ai ,Lib gi ri, il if , if ,o ,S , ll iQ tl lei il if-il -fi ii me my ifflt gin v, 1 ' 1 5' ,. a., fc.. F.. lr , T W., ,., t .w t.- .,, . F- r ,1 if gfiil , i ir if h l fe l iv an i 5 ati leg, fa , S, tid :aii i ia TT ,Y 1. ll T519 '..lI f iilrifgfii tifeiei L .ey .a Class of 1928 IXIILCSRAM Xl. ls1ElXl'lil,l'lOR Ql. .l'lUN'l'ER B. GRUSKIN .bl4't'l'l?lLIl'-V l'rr'sia'm:l Viva l'1'vsidcnt T7't'l1.YlI7'L'l' 9he aq is Qone Qrsw To 'rl-us CLAss OF '28 The day is done. Cool shadows softly fall Upon a blistered earth like maiden's palm That soothes the heated brow of lover. Calm Night clasps within its soporilic pall, Spent souls that have struggled thru the call Remorseless hours of lingering day. Tired eyes Yield willingly to sleep's seductive sighs That hush, and captivatingly enthrall. The Eastern skies are speared with streaks of gold, And velvet night reluctantly recedes. The conqu'ring sun attacks with slashes bold. Victorious-and darkness, dying, bleeds Red tints into the Vault-a scarlet pondg The Dawn is come. Life's light lies just beyond. , -PAUL D. ROSAHN. Page Ninety-one f ' ' '. 'Mig 3' ' it . Page Ninety-two, 3 ' ', A FRANK SCOSSARY ADAMO -1902 Tenth,-Ave., Tampa,'Fla., 217 E,22nd St., New York City. University of florida, ,Lambda Phi Mu, Dance Committee GQ, Violet Board f2,f'N5, 4j, .Art Editor My, 'f St. Yinccnfs Hospital, Dedication fv Corntnittee my A l i'UVhfz1 fz,ki.f,r, iwlffqt. 4 gentle squeeze he, f 'A . gate earb Iizdyir hand." II-Iail, thisvshiekc from Florida. Who coulcltnot recognize in those black, flow- ingtlocks, that aquiline nose, those mid- night eyes and passionate ruby lips the essence of artistry. To this naive dis- ciple of da Vinci the study of medicine would be very droll were it not fertilized with the temperamental emissions of the Bacchanalian Spirit. He leavesbehind, inthe memory of associates, fondrecollections of futur- istic art, discordant music, and decadent poetry. However, as the winters roll by and the summers draw on, there will be Water-marked on the sands. of Palm Beach an enviable record of our one time i' comrade. . SIDNEY K. APFEL 55 W. 110th Street. f Columbia, A.B., Beta Sigma Rho, Phi Delta Epsilon, Chairman oi Bellevue Violet Dance MQ, Medi- cal Students' Club fl, 2, 3, 4j, 'Q Lit. 'Editor of Bellevue Violet, i Harlem Hospital. "Ne'er doubt ilJi,r-When I fpeak, I ' don? 105111, but :peak ont." ' To gain perfection, Sidney early, dis- covered that he must work and get away from time-worn medical knowledge. To achieve his ambition, this sceptic trained himself fto sitfthrough every conference on"lfhird-Division -Medicine until he could actually argue with the instructors des- fpite 'the snoring of his neighbors. At the suggestion--of Dr. Wyckoff, Sidney is making,.a'fStatistical 'study of the in- cidence of sthuare gall stones. in blonde Eskimos, w o smoke corked-tipped cigarettes. e Next to' medicine, Sidney's other great tendencies are in the line of acting. When Kenneth decided to study medi- cine, Barrymore heaved a sigh of relief -while the rest of the world threw up its hands in surrender. ...,-,-,..-..-.i.c .-..,.....,. . , . IRVING LOREN APPLEBAUM 574 Littleton Avenue, Newark, N. J. N.Y.U. fA.B.J, Phi Delta Epsilon, i Associate Editor' of Bellevue Violet, Dance Committee '12, 31, Violet ,Danceg Committee, Violet Board ,. Q4-j,,,MedicalfStudents' Club fl, 2, 3, 45, Dedication Committee, V QNewark City ,Hospitaly . . "There deligl2t:,'ff.f!Jo1r cant! give Mirlh, with fhee 'mean fo live." Each word thatour professors utter seems to be 'impregnated with some ethereal substance that casts its hypnotic spell over Icky's consciousness. This mental ,economyheixplains how one 'can lgonw so muchh'-'arid yet study so little. .Known to"al1 as just "Inf"-the luckiest, nimblest, most flighty character ni Be1levue'sg .barren campus. "Ted iiewis and' Ick"-competitors in Jazz- "0Bler and Ick"-competitors in Medi- cine-"Dame Fortune and Icik"--swell, just plain pardners, thasall. Knowing him as we all do, we give you all our assurance that it is no speculation to "Bank" on Ick's prospects. I ,7- PHINEAS BERNSTEIN 468 Riverside Drive, N. Y. B.S. in Chem., N.Y.U., Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club fl, 2, 3, ell, Dance Committee fl, 2, 31, Violet Board O, 41, Vice-President 131, Ed-itor-in-Chief, 1928,Violet, Literary Club, Dedica- tion Committee 5145, Bellevue Hos- pital, N. Y. C. ' . f'A better cavalier 11e'er mounted 4 .rleeql." Emulator of Irving Berlin and dabbler in cacoethes scribendi, Phinney's great passion now lies centered in makingythis Violetithe "biggest and best" everg ,For his pre-medical work he took courses in real estate. buying and selling in or- der to enter into his medical career. He has something of that Southern colonel makeup in his fondness for wild. women fast horses, and' good cigars. 'Did' you ever see Phinney without a Havana rope between his teeth? How manly and fprofessional his demeanorg how stern and yet so gentle in his action, how sincere and congenial in personalityg alwagfs self-possessed, cool andmild, he has een the mod 1 ofiperfection. And above all a Gentleiiian. ' -- NNW-Q, M, L A ,- Page Ninety-three I Page Ninety-four ABRAHAM H. BARRIS l 843 Walton Avenue. B.S., New YorkbUniversicy "And ye! we down 4 bumper .lo hir :mme -fhif quiet mqdext man." -And so, whatg with one thing and an- other, our resolute hero managed to sur- mount the not-to-b'e-mentioned dliffi- culties which he had often-countered in his dreams, and one fine morning found himself in the enchanted land of Buena Vista. He gazed about him with an un- certainty not unmixed with sadness, for he realized all too keenly that he had left behind him a world of mystic reality, which, tho colorless from this distance could with the n proper stimulation, emanate most radiantly sparkling tints. So he heaved' 8 heavy sigh and 'set him- self bravely forth to do battle withpthe fabulous Dragon. Of his adventures much has been told in the Sagas which posterity cherish. But as the years rapidly sped by, 'he gradually became en- cased in his own meditations, which no one, -to this day has been able to penetrate. Wherefore the legend of Silent Abc Barris. HARRY BLOCH 758 Hewitt Place C.C.N.Y. QB.S.j, Alpha Mu. "Sat'.rt zzmzppallkl in mlm and .rinlexr jlefzref' "Mr, Blockl"-"Which .one, Profes- sor?"-"Don't you ,professor me!" I mean none other than the rival of Demosthenes-he of the portly vest, with the thumb thrust in it-the Anthony Comstock aniongst medical students. So off to Carlyle he went where a man is judged by the company he keeps. Con- sequently he would have no relations with such ,officers as "'General" Paresis, "Major" Diagnosis, and the host of the various secondary, "Lues." Harry believes that the .life .and char- acteristics of the stork should be studied in the Etiology of Obstetrics. Perhaps this strategist will utilize his military infiuence in the regulation and discipline of his labor' cases. To this pregnant idea we give our whole-hearted support, and hope- that it will revolutionize fu- ture obstetrical technique. A ' ABRAHAM BLOCK , 118 Amboy Street, Brooklyn . C.C.N.Y. fB.Sc.j, Sigma Omega Psi. "lf I rlooot al the, mn, l may-foil rl mir." Once upon al time-four years ago they say-a well equipped warrior set out to conquer the fiery dragon, disease, that was running rampantly in the population, destroying the fabric of civilization, and causing the very livcs of men to ebb, unchecked as a malig- nancy. To Bellevue he ventured, there to ascertan the insidious and serpen- tine characteristics of his foes by the scientific methods then in vogue. How he fared in the gigantic scholastic task is known to all, and now that the preliminary conquest of Bellevue is over, our hero sails forth with the necessary armamentarium for the accomplishment of his purpose. Our legend ends. His further ad- ventures remain to be written in thc ani nals of "Who is Who in Medicine." We can but wish him God-speed. HOWARD J. BOYLAN 115-52-116th St., Glen Morris, L. I. Fordham fA.B., M.A.j, Phi Alpha Sigma, Associate Business Manager Violet, Pin Committee 141, Literary Club 141, Y.M.C.A. fl, 2, 3, -ig, Class Dinner Committee MJ, Dedi- cation Committee 141, St. Vincent's Hosp. D "Sfwrl fhnt wrinkled mre derider, Am! laugbterglmlding both lair rider." If there ever was anybody who gradu- ated College by degrees it is Howard- and howl He motors to school every day, and howl But in the near future it will be no surprise for us to see prosperous Howard alight from his maroon colored yacht escorted by a colorful array of pages. Howard never cracked a book or a frown, but he could crack his face into a smile when all the other were worried stiff. The only time we saw his facial muscles shape into a frown was after a day's drill. Though feet were blistered and countenance baked, yet he met revelry with a smile. We hail a good fellow, a soldier and a man. Page N inety- five Pahe Ninetylsiai SAMUEL H. BUMBLE 4416-1 7th Avenue, Brooklyn N.Y.U., St. Marks Hospital "The world lfzrm oxide to let any man port, who knowr whither-he goes." . For many years the name Bumble has been the target at which our many pro- fessors have aimed their many so-called witty remarks. However, in order -to avoid any malicious intent we have de- cided not to pun further, but to .let Bumble-be. ' -We can never forget our friend during one of his characteristic recitations. His lips would smack-perhaps to give moisture to an otherwise dry subject. His voice would trill like an incarcerated piping or squeaking' 1-ale trying' to escape from a contracted bronchus. 'Happiness, it is said, is like a kiss, for it is without value unless given to some one else. And knowing of his beneficence and cooperation in render- ing unselfish service to those inthe substratum, he can never fail to lighten the load of human sorrow. Nor will he ever fail to break his nightly sleep so that others may have better rest. , GEORGE COH EN 141 Webster Avenue, jersey City, N. J. C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Beth Israel'iHos- ' piml, Newark, N. J. "The Heavelu laugh with you in , your jubilee." . ' ' Here we have G.C., fand what could be Neisserj-the boy with many cares and many smiles. One who bubbles with joviality and whose witticism serves to sustain the morale of his col- leagues on a fastigium of good-will. But we are told in Dermatology that the real nature of things abides not on the surface but is skin deep. So in George we see beneath this veneer of pleas- antry a nature that is sincere and philosophic, but which fortunately is not too subdued to overcome the bar- riers of his modesty. For years now George has been practising Surgical technique and it is only since he extracted a needle from a canine's tongue that he assumed world- wide publicity. From then on we ,as- serted dogmatically that his fame was a surety. 4 IRVING DARCHE e 1583 Lincoln Place, .New York New York University 'fB.S.J, Brownsville and East New York Hospital. ' "Fortune will rallal .the rrmilifgg gale." lzzy is another link inthe chain of evidence. for evolution-not the missing link, for we do notxintend to accuse him of'any atavistic traits, butlllns propor- tions so much resemble the ovum-Icons sidering the relation of his occipito- calcanean to the supra-umbilical-that we cannot help to believe that some- where in his development hermust have been an ovum himself. ' ' n There is a secret we have disclose to Izzy-it' was whispered torus by Hymen, the heavenly Schadchen,g,-namely: there is great marital' blissfihfstore for him, Qfor Darchy, of courseJ,,V According to Hymen's contention allf the fair ones born in the twentieth 'Century are just crazy about Izzy-and all on account of his rosy cheecks and pretty dimples. His prepossessing- smiles and kind nature should pave the way for 'ai rosy future of happiness and Success. ' ' HARRY D.' FEINBERG 584 Second Avenue, Long Branch, NJ. Rutgers fB.S.j, Phi 'Epsilon Pi, Newark Beth Israel. V "What Spell of Silence be flair midst efzrlbly :ClQm0lll'.f?', 7? . . Lay long all night to get",tdi"fniS'f stint betimes, and so withr1l,,cdrrie,j-tardy. 1 At my scrivening' all morn,fia1f1d'1isteriing',to lectures made me ,muclil weariedg ,then to lunch with Bob lF., andfhad-,A"Vel'y merry time of itgu-but methinkslill had consumed excessively "of, iroastf-beef, which ill-fortunately affeetedfrny "', in ental responseg forsooth, seven' I iMacIGenzie, could not arouse- my drowsy' spiritsj And so home, at this. 211161, Ifhatgg and took to my Osler,-butt--found'-,i!2.p1rathe1' dull, picked up "La Sourire'?'.which hath some fine stud' in it, whereof-'-Ifread long, albeit the Society 'for Preventionjof Vice doth not recommend'-it asfafPrinier for young students. V B y ' And so to hed , ' l i 2 i i U :A 'A' ".':'., ' .. i .' Q' 1- 4- Q. ' - '- illlf' f - f' 4'-J i,,5:.-,,-Lr:.:,,r,A,i:,.. s F' Eff ff Page Nmety-seven r ,vm -tsp.: :.,..,qsC,1,l,gL. s,Z,,f4', .h .l..: 5' p.:J'.J'.5':::.'!' ' ' ' ' ' ' 4. . . , . R . Ma,-l, ,,A,M,,, , qw,-' ., ,N V - e., f -, , . . , ... e, ,, s ,, ,. ., mf' re'yFf11,'r- --' g lr...1,fi-.ffl-f:ff'fgJg'lgqfr U i14"lfr:ifr"Tfil"le, J" .N ' ' '-111 55 Q5'2""7 c"fi:ff4Q'.1JI ' ' NM,i.,.x-r-1 x X 'wLvmir,,',w' .f---. 1 .... ......,,i..,.......-.l.... .. f L5 . gigs. Page tNinety-eight SOL S. FEINSTIEIN J M377 Barrett Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. ' ' C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Sigma Omega Psi, " Lincoln Hospital. ' "llf'lwre remure can hold, Tbir granite mari, frm and bold?" Introducing Bellevue's strong man, who like Atlas carries upon his gar- gantuan shoulders 'the cares and burdens of 'a world filled with misery and hate. He has come amongst us to slay the fire breathing dragon of disease, to kill the loathesome serpent of iniquity, and to bring peace and happiness. Such ambition can only be hailed with praise and adoration. Feinstein does not attribute his great strength and stamina to Nuxated Iron, Fleischmann's Yeast or Father John's Medicine. but to the nutritive elements derived from his constant plugging. We hope that some day he will present the library with a new table-four years of dripping' will wear away even a rock. MILTON liliI.DMAN 1982-83rd Street,' Brooklyn. johns Hopkins University fA.B.j, Newark City Hospital. f'Zllm!crafe in fi!! hir lmbilr, and conlerzl zrillv f877lflEI'd1ll'L' in jaleamre, . . ." Teaching' the elementary subjects can hardly satisfy one who will not allow himself to fall into the rut which such activity ultimately leads to. And so we find our friend severing his rela- tions with the local board of a certain one horse town to take up the study of a profession that one day would enable him to be the proud posscssor of a Rolls Royce. Education is worth most when it al- lows of the carrying over of knowledge learned in one field to be utilized in an- other. Hence we have our maestro playing his "rubber" with mathematical precision and putting enough English on 'his shots to make Hoppe look like an amateur. Life, the philosophers tell us, is the gift of natureg but wonderful living is the gift of wisdom. It will be the duty of this preceptor to teach mankind how to live so that -they may know how to enjoy. '1"""5S5.f. . . . . --..eff - ROBERT FORIER 245 Centre Street, Trenton, N. J., 518 West 111th Street, New York City. Rutgers fB.S.j, Sigma Psi, Omega Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Bellevue Hospital, New York City. H "The making of real jrjealdx if the ber! when of al mmifr .rm'ce1.r.i11 life." , , Like the food, Fingers and flies of Typhoid Fever, or the fair, fat and forty of Cholilithiasisg so too Bellevue has her three F's in Feinberg, Feldman- and .Forer. Thisninseparable trio hails. from across thee river where th'e mosquito still swamps the land and where even the cows are certified. Bob, is that serene and complacent individual whom.. we have yet to see moved by words that would perturb or molest even the best of us. - y To win a scholarship'fr'om Rutgers is as rare as a congenital' absence of the umbilicusg yet Bob has not only earned it but has actually proved worthy-oft its award. And as it is written, "To whom that hath, shall be given more," so we hope that his reputation will have been established long before,Rutgers trounces N. Y. U. on the gridiron: LEON A. GIAMETT ' V l 40 Victor Street, Yonkers,.N. Y. . New York University fB,S.j, Omega Upsilon Phi, St., Yincents Hospital. "The evil that men dQf"Ii'l'6'.l' ajterftlsemf' "Come on, M,a'n"of Warl Boys, here is your chance to clean upl .Play any horse you like! Isn't there any sporting blood in this crowd? Differences ,of opinion make horse races possible I"-thus speaks this earnest, well-meaning and erudite devotee of the Goddess Chance. And he generally puts .his beliefs into practice, not because of a sincere be- lief in his own infallibility. These con- victions of omnipotence, born ,of in- estimable successful trials of his mental CaD'8CillZy have insp-irled him to great deeds and splendid acts. The future only will tell of their success or failure, we feel sure that merit does not'go un- recognized, and that individuality andy steadiness ofipurpose will always lead- to a fortunate climax. . i , .1 - I raw . . i . .V N . .f f I Page N inety-nine Page On? Hiihiffiedsw Q-if I ANTHONY I.. GIARDINA 353 East fl6th Street. C.C.N.YL.-fB.S.j,, Alpha -Phi Alpha, Ornega"Kappa Psi, Violet Board ' My, Presentation Committee. "Th visa e so lenund kind, ' ' . 7 ,, 3' , Like rl clear ,rzqnrife mmer to our mind." Time has come for Diogenes to. snuff out the candle in his 'lantern and go back to slumber. Foiuhis itinerary endeavors are. now crowned with success: Here we gaze uponthc, visage of an honest man, at' -last! Could.-such eyes conceal a smiling lie? Could sucha face. mask villainous intent ?i 'Noi' .Most em- phatically. And nno wonder that our friend has found life 'so' peaceful, work so fpleasant,.,a1'ld comrades so plenti- ful! For in him, base deception and' satanic desire have found their greatest enemy. L K L s'iCarry on Larry, old boy. And when the day of reckoning arrives We feel certain to lind you prepared. We hope that' your future will be as rosy as we 'contemplate it now. . NATHAN N. GINSBERG I - 575 Bushwick Avenue, Brooklyn. New' York University fB.S.Q, Alpha Mu Sigma, Bushwick Hospital. t "A fairer Palmlife if founded now." When you talk of your Navarros' and Gilberts don't forget our own heart- breaker, creator of woes ,and stimulator of dreams, in the personage of this per- fect specimen of "genus ,homo.". We have hearduvzfromh reliable sources that there arejinnumerable females who will testify. tothe fact that he can make earthinto heaven almost instantly by theatouch of his magic wand. .Nat maintains that one of the first requisites to success is physical fitness and as. a consequence he has, become quite proficient in the manly art of wrestling. And truly these four years of grappling, with .the 'ologies and 'osophies has well prepared Ginny to enter. our noble field ,of endeavor. At any rate, we -can safely-say that none of the 'things heretofore mentioned should he held against him,' as he is essentially a fine fellow. l -.t-s. HYMAN GOLDMACHER I 536 East 5th Street. ' ' - C.C.N.Y., Alpha -Mu Sigma, Eliza- beth Gen. Hospital, N. j. K "Doing noble thing: all day long, Makes hi: life onetweef Jong." i' Snapped at 'last-this cosmopolite-- in an informal moment-by the photo- grapher. i If youwill-try to peer through his tortoise-rimmed spectacles you will beholdfa gentleman who is always intent upon leading the vigorous side of ,life- a man of calm and' serene temperament. 'It has'been said that upon every face is written'-the record of life the man has ledg the prayers, the aspirations, the disappointments-all he hoped to be and was notg all are written-there, nothing is hidden or could be hidden. But in valn have we tried to read his faceg it is too young 'tok show the indelible marks of life. 1' However what 'information we could ascertain' shows him to be of pleas- in ersonalitv kind dis osition and A 8' 'P I ., P 1 ready to help. . LEONARD J. GOLDWATER - 4141 West 12lst Street. l f., University of Michigan fA.B.j, Nu , Sigma- Nu, Bellevue Hospital. "Nollbing 'miter the price of 4 blaming, like iii' rememl. " Where, oh where are fl90J'9Adb1l!lZ.1l hairf. Blf4ebeard?'j' J I .- l - i ' . This unobtrusive 'youth spends, -his summers looking' over the fair damsels of France, paddling his own canoe, on the canals of Venice, sipping tearon the lawns ,of the nobility in England ,and growing a bcard' on the rest of his map lor the great pleasure of the class. Many a time, during a sullen recita- tion it has given us a great amount of pleasure to observe our friend as he in- dulged in his ,favorite pastime. There he was seated, thewsharp steel edge in h1s.hand,' shoulders. drooped and body crouching' ready to pounce on a poor, miserable, unsuspecting Hy and' zingol The,-creature"is- cut'in two! -For' his achievements in the" field of Hy .cutting he was unanimously elected- honorary president of the pants makers' union and' since then ieven .his breathcomes in short pantsa Page One Hundred- One M , -. .i ..,. .M , . K .je , ' -'w H- .,Q,Xt.:-4 1. tiff., . - L. -.,, ...,. x.:,.,,, , ' " e il. K g - If A. -, ft .4 15517 I K' .1 ' . ' 1. '. is w .- . L . - - ' ai. .- . Z , j,1,:v" i f ', ' V4 L i . 1 . . , ' fs, .5 sig., l J "- l "'f if f Page One Hmidktlf'7Sfiilfif7iQQfPli'E'.V' , -. f , , .,, DONALD F, cows 512 West 125rhiSn:eer. . Ohio State University, Alpha Mu Pi Omega,5Bel1evue Hospital, N.Y.C. "A bellowizzig thundering voice' lhroned ,T bygitlae Wm." . Elmer ,came .to "Bellevue from the plains of'his.dry Ohiowith one ambii- tion-toisacrifice his all as a fiery medi- cal missionary, obtaining a position 'as choir master by virtue of his deep sotto voice and as Sunday School teacher by virtue, of his 'moral status and knowledge of the.Bible. xWe""knew. his, first but little. Kstime went on his voice became more friskyeand deep. He then gathered in ,friends from the lower strata of the New York njght'lif,e,gand came late to class. But why ?, ...... A stork told us he was courtiriga deacon's' daughter, the fairest Howerfieofg his choir. T With the backbone of his life still on a rickety basisthe wants to go in for Orthopedics. He may walk like a duck, but we are sure he will not become a quack duc-tor. MIVLTON GRAND 747 ,East 182nd Srreer. i V, N. Y. U. fB.S.J, Alpha Mu Sigma, Beta. Lambda Sigma, Violet Board f 1, 12, 51, Asst. Llterary'Edit0r MQ, Medltal Students"'Qlub fl, 2, 3, 41. "lVlao'Qlau.r no blber rare, ' Tbdnjm' .ring mil. JI The baby emerged with several cords about its neclfgf gave,,af'me1odious cry, and a soloist of note .was born. Through- out 'his'L,ifffancy hefideveloped .his won- derfulftenor voice by constantly singing, '7H0W1l1Qf5ftT,'1Ai!14' ' ' So'einifatuated5VwaE'sMilt over the lyric, "In.1tl1Q"f,MiEl.dlE2"i9f ."l the--Night," that he decided to. specializein obstetrics. Can youfconceive-of' a woman 'painfully en- deavoring to expel the 'products of gesta- tion to the tune -of-f"AWhat do you do, Marie?'f s"A'i'poosh,'Ai'poosh, A poosli.", 'The stage is set, the show will begin, and soon he will be engaged in his labors. At,first there will be no fish, meat or eggs, 'but as 'his 'practice dilates, remunerationtwill surely place, him in a lgead position amongst the specialty's est. ' -And may all his 'children be Baby Grands, and play musical rales. ,"'.QilT .. fi, 1... LEONARD GRANICH 860 Dawson Street. A C.C.N.Y. fB.S.1, Lincoln Hospital. "What tho I am not wealthy in Ike dower of wi.rdom?" To give the answer to a question be- fore it is asked is like trying to diagnose Typhoid Fever before the appearance of the rash. It can't be done unless one is exceptionally irrational. To accomplish this end Granich worked for three long and tedious years until he experienced the pains of the long drawn out labor. Even in the fourth year, when things eased up for everybody else, he still con- tinued to writhe in agony-after-pains we presume. Not until the time of hospital exam- inations came around did we realize what a lover of nature our friend was. He actually refused several excellent intern- ships because they did not offer enough trees, ,and flowers, and grassy leaves where he could abandon himself to peace- ful slumber and let the healing and merciful hand of God mend thc woes and wailings of suffering- humanity. BENJAMIN J. GRUSKIN 1034 Hoe Avenue. C.C.N.Y., N.Y.U., Phi Delta Ep- silon, Bera Lamdba Sigma, Class Treas. fl, 2, 3, 41, Dance Com- mittee f2, 31, Violet Dance Com- mittee' 13, 41, Violet Board, f41, Medical Students' Club fl, 2, 3, 41. "Never did we :ee him but in ez handmme uniform-the Capmizz of Fufbionf' Ever since we know Steve, his line's been busy. The record for long distance telephoning' has been his since the first year. Steve can't even play pool with- out calling his shots on the telephone, and it is rumored that Ben grew his mustache during- the course of one con- versation. . Speaking about' that moustache, his last Christmas present from his girl was a lawn mower. Barenthetically though, we do think thats any man who has a parsnip colored mustache and, we blush to say it, black hair in his axillae should do something in the way of cutting out this Jekyll-Hyde existence. P096 One Hundred Three Page ofia HdiSiifeafiv8iQrr1""l i ' ' SPENCER GURNEE Hawthorne, New Jersey, Brown University, Nu Sigma. Nu, , Y.M.C.'A. .Cabinet fl, 2,' 5,-41, Class Dance Committee fl, 2, 3, 4j, Lirerary Club MJ, Bellevue .Hos- - piral, N. YAC. l in j' "Hell 'Vmlh no fury like 4 uloman 'E ' .r2'oi'i1ed.f', ,V -'HThe nature of youth is essentially restless, lor it is ever seeking exits for .thesurpilus energy with which it is ,en- dowed. This spirit of -Wanderlust so pervades Spence that it has resulted for him in long' years of K travel through every University in the country before it- would allowfhim to be localized in our own placel To Bellevue belongs the credit of having 'caused the cessationof this "Knight-erranti-y." A 1 ' i .However, the four years are up..,. The yoke is lifted- againg once more,is the anchor torn from its moorings, and Our adventurer, like the Lone lEa'gle, ire-' turns to the place whence he started. JOSEPH HARKAVY , V 1 N171 East Broadway. I H' i h , C.C.N.Y., Fofdlmigi c011ege,Qf,Phn- .. macy 3QPh.G.J, Beth Israe1,Hospiral. V 4'HY0ll mail live for aizallipzrif 1. you with to li1Je,for,y01n'.relf." - LikeJMayor Walker .and Al Smith, Joe was born and reared on the East Side!" 'And '-'to' emulate' the former gentleman he 'has never failed to arrive late ltourecitations. The gubernatorial dignity has also left its imprintiand, so like the politicians of old we can al- ways see him promenade up First Aves nue lead by a pillar of smoke which emanatesjfrom afgood five cent cheroot. Despite, ,Joefs .superior knowledge of Pharmacology and Materia Medica, he wil1p'no"doubt'throw his advantage to the 'lviiinds1fand'become an ambidextrous gynecologfisti ' But 'we 'hppe .that if he .be cal1ed,out' to si confinement case' he will bsymore -like Mercury tharrlike Walkerand iarrive before the baby's first birthdayp ' ' ' ABRAHAM H. HEINRICH l 4320--17th Avenue, Brooklyn. " C.C.N.Y. fB4AJj, 'Tau Epsilon Phi, Brownsville and East New York Hospital. B " " ffl ami ,noi concemetl thdt I am not knowra, ,I-'reek lo be 'worflay fo be kl101llf1.'U I fi Our Abie is very credulouse We once convinced himtthat- ,an eminent gyne- cologist grafted an elephant's ovaries in a tom cat as a PQSUIC of which the cat grew tusks. Abie's only deterring agent in repeatingi the experiment was his inability to get an elephant. Hefs been 'elephanthunting ever since. Our Abie is also very versatile. You may' not know itbut he is a great mu- sician. He'll'p1ay any one of your lec- tures'on the typewriterland in any- key. "Lucky"-once told us confidentially that he uses the touch system. Our attempts to obtain more intimate information were not successful. , f"A'bie will make an excellent gyne- cologist, 'and he will be particularly pleased if he could have the Iallen stars on the milky way of the roaring forties. XARON HERZOG 5 2065 Morris Avenue. ' C.C.NtY. fB.S.j, Violet Board Ml, Harlem Hospital. l it "The .refzre of humor irlloe ioil of ' ' life? engizzefx Life is a jest and man's greatest ef- fort is a' mere 'jgesture-so. says our philosopher,,Tin'ny. To quote. from his philosophy:. Q" I . - "What saiider commentaryfon' 'life than that the whims 'and caprices of fortune should endow man' with, the ability to enjoy thewljeautiful, the' fair, the aestheticg 'and yet 'he should find pleasure in the morbid, the sanguirioiis, they cruel, the episodes of murder, blood'- shed, and adultery-?'L A- A I' 'i But Tinny is not at all ifimessimist, and he wears the Cap and Bell with easeg helping to lighten the darkest mo- ment and chasing- away drab care and dull gloom. This attribute, t0g'el5h'e1j vvith his evenly- tcmperedj riiaiineii and pleas- ant companionable disposition have made him agreeable to all andlwill go far in cstablishing'him'in the esteem of his future clients. ' Rage One Hundred Fiue Page One Hundred Six LEO HONIGSBERG 976 East 12th Street, Brooklyn. ' -Columbia fA.B.Q. . V "Lei me roar, I'll play the lion." When Leo, gets,up to recite, all the 'prunesishrink in envy. 'As he leans over on Feinstein's lap, as he wrinkles that "high" forehead, as his glasses 'move a few centimeters down the cen- tre of his face,.you- wait anxiously to hear the American Socrates. Two or -three mumbles, a grunt, a snore from :thye side-lines--and when he is all thru with his answer--"no-no--I didn't mean tha-'-cr-er-I meant. the other thing." Our Leo has never failed us inx that way. Sitting behind those weighty tortoise-shelled spectacles, Leo can doze off in front of Dr. 'Wyckoff and convince the rest of us around him that ,he is copying his notes verbatim. But it's all 'right Leo-some day you will be able to see thru these same glasses a gynecological practice that even puts Professor Holden to shame. .Then you may chant, "Everything is rosy now." OSCAR S. l-IORNICK y V. a 760 East 155th Street. New York University, fB.S.j, Alpha Q Omega Alpha, Violet Board 00, Israel Zion Hospital. . "lVlve1zre mme fha! high perfecrirm of all mode.rly." Once upon a time there came to Bel- levue a. little boy with wonder in his eyes and perseverance in his heart. Diligently he toiled with ever-increasing .carnestness over his work, and slowly he acnuired the reputation of being a student of no mean proportions. .The monotony of his studies he tempered with.a combination subscription to the Nation and Mercury 157.60 for bothj and frequent visits to Eva at her 14th Street Rendezvous. Years passed, and from the amorphous man of 'ameboid' protoplasm emerged in all his glory the transmuted, meta- morphosed Oscar, who of late' has proj- ected his shortness of stature into. the struggle of "Big Time." Now he stag- gers under the weight of a' golden key upon his belly,-and the Oscar that we knew is'no more. , ,A -.Q....,Q x JOHN BALDWIN HUNTER .. , 121 Barclay Street, Flushing, L. 1.5 ' Davidson fB.S.j, Theta Kappa Psi, .Bellevue Hospital, N.Y.C. A "A'Prodz2ct ofjoullaern Expo.rm'e" Slowly his,vocal'chords vibrate lest the wordsbecome muddled as, they fall from 'his lips. Hesitatingly,-he peram, bulateslest the loVng,an'd slender limbs overstep his fixedfand. measured paace. Why 'all the hustle and bustle of life? Wherefore the rush ,and gush of ,super- fious energy? 'llhefmills of the gods grind slowly,-sof'iNhy irritate them to gre-ater activity? XV . . Senescence' begins 'Q at birth weu are toldg but vvithf'-suchr conservation and utilization ofskinetic energy the biolog- ical lawof inevitable decadence may yet linda its exception-our John Hunter may become immortal. And to this hospi- table and well mannered youth from below the Mason and Dixon line belongs the happy 'future that we prophecy. HARRY HYM A N 5010-20th Avenue, Brooklyn. C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Alpha Omega Al- pha, Phi Delta Pi. . "The.ro1rl Uflillflfdlf ll'jfl7 great idea,r,, aber! jlerformf .rmqll df1Yie.r." ' The high man of the class, about 490 cm. tall, and evg-arts? kilogram of him equals 2-1X5 lbs. pon what foodi has this, our Caesargyfed' that he has grown so great?-Upon food for thought. However, this"has not often agreed with him, and ,now and then he has needed a little mental catharsisto thrash it out mid slight noise. ' , Harry displays a scientific method in medicine, all his own. He is skeptical, sometimes inclined' to cynicism, often doubting, "Dreaming dreams no mortal ever, dared to dream before." Shall we ever forget his smile? If we won't remember his face. The smile, characteristically sardonic lighted up his face on many a cloudy day. This is the source of his popularity. And such popularity must be preserved. I 0 5 Page One VI-Iimrlrz-ci Sz-ima ,rm X , ... g Hn- XX11' .H - ,Nunn N AAAA md, , 'N ma-,-,,,, ---- . , ..'.. . -- 7 I H e:'-v'-----""'i"', ,.'LILL1-TLT.--J.:-..-.L-..-....-- . ..... ' "'v'.'.' ..4,7- - ,'.fv H -- ., 1, '.f-'lv ..1"fi- , .,, . f . -hmm: Page One Hundiediffight :N . SAMUEL F.'jENKlNS ' 140 William Street, Englewood, N. I. Dartmouth College QA.B.j, Theta l Sigma. '. "Iinitbf11lr1eJ.rnnd..fim'erily ar. fmt A I prznc1ple.r.f' 1 U - "-1After' a-- tour of the great institiitibns of learning throughout the country, Sam got a look at-Bellevue and decided to settle down here' fora while. Start- 'ingf as a sprinter he soon learned' to take the hurdles- of' histology. pathology, physiology and- all the other 'ologies. ' A quiet and reserved sort of chap, iconoclastic in his views, he found Him- self whole-heartedly interested in his work and through appreciation for his tasks and well applied efliort, won the admiration of., his fellows. .1 'A very likeable, even tempered, mild -mannered disposition, and a mind that investigates and seeks out the truth will -win him an envied place in his profes- sion and we give him our heartiest .Wishes for success. LIONEL A. KASNOWITZ 723fWest 177th Street. , g C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Violet Board f4j, Medical Students' Cluby Y.M.C.A. 41, 2, 3, 45. "I11.rpiv'ihg,f xmlm nm! happy, filaaughlr, like mizzef' ' 1' Albert, this scholarly philosopher, will long,,be-- remembered for. the courageous stand hemtook befo're,Prof. Pulley in the thirdvyearwhen the latter failed to ex- plalinfsome- pugzling matter to Albert's satisfaction. .. . i ,--Althoughta fine boy, Al has sundry 1 'vices. To play bridge with him is to receive an intimate and exhaustive lesson on the portrayal of human emo- tion: If the partner leads the right card Al's face ,reflects the carefree state of his soul: but if said partner unhap- pily helps the enemy in establishing a long' suit he will at once be confronted with the facies of hypertension, threat- ened with imminent cerebral apoplexy. Between these two emotional limits lie myriads of shades. and degrees of ex- pressions, mastered by the unsurpassed mimicry of our artist which have given him the' name of "Poker Face." . WILLIAM KAPLAN 2889 Valentine Avenue. C.C.N,Y. fB.SLj, Delta Beta Phi, Phi Delta Epsilon, Photography Editor, Violet Board UQ, Dance' Committee flj, Medical Students' Club, Y. M. ' C.A. fl, 2,1 3,,4jf,-Harlem Hospital. "Whore lipr have lwzouw no ferr." He took. one look ,at her, and then her heart stood. stilli So piercing' was his gaze that her sino-auricular node failed to initiate the normal impulse. Block resulted. and the ventricles thumped asynchronously in their own wild and furiousi rhythm. The 'incompetent valves wer6'no longer able to stem the tide of the onrushing blood as it surged thru the dilated orifices. The murmur, at first inaudible, swelled into a loud wail as the damaged. organ beat' in a tic-tac fashion. and as the mechanism of ac- celeration and inhibition became dis- sociatedj C Why 'does the feminine cardiac system fail? a The' answer will be found in one peep at this recluse prince who, it is said, combines the mien of an Adonis with the meekness and innocence of 9. Cupid. MICHAEL C. KEMELHOR 1648-51st Street, Brooklyn. X C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Lambda Mu, Al- pha Oinega Alpha, President f2, 3, 41, Violet Dance Committee fl, 2, 5, 41, Mt. Sinai Hospital. "Manner: mmf adorn knowledge, and rmoolh il: may through live world." There is an old saying that 'when Dame Fortune bestows her gifts upon man she smiles benignly. Well, the dear old lady-must have laughed out loud when she gave us our president., Q Economy his watchword, he always wears bright ties to save the headlights on his Dodge, and was once mistaken for one of the boys from Childs Res- taurant. To borrow a few lines from Shakes- peare, "All the world's a stage and all the men and women in it, actors." Mike has played his part to perfection. With studied poise, and an inclination for work he .has gained both honor and esteem. Due to an early' misfortune he was named Mike instead of Moses, the leader of men, who will now begin the long' trek up the Berg to Mount Sinai. Page.0ne yHgwg1rqd Nine Page One H uhtlrad :"T1?1'l'. '- DAVID KLEIN 55 West jackson Ave., Corona, L. I. ,C.C.N.Y. fB.A.j, Columbia QM.A.l, -Pi Gamma Alpha, Violet Board MJ, l Dance Committee fell, Literary Club 1 My, Harlem Hospital, Dedication Committee My ' "I 1211010 no! by what !l0lU8I' I um I I made bold." Srnooth, suave, glib of tongue, this native son of Corona is handicapped in having a well-known brother. Never- theless his debonair manner, pearly gray spats, wavy shock of hair, and iron hat certainly will help Dave to overcome this. His engaging manner has endeared him to everyone with whom he comes in contactg even to the extent of being called by his first name by every steno- grapher, clerk, messenger boy, police- man, waitress, and sister of mercy. Ask him to pitch pennies and he Will never D. Klein. His motto seems to be "E 'Pluribus Unum" or "Heads,and Tail." ' A ABRAHAM J. KLEINMAN 297 Putnam Avenue, Brooklyn. Syracuse University fA.B.j. "Ou llve hill be will not tire, Sniffer ar il 1l'rI.'X'6.l' higher." If his notes are always out on time, and if' he is never here at nine-that's "Kid Hurry Up." Always in a hurry to come late, he believes in the old proverb: "Make haste slowly but hurry up." What motivates this hyperactivity we have not as yet conjectured, unless it be the result of a summation of irresistible impulses endeavoring' to accelerate the slow order of things into a rapid succes- sion of purposeful occurrences. On inspection we see an acutely anxious--student. Palpation reveals no evidence of friction between him and his fellow classmates. For let it be said that he knows too well how to rub the ties of friendship in the proper direc- tion. Make your own diagnoses, Hurry! We'll all hclp youl RALPH I. KREISBERG ' 140 East 51st Street. g New York University fB.SQ, Phi Lambda Kappa. f 1 ' "The deeper the feeling, the lenidewon- .rfralive will be it: expajerxion. . Q Like the millions who? flowfithrough the Gatewa s of Life so wil he HOW . , Ye - li , unto oblivion, melting ihqthe mists of the infinite. But wheiif he fbecomes' Va shadowy spirit and has disappeared as shadows fad-e before Fthe rising suh,-'the children of man vwilfipass judgment vision him. Let it be said bf him there, A at he lived life as 'he conceived.. itg thatihe never sought Yfavor lest he .be forced :to sacrifice the single codejofalife that was his. Also that-he loved. fellow men for' what they were, notfifoi' what their office markedvthem to.be3 'that to each man he spoke the truthyjln all that he lived his life as he saw, it, which is the most any man' can doa. J To the task of securing this final judgment he has at the present time dedicated himself. ' As he goes through life may these intentions crystallize so that his fptir- pose will be apparent to all who per- chance observe him. BENJAMIN S. LEVINE Q 104 Orchard Street. c.c.N.Y. qB.s.p. f "Trulb'and Fidelity are the pillar: af the lemple of lbe world." ' Ever since he became acquainted: with the enigmatic 'struggle between -fthe virulence- of the3'organism1''igiyidffthg resistance. of the host, gB6ng,gh5sQj.'JJeen seriously in pursuit of tknbvivledgeyfas-to how to overcome Uthe formef 'ywhile bolstering up the latter. He has Qlearnt often to fall back on focus of infection as an etiological factor in disease, and in recent years he has becomelxwidely acquainted with the use of specifics in treating the ills- to which human' flesh is heir. And so in the words of the ap- plicant for medical school, when asked by the learned entrance committee why the candidate wanted to study medi- cine-Ben's fully equipped ,"to help humanity." -V , - . With such a noble' purposefnone could but hope that he shin's inmedicineas much-as his silk handierchief blazedain the class room. Amen! V In 4 . - .4 .5- tra' w- f. -xv.-t 1 1 , 'till 1, xl. , i 'l-' i 1, ,. Q WT, A . , 1 Q szat'qil"tET91:.fL.41-fa'it 5 , , l' v 1 . - . drift'-Sj,i L ifliafiiu,f?'i'f "ll'ii'h7i 1' 'wi 1- i ' . fi5'5fl9W3fi'l1?itltdred"Eleven ..'ETk"TJ'F.TX"'1T13Z' T""?ZlI'TT1Z'.IClZ!l'Q1Wff.".7'.'f'?' F 'i ff - ' ' ' . ., ... .. .... -,..-...... .........,. .. ..-... 1 . i fax , 1. . ,-LJM, is - .. . . .. . .1 be of .N . 1-ala. ' atv' .fi ' v'-V -- tim:r'2''f1g-- , q,,':-fqgfy' ,' V--M. Xg355vgs5.:'gyS!g'5v1'-- - , .,., .. MH M. , ,, "1.- 1...Y'im:.a1-.iw-.-vm'..'"--,.. -:ff .. .mm-n'f,YiA49':r'ni, ".MW:lfs?....-1' -f ' C,'....."""" 1Z1.l.L.'l-...i"""T'.'."fZ."'...a.'-'.L'.fII....""1lI'12T,f.9 3 5 1 ' 5 i rw-1 .1.-.., . .. 'K Page One Hundred Twelve SAMUEL LEVY 14161-4srh Srrecrg Brooklyn. New York University fB.S.j, Monte- horc Hospital. "Every 1111111 i.r lair own greater! dupe." Hail "Adolphe Menjou!" Flashed be- fo1'e your eyes is the visage of the one time leading, but now fallen star of the cinema. He claims to have begun his career by playing' the role of the doctor in "The Birth of a Nation," but really thexclosest he to moviedom was in the examination of x-ray films. His mask-like exprcssiong his mono- tone of sneech during recitations, and the pill rolling' of his mustache, in spite of his bouncing gait make him' a per- fect illustration'of the Parkinsonian Syndrome. . ' A With his scalp so carefully attended to and his hair so well groomed, we are su1'e that Sam will be a great success if he does not allow his medical knowledge to become bold with the refinement that characterizes his make up. HARRY S. LICHTMAN 17 Bay Street, Brooklyn. Fordham University, Sigma Omega Psi. "Raul rlm1'f1de1' if 11111 0lll10dl'd conduct b111 q1111l1ly of llvizrknzgf' y Harry, like the rest of us, has his troubles. His sufferings are relegated to the field' of neurology, and are due chiefly, we are told, to an overactivity of his Globus Palliclus. Fortunately, however, the synchronous overdevelop- ment of his Putamen, and especially of his Corpus Caudatum have helped him greatly in harnessing the great over- flow of his muscular activity into useful occupations. Ever since he has felt "that skin you love to touch" at Manhattan Beach he is determined to become a Der- matologistg and he has been very con- sistent in his endeavor and true to his principle of always being in a hurry. We see him rush down' Second Avenue every night in pursuit of perfection in his chosen spccialtyy DAVID PAUL LIEBERMAN 291 East 4th Srreer. C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Tau Epsilon Phi, Violet Board Q3 yrs.j, Business Manager 141, Elizabeth Gen. Hos- pital, N. J. "The Earth rmlnretchl' jIIZI718l1.l'H. a prorperl wide and w1rion.r." ' Ambition! Fling it unto the winds! Of what use are the pomps and glories of the world if for them one must work and labor and disturb his ease? I would as soon be idle and starve as "walk a mile for a camel."' So sayeth Lucky Lieby. This sad demeanored youth is a learned authority on -all branches of human nature and would' fain be seen among his swains thanfrequent high places where his reputed intelligence would be but a drop in a sea of erudi- tion. However his dclicate G. U. techpi- que will surely be able to pay his first month's rent. CARMYN LOMBARDO 7601-12th Ave., Dyker Hgts., Bklyn. Fordham University, Lambda Phi Mu, Violet Dance Committee 141, Violet Board Q-ij. '7Self relifwve if live bu.ri.r of belm11iour." At last we come upon A Person, t-he one .and only who has the daring of a Lindbergh and the astute, countenance of an lcebergl He is the critic, extra- ordinary, possessing' a sort of subtle im- portance, an indifference which is.sub- lime, and a total lack of that sympathiz- ing element which can never survive ,in the heart of an intellectual critic. Re- member, this is all Draisegwfwe like' his ways and his individuality. ,, ' Regardless of this wonderful char- acter-or' perhaps because of it-he al- ways observes others frdm lonfe and 'lofty heights, looking down upon them with indifference. He has not only surprised his fellow medtics with his lelaborate papers on therapeutics, but the Dean has actually learned a 'thing or two frdm lm. ' " ' l 1 f i? Page One Hundred Thirteen , . ,5.55.,fs5g:"gt' n . il .'wi"jf'f, ie'Ti'fT3l'i6e,5isk5.fjgfjfl X ' H Page OM Hsfzfdfffigliefffififrvfzxxizfguiistef. .ii , W SOLAS JOSEPH LOW 6809-20th Avenue, Brooklyn. ., I University of- Florida, -Phi Delta I Epsilon, Phi' Betla.,yDe1ta, Medical 8 3 Studentsf Club fl, 2,, 3, 4j. i "Life if 'fi wjloweg-.'df'.whirb love P if zhe'Honey."g l li WhenT"' school .fieopened inf -September, 1924, So1,vWalked into the office, dropped his valisewfon Wvckoiffs'toes'and said: 'Tm parked. hereior foureyears, Kid!" For that lack of Acourtesy Wyckoff got aback at him in thejqhird year. Y ' After' lookinfgr-.the"place over Sol jetted down certain things that were lacking, such asz, tacks 'on seats, wings on bl8Ckb0d1,fdi'61:3SQl'S,'b 'ei Florid-aroma, etcg, following,-which he ,has spent most df'4his timeiiggfijefdying the Situation. V' His first I'Q,'6'fa?ig'5 tuition he paid- by doing a Barn'iiXi'lyBaileyg -by exhibiting his pet allightj' from ,the Land of Bananas. In as secondlfyear he sold Bacteriology Outlines which Dr. Krum- Wiede heartlessly indorsed. In his third year Sol sold rain coats on Canal Street. He. hasn't worked in his fourth,year since 'Q he discovered that "Honey" was just as sweet as sugar. - V, , HYMAN, C. LYONS - - 289 Flovd Street, Bronx. C.C.N.Y. I X 1 , -e,H7IZ0lZg 4 people famed: for reflection." It is rumored that the class- shiek f'Ben Lyons" 'alias "Tony" plunged into Bellevue fresh 'fromihis studies of the Mfezaznic Rock 'Formations and the Evolution ,inf the Male Secondary Sex Characteristics. ' - After three years of diligent research in his selected' field. and after extensive nxneriniehtation, our little Tony has evolvedfthe- wonder of the we-that .vrrandeelonuent branch of the Riolosrical Sciences. knownwas tonsoroplasty. or as it is known in less technical lanfruagfe: the horticultured or misplaced eyebrow. His success of hair-grafting' has created Sllchr-.Na,.:ARtai1', ,that his ardents admirers thinktnf.-him as. second. only .to Burbank who. "likewise.l-.achieved -e success in the field Q of plant 'e5rperimentation.' I Butg'Tony.-lmows-1:"his f0sler too fhe J ,fidug-ht w,ifaffef-'s111.thm hospital lex- iminationsjfsaiid-liwe-consider him a very' promisingwfyoungjmwii Q ., ' ' ' ' ' 1 11. ''I.'Sfl.'f'ffli".'.L'1T'LI'.ll's21i.5.TfSZiL"Zl.1'.'i'i.."7'.'li.T"fl ' " ' "1 ...ig 1,.Ll' .'.I1lIf.i1.S.l1'2I3sj.L""i' ' ,, , .-. - . .. ..-......-.... ..- ..............,, ,,,-.,.,. . ......,,.....--..--...........,,i A " . i - Q. L1fk,'jlQ-iii''ffE"i"'j 'szfgimeffgz-ggqfgj'H ' 1 . f ll ,, 3 5, i ' - 1'-.1-fm 1- .' ' . V , n faf:.-.sms '-Q.,:-tus..-1,-f p -if-. f as 1, --w , ' N "0 i ' N" NWN-4"'f' ' l SAMUEL MARGOLIN 900 Union Avenue. l c.c.N.Y. qB.s.y, sigma omega Psi. "Di:play.r of moral excellence, trails: .ret forth in living ac'Ii0m',. are multiplied di they are Jhownf' 4 ., . It is not a bashful blush which lends his local color. It is naturdgfprovision to supply excess nutrition to a brain endowed with the A.O.A.A capabilities which Sam possesses. For.he has that rare condition known, as "Erythema Educationale' as a result of his readi- ness to adapt himself to his medical task anddbecause of his cagernessto be well rea 4 We have watched his slow and steady rise which we know,wi1l be sustained by the zealousness of' an' active prac- tiseg and await the crisis when the battle will have been won andfwhen serenity allows 0fi1'eHection 'Of a service well rendered and a life well spent. Such is the reward of a physician who bears up as his patient is bearing down. SAMUEL MARANZINI 346 East 104th Street. ' Trinity fB.S.j, Theta Kappa Psi, Vio1ecDnnce Committee MJ, Violet Board 141, A "When we climb to heaven, 'fir bn - lbe romzdr of Love." This Connecticut' Yankee came to our round table at the Y to teach us to play pocket billiards 'and stayed'-to, perform the miracle of getting hisdegreelwith- out much effort. In his Q las Qgyear he found that mid-week ",A c lasses interfered with his week end-trip to Hartford, and he considered himself. a very martyr for attending - King fArthur's' Clinics every Friday morning. ' - Sam was born' to' become a bridge expert. I-le once won a prize at a ,bridge party and. has ,never gottenover that. He .joined the Student Club very early, broke many a heart, often-.displayed his diamonds and was always frank enough to call a spade by its real 'nanieei We wish himugobd ffortune 1:"in his chosen field and hope that.he,does not find Connecticut entirely barren. 5 . Y Page .One Hundred Fifteen .t Tar... It iflllwiyffg . 5 LLP' iuiitt f .K Page One Hundred Sixteen AMEDEO S. MARRAZZI 2366 Davidson Avenue. 'C.C.N.Y., I.ambda'Phi Mu, Violet Board MJ, Bellevue Hospital. "l''d an 'air and grace by no mean: common." A This quiet, courteous gentleman came to us at a time when nearly all of us were too busy to make new friendships. But in his own calm way, without much noise and clamor he succeeded in gain- 'ing'the affection of most of his col- leagues, and to hold it-we hope-to the end of his days. 'The worst we can say about him is that he has never made his presence felt too much-either because of his coming late, or because of his dozing thru most of the uninteresting ,lecture Ahours. He may have had some other eccentricities-but let those who a1'e without sin throw the first stone. And in his favor we may add that they were none too numerous, and that he was al- ways very conscientious about his work. After his internship is completed one more serious minded scientist will be added to the medical profession. FRANCIS X. MCGILL p ' 42 Dutch Kill Street. Long Island City. A Fordham, Phi Alpha Sigma, Violet Dance Committee fl, 2, 3, 41, Violet Board HQ, St. john's Hos- Apital, L. I. City. f'N0fhilI1Q if .ro .fffflllg af genllezzerr, Nothing .ffl genile :Lf Jtrel1gll2." Towards the close of our third year we were all shocked to hear that Mac had an' acute attack of "writer's cramp' which was brought on by Mac's passion forltaking notes. And how he lived up to his passion-good, bad or indifferent notes-it makes no difference. Mac would write 'them down. Not once did he stop to think whether he would be able to interpret the hieroglyphics that he found in his note book each night. However, we are all entitled to at least one weakness, And that is all Mac has. All his other qualities are excellent. Is he a good student? You bet he is. Is he a favorite with the more or less weaker sex? We refuse to answer on the grounds of incrimination- but we can refer you to the nurses of a well known L. I. Hospital. NATHAN GILMAN MELTZER 276 Throop Avenue, Brooklyn. Q New York University QB.S.j, Beth Moses Hosp., N. Y. C. "Take pains, be perferl, Adien!'l' --Qlilourish of Trumpctsj. Brooklyn's representative in the At- lantic City Beauty Contest for bearded women! We had to talk Bill Kaplan out of making a date 'with Meltz. Nate doesn't know this-but we had quite a tough time getting him into the G..U. clinic. Besides,-Meltz is a. marvelous actor-why our Nate can have tears in his eyes with a quivering ring in his voice even while telling Dr. Wyckoff what he studied last time. It really doesn't take much for him to get that Way! And could we ever forget. his stalwart way of striding' into class, even thoughthe hour was almost up, bang his seat. down, take out a cigarette and light -it. -No we can never forget the class Ruffian. . HYMAN J. MENDIELOXVITZ 849 Beck Street. C.C.N.Y QB.S.Q A ' "Full many are line freamrex float brighten l thy .,youtlJ."' I ' I am one of the youngest in the class. My small stature is Just sufficient-to maintain my equilibration -when f--my vocal chords vibrate 'in small amplitude to produce a low .pitched voice. The only thing' that worries me is Worry it- self. However, my consolation is that I can outwabble Abe'Heim'ich any day. My first outburst of fame came when I was classified among the notorious 'fwitz" of the class in Anatomy. Not un- like Mendel of old I expect towlemon- strate to the medical profession a.muta- tion of greater potentialities in me, and even if I am not quite sure what I shall become in the future, there is nothing for me to be pertubed about, because I am assured by everybody that I will be a roaring success. ' Page One Hundred Seventeen ,ilffligitgll ' m wzrlktfll f A TT'l"f':f1T"'wlTiTW' '?7"7"'4""'L'2i'1'a1-w'-l-e' , -e.f.,.xLrtf ' ' Q .-f1.,l,,,... , l 'Z.:'g1a'Q5gg.t5f1.Q5QqsQmr EAQ1.?fQllll5Qf.,-4,l3t",,. . 1- , .,.w...lup1fl:4a29...gli Lv w 1:.:.r-at-L ,a 1 ,,4,..w.l.v1.l-.alll . 'eng' W . , 1 f4'f'11'i'll" 4,-my HM' 1 .-.. --:e7,'1f' . . ,' .4 vM.'rf.-'M ,..l.a.'- tr.,- ' ..Sw1.v:t':-filmtv ' eff.-z-Qlwriffiw L 'if ' . l., but, 1. :JE t"lU'hl:la.illL"!Mv. 14 . . tl' Jil' .nf - HARRY MERKATZ 115 Columbia Stteet. 4 -'-CiC.N.Y. .qB.s.y, Key committee f4j, Bellevue Violet fel, Y.M.C.A. 11, 2, 5, 4l. ' , "HiJ imerritneni' if zz plailo.rophy,"it if lbewmmy .fide of existence." As plain as the nose on his face-more prominent than the hair on his upper lip, Merk hails from the East-Side and ignoring Greeley's advice to go West, he took up Medicine. 'That carried with it a sentence of four years of hard labor. Conversationvbetween Dr. X and Dr. Y in the year 1957 A.D.:V l Dr. X. Do Qyouil-eniember that- little felloyvfwith the abrupt shrill . voice and, snappy 'little gait? D1-. Y. That boscim pal of Levine's? Dr. X. Yes. He just nosed out his friend for the presidency of the American Nose and Throat Society. E DAVID MEZZ 1!3844Czirfoll Street. ' , in D.D.S.,lPhi Bclta l5i, Bellevue Hos- .Pifilltl . l "Verily, 'qi gqqd rozzfciefzce it to ilu' 5 'foul what laeallla it to the body." 111 youfre feeling down in the mouth and,.hq.y1enft.the nerve to carry on. If yourf.teethlanee.al1 on edge and you've lost all--Hyouzzgumption, if your aches are 'dull or throbbing. and you're filled 9 with' jnelancholyg Or if you feel as if ypu've been-crowned and the root of the evil youipcan't discover. Your tongue is probably wrapped 'around your wisdom tooth and you can't see what you're say- ingg Therefore see, Mezz, the Zahnartz with the-pull, for his forceps are ready for your carious molars. And if he misses-well, that's a breech extraction. We cannot help but prognosticate for thisfmember' of our class an eventful career-Yin the field' of' Oral Surgery. And remember that many a true word has been uttered between false teeth. LILLIAN MILGRAM 151 Chester Street, Brooklyn. . Barnard, QA.B.j, Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, Class Sec- retary Q4j, Bellevue Hospital, N.Y.c. U li "Accompli:l:ment, the vreditor of btlllkfllfll sleep." Had Lillian lived in Plato's ideal republic she would have been a guardian of the State. To her the acquisition of knowledge is as never-ceasing and. un- conscious a daily' routine as the ingestion of food-only she retains her knowledge. The Satyricon of Petronius is as fa- miliag' to her as Robert,Nathan's latest opus. She can f-recog'niZe ua Botticelli and warms to a Cezannei-,,, Carelessly she quotes from- Ptolemifsf Almagest, in- terspersing' herg rema, sgwtith a phrase or ,two fromfBaudelai1f6 'and Verlaine. Walter Pater is herwggod and James Joyce- her super-man. Firm but un- obtrusive, always right,' yet ever 1-eadfy to admit her error, eager to learn and always Willing' to impart of her knowl- edge, an intellectual oasis in a desert of banality.-Lillian. SAUI. MILLER 4 1523-77 Streets Brooklynf, qj l C.C.N.Y. ffB.S.y, PhiQBeta Kappa, Alpha ,Omega Alplma,wtTau Epsilon Phi, Mf.,Simi Hospitals -e'e 1- l "Young irrnh, the rziareu-lofi 'Ail lloe ,giant of the world ,ir tl1qg4bQfenre'of prgfdyi.rior1." The p0sitioiiffBfjEg5'the stars" . have spelled succession Shoi1ty's:,. 3nata1 day. We are informed tVhat..Aeve'11f,-fgiliist first .gasp for- air was ,.a"Tlaug'h'inStei1d 'of 'a cry, and since then the-'has-happily al- lowed Fathers Time to, pass "sweeping by while he runs oil' with every prize ever offered in the-Educational World, Genius hearsfthe :overtones of the reallty that ,Qhg7n1fAa'lgout'4 lysis gand sucks the experience of grea,t'l.1iien,fdX'Y .Of .their secret and-5ubt1eA-meanlings... And al- though Saul. is not aivegetarian hellizfmly believes in Socrates. ,N f'Know ,thy -onionsff Consequently .heh has .won -his-"P.fYB. K. and A. 0.'.A. keys,",a.nd Tlerhaps ag score of others. Althoughftheusej willl' never fill his awaiting coffers, 'we may see them some day,displayed- at-the Metro- politan Museum of " ""N'!' V' "i'fTFl"3'TiZfiT? .rifffrm-f:fHff'fv-,-'fer-4f'v'-4 ' ' - e -4e-- ',", '- , , X N J,1feq.111 "'. -'t' i. '- Reef 9.i'0,:H1W7W4 NW""' . .. ,,. ..,..i.,,,,.,,...:,.....:.f.... . . Page One ' i ,.. MORTON R. MILSNER 776 Prospect Avenue. C.C.N.Y. QB.S.Q, Tau Epsilon Phi, . Lebanon Hospital. "'Yefz, from floatable of my memory l'll wipe away all lrivial fond record.r,' ibut yozflla and obyermtioaz copied there." Here we have the living' edition of the encyclopedia. Not only will he tell -'you the population of any city at a. mo- ment's notice, but also the birth, death, marriage, and divorce rate for any fiscal -year since its inception. He also knows how far the bandages, used in the col- lege clinic to bind variscose veins, would extend if placed end to end: and how many kilowatt hours could be derived from chewing gum in the U. S. in a year if all that energy were converted into ainpe1'es,-lwatts, farads, etc. His specialties are: pitching pennies, play- ing' pfnochle, solving crossword puzzles, talking opera and- above all-the game of bridge, and in that his favorite hand .. .is a two pants suit. HARRY MOSKOWITZ 1744 Pitlcin Avenue, Brooklyn. I C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Mt. Sinai Hospital. "SiIen1 enffmgler of Huwofx tre.r.reJ." .-.. ,' ' Is a person oriented because he comes from, China? And do undertakers die of' Grave's disease? Does the bell of a stethoscope ring? And should a high colonic be suspended from the ceiling? Such are but samples of the oddities which have emanated- from his humor centeiviunder the stimuli of some other wise6i'acks'i'for, incase you should' not lsuspectjt, this subtle youlhd really is witty. , Business will be dead for the next year because of' his--work in the morbidity of disease.- kAnd we hope that. if ever .misfortune puts us' to bed in Mt. Sinai, this pathological interne will play square and keep our ward free from his daily rounds. V Nevertheless, with such a background, successjshould be forthcoming. And when wefmeet againVdon't ever tell us that one about your inability to eat a square meal-, because the corners hurt your stomach. . . NICHOLAS NARDACCI H l 937 I-Iimrod Avenue, Youngstown, O. West Virginia University QB.S.Q, Nu Sigma Nu, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet Q3, 41, Violet Board MQ, Literary Club, Youngstown City Hospital. "Thai we mutt ever wonder how and ' whenre he mme." Our Virginian! This Leatherneck was never in the Marines although one would get that impression from the first glance at his map. Hecame to us with the idea of becoming a 'physician and now has great hopes of succeding sev- eral of our well known professors. so that he.may show them how the courses should be taught. A h A xi, Nick went so,far as to bring his all- American football strategy to Bellevue. Nothing' was too hard to tackleg work yvas guarded against . and his interest centered around passing courses and in they end' he' wanted his money back-if 'npt full at least half-back but he found no quarters here. H Thanks to Ed Pinaud's "cue ball' tonic Nick is not yet required to part his,hair with a towel. l HARRY A. NEFFSON i 2152-75rtliStrcet, Brooklyn. H . C.C.N.Y. Sigma Cmega Psi. "A friend, who mnlhet the carer and lift: the lbonglvlf 'of manf' It may be easy tolrecognize a ,hand- some man, alike ourtfriend Harry, .by merely looking atifghirh, but it is quite a, task to recognize greatness in"'a man at a glance. Wetallt remember how even suchan able Pro'fesso1'4aS,D1'.F Blatteis was stumped for moreithanvthree min- utes before he could convince himself that it was Nefsky andynotfMurphy, from whose forehead shone the glory of genius. And who could forget how Prof. Stewart, after a vain, search fon- - a parallel to illustrate the crash and clash and 1-ash of they echinococcus in the cyst looked up to'.A. ,Harrylfor help with such an imploring glancel., i But Harry is also a shiek-and of the globe - trotter varietyr- one damsel stranded in Bridgeport: another in Fern- daleg will. the one in Brownsville profit by their experience? We wonder. One thing is sure-if he enters the specialty of -pediatrics his experiences .with good looking babies will not have been vain. Page H ttndradt Tuienlygone :iii ? ' e if gff Sig .nf 1 A '1t..t.l.iQiikws4Lf12 Page One Hundred Twenty-two ' ROSE F. NETTER 311 West 94th Street. Hunter College fB.A.j , Alpha Omega Alpha, Class Secretary qi, 2, 55. "And then .the had reeourre to nod: and .rignf 'f And fmilet, and .rparklef of the :peaking e-yell! A name is called-a hushed silence-a clearing of a throat-a smile-a giggle -an outpouring of words of wisdom- another silence-a nod of approval from the prof.-a ten-Rose has recited. It was a succession of such recitations, coupled with a high I.Q. which finally landed our heroine into the arms of the A.O.A. This sounds like an Alger story but is nevertheless true and represents the reward of three years of diligent toiling at her task. And there is really nothing remarkable about it when you only consider that after all Rose is made up of so many millions of carbon atoms. J. EDWIN OBERT , Asbury Park, N. 1. y i Dartmouth fB.S.J. Omega Upsilon Phi, Violet Board if4j, Bellevue Hospital, N. Y. C. "Yet :till he kept lvi.r enignthtit unaltered i mienf' . Behold! The veritable day of judg- ment has comel, The grim skies are overcast with leaden clouds, driven like furies 'by the raging storm. Man and beast are terrified alike by the unrelent- ing cruelty of the unleashed elements. Blinding lightning andlpealing thunder seem to be intent to destroy all creation. Mountains tremble, A oceans flee from their beds. volcanos stick out their tongues off fire mocking at the Creator and his work-the whole orb rocks in its foundation! A And all this because the stripling known as the man of the iron mask once in an unthinking moment actually smiled. Farewell, "Buster Keaton." CHARLES OTCHIN . . 1268 Grant Avenue, N. Y. C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Alpha ,Omega Alpha, United. Israel Zion Hospital. HTLEIZCE, ibm they gales of Hippocmteg .rballiil .wdmlef-." There is no haze ofipessimism to en- shroud those, who ,by theiifintellectual keenness, can .peffetrate the veil of dif- ficulties that hovers. about- them. To them the visionary ideals lof today be- come the realities of to,mor1'ow,,the "I am" of the present,b,ecdmes the "I will be" of the future. .Q . ,Ohl for the opportunity, to pluck the thorns from the pillow of pain and to make the hardfcouchpsoft with tran- quillity of delicious restg, Wouldst that it be my lot ftorekinglle the hope in the bosom of despair and to,call back the radiance of the lustreless eye and the bloom of the',.fading 'cheekg or to blunt the arrows of death so that the in- evitable pathway to the tomb can be rendered less rugged and precipitous- so cries out the spirit of this sincere medico whose life will be complete only by becoming a blessed minister of con- solation and hope. ' SOL PARENT 618 Franklin Street, Elizabeth, N, J. Rutgers University, Beth Israel Hos- pital, Newark, N. I. "The lex! of cl pleamnt companion ix the remembrance he leave: behind." And so old Sol rose from the bosom of his dear Elizabeth and set in the heart of Violet to study medicine. She received the little fellow with open arms and offered him wholesome knowledge. Nurtured by such a formula this suckling nipped his way abreast the leaders by dint of a long labor which resulted in a juvenile alopecia. Alas! the asbestos falls on these pro- dromata and then there emerges a big'- hearted, two-listed, good-natured son of New Jersey ready for the final step. 1.1-t me drink il1c'Nccmr from llzy' lips And frvl ilzy breath steal gently o'er my 'fbrow for you are mine, ever more to be Even .unto eternity. . W - .LN . .. Q 'lip .-Hs: ...Z l - I . . 1. .l , ,I 1 , ,yi ., . , p ., .U A L - , - ff t 1' gl ' -4 -. ,f - 1 ' ' . .X 1 -. .. Vflflil. ag -...ri ' ,-PGHLQM H1wclred:Twfnty-three l 7 1 -V ,-,,:,fi,,- - If 'f T, l X I L:::L-:g::':g4::::::.:.:.:..... "" .1- n..- . Page One Hundred Twwfse-four HERMAN A. PFEFFER W 1178 Wasliington Avenue, N. Y. ' C.C.N.Y. qB.A.p,. "To him who keep: within. lofi Jleadfmt aim." ' Pfeffer spentfhis four years at col- lege practising to swim the English Channel. Each day this hydrotherapist could be found in the j'aqua pure." of Bellevue's old Swimmin' hole .clad in his birthday attire, buoyant in' spirit, ,performing his fish-like antics. All of which accounts for his fluidity of speech and his ability to pass his ,courses clean. Herman took bacteriology because he thought it was ia cu1tiiral'course-and after one week went bugs about -it. Hence the-- misunderstood V Pfeffer phenomenon. f .A V ., . ' His individuality is expressed by his great love for mankind and kind women. With such benevolent tendencies, surely theherystal is right in predicting for him augood prognosis in any fie1dT0f grass. RAMON MALDONADO QUINONES 3100 Broadway, N. Y. University of West Virginia QA.B.Q Phi Sigma Nu, N. Y. Polyclinic. "Give me women, wine and Jnuf, Ulzlil I fry azz!-"Zal eez enufj'." To be specific our eaballero comes from the territory off Porto Rico where the ring-worm is still the only in- testinal parasite not encountered and where men still have their bully good times tif our knowledge has been steered in the right directionj. h Quinny has dedicated his whole life to the deliverance of his people from their sufferings. He believes too much "Havana" has ruined many a good man. First, drinking will continue as usual but will consist of quinine milk shakes, flavored with a shot of cream. Second, curfew shall ring' at three all right but' what happens ,after that ish nobody's business. . ' Back to the Pampas he goes fully equipped to combat the maladiesthat infect this tropical clime. And with him goes our hope for a "Buen Viage" and a successful career. FRANK P. REDMOND ' 8 Morris Crescent, Yonkers, N. Fordham University, Nu Sigma Nu, Violet Board MQ, Dance Committee f4j, Literary Club 141. Dedication Committee 141, St. Vincents Hos- pital. A "High ererled lhongbzr .iefzleiql in llve , ' bear! of car1rte.ry."j As the excursion boat slips merrily. over the placid waters of the.Hudson River, on a rare day in June, one's optic is directed to the large sign atop the wharf at the Yonker's landing. For a decade or so weyhave observed it. but' never has a change been made. "Pop- ulation 106,000". still confronts the in- terested eyc in 'a bold and ostentatious fashion. ' - .1 According 'to Dr. Park a stagnant population indicates either a too high bacterial count in milk, or a lack of proper obstetrical technique-both of which are conducive to infant mortality. But Frank has received an internship at St. Vincent's where the fine art of G. U., Gyn., and Obs. will be mastered and brought back to his home town. Hence we may yet see the figures on the board changed. JACOB REIBEL 'V ' - I 1912--62nd Street, Brooklyn, Y. ' C.C.N.Y.,'SigmakOmega Psii' 7 "A virion that piearerh the eye of the .maiden queen." ' 'e Knowing sophistry, fiippant' 'non-l chalance, drooping cigarette-a Viennese gentleman. We have but to look' into his eyes and converse with him for a few minutes to understand the 'full meaning of Strauss' "Tales of Vienna Woods" and all the mystery of their hidd-en charms. O, for the despair of the modest Viennese-maidens! Butfah, what joy will be yours, fortunate Amer- ican femininity. ' -Quiet, unassuming, congenial-a dili- gent scholar. We have but to note his demeanor to appreciate the. ancient says ing "Facta non Verbaf' -- .fax 'I ' flfiageikbhepiilundfed Twentyefiva i . , .K . .Wilt K:--1 V, W .-X .'... .T..,.....-.....--:...........................fL- , , . ,, ,, ,. . V, ,..,.., ..-H.-1, -1-4 - , lf.,,',.-, it-" 1, ., ,M..,N,-, ..,, ,. 1 ,t .-if., fi,,..-- , ww! A-f',,.,tf:r1: -. nr' .nw et 4. vi. YN'-at .e,,- L V' A"Wendell"'x,Holmes,.JohneKeats, andf'Paul Baa! One if Hundxedfliliiafziirim Q . i- rg- ,r,q,.:,,.,,,,,, ,.,,,. 1 ar,,.,.,,, .,- ... ff' xi. , ,, . ,,.-l1ll.,i-, ..-H .. .... .. . ... "l'2'i' ,, ---.1 l -,- , ., 4.-.., .,,,-,..-.- ts e makin.: fn W ' - --::w:,' . , f 'J .fl'if"':i1l "' A DF'-i .K'Wi"Ll 'fl ' LEONARD M. RITTENBERG "' ' 1000 Simpson Street. D , 1 C.lC.N.Y.i 'Tau ,Epsilon Phi, ' 'Violet'lDanCe 12, 41, Class Dance ' 439, Beth Isgeel,I-losp., N.Y.C. 'l 'And wer? l and- cares, Lap 'ihe iiglxqfz Lydian Aint." V . ' .-r. X- i , ' CaputV1Magnum Met corpus, parvum. Such is Leonard:l21for"really his en- cephalon "-is surcharged. iwith' great potentialities. While many of us have a-I1wonxderfulW,,me'gi1,o1' for forgettihg' thingsjiithis schblaiifinds, difficulty' in tryihg' forget"f7'tXhosefgtliings' .he"s0' easily remxembered. ,-Eg-Vw, f ' ' f T' rougholib-,his metlicalfgsclwol Stay' weiare at aijjlossi-ito..iind'la-p singleevent that would Beust-i3Rit anyfwworry or un- easinessg eveiiaitejthe extent, of' prepar- ing' for examsiididg he allways carry him- self calmly, serenely, full of confidence and joviality. 'fA11 that he,1-equiredlwas an hour or so',,6f textbook, a snappy musical show, at good night's sleep and zingo! the course was passed. PAUL DOLIN ROSAHN 1118 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn. , Columbia fA.B.j, Tau Epsilon Phi, Violet Dance Committee Q21-, Violet Board Q2, 3, 41, Boston City 'Hose . piral. '- "La11dable ncliom never .rmnd alone." When Columbia.rid itself of Dolin,- Hail Columbia! But little did they realize that Cozy would be "off" to haveihis pupils fixed in the 'realms of Psychiatry and Neurology. After leav- ing his dura mater he delvedihead-long int0'tlie'QIie1iVe-racking' task of the study of lScabies"QDorsalis. And it'was soon learned that this Argyll-Robertson pupilpromulgated his first theory. His bone of contention itha,t's what they call. it these days! is that the spinal column is 3the osseous apparatus whereby his head sits 'on one end and he sits on the other. . I And lest we forget: let us remind you of his excellent poetic endeavors, the most famous of which is his assinine epic called "Piles.?' He is one of the few . 'who,Q combine the rare' gifts of poetry andya profound knowledge of medicine. By- virtue oft these qualities he completes the immortal triad of Oliver Dolin Rosahn. ' ' , ' - w,,-- ,s - W 5 , - j1,i'.f1'fif,'f'?f-if1'Q,f.,3fp 1 ll gi X . .V .. - i -' - 1 -1 .,: iliff -'Ql..ZQ.'i' , ' .yi e we .-- ' .-mf 1jQzi4-:Lei1Y5'l515-'-'l -' -.ra,,c.- A- -as .e-...aa xl i i- 1 -e . m', . . . -f v. ,.i.,....'f..- . 1. ..' - ' ISIDORE ROSENHACK 77 East 118th Street. ' c:.c:.N.Y. qB.s.y. 4 "Swifter than lbe wandering lurlle. U Rosie is one of the most serious ,minded quiet members of our classy in fact he is too quiet--some have even accused him of being' too lazy and tried to explain his passivity on the basis of ,an innate aver- sion against doing anythingg However, those who know him well and havefhad the chance to penetrate beyond thismask of repose, have alwayi-rfound him kind, alert and willing to do anything, pro- vided there was not much to be done! Nobody has every seen himget excited, rush around, shoot pool, or indulge in our class sport-the game, of bridge. He thus has a most singular distinc- tion. unequalled by any other senior-a veritable wonder. ' We are sure, however, that he can rise to the occasion if it should present itself, and we do not doubt that he will do justice to any task he might be called on to perform, his Post-Office training is a factor not to be under- rated. Good Luck, Rosicg you'll get there, yetl Slowly, but surely. ELIAS SACI-is 3058 East 7th Street, Broklyn, N. Y. fB.A.j Harlem Hospital. "Whore wordx are imager of tbogzglm' rained." N ' Thou reader, who must decipher this visage unaided can you not perceive there the countenance. of Apollo, the beautifulg of Mercury, the speedster of yoreg of Jove, the thinkerg the very quintessence of all that is admirable in man? In him we find that intangible lt, that Sachs appeal, which in itself has sufficient therapeutic potency to refresh the troubled Psyche and- to send the un- fortunate 'sufferer on the road to nor- malcy. Quiet, unassuming and reserved are his characteristics. Energetic, studious and willing-he typifies the love for medi- cine. We hope that his office will be acutely congested and that this may pass on to subacuteness and chronicity. Page,.0ne Hundred Twenty-seven Page One Hundred Twenty-eight JULIUS SADER ' 324 Elmwood Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. C.C.N.Y., Phi Delta Pi. "The .rtoic . . . mem of Pbilamphie 2 pride." C. C. Q13 Fullness after heavy meals C25 Insomnia during recitations. F. H. No otherphysicians inthe family. P. H.. .Four years ago suffered from Studia Medicamentosa. ,At. that time confined to Bellevue and has never com- pletely recovered. In fact at present it has migrated to 'fBrooklyn Jewish." I P. I. Because of 'the vast amount of knowledge forced down his throat there is always a feeling of satiety. , Treatment4In the first year' was treated with sweet. spirits of .preservatives from the Anatoniy Lab. Scalp was massaged with mercurochrome in the second year. This has since' metastasized to his mustache. ' . ' ' ' i Prognosis-Ad' vitam-inevitable recom- pense. As to present condition-con- tinual anxiety for more educational nourishment. In' other words Beri Beri good. IRVING LEWIS SCI-IMIERER 1206--55th Srreer, Brooklyn. Columbia fB.S.j, Sigma Omega Psi, Violet Dance Committee f4j, United Israel Zion Hospital. "Cheerily be buzzer from bower to I buzzer." , ' When Schmiererr entered our great in- stitution of learning, 'it was with the idea of becoming fully absorbed in the task of scientific research. There was not a detail that he would care to miss, and one day he amazed us by his disser- tation about "The Effect of a Chorus Girl on'the Change in the Temperature of the Blood Passing from the Auricle to the Ventricle in a Tu1't1e's Heart." llrving soon fell into the gentle arms of Morpheu p Indeed, such a devotee of this foe of all human progress did he become that he offered to this Moloch not only most of his lecture hours, but even the tender hours of early and late evening, much to the distress of his fair admirers. Yet, he has some virtues toog cheer- ful, hopeful, and industrious he ought to enjoy life in full measure. l"' 4 LOUIS SCHNEIDER 766 Fox Street. , C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Alpha Omega Alpha, Violet Board 151. "1 am oat of breath in the fond rhfue of knowledge," V I Looey ain't no dope. Indeed his rally- ing dissertation or Asthma made us gasp for breath and sensitized us, to the tact that he was destined to become a weasel. Louis is different from the' rest of usg to all of us there comes 'a lull ,in the day's work-the 'students' hour--when the tired mind relaxes, and ,fthe body forces recuperateg but his Nissl bodies need no regeneration, for the very energy which would ', seem to destroy their energy recharges them with re- newed power. And in the end this eternal grinding and grinding ,moulded itself into the much coveted A'.O.A. insignia. Louis is quite witty but at times we are forced to believel that his diluted speeches are derived from the aqueous humor. In spite of the "Diarrhea of Words" he thinks his prognosis good- we know it is bound to be better. ISAAC A. SCHULTZ 540 West 144th Street. V C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Delta Epsilon, Pi Gamma Alpha, Y.M.C,A. f1Qf2,g 3, 41, Violet Board' MJ, 'Lebanon Hos- pital. I 6- "Life of man mu.ri.rt.r inuiadizfe Atflmrily and in willizzg, .rer'z'ive.",' V Step right up: and call me "Speedy!" This calibered highlshot hits the bull's eye with his flashy, explosiveexpostula- tions. V l Bullet reached his pin-ochle 'of ' uccess by dint of his excellent bridge-ability, and each day would find him seated at his round table, like King' Arthur of old, dealing out the cards of chance to his courting ladies, Gwendolyn and Guine- vere, and to his blackest of Knightsg Sir Launcelot. Such Kings and Queens, and Merry Knights could ne'er be trumped. Although gynecology and obstetrics are not virgin fields Artie thinks there is still some room in them for a good man. He has already started work by firing a rock at theefellow who sells Birth Control Magazines on Forty Sec- ond Street and Broadway. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine . f,-...,. 447-:J -, Page One Hundred Thirty JACOB SEIDENSTEIN 1665 Bryant Avenue. C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j - "He rnfvlve: the while-handed nyfnphf in ,rhady placed' "Teacher, may I leave the room '?" "Yes,-1-at three o'clock!" I Such minor details were not sufficient to deter our hero from adhering to the Penal Code. And to appease his' burn- ing wants, forsook the path trodden by Pestolozzi, Froebel and others to carry out the oath of Hippocrates. Hip! Hip! Hooray! As a matter of principle his pupil-ory reflexes are constantly accommodating for the wiles of the eternal wreck- tanglc of Women! Women! Women! and More Women! And somehow or other hc always manages to have a nurse time. With this vastpamount of checks-appeal he should make a great feesician and eventually win for himself a statue in the Hall of Fame or "bust" in the at- tempt. " Jack, you may now leave the room!" LOWELL SINN SELLING Bellevue Hospital. U. of Michigan fB.A.j, Columbia fA.M.j, N.Y.U. QSC. MJ, 'Phi Sigma, Tau Psi Epsilon, Omega Up- silon Phi, Asst. Resident, Bellevue Psychopathic. "A!'!'0tQd71C9 if 4 kingdom without 4 Cl'0Il'1I.'U Professor Selling is that rare thing among psychiatrists, a humanly honest man. His intimate association with diverse psychotics so clouded his con- sciousness that now, in order to penetrate into the innermost recesses! of their dis- oriented personalities he is compelled to don a "pince-nez." u These specs enable him to view the spectacular sights that populate -the minds of his proteges. And, we are very much afraid, that what he sees has a more than transitory effect. Now we can explain that enigmatic, smiling, sphinx-like expression on his face when he gently reclines, ready to fall into the arms of Morpheus: he is being lulled to sleep by the hallucinatory visions of a Utopia where all the world will be made up of mental defectives and he the only Psychoanalyst. And thus we viewed the "Big Parade." WILLIAM SHANIK 915 East 23rd Street, Brooklyn. New York University QB.S.j, Phi Delta Epsilon, Y.M.C.A. fl, 2, 3, 45, jersey City General Hospital. "No one if u.rele.r.r, who lighlem live burden of hi: fellow manly' This big gutter and rags man from Midwood, this Flatbush landlord, has decided to go into the banking business for the benefit of impecunious medical students. He also was one of the earliest casualties of the bridge-War thatiwent on during theuthird and fourth years at college and to -him can be wttributed that famous saying "'One Hour." As an enterologist his success is as- sured, and if he,kecps up his present stride, we expect' him to COITIC through clean. Incidentally, Bill is already prescribing Boal's Rolls runabouts to accelerate the' loeomotor activity of his patients. .He also advocates balanced diets, because as he Says, if one eats hislmeals while leaning in either di- rection one is apt to become as lean as the Towergof Pisa. WILLIAM SHEINFELD 1609-54th Street. A New York University fB.S.j-, Sigma Omegi Psi, 'Alpha Omega Alpha, Dance Committee MJ, Mount Sinai Hospital. - - ' . "Gentlef1e:f,1 Virlne, U'Vf.l'Z1l07?2"z11llf En- 6I7ll'tI72t'6', ' ' ' There are zhe .refzl.g,f.Qf,lhal mart firm aJ.r1fmm'e." " , ' Medicine once fiwent afishing using Bellevue as bait.-" It cast its,1ine into the sea of erudition,-"After an im- patient interval there'-was a tugging at the' line and whens-it was liftedfthere emerged a youth 'with a fluid wave to his hair, a fair' facefwith arosy tint, a slender formnand. no Babinski. ' Uni- formly dispcrsed,,,th11ough these physical attributes wasea--'well mannered, finely polished, mellow personalityp A physician must have patience, and in Bill we'see this ,trait of stick-to-it- iveness developed to the point of its maximum intensity. Night has no -ter- rors in store for him who has often re- mained awake to ascertain the hidden meaning' in the morrowfs lessons, only to find it dawning upon him under the opening' eyelids of the morn. ' A f Page One 'Hundred Thirty-one Pay e One Hundred Thirty-two LOUIS I. SIEGEL 1635 Metropolitan Avenue, Maspeth, N. Y. c.C.N.Y. qB.s.p, Phi Lambda Kappa, Dance Committee 12, 31, Y. M. C. A. f1,2, s,4y "He know! abofff maflerf-and no " mriffer what." Aetuated by a spirit of wanderlust to seek the "Golden Fleece of Medicine" hidden within the walls of Bellevue, Louis journeyed ten thousand miles to complete his culture. Summer and win- ter, found our hero visualizing, Long Island thru the panes of transparency attached to an elevated car. Not that these cars are conducive to restfulness, or the Long Island scenery renowned for its charm, but what a fertile soil for imagery of the future and what a won- derful chance to review one's Anatomy, Pharmacology, Med-icine, etc. .... as the train flies past the dreary dismal streets of Louis's home town. MORRIS SIEGEL 2133-36th Street, Astoria. C.C.N.Y. fA.B.j, Phi Beta Kappa, Bellevue Hospital, N. Y. C. "Bur for llwre obrlimzle qzzertiorzingx of .reme and outward llJingJ." When little more than a smile on his father's face, his chromosomes so aligned themselves as to give form to one destined to take his place among the professional ranks. His first infant cry was a demand for a-tension, and already at this early stage his macrocephalic head was moulded into the shape suit- able for an academic cap. As the boy grew older and blossomed into a lad, his philosophic characteristics became more pronounced-. But his real nature was not evident until he entered the portals of our own Alma Mater. Here he showed himself-every inch a So- cratesg every question-a quizg every answer-a dissertationg every gesticula- tion--an idea. NATHANIEL SIPILESKO l 37 East 13th Street. K A C.C.N.Y., Sigma Omega Psi. "Every noble 'life'leia1fe.r the 'Hbre of it infe1'1u01gen forever! in the laeart: of hz: fellowmenf' ' -J 'M' 5 -- As these four years gradually became exhausted in the onward march toward June 1928, Sippy' managed to emerge from his shy cacoon into a chrysalis of great determination. In his iii-st. iew years his extraordinary reticence became ac- tually a disease, and we never heard him in class-he wasn't there. Indeed Sippy hung up a record of which he may well be proud-for he went through Hai-low's course without. a single recitation. Some intuitive foresight had warned him to have tonsillitis or gastritis or pruritis every time he was due to be called. Nevertheless we are all proud of our lab technician who.. found Uncinaria duoden- alis in the stool of a patient that baffled third medical. And thereby is suspended what might be called' a caudal appendage. SIMON SMELENSKY ' 2065-62nd Avenue. ' C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Sigma Omega Psi. "M0deJt p0.rire.r.r0r of lfml .happy blend, Tlaoxe two qzmlitiar, mnlennznd friend." To Smelensky the "Y'g' appears to be the "Bellevue Annex," a sort of "Locus Minoris Resistantia which attracts his sporting blood., Never-has he become immune to the positive chemotactic in- fluence exerted by a course in card-iology. Coupled with this condition he shows a tine spirit of gregariousness-a quality which "has 'forced him to migrate from Manhattan to Brooklyn so'that he could dwell -among his bosom friends. This- everyone will admit-betrays a fraternal spirit to the Nth degree. Certainly Ty- phoid .Mary with her germ of everlasting migratory spirit had nothing on our own adventurer. Like the silent areas of the brain Si has given us few physical signs of his existence during these four years. Con- sequently our auditory radiation have seldom been stimulated by his sotto and mellow VOICCQ and although we do not know his ultimate aim we are sure that he will abide by all the provisions of the Hlppocratic Oath. me Page One Hundred Thirty-three Q, 3, ,,.,,,,.,, ' J, ,N sm ill' n:eff:ES"a. . f My gi xi -. 'Q , ' QR-5,3 li fe. if Page One Hundred Thirty-four JOSEPH STEIN 3033 Coney Island Avenue. C.C.N.Y. QB.S.j. "Yer, I mm! 114111 them for 4 nobler life." Some books are to be tasted, others to be chewed, and still others to be swal- lowed. And what an appetite our friend has for Literature, which, when digested supplies the fine intellectual nourishment that becomes part of a cultural make-up. Through Drama man learns the short- corhings of othersg Music .teaches the soul harmony and rhythm, Art depicts the riches of nature's warehouse and the beauties of her shop. lt is only by the integration of all .these that the meat and drink of life can be appreciated. That is why we have heard Joe! often say: "To ibe learned in nothing but Medicine is to be unlearnedg for a uni- lateral knowledge can never satiate a craving for completeness." Joe doesn't need anyone out in front to boost him atop the ladder of inevitable fortune. A good man belongs there, and rightly so. MORRIS STEINIER 499 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn. C.C.N.Y., Alpha Mu Sigma, Violet Dance Commirccc fl, -41, Chairman Dance Committee QZJ, Vice-presi- , dent QZQ, Brooklyn jewish Hospital. "Nor can we 1l'6d1l lrix eye! from her .rweel fave." A true lover, master medico, age 24, weight 180 lbs., six feet, LG American, M Shenandoah, born in Pennsylvania, light brown complexion, affectionate, strong, high pride, his sweetheart will be his God until. she turns against him or speaks to other ifnen. But hearken ye mortals! All is not ended. ,Verily it has just begun-like life--Pediatrics, ask Moe, he knows. How many calories in a bottle of beer? What are the contra indications to petting? Is it advisable to feed pickles to the nursing infant? What's the prognosis of alcoholic gastritis? 'Ask-ask and you shall be answered ibut the Lord only knows how welll. Moe's big point lies in breast feeding -this staunch would-be pediatrician claims that all hisvbabies will be breast fed, that is if he has any say in the matter-Page H. R. H. IRVING STRUMPF 746 Prospect Avenue. Columbia College of Pharmacy, Ph.G., New York University QB.S.j, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Epsilon, Kappa Alpha Mu, Vice-Pres. QU, Dance Committee 125, Violet Board 45, 43, Y.M.c.A. qi, 2, 3, 43, Bellevue Hospital. "The only .reerez that haf ever been ' kept is-well, lhaf if az .rer1'el." Shades of Diabetes Insipidusl The m-an who needed a demi-john to bring his specimen to Goettler's laboratory! But in the long' run, he is prolific in other respects, as exemplified by- his fluidity of speech. Yetno noted Pediatrician has ever made it lknown that Irving was in any way influenced or induced to try to hitch his wagon to a Golden Starg Dr. Freeman's method notwithstanding. , Pharmacologically speaking, Irving is our best mixer which accounts for his universal ,popular-ity. For him we can compound no better prescription than the following: R. Prosperity ad mortem. NICHOLAS DANIEL STRUSINSKI 1116 jackson Avenue. C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Phi Alpha Sigma, ' St. Peter's Hospital. "What if il doetlobh like rain? The mn if Jhiniazg now." "What is the name '?" "Sbrusinski, the eminent pathologist whose fame extends from Pole to Pole, and .whose 'growing' popularity' encircles and infiltrates eveni beyond the environs of the imaginary Tropic of Cancer." ,After several unsuccessful attempts We finally were fortunate enough to se- cure an interviewwith this prominent scientist, during the course of which he gave us his ideas about some of the sub- jects taught in Medical School. Here are these gems, quoted' verbatim: ' 'Anatomy-a stiff courfpyse. Chemistry-remarkable, in spite of Mendel's Law. .. G.U.-a. marvelous outlet for social activity. E ' X-ray-mere sliadows. Pediatrics-childish. Medicine--sickening. Page One Hundred Thirty-fiive J,..' . , 1t5g,j,.. ' ' N 1.1 . I . . , 1 .AA I, A., w V . is , Q' . 'wfili 3: Ubsftl- . , -.,'i'sf,- , L ' " 'lfa.'f -'- , .. . t . . T 1 1'pT-VN' ' ' f - 5,,,fv:f.t , m,. x1A,,.,,v, 1,965 -- Page Om: Hundred Thirty-six JACOB TAUB 40 Wattle Street, Jersey City, N. New York University ,QB.S.j, Phi Beta Delta, Violet Dance Committee, Associate Art Editor, Violet Board, Fordham Hospital, Dedication Com- mittee Q-ij. "A Balls-my Kinlgdom for a Balhf' Driven from his native land, Hoboken, N. J., because of Middle Age scruples against the dissection of human cadavers Jack came to this institution to gather knowledge, and midst dim and clamor he introduced himself with a splash. Ever since the day he received his baptism in the -polluted-waters of the East River this noble peer has been navigatingthe sea of erudition, keeping himself afioat on his piscatorial laurels. 'His next move was to rid himself of any unnecessary aceoutrements, and he had his appendix removed. But alas-he soon fell into evil ways and sprouted a blond, but non-descript upper lip adorn- ment and fell a prey to the wiles of women and the ways of the "Y." We wish him success in his endeavor and hope he won't forget to save us a piece ol the wedding' cake. S. J. TUREL ' , - - 1024 East 13th Street, Brooklyn. Dalhousie University fM.D.C.M.l. Nllfzfipier lh0ll'1Ilf1Q'.i'l be, w0rllJier M1111 1101 be." Fate has a way at times of dealing out cruel blows to those upon whom she be- stows her favors. This envoy from dis- tant cold climes, already launched upon a successful voyage in medicine suddenly found his craft leaking badly, and finally shipwrecked, to be at last washed upon the shores or Bellevue. lt may be that he sought 'a change of sceneryg or perhaps his warm disposition could not become accustomed to the frig,-idity of the Articg or perchance Nova Scotia no longer contained an Evangelineg or may- hup that the frequent overhead whirring ol' airplanes, winging their way to Europe disturbed his sleep too much:- whateverthe cause, we are sorry that such a pleasing personality has been with us only a short time, and we feel that when he leaves-like the quality of mercy-he will be twice blessed. , GEORGE W. WALDEN 221 East 33rd Street. , West Virginia University QB.S.j. "Em-f1e.rlne.r,r .rbiner through every mon! and deed." From the Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia hails this son of the hill-men. With that secret mystery peculiar to those born to fight, who will even give their lives, if necessary, in the vindica- tion of their tradition, and with that stoical attitude common to those who have evaded secret service men in moon- shine activities, he has eluded all efforts to be identified, and he even went to the extent of diisguising himself as Trotsky. His specialty is oil-not from the cas- tor bean, nor even from the cotton seed -but the kind reserved for recitations and quizzesg and in the summer time he oils the soup bone for the diamond, when he gathers flies and bats for his massive zoological collection. A ready smile and a rare Southern drawl will surely endear him to his future clientel and will make the things in his life worth living for, more precious. HERMAN WEISS 279 East 95th Street, Brooklyn. New York University fB.S.j, Kappa Nu, Phi Delta Epsilon, Violet Board f4j, Y.M.C.A. fl, 2, 5, 4j, Junior Dance Committee, Bellevue Hospital. "Remember, all ir but a poellr dream." "I care not whatpothers may thinkg as for me give me Liberty or the Saturday Evening Pest," cries out our hero from the city of Churches. And he takes his literature seriously, too, this scholar of the classics. Oftimes and anon he can be seen trudiging along, book under arm, to betake himself to the wharves here- abouts, or some secluded spot elsewhere, to delve into the mysteries of-Cabot, Osler and French fstoriesj. When not so engrossed he wiles away the weary hours by giving himself up to reveries and spinning fantastic dreams of Elysian Fields, where Muses caper and pipers play, while fair maidens seek abandon in wild trippings and exotic dances, and youth seeks happiness in love and mad adventure. Go forth, aspiring youth, and- seek out the ways of Man. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven . .V ,, ,ii ..x.,,, I .,i, 4, . J ., ti.. ' rims' riiwi-ff. wo... . f e . .- 1-rv A . at , . fij' g L 'S' Page One Hundred Thirty-eight -,1,, se,f..-,1fgug5- BENJAMIN B. WETCHLER 316 East 5rd Street. I N. Y. U. QB.S.j, Alpha Mu Sigma, Business Violet Board 13, fij, Key Committee Q-40, Beth Israel Hospi- tal, N.Y.C. "I"rie11d, all .the world if a trifle queer exrept lhee and me, Am! .romelimer 1 flvirlk llaee 4 trifle jrerllfiar. " A "Big Ben" edition of our worldly advertised timekeeper, yet even far more noteworthy for his sartorial grace. A debonair youth with not many acceded vices, yet sometimes companionate . . . Ben's only fault may be his insatiable curiosity with whiehshe has burdened our learned 'professors with the usual ques- tions of the day. However, his uncanny disposition and his carefully observed mannerisms have placed Ben among' the selected few "Itlles" of Bellevue. With this accom- plishment and with retention sutures in his local hospital appointment, Ben is determined to practice an art made fam- ous by Escalapius, Hippocrates, Flint and Wyckoff. To be youthful is to be optimistic. .- VIILLIAM ZITRON X . 510 Sutter Avenue, Brooklyn. C.C.N.Y.'1 qB.S.p, Phi Beta Kappa, I Bellevue Hospital, N.Y.C. i" ufirdom many fl man doth mark." Here is- that mysterious owl that comes to class to rest. every day after his nocturnal labors, though whence. he comes and whither he goes nobody knows -only, that he comes late. Oh, yes! Once he came early! Here's how it happened: The State of New York moved the clock back an hour and did not inform William, so he blewiin at 8 A. M. Then he got even by pushing' his time back two hours. Now he ,won- ders why he's late again. But late or early, Medicine depends upon results, and we hope that when quick action is required the time rela- tionship between the response to Jalap and Phenolphthalein may not be confused in his Therapeutic procedures. Height ............. .Weight ............ A ge .................... Mort Typical Bellevue Handxomext .Noiriert ......... .Mort Popular .Bert Athlete ,Bert Speaker Mott Modest Leart A ppreciated Biggert Grind Gruhr Mort Cigarette: Never Cutr.. Mort Nerve. Bert Natured Mort Cultured Wittiert ....... C l everext ..... C utext ......,....... Purert ............. I m purert ..... Mort Quextionr Mixogynirt Don juan ....... Mort Bafhful Landlady: I think yo elsewhere. Class Celebmtnes 5 ft 10 155 lbs 25 4 mo Man Sellmg Lyons Redmond Glamett Boylan Rosenhack Hornlck Marazzr Hyman Cohen Gramch Taub Sachs Goldmacher Herzog Rxttenberg Meltzer Kaplan Meltzer Wetchler Marazzr S Levy Barns u had better board Medical Student: Yes Ioften had Landlady: - Often had what? M. S. Qlckyjz Often had better board elsewhere. -o Dr. Opthalmogist fPointing to examina tion chartj: Now tell me, what are the letters on the first line? Selling Qwith monoclesyz Where's the chart? Mort Often Late Lazzert Biggest Bluff Lurhzert Unluehzert Artutzo ,Booh Worm Polztzezan Pemmut Optzmzxt Snappzert Dreffer .Mort Unreljfrh ,Does Mort Worh Doer Leart Worh favorite Pro .t favorite Courfe .Mort Valuable Co Zxtron Lneberman L Slegel Adamo Adamo Femstem Gramch Kemelhor I-Iarkavy Bernstem Gruskxn Schultz M11 gram Rnttenberg t Frredman Spaghetti ui ,re Gyn ,Favorzte Specialty Netter Bert H orpztal A ppozntinent People s Hospntal Dza' Mort for Bellevue Toby Clar: Motto It won t be long now Favorzte Booh Loves Labor Lost Per ect Lover Apfel Clan Hohhy Nurses .Beit I-Iazreotnh Nrck Who! Got It? Lyons Dr Deafer fOtologyj You know soun cannot penetrate a vacuum Gramch What dxd you say Doctor? d Who serves the gods dxes young Venus Bacchus and Vulcan send nn no b1lls rn the 7th decade Orler Common sense fibres are seldom medul lated before forty they are never seen even wrth a mrcroscope before 20 Oxler. ,T 1 -us -g In-un lu: u-an --. tp- i Paqe One Hundred Thzrty nzne 'Hill' vlllllll ' """" "--' ------- E5 E E ' E - ' ' ' 5 ' 5 5 all Q tg ' s 1 U----qu.-nu . unnnn----Hnu-uunnv--nu-I---un---.uuunu-u 5 E . ............,..............,......................... , ut . ,............................ ......... ................ l . E E , :f : .. ........,...................................,... E E ............................. .....,.....,........................ ' E E Mort Cut: .............,............................ Violet Board 1 X' f ..........,.........,... Stewar- ' E 2 nn-u.-u.....u-.U-unn-ns.....u.u-unnnnn l . an---4n-----U-u-...--n..uuun- al - . , . 3 2 ' 4 ' Y .....,.............................................. ..................... H ' 1 - I 7 2 . ' L E E t , - ' : ' . Ei I -0- 5 E . Y - , E if - ,- , :::: 2:3 -0- ' ri? - I -""-'32 II, I as Z 8 r ,. . ...HIIIIIH ll lllmmumllll lllfillllllllllln 1 '5' 4. f ,PY e'C'l-e L s K, 15' 7' ' 52 9 . , jg ff? - . Q .. B -Bice "X'hAX ,lik I . 1 I ,fy 4 -1 y T 'L 4.111 'M 1 . ffl' b ..wQkg- . Y '4 POET 404 Peasgn-r . u Riglg em cowboy' 555' sqm' Obe ht-'ivy BA Meow mi -41 A V2 G 1 I mac' 0 DES sf' 'E y B 1 5 The-Sbnniswqrhudzs ,A -1 l,ll!lt' Om' llmzzlrvri lfwfly V Medical Review Iclerm Neonatormn Giganlinn . Aerophagia Aloperia Areata Aleoholie Hallrrcirzorir Demenlia Praeeox Pityriarir Rorea Valgzu .......... Delurion: o Grandeur Colonic Starir H ydroee plaalur Slalur Lymphatiezu Encephalitir Letbargira f,'laondrody.rlrophia felalir Progrerrire Cerebral Dyrlropbia Froelirlair Syndrome Cardiac Failure General Parerir Manic Depre.r.ti1Je Pryrhorir Leonard Rittenberg Oscar Hornich Lou Seigel joe I-Iarkavy Ik Applebaum Sam Levy Jack Taub Dave Mezz Giamet Sol Low Kid Obert Marrazzr Dave Lieberman Boylan Frank Adamo Selling Moe Steiner George Cohen Hy Goldmacher 1 Acro me gal y Steve Gruskm PSYCHIATRICALLY SPEAKING Said a cyclothymic maid to a schizophrenic youth lm getting itther tired if you want to know the truth ve stuck to you thru thick and thin I ve admired your moans and long lean chin But you write sad poems and read sad books You say sad words and you look sad looks T1 l I feel Im getting tired if you want to know the truth ai the cyclothymic maid to the schizophrenic youth 'ut the schizophrenic youth to the cyclothymic maid You are not my type I m much afraid I' or your neck is short and your face is round And your moods gyrate like a hydrophobic hound Oh I get tired too when you are gay and jolly Better let me with my melancholy, For you're not my type I'm much afraid " Said the schizophrenic youth to the cyclothymic maid ...- than 1-1 nu- So she took him at his word, and with a speed erotic EE Got herself a purple faced arteriosclerotic :- - an -sn .Q Page One Hnlllldldd Tarty one E mu' -1..- I,liullU ::'5-E? ........... Q .,.................... f ................i........................................... ' E "'QfQQffQQff,ffffffffifffffQlffffffIffff1iQilffflffl.ffff ,... 11.1.11 ....,....... ' S 5 Auricular Flutter ................,.........................................................................,............................ Ben Wetchler E . ' , rl .I , . . . E 5 S .d . . . . I E g Sc .I . . . . I gg It I 2, 3 t ...mllll lllll -""'-l'21-412'--'-'2':r-'airf-ati-.- r " , . X lllmmmilllll :1l2.'lluuullE 1 ., 5 ff si I it fri .u .C . t .r. . . 4 ' v 5 1 4 A , 1 -re , . I 5 is Q 1 l E 2 1 1 I 5 5 a 5 5 5 E I 5 2 -I fs is . 2 1 yr Si- ! 1 22' :E 22 5.5 if .2 E 5. E 1 1 ' i :AIS Er g is 5 5' c ' gg : X 'Ji itil 51. f 1 A Passionate and Soul-stirring Epic Entitled IS MY FATHER IN TI-IERE? Dedicated UVM: the uma! flofzrirlo to W. S. Gilbertj To Each and Every Member of the Glorious Class of 1928 I am the very model of a modern student medicalg I've information surgical, conservative and radical. I know the dose of codeine, and I quote the drugs historical, From alcohol to jumoquin, in order categorical. ' I'm very well acquainted too, with matters antisepticalg And understand the causes of conditions epileptical. , I know the signs and symptoms of all syndromes neurological. And if you don't believe me then I vow that you're illogical And if you don't believe me then I vow that you're illogical I understand infections, both synovial and lymphogenous, And all the quaint diseases that we call the hematogenous. All diastolic murmurs I can hear with great efficiency, And know conditions that are caused by vitamin deficiency. I understand the value of the climate of Siberiag Can accurately diagnose the dread disease diphtheria. I've studied all diseases that we classify as hernialg My knowledge of anatomy would even make McBurney ill. My knowledge of anatomy would even make McBurney ill. I've information absolute about all patients phthisical, And never have to bother with a useless routine physical. , I simply cannot miss up on a boring renal calculusg I comprehend the twists and turns of every animalculus. I very seldom hesitate to diagnose paralysis, And never find it urgent to perform a blood analysis. Why Dolalield and Cushny too, are tyros at nephritides, If you should care to hearken to my marvelous lucidities. If you should care to hearken to my marvelous lucidities. Now I can cite from Mikulics and Oppenheim and Rosenthal, From also famous Ronald Ross and Basedow and Mosenthalg And I can write prescriptions in the modern system metrical, And diagnose perplexities that bother profs obstetrical. And I can wield a scalpel with miraculous dexterity, Can understand the influence of flat feet on posterity. In fact in matters medical and surgical and psychical, I'm just as expert as I am at riding on a bicycle. I'm just as expert as I am at riding on a bicycle. ---PAUL D. ROSA!-IN 28 Iayr One Hundred Forty-Iwo 1- DIRIEAMS O A SENIOR Q "We are .l'lll'l7 .rlffjf Ar drenzlfi' are marie 011 ,' and our lillle life I.r rolnzdecl willv fl deep." 'Twas the eve of a hospital examination and, exhausted by my attempts to fathom the list of appointments to be made on the morrow, I lent myself to repose, which soon passed into deep slumber-- The members of the Class of '28 stared at the bulletin board, and it was good reason for their gaping attitude. The class, in roto, was removed from the realm of medicine by a statement to the effect that no one passed the oral examination in obstetricsg and, consequently, no one was to receive an M.D. degree. Two years had passed fin Eve secondsj. I was wandering aimlessly. In a larve F1 New York City moving picture theatre a program was handed to me, and lo and beholdlll- L TIIIE Sc:naNe1i or Lovis Is 'rule PHlLosoPl-nf or True HEART Hero ...,... ........ l 7. S. ADAMO Hff'0i719 ........ ........ L IL. M11.oRAM Iilanlillg Yonllv ........,,,,... ,, .,,,,,, MARGQLIN Vfflfflfl ----.-. ........ S . K. APFISI. ,flnrf L1 fllllllzlll Being ......... ........,,. G RANICH Vffflfll -.-..............., .........,... M 1aLTz1s1t Porler .................,.....,.......,,...,, ,,,...,,, I .IIEBIERMAN Slzrk Lawyer ....,... ............. 1 TOSIENHACK judge .............. ....... ........ K 1 uasmaao Here were some of my classmates with fame and fortune made in the Art of Cinema. Scarcely had I gotten over this shock, when I was listening to a familiar strain of vocal waves ballyhooing the show in front of an immense circus canvas: "Ladies and gentlemen, step a little closer, I am harmless. Shanik and Schultz are giving the best ever. .Come one, come all. See the hermaphroditic whale, the acrobatic cock- roaches--" Right then I recognized G. C. Cohen. My ticket was purchased. I saw a big strapping fellow with a bellowing voice announce all points of interest- Gowe, of course. The most conspicuous tent was one of profound tranquility. There were three men, Feinberg, Barris and Bumble standing motionless-not a soundg death- like silence. This was too awesome, so I moved on. "Peanuts, popcorn," spake a vendor-Harkavy. "Move on," admonished a special policeman-Low. There was Coldwater advertised as the bearded wonder, Obert the man with the iron mask, A. Block playing the part of Zip, L. Siegel, the mystic who answers all questions. Nearby was an aquatic tank and swimming around were two animate objects. My God! Pfeffer and Siedenstein. Now the real ceremonies started in a large center circle. Bernstein entered the ring as a fine equestrian, and there was Wetcliler, the stable groom, removing equine rarpberrier. The strong man was Feinstein, the three midgets were Parent, Miller and I-Iornickg the clowns, Honigsberg, Lyons and Herzogg the acrobats, Darchowsky and Sachs. Was that Heinrich who just passed pushing a baby carriage? I l l lV!!3lQ Pave One Hundred Iiorfy-tlzruc Bohemian costumes, dim lights, soothing, bewitchingly rhythmic music and lavish decorations furnished the gay atmosphere of a Greenwich Village party. Rittenberg's Orchestra provided the entertainment and Ted Lewis could not have done better him- self. There was Applebaum at the saxophone, Kasnowitz at the banjo, Giardinia at the violin, Ginsberg at the flute, jenkins at the Drums, Forer at the piano-a great combination. Marrazi, Schmierer, Riebel and Kleinman must have been inebriated, for not only were they noisy, but they sure did "Cherchez la femme." Why did Marrazi get that slap in the face? It sure was amusing to listen to the intelligentsia-Sheinfeld, Rosahn, Weiss and Stein collaborating on a piece-of literature. McGill's Sunday School stories must have had a tinge of the rirqud to put Feldman, Lichtman and Mendelowitz in such a hilarious mood. , The Lord only knows how I happened in my dream upon the Psychiatric Institu- tion. Professor H. Block greeted me, and asked two orderlies, Levy and Selling, to show me some unfortunate friends. "Hello, Strumpff' "Sh-it's a secret, sh," was the reply. There were Taub and Maranzini holding hands and dancing in a circle chanting "Im in love, I'm in love." Schneider studying for hospital examinations. Milsner juggling statistics, Kemelhor engineering a big political manouvre, were fond recollections. "Why are these two men here?" I asked Selling. "Lombardo received ninety-nine in one of the Dean's cases, and Hunter is said to have overworked." It must have been one of the transatlantic aerial expeditions that conveyed me to Monte Carlo so quickly. ,"QUINONES, LA CHANCE," shown in brightly colored elec- tric lights. I entered. A man with a green shade projecting his eyes took charge of a roulette wheel-Giamett. Hyman, Goldmacher, Grand and Sader seemed to be losing money steadily. Gruskin was close at hand, just rarin' to go. "Who is that bald- headed man at the exit?" I asked Steve, "Don't you know Mezz? He is selling guns at the door to desperate unfortunates to end it all." In an adjoining room was a bar and behind it was Gurnee mixing cocktails of all varieties. There was a noisy group in one corner. Boylan, Klein and Nardacci pre- sented a perfect picture of the pre-coma stage of alcoholism. Redmond seemed to be reprimanding them for hurling abusive remarks at the cabaret dancer, who turned out to be no other than our coy, modest Rose Netter. Turel, a disgusted millionaire, was seated close by talking to Kaplan, who was more attentive to a blonde across the way than to the erudite remarks of his companion. Next, I remembered a sensation of profound coldness outside a log cabin. Zitron, a Russian peasant, invited me in and there was Otchin, who extended a congenial greeting "Hotchkee Potchkeef' They deplored the conditions of the country and here is the story that Otchin related: "There is a revolution in this country with the forces of Nefsky and Sipilesko opposed to Moskowitz and Smelensky. We happen to know that Merkatz is a spy, for both parties. 'Moish' Siegel is a reporter from The Forwards, and is continually asking everybody 'Why? Why? Why?' Bennie Levine is a messenger boy 'runner' for both parties. Some people sure know how to play both ends. You know, Walden? Well he was that American ambassador who left the place in disgust because of the lack of good booze, pretty women and Southern hospi- tality. Let me tell you about Steiner. He attempted to play the role of peacemakerg so one morning he was placed before a squadron of expert spit-ballers headed by Strusinski, Captain of the Cossacks, and was shot in cold saliva." What a nightmarellllll Page One Hmirlrcd Forty-four 601' -f-or No Good! R8 Vfooa I0 gt. L7 on s Pinches Casey. "MY Kingdom FovqH-urge" I GIAM E TE- PROP-- Hocx U snow Wh T I We AA . , MRM X gf Us . Y I P8 :ffiv Ru Fffng' it f in iff THE ' NYHZE' WKSFS' '- 2 i -hfruf 'Xi lx ' .BABEEE 'El-'Klum ' 'W' HYcfEiuE CLASS ' - A ' V'mEaoys 5uf"'Y5 Shi P A-wo Y' Page Om' llltllfllllfll l'a1'1y-jim' v THE SENIORS AT WORK tb, Cardiac The mental kidney more often than the abdominal is the one that floats.-O.rler. l,lI,!lt' Um' llznldrvrz' 1"m'' THE SENIORS AT WORK ,az ,xl Probability is thc rule of lifc-cspccinlly under the skin-Never mnkc a positivc diilgl1OSiS.-O.f16l'. Puyv Om' llrfudrnl l"ur'l,x'-.vmwlz OF THE MEN WHO SIT ON THE BENCHES By HERMAN A. HAUBOLD '89 get W GOODLY span of time has gone 97'?z3i' into histor since the wanderinf Juni Y 2, forth of the class of '89. PJ Ca , Q2 M At that time men came to us kg .J from man :warts of the world, Y much more so than is now the case, and so when our Alma Mater sent us forth, with many gifts endowed, we spread far aEeld to use in the shaping of our lives what she had so amply bestowed upon us. She gives more to you of '28 than she gave to us of '89, be- cause now she has more to give. Wliile it is true that we spread far afield, literally to the four corners of the earth, yet, looking backward over the vista of many years I can say that there never came the faintest pleading note struck by any one of us, that failed to find a responsive echo in the hearts of those of us who listened for its mufiiecl toll. We of '89 are no longer many. Time has done some of this. It has done much to, many of us. Some, far too many, have gone on to meet their ultimate destiny. On not a few, Fate, that fickle dame, has smiled still smiles, though now perhaps with allure since she has smiled so long. turned her face away from some- and less She those I like to believe have trod the rougher paths with fortitude. One gift we made unto ourselves, this class of '89, as will the class of '28 give unto itself-the gift of comradeship that Ends its birth among the benches on which you sit so patiently. .Those of '89 who stumbled on the rougher paths have always found, as you will find, the hands of their more fortunate Page Ona Hunrlrfsd 1"orIy-ciglzt . ,M ,QV j ffl ET TvI.i'f'l-Ilff.1T.1":'.j,g, I V., ., my ,:yy1?q:p3-i5LVgNl,EL.K,,,.!.K , L I A W it 72.1EQ'f?,'1T.i1'i54'Zl15.irIHl " lx 'jfgr 'A V 1.',2,,,j,g.:t.I.', 9, V. 3 ,1 ings,,1.-::1i33teg1a.i.a.fs V. Ti.. L., ' 2..L L.'.Qa-ua., brothers ready to catch them before they fell. You will also hnd that the aid that comes will be given as the fruits of the friendships you make to-day from the men on the benches with you. problem of my own life In no great go for help beyond that did I need to group of men who sat on the benches with me. I It came to me from them at times of deep despair, of profound darkness. Had it not been so freely given, it would not now be possible for me to write this to you, nor for you to glean a thought from my spoken word, generously attentive as you have to be to hear it. Witliout this help I would not have been able to escape the stark despair that stalked so menacingly beside me. It is the greatest gratification of my life to be able to say this, especially to you who are now standing on the threshold of your lives looking hesitatingly, if not anxiously, into the future. Be assured that when your hour of dark- ness comes you will get light from the class of '2s.' You too, if Fate smiles on you, will find a man of '28 to applaud her discernment. If to some of you the rougher road is irk- some, there will be a '28 man ready to guide your faltering steps before you stumble and to help you on to a smoother path. This will be because of what Ends its birth in the comradeship of the men who sit together on the benches, to go with you throughout your lives. I IUNIORS The juniors' Repzut WHEN THE JUNIORS EAT By Lno WILSON How far afield the study of psychiatry will carry one was clearly revealed on the evening of April 26, 1928, when the Third Year Class held a banquet at The Hotel Brierfield in order to continue its studies of the Pleamre Principle. With the final examinations then but three weeks away, it was rather a daring, but who would not say worth-while, feat. After a very excel- lent dinner with spirits aplenty,- the diners settled back with fat cigars in their mouths while Prof. Haubold, the guest of honor, opened the ceremonies with a few fruitful remarks and then turned over the duties of Toast-Master to his "young and ambitious assistant," Dr. Kutisker, who performed his not-easy task in a most masterly manner. The members of the faculty, whose pres- ence added distinction and good stories to the evenings fun, were Professors Haubold, Wadhams and Friedman, Major Connolly, and Doctors Freed, Reich and johnson. But not to be outdone by their teachers, the class presented some of its own talent- Hillel, who read the Class History, Epstein and Acampore, who gave a few of their inimitable imitationsg and Laven, who read a most-illuminating paper on "Haemot- rhoidsf' However, the "gold star" went to Miss Chaskeleva, who astonished her audi- ence by the charm and beauty of her voice in a few delightful little Russian songs. The Class History read that night by Hillel and written by Weinstock must serve as a rather meagre sample of the evening's entertainment for those unfortunates who could not attend. It is less than three years ago that Belle- vue first admitted to its portals, a selected group of students, who were soon to startle the college with their brilliance and endow everlasting fame upon their class thru their ability to make grand slams and 450 spade hands good. To-night that same group augmented by a couple from the land where the mammy grows and from the West where physiology instructors are conceived and dumped upon Bellevue, are gathered together again with the express purpose of having a good time and-who c'n tell-securing the examina- tion questions from the splendid group of professors here. Surely a dollar-and-a-half dinner is worth a question in surgery. It seems incredible that nearly a year has gone by again. It is but yesterday that we entered upon this new era of stewed lettuce and internal and external quiet. How has it flown? What have we done in all this time. A short resume of the year will not be at all amiss. After a more or less pleasant vacation, where many of us thought it best to review the causes of collapse, coma and death, we returned much the same as ever. In look- ing around it was seen that food had a foot more to travel in Eppie, and that a mus- tache had jerry Rauch attached to it. A similar vegetation on the upper lip of Ted Baum was seen to blush with shame and soon after was no more. We now entered a new existence and learned in rapid succession that emphysema was associated occasionally with an acute otitis media and that laryngology was to be seen and not Hurd. About this time, too, we found ourselves in the woods-tho it may have been only a Park-and wondered who would lead us out of the wilderness of opsonins and aggressins. Ain't we got pun. We also learned at this time that in order to be a successful pediatrics professor, an unerring aim with the stethoscope is quite necessary. We now also began the touch- ing subjects of Gynecology and Obstetrics with much feeling and were surprised to find out that R. O. P. and L. O. A. were not degrees, that deliveries were usually Page Ona Hundred Fifty-one howling successes and that like Prof. Stewart we also had presentations at one time. We also were informed that Nature was grand and that Broadway had an appendix. We had our hrst medical clinic and most of us still remember how we tried to im- press our hrst patient with the good we were going to do him only to have Dr. Barash inform the patient he wopld have a Doctor look at him immediately. It was aston- ishing to note how many patients had no scars, no tophi or discolorations, and how professional spats and a stethoscope could make one look. We soon were quite pro- hcient in ordering G. I. series and No. 58. Before long we could also distinguish be- tween cartilaginous and bony and knew how to do a resection of the brain with vocal anaesthesia. Those trying exam periods were then upon us, and tho few of us suffered from in- formation of the brain, lo and behold- vacation was here. Christmas came and went and on its re- turn the class again showed its enthusiasm by IOOZ, attendance at the bridge and pinochle clubs. We were happy that we were soon to replenish our supply of jokes Lll'lLlCI' the guidance of Prof. Haubold, and the memory of that famous "salted almonds" still lingers. An endless stream of clinics and new courses now occupied our atten- tion. We were initiated into the mysteries surrounding the disposal of garbage, tho after three years of eating in First Avenue beaneries we thought we had solved the question. Dermatology clinic proved quite popular and Joe Becker decided on it as his specialty. It was so easy to say "Dermatitus Venenata" and prescribe "Calamine and Zinc." Laryngology was not so cheerful, for one was always looking down in the mouth. In otology, enough impacted wax was removed from the ears of students, which, if piled end to end, would make some pile. -iiilllliffs as Believe nothing you see in the news- papers-they have done more to create dis- satisfaction than all other agencies. If you see anything in them that you know is true begin to doubt it at once.--Offer. 1411 Oni l,Il1fl1'!f liifly-lrw STAFF OF THE THIRD SURGICAL DIVISION OF BELLEVUE HOSPITAL Standing, left to right-S. Schwager, Nash, C. W. Reese, V. Carraba, J. Mul- holland, Miss J. Joyce, H. C. Thel, T. Garvey, P. Barrett, F. Harrison. Sitting, left to right--M. Kutisker, G. Koenig, A. M. Wright, G. D. Stewart, R. Wtitlliaimis, H. Wfertheim, A. Bogatko. 2325. SURGERY A contemplation of the achievements of modern surgery must fill the surgical student with holie and confidence, must inspire him with the conviction that we are on the threshold of great events, and that the First few hesitating words of truth have as yet but scarce been lisped by the baby lips of Science.-Da Corin. i Page Omr llulldrvd l"ifl.v-llzrcc . -mulls ',,g. ,iv CLASS OF 1929 A. W.'X'l'IiRl'lOllSli ,l. A. SHANNON I. IJALVEN LEO XNILSON gy.,-,-,-,,,,-bv !'1'i'.ti1it'1lI Viva l'rv.virlm'nl YII'L'll.Y1U'L'l' 0 . Junior Roster ABRAMSON, ARTHUR, 130 Wadsworth Avenue, New York University QB.S.J. ACAMPORA, ANGELO, 231 East 108th Street, Columbia QA.B.J, Lambda Phi Mu. ANGELILLIS, PAUL, 129 Quackenbush Avenue, Dumont, N. J., C.C.N.Y. ATLAS, THEODORE ALFRED, 125 Red- mond Avenue, Port Richmond, Staten Island, New York University fB.S.J. BABBITT, JR., HUGH MENAGH, Mend- ham, N. J., Rutgers University fB.Sc.J. BAILEY, FRANK A., 21.Grenfell Avenue, Kew Gardens, L. I., University of Iowa fB.S.J, Phi Chi. BARON, CARL, 7516 Eighteenth Avenue, Broklyn, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Tau Epsilon Phi. BAUM, THEODORE WESTON, 100 Elm Street, Yonkers, New York University QB.S.J, Pi Gamma Alpha. BECKER, JOSEPH, 30 Montauk Avenue, New London, Conn., New York Uni- versity fB.S.J, Sigma Omega Psi. BENDER, MICHAEL N., 2305 Grand Avenue, New York University fB.S.J. BERGSTEIN, JOSEPH, 4013 16th Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J. BERNER, HERBERT I. J., 981 Ocean Park- way, Brooklyn, New York University, Alpha Mu -Sigma, Dance Committee fl, 2, 3J. BIERMAN, JOSEPH R., 425 North Fifth Street, Allentown, Pa., 104-11 32nd Ave- nue, Corona, L. I., QB.S.J, Beta Lambda Sigma, Omega Upsilon Phi. BLOCK, NATHAN, 140 West 176th Street, New York University fB.S.J, -Alpha Mu Sigma. BLOOM, MEYER, 410 E. Reynolds Street, New Castle, Pa., 570 Pennsylvania Ave- nue, Brooklyn, University of Pittsburgh QB.S.J, Phi Beta Delta. BOLDEN, JOEL V., 313 East 54th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. BOOKRAJIAN, EDWARD N., 417 New York Avenue, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Alpha Sigma. BORSUK, HARRY, 296 Glenmore Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J. BROWN, JR., MARSHALL STEWART, 19 Fairview Street, Yonkers, Brown Uni- versity fA.B.J, Zeta Psi, Dance Commit- tee QZJ. CANDIA, FRANCIS J., 167 Steinway Ave- nue, Long Island, New York University fB.S.J, Lambda Phi Mu. CARHART, WILLIAM CLEATUS, 1653 St. Nicholas Avenue, 924 Quinton Ave- nue, Trenton, N. J., Lafayette College, Kappa Sigma, Nu Sigma Nu, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. ICHASKELEVA, ISABELLA, 805 Fair- mount Place, University of Vienna. Page One Humlrecl Fifly-five COHEN, HYMAN, 36 Norfolk Street, New York University QB.S.1. DALVEN, JOSEPH, 1129 Gravesend Ave- nue, Brooklyn, New York University QB.S.1, Alpha Mu Sigma, Dance Com- mittee. DALY, JOSEPH PAUL, 288 13th Avenue, Long Island City, Manhattan College. DEMUTI-I, LILLIAN, 49 Charles Street, McGill University QB.A.1, Zeta Phi, Dance Committee fl, 21. DREXLER, OSCAR, 167-I Macombs Road, New York University QB.S.1, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club Q1, 2, 31, President Freshman Class, Class Dance Committee fl, 2, 31, Assistant I0 Editor Bellevue Violet. EDELSTEIN, ABRAHAM, 236 East 13th Street, New York University QB.S.1. EDELSTEIN, JOHN E., 1153 Boston Road, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.1, Phi Lambda Kappa. EISEN, MILTON JOSEPH, 50 Berkley Avenue, Yonkers, New York University fB.S.1, Phi Lambda Kappa. ELLMORE, JR., LEWIS FRANCIS, 9321 86th Avenue, Woodhaven, L. I., Lafay- ette College QB.S.1, Kappa Sigma, Nu Sigma Nu. QEPSTEIN, ISIDORE, 3561 Rochambeau Avenue, New York University QB.S.1, Beta Lambda Sigma, Phi Lambda Kappa. FERRARO, LOUIS RICHARD, 2505 Hoff- man Street, New York University QB.S.1, Lambda Phi Mu. FEUERSTEIN, BENJAMIN L., 1113 Grant Avenue, New York University QB.S.1, Phi Lambda Kappa. FRANCIS, NATHAN, 471 South Good- man Street, Rochester, N. Y., University of Rochester QA.B.1, Kappa Nu. FRATELLO, LOUIS, 9720 77th Street, Ozone Park, L. I., C.C.N.Y. QB.S.1, Lambda Phi Mu. FRIEMAN, HYMAN, 38 East 39th Street, Bayonne, N. J., New York University tB.S.1, Tau Epsilon Phi. GARDNER, A. FLOYD, 799 President Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., University of California, University of Utah fB.S.1, Phi Chi. Page Ont' Ifltlldffd III-ff-1'-.Yl..1' GENOVESE, FRANK THOMAS, 1060 White Plains Road, New York Univer- sity QA.B.1, Theta Kappa Psi. GOODMAN, JESSE HAROLD, 817 Faile Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.1. GOODWIN, THOMAS MARTIN, Raleigh, N. C., University of North Carolina QB.S.1, Omega Kappa Psi. GORDON, JAMES, 878 East 176th Street, New York University QB.S.1, Tau Epsi- lon Phi. GOTTES1xn.N, JAMES, 315 East 17th Street, New York University fB.S.1. GROOPMAN, SAMUEL FREDERICK, 443 St. Ann's Avenue, New York Uni- versity QB.S.1, Phi Delta Epsilon, Dance Committee Q11, Violet Dance Commit- tee, Violet Board, Medical Students' Club fl, 2, 31. HECHT, BERNARD CHARLES, 550 Shef- held Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Uni- versity fB.S.1. HERSCHER, HARRY, 21 West Mosholu Parkway, New York University fB.S.1. HILLEL, JOSEPH MEREDITH, 534 30th Street, WoodclilI, N. J., Cornell Univer- sity QA.B.1, Tau Epsilon Phi. HODAS, JOSEPH H., 1308 East 95th Street, Brooklyn, New York University QB.S.1, Phi Delta Epsilon, Beta Delta Epsilon, Violet Board, Y. M. C. A. fl, 2, 31. HOFFS, SAUL WILLIAM, New London, Conn., 1600 Madison Avenue, N. Y. C., New York University fB.S.1, Phi Lambda Kappa. HORN, BENJAMIN, 891 Tiffany Street, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.1, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club 11, 2, 31. HOUSMAN, SIDNEY H., 1530 Park Place, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.1. HYMAN, BENJAMIN JONAS, 46 East 80th Street, New York University QB.S.1, Pi Gamma Alpha, Phi Delta Epsilon, Dance Committee QZ1, Vice-Pres. Class f21, Violet Board 131, Medical Students' Club fl, 2, 31. , INGOGLIA, NICHOLAS, 341 Wilson Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.1, Lambda Phi Mu. IZSAK, FRANK, 12-I West 98th Street, New York University tB.S.J. JAFFE, BENJAMIN, 135 Quincy Street, Passaic, N. J., Rutgers College fB.S.J, Sigma Alpha Mu. KANE, ROBERT D., Candee Avenue, Sayville, N. J., New York University fB.S.J, Omega Alpha Kappa, Nu Sigma Nu. KAPLAN, HERMAN BENJAMIN, 361 Broun Street, Union City, N. J., Cornell University QA.B.J, Sigma Omega Psi. KEIL, HARRY, 1563 Madison Avenue, Columbia College QB.A.J, Phi BCM Kappa. LAVEN, HENRY, 1605 Nelson Avenue, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Sigma Omega Psi. LAWRENCE, ELIAS DAVID, 375 Totowa Avenue, Paterson, N. J,, Cornell Univer- sity QB.A.J, Phi Lambda Kappa. LEVINE, FRANK, 19 East 118th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, New York University fM.S.J. I LIEF, LAWRENCE H., 657 West 161st Street, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club fl, 2, 31, Violet Board. MCMAHON, HENRY EASTON, 435 Grand Avenue, Brooklyn, Princeton Uni- versity fB.S.J, Nu Sigma Nu, Vice-Pres. Class flj, Medical Club Cabinet, Dance Committee QZJ, Violet Dance Commit- tee. MARRA, ALFRED FRANCIS, 2500 Bath- gate Avenue, New York University fB.S.J, Lambda Phi Mu. MATELSON, SAUL SOLOMON, 1486 Bushwick Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Alpha Mu Sigma. MATHIASEN, HELENA, 285 Riverside Drive, Columbia University fB.S.J, Zeta Phi. MELORE, CARMINE, 13 Mangin Street, New York University fB.S.J. MENDELL, MARTHA, 223 East 30:11 Street, Hunter fB.A.J. MILLER, ISIDORE, 641 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J, Alpha Mu Sigma, ' Q MOODY, HAMDEN CURRIER, Bradford, N. H., University of New Hampshire fB.S.J, Nu Sigma Nu. MOSKOWITZ, WILLIAM, 87 Union Ave- nue, Rutherford, N. J., St. Lawrence Uni- versity QB.S.J, Phi Lambda Kappa. NICOLAIS, MICHAEL ALBERTUS, 205 West 20th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Theta Kappa Psi. OLDER, LAWRENCE CHARLES, Cuba, N. Y., New York University QB.S.J, Beta Lambda Sigma, Nu Sigma Nu. PASACHOFF, SAMUEL SIDNEY, 1749 Grand Concourse, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. POMERANCE, WILLIAM, 1529 56th Street, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Omega Psi. POSNER, LIZWIS B., 216 Oceanview Ave- nue, Brighton Beach, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Beta Delta. RAISMAN, VICTOR HUGO, 14 Morn- ingside Avenue, C.C.N.Y., Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club U, 2, 31, Violet Board. RAUCH, S. JEROME, 226 West 111th Street, New York University fB.S.J, Pi Gamma Alpha, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medi- cal Students' Club U, 2, 3J, Dance Com- mittees fl, 21. ROMANOWITZ, BENJAMIN, 1 West 117th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Tau Epsi- lon Phi. ROSE, JOSEPH SALVATORE, 201 Main Street, Orange, N. J., New York Univer- sity fB.S.J. ROTTINO, ANTONIO, 9115 Jerome Avenue, Ozone Park, L. I., New York University QB.S.J. RUBE, JOSEPH ANTHONY, 30 Prospect Street, Ridgewood, N. J., Columbia Uni- versity fA.B.j, Theta Kappa Psi. SCI-IULTZ, JOSEPH, 270 Rivington Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Phi Lambda Kappa. SCI-IWARTZ, GEORGE, 1361 Fulton Ave- nue, New York University fB.S.J, Tau Epsilon Phi Beta Lambda Sigma, Violet Board QZJ, Violet Dance Com. f2J. SCHWARZWALD, IRVING, 538 18th Street, West New York, N. J., New York University fB. SJ, Tau Epsilon Phi. Page Ona Hundred 1"1'f!y-.rcwn W ' rf: E l . W , , ..... g - I A -I ' ' D' ' 'I P 1 at E -4: .1 5 Q z .E 1 .5 a 1 X'-S SHANNON, JAMES A., 196-24 89th Ave- nue, Hollis, N. Y., Holy Cross College fA.B.J, Omega Upsilon Phi, President f2, 5J, Violet Dance f5J. SIEGEL, ISADORE M., 2555 81st Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.j, Sigma Omega Psi. SINGER, GEORGE, 546 East 175rd Street, New York University fB.S.J, Beta Lamb- da Sigma, Tau Epsilon Phi, Violet.Dance Committee QU. SMOLEROFF, JULES WARREN, 2502 iFrisby Avenue, New York University QB.S.J, Kappa Nu, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club, Chairman Dance Committee fl, 21, Violet Board f2, 5J. SPARER, WILLIAM S., 753 East 151st Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. STI-EIN, ALEXANDER, 1548 Boone Ave- nue, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. TIBER, ARTHUR MARTIN, 400 East 29th Street, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Phi Gamma Kappa, Dance Committee QZJ, Violet Board f2J. TULGAN, JOSEPH, 554 East 55rd Street, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fA.B.J, Columbia University QA.M., .Ph.D.J, Sigma Xi. TURLINGTON, WILLIAM TROY, Fre- mont, North Carolina, University of North Carolina 'fA.B.J, Theta Kappa Psi. WAGNER, ANNA ELLA, was East zzna Street, Brooklyn, Adelphi College fA.B.J, Zeta Phi. WATERHOUSE, ALICE, 529 West' 46th Street, Mt.,St. Vincent fA.B.J, Zeta Phi. WEINSTOCK, JACOB, 1290 Fulton Ave- nue, Columbia University QA.B.J. WELGE, CARL JOHN, 81 Featherbed Lane, Lafayette College, Nu Sigma Nu. WHITEMAN, REDVERS, 264 West 156th WIENER, M. FREDERICK, 401 Eighth Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Lambda Kappa, Dance Com- WILSON, LEO, 1505 Walton Avenue, New York University QB.S.J, Class Treasurer fl, ZJ, Lit. Editor, Bellevue Violet, Phi SURIANO, SUCCORSO ANTHONY, A 1275 Teller Avenue, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. I y Lambda Phi Mu. Q TADDEO, ANDREW JOHN, 2565 .r' "" Arthur Avenue, New York University fB.S.J. mittee QZJ. TATERKA, HENRY D., 754 Anderson Avenue, Grantwood, N. J., New York 3 University, Sigma Lambda Pi, Dance Committee QZJ. , Delta Epsilon. my i -0- PSORIATIC RHYME 'F By JULES SMOLEROFF AND JoHoDAs 1 I . up .........- ' 'W , A base of red, and violacious at Shingled, scaled, and micaceous ,gif Upon the elbows and the knees, -jg Does occur this dread disease. it It stays and Hits so silently, iiij . At times it hits most violently Only chrysarobin can appease The ravages of this disease. V Evasive, elusive, uncultured etiology, Tainted not with miciole and virus free If scientists' locks are here to stay Youll turn them all prematurely gray. arl1iaaiii.!,: ll.l lilllll!l!,l.llll lst. Fil ' ip: f ,fd Pa c One Hundred Fi t -"f""' ',llllQlI.l .llml.lub1.I l'lUnlllii' --"-- '-"-' --T i t ' Hnllullllu--I n ll . THE GREAT EXPOSE As Toto TO Liao W1LsoN In to the 6ll6ll?.f.l' .rlream of ql!6.l'f,f0ll.l' fI.l4,6C'!f by rerzzferr of flair laoole regarding vermin 111y.rleriofl.r El'6l1fJ' fha! have rerelilly 0L't'lll'l'!2cf in Ike College Clinic, the BEI.I.15VUl5 VIOLIET har engaged llae 0.X'L'lll.IfI'l3 .rer1'ire.r of flee fomoflr delerlire, Prof. Dablyrz Krimer. Il ir, j1erlmp.r, of fl1ft?l'6.ff lo know Mm! the Proferror, who loaf .rmoked cl pipe for many yearr, .rlill Jbouxr 11o .rigor of camel' of the lip. 111 fad, lhe Proferror if Jo Jerrelizfe lhol he doe.t11'l even rhou' hir lijar. Hir report follouar: if HEN.I was engaged to investigate the Bellevue Clinic, I decided to conceal my identity by posing as a patient. Before setting out I painted a wart that 12- I had on my hand with some magic potato juice in order to throw the doctors off the track. Evidently, some one had, tipped them off about my proposed visit, for, the street was so densely laden with numerous dusts that when I 'I attempted to approach, I was seized with a violent attack of asthma. Always prepared for just such emergencies, I immediately administered to myself a hypo of adrenalin, which gave me instantaneous relief. After paying an admission fee of twenty-Eve cents, I was made to sit in a dark, dirty room for several hours, when I was suddenly attacked by a mad rush of young doctors, who carried me off to a little cell. Here I was asked many foolish and imper- tinent questions concerning my past life. One young doctor there was very friendly- I remember him because he was the only one wearing spatsn-and enquired how my grandmother was feeling, to which I replied, "Very well, thank you. Did you know her, sir?" Then I was made to remove my clothes and was struck from all sides. Wlrile one doctor knocked on my chest, another hir my leg with a hammer. After recovery from these blows, they flashed a bright light in my eye, presumably to blind me. Thus deprived of my sight, I was ordered to put out my tongue, when one of the doctors 'used it to moisten a postage stamp, which he afiixed to a letter he had just written. Then they tied a bag around my arm and blew it up so hard that it felt as though it would fracture my humerus. But, it would take too long to mention all the insults I endured at their hands in order to discover these facts. Finally, a short doctor, with a fat cigar in his mouth, came in and said with a diabolic gleam in his eyes, "Give him No. 27 and send him down for an X-ray." On the way out I passed a young couple who presented so forlorn an appearance 'that I, for the moment, forgot my own troubles. The young man's hair was dishevelled and his head was bent in sorrow, while the young woman held his arm quite tightly and looked beseechingly up at him as she munched on salted nuts. My curiosity was so great that I asked a passer-by for a few words of explanation. To my utter surprise, I learned that they were two love-stricken students who had just suffered a terrible blow at the hands of one of their professors. It seems that they were sitting together in the lecture hall engaged in quiet conversation when the demon on the dais bellowed out, "Young man, it is unhealthy for you to sit so close to that girl." This public aspersion on the young lady's honor was so unexpected that her lover forgot to challenge the professor to a duel. I trust that these revelations of the dastardly deeds committed in this house of horrors both on patients a.nd students will serve to awaken public interest so that these disgraceful events will not continue to go unhampered. ' Page One llzmdrcnl-lfifty-uilre xl '- gfykx 1 "'.:1"T J-r' ' giggilliglff' THE JUNIORS AT WORIQ dis' It is always good to know, if only in passing, charming human beings. It refreshes one like flowers and woods and clear brooks. 1'U!lu Om: Illllldffd .S'i.rf-y TI-IE JUNIORS AT XWORK 4-A J i, . I- ' Y 1 3 f 1 Q , V Thcrc arc incurable discnscs in medicine, incorrigiblc vices in thc ministry, insoluble cases in law.--Offer. Page One Hmzdrud Sixty-0110 ,i Ziff' wg .ESQ J NEUROLOGY: RETROSPECT AND PROGRESS By E. D. FRIEDMAN 'EQTM experimental method is ap- plicable only with great difficulty in the field of neurology and the . data obtained by this method have fi ni been relatively few. The develop- ment of our knowledge in this field of medicine has taken place largely through the study of comparative anatomy, of em- bryonic development with particular refer- ence to the phylogenetic and teleologic points of view, and through the correlation of clinical symptoms with post-mortem find- ings in the nervous system. It is difiicult to produce experimental lesions sufficiently minute to permit the in- ference that the disturbances of function ob- served as a result of such lesions are conse- quent upon them and are not due to destruc- tion of neighboring tissues 'or pathways connecting the area involved with other parts of the nervous system. The 'great war, in a way, has been a gigantic experiment in neuro-physiology. It has led to a better in- sight into the physiology of the spinal cord and the phenomena of medullary automa- tism. It has added largely to our knowledge of spinal reflex action. Injuries to various parts of the brain have been studied care- fully by both continental and English neu- rologists and have served to emphasize and confirm our knowledge of cerebral localiza- tion. The war injuries have also helped to clarify the syndrome of commotio cerebri fcerebral concussionj, and have laid the pathological basis for this much discussed symptom-complex. The embryological method has added to Pima-One Hundred Sixty-two ' ' ' our knowledge of the functions of the cen- tral nervous system through determination of the stage during the development of the embryo at which myelinization of the nerve tracts takes place Qmyelogenesisj. This method was first employed by Flechsig and has been further developed by Kappers, Til- ney and others. It has been found that the posterior columns and the pyramidal tracts, myelinate very late in the course of onto- genetic development, hence, their greater vulnerability in disease. Brouwer, the Dutch neurologist, has attempted to explain the symptoms of disseminated sclerosis on the basis of increased vulnerability of the phylogenetically speaking, recently acquired pathways and structures. Most important, however, in the develop- ment of our knowledge of neural disease, has been the fruitful correlation of dis- turbed or pathological physiology with post- mortem findings. As evidence of the effec- tiveness of this correlation, one might men- tion the great increase of our knowledge of the functions of the nervous system through the recent epidemic of encephalitis. The study of the lesions in the disease, has thrown a flood of light upon the functions of the basal ganglia. Many forms of bizarre involuntary movements which were pre- viously designated as hysterical or func- tional, have proved to be of organic origin. If one consults the text books of only a decade ago, one may still find Parkinson's disease and chorea enumerated under the heading of functional syndromes. Tics and choreo-athetoid movements were also deemed non-organic in nature, and all sorts of psychotherapeutic procedures were util- ized as remedial measures. The study of the lesions in epidemic encephalitis has altered these conceptions. It has also emphasized the great importance of the tuber cinereum fthe floor of the third ven- triclej, in our vegetative life. This hypothalamic area has become as important as the floor of the fourth ventricle. In it reside the centers which regulate the water exchange in the human body, the secretion of sebum, perspiration and saliva and the metabolism of growth. Here too, exist cen- ters for the control of the sleep mechanism and for the regulation of the activity of the sex glands. Incidentally, the epidemic of encephalitis, which according to Flexner and others, is a new disease, has brought up the question of applying the principle of continuous evolu- tion to even the lowest forms of life, the bacteria. Finally, one must speak of the great ad- vances in modern psychiatry which have been the result of the teachings of Freud. Psychiatry has been advanced from a purely descriptive and empiric recital of clinical syndromes to a dynamic science. To the great credit of Freud, it may be said, that he has introduced scientihc principles into the study of the psychoses and the psy- choneuroses and while one need not follow him into all the ramifications of his theory of libido expression, his genius in shedding light upon the deeper strata of the human mind must be recognized. He has intro- duced the principle that ontogeny repeats phylogeny into the psychic world. As a re- sult of his teachings, and because of the increased incidence of mental illness during and following the great war, the new science of mental health, sponsored in this country, largely by Adolph Meyer and his followers, received. a great impetus. This has led to more intensive study of child psychology, criminology and human be- haviour. It has thrown a flood of new light on the motives for human conduct and will probably prove of great beneht to the race in the prophylaxis of mental dis- ease. Neuro-psychiatry has come into its own. Far from being a highly isolated field of medicine, it touches life at many points and should prove of interest not only to the physician but to the cultured layman as well. l NAPOLEON 'S AUTOPSY A few days before his death on the Isle of St. Helena, Napoleon said to his doctor: "I expressly demand that a post-mortem shall be made, and in especial, that the stomach shall be examined. I believe I am dying of the same illness as my father. Ask Louis this brotherj to send you the report about that, and compare it with that which you find at the autopsy. Then you may at least be able to spare my 'son this horrible illness. Tell him how he can guard against it, and how he can be saved from the dread of it, which has so afliicted me." On the study table in the garish light of noon lies the naked corpse of Napoleon. Five English surgeons, three English army oflicers, and three Frenchmen surround the extemporized postmortem table, where Antommarchi, the Corsican doctor, is perform- ing the autopsy. He has just removed the liver and incised it. He holds up the organ for the others' inspection anti demonstrates as if to a class of students. "You see, gentlemen, how this ulcerated part of the stomach has become adherent to the liver." Pugv Om' llimdrcd .S'i,rl,v-tlirvc "'z'::::':. " "it1:.:'::r:"ff:":f-:':---'----'------------f--'----------f-----H'r- --- ---f ---- - -V-------Q -...-.-..:...."-':':.1::,:egg- H- ' ' ,-- ---WM ... ' ' ' f"'5- ' ,.f- r ,------X f 5 f. , 7, V, ..,- Q . . . ,, , Y , seg, A, , ,Q piggy! if 1- -----' L-5immmlurmumuInlll fuwulIIlllllllalllllwlimiiim' ""' """l 'N W l lu AHIlllllllllllllllhiglll ' L T Hlliiilllllinlinillllln. q ijrvnze ioddess i 22943429 By 'jot-1oDAs,' '29 The Hindoos worship their goddess of Jade, Others their Sandlewood, Amber and Teak, My goddess lives with more glowing shade, Golden her torso, lustrous her cheek. In vain do the Elements conflict to tub Her bronze skin free from pigrnent's glare! But she, on pedestaled heights doth snub These vain 'attempts with brassy stare. A Science and Art, this whole world, alas, Have searched in vain for beauty of skin, ' A And, in anxiety o'etlook the gold neath the brass That's found in the pigment-fchromaiiinl Medicos, too, have neglected her sadly, By their mournful descriptions committed a sin, Even Osler and Carlisle aid her but slightly My Goddess must blush 'neath the stain of her skin. When Artist and Songster in Hades are roasting, While Doctors are fleeing Hell's flaming din, ln Heaven, my goddess and I will be toasting Addison, Adrenal, and Chromajj'in! i ' 4 agcigs' A .4 N' X 5 Pane One Hundred Sixty-four f SOPHOMORES F Physiology Reversus"--The Canine's Drea HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1950 GES--countless Anatomy, hours ago-when Dr. Carlisle ushered us into this yn-1 new and fascinating wonderland and exhorted us to emulate the classes of '27, and '29 terror seized us. Pandemonium reigned! How were we to , Y unravel ourselves from the intricacies into which we were so soon to be L4 ,, plunged. Could we carry on? And then, immediately following, the deluge! A veritable flood of knowledge was poured in upon us and almost submerged us. OSTEOLOGY . . . ANATOMY . . . BIOCHEMISTRY . . . MICROANATOMY . . . PHYSIOLOGY . . . each a mighty monster, had to be grappled with and overpowered. We strove with might, we worried, we hoped, and we prevailed. Then came calm to our restless and harrassed minds. Through chaotic clouds of facts we began to see light. Yet laughter and humor contributed to our advancement. The process of unfolding the mysteries of the peritoneal folds and the development of pigs was spiced with pleasantry and good fellowship. Every Anatomy lab was as good as the best of smokers and in many a lecture did we starve or sleep together. A " Perhaps every first year class imagines itself to be remarkable--but we really were. Who else could boast of a Rivero-the Incarnate, of three students who required two bottles on a liquid free diet-of having seduced Professor Mandel away from Saturday quiz by reading research papers-of turning out en masse the morning of the Anatomy hnal to hear Dr. Gettler tell the story of the two wicked undertakers? Above and beyond all, who could boast of a class dance such as ours? INTER1.uDis - The much desired vacation finally arrived. After waiting a month for the postman, meantime collecting our several B. S. and A. B. degrees, we began to enjoy our rest- working. We showed our adaptability when we became counsellers, waiters, bell-hops, drug-clerks, barbers, sandwich vendors, and even members of the idle! rich. We were ever ready, thanks to Major ConnolIy's first aid and an enormous amount of medical intuition, to diagnose and cure anything from a Splinter to Alopecia. CHAPTER Tl-IIE SECOND School again! We returned, quite changed. The frightened look of the hunted was gone and glazed eyes shown brightly again. Some were free of all fear for what the second year held in store. At any rate there could be no recurrence of the novelty of the hrst year-Thank God! The usual crop of moustaches was brought to premature birth, some soon sickened and died, while others, more hardy, grew jaunty and full. We soon settled down to work, this time to real foretastes of Medicine. The intricacies of disease fascinated us, the marvels of Surgery awed us, the perfection of functional correlation perplexed us. Cats and dogs died valiantly for the cause-some all too' soon. Stethoscopes became inconspicuously conspicuous and the clinic echoed to the cadenced beat of percussion notes. Early in the year the class elected those who were to direct its activities. In appre- ciation of his successful reign Bernie Milch was unanimously re-elected president. Sam Levine our vice-president and Miss Thompson, secretary-on the condition that some day we will allow her to read to completion the diligently prepared minutes. joseph Laroina, whose magnetic personality greatly helps in extracting dues, was re-elected treasurer. V At the time of writing our class dance has not yet occurred, but even the prodromal signs already point prognostically to a real successful affair. After that just a few more drugs,-incisions,-and bugs,--with some pool and bridge on the side and then the time will arrive for another chronicle by your historian. '-IRVING EHRENFUI-D, '30, Clan Hirloriazz. ti . ni Gfllii j Llcgnrqx Page One Hundred Sixty-seven rx fx kv N N TL .: N. 2 Lt. , 1 n Q 5 -v- M M. 'l'llOlXll'SO?Q S. l.EVl'NlC ll. Mll.Cll. ,l. li. LAROINA i 3'-,-H-lu,-V l"ii'i' l,I'l'.S'll1t'lll l'rv.virli'11f 'lil'f'tI.Ylll't'I' . L , Sophomore Roster ABELES, MILTON M., 140 East 92ml Street, New York University QB.S.J, Tau Epsilon Phi. ALLEN, RAYMOND NICHOLAS, 114 Park Street, Orange, N. J., Holy Cross fB.A.J, Omega Upsilon Phi. AMORUSO, JOHN, 315 East 116th Street, New York University QB.S.J. ARLISS, JAY ELLIOT, 280 Hewes Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J. ARONOFF, BERNARD, 1027 Hoe Ave- nue, New York University fB.S.J. BALLOT, HARRY NED, 1039 Tiffany Street, New York University fB.S.J. BAROLSKY, BENJAMIN, 432-20th Ave- nue, Paterson, N. J., University of Penn- sylvania QB.S.J, Phi Lambda Kappa. BASKIN, LOUIS, 5106-12th Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University QB.S.J, Alpha Mu Sigma. BERGSTEIN, DAVID, 4013-16th Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Lambda Kappa. BIEBER, IRVING, 1749 Grand Concourse, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma. BIRNBAUM, DAVID, 4575 Park Avenue, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Omega Alpha Phi. BOHAN, KATHERINE, 109 East 30th Street, Barnard fA.B.J. BORSHER, IRVING, 67 East 97th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Lambda Kappa. BUNIM, JOSEPH JAY, 5605-12th Ave- nue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J. BURGER, HERBERT HOWARD, 1046 Clay Avenue, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Tau Ep- silon Phi. CARAVETTA, DOMENICK, 3034 Grand - Concourse, New York University QB.S.J, Omega Upsilon Phi. CARVO, SALVATORE, 1325-72nd Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J. CHASIS, HERBERT, 319 East 10th Street, University of Syracuse QA.B.J, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club fl, ZJ. CHRISTENSEN, ALEX HJALMAR, 14 Quincy Avenue, Arlington, N. J., New York University, Omega Upsilon Phi. CLARK, MIRIAM B., 553 Third Street, Brooklyn, Mount Holyoke College fA.B.J, Zeta Phi. COHEN, DAVID LEONARD, 238 Fort Washington Avenue, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Beta Sigma Rho, Phi Beta Kappa. CRAWFORD, JOHN WESLEY, 37 Wyckoff Street, New Brunswick, N. J., Rutgers College QB.S.J, Nu Sigma Nu. DAUM, SAMUEL, 602 Jefferson Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. DAVENPORT, ELEANOR, 617 Baldwin Street, Meadville, Pa., Allegheny College, Alpha Chi Omega, Zeta Phi, Violet Dance Committee. Ihiyi' Out' IlIlllfll't'!f .N'i.1'ly-:tin DE FRANCESCO, JOHN EARL, 4009 Barnes Avenue, New York University fB.S.J, Nu Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Alpha, Dance Committee QU. DEL VECCHIO, JAMES ANTHONY, 1366-73rd Street, Brooklyn, New York University QB.S.J, Omega Upsilon Phi. DE MICI-IELE, ROLAND, 165 Clifton Avenue, Newark, N. J., New York Uni- versity QB.S.J, Lambda Phi Mu. DICKMAN, MAX, 7523-19th Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J. DILEO, FRANK JOHN, 203 N. Second Street, New York University QB.S.J, Omega Upsilon Phi. DOLLY, CYRIL HAROLD, 156 West 136th Street, Columbia University. EHRENFELD, IRVING, 352 Aycrigg Ave- nue, Passaic, N. J., Columbia QA.B.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club U, 2J. EHRLICH, HARRY, 1538-47th Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club fl., 2J. EILERT, HAROLD, 2685 Briggs Ave- nue, Fordham University fB.S.j, Omega Upsilon Phi, Dance Committee UQ. ELPERN, SIDNEY P., 1411 Crotona Ave- nue, New York University QB.S.J. FARALDO, ROCCO PAUL, 9 Old Bush- wick Road, Brooklyn, St. John's College fB.S.J, Theta Kappa Psi. FEIGENBAUM, HARRY LOUIS, 1137 Longfellow Avenue, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. FELDMAN, JOEL, 192 Middleton Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J. FRANK, NATHAN, 1150 Grant Avenue, New York University fB.S.J, Tau Epsi- Ion Phi. FRAUENTHAL, MARIAN, 2178 Broad- way, Smith College fA.B.J. FREEDMAN, JACOB, 15 Attorney Street, Columbia QA.B.j, Phi Beta Kappa. FRIEDFELD, LOUIS, 270 Rochester Ave- nue, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J. ' FRIEDMAN, ABRAHAM, 67 East 93rd Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. FRIEDMAN, HARRY, 61 Mangin Street, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma. Page One Hundred Seventy FRIEDMAN, HARRY, 5 Shanley Ave- nue, Newark, N. J., New York Uni- versity QPh.G.J, New Jersey College of Pharmacy. - GILHOOLEY, JOSEPH FRANCIS, 3121- 94th Street, Jackson Heights, L. I., New York University fB.S.J, Omega Upsilon Phi. GINSBERG, SIDNEY, 1749 Grand Ave- nue, C.C.N.Y. QB,S.j. GINSBERG, SOLOMON, 1497 Madison Avenue, New York University fB.S.j. GITTENS, SAMUEL AUBREY, 35 West 126th Street, Columbia fA.B.J. GOLD, BARNETT JOSEPH, 1256 Wheeler Avenue, C.C.N.Y. fA.B.J, Lambda Mu. GOLDBERG, SAMUEL A., 1400 Grand Concourse, Cornell University QA.M., Ph.D.J, Sigma Xi. GOLDFINGER, MAURICE, 696 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Alpha Mu Sigma. GOLDSTEIN, PHILIP, 600 West 183rd Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Phi Delta Epsi- lon, Medical Students' Club fl, 2j. GOTTLIEB, MACK LEONARD, 3001 West 24th Street, Coney Island, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. GRANT, MAURICE D., 741 Jennings Street, New York University QB.S.J, Beta Lambda Sigma. GREENBLATT, MONROE HENRY, 310 West 97th Street, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.j, Sigma Alpha Mu. GROSS, HERBERT FRED, 1468 White Plains Road, New York University fB.S.j, Sigma Lambda Pi. GUTMAN, PAUL E., 2858 Dudley Ave- nue, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Lambda Kappa. I-IALPERIN, MAX J., '11 Nunda Avenue, Jersey City, N. J., New York University fB.S.J. HEI.LMAN, EMANUEL, 1766 Popham Avenue, New York University fB.S.J, Alpha Mu Sigma. I-IERMAN, MORRIS, 74 East 111th Street, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J. HERMANN, NATHANIEL ROBERT, 4903 14th Avenue, Brooklyn, Cornell University fA.B.J, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club fl, 2J. HILLMAN, JOSEPH HARRY, 61 Vernon Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Lambda Alpha Delta. JACOBOWITZ, JACOB, 332 Stanton Street, New York University fB.S.J, Beta Lambda Sigma. JEZER, ABRAHAM, 1768 Topping Ave- nue, New York University QB.S.J. KAMINSKY, FRANK, 26-29 96th Street, Jackson Heights, L. I., C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. KOSSMAN, WALTER JULIUS, 11 Har- vard Street, Nutley, N. J., New York University fB.S.J, Omega Upsilon Plli. LAROINA, JOSEPH E., 530 East 187th Street, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Alpha Sigma, Beta Lambda Sigma, Class Treasurer f1,2J', Dance Com. QU. LEAVITT, JACOB, 834 East 155th Street, New York University fB.S.J. LEVIN, RALPH THEODORE, 119 West 71st Street, Yale University QB.S.J. LEVINE, HAROLD, 28 Fairview Avenue, Hudson, N. Y., New York University fB.S.J. LEVINE, SAMUEL LEWIS, 630 East 138th Street, New York University QB.S.J, Beta Lambda Sigma. LEVINE, SAMUEL R., 740 West End Ave- nue, New York University QB.S.J, Delta Beta Phi, Chairman Dance Committee QU, Vice-pres. Class QZJ. LEVINSON, LE ROY, 1689 Linden Street, Evergreen, L. I., C.C.N.Y., Phi Alpha Sigma. LIEBER, HYMAN, 774 Blake Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J. LIEF, VICTOR FILLER, 222 122nd Street, Rockaway Park, L. I., C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. LOSCHE, HERBERT, 331 33rd Street, Woodclifiie, N. J., New York University fB.S.J, Omega Alpha Phi. MADONIA, DOMINIC, 190 First Ave- nue, New York University fB.S.J, Lamb- da Phi Mu. MAGGIO, ROSARIO JAMES, 56 Jewett Street, Ansonia, Conn., New York Uni- versity fB.S.J, Lambda Phi Mu. -MARAZITA, ANTHONY DONALD, 306 Pleasant Avenue, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Theta Kappa Psi. MARKS, BERTRAM E., 1278 East 24th Street, Brooklyn, New York University QB.S.J, Tau Epsilon Phi. MARSHALL, FRANK A., 200 Jane Street, Weehawken, N. J., New York University fB.S.J, Phi Alpha Sigma. MARX, ELKA REGENIE, 445 west 153rd Street, Hunter fA.B.J. MILCH, BERNARD, 790 Dawson Street, New York University QB.S.J, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club Q1, 21. MOMBELLO, PETER, 99 MacDougal Street, New York University QB.S.J, Lambda Phi Mu. NEMHAUSER, GUSTAVE, New York University QB.S.J, Phi Lambda Kappa, 1957 Second Avenue. NEUWIRTH, ABRAHAM A., 1090 Simp- son Street, C.C.N.Y. B.S.J. OSHLAG, JULIUS A., 29 East 80th Street, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Beta Delta. PARIS, MARCUS, 4 Raymond Street, So. Norwalk, Conn., New York University fB.S.J, Beta Lambda Sigma. POLUSKY, BENJAMIN, 1615 East 10th Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J. POSNER, ADOLPH, 4515 12th Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. PRINCE, ARTHUR, 145 West Sidney Ave- nue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y., New York Uni- versity QB.S.J, Sigma Lambda Pi. RICHTER, EMANUEL J., 1358 Clay Ave- nue, New York University QB.S.J. ROSENBERG, LEON, 2160 Mapes Ave- nue, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Tau Epsilon Phi. ROSENTHAL, BENJAMIN B., 306 East 51st Street, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. RUBENFELD, SIDNEY, 1574 56th Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Lambda Kappa. RUBINFELD, SAMUEL H., 910 East 179th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Violet Board, Tau Epsilon Phi. SAVITT, ROBERT ABRAHAM, 164 East 114th Street, New York University fB.S.J, Alpha Mu Sigma. Page Om' Hundred Seventy-ow SCHWARTZ, FREDERICK, 113 Lynch Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.j. SCHWARTZ, I. RICHARD, 1540 41st Street, Broklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.Q, Alpha Mu Sigma, Dance Committee. SCHWEITZER, EMANUEL, 239 West 21st Street, Toledo University fB.S.j, Chi Rho Nu. SCIMECA, MICHAEL, 216 East 19th Street, New York University fB.S.j. SHERMAN, ABRAHAM, A., 420 35th Street, Union City, N. J., C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Delta Mu Alpha. SHULACK, NORMAN R., 1040 Simpson Street, New York University QB.S.j, Beta Lambda Sigma, Sigma Lambda Pi, Violet Board. SILVERSTEIN, JOSEPH ROBERT, 244 East 196th Street, New York University fB.S.j, Alpha Sigma Mu. SOLOMON, ABRAHAM ALFRED, 2910 West 22nd Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.j, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club fl, Zj. SOM, MAX, 777 Newark Avenue, Jersey City, New York ' University fB.S.Q, Alpha Lambda Phi. SPOTKOV, DAVID HASKELL, 739 East 6th Street, New York University fB.S.j, Alpha Sigma Lambda. SPUNT, EDWA.RD THEODORE, 115 West 197th Street, New York University QB.S.j, Kappa Nu. STELLA, MARIO, 272 Bleecker Street, New York University fB.S.j, Lambda Phi Mu. STRAUSS, ARTHUR SIMPSON, 374 Mamoroneck Avenue, White Plains, N. Y., Cornell- University fA.B.j, Phi Delta Epsilon, Medical Students' Club fl, 21. THOMSON, MARY MARJORY, 30 Madeline Parkway, Yonkers, N. Y., Bryn Mawr fA.B.j, Zeta Phi, Class Sec- retary QQ. TUBOWITZ, RUBIN, 609 Hendrix Street, Brooklyn, New York UniversityVfB.S.j, Phi Lambda Kappa. IVELLOZZI, GWEDY Q., 130 Midland Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y., New York Uni- versity fB.S.j. WALTER, EDWARD, 331 East 10th Street, Cornell University QA.B.j, Omega Upsi- lon Phi. WIENER, LOUIS MILES, 73 East 103rd Street, New -York University fB.S.j, Sigma Omega Psi. 'WINTERS, ALBERT H., 317 Second Ave- nue, New York University fB.S.j, Nu Sigma Nu. ZUSSMAN, BERNARD MAURICE, 64 West 182nd Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.j, Columbia University fM.A.j. "Talk health, the dreary never-ending tale Of mortal maladies is worn and stale. You cannot charm or interest or please By harping on that minor chord, disease. Say you are well, or all is well with you And God shall hear your words and make them true." .....O.-.. He who has a thousand friends has not one friend to spare, And he who has one enemy shall meet him everywhere. Page Om' I'lllll!Y'I'L'll .S'cru'11ly-law A N., 1 W STAFF OF THE GYNECOLOGICAL SERVICE OF BELLEVUE HOSPITAL Standing, left to right-H. H. Lardaro, E. Brunner, G. Smith, S. Kleegman, L. Simon, W. Filler, A. B. johnson. Sitting, left to right-C. H. Heaton, T. Lavell, E. W. Holliday, F. C. Holden, F. W. Sovak, D. N. Barrows. fx GYNECOLOGY The sexual life of woman--the appearance of the first indications of sexual activity, thc development of that activity and its culmination in sexual maturity, the decline of that activity and its ultimate extinction in sexual death-has throughout all ages kindled the inspiration of poets, aroused the enthusiasm of artists, and supplied thinkers with inexhaustible material for reflection.-Kirrh. 1,0116 Ont' ll-lUl!ll'1'lI .S'4":'t'l1ly-lllrrt' VIEWS OF COLLEGE LABORATORIES You lmvc not fulmlcd cvcry duty, unless you have fulflllcd that of being PlCIl.SZ1IlI Page One Uunclrccl Scvcniy-four FAMILIAR VIEWS CL1,n.z,c Rz1ynaud's disease and chilblaius are Twcedledum and '1'wccdlcdcc.-0.vlw'. Page One Hundred b'c'vclzty-five f . Hlllii Ill g nm qu up- 1 p U 0 1 , Q11 ze '15 1 1 f Ta ,S if 'I H ' ,n 1 , 25 ' I v-Q . an I C , ' 1 1 ,au I nn 1: nn' I ,. . ' I nur to . I Q ' : 5 1- .- C K 5 -n an in -... .. 1 1 I 1 2 2 an n -'75 .1 K Q C 1 , 1 ' - z 5 L 1.1 'Q 5 5 iii N -ui I ui ,- si 1,-u Mgr! uni: Q2 A 7 -1 -1' .-,Q ' rr l ,. da- ,Q in lf :in thi lei' , . ,- 1 , Q 'F f n e ln fi':"': 3' mails: ' .."Z...."' ..- - 1 p- i, 1 -, ,un 4. ,W- - - "" 2 :alum Q-- --,-n nun f. .... -. ..- Q -v - -.- - T U 1 Q 1 .P 1---. 1- -. Q .-.. 3 -F91 ' W I .......: .,....t1. --1 'ma ori -nw il '11 R Y Y ..f.., -r .. U :Q -afg- ...---., "-57" - C 1... Q ,l F 1? ' Ei ' Q w "H''iegeslls'1111111-1,111"H"'i'giymmmQ5g::Qg5:git" T t IllMlllilllllllllllllllh Tolby's Tips To The lF1rosh Page One H1 O! gentle Freshman 'tis my bane To give this address once again To ye, who doctors hope to be They know me here as Toby old With prof. and law I am quite bold So harken to my joyful plea. 'Twould please you, take a tip from me! The profs are soft, do have no fear Don't bother with a listening ear And as for passing, you've paid a fee Have no respect for your fellowman Sneer and jeer him when e'er you can You'll be happy on such a spree. 'Twould please you, take a tip from . When Alec Goettler calls you dope Hand him back his own soft soap Do not falter do not flee. 'Twould please you, take a tip from me. And ole Mandel, he doth boreyou With a "remarkable" or two for you just rise and bow and get ye free 'Twould please you, take a tip from An outcast lowly, will you know T You are, e'er many days are done You will encounter Emil J As sleepy a proctor as any they say So crib your fill in fearless glee 'Twould please you, take a tip from The days will come and the days will go You need not work, it's one big show For those who follow what I say Marks mean nothing, status less To you dear Freshmen I frankly confess I That if a doctor you hope to be 'Twould please you, take a tip from -M.J H. GRAND 28. rndred Seventy-six , i 3 D ! 3 me 3 7 7 me. And to your classes should you go, 1 me. I I me. ' 1 FRESHMAN With yoke of learning We pursue a tract, not untrod befqref HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1931 HIS will serve to introduce the Class of 1931, with the greatest number of ambitious upstarts that the New York University Medical School has ever seen collected in one group. And we are striving with might and main to prove to smiling upperclassmen that we surpass in quality as well as quantity. . , Class spirit runs high. It was a memorable day in October when the la 1 finial A .H 'I X 3 I' I ' A Class of 1931 officially came into existence with the election of officers. Those members who so ably guided the destinies of our class in its initial year of existence are: President, Harold McBurneyg Vice-President, Hyman Blumeg Secretary, Frances Holmes, Treasurer, Benjamin Sandler. Meetings are short and snappy with 100fZy attendance. We were all there at the first class affair--a dinner at Gonfarone's down the Village. That night-'twas the night before Christmas vacation--will long be remembered as THE night of 1927. Tempting food, real jokes ftold as only Medical School faculty and students can tell themy, and a pervading spirit of goodwill mark the event as a milestone on our weary journey towards the elusive M. D. Degree. The Class witnessed a really remarkable bit of love for one's profession when it listened to Professor Mandel carry on for a week against the advice of his physicians, until illness physically incapacitated him from lecturing. At the present writing the Professor has been unable to return to the teaching of the subject he loves. The best wishes of the class go to him for a speedy recovery--of a class which has seen a courageous man of science, with an ideal, sacrifice himself to pass on the knowledge he so laboriously garnered. The height of ambition of a Freshman is to become a Sophomore. He lives in expectation from the first day of the year-in expectation of being permitted to enroll the next year. And there are so many obstacles which serve to weaken this expectation! 'Tis said that important fundamental theories and facts are put in the way of first- year men. Many of said principles and data given to be digested act merely as ballast. It wouldn't be so fatal if only this ballast could be relinquished at the right time. We gradually grewgaccustomed to the fast pace our professors set for us, and mental complaints became less and less as the amount of knowledge we could hold grew more and more. A disordered conglomeration of petrous portions of temporal bones, some arteries, a few dead pig embryos, and a little nucleoprotein is being classified and revised until we are beginning to think we really are embryo medical men. ' How well we remember that first examination in Osteology! We studied, we crammed we dreamed-and then that "star" that some of us saw. And then the 7 svmpathetic and comforting upperclassman informed us knowingly that "the exam didn't mean much." That same helpful cry greets us after each examination. Our Christmas present was an examination in Gross Anatomy to be inflicted a few days after our return, Santa Claus himself couldn't extract us from our books during those two weeks. And it was a fearful lot of relations that we absorbed. A feature of the course this year is an epidemic of Mnemonics, a fad which has claimed many victims. 'Tis being rumored that a revised concise Human Anatomy book will make its appearance very shortly with a complete, revised list of mnemonics, including name of author and date of conception. Oh well, our first crisis comes at the end of May--but we'll be ready for it! -PHILIP STRAK, '31, ' Clarr Hirlorian. l'1lyfi' Out' llllllfffdlf .S'4'wl1l-i'-llilri' 'H .Q Q W Q Z Q 'T' 1? 5- -s Q-4 E S 1 'e gn- Y! F v- -ni Class of 1931 liiislflii ii1EE?'?'s'i?1I'E'T if r 4 - ii-I 'A f 1 . 2-. fi I H . A tis 52 . i I . , A .-'Q "' I l 1 Z Ijril F. HOLMES I-I. S. MHIURNEY H. 1l3'l.UMIi . ill. SANIJLER Sccrclary President Vice l'rc.rirlc11l TI'Ull.VIll'CI' Freshman Roster ABELOWITZ, SAMUEL, 131 Davision Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University. ADAMO, GASPAR M., 2260-37th Street, Astoria, L. I., Brown University, Delta Tau Delta. AI.IANO, GEORGE A., 4518-6th Avenue, Brooklyn, Rutgers fB.S.J. ALICANDRI, HENRY, 8761-24th Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University. ALTMAN, DAVID, 923 Second Avenue, Astoria, L. I., Alfred University. ANAPOELL, WILLIAM SOL, 243 War- burton Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y., New York University. APFEI., KALMAN, 118 West 112th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. APOSTLE, DEMETRIUS KYRIAKOS, 5007 Fourth Avenue, Brooklyn, Columbia QA.B.J. ARONOWITZ, HARRY, 183 South 21st Street, Irvington, N. J., New York Uni- versity. BATES, EDGAR HODKINS, 174 Crosman Terrace, Rochester, N. Y., 307 E. 30th St., University of Rochester fA.B.J, Delta Kappa Epsilon. BECKER, SIDNEY DAVID, 3752-89th Street, Jackson Hts., L. I., 351-16th Ave., Irvington, N. J., Columbia fPh.G.J, New York University, Rho Pi Phi. BENACK, MARTHA ELIZABETH, 5523- 97th Street, Elmhurst, L. I., Hunter Col- lege fB.A.J. BENDER, BENJAMIN, 980 Metropolitan Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Phi Beta Kappa. BERENSON, SAMUEL JAMES, 242 West 112th Street, New York University. BLUME, I-IYMAN, 941. Tiffany Street, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Omega Psi. BRANDAI.EONE, HAROLD, 125 East 63rd Street, New York University, Phi Sigma Delta. BRENNAN, CHARLES EDWARD, 231 Union Street, Brooklyn, Rutgers fB.S.J. BRICKNER, MAX, 159 Ridge Street, New York University. BROWN, WILLIAM, 1150 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, New York University. BUCHBINDER, JACOB H., 294-4 Middle- town Road, New York University. CELLA, CHARLES FRANCIS, 535 Hamil- ton Avenue, Trenton, N. J., New York University fB.S.J. CI-IIARCHIARO, SALVATORE JOSEPH, 501 East sorh Street, New York Univer- sity fB.S.J. CHRISMAN, IRVING, 408 Ellison Street, Paterson, N. J., New York University fB.S.J. COHEN, EMANUEL MILTON, 58 East 106th Street, New York University fB.S.J. COHEN, SIDNEY PECK, 89 Christopher Street, New York University fB.S., M.S.J, Omega Pi Alpha. Page One Tlimrlrcd Eiylilbv-one .-,,.,,....-.:... ,..,,-,.-..,--.... . .. - -1 5,g:a1.i.:..'1,.,..,,.-,gn "j .1 ' ' , J.. ' -21'-fmt, 1.1-.R - r I . . . ,V 'Wm I ' , 1 . E' 01.5-1. , ,V .- . -,. '. .- - ... w S' COHN, MILTON, 625 West 113th Street, Union College fB.S. in Chem.J, Zeta Beta Tau. COMPARATO, MICHAEL, 612 East 180th Street, New York University. CONNOR, CHARLES A. R., 87 West 103rd Street, Holy Cross fA.B.J. COTTLER, ZACHARY ROBERT, 1709 East 7th Street, Brooklyn, New York Uni- versity. DANZIS LOUIS, 130 East 24th Street, 715 High Street, Newark, N. J., Cornell Uni- versity fA.B.J. DEL VECCHIO, VINCENT ANTHONY, 3200 Webster Avenue, Columbia Univer- sity. D'ESOPO, JOHN SALVATORE, 4071 Barnes Avenue, New York University, Alpha Phi Delta. DICKSTEIN, MORRIS, 242 Dumont Ave- nue, Brooklyn, New York University. DITTRICH, EBERHARD OTTO, 35 Bay 32nd Street, Brooklyn, Manhattan Col- lege fA.B.J, Phi Rho Pi. IENSELBERG, CHARLES DARWIN, 212 East 10th Street, New York University. FALK, CHARLES CLIFFORD, JR., 2701 H Street, Eureka, Calif., University of Oregon QA.B.J, Delta Upsilon. FEIG, MILTON LUSTIG, 42,6 East 5th Street, New York University QB.S.J, Phi Kappa Delta. FEIRING, WILLIAM, 167 Avenue A, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. FELDBERG, IRVING, 5844 Bronxwood Avenue, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. FELDER, SAMUEL, 107 Avenue O, Brook- lyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. FERN, JULIUS, 258 Rivington Street, New York University. FINKELSTEIN, I-IYMAN, 1366 Lyman Place, New York University, Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma. FRIEDMAN, MANDEL, 458 West 42nd Street, New York Universityf I GANG, LAWRENCE BERNARD, 1950 Andrews Avenue, New York University, Phi Sigma Delta. ' GARDE, EDMUND A., 105 King Street, Fordham University fA.B., M.A.J, Omega Upsilon Phi. Page Ona Hmulred Eighty-l'w0 GENOVESE, FRANK C., 42-28 65th Street, Woodside, L. I., New York Uni- versity QB.S.j, Beta Lambda Sigma. GOLDMAN, MORRIS, 134 Godwin Street, Paterson,,N. J., 228 East 33rd Street, New York University, Sigma Omega Psi. GREENGRASS, SIDNEY, 119 Division Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University. GREENSTEIN, NATHAN M., 1147 Hoe Avenue, C.C.N.Y. B.S.S.J, Alpha Mu Sigma. GRIMM, WILLIAM C. H., 83 Cambridge Avenue, Garfield, N. J., New York Uni- versity, Beta Lambda Sigma. - GRIVALIS, EVANGEL, 499 West 135th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. HAND, MORTON H., 1674 Kenmore Place, Brooklyn, New York University. HANTMAN, HAROLD, 49 Farley Avenue, Newark, N. J., New York University. HOLLAND, PHILIP TODD, Bloomington, Indiana, State College of Washington fB.S.J, Sigma Xi. HOLMES, FRANCES, Walkertown, N. C., Duke University fA.B.J. HORN, HENRY, 2636 Davidson Avenue, New York University, Zeta Beta Tau. IMPERT, WACLAW M., 294 Stockton Street Brooklyn, New York University. JACOBS, LEWIS, 715 Riverside Drive, New York University, Zeta Beta Tau. KAHN, J. WILLIAM, 123 West 93rd Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Tau Delta Phi. KARLINSKY, SAMUEL, 366 Vermont Street, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. KAUFMAN, HARRY H., 850 Longwood Avenue, New York University. KECKEISSEN, FRANK H., 220 East Tre- mont Avenue, New York University fA.B.J, Pi Kappa Alpha. KLEPPER, MENDEL, 109 Belmont Ave- nue, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J. KOSSIN, BENJAMIN, 1181 Walton Ave- nue, New York University, Sigma Omega Psi. KOSSMAN, CHARLES EDWARD, 240 Palmetto Street, New York University. KRANTZ, SIMON, 307 East 14th Street, 164 Ward Street, New Haven, Conn., Yale University fB.S.J. LAMOTTA, EMANUEL PETER, 335 East 24th Street, New York University. LANDAW, LOUIS, 228 East 33rd Street, New York University, Sigma Omega Psi. LEGATO, SAMUEL FRANK, 214 Warren Avenue, Palisade, N. J., New York Uni- versity. LICHT, SIDNEY HERMAN, 251 Ft. Washington Avenue, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Phi Lambda Pi. LITTENBERG, SAMUEL, 1624 Carroll Street, Brooklyn, New York University fB.S.J. LONG, JR., GEORGE FRANCIS, 92-13 Lamont Avenue, Elmhurst, L. I., C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. MCBURNEY, HAROLD S., 136 West 168th Street, New York University, President Class QIJ. MAGRINO, WILLIAM A., 365-68th Street, Brooklyn, New York University. MASON, JR., WAYLAND HOGEBOOM, Norwich, N. Y., 20 Irving Place, New York City, University of Rochester fA.B.J, Psi Upsilon. MOST, HARRY, 204 East 113th Street, New York University fB.S.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma. 'MOTT, JOSEPH ERNEST, 281 East 30th Street, New York University fB.S.J, Alpha Phi Delta. NETTER, FRANK HENRY, 311 West 94th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. NOCERO, MICHAEL ANTHONY, 1167 Forest Avenue, Manhattan fB.S.J. OBERLE, ALVIN HERBERT, 1786 Bath- gate Avenue, Fordham fB.S.J. PAOLONE, MARY A., 1935 Ellis Avenue, Hunter College fA.B.J. PAPALIA, JOSEPH ANTHONY, 314 Central Avenue, Union City, N. J., Ford- ham fB.S.J. PORCELLO, JOSEPH ANTHONY, 911 Avenue U, New York University. PRIVITERA, ANHTONY T., 171 East 105th Street, New York University. PUTTERMAN, ABRAHAM, 5 Ten Eyck Street, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J. RABINOWITZ, JOSHUA J., 1517 St. John's Place, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. RACHLIN, STANTON ALEXANDER, 257 Throop Avenue, Brooklyn, New York University. RAYEVSKY, NINA LINCOLN, 3-10 East 17th Street, Barnard QA.B.J. RAZINSKY, LOUIS, 2726 Cruger Avenue, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. RIVERO, ALBERTO ,540 West 136th Street, New York University. ROBERTS, ARTHUR JOSEPH, JR., 1342 Teller Avenue, New York University fB.S.J, Pi Kappa Alpha. ROBLING, ALOYSIUS PETER, 3300 East- ern Boulevard, Fordham fB.S.J. ROMANO, PAUL SALVATORE, 2423 Prospect Avenue, New York University, Beta Lambda Sigma. ROSENBLEITT, SIDNEY, 167 5-4 7th Street, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. ROSENTHAL, KEEVE, 149 West Tremont Avenue, New York University, Sigma Omega Psi, Beta Lambda Sigma. ROSS, SELIG JULIUS, 1937-66th Street, Brooklyn, New York University QB.S.J. ROWOHLT, GEORGE OTTO, 330 East 19th Street, Brooklyn, Colgate University fA.B.J. SABIN, ALBERT BRUCE, 575 Broadway, Paterson, N. J., New York University. SALWAY, BENJAMIN, 127 Lamberton Street, Trenton, N. J., Rutgers fB.S.J, Phi Epsilon Pi. SANDELLA, JOSEPH F., 328 East 27th Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. SANDERS, HERMAN MILTON, 21 Rose Street, New Rochelle, New York Univer- sity. SANDLER, BEN, 901 East 179th Street, New York University fB.S.J. SANTORA, EDWARD, 379 Hopkins Ave- nue, Astoria, L. I., New York University fB.S.J. SAX, MAX THEODORE, 112 Vassar Ave- nue, Newark, N. J., New York University fPh.G., B.S.J. SCHATTEN, SIEGFRIED SYLVESTER, 549 West 163rd Street, New York Uni- versity fB.S.J. SCHLESINGER, LEE H., 587 Riverside Drive, University of Pittsburgh fB.S.J. Page One Hundred liiylily-three - -L' - 1 -5 21' ozx- ' F SCHONFELD, WILLIAM ALBERT, 30 West 181st Street, New York University fB.S.J, Sigma Omega Psi. SCHONHALTZ, ABRAHAM, 142 Suffolk Street, New York University. SCHORR, HARRY, 376 South 2nd Street, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J, Phi Delta Pi. SCHWARTZ, ALBERT MARTIN, 56 East 87th Street, New York University. SCHWARTZ, SOLOMON, 308 Glenmore Avenue, Brooklyn, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. SCHWARTZFARB, SAMUEL P., 1173 Nelson Avenue, New York University. SCOTT, JOHN JOSEPH, 6 Zerman Street, Weehawken, N. J., Fordham fB.S.J, Omega Upsilon Phi. SHEER, FRED, 707 Montgomery Street, Brooklyn, New York University. SHIELDS, VINCENT MICHAEL, 8919 Shore Court, Brooklyn, Fordham QB.S.J. SILVERZWEIG, MEYER, 480 East 173rd Street, C.C.N.Y. fB.S.J. SLUTSKY, MAX, 273 Marteuse Street, New York University. SMALL, FREDERICK ,R., 128 North Street, Newburgh, N. Y., Columbia Uni- versity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SMALLEN, EDWARD LOUIS, 25 Sylvan Avenue, New Haven, Conn., 307 East 14th St., Yale University fB.S.J. SOBER, SAMUEL, 2712 Heath Avenue, C.C.N.Y. fB.A.J, Alpha Mu Sigma. SOLOMON, DAVID ISRAEL, 2448 Uni- versity Avenue, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J, Colum- bia QM.A.j. STAGE, EARL D., 328 East 27th Street, Franklin and Marshall College fB.S.j, Phi Sigma Kappa. STEIN, IRWIN, 1428 Second Avenue, New York University. . STONE, MELVIN LOUIS, 759 East 17th Street, Brooklyn, New York University. STRAX, PHILIP, 240 South First Street, Brooklyn, New York University, Beta Lambda Sigma. TRACTENBERG, HAROLD BERNARD, 20 Laurel Hill Terace, New York Uni- versity, Kappa Nu. TUSHNET, LEONARD, 1736 West 13th Street, Brooklyn, New York University. VORZIMER, JEFFERSON JONAS, 535 West 110th Street, New York University, Zeta Beta Tau. WAHN, CHARLES DANIEL, 638 Eagle Avenue, Manhattan fB.S.J, Phi Rho Pi. WHITE, MAJOR SAMUEL, 54 Morning- side Drive, New York University. WILSON, C. NATHANIEL, 249 West 111th Street, Lincoln University, New York University fA.B., M.S.J. ZALLER, SEYMOUR, 367 West 120th Street, C.C.N.Y. QB.S.J. fX "i-E,Qr, ,gifts 15M , ,e .f l 1 x Football Coach to Embryo player: XVill you pla-centa? Embryo: Oh, villil Coach: Are you fast? Em.: O-vary much so, they' call me the Primitive Streak. I never miss my man, be he big as an elephant or tiny as a microbe. Coach: Quite a germ layer. Page Ona Himzlred Eiyhiy-four Em.: Yes, indeed. No man gets by me. Coach: If he does, it's an ovacyte. Em.: Coach: assistant. chickens. Yes, an oversight. O. K. I'll turn you over to my He's ova there talking to those Em.: That man in the raccoon coat and who looks like an Eskimo? Coach: No, like a Polar Body. THE ORIGIN AND USE OF THE ENEMA QINTESTINAL ILLS, by ALc1NoUs B. SIAMISON, M. DJ LINY recorded the fact that "the use of clysters or enemata was first taught by the stork, which may be observed to inject water into its I - bowels by means of its long beakf The British Medical Journal, re- Q7- XV If . Q Q Q fviewing the newly published '.Storia della Farmacia", says that Frederigo Kernot de- scribes in it the invention of the enema apparatus, which he looks upon as an epoch in pharmacy as important as the discovery Of America to human civilization. The glory of the invention of this instrument, so beneficial to suffering mankind, belongs to an Italian, Gatenaria, whose name ought to find a modest place together with Columbus, Galileo, Gioga, and other eminent and illus- trious Italians. He was a compatriot of Columbus and professor at Pavia, where he died in 1496, after having spent several years in perfecting his instrument. The enema apparatus may be justly named the queen of the world, as it has reigned with- out a rival for three hundred years over the whole continent besides Brazil and America. The enema came into use soon after the invention of the apparatus itself. Bouvard, physician to Louis XIII, applied two hun- dred and twenty enemata to this monarch in the course of six months fan average of about one every other dayj. In the first years of Louis XIV it became the fashion of the day. Ladies took three or four a day to keep a fresh complexion, and the dandies used as many for a white skin. Enemata were perfumed with orange, an- gelica, bergamot and roses and Mr. Kernot exclaims, enthusiastically, "O se tornasse questa modal" QOh, that this fashion would returnlj The medical profession at first hailed the invention with delight, but soon found the application infra dig., and handed it over to the pharmacist, but shame- ful invectives, sarcasms and epigrams, hurled at those who exercised the humble duty of applying the apparatus, made them at last resign it to barbers and hospital attendants. .- PONDERIN G I Our School-it is not so much to look at. A layman with his ideas of the austere buildings and spacious grounds which go to make up a college would not be prone to send his son here after looking it over. The outside appearance gives one impression, the inside, another. We who now are sitting in the same chairs once occupied by the present day great men in the medical profession, and attempt to absorb the words of wisdom passed out to us, are the only ones who can show any semblance of gratitude and appreciation of what our school is doing for us. . Some day, perhaps, these old landmarks, these pillars of knowledge, these ever- lasting memories of early training will be torn down and replaced by more modern structures-but in our hearts there will ever remain a feeling of fondness for those dismal walls, those stony hard seats, those stuffy rooms-and most of all those' men- men who stood before us and whole-heartedly gave us the knowledge and experience we have toda . It is notymuch to look at-but a place we shall never forget-Our School. I -D.-win KLEIN, '28. Page One Hundred Eighty-five ny '-,. ANATOMY LABORATORY COLLEGE OFFICE Although one swallow does not make a summer, one tophus makes gout and one crescent malaria-Ofler. Page Ona Illmzlrml Ifighly-.vix MM -V ., 3 K UFRIESHMEN XVORK AND SENIORS PLAY " - V .... ,. . -.:..a- Slmun idlcncss, it is thc rust that attaches itself to the most brilliant metals. Page One Ilrmdrml liiglzly-.vm'cn . Y .a.'tYi7Z'Ti ff 5..,p,a ml , pixh... lkw .X lit ' ' Q ... .L il.: - t... . lla Msn .ws rf.: "IS a.. A TRAVESTY ON EXPERT T ESTIMONY By ALFXANDER O GLTTLLR MONG my experiences in the criminal courts, there is one case which has impressed me more than any other This case I will endeavor to portray for you, the main feature being the nature of the expert testimony submitted 1111 '1 IJQ' An elderly, well to do couple had just re turned to their suite of rooms in a first class hotcl from 't short vacation at Palm Beach The next morning both were found dead No clue as to the manner of death could be found Many curious theories were put forth, one of which was that some one had injected a rare poison into plums which they had eaten The autopsies of the two bodies revealed nothing specific as to the direct cause of death The author analyzed all the organs for all conceivable poisons but found them all absent During the ap plication of a series of the most sensitive tests, however, he did get a faint indication of a very small trace of cyanide. ' Upon this lead the lungs were examined, using larger portions and especially concentrating on the cyanide reactions. After much painstaking work, reactions were finally obtained that nroved without question that the death of both people was due to hydrocyanic acid gas entering by way of the lungs. The au- thorities then got the admission of the man- agerfthat a fumigation had taken place on the fio'or below. The gas diffusing into the upper apartment killed the two people. No sign of danger had been posted. .The case came to trial. The author testified as to his Hndingsaas above related. The defense hired two experts. One, a physician doing .X-ray work, gave testimony as an expert Page One Hundred Eighty-aight patlaologzrt The other, a professor of chemistry in one of the technical mstitutes, gave testimony as an expert pathological chemist and toxicologist, yet he himself ad mitted on the stand that he never before saw an autopsy nor had he ever analyzed a human organ before this one When asked what is meant by the science of pathology he answered, it is the science of poisons Upon this answer the district attorney said to the witness 'Ihe answer which you have just made IS as true as all the others you have made upon this witness stand It was testified by one of them that cyanide was not poisonous under certain conditions, it was testified that all lungs, normal lungs your lungs and mine, will yield cyanide in measurable quantities because they contain hydrogen, carbon and nitrogen QH C NJ they testified that they could produce cyanide from normal lungs by simply letting them stand in a flask for five or six days, further, that they had allowed a guinea pig and a white mouse, both sick, to breath fumes of hydrocyanic acid gas and the more they partook of the fumes, the better they liked itg they even began to eat more and more food. Such statements were testified to without the least restraint. The jury finally acquitted the defendant This case well serves to show the poor system we have when it comes to expert medico-legal testimony. Many scientific witnesses think only of winning the case for their side, thereby stretching their testimony so far that it becomes false. What can you expect the jury to do when the experts on one side say a thing is white and those on the other that it is black? ' UV if my l r mfiiiiiiuiisni llllllllllll llllllillilill I Ill I Q I lllllll lm lm 1 ' lan 1 nun 1 A 1 ' Q 1 qu. E ... ,,-. nn -H -n - - n - u u . D 1 an I 11 n A-N Q li - ..- n -n U ln 1,-.p ras, .--. :zur tn..- un- -,und mann, Dil, C 1 l nu -ni.: ji-1 ,il . 2' :lm - ...S .--:. 0 sr in an E 1 U pu-r U -an 4 has '--. .--1 ang il D1 I .... ..... lllllllllllllllllltlll 'llllllllllmi FRATERNITIES fvBroll:erbo0d and Frimdlinen, the nune of mutual goody ln:-.-i4- - I ' I I : I . 4 . - 1 . 1 . . V . . I .- .. , -. , 1 , .. . 1 , Q , -.. 3 -.. . 1 , - , -. , Q . . -. , -. . - . - .. 3 - , - . -. . -. .. I ' - . -. .. - , - - li 1 4 mu A- Fraternity Roster p. Phi Alpha Sigma Nu S1gma Nu Omega Upsnlon Ph: Ph1 Delta Eps1lon Tau Eps1lon Ph1 Sxgma Omega Ps1 Ph1 Lambda Kappa Alpha Mu Slgma Lambda Ph1 Mu Theta Kappa Ps1 Zeta Ph1 Alpha Omega Alpha Medzcal Students Club The Lxterary Soc1ety ll Page One Hundred Ninety one - : 1. I : H : E 2. ' 5 : . E 5 5' '- 1 .. , . . E : 4. - 3 ' . . : - 1 5 - : - A E E A , . . Q : 11:5 - ... . . rg 1 7. FE ' - .. . ' E 8. E 9- . 5 A 7- 2 . EE: 10. :E :I 11. ' in ..- , - : : .. - - , :: 12. 1 Q :: . :' .2 V. 15. i 1' - L . ... : 14. - . - . : . -A , 1 I 3 1 :: 1 i1 IA -" -la, . ga 55 my V 1 : 1 ' ' 5 GK - 14" E 1 ewsfaaf"'i:arefirfa"l" I as W' llga . QA 1 Q ,1 if 55 " , ':-.1 ' if - A. : g :ff I : . - l Q -i - ,, I 2 2 . 1 - . E? :. ' .. , , Q :: X ff: 1 nilluunuunnnnunnlu - lIlIm....,,,, I 5 - ' Q if 1 WY--L-M WWII ..l!. llllllllll Illllll - ---1:12 '-a------ V' , ,,5W,:tx3 1 'VYV7 '06 T. . r 1 A ' Q XX - 5 Q T ' ' Q' D: f '92-'3 2 Q: 4' V , V wx fd! Page Ona fI1Hld7'Cd Ninety-two ,, 4 -. S' ' U! FOUNDED 1886 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA W H Barber D N Barrows H Brooks W Coleman J Douglas L H Fisher A Flint W W Ford H C Hancock H A Haubold Howard J Boylan Edward N Brookrajran Joseph E Larorna nliberhard Dittrich Anthony Nocero ' ul in, HMTQQ' I PHI ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER f I CHAPTER CHARTBRED 1906 CHAPTERS Bellevue Hospital 'Medical College University of Pennsylvania Cornell University Jefferson Medical College University of Texas Northwestern University Medical School . Tulane University Medical College Baylor -University Medical College FRATRES IN FACULTATE A J Huey E Huppert L K Kneff G A Koenig G Labat L C Lange L T LeWald W C Lusk L B MacKenzie E S McSweeney FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE 1928 E ' Nicholas D. Strusinski 1929 Joseph P Daly 1930 Leroy Levinson 1951 ' Paul Romano Charles Wahn E. J. Pellini H. H. Pierson W. J. Pulley E. F. Russell .H. C. Russell G. D. Stewart L. F. Sturges M. Sturtevant C. W. Walker F. J. Wettervik Francis X. McGill ,Frank A. Marshall Major S. White I Page One Hundred Ninety-three ,l , ....... .. ............................. ' 4 '1 lllllll' lr llllllllllllllllll ---ff-L . fd x x A 12.11 , ..,. sf, F . - F I , E' T A 5 Q L rf' aw . 2 G Q, . ,y if I , I' x" x f- ?T,Z3 , X 15 1 I M lr I ?. X, X f 5 R, Y: , ' c' .5 axwilxa I My ? I "' If Hfir 9 X .X ,. i -Q l PUgC'O1lC I'I1l1ld1'L'd Ninety F0-zgr , FOUNDED IN 1882 ALPHA BETA DELTA EPSILON ' ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA MU ' XI OMICRON ALPHA KAPPA PHI RHO SIGMA TAU ' UPSILON PHI N CHI PI MU BETA ALPHA BETA BETA IOTA CHI IOTA BETA DELTA BETA EPSILON NU SIGMA NU FRATERNITY CHAPTERS CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1897 University of Michigan Detroit College of Med. 8: Surg. University of Pittsburgh University of Minnesota Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Cincinnati P. 8: S. College, Columbia University, New York Rush Medical College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University and Bellevue Medical College Albany Medical College Washington University jefferson Medical College Western Reserve University Cornell Medical College Leland Stanford University University of ' California University of Toronto University of Virginia University of Maryland johns Hopkins University University of Buffalo State University of Iowa University of Nebraska BETA EPSILON IOTA Yale University BETA ETA BETA THETA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA MU Indiana University University of Kansas Tulane University Harvard University University of Texas McGill University BETA BETA BETA BETA Samuel Brown Robert Carlisle Arthur Wright George Wallace john Mandel William Park Spencer Gurnee Hamden Moody William Carhart Albert Winters FT" llllll HMM? NU XI OMICRON PHI University University University of Oregon of Colorado of Wisconsin of Vermont University FRATRES IN F ACULTATE Arthur Mandel William Northrup John Sawhill Edward King Edward Livingston Edward Fischer Edward Dench Lee Hurd Robert Wilson joseph Montague Sylvester Leahy Winifred Hartshorn FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1928 Nicholas Nardaccr Leonard Goldwater 1929 H Easton McMahon Robert Kane Jr Lewis F Ellmore .Ir Lawrence C Older- 1950 john DeFranc1sco John Crawford Page One Hund Henry Wandless Edward Rimer Francis Sovak Lyman Crossman Ben Key Anthony Bogatko Frank Redmond Carl J. Welge red Ninety-five 4 . ' . - . Q-g ' I A ' -- -... 1. , Q , , -. , -ul .Q --, . . . . - -, . 1 - : -. . . - E w- - ..l, . I -. , :I ' -. : ... - . . . - - ' .q - 1 - . 1 . -I ' 71 -.Q . --.. 4 - Q . . S. , : . . . ... - ': ' 1 : I . -. - E , , .. .. 1 - .. . . . .. , : 3 - 2 I - - - : . . I . , ' - : - 9 - . - in : Z :Z ' ' u '- ' ' '- - . Q - 1.2 -- T'- '-: lltlllllllllllllung ........-..-..:L,:'..Au.1:L:L:.iLL1.--.................-.................... - g: .......-.-- - -A-A f-W--...... f -' .. -....--.--.. -- ll l l--1. I - A . 'h.....ul l::2l3y-Q ,.t.. LI 4131. ,.., I e , l s a . I - ' I n p I . ,lu I ..- ..- -- .uu- an l . - . ..- , - i Wi nn- uu- . -n . -1- I an I - - - u .- . - - .- u 3 an an al Q1 -- :Q Gun us --. an has -an -in in il YQ an 11 un- Z1 an QQ -eq It nn- n.- au- nun -- nu- an an - - I sl 0 n 1 I .- ll g u luv- .--.4 -:nu-1 li 2. ..- 11 13 our un' nun' --v an-1 an-. u-as ann: an- ...- iS nn-- 13 --n in li il il Il nu- -sun iii --n nu-up Qi nz: can 11 -- -u ll li - --. has l can an-4 1 W I nun 13 :- an ll .--.- nu- su- un.- -. nw... -.- -- - -.- - - n ..- . - q - ., - -. - , - 1... - og- - ..- ..-.- ,-. -- -1. 'Q' +1 f 6 00900 0 0 0 0 y J Q9 0 Q 0 x X 'Q ,H I 4 M-.- - , ,. .. .. F Q FY Alo sius Roblin OMEGA UPSILON PHI 'FOUNDED 1894 A P CHAPTER C1-mivramsn 1899 ALPHA GAMMA ' DELTA ,-, -. EPs1LoN f' A I ZETA ' BETA Q . IOTA , THETA , KAPPA MU NU OMICRON PI RHO SIGMA PHI CHI PSI OMEGA UPSILON LAMBDA ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTERS University of Buffalo Union University University of Colorado University and Bellevue Medical College University of Toronto L University of Cincinnati gg .i Stanford University " L Cornell University Columbia University Northwestern University Medical College of Virginia University of North Carolina University of Pennsylvania Jefferson Medical College University of Minnesota Vanderbilt University ' Fordham University University of Maryland University of California Temple University University of Georgetown St Louis Medical College F RATRES IN FACULTATE Henry Coe Edward Riley George Comstock Reginald Sayre Theodore Curphey Frank Scharlle Arthur DeGralI Harold Senior Harry Eisberg Cornelius Tyson Alexander Fraser Robert Wadhams john Fraser john Wyckoff Alexander Gettler Bernard Hannon H Lewis William McNeil jr Willis Noble J S Parker Frederick Rice FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Edwin Obett joseph R Bierman Raymond N Allen Dominick Caravetta Alex Christensen Charles Connor Edmond Garde 1 928 Leon A Giammett 1929 1930 Frank I Dileo Edward Walter Iohn Exlert Walter Kossman 1931 Charles Kossman Joseph Parcello Lowell Selling james Shannon Herbert Lasche Ioseph Gilhooley james DelVecchio Y S John J Scott Pane One Hundred Ninety seven LP" IIIIIII' I HMM? l u I i I . 9 . - . . . . . . . . . , . . I . 4 l I ' n - . 2 " , . ' :i . -- :- Q, : ppnuuunlluuu-1 I ....-.....2-:5iEEiLl......-.::...-....:-Ik. ..... .:...............-....iIu V I.-1. . A - . '1 ll....1nll I -1 l- I Lil. ..,. ."-z, ' t Q N.. ws 53 'dw V- ' ' 'lf-J bfi 4 5 .. .' f' lf .8 X' 'df X 'H mv W ff 'Q I ?., 0 l 9 , ' x x Q ,r 'X 'x 46 4 -rx , New il "-- . . . " V X T. if 5 N, N:-a 5 X x L ill A " A r X xkjl. '-" ymifi-Y' -1- :4 . r , Q Q ' ' W 111514: Ona Ilmzdrud Alrilldf-V-Uiflllf ...- ..,: -- --.- -.. Q. .. .- - --. -- -Q 1- -- 1. .-,, -, -., T, ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA IOTA LAMBDA OMICRON KAPPA PI RHO SIGMA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA TAU UPSILON PH CH OMEGA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA M ALPHA N ALPHA X ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA PI ALPHA RHO ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON PHI DELTA EPSILON Cornell University Medical College University and Bellevue Medical College Columbia University University of Maryland Long Island College Hosprtzl College of Physicians of Baltimore johns Hopkins University efferson University University of Pittsburgh Loyola University N Y Homeopathic School of Medicine University of Pennsylvania Harvard University Temple University University of Illinois Rush Medical College Detroit College of Medicme 8: Surgery Tufts University of Louisiana Syracuse University Western Reserve University University of Louisville Ohio State University George Washington University University of Michigan Washington University Marquette University Medical College of Virginia University of Texas University of Minnesota Boston University St Louis University Yale University Toronto University Indiana University ALPHA PHI University of Virginia University of California FRATRES IN FACULTATE VS R. Blatteis H C WengerM Wechsler S Mannheim H C Falk Bret Ratner E D Friedman B Sherwin I Weinstein S. Standard L L Shapiro L. B Sachs 1930 1929 1928 H. Horn FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE S. Apfel P. Bernstein S. Low W. Shanik A. Schultz H. Weiss I. L. Applebaum B. Gruskin W. Kaplan I. Strumpf L. Wilson O. Drexler J. Hodas V. Raisman B. Horn J. Rausch S. Groopman L. Lief J. Smoleroff B. Hyman L Wilson aP. Goldstein B. Milch A. Solomon A. Strauss H. Ehrlich H. Chasis A.. Ehrenfeld N. Herman Paar' Om Hundred Ninety-nine ,mu ' FOUNDED 1900 CHAPTERS CHAPTER CHARTERED 1901 1 MU , J n . . l 5 NU ' ' Q XI ' . ' u E E V I . . . E PSI . . ' I . . E E U ' ' L3 5 I . . . I Q 5 lm mgLpg::3::f'"TQ 1 ooas so .. ...a llllllll uumuullll --' lllu 7 0 4 4 . 4-A EQ? Y if I l'.. lf' 1 fi- Y K ' ' ,.' . 1' 1 ,Ki ,V Styiiiw' A .1 'EW 4 f ' Vw W9 ' ,WP 3 . , 4, J Hi M ,H x 4 4?-'Q." XX log of V J. tm eno7.o'f, Aa VN I E X , MII Page Two lfznzdrcd TAU EPSILON PHI FOUNDED 1910 CHAPTER CHARTERED 1914 CHAPTERS ALPHA Columbia University BETA GAMMA ZETA New York University DELTA Cornell University EPSILON Fordham University ETA Tufts College THETA Boston University IOTA Yale University KAPPA University of Vermont LAMBDA Harvard University MUA D Emory University NU University of Georgia XI Massachusetts Institute of Technology OMICRON McGill University PI A Georgetown University RHO University of Pennsylvania SIGMA . Syracuse University TAU Dickinson College g UPSILON College of Charleston PH Georgia School of Technology CHI University of Michigan University of Illinois OMEGA University of North Carolina TAU ALPHA University of Florida TAU BETA University of Maryland TAU GAMMA University of Southern California TAU DELTA Ohio State University TAU EPSILON University of West Virginia FRATRES IN I'ACULTA'IE Jacob Friedman Harold Liggett Irwin Wellen jack M. Lewis S. Sym Newman I-Iippolyte M. Wercheim FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1928 Abraham Heinrich Saul Miller Leonard M Rittenberg David P. Lieberman Morton R. Milsner Paul D Rosahn 1929 Carl Baron Joseph Hillel George Schwartz James Gordon Benjamin Romanowitz George Singer 1950 Milton Abeles Nathan Frank Leon Rosenber Herbert Burger Bert Marks Paqe Two Hundred One fr I illlllllllllllllll :I llllllllllln' I . a . Q . .fm J is 41 1 P - S ' 1 4 0- 'L 1 42' , , 5 , 1 r, 9 fr- A fl f iiifin 0 f, H553 1-""'.fNI I I,ifg?Q?.'wq ,M ' I, 9 , 'lllklwm Y E 'ie J A X , 9 751'- Pugc' Twu llmulrud Twu ..l......-, , - 4 ' v I u v . . , I n TE: 5 FOUNDED -1 , -. I 1. , Q.. , -. . nn Q . -1 , 1. . 1 . an I 1 . ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA THETA ETA IOTA KAPI- A LAMBDA u- .. -. , in . u- - 3 n un - 1- - -1 .- Q .- Q - 1 - - - -. - Q - 1 Q - an .. Q f- : OMICRON RHO TAU 1912 SIGMA OMEGA PSI CHAPTER CHARTERED 1917 CHAPTERS College of the City of New York Columbia University Bellevue Hospital Medical College New York University Syracuse University New York College of Dentistry Worcester Polytechnic Institute Lowell Textile School Boston University Northeastern University New York Law School Tufts College Massachusetts 'Institute of Technology State Institute of Applied Agriculture I College of Physicians and Surgeons Harvard University University of Alabama Temple University F RATRES IN FACULTATE Benjamin Dubovsky Z A Raskin Louis D Engelsher Harry Blum Henry Keller Louis Tulipan Louis A Bunim Louis Hachman Harry Lichtman Irving L Schmrerer jack Reibel William Pomerance FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE 1928 Nathaniel Sipilesko Samuel Margolin Simon Smelensky Harry Ncfsky Solomon S Feinstein Wrllianm Schemfeld 4 Abrahamj Block 1929 Henry Laven Herman Kaplan 1 930 Louis M Wiener 1931 Hyman Blume Morris Goldman William Schoenfeld Benjamin Kossin Keeve Rosenthal Louis Landaw I 1 num' ln llllnmmmll Page Two Hundred Three E E . E E MU I E XI E E NU PI joseph Becker Isidore M. 'Siegel ......... .... ......................,...........r.....,....... . .................. . .......... E u null I l lull i l"""""---s-- -O' fill: gi : I 'lin S, 5 I x X x M is , 9 P 'T' lf ein I 'ar f 5 , 4 v 'Z' 'DKK P I v U 'DI L I 9 xx 1 -J 5 J T 0 will? 9.614 Vflfll' 7-"wa llundrmi lfuur X I ,,9!,.L.. ,,.,,, K wwf. .. -' '. ff.. . ,: C " X Il, , if-5: -H'-M11 gg, ' ffr.:'J1if,r if -X -2-'H !11,'k.ff:g,,i,i1:' Mi'-.ev , V , 1 sq iii uk! 512.3 '.w"5:,f1v:1r:-azw:L1::'.I4,. I ..i.4 i.3...A,m.wwmnzx.u mn-osuvwa. nun " '- u-.Luwq -.,..--,, A , 5 I . u 1 - ' - ' Q I n l - , v- , 1 , 1- , -q . in - s-4 I -. , vu- , Q. , -. , in . L I 1 , 1 . - . -un I an . -. . - u 1 ,, -. . an n n- un an g Q .. - - Q . 1 - -. g lu - -. - an - ln - Q - an -. - l 3 - - Q n-g L i FOUNDED 1907 ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA KAPPA IOTA OMICRON RHO SIGMA TAU UPSILON PH CH OMEGA LAMBA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA PHI LAMBDA KAPPA CHAPTER CHARTERED 1918 CHAPTERS ' University of Pennsylvania I University of Illinois 4 Jefferson Medical College Loyola University Rush Medical College Northwestern University Columbia University University and Bellevue Medical College A Long Island College Hospital University of Buffalo Tufts College University of Pittsburgh Boston University University of Maryland y Detroit College University of Michigan George Washington University Medical College of Virginia St Louis University University of Virginia Georgetown University Albany Medical College Tulane University of Louisiana University of Tennessee Yale University Hahnemann Medical College Western Reserve University Harvard University University of Kansas Medical College of the State of South Carolina Washmgton University FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1928 Louis Siegel Ralph Kreisberg Milton J Eisen Samuel W Hoffs Isrdore L Epstein Elias Lawrence Ben jamin Barolsky Paul Guttman 1929 joseph Schultz Morris Wiener 1030 Emanuel Schweitzer David Bergstein Gustave Nemhauser Rubin 'Iubowitz Irving Borscher I Ill illuumll' in Illllmmunlll Sidney Rubenfeld Page Two Hundred Five I 2 E. 2 5 E E I MU E E NU 5 E XI ai PI . EE I - Q SIE PSI ' ' ' ' john E. Edelstein .Benjamin Feuerstein William 'Moskowitz gfiglllllllnnllnllallllll I -in.. ........ . .....---------- ---- ---- - --------------- 1- :E ..-........--... . ...Ulu a llliln.......,,, N9 Z I :I I lllll Q, C l O . 'h . 'li ll .- '2 :nl 'JS l l W .nn ,-.. ..- li ki I! I! In H ll ll 1 ': nun In Ui nh - 1 I Q! pu :u u- -.- -n an ...- an on 11 11 as no 1. an an -- il :- Q ik -- ll QQ -- -1.- --. 11 QC -. . :lu I :- .3- In ,-4 i.-u. L2 hi 11 1-- Inu can 11 ..- ll ll ..- mln m ..- 19 ...- i' 5: as -- ..- -1 ...- I: ?i -us Q1 fl 1' nn: ml in -is -. ua.. nl -. -Q -- -- -- -1 -- --4 - -- .- -- .... .-. -an --n -tu- ll '2 Q1 2: Qu: S' ---. Q. -n Qu il -nu. an il ...- 2: 1 !Q -- -an .-1 rf--5 ,. 5:1 .f fl A 1 3 V JS Z.. 'I 4 ll 5 V7.4 2:5 CIE FLT' - 0 V ' bl gfjhg ,. .-.3 5. , lea C 20 .1 1 5'-54 K'-v ,A 1... ,f mg: fm 1 X we -Nm l V -,,,.,,,,.,4...'-,. 3 EYEUI, V r l nil in If wi il llll ,. . . -wx , .K I W2 4- ' W wg ' ' lu ll gg lu-'---'uni UI" li nlllll I I Ill . xfjmr Pwr -lsr h.,.mm. .V Q, xg? .. Z, ... ... A :: -A -: -. X1 w Q '13 -fl A 'L' , J l 'af 4, V--'bw 57 Vg gg: Wd-I 9:5155 ' M5111 Page Two Humlrczl Sim lllilllllllllllllunl' I 'lu , g 11-ynh 115922-gg... A ----- ----- --H . ....... .... ................ ........... A W, ,' iffufffdi - f 4 ' . A ' , b ,,1f1 i-if "Q, illxrllw, , I N - 4- 1 . V N , 9 L- Ah. ' --. , , 1,553 , ,L ...nnmlllllllll lllllllllll 'hnmnmmlml I hm ALPHA MU SIGMA FOUNDBD 1914 CHAPTER CHARTERED 1922 ALPHA ,BETA GAMMA QDELTA EPSILON ETA THETA ZETA IOTA LAMBDA MU NU XI OMICRON RHO SIGMA CHAPTERS ' Cooper Union Institute College of the City of New York Brooklyn Poly Institute ' Massachusetts Institute of Technology Columbia University Harvard University ' ' ' Bellevue Medical College 1 New York University Yale University ' University of Pennsylvania University of A Maryland University of Virginia University of Southern California Cornell University Western Reserve University University of North Carolina University of Georgia FRATRES IN UNIVIZRSITATE 1928 M J H Grand H Goldmacher B B Wetchler N Ginsberg M Steiner H Berner I Dalven S Matelson J Silverstein R Savttt E Hellman N Greenstein S Sober 1929 I Miller N Block 1930 L Baskin R Schwartz M Goldfinger 1951 M Stone -I Rabinowitz Page Two Hundred Seven BMX " PI E f - .Zmumuu. nm,l I ...................................... ...... . ........................... Tull' , ll I 9 z 8 ll 1 lllIlllll'J.llCllllllllllllllllll llllu A x -j , - f W l Q JS X X C . 1 ,Q f W -. 4 XX V671 5' T , X -,ua Sgr .M 3' Q rg' X au' N 4 N s xg 'U 1 1 l'1ll1dl N LAMBDA PHI MU FOUNDED 1920 ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA r CHAPTER CHARTERED 1922 CHAPTERS Graduate Chapter at N. Cornell University Y. George Washington Medical School . University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College Long Island Hospital Me Boston University Harvard University University of Maryland Tufts College ' FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE C. J. Lombardo A. Acampora L. R. Fertaro N. Ingoglia J. J. Can'dia R. DeMichi1e R. J. Maggio M. Stella S. J. Chiarchiaro A. Privitera 1928 F. S. Adamo 1929 L. Fratello S. A. Suriano A. F. Marta ' 1930 D. E. Madonia P. Mombello G. Q. Velozzi 1951 S. Legato P dical College age Two Hundred Nine "1" 1 "' , 1,1 , .wmlu ' ,. wif wfzil, 1' T xx , 1 A Q1 1 ..,.. . LUUUU - v X QQ . ' 9 f, ' U "E- 11 ' '-1:5 Vs ' Q1 72 ' rt imap: I! I , I , J .ki A V - ' 1 J 6 , I ' --1 - 5 Tl ' QQ" .fl . .A , 1 f . .... N ffl. Page Two I'1!Hllil'l7Li Tvn ' " ' " "m" 2""?""Y'Tf'ii2'f"rw1'f'J.1-'Zi" 1 . T , Jr:: ??2'f2-M12213Ht -fsflfff- w A . ,M ' 4 1S,fwF,Qlnk.?f wffwiipiifal . I, ' ' . . , ' iAg'?: 3i5E?-wfgivfIf fY1'12ff5:w'f,..,.:.M.,fHEagsqs'.QLdfWM .. X , lu:'a'L.P:7f:'?Y'1f"'f ' LwE::f ff:v.,-N-...,-wc' M. X W L ,..g -,:m'g,m.L- A,.m.m.-,f.,a..54m.max,,,mf.,....1,.,sm.a..m2-..L.f. U.!J1.1lL2!J.LLsiiE.LE,L1f al.. - FOUNDED 1897 CHAPTER CHARTERLD 1922 ALPHA BETA DELTA ZETA IOTA LAMBDA RHO UPSILON PH CH BETA BETA BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA ETA BETA THETA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA BETA BETA BETA RHO : BETA TAU BETA UPSILON -- BETA PH BETA CH BETA BETA OMEGA 3 GAMMA GAMMA ' - GAMMA DELTA E 5 GAMMA EPSILON I 5 GAMMA ZETA : 5 GAMMA THETA CHAPTERS Grand Council Medical College of Virginia University of Maryland Georgetown University University of Alabama Vanderbilt Unix ersity Leland Stanford University Medical College of South Carolina West Virginia University Tulane University Emory University University of North Carolina Northwestern University University of Illinois Baylor University Western Reserve University Ohio State Washington University jefferson Medical College University of Tennessee University of Oklahoma University of Pittsburgh George Washington University University of Louisville Creighton University Kansas University Loyola University Marquette University Long Island Hospital Medical College University of Texas University of Cincinnati University of Minnesota Johns Hopkins University A College of Physicians and Surgeons New York University of Wisconsin University of Nebraska . University of Toronto Tufts Medical College A ' F RATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ' 1928 : Anthony Giardina Samuel Marranzini john Hunter A Ramon Quinones 1929 E: Frank T. Genovese Thomas Goodwin Joseph Rube Michael Nicolais William Turlington -.. , 1950 : E Rocco Faraldo Anthony Marazetra 2 1931 R 5 F: Charles Cella joseph Mott john D'Esopo Q 5 , Frank C. Genovese joseph Sandella 'Warn H - -aun IIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII l Page Two Hundred Eleven THETA KAPPA PSI 5 NU ' ' S XI . . .C . . E PI ' 3 1 E I . . . . Q 5 PSI ' ' 1 D 5: E w BETA GAMMA University of Mississippi A E MU ' ' ' ' - . Eg Q n - as XI ' ' , -E I E I E PSI :C - - - Q ,il p1niiJLLQ1iiiZf"f "'1""' "f i "1' ' -'r- ta-- retear I 1 A , 92" g E P xx x M 7 .X 7 Rv ,N , ,Q X I t 1 llmzdr rl Tun I' """""" ' """' i ummuiuriiii:i...,,.4---get S.--i,i,......miiniuum mm ""' "" --'-'fIIIIlll""'llllml ' cz? 6 i lllwmllllllllu ulllllllllllllllllllhfilll FOUNDED ALPHA BETA BEL LEVU E'Vl OLET t 'l-f""--"3 is , S,i.s---,.-,.,,,--,i.,-.. lllllllllllllllllllllllh ZETA P1-11 soRoR1TY 1900 CHAPTER Ci-marnruap 1925 CHAPTERS 1 Syracuse University ' A Women's Medical College of Pennsylvania and I University of Pennsylvania GAMMA Johns Hopkins University DELTA Universit yof Toronto ' i EPSILON Tufts Medical College ZETA University of Virginia ETA , University and Bellevue Medical College and . College of Physicians and Surgeons SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1 1929 Lillian DeMuth Anna Wagner V Helena Mathiasen Alice Waterhouse Martha Mendell i 1930 Miriam Clark A Elka Marx 1 Eleanor Davenport . Mary Thomson Miriam Frauenthal ' ' Page Two Hundred Thirteen x H- A x 1 A . 9 Y l ' Q in f R, 15 ,. 4 f 4 -sf 5 ft .uv -1 .4 ,, , 1 f Q W ' f " A , , fi-,ffhy f ing?-1 fs L' , K gif., A ' ' -L '4 nw --pf, , xii, , 4 . i Li V wh, , - V - I -' 1 1 w .i ' ' ' 'Q 5: , . Q61 Y- s 4 b- , 1:1 I , ' 753' l'ug1u Tivo llundrcd lfuzzrlvuu ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA DELTA OF NEW YORK , . 1i- Alpha Omega Alpha is a non-secret, fourth year, medical honor society, member- ship to which is based entirely upon scholarship, moral qualifications being satisfactory. It was organized at the College of Medicine of the University of Illinois, Chicago, August 25, 1902. Its definite mission is .to encourage personal honesty and the spirit of medical research. The Chapters of Alpha Omega Alpha in order of establishment are: I University of Illinois 17. McGill University University of Chicago 18. University of Nebraska Northwestern University 19 Tulane University Western Reserve University 20 University of Cincinnati jefferson Medical College 21.- ,University of Pittsburgh University of Pennsylvania 22. University of Indiana Washington University 23. University of Virginia Harvard University 24. State University of Iowa University of California' 25. iUniversity of Texas Johns Hopkins University 26 Yale University University of Toronto I 27 Vanderbilt University Columbia University 28 New York University University of Michigan 29. University of Oregon University of Minnesota 30 St. Louis University Cornell University Syracuse University 51 OFFICERS JOHN HENRY WYCKOEF ............. ...... ........... HARRY HYMAN .......................... Louis SCHNEIDER .................. Vrcroa CARRABA ............. University of Buffalo Coumelor Prerident Vice-Prerident erretary-TreaJu1'er FACULTY MEMBERS Harold D. Senior John H. Wyckoff Austin Flint, Jr. Emil J. Pellini Frederick C. Holden Arthur Wright ' Samuel A. Brown Robert bl. Carlisle George D. Stewart STUDENT MEMBERS I 1928 V V Oscar L. Hornick Lillian Milgram William L, Sqheinfeld Harry Hyman Saul Miller Louis Schneider Michael C. Kemelhor Rose F. Netter Isaac A. Schultz Charles Emanuel Otchin ' 1929 james A. Shannon William Pomerance Antonio Rottino . Payq Two Hundred l"iflvi'n EDIC I. .l'lllDlf Tl. 1 i 1- 4 Clzbiliel lV1e111be1'.f 411 Ul1i1'er.rily mn! B6'Hl'I'll6 zliledicfzl College W11.i.Aix1m B. Cowmes, Serremry Spencer Gurnee 'Hamden Moody P H. Easton McMahon Williarli Carhart MEDICAL STUDENTS' CLUB The Medical Students' Club is in existence to serve the students of Cornell and New York University Medical Colleges and others engaged in medical pursuits in the vicinity of Bellevue Hospital. For thirty- five years the Club has been a center of re- ligious and social activity for medical students, internes, and physicians in the Bellevue Hospital area. It has survived all the changes due to shift of population which several years ago led to the selling of the original. location at 129 Lexington, and the burning of the building which next housed it in 1922 at First Avenue and 28th Street. At present the Club is in quarters at 410 East 26th Street, in a building owned by Cornell Medical College loaned to the Page Treo lluudrcd Sixlvwz Club, rent free. Much of the present equip- ment waslmade possible by the New York University Medical College and by the generous contributions of ollicers and facul- ties of both colleges. A student cabinet helps to formulate the program and activity of the Club. It is their aim to provide those elements which make a medical student's life more enjoyable and satisfactory by providing diversion, recrea- tion, social, and religious activities. The Medical Students' Club is run under the supervision of the Intercollegiate Branch of the Y. M. C.'A. of the City of New York. The Committee of Management is composed of faculty members from New York University and Cornell Medical Col- leges and interested laymen. fyafar 31? 211-IE f0llND p u1FRARv 19 OF iii. . . ,... ,.. .. ,2 Home Q.Garvey, Gnzduafe Member fmrzl' Ped ni - 77" " f 714 flft5Zt11F lands of 27:57:01 IME! mwz fhfcme laigfif 714 and fk inf IE frafzzf .bwwzy fhlfpiy ---- Frrf frrkme .fffmvfi Ae ,wkxay 63 0 de fzu'a!'a! friends and Irue .Mm faerie fajvryry md sdrajflfvay Jdfzzr yea fiaw: Isl' 7 Ae, lla' :Find 1, lien Ir yea Zane 61- yaaf -as 2225113 viz? dfayarlgn f 6 z 4 .mu mm 5 ifzef 'WMM Nmjavl 126772 Me de? kbs darlling Jbe drug' :fe :fide Wine ' Jie bv!!! is forlke Jbe uine is for che few, Ztufzlrzburtajzgkgaf e 5 r , did fgiegzzys, Me way hjrf 7 ac f'H.fl1' T llz rl I 3 I : 5 'L' 3 E I 5 E E : E E : 2 2 I X I S I ' I : - I n I S I 1 I I I 3 I 1 ' X E E t P 5 E . . . E . ii 2- A ' n : : . . 2 5 . .5 .. . A 1: ' . . ' :3 5. M . an . . . E C. . . y . . ui ' - .. 1 s I 2 , . :E ul . . ' . . . EE ' . ' 1 I E:-'Q QZQ His proficiency-the preparations of suchukpapers or theses as as - , , -E i , E , if ' A :g .. X , . . 1:5 . , . . i :5 - ' . , . . : . . . :: - s ' - : 3 ' :E ' ' ' ' ::.'.: , r -1. ' ' S lllllflll-Illllllll 'salsa unnu 4 n---1 .u .uu--n-au.----- - -..-....--..-..--------v----- v--- llnu ll .Q - v 1 I-.null K . 1: .mlunummmmll g The Celano Gold Medal Prize - , , if Given yearly by the Lambda Phi Mu Medical Fraternity through the lGamma E S Chapter in memory of the late Doctor Louis Celano of the Pathology Department. 9 n Conditions A gold medal to be given annually Its award to rest solely wrth the head of the Department of Pathology and the Professors of Gross Pathology of the University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College Medal to be such as is in the hands of Dean Brown Rules for awarding the medal Limited to the second year class or to whichever class does major work in Pathology Awarding judges to be as in Q21 Prize IS to be awarded annually to the student excelling in Pathology as determined by The students general work throughout the year in the Depart- ment of Pathology including his examinations a part of the years regular work as may be assxgnedmin :the Department The medal was designed by Dr Joseph Mucelli Class of 1926 and executed in the clay by Albert F D Andrea Professor of Art at the College of the City of New York. Lambda Phi Mu Medical Fraternity Board of Directors james R Lomauro M D Herman M Lardaro MD Domenick C Sposta MD V William Badia MD Armand L Colantuono MD Paqv Two Hundred I rqhttcu 1- z 3 1 u -Q - un -.- L 1 s El! Q u n . u Q ..- '22 lag QL ini vu- :nu- ii Z -an ,un an an li un- n-in -un li nun -- :Z EE 5: ua: at Q- "S 3- is nun an nn :ua nl 11 -- 2: .1 3: 11: dan v ual has In 22 If an -- 'S gflial ni guns M min .- ag n n' ll uns' I al anon nu ll -u-un sn.. 1- an-n :nn li il nl Hi can an-un nn- C1 ...- ui-si if li un- -- -- -1 lf l ma"-1' up Inn if in -an lun nun :S nun .--.. as-an ii nu- -..-.- I -..- -- -- -- -- ...- ..- .- - -.- - . -.1 ..- -- ll ll n- . -- .- -X vu -... l- sin. ...--i LITERARY U41 U ld .M ,+1f+!,7+1,41f+lf+1 fill 141 M L1 f+l.f+Kf+Yf41 YR ia ,dvd M fi' 7 I ! f Q1-Y-11' N ,J 7' W X 1 xNiQJ-vf H 'QKXS-1 X I 1- v Literature, the majextic Exprenion of univerml conxczenre I ,gi gn. I, ,I . .g . ' .: 5: .-4 I .II , ,I .1 ., -U . . I-. an ji nun I ll! I un-2 If an il nun , an z: 4 -Q' g can ,. .... il S! ig 2.52 15. :Nil EVE :-: ::,-, EI: :E 5'-L' gl.-'E -2 EE OI: il E'-' lu: B! ... ...z rf- OI Ulf: ful! I-":.'f.! .II-. Q In -- :- an P 2'- ' ln ' l I "' aa lun I 'lun :A i 2 " EE -stun lull: -H M Z' un uv-as :nun ii an-1 in una mann uu- -nu -una any --. -. i 'u-I: ian- 12 lun LTL: in :un -... an-In 'ann -urn ...- -. -un-E -.- un n : I nn n 1 I 1 u an un qu u ... u nn I in u--Q in ...- lU -...Ia in uu- 1- :.-f. has nun -an W :Q -unu- :--. nu. 22 I-4- -qu In-Iv su., 5'-1 ll tg.: W' 'F HIIIIHIIIIHIIIIIIU' WJ-J""llIlllllllllllllllll I " ,mu , ,mm ff .9 2, IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII. ,W -,.',,,-,,,,.,, ,,,.. W PM J .. .... . ............, ,,. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIrlllllr BEL ':EY,E.E.ffL9'v- T IMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIII..... The Staff Of the Bellevue Violet I QSWH9 THE EXECUTIVE BOARD Edif0f-in-Chief-PHINEAS BERNSTEIN Art Editor-FRANK S. ADAMO. Bufinen Manager-DAVID P. LIEBERMAN . l. THE LITERARY BOARD Auociate Editor-IRVINO L. APPLEBAUM J Axfixtanl Edil0f-OSCAR DREXLER Literary Ediiar: Anixtant Literary Editor: ' SIDNEY K. 'APFEL PAUL D. ROSAHN LEO WILSON I A ' ' I fy ,MILTON H. GRAND I A THE PHOTOGRAPHY BOARD I Photography Editor--WILLIAM KAPLAN CARMYN J. LOMEARDO NIcHOI.As NARDACCT THE GRIN DS BOARD I Grindx Edif0f-AARON HERZOG OSCAR HORNICK ABRAHAM L. KASNOWITZ FRANcIs P. REDMOND HERMAN I. WEISS ' THE BUSINESS BOARD Auoriate Bufinen' Manager: . Axxirtants DAVID KLEIN , HARRY MERKATZ JOSEPH H. HODAS S. H. RUBINFELD HOWARD J. BOYLAN P' THE ART BOARD Auoriate Art Editor-JACOB TAUE I ' ' Auifmnl Ari Editor-JAMES SHANNON ' NORMAN SHULAK JOSEPH P. DALY JOSEPH A. RUBE A MICHAEL A. NICHOLAIS y A THE FRATERNITY BOARD 'ANTHONY L. GIARDINA W. SPENCER GURNEE SAMUEL MARANZINI JOSEPH E. OBERT A 4 V LITERARY CONTRIBUTORS 'AMEDEO S. MARAzzI JULIUS SMOLEROFF BEN JAMIN J. HYMAN ' ARTHUR ABRAMSON IRVING EHRENEELD BERNARD MILCH PHILIP STRAX . HARRY EHRLICH HERBERT BERNER Pdlqc LEONARD GOLDWATER BEN JAMIN GRUSKIN HARRY LICHT MORRIS STEINER Two Hundred Twerity-one I .I n .1 fu I. In .- nl an I su 1- n, un n 1 1 an I 1 l 1 g In E ,I- n un u In I In 1 an I Z n -I - - :- n up - u - - nn an U ": .- lub 'I - Q! it do ... QI Q0 QI QI Q! il 13 Tl il Il il ll it 13 ..- 1? 11 it -I u I I 1 n - 2' lin :gnu ,an .pu -- "I: I ,nn Ill nh :nw 10 i' ..- 1' ...E ll ll -.a in --Q .gun '27 In an uns :nu sou -gn : an - 2 C - 1 I an " -. I i qu... an-I :lu- -n-n in 1:- -.un - ..- -.- ..- ..- C! ... -- In- ..- -- 11 ..- li ...- ..- -nl can ..- 1- 13 -- ...- -I- Z1 Q.: nl -.- ll ... ,-. Il .- ..- -n nh -.. nl un- un S' an Zu ,- -In :on us: . -AI nu-n nun pd . 1 1 ' un 11 71422 TL . Tl 420 f--0 Tu L EXEC TIVE RD ' Belqy if Edibot QW 33 ' V' gdf I Ll-IT" 1928 Lie O1.-lh ,Ch 68 955 I lf TWU llzmdrvd 'l'wvnl-V-I1 0 ' 1 ,'lg 91'."!'7' 1' u'fffk"?'f"'lYW,1 r X IL! ! V! I .,..f , wg, 'fr m , . ,eh ., . .. W- ,H :wk-,n inf 1 ' ' V - ', ..,, HW 1 1 i 3, I .M-,g.L,,M, fv.. VM., '..g.g,.,, n , . ' 5 , .1 ,. I H1-'.u,., w.,fw4 1 1 Ln -hifi if in 2 ' I f -' fr f I 4"'.,53Y??i'g?fi5F5fQ.ff .1315v..i,3Li1Q.l34f'.-?2EX"ff'--w f' 1 5'ffl'7'1if!1f if ip 'fs I I .. ,, 5 5U.,.m.4l.kJ.4.MMp-aauaua..unmmnfwmuwx.J.:QiQ1Qaenx4:mlxQ..4n.Raavz,Q,1Q...,,,.,.,.,f,-vg.. .L ,L..,..f,.....,.1 'ff ' H" Q XP! 9 OAR 3. Fwd , I-'agfv Two lllllldl'c'll Twvnly-lllrcu T Tlllf GRINDI BOARD Tu: AIIOCIATIZ IIAII' wo 1I1u1d" " ur brings into thought elevating, THE MEDICAL HISTORY EVENING-A PRESENT NEED AT BELLEVUE 1 PHINEAS BuaNs'r1ztN "Purple mul Red lo llae lefl and right For mile! around the gorgeom vintage blazed." 'ff ODAY the Science of Medicine does not stand alone, it stands 2' linked to the Art of Medicine. The vital spirit in medicine is its if f' Art, without it the influence of the profession would diminish and descend from its lofty pedestal in the human con- ception, without it the emblem "Service" emblazoned invisibly upon its escutcheon, cannot shine in its full light and cannot be the active factor and purpose in medical pursuit in the true sensef The physician must possess besides his knowledge of the Science of Medicine cer- tain attributes in the Art of Medicine which .rholrld be the fzllaizmiexzlr of hir finder grarlzmte zlayry and which would enable him by virtue of his early training to develop into a man of ideals, culture, science, and samaritanism-a "true gentleman of the pro- fessionf' The study of Medical History would in- spire an interest in the Art of Medicine and undertaken along certain lines, would de- velop a profound conception in the mind of student, that in general, does not exist as a definite entity. the present day The period of generous self-surrender to Ideals is Youth, ,many excellent traits, in- nate in a young man can be elicited by per- sonal contact with a superior teacher, who inspiring ex- things that inevitably produce the charm and character, so apparent in many of the older and leading men. The reticence of the physician of today is a drawback to the profession. Their busi- ness along the new lines will be to teach their patients and the community the Prin- ciples of Health. The physician should write for publication and speak well, so that he can be of full benefit to the community in which he settles. This implies that he be able to address medical associations, when required to do so and that he forego a habit common among many doctors of "closing themselves up in a shell, thus losing the opportunity of making bigger and better men of themselves." It is readily observed that scientific knowl- edge is not the only prerequisite for these duties. If one is interested in Medicine, one must truly be interested in the Cause of Medicine and this dates far back and weaves itself into a beautiful and most engrossing study of medical history. The student should not be left alone to acquire the Art of Medicine from experi- ence. The need is established for an or- ganized presentation of this subject, it is of very great value. In fact without it, pedagogy cannot accomplish its function to the full extent. This shortcoming is indeed the Heel of Achilles in medical pedagogy. Wliat, then, are the methods subject? amples of the leading spirits of Medicine. Books, dates, in the realm theories and most favorable for the pursuit of this learned facts are as nothing in comparison to the opportunity given the student for a widespread view of human events, amongst which are the nameless and unremembered i A method of teaching, the Socratic, which requires the student to do all his own think- ing will be the culmination and much sought for substitute for the present day system of Page Two lrlun-drcd Twenty-five Gly radii' I I las rn lllllll ll 1 fl Z nu IQIIIHIIII ll mi mi ill' ' lllllllllllliui 1 an 'nl'-3 I-7 2' 3 :nu lnlf-X E 5 I'-" -I :i .:l 2' ll Q :Q I -I, fill... i ,. :. ll n l fgnlll nina' i :'.:: 313' sz? 'Z' 1 i 1 Im lrlllllllllllllllll overfeeding which stuffs, crams, jams and spoonfeeds medical knowledge into the student It is claimed and justifiably so that there is much to learn and the time is short, but this present method fails to in- stitute a creative work after graduation, whereas the Socratic method succeeds ad- mirably and what a professional Utopia it might be if the dignified and respected pedagogue lolls comfortably and quietly in his chair making only kindly and leading comments, while the students do all the dis- coursing and lecturing Instances close at hand are the classes in both Medicine and Surgery of case reading and discussion at which our own teachers, Dr George David Stewart, Dr Arthur Wright, and Dr. john Pulley officiate as Hippocratic symposiarchs' and in fact it is generally said that these hours mark the highest points in the curve that plots the students interest, enthusiasm and mental absorption of practical facts! Students, furthermore, appreciate that the professor is present not to hear himself but to help the student develop himself in writ- ing andspeaking and in forming proper be- liefs about not only the cases on hand but about medical life, as portrayed in the Works, Life History and Ideals of the men who are the Caesars in Medicine. 'Franz Liszt produced many successful artists by making his students do all the playing, although at times he condescended to help them with some difiicult passage or some subtle nuance of expression. That is how Sir William Osler taught "his boys how to think clinically. The methods of Doctor Richard Cabot and others are in the same trend. In chronological order of their adoption, the Seminary Plan, the Clinic and Home gathering plan,and the mixture of both, and Hnally the "HISTORICAL CLUB" plan have' all been used with good success, however, the latter is without doubt the most prac- ticable for the present decade. Doctor james Finlayson of Glasgow was one of the pioneers. in teaching Medical History by the Seminary plan. He saw very early that the printed volume was better than systematic lectures for details and that the Medical library was the laboratory in which the professor and his students must work. I-Ie sometimes amused himself by asking the hospital assistants whether Galen wrote in Latin or Greek and whether it was before or after the Christian era . . Their incorrect replies convinced him that the ac- tual handling, discussing and inspection of the works of Galen would have 'embedded the facts in their minds better than any spoken or written statements and he ac- cordingly demonstrated this idea in the Library of the Faculty of Physicians and Surgeons to which a small audience was in- vited. . In these days, large medical classes, com- pulsory attendance upon medico-historical lectures and demonstrations bring many uninterested men in but a laissez-faire pol- icy would soon sift out the available ma- terial for smaller gatherings. The subject of Medical History in the ordinary cur- riculum of today commonly goes abegging simply because compulsory and set lectures have been found to be so inevitably dry and disappointing that the students prefer to avoid them. Therefore, to overburden a student with an extra course of lectures in his third or fourth year unmistakably de- feats its own purpose. Furthermore, his personal interest in Medicine will not be stimulated from this procedure, but will naturally depend upon what he does with himself after graduation. Sir William Osler set off this difhculty by bringing His- torical news into the- clinic and classroom and by his evenings at home with the V n 2 n 1 U I -: . -.. -: QI Ill! Ill .-. Q I I I I I .1 ' llillll Ill I 1 , . u .1 I1 1 i lllll l" 0 tg in ,,-: HN... '.....:................ 1 T 1 '-A ' I as ., 'g'g.sflllll.l lllIIlIlIll'lillll . ,a 15 n My Vin. a : - - if I . C l 4 ' - i I , . . I ., ' 2: 1 - l Z .... , . - I' 2' . ' ' . ,,. ... : . e .I , ., . :- : 1 ""'s N up . . . . I 3 : i 3 , . . . Q . i L 1 1' I i 'Z ' . . z 4 . L ,g . ,Q X 4 4 55 . ssl.. , 155.:: - .2 'S ' E : C n U . . . : 5 - 1 Q . 1 n F. - . , . -- . . A . 2 - ' ' I 3 . : i ' 3 . :I . I as , l 3 , ,. 3, 1 .N 'S' W Q Q Nl. 8 Q EF E. W N Q.. 'el E 2 12 5. 1-t 'lun nlglnnuun nullllllllllul! ull lnuunqq I nnnuq H ! 'nn ' 'Ulla ll I I I gg g U In 5 IIIIII lllluun llll lm. ll lm.. nllllllllglll Illllll In -..nllllllll III lap... nnlll I .....unnnunnuuunn nun t.. .s L... .,,' i. x I M-l st .Ii i -i all i .il ll I i -1 gs. .ic i -4 2-""" ""' ll ilullsitulluiiipmwua.mM,::......iii1l Illllll l it N. ""' I ' f'1ilf'Q?iQ??Ql i nut' --- axe lull! ! 4 ma-,ai 1 ""nln'ln Tr nv ' i Ill 'JMB if- , ,iaillllllliltlllllll-Iliullf Q7 ll It N 4 :fa ld ff? .. ,.. . gg boys". In medical faculties in the present ing relics of his illustrious uncle. It is sug- gl, Il 5. decade as well as in the past, there is always gested that at these evenings, incidental ' Q some member who takes a personal interest music referable to the Nation or Period, " E ' in encouraging and stimulating young men whose central figures in Medicine are being 5 E as did Pasteur, Henle and Welch. In fact, discussed, can be offered. Something from gi Dr. Welch, formerly of Bellevue, in his Haydn, Schubert or Brahms for the Vienna lf E 'latter years is content to live forward in School, or the many available themes in ij Q E. the work of his pupils! Teaching Medi- music characteristic of the Era in Medicine 1 I gi Q cal History has been successfully inaugu- might serve to interrupt the monotony of, Q E E rated in the University of Wisconsin by and add festal quality to the evening. At Q fi i E E Professor W. S. Miller under the Semi- these evenings conducted along the general . 3 E nary plan of Finlayson and the Sympo- lines given above, the student learns to think . il E E sium plan of Osler, in combination with the clearly and independently, and in reference Z ' E E- interweaving of subjects in the Clinic, lab- to the element that is most important in W Q.,- E E otatory and lecture room specialties. Dr. these meetings, namely the discourse, the E fi Harvey Cushing utilizes this "combined" sentiment of Multum in Pareo if emphat- 5 E plan of study at the Harvard Medical School. ically exprerretl. This latter point inuoloer :E E A still further search brings us to the me de1"eI0l""em ef me human ,Mbit of , will Medical History Club idea, which is .an- gfelfihll mul thlsj if nothing else will bear gg other means of motivating the Student-S its fruits, since it makes the student an ac- ff' E thoughts into the same channels. This can fepmble fomflbutof to the medlfal gather' 5 Q be conducted informally by the reading of a mgs and l0umf'l.S Oflthe future' The scope ig paper which serves as an introduction to a of the siudeni is widened-his vision and tiliiif Ti'-E congenial conversation. At john Hopkins Purpose is gulded by the wealthlof-lfuman EE the usual plan is the reading of one or more achmvememt the. Hlstory gf sflfmmc en' I EE formal papers followed by a general dis- fleavor find the kmdly HHdmSP1fmS mflltal :fr cussion in which all who are present take lnrllresfiilrff of the efssf Hgures ln Medlcme EE part. At these meetings Professor Welch's W1 W' We On' 1-1 af i-,-FZ luminous talks and charming personality There are Medical History Evenings at have gone far in making fine art of the Washington, at Wisconsin, the Welch Eve- gb delicate appreciations of values in ,Medical nings at john Hopkins, the Leidy Evenings En'-jf History. Another example, is the Jenner in Philadelphia and a number of others-- evening at Harvard, Rosenau demonstrated and at our own Bellevue, eoeningr .ruch ar the actual vaccination and its effects in the there might perpetuate the namer of a Flint, i E E subsequent inoculation of Smallpox. At ftuzeway, Biggr or Draper who rtantl out ar E Washington evening, Stokes, Corrigan and leaderr of Anterimn Medicinef at our own Graves, the Irish clinicians, were discussed Bellevue, the Mtzgirtet' Bihendi ir nwaitetl, and at this meeting, it is interesting to note who will guide the thought into an actu- il- u'T:" tlzat Stoke's work on the life of Petrie, and ality-and there are many of ur who await Petrie's collection of Irish folk music and hint, and who with to partake of the eve- fi.: other Curiosities were exhibited. An evening ningh' tfintalqe. For are not we the men such as this is.long remembered! In Phila- who will impart to our fellow men the delphia, at the Leidy evening, Dr. joseph idealt, culture and high thoughtr of the E2 Leidy of that city 'exhibited many interest- Fine Art and Science of Medicine? pigijjg, 5 Page Two Ilttndrcd Tzoettfy-scaiett 6 'P si gi fi r E l si, MEDICINE BEFORE THE ADVENT OF THE LABORATCRY By ROBERT J. CARLISLE, M. D. l..,,ll..i- MEDICAL student fresh from college finds it difhcult to under- stand how any of the great ad- vances in medical science were 'l effected before the modern ways o clinical laboratory or indeed, how the practice of medicine could have been car- ried on with any degree of proficiency, bene- fit to the patient, or with satisfaction to the practitioner himself. And naturally enough, for besides the studying of fundamental branches, so much of the student's time is taken up nowadays in learning the use of .instruments and the modus operandi that he has little left for refiection. Could he have more time, for instance, to give to the history of medicine ,he might the sooner see the subject in wider view and be able the more fully to appreciate the fact that the laboratory, clinical asf well as experimental, is the inevitable result of the inspiring work done in the past. Looking backward into the long history of the science and practice of medicine, one does marvel at the won- derful discoveries and progress, and can see what a broad field for research has been opened up by the productive development of experimental laboratories. This new era in medicine directly con- cerns the individual affected by disease, for often by the aid of the new methods of analysis a correct diagnosis can be made much earlier, a clearer conception can per- haps be formed of the manner in which the disease is affecting the patient and many more times than heretofore the specihc curative treatment can be applied. The laboratory is therefore of vital clinical im- d"s KAN , xi 'J L7 V4 l l Sill! . ' , ' l Lfi- - Q lexatvg portance. Page Two llzmdrvd 7"zuu11ly-ciglzt But there is another side to this. As a result of this growth and expansion in medical science it became necessary to re- vise the entire curriculum of study in order to give more time and attention to labora- tory courses. This was done to such an extent that clinical bed-side study came to occupy a somewhat subordinate place in the minds of the faculty and, of course, in the minds of the students as well. The conse- quence is, it would seem, that the student skilled in laboratory technic with but little more than slight acquaintance with cases of disease is prone to give undue weight to the facts obtained by laboratory methods and to depend more upon them than upon what few he is able to elicit by other methods of clinical observation which he knows little enough about. Latterly these faults in the curriculum have been very greatly eliminated and much more time is now given to work in the hospital and dispensary. A good example of the consequence of the defect mentioned is the case of a boy ten years old who complained of "a very bad pain" in the region of the epigastrium. ,He had vomited once after supper and his temperature was 102 degrees, there was some muscular rigidity in that region and a polymorphonuclear leucocytosis of 14,000 or more. These symptoms increasing, an exploratory laparotomy was performed and nothing abnormal was found in the ab- domen. The next morning auscultation re- vealed acute pericarditis. Now very likely, had it not been for the counting of the leucocytes some one might have listened over the heart. Forty years ago-fifty years ago leucocytes could be counted by the '- l ii? wfll' ' J , ll lll nu. l Thoma-Zeiss counting chamber but this was not in general use, the instrument did not form a part of the general hospital equip- ment and it was somewhat expensiveg be- sides every one was then interested in find- ing the tubercle bacillus. The specific causes of malaria, tubercu- ilosis, glanders, cholera, tetanus, and diph- theria were identihed all between the years 1880 and 1887, and with Pasteur's work in rabies and of Roux, Yersin and Behring in diphtheria immunity, they held the center of interest. Those are momentous years in the history of medicine. Bacteriology took its place as one of the most important, not to say au- thoritative divisions of medical science. Laboratories became a necessity. The First clinical laboratory that was established was that of von Ziemssen in Munich in 1885. The first in the United States for work in bacteriology and experimental pathology was the Carnegie Laboratory at the Bellevue Hospital Medical College which was begun in 1884. Dr. Hermann M. Biggs was house physician on the Third Medical Division at this time, Professor Flint, Sr., Doctor jane- way, the elder, and Doctor A. Alexander Smith, attending, and the Professor of Pathology was Dr. William H. Welch. All were indefatigable in learning the manner of staining the tubercle bacillus and identify- ing it in sputa. So when Biggs finished his interne service he went abroad, through the help of Professor William T. Lusk to work under Koch in Berlin in anticipation of the opening of the Carnegie Laboratory, Profes- sor Welch being in Germany at that time. In the practical application of laboratory investigations, positive results are decisive but these may be obtained only after some delayg on the other hand, they may be nega- tive or otherwise not in accordance with other observations in the case ascertained by - l ruin: I . 4 -wa, , f' ' .. ' "tr N-ts-ll--Z Heir-f fi ,. 'L .. U , ,,, l ,.t1 . X 7, . N. .N ,ei 1 !.,.i...--..... ,: ..-::. ..... .,.. --- '-' -'-'P the older clinical methods. Which shall be given the greater weight? Take as an example a case in which the diagnosis is suspected to be typhoid fever: the agglutina- tion and culture tests are at the time nega- tive and there is no leucopenia. Now this does not add to the obscurity, it merely affords no assistance in clearing it upg the signs, symptoms and clinical history are then of increased importance as evidence and should be correctly observed and analyzed. The question arises, Is the attending phy- sician a competent observer? The enlarge- ment of the spleen is more diagnostic in typhoid fever than in any other infective fever except malaria. Has the physician the ability to find out if it is enlarged? Can he feel the dicrotic pulse, and does he know that this is a diagnostic sign only when the rate is slow in the first stage? Does he know the varying characteristics of the erup- tion? He cannot learn these in the clinical laboratory. On the other hand, when in doubt as to perforation or hemorrhage or to ascertain the specihc nature of complica- tions and to determine the end, for the time being at least, of infectivity, he must appeal to the laboratory. By the older clinical and numerical meth- ods and by post mortem study many dis- eases, clinically of like character, were dis- tinguished from one another and shown to be distinct in mode of dissemination and in their pathological effects. Conversely, many conditions symptomatically dissimilar, with pathological changes and a clinical course quite diverse were concluded to be etiolog- ically identical. These conclusions have been completely substantiated by the modern experimental laboratory. Examples of the former are typhoid, typhus and relapsing feversg striking examples of the latter are tuberculosis and syphilis. The word para- syphilitic was admitted into the nomencla- firltfi' Two 1'1IfIlf1l'l'l1 T'ZUt'lIlV-Ililll' -- ,fra- . ,Q -Sw 'll if li! Hi an II Jr gif 'iiii ' ":21:..l iiiilf-:pig r""- NCQ Evra.. 1 ture only after years of debate and it has now almost disappeared Two methods of the highest importance in clinical research are first, the invention of percussion by Auenbrugger of Vienna in 1761, called by Laennec himself one of the most valuable discoveries ever made in medicine, and which was vastly improved by Piorry of Paris in 1828, and second, and greater still the development of auscultation and the invention of the stethoscope by the master Laennec in 1819 It was by these means, together with their pathological re searches that Corvisart, who made Auen bruggers method known in France about forty years after it was invented, and hi students Laennec and G L Bayle, revoln tionized the conception of tuberculosis ihey showed in its pulmonary manifesta tions during life, the progress from the earlier to the latest stage by the physical signs and also that the various appearances post mortem were but different stages of one and the same disease Simple means, easily applied, conjoined with clear insight and discriminating judgment. . The application of the science of statis- tics to medical investigation is another mode of research of very great value but one that requires much mathematical knowledge and acumen. The Bureau of Health of the League of Nations has appointed a subcom- mittee of statisticians in charge of part of the research into the world problem of cancer. This method of inquiry the gath- ering together of a large number of facts, their classification and scientific analysis was first introduced into the study of disease by the great French physician P. C. A. Louis early in the 19th century. It is especially necessary nowadays when these old methods are apt to be somewhat out-moded that students be informed and impressed with their historic relations and ' 'Pagjr' Two I-Itmdrvd Thirty their enduring xalue and that they go hand in hand with the newer methods toward progress both in the science and practice of medicine In the year 1896 von Roentgen made known his startling discovery of the x ray a discovery that, as knowledge of it has been elaborated by medical scientists, has become one of the very greatest aids in medical and surgical diagnosis and to some extent in therapy This most decidedly is an advcnt in laboratory methods One may well ask what did science do before this? In thoracic disease, in abdominal, chiefly gastrointestinal conditions and in renal affections it is practically indispensable and in certain diseases of the brain and spinal cord it is of the greatest utilrtv All the same, in this case as in others, whether the laboratory findings elucidate the problem or whether they do not, de pends upon the accuracy and completeness of the clinical history, and the ability to bring this out clearly depends on ones special knowledge keenness .of observation and critical judgment, and whether one has called the aptitude and skill in what are older methods. The x-ray has indeed ex- tended, the field of observation but it has not superseded the other methods of physical exploration notwithstanding its immense importance in the hands of an expert. The present era is contemporaneous with a great revival that has come upon physi- ology. The advances and discoveries in this science and its allied branches biochemistry and pharmacology together with those in bacteriology have really been the predom- inant influences in ,inaugurating it. These studies have effected a profound alteration in our conceptions of the functions of the various organs of the body and discovered new and unsuspected relations to exist be- tween them. . . .lull'lIln an llllill il n lil! as - Ze- u w ,Q fb -I Ill 9- ' 1 hill .- 1 1 ... -, - -. , .., j -' 'ii zi F ... .- an we s InnIuinlllllllm-.......,.s'E -1 Qu an :QI if 'fl HS Q 1 i as I I limi 12 l I lun 01 i nn- 1 'dl With the object of making this knowl- edge available to practicing physicians, sev- eral very good books on applied physiology have recently been published. In the intro- duction to one of these books there is this statement ' It zr now generally iemgmzed tba! flae JCIEIICL' and :ul 0 medzmze tau only md zz :me 0lll16ldl107l on u Jomzd klmwlezlge of physiology Maxim! llnorerrer lame fzezef ferezzfed at the hamlr 0 palholorgzrlr the ,.lff0Hll071 fhey oesewe Morlml mmtomy and barteimlogy haze clfzmlell mos! 0 the altelzllolz 0 1U0lk6l'.l', al any late HZ lhlf country IC England It is now one hundred years since Richard Bright published his epoch making paper on renal disease entitled Repwlf 0 Medzml Carer Selected will a View 0 Illflfllclflllq fhe S-jllllflfllllll' and Cine 0 Dzrearer by a Re erefmf to Mmbzd Anatomy Albumin uria had been noted before, it had been known before that some cases of dropsy showed albumin m the urme and marked changes in the kidneys had even been seen on autopsy m some of these cases It was Bright, however, who first connected these facts together in his mind Brtghts guide to the condition of the kidney was thc state of the urme By watching the urme and paying close attention to the dropsy and development of complications in the chn ical history Bright was able to prognostrcate just about as well as can be done today Today we have a better knowledge of renal physiology and to the condition of the urme we add the chemical analysis of the blood, but in diagnosis of the type of kidney disease we are not far in advance of Bright nor has his classification of nephritis been much rm proved upon One important aid in early diagnosis, however, was the invention of the ophthalmoscope by von Helmholtr in There are incurable diseases in medtci cases m law Oslef ' " "" "" """"- lllllll' 1850 and the discovery thereby of albumin- uric retinitis by Liebreich which he reported the year after the death of Bright, i.e. in 1859. Among the great benehts that accrue to the patient from advances m medical science, is an early diagnosis, and this, as has been said before, is now more frequently accom- plished In disease of the heart the exact site of the lesion can often be detcrminedg aurrcular flutter is a condition unknown be- fore the introduction of the electrocardio- graph the value of an analysis of the blood and of the changes 1n basal metabolic rate can be but referred to, and the use of the bronchoscope, the proctoscope, cystoscope and x ray in detecting malignant growth in the early stage perhaps one of the most vtluable of all It is 1 smgultr fact that tlthough the laryngoscope was invented by thc eminent Spanish singing master Manoel Garcia in 1855 nobody discovered one of the most important pathological conditions of early childhood, namely, adenoids, be- fore they were seen by Willielm Meyer of Copenhagen in 1868 and their great im- portance recognized It is hard to conceive of the time when there were no adenoids. So, more is required than mere observa- tion Clinical observation means keen per- ception Add to this special care in exam- mation, m interpretation, patience, tact and a sympathetic attitude toward the patients standpoint with no preconceived notions of what one should find, and we have the man- ncr and methods of the older observers. Advance in medical science is most certain when there IS real co operation and co- ordination between laboratory and clinical workers and neither group of observers arrogates expert knowledge in both fields. ne, mcorrigible vices in the ministry, insoluble limi Two lluncllad Tlzirfhx-om - 3 Z I . '4 4 -u I , f ' , , ' . . - : . K . . . . 4 . . . K 4 , . .. , f . . . . i: ' 4 ,.. : y . y y V: 2 s. - ,Q in - ' , - q ' ' Y: - . . . . . . .Q . , - , f . . 4 , , . . , 3 f . . -. 1 . . ,n - t 2 2 " ' .I . Q ' , - - . .. . ' . fx . . ' . . v Q ' . - - 4 ' - ,. . , , V I ' j: - ' . 1 V . . . , ll j ' ' ' ' : . . . . . . - .. . . . I 4 4 4 - , 4 ' 4 I 2 . . . . 4 4 ' 4 4 ,:'. : ' ' rr , ' 9 3 '. 4 - . 1: -, . , t R . . I . 4 B Q 1 " ' ' 1 ' V' . 4 4 Ea I . . U . 4 4 4 . 4 4 Inu-1' ' ' l , . ' . , . 4 4 4 U V4 ' 4 . . . . g Qs " 4 4 i ' ,' I -i L 4 1 g nw . . . 4 G -4- . 1 4 1 . . up-1 :-.2 . . -n'- 4 . . 1.1 - . -. -... . 4 sn.. , 4 . 4 . -1 1 . . -, 1 . 2 -3 ' ' -an 1 , 4 . . . . , . ': :l f - - - up .si - ,u tn - . . ' A 4 . '. 1 4 . yr h-4 ' i i ' . 4 :Qs ' Q ' :I-. . . . . - . . . . , an-1 K ' , 4 - 21- . . . . , 4 L 4 . 4 V I -A : . . . . . . . I- u 4 . 4 4 an ,Q ' - - , , .. . , I , 2: 2 4 4 4 4 4 4 -. - f -4 . . . . . . . . :: 3 2 2 ' . . u--A - - 4 4 4 Q-as frf-.. ' ' I 2 ,I ll- . . . . . . 0- Q ' 4 g in ,-Lg-U . . . . . . . . as . . un, hw.. . - . . . -.S , 4 an-g ll' : . . 4 - 4 0 l ' E2 . . 5 gg: . 1 4 l 3 : "' ' 0 ,. -...-- ,T . 2 I . . . . . . 1 ' . . . . . . . E 4 4 4 -21 2 ' L ' ' . . . 4 . - -. , - " " 5 . :ai ' f - H v - : ,,, - , nn. -..... ........Y........-................. .-...ns ,us-4-.n 4...-.U--I -n : , 1 I ' ' , :l . 'l I Ill'l'lnnl. Q 3 ' ' ' 1 . .','Ia-no - C' via?- K! Q xv Q .0 1131 ' uuqn elf'-H uqialgilll If ' ig 1 -qt m ' 'Qs-Lggg ' Rim!! In-.. L,,...m!i flllilnm-.. , f I Q' lil! 'snr-,--, ai.: llllllll .fmilill 'iii ll lenno- I 'fllllllmlgimmnm lil!! Illlllillllllilllliilill li! ll! IJ A 1 :ea 1: I--4 lille fill T mlb- , ,Jef li fm lg ' .ffl li TEACHING PRACTITIONERS OF MEDICINE By joHN HENRY WYCOFF, M. D. I-IETHER one believes medicine to 1 this will agree that the amount ot 1 correct knowledge necessary to practice medicine at the present time is staggering. Nineteen years ago, Professor C. S. Minot wrote: "In the future as medical knowledge becomes still more vast, high ability will be indispensable for those who try to master and apply it. No other ,profession is likely to equal it in difficulty, ,for the lawyers, engineers, architects, chem- 'ists and others have far less complicated .problems than the physician, and their fields of knowledge are smaller." C- . Q 9 be all art or all science or a mix- E ture of both, everyone who reads file- . . I 1 5 Q I Simply to classify the headings under which this knowledge is usually acquired would take up too much space. It is enough to say that a well,-trained physician with a background of knowledge of the normal structure and physiology of man en- deavors by every possible method to learn what deviations from the normal are pres- ent in his patient, and their cause. He then tries to eradicate the cause by every known method, and to restore abnormal functions and structure as far as possible to a normal state. When a young man or woman of sufiicient innate intelligence, with proper grounding in Mathematics, Biology, Chem- istry and Physics and a reading knowledge of French and German, presents himself as a candidate for an education in medicine, what should be the object of the medical school and how should it try to carry out its object? The school should give the student the opportunity to learn facts about the normal Priya 'Tutu Illmrfrvtl Tl1ir'ly-l'zt'u and the abnormal in man, to learn methods of determining these facts, to learn that these facts may be grouped, that the more frequently occurring groups may be labeled, to learn these labels, to learn the different ways that the abnormal may be influenced toward normality, and, more important than all, he must learn hon' to learn all these facts and methods. Flexner Lsays: "The medical school cannot expect to pro- duce fully trained doctors, it can at most hope to equip students with a limited amount of knowledge, to train them in the method and spirit of scientihc medicine, and to launch them with a momentum that will make them active learners-observers, readers, thinkers and experimenters-for years to come." All physicians who practice, whether they be good physicians or bad physicians, prac- tice by means of inductive reasoning. They observe, they reflect and they try out the results of their observations and reflections. Their success depends upon the accuracy of their observations and the correctness of the conclusions which they reach by refiection. .The inductive method is used by every prac- titioner. It is a method of reasoning, cor- rect conclusions depend upon the proper use of the method and the method must be learned. In medical school the facts learned and the methods learned to determine these facts are grouped for various reasons into so- called subjects or courses. These are 'roughly divided into two groups, labora- tory and clinical. Teaching in both the laboratory and the clinical subjects is of three kinds: 1. Purely didactic-the lecture or the quiz from the textbook. 2. Mixed didactic and practical-the demonstrative lecture where an experiment is performed before the class, the professor explaining the technique, the results ob- tained and the reasons for the results as the lecture progresses. 3. Purely practical-the student learning by doing. In all modern medical schools the teach- ing of the preclinical subjects is built around a practical course in the laboratory, we are all willing to accept the fact that anatomy is best learned not from the textbook or lecture or from demonstrations of dissected cadavers, but from actual experience in dis- secting, intelligently guided by didactic lec- ture, by demonstrations and by reading. And what is the mental process used in the practical laboratory exercise? The student observes, he reflects, he tries the new. Here again is the process of induction. Wlmat principles are involved in teaching clinical medicine that are not also involved in the teaching of laboratory subjects? With patients one observes, one reflects and then one tries out the results of one's ob- servations. Surely in the clinic one must be taught this method. How can it be taught? Only by contact with the patient under guidance, by repeatedly making observations, thinking about them and drawing conclu- sions, by checking of diagnosis by autopsy, by an instrument of precision or by watch- ing the subsequent course of the disease. This practical work should be the back- ground and foundation of the medical and surgical clinical teaching. Lectures and textbooks and quizzes are of help in guiding the student, he should have some super. vision, but great care should be taken that he learn from questioning, from seeing and 'feeling and hearing, aided when necessary by instrumental means. The helper must not do his thinking for him or hand him his medical facts nicely bound up and labeled with the prescription attached. lf pre-clinical teaching is carried out in this way, it is not an entirely new field upon which the student enters when he be- gins his clinical subjects, but simply the applications of facts and technique which he has already learned. The observations which he makes of structure or functions- are they normal or abnormal? To answer this, he ITILISK call up to his consciousness the normal structure of the part considered fAnatomyj and its normal function flfhysi- ologyj 5 he must compare the structure found and determine if itlis abnormal fPathologyj and the faulty functions Qljathological Physiologyj. He must consider causes fif infection, Bacteriology, if metabolic, Chem- istryj, and last, he must try to return the faulty structure and functions as far as pos- sible to normality by the use of every known therapeutic means, physical, chemical, pharmacological or biological. Clinical teaching in this way is a con- stant review of all that has gone before. It draws the laboratory and the clinic to- gether into an undissolvable whole. It shows the student that the laborious years of learning facts and methods, chemical, physical, anatomical, physiological, bacteri- ological and pharmacological, were not wasted. It shows him that they were not placed as a hurdle to impede his progress and to be jumped over, but as a strong under-structure which helps him in his climbg he sees that the structure of his clin- ical knowledge, built upon this foundation, can be no greater than the strength and ex- tent of the foundation, his knowledge of the so-called pre-clinical branches. P age Two Hzzutlrcd Thirly-three nmmmnl --I- mu mmm!! llln evsgllllllllllllllll Qwnuiuum This scheme of teaching calls for certain own laboratory tests, interpreting his own .X ray plates and electrocardiograms and ..... , ..... -... ..... .:L..,,....w Iluluuuullillnmll BEF'-EY . t LE mhiinmmmnun..., organization In the laboratories of this country, reorganization of preclinical teach- ing has gone on' steadily for twenty-five years. There is no 'grade "A" Medical School in this country where the preclinical subjects are taught by any other methods. This program has necessitated increased laboratory space, the expenditure of much money'both for equipment and for better trained and larger teaching staffs. These necessities the schools have met. Clinical teaching along such lines comes more slowly but it is coming steadily. Bed- side teaching and ward rounds was a step forward, but its basis-is that of demonstra- tive teaching. The clinical clerkship on the other hand with the senior student playing an integral, though' junior, part in the out- patient department and hospital ward routine, takinghis own history, making his own physical examination, performing his observing the effects of treatment, discuss- ing what he sees and what he thinks with his fellows, 'with the house staff and with his instructors, calls for changes more .or less in hospital policy, for certain modifications in hospital tradition. Fortunately these modiiications, tend to make more thorough the diagnosis and treatment of the patient, a point which Osler made again and again when he introducedthe scheme at the johns Hopkins. , Bur'surely and gradually such changes are being made and clinical medicine and surgery are more and more being learned in medical schools by the same methods which physicians use in 'practice to investi- gate the cause of illness in a patient and to proceed to treat it-observation, reflection, trial. p ,l...l.l- - ODE 1 To 'paint a picture that will bring A smile of joy to tired eyes, To sing a simple restful song Calming a troubled heart that cries, To write a poem that will sing Its melody through some one's life V To dance, that heavy, earthbound feet May tread! a path with pleasure rife, To preach' a sermon, God-inspired, Soothing a weary, hopeless soul, To live, undaunted by life's trials, - Cheering another to his goal! . Page Two Hundred Thirty-four --M. J. H. GRAND: vu. , I. i. ln in. .1-Q .un .-n .uns 'null :asc I- , an .-n- .ann .ann lump 4 nun nun I i 1 I1 ... :: ... S: U :E 2: 2: ii il 11 :: hun 11 L.. no rm 1 1 2- Q1 31 Q-n 1 an p .- 1 I I D u u .. up nl - I .10 .lun- --qu :Quan nu: :an -nn nh- if i I nn- U an- I 1 1 -at in-an in in -un -an -- in no-as 1,1 1.-n In-1 il 11 nn- an-n na: can nu- nn- D1 nun un- ns- zu- :Gnu :ll nun. una ssl Q.- Q-1 -nn un-1 in in u-n 1- nn- vu- Q1 uw- has Qin by-U -Q- ul ...- ,nu- nun u - . .- - an n -p an nn .- - ,-.- .-1. a-. -..- :QE pun. ...-uv -gnu .-- ...- ....,. qv.-Q e- ...- i i i fri... in K 7"-i .?' .i ---fs 49.1 E.: K... l 1-15- . M. ,,. Wi :nl 1,-i ilFl"i :ll I fl-I ,..,.. 5, . ,. ,. I.. ,.. .., Qingilj '--: f -4 -'MN -w iii , T 5'--13: 2 --A-.34 '--fa-4 eq: is i... 15, ff: ljfi v ig--it--. ' "ic if---. --.., ,N . ,... 7.F.,..,-...a,,.,. . if .11inLif.lfi..iIi?33Ll3?2il?S'- W -so - . -' " 5 . 1 i lil li .ip 5,123 251:35,.1'.',QE,gi.4-Afzizgazggllitfwk ,Q ,T I 3 i ll lii"5'm-,M at I 1 ii 2 i 2 fl l l iiilifiii l iii:-3-:nvMziirezvaktirvfiafiax-fiaii'azi -Ta .:li5T"1:i..W-i--i"4h .- 'fii?a---life: - -- .. L7 "ill il A l ' 'illil i 'll R X l - ' '.i ill A -.' .ii-. we M. . '......-s..:..:..,,..: ,..., :N:-:,..:.:4.:.:.z:,::.: ::,..:.::x'...L.:.:..'::::.:.'::4:mf:v:::r::::-..r::':1'1 Lal. .Ll l iil ll lv BELLEVUE "DAY BY DAY" Will: IK in the Obrerzfatiou Tower Efgtwq ATHER KNICKERBOCKER is coming to his aesthetic senses. Every old building of Bellevue 5-jull'fllN-QS Hospital, that is "scrapped," is being replaced by a beautiful 53, jg monument to medical science. Here's hoping Bellevue College Authorities also acquire that nlla sense, which, without the worshipped 353555, is non-sense. ae va wk The most revered professor at Bellevue is a surgeon. The best teacher is his associ- ate. The most amusing is a chemist. The most regular is another chemist. The most profound student is a neurologist. The most entertaining- is a man with an in- capacitated voice. The most original is a bacteriologist. The most subtle is a man of internal medicine. The most straightfor- ward is an anatomist. The best executive is a cardiologist. The most polished is a therapeutist. The laziest-well, we have too many candidates here. :ie ai: wk "Merit be damned without drag", is the attitude of hospital authorities with very few exceptions. As one eminent professor said, "It's not what you know, it's whom you know." Laugh that off. My advice is, pick your hospital at the end of the third year, substitute there in the Summer, cater to everybody, pull strings with the board of directors. We seniors call this "sewing". Then, when the time is ripe, apply to every other hospital. vs wk sf We are about to become personal here and let the faculty in on some ,inside dope of the cinema art. Adolphe Menjou is a disciple of Sam Levy, Lou Tellegen has Sid Apfel to thank for his art. Harold. Lloyd owes Bernie Hecht appreciation, and similarly john Barrymore-Phinney Bern- stein, Wallace Beery-Sol Low Qfor his walkjg Ramon Navarro-Frank Adamog John Gilbert-Bill Kaplan, Rin Tin Tin- lWetchlerg Bessie Love-Rose Netterg Col- -leen Moore-Meltzerg Krazy Kat- Giametteg Rudolph Valentino-Granich, pardon me he's dead-Rudolph we mean. :ie as ae Third year men at Bellevue usually be- come fair bridge players and fair exponents ofthe cueg but the fourth year men are rated as the bridge and pool "sharks", :ie vs ak Among those strange characters, who hover about Bellevue's sidewalks, is a man with a dignified attitude and stately gait. He is shabbily clad, as are the ICSC of the unfortunares. He is blessed with a knowl- edge of Anatomy that any first year man may well envy. An M. D. degree is his, but never did he practice the Art of Med- icine. He attributes his sad plight to alco- ,hol and drugs. "Woman", says he, "is never man's ruination without alochol and drugs as predisposing factors." Perhaps he has never heard of Sampson, Mark Anthony and Judd Gray. va sf ae Now--distinct phases of student life at Bellevue. Most students are commuters, some even bring their lunchg some 'lroom out" under Bellevue's very shadows. These are usually individuals who soon become -"worldly"-viz. wine, women, song, etc. Strange tho, their studies are not neglected. Some are those who "move down" at ex- amination time. They too sip the worldly vintage and they too achieve their scholarly ambitions. Page Tttfu lllllllfl't'll Tllirly-five The luckiest student at Bellevue is now in his fourth year. When he cuts, cut with him, for no roll will be taken. One after- noon he cut. Many cut with him-many missed a final examination. vs ae at As in the pristine days, the noble art of Crap has recently become Bellevue's subter- ranean fad. The Dean clescendedg but the melody, "Seven come eleven", lingered on. Dame Fortune's favorite-who bets con- tinually against the dotted cubes-partakea of a sumptuous noon day meal, while his playmates prefer the bourgeoise hash. Now the advent of "Hosses". What next, Gee? 1: 1: an When one is meek and in a daze-label him "lst year". When one is weary and has a stethoscope craze-label him "2nd year". When one is dignified and has a stately gait-label him "3rd year". For one who is juvenile and always late- "4th year" will do. :k va wk "Snap out of it and damn quick" is our advice to the Frosh, who speaks in ultra- genteel fashion, walks too gracefully, and 'tis said sews and knits with the best of his sorority sisters. wk :if as A Bellevue student, popular and re- spected, is studying Medicine thru his prowess in real estate transactions. The study of Medicine, not the receiving of an M. D. degree was his ambition. Far more unorthodox methods have been employed as a similar means in the present student body. Some are-billiard professionals, football "pros", riding masters, eccentric dancers, bookies, road house entertainers, choir singers, bootleggers, organists. Don't search too intensively for the dispensers of liqueurs. Page Two Hundred Thirty-six GOSSIP--SCANDAL--NOTORIETY That winged bird Rumor brings us tid- ings that our Professor of Surgery has been enveigled by the subtle charms of femininity. It warbles his words--"My two favorite lady friends are Mag. Sulph. and Sal Hepaticaf' an vs wk Our most congenial campus character is George, the Greek restauranter, who is al- ways cashing checks for students, and grant- ing loans. Truly a modern emulator of the Greek Epicureans in his culinary art. vs vs at As long as Bellevue insists on the em- ployment of Pharmacology's "Beau Brum- mel' as proctor, cribbing is dangerous. Don't take this too seriously. :sf an wk An unhygienic place paradoxically boasts of the best Hygiene Department in the world. I suppose it is human nature not to practice what you preach, but an old adage reminds that "Charity begins at home". :ie sw ek Do you know that there are ten married students and thirty engaged? Of course, this is only a record of those who admit their guilt. ,F ,K ,R Fraternity life at Bellevue consists of meeting your fratres on the 8:15 A. M. train every morning, eating lunch with them, answering the roll call for them, copy- ing their notebooks, grubbing their cigar- ettes and taking out their girls occasionally lon the slyj. S, ,K 3 This column would be incomplete with- out the mention of "Toby", By the way, how many know his name is Mr. Snyder.'s dedicate this column to the "Grand Old Man" indeed a vital cog in the ever re- volving wheel of Time at Bellevue--"Day by Day". AMBROISE PARB f1517-159Oj By AMEDEO S. Maaaazzt "For we are like children aflride the neck of rl giant, who .reef all lbe giant reef and ye! a lillle more."-Guy De Clsauliac, Mlh ceulzlry rlzrgeozz. UR own giant of the surgical 2- -1 amphitheatre, Dr. Stewart--inimi- table raconteur reminds us often of our debt to men of previous ' 1 c 4 -li 1 . 3 4 ij generations. Often has he re- ' ' peated with characteristic enthu- siasm and something of reverence an inci- dent in the story of that striking Hgure of the Renaissance of Surgery-Ambroise Pare. We cannot forget, I am sure, the despair of the young army surgeon the was 19 yearsj when at the close of his first battle he found that he had no more of "the precious boiling oil" to pour into the wounds of the four remaining injured soldiersg with what trepidation he substituted a mixture of yolk of eggs, oil of roses, and turpentine. Nor will we fail to remember that night when, as he reports, he went to bed but not to sleep. We do not share at the pres- ent day his surprise on finding, when he arose very early the next morning, that those whom he had treated in this makeshift way were suffering from less pain, no fever and were in general much further on the road to recovery than the others, but we note with admiration his courage and decisive- ness in immediately abandoning boiling oil in the treatment of gunshot wounds. His interest for us lies in this courage of thought, in his open-mindness and his ex- pression of the Renaissance spirit. Born at the beginning of the 16th cen- tury at Laval, France-the son of the valet and barber to the Count of Laval-he early came to Paris and for three years attended lectures and dissections. He then became dresser at the Hotel-Dieu, a large civic hos- pital of Paris. At the end of this period he became known as Barber, a title allowing him to perform hair cutting, shaving, cup- ping, extraction of teeth, application of leeches, the incision of boils and perhaps one or two simple non-cutting operations. Chahng at the limitations thus imposed, he took the examinations and was made Master Barber fpermitting him to use the knifej in 1541. Surgery at this time was divided between the Barber and the Master-Barber above de- scribed and the actual Surgeon, who was more or less learned, having attended a university where all lectures were given in Latin-mainly for the purpose of excluding members of the other two classes, whose knowledge of languages was limited to the vernacular. There existed a bitter jealousy between these groups, especially the Master- Barber and the Surgeons, which did not cease until the latter were fused by an edict of Louis XII in 1613.31 After successfully extracting a spear head embedded in the temple and neck of the Duke of Guise, he came to the notice of the Court. There- after his course was easier. He was made Attending at the Hotel-Dieu, and admitted to the College of St. Come, the Surgeon's organization of Paris 05541. He acted as Chief Surgeon ro four kings in succes- sion: Henry II, Francis I, Charles IX, Henry III. He has been called the Father of Surgery because he was among the first to base his practice on the recently fully developed authoritative knowledge of anatomy. He brought to the profession a sincerity of purpose and a modesty of thought un- usual to the age. Thus in his studies and his preparations for a text book of surgery Qwhich on publication became the only one in common use, succeeding that of Giovanni da Vigoj, he employed secretaries to trans- late portions of the Latin text, unintelligible to him. He is said to have spared no expense in this nor in the copious illustra- tion of his book. He also wrote an epitome in the vernacular of the Fabricus, the an- atomical work of Vesalius. Another phase of this attitude and the forerunner of medi- cal ethics was his habit of spending sizable sums for the obtaining of formula: and Page Two Hundred Tliirly-sctrcn ..'1'.ft:'.tx'm:rrtt1t'21tr:t 1 I ' I ' ' .- - ' " -- '1 ' ' '- "1 rexnevirzrxze-e'vw'r:a"2:.f:r"'r i -i . -'-III ' l""""' . 1,,.,. A ae. ,.:,,, lil l.lflIlIlE1Villi A. fV"AJ N iff. I. llllhidll Q A1 , medical secrets of charlatans and others to feather pillows so that the bed sores were ni lpi later give-them to the public, in this way relieved of all pressure. Of the consequent . exposing the valueless as well as preserving convalescence he writes thus: "Wlien the iF X, those of worth. He thus combatted many proper moment arrived I advised the Mar- lf il of the current fallacies and superstitions. He quis to engage the services of some musi- 'G fifffl was not free from vanity and yet was of a cians and one or two comedians."' Still gl .,-, 1:3 characteristic modesty and piety, as indicated later he caused the patient to be carried by this entry in his memoirs: "I dressed every morning to the gate where the passing him, God healed him and I sent him home life of the street would hol'd his interest. merry with a wooden leg." The previously horribly emaciated and ap- Among his lasting contributions are: patently hopeless individual got well. Thus Revival of the use of ligatures instead we see Ambroise Pate, Surgeon of the battle- ,jj Wi of cautery to stop bleeding from an amputa- held and Physician at Court, deeming the lj if-ff tion stump, and his invention of artery lesser details of the management of the forceps to facilitate this, individual at home, worthy of his intelligent First description of fracture of the femurg consideration. Performance of the first exarticulation of Like his predecessor, Guy de Chauliac, the elbow joint fPate was 21 at this timej g Invention of grooved director, Introduction of massage, "fRevival of Podalic version and practice of Caesarean before death of the mother, induction of artificial labor in cases of uterine hemorrhage, First description of diaphragmatic hernia, Introduction of artificial limbs, Introduction of artificial eyes, of gold and silver, , Introduction of implantation of teeth, Invention of the feeding bottle. 'l'Ptocedure was not essentially modified until time of Braxton-Hicks. Wliat is perhaps more interesting is his regard to the patients comfort. He fore- shadowed modern hospital practice in the Care of the patients. An incident will illus- trate. Wlien called in to take over the management of the case of a certain'Marq11ir, who had seven months previously suffered fracture of the femur, he found the patient in a bed whose soiled linens had not been changed in two months because of the Mar- quis' protestation of pain. He found the bone necrosed and decomposition taking place because incision had not been per- mitted. He had also to deal with two large bed sores about the sacrum, rendering any position accompanied by complete comfort impossible. Pate proceeded to incise the limb. He caused another bed with fresh linens to be placed alongside the patient and effected the transfer. He then arranged two Page Two Htmrlrcrl Thirly-eight he preached the necessity of knowledge not only in surgery, but also in the various branches of medical science. His works are marked by a wider insight into the general problems common to both the surgeon and the physician than had previously prevailed. It is very interesting, and it is significant, to note his comments on the difhculty en- countered in the cure of the wounded after the battle of St. Quentin. The earth for more than half a league around him was all covered with the dead, and so many green and blue flies arose from them as to hide the sun. "It was wonderful," Pate continues, "to heat them buzzing, and where they settled, there they infected the air and brought 'pestilence with them." This is considered by many the first observation of the transmission of infection by flies. In 1564 he courageously fought an epidemic of the plague at Paris. He advocated the isolation of lepers. Again, he is the first to have suggested syphilis as a cause of aneurysm. We come back finally to the incident of the boiling oil, that Dr. Stewart loves to relate. It is an epitome of Pare's person- ality and a prophecy of the man who was to personify the spirit of the Renaissance in Surgery-a willingness to learn with an open mind, a breadth of ,vision and of interest. He is at the head of a long line of men to whom modern medicine as well as modern surgery owes a lasting debt. We are glad to know of these men as well as to appre- ciate the living teachers. yzjggi 1 uunmugn' ... .. ........ W .. ......... . . ...... . .. ...uiiu V., 3 lg atrial i- i,--, 'bfi 'iilliijji pm ififftfaffi ng. . W, 'Writ 532193 if gffilii iii 222435175 um, I. -,-1,5-ie. L-.. mm. f. i'E"Q5A :Lexi agzwi M r-wzfiaxee if fe isa lizthm til., taunt? 4 i.t. .J if fllfllxii ji :l?ii5:fri'fii t i 2.5 fx.: if .1125 il fit, ref ' lg. Q -f. 2 -t A ' nn u . A I ' ' ,. Y Q' , ' In .1 Av U 3- ffl iYmm'l"'llI'Hllfll ' P , 3 . . . P f . lllm'lni'ullllIl-F1l2ii!l'll- , THE VIOLET DANCE Hale thee, nymph, and bring witb Ibn jen and youthful jollityg Come and irip it dl ye go ' On the light, fantfutic toe. be 38211211112 Eiolet ante 929424229 DANCE COMMITTEE Sidney K. Apfel Cl7diI'11ldII RECEPTION COMMITTEE Francis X. McGill ' Clmirmfzu Israel L. Schmierer james A. Shannon Henry McMahon ' jacob Taub William I. Sheinfeld Morris Steiner Miss A. M. Waterliotlse David Klein FINANCE COMMITEE Michael C. Kemelhor C'lmir111a1z Benj. Gruskin Bernard Milch Louis Danzis McBurney Edward Bookrajian Miss M. M. Thomson j. Vorzimer Isadore L. Epstein OUR short years ago the Bellevue Violet Dance had its inception. It I was born of the Bellevue Vzolet and its purpose was to substitute for ,ill the Senior Hop a dance at which the members of all classes could I meet the faculty and each other at a brilliant social function. Although M" 'f" ' young in years, the Bellevue Violet Dance has already assumed the position in the social life of the college that its makers had hoped for it. It has now become an institution which we hope in years to come shall serve to stimulate a faculty student get-together spirit. The Bellevue Faculty can, and we hope will, do their share in the future to augment the tone of this sentiment, so necessary in our daily college life. With this historical background, we find ourselves in the ballroom of Hotel Gotham on the evening of January 20, 1928. Of the many associations of this night in the writer's mind is the sense of warmth and euphoria that arose on entering the gaily decorated room. Outside, the night was cold- Pnyc Two Hum1'r1'1i Iiorly-nric l ljll lil the coldest of the winter according to the statistics of the Weatliet Brueau, and the writer confirms this with a little personal recollection when he reminds himself of the difhculty he later had in starting his frozen automobile. But the cold outside only enhanced the warmth of sociability within, aided by the excellent Spirilzu frzmzenfi which has made Bellevue men famous the world over. And then to the soft magic strains of the orchestra, the Bellevue jazz Sextet, one hundred boy-doctors with their fair partners were seen gliding fno tumblers were therej gracefully over the polished floor, now and then accidentally, of course, stepping on the feet of their beloved professors. Among the many members of the faculty present, who surprised their students by their adeptness at the art of terpsichore, were Professors Wfyckoff, Wriglit and Wzitlliams, Mr. G. f"Sadie'j Thompson, and Gladys-all properly escorted and chaperoned. One of the advertised features of the night was the .Faculty Dance Contest, but just why that event never took place still remains a com- plete mystery. Professor "Bob" Wadlianis would have entered the third speed, no shift, eight cylinder Charleston contest, but none in the Faculty would dare compete. , On the balcony above the ballroom floor, happy couples were to be seen resting between dances, at least that is what the rude inquirer was told. Under soft mystic amber lights youthful hearts were heard pulsating with romance fif one had a stethescopej, while innocent youth held hands and conversed with each other and found happy bliss in the communion of souls. But, alas and alack, no one had a stethescope, and, although hands were held, it was not to count the pulse, and this is easily understood because no little boys wearing white coats could be seen. But all too soon the dance was overg in fact, it was exactly 2 A. M., through the courtesy of the Howard Watcli Company, makers of fine Ameri- can watches for men. For the charm of the evening we are more than indebted to the Chairman, Sidney K. Apfel, who was aided by Francis X McGill QChairman of the Reception Committeej, and Michael C. Kemelhor fChairman of the Finance Commiteej, and the rest of the committee, who all gave their untiring efforts to make this dance the great success that it was. Long forgotten now are the taxi-meter without a conscience, the assault on the kid brother's bank, or the professors' embarrassing questions at the next mornings recitations. All that remains in our mind is the sentiment of the pretty verse of Sir john Suckling: A "Her feet beneath her petticofzl Like little mite rlole in and out, Ax if they feared the Ziglar, But, 019, rloe dancer ruth zz way! N 0 .ffm upon an Easter-tiny IJ half so jine ll right." Luo WILSON. Page Two Hundred lfofly-Iwo HUMOR "Hilarity and good humor, 4 breezy cbeerfulnen, a nature 'xloping toward: the .runny .ride,' 41 Lowell har il, help enormously both in the :tudy and in the practixe of medicine."-OSLER, The Student Life. ATTENTION ONE AND ALL D H H I In the immortal words of liill Shakespeare, let joy he iinrefniecli In ticse pages we have attempted to mildly roast celebrated and dignified pcrsonages over the fires of sarcasm and then, while still searing hot, to dip them into the juice of the raspberry. To use the campus phrase, "Be yourself and laugh it offfl For is not the old saying true, "He who laughs last, laughs best." Remember then, these pages are in spirit of fmt, 'with im harm warm! lo anyone. BELLEVUE BUREAU OF INFORMATION AND COMPLAINTS Misconducted by Luo WILSON QNOTE: Starting and ending with this issue. this department will Hll tx much-needed place in student affairs. The following is the first com- munication to be received by the present admin- istration. lncidentally, the writer was subse- quently dropped from the roster of this institu- tion.J Dear Sit: I am well aware of the fact that your lot is not a happy one, but then neither is mine. I, therefore, address you as my equal. From the first day that I entered your college, I was taught by your Faculty to use my powers of observation, and now it appears that I have learned my lesson too well. Well, here goes. In the first place, those bells must stop. Do you realize what a nightmare it is to be disturbed in the midst of a sweet Lethean sleep by those three terrible gongs all going at the same time? Now that's a dirty trick, because you know well enough that a med- ical 'student never gets sufficient sleep and if this keeps up I'll have to go to Bermuda for my health. Something has to be done about those "No Smoking" signs. They're simply awful. At least when Martin was here we Could smoke until we were bawled out, al- though that didn't necessarily stop us except that it would have been impolite. QI al- ways admired Martin's' voice, but I thought that he had a slight lisp. Tell me it ain't so.j But how can you expect a fellow to enjoy a smoke when he has to look at those terrible signs all the time? Anyone can see that the man who painted them didn't know the first thing about color harmony. ., ffli . ' ii'7. x Hy- A . A. , i I've got to admit that you got a GHC bunch of boys on the teaching bench as far as teachers go, and I want to warn you that you are going to lose them if you don't treat them better., Take the Dean for instance. Why anyone can see'that you're making him work much too hard because when he lec- tures to us during the last hour of the day, he is so exhausted that he has to keep his eyes closed. I bet that's the reason why he has to take so many vacations every year. But he's not the only one who suffers be- cause the Dean's substitute is fresh, which means that we have to keep awake also. So just watch your step. Another boy you want to keep your eye on is this fellow, Haubold, with the one 'vocal cord. You'd think he would talk less, but not him. QHe calls it compensa- tory hypertrophyj I can stand his stories, but you must remember that there are women in the class, some of whom are ladies. Try to explain the situation to him and I am sure that he will understand, but go about it in a nice way. I'd hate to have you offend him because he's a mighty good fellowg he just needs a little discipline. One of the boys is a perfect dream, and that's this fellow, Blatteis. Wliy do you know that he is a perfect gentleman,-he once came late so that everyone would be on time. QBy the way, this shows the fallacy of taking the attendance. You must realize that time is relative after all, and that a man is not late because he came in Page Two Hundred Forty-five 1 , . ' 'ti ,. .,,. ,,,. . . x, ' lil...l.l..i.l.i.-l.'l.if.'.llf.f..'..r tx, It, 2 q-an an -in nn- unu- -1 -an lla! --n lu ---. inc --un u-no has nal uno -nn D also - It n--1 :hun :T :nun at -uns -can 1-ss: :nan nun' nu- --Q lu! M. 1 32 it K J x -l v' 0: 'ifi :tl Ll: mini it 1 t 1: Z , 111 5 fi aa' n-lu 23' 1 O K I' A ,- ti . ui I an ual li in .H .3 a gg! :lv- BG' if Q .-an E .13 -5 Ur men ff 2 u I un .- 11 rn! :An-nl. .-...- ll I - .-1 il 'il -i I1 'l ' i ll lun li ll ni n-. Q1 nan H il H -.qu 11 Q il ii li ld YD an-1,11 -an 11 li --n il 7 li 'W 'i .mn- l-In 1 1 n as u un hi Z1 it 11 .-.- ii li -.- -... -.ul -- 1- -. - -. .- - . to U 3 up S ug SL". in I l after 9 o'clock, but because the prof hap- pened to beat him to it.j But you know there are limits to generosity and you had better keep him under close observation. For instance, the other day we caught him just in time. He was going to feed a patient with acute rheumatic fever a meal consisting of beefsteak, French fried po- tatoes, pickles, roast turkey, pastry and coffee. He'll kill someone yet with his kindness. There is just one fellow you ought to step on and that's Leahy. He thinks he's funny taking advantage of those poor nuts with his wise cracks. I don't suppose you'll AP. S.--You ought believe it but he once told a poor widow with a paralyzed arm that she had better move it because she 'needed the practice in case she was ever held up. Only a cad like he would think of robbing a poor widow. Yet, you have to hand it to him because he actually talked her out of it, but he's got nothing on that fellow, Klosterman, who can sell you anything from an anaphylactic shock to a half a dozen ripe spirochetes. Well, doctor, I could tell you a whole lot more, but I guess you've got enough now to keep you busy for a while. . Yours for relief, X. Pam. to do something for V Toby. Make him a professor at least. "A SHORT CUT" Senior: Hey, Arrowsmith, how would you get to the middle ear via the Pharynx? Frosh: Why, eh . . . Oh, yes, I'd take the auditory tube and get off at U Station. Since Health Commissioner Bundesen of Chicago has said: "Bathing alone does not make good health", we predict some very radical changes will be made in the size of bathtubs. T WHAT THE CURRENT BROADWAY SHOWS HOLD IN STORE FOR THE MEDICOS "Four Walk"-Graphic illustrations of the axilla. "The Ladder"-Excellent on ascending infections. The players do their parts re- markably well. "The Doetorir Dilemma"-A beautiful discourse on the ethics of splitting fees. "The Command to Love"-Showing the consequences of accidental invasion of the micropyle. ' "Manhattan Mary"-Expose of gall- bladder typhoid carriers. Every immunolo- gist should see this. "The Nineteenth Hole"-Commiseration for the gynecologist. A 'Page Two Hundred Forty-six "Mirrors" - Laryngological technique. Don't miss it. "Exten Baggage"-Fibroids and their prognosis. Ideal for the general practi- tioner. "Escape"-The therapy of discharges. See this by all means. "Trigger"--Best ever on gunshot wounds. "Hit the Deck"--Clever presentation on opisthotonus. - ' "And So to Bed"-An invaluable ad- denda to indications for rest. "The Five 0'Clock Girl"-The bane of the obstretician. Sd1l'9cl PZo?yuf5.?,:Xl:!, f Yum been 'f' fi xx Yeumaevdqsp Judging I-3 'E 3 'fr 'K , WOM hui SUNY' '2!5""""""!i-Qiqw, P lvfenfvwf' fo , ' - - 1 I .1 47 1 - f5n3fv?, leg:-!!alA Q 1' buyfygou 3 box .Ss-fa 'fl K 'fx o CIW Y I L7 I 6 E3 :X W QM 41? ul X! K-35523 Q 1 vm Iv' S V D .I X - if Q59 A f' x -' I 4 ff! Citi' Q' 5 And ffws Dwcfflcf - A h 5uved 1116 Fesulfg ,cg' ,, x ,K Ft, ff Q hv:'xdv1QihcTaJEn?jv' ON, f I TV' fi! rgm mwkyw K Z, V- M-AN 'ff' 'A I, A A A952 f X N X f VEIN A, ,,. a - 1 xfilf E9 4 i fix X N-g 3 1 X' I X ifpgmxo are on War 'vp X AfI:6.:,'GQnHemen K .irq YW smlta enfef ? fzgffggsgss fff we f' A , CCAQD fy l f 'f QT? Q 5 . X gmsrg Q I Wk . goueq' kf ze . ,Jf I ff .J M, 5-5 f'S X235-fACi,.a,,jf:Jx-X'?:' 'fill q5Q as-FWZ f 5' , , x . . 5 . 3 if ,- 51 er Q ,. .f '21 x' -V--.-. "fu LJ 8 + '--N .. 2- Pagv Two fI1Hl!1I'1?!l 1"01'ly-.wr-:fall l f.,'a?Efiti3ash.. if rite'-:zsfdfi 2. l.w1a.ffa' H QUESTION AND ANSWER BOX 1 E Dear Ed.: I have searched high and low maphroditic whale. A high hot colonic or . for the mime of the author of this line, "All nitroglycerin and linglish mustard was given, F7 hope abandon, ye who enter here." Can causing the sigmoid colon to get sore. It 53 you enlighten me? twists upon itself, slapping the ovary in the . ' -Q. R. S. COMPLEX. face. The ovary being of nervous temper- g. p::., . . . I .- Answer: Iam shocked at your ignorance. mem W?ePS C0P'?"?1Y and m so domfg a 5 3 '33 Th 1. h f - tear follicle containing an ovum drops into 5 ,at ,L e ine you ave re erence to was written D 5:2 sl . . ' the Fallopian tube. After a few days, the E E 553 by Dyspareunia in the year 616 B. P. fBe- u h h 1 h E H E-3 EE fore Pantsj. He died in child bed. oiium sensing t at er eggue as not re' E E 5 5 is ak ik ceived what she wants, swears vengeance and E " says, "This means Blood"-whereupon men- E, Dear Ed-.: We are thinking of becoming struation ensues. W 4: ii -specgalists in gynecology. What is your ad- By the way, have you read the new book vice' D 8a C on Gynecology. It isa marvellous scientific 5 ' ' ' treatise termed the "Privates of Helen of 155 al l Answer: The most important thing is Troy". ' E to get proper instruments. The essentials ..0... T fgj 'lit . ' ""' :ff f t l ra referred , 25 WL, zdxeopiirpilmfi gjoljlpiiinriiiziiueyi gilaiases withia THE BACTERIOLOGICAL BALL black neck ribbon, and one dozen finger 3 gay b2lCil1USl3 gif gain gl0ry, gn: 'g .J f Ll - 4 - ' G d 1 k nce gave a a in a a oratory. 5 Cots OR ixagzggglzzs if alibi? to . The fete took place on a cover glass, Eg you' C e ' g ' P ' This is the story how the evening passed. F5 'lf 'lf 1' None but the cultured were invited, . ' For microbe cli ues are well divided 5 -"-3 '-T-'F Dear Ed.: Will you please settle an . q ' : : Eff They tightly closed the ballroom doors 5 E afgunffim for 'us' A says thatntheffpres' To all the germs containing spores. E 'E ff- sion I do not choose to run originated The diplococci first came in View B:-'L rf T ' with Cal Coolidge, B says that it comes from And arranged themselves as two by two E i the Classics, The streptococci took great pains E: Q DIVERTICULITIS. To arrange themselves in graceful chains. EE A I B . HI d h The pneumococci, stern and haughty, 5 E fee .un--niffig OQZKITFA. of 3 322.2 fliiffli DiS3'0Seg' fi? Smgcfi naughty, ,, ge ' f An sai t ey woul not stay at a E E-jg by Con Stepation, one of Dyspepsia's con- If they were present at the ball. 5 Q E E temporaries. The ball held sway and mirth ran high 5,5 .E E ' ,, ,F ,,. And ne'er a fear of phagocytes A ,T-:E .5 E' , . - Was even in their minds that night. 55 . DCT Ed" will yfu explain th? median ' It was getting late and some were loaded Li? E lsm O mcnmuauon' When a jar of formaldehyde exploded E 5 gf SU-LY SAL- And drenched the happily swimming mass :E Answer: Great Physiologists have dis- That covered that fatal cover glass. EE d . I b . h . . . f Not one survived, but perished all, 5 E coyere in our a oratories tle intricacies o Thus ended the bacteriologiml ball' this process by experimentation on the her- ,,,ANoNYMOUs. E E -1 . - Page Two Hundred Forty-ejgjzt . T 'a Q 0 ii I 1 . A n S F. N.: Dilate, did you say? I'll say she won't. At the rate she's goin' she'll only S. N.: A miscarriage of justice I call it. The labor union shall hear of this. 4 .J 5... . r qt. .. ., rll 3, ..... . ........... ..., l"""'L.'1.-,. Q ---- - - . ' -- . ,. , Agmmm'Immlwrllinlilmmnm ,- N936 -nlliiu1 , . uwmu fs.. illlllllllllllllllllhdtlll 353- FFYH " e. ... ... mmilllnn milf E Al 5 r OVERHEARD DURING AN EXAMINATION OF THE FETAI.. HEART ' HERZOG AND GRAND E' I . . , . . 5 gg u First Nuborn: Say Pard , what place is F. N.: Don't worry old kid, you'll be E Z1 i' this? I feel all wet. It's a wonder they going frontstage soon and that'll be the 'Ei wouldn't supply rain-coats. j turning point of your life if my version is 1. E Second Nuborn: How dare you? We correct. Who is this jane anyhow? Q haven't been introduced. . S. N.: I understand she's quite a hard- ' 5 F. N.: I beg your pardon Mis-er-er- boiled gal. She was arrested once and con- is E Fetalette. Yes, of course. -Gee! but it's 'fined to hard labor for nine months. I 2-,. cold, I wish this dame would swallow some F. N.: And I hear that she was brought 9... skeins of wool so we could be born with up both on the breast and on the bottle. 'ji' 'S sweaters on. S. N.: Yes, that's why her uterus is if S. N.: None of your yarns young sir! bi-fed. 4. y: Why she's so Scotch her cervix won't even F. N.. Yes, and now I hear She has Pro, U :El lf. dilafe mofe than two fingers- vided but one carriage for both of us. - 2 -nv. lt -n i iQ u 1 .. . 5'-" il ll I ,4 1 il? nuns li lin n-nn 1 . "" lil, if ill ,un H I 1 1 I 1 in n u -1. li 2'-2 'lil 1 C - - - Q v- .uu- ,-. :- sq an an -.,. -.- --nw - -nu 'lun-.1 'Z - v-. F1 un up ll -.2 ...... ..... ... 1- as 1 - an . as . Q l :- up U- it l -i --'Z ..- ..... -us 3 I -Q., Q.- -- '- 'Wt , un l 1 ...- nt ..- ui. in a nr- -Q.. Q lose a few years. But really, haven't I met you somewhere before? This world is so small you know-it's just like a stage. I wonder what stage this is? S. N.: I'm a breech. It must be back F. N.: Let's become engaged, I'll buy a Bandl's ring and let the perineum support us. Okay? I S. N.: My big hero! Smack! ! ! fCurtain.j -- stage! UHYPOTHYROIDISMH Student: Professor, I found only one thyroid. Prof.: That's all there is. Student: Didn't you say there should be a Pair o' thyroids? -O.. Chiropractor--I think it is going to rain. Patient-How do you know? Chiro-I can fell it in your bones. io.-. Station U R I N announcing: Next will be a ballad entitled "Incontinence" by A. Cord Neoplasm.. CUTTING DOWN THE DOCTOR'S I BILLS , Goldberg brought along a gallon jug when the insurance company's doctor had him in for analysis. "Is that you Becky?" he chortled a short time later over the 'phone, after he had learned his health was perfect. "Veil diss iss Morris. My dear, you are all right, your mamma's all right, little Abie's all right. I'm all right-everybody's all right." -101. Aunt Prudence: Keep away from the loudspeaker, Denny. The announcer sounds as if he had a cold. ONE GUESS-RIGI-IT Good afternoon, Dr. Pulley-yessir, yessir, I'm sorry, very well, yessir, yessir, I'l1- try, all right, yes sir, if you wish, yes sir. Good afternoon, Dr. Pulley. Page Two Hundred Forty-nine 'HIFI 'Z 'nv it - 1'-. . it " W lk Avi'-it 'LQ ,I11.T"1 lim Hwgf a.. ..,. QW -w. 212.1 aj juni' 5 iztz' "' f if ,W .. , :ll l l 'f 4 I Y 1 :F i ' . .., lbf'Jn" , Q' I1 rg: .3 1 ' -.. 4 X' 1 Q I' 1 il i L 2" UP, .. -. 1 i ... -..- -. ...- X l F? .-. ..- . ..... sw 1- C 1 -V .,... I .I n' - D 'l Q 9' - 1 .... .... .. ..., Si Q'-T: U i s, sf..-p ummm E" 5:1 'wx Sr. SL' 2 :F bv-9, - was . N - -fi E I 1 -Q 0' w ,.. --4. 3- i F..- GW' WIP C gnu ll iw- W A ' L' inmglll I lllllllw!-'f'j-16-M.nnlllllllllllllllllll lllnmimln .mm fa - 4 -- 1-- im mmuinilun EL'-E U 'QFET' llliHlllllIllllI . FACULTY REMARKS HEARD IN AND ABOUT THE HALLS OF BELLEVUE DR. WYCKOFF: In exactly three and one- half seconds will you summarize all the work that we have been thru up-to-date. Say are you as dumb as you look ? DR. ARTHUR MANUEL: And it took me our hours to get that impacted fecal mass out of the rectum' Some work! DR GORDON lon intercoursej- just a few inches from home but lost my God oft! DR. Fox- And in the 13th chapter of the Leviticus verse 7 line 6 it says' 'l' 'l' 'l' this is not sermonizing but just telling you how they regarded Leprosy in Biblical times. DR. BARASH: You know what a true woman is? No? Ill tell you. One who parturates once a year menstruates once ,a month and defecates once a weekemaybel Frosh' Sorry Im late dean. Dean fwith politenessj. Why b formal? just call me Sam Heard in the Doctor s office Colored Patient- Doctah ah caint see why a hm alright when mah ole man s blood is all plussed up! DR. KRUMWIIJDEZ Are you the same person now that you were on the second floor? DR. HOLDEN! 'l' 'F 'l' and bei e me you dont get it from winding clocks either! . BLATTIIIS' Say it emphatically. I know you have not seen the disease but please 'recite its features dramatically Good! received a 10. With my help and God s you have 1 . DR O RouRK1:: I am going to get mad one of these days. DR. TYSON. Believe it or not this is the program of the modern girl on a Saturday afternoon: 1-2 Nails manicured 2-4 Hair dressed 4-5 High hot colonic at Elizabeth Ardens When rubber soles go pitter patter With the creaking of the Hoot Take a hot tip boys--no cribbing Pellini s come thru the door It seems ages 'since I stippled But I look back and grin At the little cryptobranchus egg That is still eluding him. AMONG THE MISSING No-that isnt Santa Claus. A How many time I told it. You stop dot smokin. If you don d stop dot I take it you to d dean. Yes Im d dean too. You aint no professor and you can t doos what dey doos. Put id oud I tell you. Ain t id got a si n up dere Two guesses as to the speaker- There's one little thing roaming around A6 and B6 that clinical clerks strive for. "It's the little things in' life that we should strive for," someone once said-and we 8 A lg n . -q-- .--.---4 .pu all " " """"" 5' "' -S r,'5-ffii U A X I 'GY fail' 43.253, I y f- ll W iii?" N ' g nu t ' ' mmm . ., - 2 ni S if , . Sa' l C I I .5 1: l . - 25 5 I Quin, 1 ' . 4 9 5 If 2 Y' . lev E 3 - ' 9 'li' If in ' , ir., g DR . 53 I5 . . - ,- - 9 J I , E I if 'E . li: .2 - ' . 'A s 1 i s ' ,L H . me - . I I l .1 ' . .5-fl'-' 1 1 -E . . x pi, , L! ' ,,,,.l,.l..? 1 1 5 F5 ' 9 ' e if , - ' , 1: ' 1 . 1 ll , I :Z I Y I 'Z .EE " 3' 2. '-: I' :' -I -il'-'-'ii' 5 E -5: 3 . ' " ' ':. 2 . , , . , """' 2 s r f a v , if 1 :T 2- H l::y: r 8 - L' 2 ,515 susan -uu- Seniors udo! Page Two Hundred Fifty 'WQQ ,M ,fav K X6 Zz' 0 K OFM una, nmiucq use : ST3i10'3Dra HRNNDN -'zq- I! IM C9G'il51S0?' lllllljl' 7 lllznrlrrd l'iifl4x'-nllc W W ' ' mumnulmmlllIlllllllllIllllyyfeij--aliiflf'lllglllllIIllllllllI'l'm!miiiMMMHg ' : Q ..: s W, U : 1 Q . A 5 i . 4 , ,. . , ,ll . -un Q wa- i as , 1 can 5 1 U - , - nan : W A an I a Q an . -n . an 1 -n 1 'I-T. i' 'nn 2 2 3 1 I nu an .- : .- : " -i I I an 'U' is In 3-u D 5 I 1 - lu Z C E : , -N at : 5 E 'l n l :- ". wand' UI ann -1 EE .U .1 I 1 U ,W r in l 1 ,. an I ,1 ur 1 l W I W as pun lui nn: it 11 un- nu il rust --1 -Q -s -- -- pq l- t 1 A -n a-1 a.-n -.-n -- 11 -..- 1.- -p .-1 ,.... ...Q -.- 1- .. .- .- - - . s.. n - . -sn sul: --U in ..-. 'nxt -v-. an-an in --Q qv q -in - un J lun! un- --Q ll ri u-gp hi pn- -Q-.Q un-. -su. a-vu ie pu-- nov- Inn: nun- ...- -vu- uu- ni, 1--A -4,- Uterine Days L.-1. Adolph: Some folks say you haven't any sense Till your fontanelles are closed, But I can tell you this, Hortense, That when I embryosed I dreamed of you both day and night, While the Braxton Hicks compressed To live on earth for you alone Was the one thought I possessed. Chorus: When you and I were L-O-A, In the good old uterine days, I lived like a lord, at the end of a cord, In an amniotic haze, I had no worries, I had no care, I had naught else to do But to float around, head upside down, ' And think, dear, just of you. ' Adolph: , When at the end of my fourth dark month My heart began to beat, And when in my fifth month I started to move And kicked out hard with my feet. My heart beat just for you alone, And my limbs were in suspense, And when at last they dragged me out, My first cry was "I-Iortensef' p Hortense: Adolph, your words thrill me right to the spine, More than you'll ever know. " The thoughts that were yours, were thoughts that were mine, Also in utero. I could not wait, you understand, Nine months I could not endure, 'And so I kicked with vigor And was born fa prematurej. --Anonymoux. , MonE DANGER AHEAD "Is your son out of danger yet?" l , "No, the doctor is going to make three or four more visits. ...O-. TREATMENT Frrrmc 'rr-IE CASE an "VVhat are you treating me for, doctor I H "Loss of memory. You have owed me a bill of S60 for two years. Page Two Hundred Fifty-two 'iif A if lllllllllllllllllfiillli BEL U EIYIPI-ET Ilirhilllllllllllllllllllh. I 'W S Kg' ff ,:"u'S??.---- fqffgfgw fw:x, , ' V2 4 2 Y WW' XQNYF-.fff 3 f2QffS,4 '52, 'M QKPQ X q30'Q3"iC f N EYE X dgwnsaq X , QSQQMS WUU K' fi, I f if-26,5 AIS' P K fam Zf Nik V X U f , .PQ X Wy? f l lC,, angel. "WW 'i'g'3f5?5fA :gf 'v l'f o 'o Q50 -.J.n.5HnNNnN -'2'l- i'-iff If d ll'f'f.-1 0 I . . : 4 , I - The Love Sick Spermatazoon, - 5 2 If you were a little ovum, And I a spermatazoon, I'd stay outside the cervix, Till some warm day in june. . - And then I'd sing so softly While under the midnight moon, A melting mellow melody-- The song of a spermatazoon. Oh! Break your bonds my loved one Tear off your lucid coat. And I shall swim the isthmus, While you need only float. Ill outrace all my comrades Ill prove Im a manful male For I have speed and stamina In my oscillating tail You needn t tell your mother Shell never feel the loss And Ill be waiting for you Near the fimbriated os Ill roam with you in romance Ill sing you a dreamy tune There are plenty of spermatazoa But only one spermatazoon And if you like my loving Your vitellme heart Ill fill Ill make your body tremble With a protoplasmic thrill And never vou fear the future For as the months pass by We ll build a little haven In the fundus uteri Two microbes sat on a pantry shelf An spoke in accents pained As they watched the milkman filter the milk Our relations are getting strained Page Two Hundred Fifty-faur .nl .v-. 1 .ug- ,un- .nn nu...- .-.- ,-1 .-9 .-. .-n nu- .us .1- .1 li 01 . .1 1.- -- ...- -1 1--n lan -1 -- lx -1 U- -1 nn- -us ax --s --p Q- an Vll ul 1 llllllllllllllllll :I lllllll r d . I . , Q a ul.. ........ - ........ ..................... ................... 133 ..... I' ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,, ...f s -8 O "i'7"iii"m.nFi 1 , g um 1, 1111-111 Z me 1 1: Z 5'-1 A , Xa , , -at . 2 'Z ' F 5 1 2 2 E 5 ns 2 3 M C va wb nu m.. lil t l Ill: ll mil WF un-4 llll ' all IIII 1 l 11 will 12 1 . t ra' -1.1 1,f'1' tid 11w4l':'f11" 'ft' -1lrWs1- ABSTRACT OF A FRESHMAN'S LETTER TO HIS PAL lFrom the original abstract of a Bellevue is now in Sing Sing warbling Blue melodies for Dere pete-Wel, i jest started my sec- end quartir at skewl an the mawr i stey heet, tha les i like et. Tha deen's oflis jus put out a Krap list Qgess tha guy whot nam'd et mus hev bin a gud disc shootarj i sur wuz glad to c my name ther, cuz ets the furst t1me 1 evere saw my name prmtered so 1 wen in ter c wat my name wuz ther fur an those derty plokes, cuz 1 petered out in IIII subjecs, they wantd tu ktc me ou so yu shud h hird wot 1 tole hem wot 1 t ot ov hees skool, e wuz gonna egspil me so 1 wuz goddamed mad and 1 sez, go ta e w1d yur dammed ole skool, 1ll quit well, yu shud hev seen heem, pete, wen 1 sez that he sez anee won that ISD t afeerd to tawk lrke thet to heem, cud stay heet don tak no gulf frum no won, pete 1 started d1sekshun tooday 1 don no wat thet name meens or 1 would tel u all 1 no IZ 1 went into a b1g rume thet hed a lot of tables in on tha table 1 hed wuz an ole st1nk1ng stiff fstilfs a guy thet k1ks the bukit, petej wel, pete, wen 1 sor thet, 1 thot 1 wuz pass d out stink' jump1n jlmlnll 1 thot 1d puke ell an krackers, pete, yuh reemember tha time we wuz hunt1n , en thet ther pole kat ran pas us, well pete, that wuz esence kompared w this pretty sune, sum WIZC kracker kum 1n and sez fur me ta go ter worke 1 nu 1 wuzn t gonna lik thls bozo so 1 tuk my skalpil fthets a knife to kut an 1 startd ta tak tha SIlffS skin off jus 11k yu skin a tabet, Fabius Maxxmus Start rev1ew1ng for the Anatomy Final? Gluteus MlUlmUS Yeah, got a swell re vue at the Z1egfeld Follicles Head, Neck, and Thorax were swell The rest was abdominal Freahman's letter to his pal from the prairies, who orphaned children.l pete, yuh kno? so wile i keeps a skinnin, dis bloke uv a perfesser sneeked ova, an sez, wat i am doin, makin mud pies? so he sez, uv all tha goddam stoopiditi ur sumthin like sez, do yu think im a mine reeder? well, made 1m sorer 'tn he wawked away. t et st1nk1n smell 'td me slk an i felt so naushus thet 1 wawked out 'tn i heven't gawn bak there yet thet ole duke on tha tabel km rot heere fur 1 w1ll tuch im. I almos got 1n a skrap tooday-one ov thos smart sl1ckers, one uv those kine thet ware a dog kote and no hat, with 1m 1 wuz down in tha labratorey washin my fase u no pete we wares w1te koats so wen yurs truely gets thru he puts on tha rftwng koat, like we usster, ya on pete? wel jus becuz i put on the rawng koat he start cl ta skawk, so i sez, l1ssen babee, Bungle IS my name, trubble is my blsnezz, so if yu wants '1 woikout, lets go' wel, pete, yu shood hev sene thet babee shut up, jus like 1 klam jus like red w1ll1ams wen 1 bungled IS fase fur callin my father a bum, r member, pete 1 hev ter c won ov tha perfessers tooday. 1 gess he wants ta tel me how gud i am but 1 kant help cuz 1m smarter then thoz uthet bohunks an city guys wel, pete, its gettin thet, ur tha wurst then thet. then i I CC late and 1m sleepi hows 'tll tha gang at hom wisht yu were heer ter hev sum gud times but weel c u sune, l'ltC sune. yore ole frend BILL. 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I1 EE' 2: 2.2 23 ....... Tobey's Life F 9 ' 1 Name: "Put down jus' Tobeyg everybody knows me. Born: 1859-the hell with the date, put down Fourth of july-New York City, Henry Street, swell neighborhood- like Fifth Avenue in my day. Father: cabinet maker. Went to Monroe Street school. Left at nine years of age because they burnt the school down to get him out, and to earn money, incidentally. Sold newspapers. Worked in bookbindery. Tried to be a dancerg "stuck on" theatres. Danced with Tony Pastor at 108 Bowery. Never got the hook. QToney turned out some swell dames, O, Yezlj "Performed in the Bowery Theatre. Was Captain of the "Soups," Hired the men to fill in battle scenes at 31.25 per week salary. At age of 15 or 16. Next went to Grand Duke theatre at Wortliuand Baxter Street. Stage in the cellar. Leading high- tone men came there. "Big Four" came on there. Tobey danced "the e.t.rem'e" to slow music-hand springs and flip-flops: Colored dance from South during warg was paid nothing. Went on stage as a "bum" actor. Never got the hookg had to do two encores once. "Performed in Bowery theatre the pantomine for Jem Mace, heavyweight champ of Englandg John C. Heenan, Troy, N. Y., champ heavyweight of England. 'Biggest house' in Old Bowery Theatre. Walked across stage backwards, fell over footlights onto the guy who plays the big fiddle. Fired? Naw, the house went up in an uproar. f"I went over big, O yez!"j Age 20-25. Worked for Department of Public Works-politician's job. 351.65 a day. Engineering work. Laying piper. "March 12, 1888. Blizzard year. Snow 10 to 12 feet. Started at Bellevue. Got job through Mr. Standish, clerk at college. On that day Faculty had a dinner at Delmonico's-oh, yes. Blizzard' was so strong that the only ones showed up were Joe Standish, Doremus and McDonald. These three showed up and had all the good eating and drinking for three daysg they lived high. They couldn't get out-the blizzard was so strong! We had no students for a week. College closed. I had to stay at college during this storm and ate gratis during the time. Plenty of wagons wuz stuck in the blizzard outside the buildin'-lots of meat and milk. I have been with the college ever since--am goin' to stayhere till they get a better man." Page Twu Hundred Ififly-.tix .5 .1 ir' .. t .-.. E.. .. :TNA "" 1 if I P T61 'F :Q 1...f,'.,--, P . xt g ..' . 4 f- -an 573 3 25-7-1 il: . 5' nz E s -'El .- W t QL ' a 1' 1599 fa l lc .gg-... 'Ts pin' ...W 55 ....,. , F . 15. l 1 as 5- Eli lawn' . ' 1 1 2 YE vu' fill' 2, 3. is Q 1 : -- m .42 'U 3-1 g l' z'::." 'gc-ni ag -nn .. . FXS ....,. ... . . ,PA 5. -7'-' S3- rw u-4.1 7 qi i .72-'E 'l , - 7-'EZ . ...... .. .-......... .....--iilnln llllp lgghglilpqly nlxgfai llnmuu lull :I 'tl lllllllg. Tobey Goes To Press IA l1l'f1'lIft? i11fe1'1'ie11', live jilxrl rlllfbdllfft' one in forfy yefnzr, rfblained mill? grew! hazard and difficlrlly by om' l"dt'llffy l'0f!llllIlf.ff,' il re1'eal.r Bellfzwe nigh! life in relrn.rf1ecl.j "Impersedious," I said to Tobey as I met him in the hall. Of course, he was occupied carrying the red, blue and yellow chalk and the towel to the lecture hall for the next class. But this expression, well known to those who have heard him "lecture," always brings a smile to the face of the old fellow and makes him quite a willing talker, so we chose the faculty room. "Tobey, I guess you knew Dr. Bryant well, didn't you?" "Dr. Bryant? Sure! He wuz a strict teacher all right, Oyez, ya know, he used ta hold classes in this here building years ago. Oyez, the boys would be late, just like now. Oyeh, the wise ones used to play a trick. They would find a German band in the streets, yu know, and bring it up to the lecture hall, and ask them to play in that little room right outside the door of Carnegie Hall, ya know. Gee, Dr. Bryant would get sore! He would ring the bell and yell, "Tobey, get that band out of here." Den a couple of guys would beat it outside and ,get the band to play outside in the yard, under the window, ya know, and dey'd play all the old songs, ya know. The Weatritl' of the Green, The Red, Wliite and Blue, and all the German songs." "Did the ever et the uennies?" "Huh, yayknow, icy nevdr had any 'lectric den and dey had dese gas lights. So dey would heat de pennies nearly red hot, and trow 'em outa de Winder. Dese dutchmen would grab for 'em, and drop 'em like hot cakes, quick, but dey wouldn't leave da pennies. Dey'd wait for 'em to cool off. Den dey'd play again!! And Dr. Bryant would ring the bell again, and bawl me out and tell me to tell 'em to lay off the music. "Wl1at about the House of Blazes ?" "Well, what should I say? Wellfyti see, where da college now stands on the corner there wuz a house that was called the l-louse of Blazes. It wuz unsafe for da boys to pass in front of dis house. Oyehl In this here house there would be a Hght every minute in the twenty-four hours of the day. Gee, da people would trow dish pans, stoves, bottles, iron and everything, outta da windos, and da boys would have to walk on the other side of the street." "Did any great men live there, you know, any big doctors?" I "What? No great men came outa there. I guess dey're all in jail now, anduf they never got hung I don't know if they ever got home. Oyez. fD0n't put this Vin, boys," says Tobey, very, very conndentially, "dis is just between you and me.:'j Oh, yeh. I remember a funny one. Du ya know Prof. Dunham? O, well, dats before yore time. Well, he wuz professor of pathology, and years ago there wuz a report of Kolery fcholeraj dat came in on a boat that wuz comin' in port here, Oyez. A .1.77?u13 jq,y,- Turn lllzzizllwi l"ifl,v-.ti":'r'11 colored fella died on this here boat and dey brought him into New York. The sintoms were just like Kolery, ya know what I mean. And this fella died all right. So Dr. Dunham sends me down to the Boarda Health, where the body was bein' held for autopsy. He told me to bring back da organs of da fella dat died. Oyez, yu know. So I beat it down there quick, ya know. I went down there at two o'clock in the mornin'." "Why so late?" "Well, that's when he sent me! I got there, and no taxi either, and got the organs, and put them in a big pail, all sealed up. It was an agate pail. And then," he says with an air of aloofness, "a cop stops me on 18th Street and Foist Avenya and wanted ta know what I had in the pail. And I tells him dey wuz spechmens from the Boarda Health. I betcha he didn't know what I meant when I said spechmens. Yu know da bulls wuzn't edicated in doze times. And he wanted me to open the pail and let 'im see what I had in it. 'I refuiz,' says I. 'Well,' he says, 'I'll take you down to the station house. So he grabbed me and I went and the Sargeant asked me what wuz the trouble, and I explained, ya know, that I had spechmans from da Boarda Health and I wuzn't supposed to open it till I got to the college. He got mad and says, 'Well, whata H-W ya got there, anyhow ?' So I tells 'im, I think, that it was a bad case of Kolery of da nigger dat died on da boat. Wo-o-ol!! Den awlluva sudden the sergeant rings da alarm for the resoives, and dere wuz about eight brass buttons walks outa da back room." "You mean the bulls, Tobey?" "Aw, now don't get to be tough. Well, anyway, the sargeant says, 'Give this man all the protection he needs until he gets to the college.' And believe me, ,I had all the protection I wanted. But the cops stood about two blocks away from the pail." And so he brought the pail of Kolery organs to the college. No sooner had he hnished this little narration, than he said, "Oh, Gee whiz, I got a beauty." "We had a tiger up here in the college. Yessirreel A real tiger. A live one. Yeh! That's right. This here tiger was subject to Hts. Now lissen, fellahsl He wuz subject to fits, and Barnum and Bailey sent him down for treatment. To Dr. Dunham, ya know. Well, Dr. Dunham made me the nurse. What a job!! Yu know, I would have to feed him ten pounds of beef a day and four pounds of liver. And Dr. Dunham made a hole in the liver, and put a capasool of medicine in it. Gee, he knew how to treat people. So we kept the tiger here under treatment for about six weeks, and we finally made a diagnosis." "What was it, Tobey?" "l11mrable!" "Were you afraid of the tiger, Tobe?" "What! well-who the hell wouldn't be?" "WelI, we kept the tiger here any- way, 'cuz Barnum and Bailey donated him to the city: Yu know, to study him. He wuz kept for about four months, and now and then he would have a ht, and make everybody wild. So finally we couldn't do anything with him, so we chloro- formed him. Yeh, Prof. Dunham and me. One time he had a fit while Prof. Biggs was lecturing, and he made such racket that I thought the tiger wuz excaping and ' Page Tren lIlllllfI'1'l'l Fifly-right dat he got outa da cage. And I runs up to Dr. Biggs, who was lecturing in the ole Car- negie, with a big iron in me hand, and hollered, 'Dr. Biggs, I tink the tiger is excapingf And den da Professor said to me, "XVhich way did he go, up or down first avenue? 'Wliy?' I says. So he says, 'Well, I'm goin' da other wayl' 'Gee, he wuz a funny guy." "One day after that . . , "Didn't the tiger get away?" "No, he couldn't. Well, one day after that the tiger-we called him Nick, by the way-had an awful fit. He yelled and everything else and den he kep' quiet. And Prof. Dennis comes up and I told him to tell Prof. Dunham that I thought the tiger wuz ded. So I went in to see the tiger, to see if he wuz ded. Now, listen. His back wuz towards me and he wuz layin' on the ground, curled up, ya know, and he didn't move. So I report to Dr. Dunham that da tiger wuz ded, so he said I should notify Barnum and Bailey, and after the lecture he would come up to see Nick. And he came up and opened the door where Nick wuz. And when he opened the door, there wuz Nick" Qand here Tobey got up from his chair almost in a rage and began to pace the floorj "walking up and down like dis. So then Dr. Dunham said to me, 'Tobe, you musta' been out on a mixed ale party last night.' Gee, but I sure did think da mutt wuz ded. But he wuzn't." "Ya know, Tobey," I said, "they tell me that you used to get presents from some of the professors." "Oh, yeh. Ya know, Prof. Bryant onct gave me a watch. It wuz a beauty. I guess it amounted to about hfty or sixty cents! That's right. Oyez, but it never went. It would never go, and everytime the professor met me he would say, 'Tobey, what time is it ?' Gee, and I didn't know what to tell him. So onct when he asked me, I says, 'Say, Dr. Bryant, I hate to say it, but the watch she don't go.' And so he yells at me, 'Tobey, I didn't know the watch was a female.' But," said Tobey, and here he spoke in somewhat a dejected manner, "the professor said to me. 'Well, Tobey, I am going to give you a real good watch for the holidaysf " The Christmas holidays weren't far off. "And, of course," said Tobey, "I thanked him very much. But Dr. Bryant said to me, 'Wait, Tobey, you haven't got it yet.' Well-before the holi- days, sorry ta say, poor ole Doc Bryant he died. But I didn't care a hoop about the watch, honest. Gee, he wuz coitenly a good fella. And, by the way, that watch wuz from Mr. Cleveland, who used ta be President of the United States." Lest Tobey become too depressed, I immediately tried to avoid it, so I ventured, "I'll bet they used to have some great parties down here before prohibition." Tobey I was quite reluctant to commit himself, but after some coaxing, he weakened and i continued to talk. - lx g "Well, onct dey had a party in l yqaws Carnegie Hall, oyez, and dey had some ,K il.: Roman punch, what dey called. From D6lmOH1CO'S, ya know. Oyez, from Del- 'V monico's, dat wuz a swell joint in dose V, V days, ya know. Nothin' small about l' I , " 1 dose guys. So college clerk Standish ,ll " ' 3' Q- comes over ta me and says, 'lobey, don t J ,,,, X . 'F' touch that stuff' So I am standing up fl 'li against the wall and all of a sudden a l couple of younger profs comes over Lf l 'in . and invites me to some punch, and I tells ,I 'li u E what the other guy told me. So dey L2 invites me personal to go into a gin J-777115 Primf Two Hllnrlzwl' Ii1'fly-nilzc E 2. 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'6':'!?"w 1 206023225 WSOEFB5 115+ 'N' NEP 'pxanggafg 20 ?l"""'3O 5 as -4 "' Rwmfgp Q35-.s DD- rbU'2"'w""' '-'5':..4Q"gs-Vg: rv.: f-:nm-..-.-Q-f-."U nmwmw 9 was ,D f-.,.,Of,,wf.'2--O 9 ,QP gm 5 :QE gan '-2252 fv:"wv-f 2:-fmzaggonffcwg S-ff Q :we 2 I H '-' ua ua My-r Op'-'. cn D' 4.-.""" mfb H C - cm- -BD' - - 2. Q. HH- rn- -40 wow' - D E. 511 Q92 23,13 52,3-STE'-555 5'f','3F-E',:gU22'f"0w5'-7.h5vf"?bQ fZs":OfL"'F?g?Q. : fb '-'D " "" . O On 'KQ : : 33" S1132 'Q?Q,"wf-is" PIM?" S3f.9-L'52g9'Q+Hg0"' gikafvnnci' :r : :gg pvmm- O NQHBS, o 5 ra. n.on.4g5 'ww :K49,.'5e gg..-, 2.1 I -J-D' rn'-5 gPVfU" Q... Q mamma 480 00.-QE, 9.5913 259:33 3' : 00-'20 Nc:F"2 -DIKBQH K4 D"91E,5CD'-cm.-,szor--Tn. --':.or.wOC'-veg :Ti : 00135 pw Z.-, D-D.. ..Hq. D.. .. Q I- rb"40-mv-1vav-1'-v-1mD.fb.. C.---4-rn'-nN7T'w .- - . -32. I Q Q I .. .... : :.-..: 1 l - ---vw--v-4- - . ,. .. ,,...u . l!llllpnnu....---- -Q---uugr ""llllmIIllE!"iml""'f--- ---umuullllllllllmlllmn-1nullllllllmllllllllllmfv"""' '31 !f"!""f'39' 'Im I,..... g-m....n.inmmllllun.......mllll llillnnnmlllllliIm...g .,..nlllllilllllllmf......--...nll ,nmnnlmlm ummm! mmlunlillllllll . ll,f,.,,,-.f,. ALUMNI A poor man .rerved by thee .rhall make thee rirhg A .rich man helped by thee :hall make thee :trongg Thou :hall be .served by every Jeme ' Of .rervice which thou renderext. SENIORS ATTEND ALUMNI BANQUET OVER 500 HIEAIX JUSTICE CoItNIzLItIs F. COLLINS Lario MIEDICAI. PI1oFIsssIoN AT Q EIGHTY-NINTH ANNUAL DINNER Over five hundred graduates and the members of the Senior Class of the New York University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College assembled Saturday night, May Sth, 1928, at the eighty-ninth annual dinner of the University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College Alumni Association at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. judge Cornelius F. Collins, Court of General Sessions of the City of New York, former chairman of the New York City Committee on the Drug Evil and chairman of the Drug Evil Committee of the State Association of Magistrates and justices, spoke on "The Co-relation Between Law and Medicine." justice Collins pointed out that from an underworld standpoint the drug evil is diminishing, and disclosed the fact that in 1927 the average gge of the drug addict was 34 years and that the number at 2l years was 5 per cent, and under 21 years only 2.8 per cent of the total drug addicts. t There is no drug addiction and never was in this part of the country among children under sixteen years of age, all sensational report to the contrary notwithstanding, accord- ing to justice Collins. Q In reviewing his career Judge Collins told of his more or less intimate contact with the members of the medical profession as an assistant corporation counsel, a justice of the Children's Court and as a justice of the Court of General Sessions. He referred briefly to his personal experiences along the lines of medical and legal contact. In concluding his remarks Judge Collins reviewed briefly the history of forensic medicine and referred to its prospective future. Percy S. Straus, chairman of the Executive Committee of the Centennial Fund of New York University, said: "This School is performing an extraordinary service to the community and to the medical profession. "The Centennial Fund has large plans for the promotion of medical development in this University. When these are realized, the Medical and Dental Schools, in asso- ciation with Bellevue Hospital, will constitute a Health Center unsurpassed anywhere. "The University must provide some new buildings but is relieved of the responsibility of that most costly item-hospitalization-because of the presence of Bellevue, one of the largest and most noted hospitals in the world. New moneys will thus be avail- able, very largely, for research, for increase of salaries, and for obtaining new faculty members of the quality of those who have brought distinction to the School thus far- Dr. Valentine Mott, the most original and most distinguished surgeon of his dayg Dr. john W. Draper, great chemist and scientific philosopher, Dr. james R. Wood, Dr. Lewis A. Sayre, Dr. Frank H. Hamilton, Dr. joseph D. Bryant, Dr. Austin Flint, Dr. Edward G. Janeway, Dr. Hermann M. Biggs, Dr. William H. Park, Dr. George D. Stewart, and others. Page Two Ifruidrcrl Simfy-Ilzrcc ' I ,' ut3.!.I.rl lf I .ts W lllll Iyillllllllllllllu - "By its use of Bellevue Hospital, with which it is closely allied, the Medical School has unparalleled opportunities for research, for instruction, and for co-operation with the city in the alleviation of suffering and distress. I am told that nearly all the great phyricianr and .rnrgeonf in New York, ar well ar many a one now practising in other localitier all over America, have been made, wholly or in part, in Bellevue. This is not surprising when one remembers that at Bellevue are found representatives of nearly every stock of the old and new worlds, for of such is the population of New York. Among the other speakers were Chancellor Elmer Ellsworth Brown and Dr. Harlow Brooks. The applause of the Senior students which greeted Dr. Brooks unmistakably indicated their great love for him. G. Rowland Collins, assistant dean of the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance of New York University, was the toastmaster. ' The guests included Dr. John J. Moorhead '97, president of the Alumni Associa- tiong Dr. Frederick Holden, Dr. Homer F. Swift '06 3 Dr. Reginald Sayre g Dr. Robert J. Carlisle '84, Dr. Warren Coleman '91, vice president of the Alumni Association 'and Dr. George B. Wallace, professor of pharmacology in the New York University and Bellevue Hospital Medic'al College. - The Senior Class attended this yearly function for the first time in the history of the Alumni Association and ,were undoubtedly impressed with the spirit and warm welcome accorded them by the Committee on Entertainment, Dr. Arthur Mullin Wright and Dr. William J. Pulley, as well as the other members of the Faculty. The following officers were elected for the year 1928-29: Opicers " WARRIEN COLEMAN, '91, Preriilent HOMER FORDYCE SWIFT, '06, Vice-President un- , BERNARD L.'ROBINs, 15, Secretary N l . U nn- i 1 can Iu- - 1' 1 nu an an-u in nu.- ll an-an ui! inn in ea :tus un-1 :un in in an-st il in :nn -an i it in D C Q 1:5 - 1 is i ra-it l HENRY K. TAYLOR, '15, Trearnrer Committee on Science and Education WILLIAM H. BARBER, Fat. ARTHUR C. DEGRAFE, '21 Committee on Entertainment ARTHUR M.. WRIGHT, Fac. WILLIAM J. PULLEY, '91 " Committee on Membership ARTHUR R. MANDEL, '02 EVAN W. McLAvE, '19 OSWALD N. LAROTONDA, '13 FRANK C. COMBES, '18 CLARENCE E. DE LA CHAPELLE, '22 HERMAN ELWYN, '12 SAMUEL BROCK, '16 A Committee on Legislation JACQUES E. ZIPSER, '96 ELMER I. HUPPERT, '03 THOMAS F. REILLY, '96 ' ' JOHN WYGKOEE, '07 JOHN M. I-IANFORD, '09 ' Committee on Nominationr ROBERT J. CARLISLE, '84 GEORGE N. SLATTERY, '09 GEORGE P. WALLACE, Fac.-M. GEORGE A. KOENIG, '10 ' ROBERT P. WADHAMS, '06 I EDWARD J. .MAY, '11 LOUIS L. SHAPIRO, '15 Page Two Hundred Sixty-four IL .. .... lllMlllllllllllllllllllh The above picture is that of the Late Dr. Edward G. Janeway giving a clinic to the class of 1904 in the old ampitheatre of Bellevue Hospital. This is an unusually fine photograph of Dr. Janeway, said by his friends to be one of the best he ever had taken. ' Dr. Janeway is remembered as one of the most eminent clinicians this country has produced, ranking with the flrst Austin Flint, both of whom were connected with our school. The members of the class of '04 are as follows: u From left to right-J. M. Scannell, T. D. A. Lucas, Jno. N. Drury, L. B. Mac- Kenzie, Robert Kabus, A. E. Chesley, H. F. Lawrence, Sam T. Evans, G. G. Walton, H. W. Oakley and W. L. Foster. QQ? My kingdom is vast as the universe, and my desire knows no limits. I go on forever-filling minds, weighing worlds-without hatred, without fear, without pity, without love, and without God. Men call me SCIENCE. H -From "Confe5Ji0n.r of Sl. Antlaazzyf' Page Two I'f'lI1l!f7'Nf S'i.1fIy-firm In Days of Ollcll NVay back in the days when ladies wore Crinoline gowns and the high front wheeled bicycle was the rage, in the day of the high-powered mill across the street-those were the happy days, when our school was rich with the figures in Medicine, whose names will go down to posterity. In 1882 Isaac E. Taylor was "President of the Faculty" and Emeritus Professor of Obstretrics and Diseases of Women and Children at the Bellevue Hospital Medical College. On the teaching staff of the old college were Fordyce Barker, Professor of Clinical Midwifery and Diseases of Women, Austin Flint, Professor of the Principles and Practise of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, Lewis A. Sayre, Professor of Ortho- pedic Surgery, Alexander B. Mott, Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery, William T, Lusk, Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and. Children and Clinical Midwifery, Austin Flint, jr., Professor of Physiology and Physiological Anatomy and Secretary of the Faculty, joseph D. Bryant, Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery, and Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, R. Ogden Doremus, Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology, Edward G. Janeway, Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System and Clinical Medicine, and Associate Professor of the Principles and Practise of Medicine, Edward .L. Keyes, Professor of Cutaneous and Genito-Urinary Diseases, William H. Welch, Professor Pathological Anatomy and General Pathology, and Dem- onstrator of Anatomy, Lewis Hall Sayre ffather of our Reginald Sayrej, Assistant to the Chair of Orthopedic Surgery, William H. Flint Qfather of our Professor of Ob- stetricsj, Assistant to the Chair of the Principles and Practise of Medicine, Valentine Mott, Assistant to the Chair of Clinical and Operative Surgery. Rev. Alfred B. Beach, D.D,, was Chaplain of the College. joseph V. Standish, Janitor, was the official welcoming committee to the new matriculates and was "prepared to secure satisfactory boarding places without any delay for those who have matriculated at the College." "At the present time," states the catalogue of 1882, "good board, including lodging, fire and light, may be obtained at convenient distances from the College, at from 35 to 557 per week." I Among the graduates of 1883 we find the names of Herman M. Biggs, New York, and William H. Park, China. In the group of matriculates of 1882-83 were repre- sentatives from Ontario, Cuba, Nova Scotia, West Indies, England, Spain, Hungary, New South Wales, Cape Breton and West Africa. From 1862 to 1882 the diplomas of the college were printed in Latin, but ever since 1883 in English. The college year, in those days, consisted of a winter and spring session. The winter session for 1883-4 began on Wednesday, September 19, 1885, Page Two Hmzdrud S.riIy-six 1'-.-lil' ' rf.-,..g:li',-, 1,....f.l gf sk Q1 ' . X 0 5 X ,JF Jps,D.. W. 4 Bfy-1-fr mggitnl Jjirhif-,, ,, 'V I 'Qwwmc , ' Lvffr U L iw 1 CCAIGNIHCIBIZYIT. ' ' .u-.nn-:An rn-7 Nll'S'lf'. , If ,,: W. x h uw ,,. inuhrr of furlcxr -. ' 44 M. H.,- .I n ' Ni ' -Um! Fx. J hu ' Qrawun Mott mi LIN!-lA.B1ffG . .u""""' M-M858 r V vfof' 'Q Dfnjamknd Dunham M4 Crv-my J s E Howe Nev-r,L.9i1vu' Puyu Two llIHlflll't'!l .S'i.1'l.x'-.w"zf'vn ...W X ,E 1 ' 'XX-M N--Xxufv ., W ,, Y - . . , ..-- v ., , , ' . Q N414 :....?.'--'.'-V ' ' " ':.'.1 ,. . and ended in the latter part of March, 1884, when the spring session began and lasted until the middle of june. "As heretofore, attendance during the Winter Session is alone required for graduation. During the Spring Session, lectures upon special sub- jects are given by a corps of lecturers appointed by the Faculty. These lectures are free to those who have matriculated for the Spring and following Winter Sessions." The dissecting room was open every evening except Saturday and Sunday through- out the term. The requirements for graduation, as outlined in the announcement of 1883, were: "Three years pupilage, after eighteen years of age, with a regular physician or regular physicians in good standing, inclusive of the time of attendance upon medical lectures, attendance upon two full courses of lectures, the last being in this College, Certificates of at least one course of Practical Anatomy, or Dissections, either at the Bellevue Hospi- tal Medical College or some accredited college empowered to confer the degree of M.D., proper testimonials of character, and a satisfactory examination in each of the seven departments of instruction, viz: Practise of Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics, Materia Medica and'Therapeutics, Physiology, Anatomy and Chemistry. The examinations upon Practise of Medicine and Surgery include Diseases of the Nervous System, Pathological Anatomy, Opthalmology and Diseases of the Skin. The candidate must be twenty-one years of age." In 1889 C. F. MacDonald became Professor of Mental Diseases, Charles A. Doremus, Adjunct Professor to the Chair of Chemistry and Toxicology, Herman M. Biggs, Demonstrator of Anatomy, and F. Erdmann, Prosector to the Chair of Anatomy. We also find the names of some of our present-day teachers in this group: Reginald H. Sayre, Assistant to the Chair of Surgery, R. Carlisle, Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Austin Flint, Jr., and Herman A. Haubold, Assistants to the Chair of Physiology, and john A. Mandel, Assistant to the Chair of Chemistry, Toxicology and Medical jurisprudence. i The announcement of 1889-1890 states that "owing to the large attendance of practitioners and others upon special and partial courses, it is impracticable to assign seats by numbers to students in the lecture-room. This, however, has never occasioned inconvenience to members of the class and has never been a subject of complaint." Among the graduates of 1889 are found theinames of Austin Flint, Jr., William Henry Guilfoy, Herman Arthur Haubold and George David Stewart. The College was entitled to two regular appointments each half year on the Resident Staff of Bellevue Hospital. Two of the four successful candidates that year were Austin Flint, jr., and George D. Stewart. fIlIfjl?.T7.UU Hundred Sixty-ciglit he we 1 : or 3 , m l . . Q . 1 n . 0 1 0 , I I 4 E! :.5 uns 1 1, 11 an 1 nur 1 in 1 1 "inn ua Our Subscribers QSSSZQR9 ABRAHAMSON, ISIDOR, Clinical Professor of Neurology, Sc.B., M.D., F.R.M.S., 129 East 69th Street' Senior Attending Neurologist Montefiore Hospitalg Con- sulting Neurologist jewish Hospital Brooklyn Associate Neurologist, Mt. Sinai HOSPIIHI ALEXANDER MILTON H MD 1610 Willmmsbridge Road N Y U. Medical College APPFRMAN ISAAC MD 371 Fort Washington Ave Medicine BABBIN ABRAHAM MD 44 Cherry St Adj Vis Phys Bellevue Asst. Vis., St ohn s Long Island BARASH DAVID MD L I College 225 E 12 Sr Medicine College Clinic, Asst Chief BARBER W HOWARD MD AB Colurnbit FACS Phi Alpha Sigma fHon.j, Sigma X1 fHonj Department of Surgery Bellevue jamaica Central Neuro- logical 121 E 60 St BARROWS DAVID N AB MD FACS Gynecology 126 E 95 St. BFEKMAN FENWICK MD FACS Surgery 121 E 60 St BEHRENS HERMAN MD University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College, Omega Upsilon Phi Surgery Jersey City General P G Bellevue 312 Webster Ave Jersey City BENJAMIN HAROLD C MD Surgery PG 59 Crescent Ave Jersey City. BICK H MD 2000 Prospect Street N Y U and Bellevue Medical College 09151, Bronx Hospitals Courtesy Staffs BLATTEIS SR MD Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon Clinical Professor of Medicine, University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College Long Island Medical College. Consulting Pathologist and Visiting Physician Brooklyn jewish Consulting Physician to Brownsville and East New York Consulting Pathologist to Israel- Zion 350 New York Ave BLUM HENRY MD 126W 118 St N Y U and Bellevue 119201 Tau Epsilon 1 Brooklyn N Y BRAUNSTEIN IOS Professor BROCK SAMUEL MD N Y U and Bellevue 1916 Alpha Omega Alpha: Neu- rology Bellevue Hospital N Y Neurological Montefiore U S Marine No. 70, St Vincents Staten Island 843 Lexington Ave BROOKS HARLOW MD University of Michigan F ACP DSM Phi Alpha Sigma Internal Medicine Visiting Phys Citv Hospital Cons Phys Montefiore, Fifth Ave Union Beth Israel Polyclinic joint Diseases Reconstruction, Beth Israel fNewarkj Greenwich QConnj Southside QL IQ St johns QYonkersj, St Iosephs fYonkersj Rockaway QL IQ Hospitals 47 W 9 St BROONFS OTTO MD 252 W 85 St N Y U and Bellevue f1922jg Otolaryn- golical Staff Polyclmic Hospital and Beth Israel Hospital BROWN SAMUEL A MD New York University Dean Medical Collegeg Nu Sigma Nu Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Omega Alpha Cons Phys French, New Rochelle State Hospital Crippled Children Hackensack Rockaway North Hudson, Nyack and Long Branch 75 E 55 St QSM 4522Ave N Y c I aye Two Hundred Sm llllll s . -u . 1 I in n , , W I I n u I Q un n , ' '-L' I H 1 1 u. a - - - in p ' ': ' . . Q - g E , -3 0 -, L 7 c , . . 1 S 7 . 0 n 2' 2 4 ' . ' ' 2 N ' 2 9 ' -9 - I '9 - - : : . - ' -- : 9 9 ' '9 -9 ' ' '9 x i - - . J . I 3 ' I 1 s ' ' . : : 9 . 9 ' '9 ' ' s ' 99 1 3 3 .H . . I an . . . I ,: . , . ., . ., 2 ' ' ' t 7 n n . ' . , i . 2 2 ' - 9 ,9 9 9 5 I ' n 1 9 ' ' - . , , . . . . . . . . . , . 2 9 9 9 4 9 1 3 ' .mmf , , . . nu: . , , . ., . . . . , , ... . . .nn . , , , , :E ' 9 a - -9 'I' 2 . . . ,- - . . . Q 1 7 Y 7 ' 'Q '3 . - l I - I -3 '9 '. ... 1 nun . . . u- , ., . . , , . ., ., Q lun . y ' :-: , ., . .,. c , . . . I: - nn in K 9 ' 1 D ' 1 n u s u u Q 2 . . . 3 - 7 ' 'Q ' '7 5 3 -. - . . . . . -. u - - u , : -g . . . . . . . . . 5 9 9 li s 1 I - 1 . 1 , ., , . . ,E ,. , . ., . .g . . . g l i... Ph . 1? 3-E B01-IRER, JOHN V., SCB., M.D.g Surgeryg 116 E. ss sf. Tally 2,5 , ., , . . ., ., . . . E E - - 1 l f 3 ' 'Q ' ' ' 9 7 1 i u 1 -. -. . . : : , , . . , , . . :E ' ' pq U ' 9 9 ' lit I n 1 l my 1 . ::: . , , ...., 4 . K , i... .., .. ., 3 2 . . . -I up , , 'U 3 ' '3 ': ,E n a u - 1 1 i: : '9 9 9 , 9 I 9 an un ' Y 'S I 9 ' 9 ' ' 9 ' f: " ' ' . Q! . I , 1 . . , . . -- . ---- - , , .2 z . , , . ., . . , . . . 1 3 , . . . . . : E ' . . ' . Q g . . : : . 9 I 'r ' '9 9 9 -, . 4 - .- 3 7 7 ' ' 2, "' . . . .- : 9 9 9 9 'Q l u 1: ' 9 ' ' 2 E I E: 1 2 ' :nu ' , - . -- 5. g gglggl Iggngu l.------..-...... ............ .-.-...U-.......... . . . I: P - V .. . . Y Ninn - I - . " ' ' A . - 'llllll u O ,. . ?.lq,.,..-ulllllllllllllllllllllll V , . . Im " ' ll 'llli , I lffli Iliff ll! ll III ' ,Bti W" 'fTi"""f"Wf11gl aww---I in , 15711 '1'5 1 1 ' 'oft' n mm-. -- ---- -- lllilliiim a1ilIllliiff' ig.e:rn11lilll mu .. , ' mn n 4 n mt mil Illllll Ill! Ti .. . I, 1 1 Pl .3-. Q.: iii? ', 1 '11-"-'2 I :Suv yn-ul r BURK, SAMUEL B., M.D., Cornell, '11, F.A.C.S., Phi Delta Epsilon, Phi, Iota Alpha Sigma, Surgery, Adj. Surg. Beth Israel, Assoc. Surg. Staff, St. Catherines, Brooklyn, Flower, Midtown, Cons. Surg., Infantorium, Heckscher Foundation, Chief Surg., O.P.D., Beth Israel, 969 Madison Ave., N. Y. C. A BURDICK, CARL G., M.D., F.A.C.S., Surgery, Director of Surg. Service, 4th Div., Bellevue, Assoc. Surg. Hospital for Ruptured and Crippled, Cons. Surg., New York Woman's Infirmary. CAHILL, GEORGE F., M.D., Surgery, 121 E. 60 St. CALVER, HOMER N., SCB., Bacteriology, 370 Seventh Ave., Exec. Sec. of American Public Health Association. CAMPBELL, MEREDITH, B.S., M.S., Univ. W'isconsin, M.D., Columbia, Delta Tau Delta, Nu Sigma Nu, Urology, Attend. Urologist, Nursery 8: Childs, Adj. Uro- logical Surg., Bellevue, Asst. Vis. Surg., Cancer Institute, 33 E. 68 St. CARISSIMO, MARIUS, Ph.G., M.D., P.G., Surgery, 222 E. 31 St. CARLISLE, ROBERT J., M.D., N. Y. U. and Bellevue '84, Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Omega Alpha, Medicine, former Director of Medical Service and Visiting Phys., Bellevue, 56 E. 78 St. CARR, WALTER L., A.M., M.D., Pediatrics, Visiting Pediatrician, City Hosp., Con- sulting Pediatrician, Woman's 8: Manhattan Maternity, New York Ear and Eye Infirmary, Letchworth Village and Orphan's Home and Asylum, Protestant Epis- copal Church. CARROLL, JOHN H., M.D., Visiting Physician, City Hosp., Associate Visiting Physi- cian, Polyclinic, Medicine, 62 W. 12 St. J CARSON, HELENE, A.B., Hunter, Clinical Pathology, 165 Ash Ave., Flushing, L. I. CASSIDY, JOHN M., Sc.B., M.D., Medicine, 1913 Boulevard, Jersey City, N. CHERRY, GEORGE A., M.D., New York University, Dermatology, Bellevue Hos- pital and New York Foundling, 50 E. 89 St. CLARKE, ROBERT W., ScB., Physiology, 49 Daniel Ave., Rutherford, N. CLARK, EUGENE, A.B., Cornell University, Pharmacology, 3546 90th St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. COE, HENRY C., A.B., M.A. fYaleJ, M.D. fHarvard-8: P. 8: S.J, M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. fEng.J, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Medicine, Consulting Gynecolo- gist, Bellevue, Polyclinic, Women's, Foundling, Beth Israel, Memorial QNew York Cityj , St. Joseph's, Far Rockaway, South Side, Bay Shore. L. I., 30 Fifth Ave. COHEN, MOSES, M.D., 1441 53 St., Brooklyn, U. 84 B. H. M. C. 1920, Asst. Att. Obs. and Chief of O.P.D., St. John's, Long Island City, Asst. O.P.D., Israel Zion, Brooklyn. COLEMAN, WARREN, A.B. fTransylvania '88J, M.D. QUniversity Med. Col. '91J, Medicine, Phi Alpha Sigma, F.A.C.P., 59 E. 54 St., Consulting Physician to Bellevue Hospital and Monmouth Memorial Hospital. COLLINGS, CLYDE WILSON, M.D., Univ. of Oregon, A.M.A., F.A.C.S., G.U. Surgery, Adj. Asst. Visiting Urologist, Bellevue, Urol. Surg., Bellevue, O.P.D., Chief Urol., Clin. Univ. 8: Bellevue Dep., Cons. Urol., St. Joseph, Far Rockaway, 983 Park Ave. COMBES, FRANK C., JR., M.D. CN. Y. U.J, Nu Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma: Derma- tology, Att. Dermatologist, Univ. 8: Bellevue Dispensary, 'Consulting Dermatolo- gist and Syphilologist, New Rochelle Hospital, 80 W. 40 St. CONNERY, JOSEPH E., M.D. fN.Y.U.J , Clinical Pathology, Asst. Visiting Physician, Bellevue Hospital, 75 E. 55 St. CONNOLLY, PHILIP BARRY, M.D. fNew York '09J , Military Scienceg 3963 Saxon Avenue. Page Tivo llnutlrecl .5'i."z.'i'lll,v I UA - .,-HJ. L, ,rw-',.f . .... 4 ,-.ff l,-.X,, V f Q. . ., ,,,, W V . I ,V ' , JJ,-,Y , . Wg: ETC, ' "1 ..g.'..',-. ' 11:1 4.'.:.-." .L -L. ..i..' -'TZ-----' ' ' 1 ' ' 'j' COOPER, GEORGIA, A.B., Bacteriology, Research Laboratory. CARR, JOSEPH E., M.D., Pathology, 143 E. 39 St. COWETT, MAX P., M.D., Medicine, 30 E. 83 St. CROCE, JOSEPH, M.D., Surgery, 318 W. 72 St. CROSSMAN, LYMANW., M.D., Surgery, 81 Fulton St. CURPHEY, THEODORE J., M.D., Pathology! 143 E. 39 St. DANZIS, MAX, M.D., 31 Lincoln Park, Newark, Beth Israel Hospital. DARLINGTON, CHARLES G., M.S. f'l5, Phila.J, Pathology, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Path., Muhlenberg Hosp., Plainfield, N. J., Vis. Path., Beekman St., Assoc. Path., N. Y. Foundling, 124 W. 79 St. DAVIS, JULIUS, Sc.B., M.D., Medicine, 9 W. 117 St. DEBELLIS, HANNIBAL, M.D. fUniv. of Ala.J, Phi Chi, Medicine, Chief of Medical Clinic, St. Vincent's, Chief of Cardiac Clinic, St. Vincent's, Attend. Phys., Univ. and Bell. Hosp. Dispensary, 316 W. 18 St. DE GRAFF, ARTHUR C., M.D., B.S. QN. Y. U.J, Omega Upsilon Phi, Sigma Xi, Alpha Omega Alpha, Medicine, Vis. Phys. to O.P.D. and Adj. Asst. Vis. Phys., Bellevue Hospital, 75 E. 55 St. DE LA CHAPELLE, CLARENCE E., B.S. fSt. John's, Fordham, N. Y. U.J, M.D. QN. Y. U.J , Medicine and Pathology, Adj. Asst. Attd. Phys., Bellevue, Att. Phys., Bellevue Cardiac Clinic, 900 West End Ave. DENCH, EDWARD B., M.D., Ph.B., F.A.C.S., Otology, Attend. Surg. in Otology, N. Y. Eye and Ear Infirmary, Cons. and Att. Otologist, St. Luke's, Cons. Otologist, N. Y. Orthopedic Dispensary and Hospital, 40 W. 51 St. DENNEN, EDWARD H., M.D., F.A.C.S. fTuftsJ, Phi Chi, Obstetrics, Asst. Att. Obstetrician, N. Y. Nursery and Childs, Att. Obs. to O.P.D. N. Y. Nursery and Childs, Adj. Asst. Att. Obs., Bellevue, Attend. Obs. to O.P. D., Deputy Surgeon, New York Hospital, 125 W. 76 St. DE SANTO, ERNEST P., M.D., Surgery, Phi Delta Epsilon, 31 Park Avenue. DORAN, WILLIAM T., M.D., F.A.C.S., Surgery, 298 Lexington Ave. DORAN, PETER J., Pathology, 338 E. 26 St. DOUGLASS, H., M.D., Petroleum, West Virginia. DOUGLAS, JOHN, M.D. fColumbiaJ, Sc.B. QC.C.N.Y.J, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Alpha Sigma, Surgery, Cons. Surg., Bellevue, Att. Surg., St. I.uke's, Surgical Director, Knickerbocker, 568 Park Ave. DUBOVSKY, B., M.D. QN.Y.U.J, Sigma Omega Psi, Clinical Pathology, People's Hospital, Assoc. Att., 17 W. 87 St. DUNNINGTON, JOHN H., A.B., M.D., Ophthalmology, 30 W. 59 St. DUNHAM, MRS. EDWARD K., 35 E. 68 St., wife of Professor Edward K. Dunham, deceased, formerly of Bellevue Medical College. EHRLICH, DAVID E., A.B. fColumbiaJ, M.D. QP. bk S.J, Roentgenology, Att. Roentgenologist, N. Y. Cancer Inst., Chief X-Ray Clinic, Vetetan's Bureau, N. Y. Regional Ofhceg Asst. Att. Roentgenologist, Willard Parker, Riverside, Cons. Roentgenologist, Kingston Ave. Hosp., 119 W. 71 St. ELLIS, ZENAS H., A.B., M.D., Ophthalmology, 30 W. 59 St. ELSASSER, DAVID L., M.D. QN. Y. U.J,, Sigma Omega Psi, Medicine, Asst. Vis. Phys., Riverside, Att. Phys., Asthma and Medical Clinics, Universary Dispensary, Chief, Asthma Clinic, Fordham, 982 Findlay Ave. EISBERG, HARRY B., M.D. fN. Y. U.J, Omega Upsilon Phi, Sigma Phi, Surgery, Asst. Att. Surg., Harlem, Att. Surg., Riverside, Asst. Att. Surg., Broad St., 1130 Park Ave. ERDMAN, JOHN F., M.D., 60 W. 52 St., Surgery. Ptzyr' Two llrrllrlrvtl .h.4"T'l'lIlX'-Ulll ESSERTIER, E. P., M.D., Pediatrics, 275 State Street, Hackensack, N. J. FALK, HENRY C., M.D. fColumbiaJ, Phi Delta Epsilon, Gynecology, Att. Gyn., Harlem, Asst. Att. Surg., French, Asst. Att. Gyn., Beth David, 129 W. 86 St. FARLEY, JAMES J., M.D., 718 W. 178 St., U. Sc B. H. M. C. Q1923J, Asst. Att., Babies' Ward, Post Graduate, Asst. Att., Willard Parker, Pediatrics, P. G. Dispensary. FARRELL, JOHN R., M.D. fColumbiaJ, Dermatology, 370 E. 153 St. FAUSEL, EVERETT G., M.D., B.S. QN. Y. U.j, Phi Alpha Sigma, Alpha Omega Alpha, Surgery, Jamaica Hosp., 90-16 175 St., Jamaica, N. Y. i FEIGIN, SAMUEL, M.D., Psychiatry, Asst. Alienist, Psychopathic Dept., Bellevue, 208 E. 31 St. FENDRICK, A. E., 328 E. 26. FERBER, JULIUS, ,M.D., Medicine, 244 E. 15 St. FEURSTEIN, SAMUEL S., M.D., Gastro-Enterology, Astoria, L. I. FISHER, EDWARD D., A.B., M.D., Neurology, Professor Emeritus, Alienist and Neurologist, Bellevue, Cons. Neurologist, St. Vincent's, Manhattan State, Flushing Hospitals, 340 E. 40 St. FISHER, LAMONT H., D.O. fAmer. Cch. of Osteopathyj, M.D. QN. Y. U.J, Phi Alpha Sigma, Internal Medicine, 263 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn. FISKE, EDWIN H., A.M., M.D., F.A.C.S., Surgery, Attending Surgeon, Kings County and Holy Family Hospitals, Brooklyn, 152 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn FLINT, HON. M. A. AUSTIN fPrincetonJ, M.D. QN. Y. U.J, Medical, Consulting at Bellevue, Attending at Manhattan Maternity, 67 E. 54 St. FORD, WILLIAM M., M.D., F.A.C.S., Obstetrics, Consulting Gynecologist, Hospital for Ruptured and Crippled, Att. Surg., Manhattan Maternity, Director of Gyn, St. Vincent's,, 67 E. 54 St. FORMAN, A. G., M.D., 427 Fort Washington Ave., Vis. Surgeon, Lutheran, Asst. Surgeon, Fordham, U. 8: B. H. M. C., 1911. FOSHEE, ALEXANDER M., M.D., Ph.G., Surgery, 153 E. 62 St. FOX, HOWARD, A.B. fYalej, M.D. fColumbiaJ, Dermatology, Psi Upsilon, Att. Dermatologist, Bellevue, Lenox Hill, Willard Parker, Riverside, U. S. Public Health, Cons. Dermatologist, Harlem, Knickerbocker, Manhattan Eye, Ear 3: Throat, Nursery R Childs, U. S. Veterans, Lutheran, Kings Park, Union, Muhlen- berg QPlainfieldJ, 114 E. 54 St. FRASER, ALEXANDER, A.B., M.D. QDalhousie, Harvard 8: Clarkj, Omega Up- silon Phi, Pathology, Cons. Pathologist, St. Vincent's, Pathologist, N. Y. Foun- dling, Manhattan Maternity, People's, Cons. Pathologist, Monmouth Memorial, Beechurst, L. I. FRASIER, NELSON R., M.D., 252 Glen, Glen Falls, N. Y., U. 8: B. H. M. C., 1916, Glens Falls Hospital. FREED, FREDERICK C., M.D. Qeffersonj, F.A.C.S., Obstetrics, Asst. Vis. Obs., Bellevue, Asst. Att. Obs., Nursery and Child's, Adj. Asst. Att. Obs., Manhattan Maternity, 59 E. 54 St. FREEMAN, ROWLAND, M.D. fColumbiaJ, Pediatrics, Cons. Pediatrist, Roosevelt, Nursery and Child's, St. John's Guild fSeasidej, New York Foundling fSeaviewj, St. Agnes, and Holy Name Hospitals, 103 E. 75 St. . FRIEDMAN, ALEXANDER, M.D., Surgery, 1236 Grand Concourse. FRIEDMAN, E. DAVID, B.S. fC.C.N.Y.J, M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Epsilon, Neurology, Assoc. Neurologist, Mt. Sinai, Assoc. Neurologist, Bellevue, Chief, Neurological Service, Israel Zion, Brooklyn, 1192 Park Ave. FRIEDMAN, JACOB, M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Tau Epsilon Phi, Surgery, Asst. Att. Surg., Lincoln! Chief Surgeon to O.P.D., Lincoln, 221 W. 82 St. Page Two Himrircd Serfcfzfty-two FUCHSIUS, JOHN HANCOCK, M.D., 166 Centre Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y., U. 8: B. H. M. C., 1889, New Rochelle Hospital, Ear, Nose and Throat, Cons. Surgeon, New Rochelle, Late Asst. Surgeon, Manhattan. GALVIN, THOMAS J., M.D., Surgery, 130 E. 56 St. GERBER, HERMAN, ScB., Research Laboratory, Hygiene. GETTLER, ALEXANDER O., B.S. fC.C.N.Y.J, M.A., Ph.D. QColumbiaJ, Chem- istry, Pathological Chemist, Bellevue, Toxicologist to New York City, Cons. Chemist, French Hospital, 338 E. 26 St. GIBLIN, JOHN, M.D., Pediatrics, 60 W. 68 St. GLOBUS, JOSEPH H., ScB., M.D., Neuro-Anatomy, Adj. Att. Neurologist, Mt. Sinai, Neurologist, Randall's Island and Letchworth Village, 1125 Park Ave. GOELLER, CHARLES J., M.D., F.A.C.S., 2190 Andrews Ave., U. 8: B. H. M. C., 1905, Att. Surgeon, Metropolitan, Union, Bronx General. GOERING, JOSEPH H.,,Ph.D., Anatomy, Forest Hills, L. I. GOLDBERGER, I. H., M.D. QN.Y.U.J , Pediatrics, Chief Pediatrician, Bronx General, Vis. Phys., Willard Parker, Assoc. Pediatrician, Home for Hebrew Infants, 2562 Grand Concourse. GOLDRING, WILLIAM, M.D., A.B. fN.Y.U.J, Alpha Omega Alpha, Medicine, Adj. Asst. Vis. Phys., Bellevue, 150 E. 52 St. GOODMAN, CHARLES, M.D. fWestern Reservej, F.A.C.S., Surgery, Att. Surg. Beth Israel and Montefiore, Assoc. Surg., Broad St., Beth David, Polyclinic, Hos- pital for Deformities, Cons. Surg., Daughters of'Jacob, and Rockaway Beach Hospitals, 25 W. 76 St. GORDON. ONSLOW A., JR., M.D.,, F.A.C.S., Alpha Kappa Kappa, Gynecology, Peck Memorial Hospital, Brooklyn, 71 Halsey St., Brooklyn. GOTTLIEB, CHARLES, M.D., 210 W. 79 St., Roentgenologist, Lincoln, Riverside, St. Mark's, Beth David, Good Samaritan. GREGERSEN, ORMAN, CcB., M.D., Surgery, 95 Ray St., Jamaica, L. I. GREGORY, MENAS S., M.D. fAlbany Medical Collegej, Psychiatry, Chief Alienist and Director, Psychopathic Department, Bellevue, Cons. Psychiatrist, Neurological Institute, 101 W. 57. St. GRUEHL, HELEN LEE, Immunology, 48 W. 12 St. GUILE, HUBERT V., B.S. QPrincetonJ, M.D. fColumbiaJ, Internal Medicine, Vis. Phvs., Bellevue, Vis. Phys., Misercordia, Cons. Internist, Manhattan Maternity, 47 E. 61 St. GUILFOY, WILLIAM H., Sc.B., M.D., D.P.H., New York, Hygiene, 505 Pearl St. HALPERIN, CLEMENT J., M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Dermatology and Syphilology, Asst. Vis., Bellevue, Att. Dermatologist, Newark QN. J.J, Beth Israel, 641 High Street, Newark, N. HARRIS, LOUIS I., M.D. fColumbiaJ, D.P.H., New York, Hygiene, Commissioner, Department of Health, City of New York, 505 Pearl St. HARRISON, FRANCIS M., A.B. fHoly Crossj, M.D. fJell'erson Med.J, Phi Xi, Surgery, St. Vincent's O.P.D., 116 E. 36 St. HATTEN, O. R., M.D., 1002 Emory St., Asbury Park, N. J., U. 84 B. H. M. C. 09191 3 Asst. Vis. Surgeon, Mon. Memorial Hospital, Long Beach. HAUBOLD, HERMAN A., M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Phi Alpha Sigma, Surgery, Cons. Surg., Harlem, St. Mark's, Broad St., Nassau, Minneola, Memorial QNew Londonj, 49 Fifth Ave. HEATON, CLAUDE E.,, M.D. QN.Y.U.J, Omega Upsilon Phi, Gynecology, Adj. Asst. Vis. Surg. QGyn.J, Bellevue, Adj. Asst. Vis. Obs., N. Y. Nursery 8: Child's, 130 E. 56 St. Page Two Iiimdnfd .S'r'z't'11lx'-ll11'c'i' 4 HESS, ALFRED F., A.B., M.D., Pediatrics, Att. Pediatrician, Beth Israel, Vis. Phys., Home for Hebrew Infants, 16 W. 86 St. HIGGINS, WILLIAM H., M.D., Gynecology, 755 Park Ave. HIGHMAN, WALTER J., A.B., M.D., Dermatology, 780 Madison Ave. HOAG, DAVID E., M.D., D.D.S., Neurology, Adj. Att. Neurologist, City, Att. Neurologist, New York Post-Graduate, Cons. Neurologist 81 Chief of Clinic, West Side, Att. Neurologist, N. Y. Polyclinic, 11 E. 48 St. HOLDEN, FREDERICK C., M.D. fN.Y.U.J, F.A.C.S., Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha, Gynecology, 59 E. 54 St. HOLLADAY, EDWIN W., A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S., Gynecology, Asst. Vis. Gyn., Bellevue, Obs. 8: Asst. Vis. Gyn., Nursery and Child's, 667 Madison Ave. HOOPS, HAROLD J., M.D., 167 Ege Avenue, Jersey City, N. J., Bellevue '19. HORN, HERMAN, M.D., Urology, Phi Delta Epsilon, 105 E. 15 St. HOVEY, ANGELICA, Hygiene, 338 E. 26 St. ..... . HUDDLESON, J. H., A.B., M.D., 149 E. 67 St. . HUEY, ARTHUR J., M.D. QN. Y. U.J, Phi Alpha Sigma, Laryngology, Cons. Laryngologist and Otologist, U.S.P.H.S. Hospitals No. 70, 43 and 21, U. S. Veterans Hospital No. 81, 580 Park Ave. HUGHES, WENDELL L., M.D. fUniv. of Western Ontarioj, Ophthalmology, Asst. Surg., N. Y. Eye and Ear Infirmary, Bellevue, Asst. Ins., Bellevue Medical College Clinic, Diploma Amer. Bd. for Ophthalmic Exams., 20 E. 53 St. HUNT, WESTLEY MARSHALL, ScB., M.D., F.A.C.S. fDartmouthJ, Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Otology, Director of Dept. of Laryngology, Fifth Ave. Hosp., Asso. Att. Laryngologist and Asst. Att. Otologist, St. Luke's, Cons, Oto-laryngologist, Staten Island, Brochoscopist to St. Mark's, 33 E. 68 St. HURD, LEE M., M.D., F.A.C.S., Sigma Nu, Laryngology, Att. Laryngologist, Fifth Ave., N. Y. Polyclinic, Pan. Am. Univ. 8: Bellevue Clinic, 39 E. 50 St. IRGANG, SAMUEL, M.D., Dermatology, 164 W. 93 St. JOHNSON, ALFRED, M.D. fDurhamJ, M.R.C.S. QEng.J, Surgery, 30 E. 40 St. JOHNSON, A. B., M.D., Nu Sigma Nu, Gynecology, Bellevue Hospital, Far Rock- away, N. Y. 4 JOHNSON, OLAFUR, B.S. in Med, Physiology, 318 W. 57 St. JOHNSON, THOMAS H., M.D., Ophthalmol08Y5 30 W. 59 St. JULIUS, ABRAHAM J., M.D., Medicine, 1275 Grant Ave. KEANE, ARTHUR G., M.D., Surgery, 33 W. 90 St. KELLER, HENRY, M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Sigma Omega Psi, Orthopedic Surgery, Att. Orthopedic Surg., Central Neurological, Community, West Side and Dispensary, Daughters of Jacob, Chief of Clinic, Orthopedic O.P.D. of West Side Hospital and College Clinic, 498 West End Ave. KIDD, RUTH W., Hygiene, 338 E. 26 St. KILROY, ALEXANDER G., R.N., Urology, Bellevue Hospital, 431 E. 26 St. KING, EDWARD A., A.B. fSt. Francis Xavierj, M.D. QUniv. of Penna.J,' F.A.C.S., Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Omega Alpha, Surgery, Vis. Surg., St. Vincent's and Foundling, N. Y. U. and Bellevue Dispensary, Asst. Vis. Misericordia, Adj. Asst. Vis., Bellevue, 417 Park Ave. KIRBY, DANIEL B., A.B., A.M. fJohn Carrollj, M.D. fWsetern Reservej, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha, Ophthalmology, 30 W. 59 St. KLEIN, SAMUEL M., M.D., 100-08 N. Boulevard, Corona. KLOSTERMAN, JULIUS, Bacteriology, 435 W. 119 St. ' KOENIG, GEORGE A.,'M.D., F.A.C.S., Phi Alpha Sigma, Surgery, Asst. Vis. Surg., Bellevue, Assoc. Att. Surg., Knickerbocker, 27 W. 96 SI- lizzqa Two Hundred Savenfy-four KORNBLUTH, H., M.D., 1539 Fairfield Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. KOUMRIAN, MOVSES H., M.D., Surgery, 8545-118 St., Richmond Hill, L. I. KNAPP, VICTOR, M.D., 2021 Grand Concourse, N. Y. U. Medical 119211, Adj. Att. Phys., Asst. Roentgenologist, Chief Gastro-Intestinal Clinic, Bronx Hospital. KRUMWIEDE, CHARLES, A.B., M.D. fColumbiaJ, Sigma Xi, Bacteriology and Hygiene, 15 Hobart St., Btonxville, N. Y. KUTISKER, MEYER J., M.D. fN.Y.U.J, F.A.C.S., Alpha Omega Alpha, Surgery, Chief Surgical Clinic, College Dispensary, Adj. Asst. Vis. Surgeon, Bellevue, 176 Second Ave. LABAT, GASTON, M.D. QPatis, Ftancej, Surgery, Phi Alpha Sigma, Cons. Reg. An. Woman's and N. Y. Orthopedic, Reg. An., Mt. Sinai, Assoc. Att. Surg., Jewish Memorial, 30 E. 40 St. LE WALD, LEON T., M.D. QColumbiaJ, F.A.C.P., Roentgenology, Phi Alpha Sigma, Att. Roentgenologist, Willard Parker, Cons. Roentgenologist, .U. S. Vetetan's Bureau and Vassar Hospital,,114 E. 54 St. LANGE, LOUIS C., M.D., Surgery, 20 Clifton Terrace, Weehawken, N. J. LAVELL, THOMAS, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S., Gynecology, 515 Park Avenue. LEAHY, SYLVESTER R., A.M., M.D., Psychiatry, Att. Neutologist, Holy Family, St. Petet's, Cons. Neutologist, Brooklyn State, King's Park, Director of Mental Clinic, Catholic Charities, Assoc. Vis. Neutologist and Psychiatrist, ,St. Vincent's, 102 E. 68 St. LEFKOWITZ, LOUIS L., M.D., Pathology, 944 Kelly St. LEIFER, AARON, M.D., Medicine, 1498 Sterling Pl. LEVIN, ISAAC, M.D., Surgery, Director, N. Y. C. Cancer Institute, Chief of the Radiotherapy Division, St. Bartholomew's, Cons. Radiothetapeutist, Lebanon, 119 W. 71 St.' LEVINSOHN, SANDOR A., M.D., 282 Broadway, Paterson, N. J., Bellevue 1918, Assoc. in Pediatrics, Barnett Memorial Hospital, Paterson, N. J. LIGHTSTONE, ABRAHAH, M.D., F.A.C.S., Surgery, 182 W. 58 St. LIGGETT, HAROLD, M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Latyngology, Tau Epsilon Phi, Asst. Att. at Lincoln, Polyclinic, 4 E. 88 St. ' LIVINGSTON, EDWARD M., B.S. fUniv. of Wisconsinj, M.D. QN.Y.U.J, Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Delta Rho, Surgery, Adj. Asst. Vis. Surg., Bellevue, Asst. Vis. Surg., Polyclinic, 31 Park Ave. LOUGI-IRAN, JAMES J., M.D., Psychiatry, 386 Ninth St., Brooklyn. LOWSLEY, OSWALD S., A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S., G. U. Surgery, 32 E. 65 St. LUDLOW, G. C., A.B., M.D., Pediatrics, 13 E. 65 St. LUMBARD, JOSEPH E., M.D., Anaesthesia, 1925 Seventh Ave. LUSK, WILLIAM C., A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S., Surgery, Vis. Surg., Bellevue, Cons. Surg., St. Vincent's, Cons. Surg. on Rectal Diseases, Manhattan State, 47 E. 34 St. LYNCI-I, HUBBARD, Ph.B. fYaleJ, M.D., Surgery, Phi Sigma Kappa, Nu Sigma Nu, Post Graduate Hospital, Clinical Asst. Surgery, 55 E. 66 St. MAC ISAAC, JOHN A., A.B., M.D. fHatvardJ , Otology, Surg. fOtologyJ, Randall's Island, Northern Dispensary, Surgeon, U. S. Naval Reserve, Asst. Surgeon, New York Eye and Eat Infirmary, 60 W. 58 St. MAC KENZIE, LUTHER B., A.B. QDalhousie Univ., Halifaxj, M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Phi Alpha Sigma, Medicine, Bellevue Hospital, 114 E. 66 St. MACKEY, DUDLEY E., B.S. QUniv. of St. Louisj, M.D., Medical, Instructor in Roentgenology, Asst. Roentgenologist, Manhattan Eye, Ear and Throat Hospital, Roentgenologist, St. Luke's, 175 Washington St., Bloomfield, N. J. MAC TAVISH, William C., Cc.B., A.M., Chemistry, 44 Commerce St. Page Two Hundred Slrvg-:ily-Hue MCMANUS, JAMES, M.D., 19502 104 Ave., Hollis, N. Y., Bellevue, 1920, Asst. Att., Obs., Mary lmmac. Hosp., Assoc. Stall, Jamaica Hospital, Pres. Xi Chapter, Nu Sigma Nu. . MAHSOFF, SAMUEL, M.D., N. Y. U. Medical 09271, 250 W. 99 St. MALONEY, EDWARD R., M.D. fColumbiaj, Dermatology, Cons. Dermatologist, St. Vincent's, Att. Dermatologist, Seaside, Asst. Vis. Dermatologist, Bellevue, 853 Seventh Ave. MANDEL, ARTHUR A., M.D. fN.Y.U.J , Clinical Pathology, Nu Sigma Nu, Attend- ing Physician, St. Vincent's, 43 W. 88 St. MANDEL, JOHN A., Sc.D., D.Agr., Director of the Laboratory of Chemistry, 496 Warburton Ave., Yonkers. MARSH, EDWARD H., M.D., Department of Public Health, Cons. Dermatologist, Nyack and Huntington, Secretary, N. Y. State Dept. of Health, Secretary, Public Health Council, N. Y. State, 25 W. 45 St. MARTIN, ALEXANDER T., ScB., M.D., Pediatrics, 114 E. 54 St. MC COY, JOHN, M.D. QColumbiaJ, Laryngology, Surgeon, N. Y. Eye and Ear In- hrmary, Surgeon, Polyclinic, Cons. Surgeon, French, Cons. Surgeon, Neurological, 730 Fifth Ave. MC NEILL, WALTER H., JR., M.D., F.A.C.S., Omega Upsilon Phi, Urology, Urolo- gist, Asst. Att., Bellevue, Vis. Urologist, Mt. Vernon, Cons. Urologist, New Rochelle, 30 E. 40 St. MCSWEENEY, EDWARD S., M.D., D.P.H., Medicine, Vis. Phys., Stony Wold Sanatorium fLake Kushaqua, N. YQ, Workmen's Circle Sanatorium and Loomis Sanatorium QLiberty, N. YJ, St. John's fLong Island Cityj, Medical Director, N. Y. Telephone Co., 132 E. 36 St. MERWARTH, HAROLD, M.D., A.B., 225 Lincoln Pl., Brooklyn. MILLER, ISIDORE, M.D., Zeta Beta Tau, Otology, Asst. Vis. Oto-Laryngologist, Children Hosp., Randall's, Adj. Att., Seaside, S. I., Instructor in Laryngology, N. Y. Post-Graduate, and Clinical Asst., Asst. Att. Otology, Univ. 84 Bell. Med. Clinic, Clin. Asst. Otology, N. Y. Eye and Ear Infirmary, 105 E. 177 St. MIXSELL, HAROLD R., A.B., M.D., Att. Phys., Willard Parker, Cons. Pediatrist, N. Y. Skin and Cancer, Woman's, Assoc. Vis. Pediatrist, City Hospital, 161 E. 64 St. MUNSON, JOSEPHINE, A.B., SCM., Chemistry, 35 Mt. Morris Park West. NATHAN, PHILIP W., M.D., Orthopedics, Att. Orthopedic Surgeon, Mt. Sinai, Montehore, Beth Israel, 888 Park Avenue. NELSON, JOHN, M.D., 216 E. 50 St. NERENSTONE, SAMUEL H., A.B. fC.C.N.Y.J, M.D. QCornellj, Rectal Diseases, Lincoln, Home for Daughters of Jacob, 866 Stebbins Ave. NOBACK, GUSTAVE J., B.S. QCornellJ, M.A., Ph.D. fUniv. of Minn.J, Anatomy, A.A.A.S., Amer. Assoc. Anatomists, Tarvey Society, Chief Assoc. Examiner, National Board of Medical Examiners, 8511 150 St., Jamaica, L. I. NORTHRUP, WILLIAM P., A.M., M.D., LL.D., Pediatrics, Cons. Phys., Presby- terian and Willard Parker, 114 E. 71 St. NUTTER, RALPH W., M.D., Obstetrics, 334 W. 86 St. O'CONNOR, HARRY A., M.D. QN.Y.U.J, B.S. QN.Y.U.j, Surgery, Nu Sigma Nu, 216 E. 50 St. OLDENBUSH, CAROLINE, A.M., Research Laboratory, Hygiene. O'ROURKE, ROBERT E., A.B., M.D. fliordhamj , Pediatrics, Att. Pediatrician, Bronx General, Assoc. Pediatrician, N. Y. Foundling, Asst. Pediatrician, Willard Parker, 60 W. 68 St. Ijllflf' Two Um1d1'1'fI Smwzly-si.z' OSGOOD, ALFRED T., A.B. QYalej, M.D. QColumbiaj, G. U. Surgery, Assoc. Att. Surgeon, Bellevue, Cons. Urologist, French, Muhlenburg QPlainheldj, Lawrence QBronxvillej, North Westchester fMt. Kiscoj, 40 E. 41 St. PARK, WILLIAM H., M.D., SCD., LL.D., Bacteriology, Director of the Bureau of Laboratories, Dept. of Health, New York City, Att. Bacteriologist, Willard Parker, 338 E. 26 St. PARKER, GERALD C., M.D., M.S. QVirginiaj , Neurology, 120 60 St. PELLINI, EMIL J., M.D., Pharmacology, 338 E. 26 St. PLUMMER, HARRY E., M.D., G.U. Surgery, 40 E. 41 St. PREWITT, PRO. V., A.B., A.M. QUniv. of Missourij, M.D., Ph.D. fN.Y.U.j , Gamma Alpha, Phi Beta Pi, Physiology, jackson Heights, N. Y. PRICE, AARON S., A.B., M.D., Pathology, 209 E. 23 St. PROVOST, A. j., C.E. QColumbiaj , Hygiene, 39 W. 38 St. PULLEY, WILLIAM J., M.D., Medicine, Bellevue and Riverside Hospitals, 112 E. 74 St. RACHLIN, NATHAN H., M.D. QCornellj, Orthopedic Surgery, Asst. Ortho. Surg., RACHLIN, WILLIAM, M.D., 257 Throop Ave., Brooklyn, New York University Medical f1898j, Beth Moses Hospital and Menorah Home for the Aged. Neurologic, Welfare Island, Adj. Surg., Beth Moses, Brooklyn, 901 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn. RALLI, ELAINE P., A.B., M.D. QN.Y.U.j, Medicine, Alpha Omega Alpha, New York Inhrmary for Women, 1088 Park Avenue. RASKIN, Z. ALBERT, B.S., M.D. QN. Y. UQ, Pharmacology, Alpha Omega Alpha, Sigma Omega Psi, 851 W. 177 St. RATNER, BRET, M.D., Phi Delta Epsilon, Pediatrics, Immunology, 5l5West End Ave. RAYMOND, FLOYD C., Ph.G., Therapeutics, 338 E. 26 St. RAWLS, WILLIAM B., SCB., M.D., 660 Madison Ave. REICH, ARTHUR M., M.D. fL.I.C.H.j, Obstetrics, Asst. Vis. Obs., Bellevue, Att. Gyn. and Obs., Booth Memorial, Adj. Att. Obs., Manhattan Maternity, 141 W. 77 St. . RICE, FREDERICK W., A.B. QHoly Crossj , M.D. QColumbiaj , Omega Upsilon Phi, Obstetrics, Att. Obs., Bellevue, Asst. Obs., Manhattan Maternity, 59 E. 54 St. RILEY, EDWARD J., M.D. fAlbanyj, Phi Sigma Kappa, Omega Epsilon Phi, Medi- cine, Bellevue, St. Vincent's, 102 E. 60 St. RIMER, EDWARD S., M.D. fN.Y.U.j, Wash. and Jeff, Nu Sigma Nu, Pediatrics, Asst. Ped., Roosevelt, Chief of Children's Clinic, Univ. 8: Bell. Hosp. Med Col., Cons. Ped., St. Vincent's, S. I., Home for Seamen's Children, Floating Hospital, 151 E. 71 St. ROGERS, WILLIAM M., ScB., Anatomy, 4 South Avenue, Ithaca, N. Y. ROSENFIELD, SAMUEL S., M.D., 2021 Grand Concourse, Bellevue, 1915, F.A.C.S., Adj. Gyn. and Obstet., Lebanon Hospital. SCHAFFER, F. W., M.D., 1868 University Ave., Bellevue, 1911, Asst. Anaes., Lutheran Hospital. SACHS, L. B., ,M.D. QN.Y.U.j, Pediatrics, Phi Delta Epsilon, Assoc. Att. Ped., Sydenham, 140 W. 79 St. SANMAN, LOUIS, ScB., M.D., Surgery, 35 W. 9 St. SAUNDERS, HARRY C., A.B., M.D., Dermatology, 161 W. 87 St. SAWHILL, JOHN E., A.B., M.D., Medicine, 75 E. 55 St. QCUHUIIIIEJ on Page 285j Page Two Hiimimrl .S'lr,'zfri1 PUBLICATIONS OF THE MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY 1927--1928 ISAAC APPERMAN, zlffealififle Lipcmia retinalis diabetica, New York Medical Record, CCXV, 12, 815-818, June 15, 1927. On the value of glucose curvesin diabetes, New York State Medical journal, November, 1927. PAUL E. BECI-IET Scabies: A Small Institutional Epidemic with Interesting and Unusual Features, Arch. Dermat. 8: Syph. 16:51, 1927. SAMUEL BROCK, Neurology righting reflex in man, reference to paralysis The loss of the with especial agitans fco-author, I. Wechslerj. Ibid., Archives of Neurology and Psychiatry, XVII, 12-17, 1927. GUSTAV BUCKY Tatsaechliche Oberflaechentherapie und und ihre Beziehung zu inneren Organen fVortrag' Roentgenkongress, 19261. Strahlentherapie Vol. 23, page 264, 1926. fln Collaboration with Dr. Manhiemerj "Strahlende Energie, Haut und Blut- druck". Strahlentherapie Vol. 23, page 264, 1926. I Rationelle Hauttherapie durch Grenz- strahlen, jahreskurse fur aerzrliche Fortbildung, Vol. XVII, page 19, Aug., 1926. Grundlinien und Ausblicke der Grenz- strahltherapie, Strahlentherapie, Vol. 24, page 524, 1927. fln collaboration with Dr. Manheimerj. Der Leukozythensturz bei verschien- denen electromagnetischen Schwingun- gen. Zeitschr. fur die gesammte physikalische Therapie, Vol. 32, page 74, 1926. Sarcomatosis of skin, Lupus erythemato- uss, Duhring's Disease, Epitheliomata treated with Grenzrays fBorderline X-raysy, Physical Therapeutics, Vol. XLV. No. 8, page 371, Aug., 1927. Grenz fInfra Roentgenj Therapy, Am. jour. Roentgenology and Radium Therapy, Vol. XXVII, No. 6, page 643, june, 1927. Page Two Iluudretl Severity-ciylil REGINALD BURBANK, Orlhojnedirr A preliminary study bearing on the specific causative factors of multiple in- fective arthritis. Ibid., IX, 2, 278- 285, April, 1927. The origin and nature of the Wasserman antigen. The journal of Laboratory and Clinical Medicine, XII, 10, 973- 982, july, 1927. The duality of the antigenic nature of erythrocytes. Ibid., XII, 10, 973- 982, July, 1927. Commentary on articular disease -fAndrea de Laguna, ftranslation from Latinj. The journal of Bone and joint Surgery, IX, 3, 555-567, July, 1927. WALTER LESTER CARR, Pedifzlrirr Dietary of the children's service, City Hospital, Bulletin of the New York Academy of Medicine, second series, III, 453-456, 1927. ROBERT WATKINS CLARKE, Phyrialogy The influence of carbon dioxide on man during exposure to reduced barometric pressure fco-authors, Edward C. Schnei- der and Dorothy Truesdellj. Ibid., LXXVIII, 393-404, October, 1926. The influence of physical training on the basal respiratory exchange, pulse rate and arterial blood pressure fco-authors, Edward C. Schneider and Gordon C. Ringj. Ibid., LXXIX, 255-263, July, 1927. Bodily reactions to oxygen and carbon dioxide in relation to barometric pres- sure. Current Researches in Anesthesia and Analgesia, VI, 172-176, August, 1927. WARREN COLEMAN, Medicine Editor fSurvey of Literaturej, Typhoid Fever, The Paratyphoid Fevers, Colon Bacillus Infections, Nelson Loose-Leaf Medicine, Thomas Nelson and Sons, London. CLYDE WILSON COLLINGS A new method of electrically exercising obstructing bladder neck contractures and bars. Ibid., XVI, 6 ,December, 1926. A modification of the McCarthy panendo- scope for continuous irrigation. Three cases of Prostatic intrusion operated upon by the Electrotome Cutting Cur- rent. The American journal of Surg- ery, II, 5, 482-484, May, 1927. The treatment of gonorrheal epididymitis and arthritis. Clinical Medicine and Surgery, November, 1927. FRANK CHARLES COMBES, JR., Dermalology Purpura Hemorrhagica following sul- pharsphenamine. Archives of Derma- tology and Syphilology, XV, 194-198, February, 1927. Lupus Vulgaris Verrucosus, Urolog. 8: Cutan. Rev. 30:409, July, 1926. Lymphosarcoma-Report of Two Cases, Arch. Dermat. 8.: Syph., 14:28, july, 1926. MAX PHILIP COWETT, Medicine Partial or Richter's Hernia of the stomach into the thorax fco-author Dr. Mills Sturtevantj. Read at the Bellevue Hos- pital Alumni Society, October 5, 1927. JOHN DOUGLAS, Sfrrgery Dilation and perforation of the caecum in obstruction of the descending colon or sigmoid. Annals of Surgery, LXXXV, 937-938, June, 1927. Cirrhosis of liver-omentopexy. Ibid., LXXXVI, 456-457, September, 1927. Carcinoma of the rectum. Ibid., LXXXVI, page 457, September, 1927. Contracture of elbow. Ibid., LXXXVI, 457-459, September, 1927. Banti's disease four years after operation. Ibid., LXXXVI, 459-460, September, 1927. Carcinoma of floor of mouth-recurrence in opposite side of the neck eight years after operation. Ibid., LXXXVI, 460- 461, September, 1927. HARRY BELLEVILLE EISBERG, Szngery Diagnosis in acute mechanical intestinal obstruction. The American Journal of Surgery, XI, 147-153, February, 1927. An unusual abdominal injury. Ibid., XI, 362-363, April, 1927. Treatment in acute mechanical intestinal obstruction. Ibid., XI, 435-442, May, Observation upon certain isolated loops in intestinal obstruction. Proceedings of the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, XXIV, 683-685, May, 1927. DAVID LOUIS ENGELSHER, Mezlivifze Co-existing active syphilis of the larynx witl1 active pulmonary tuberculosis, journal of American Medical Associa- tion, LXXXIX, page 284, July, 1927. JULIUS FERBER, Medicine Blood pressure and its pathological changes. Medical journal and Record, CXXIV, 742-747, December, 1926. Lipemia retinalis diabetica. Ibid., CXXV, Obesity. Medical Review of Reviews, 815-817, june, 1927. XXXIII, 6, 263-226, june, 1927. HOWARD FOX, Dermalology Granuloma inguinale. Its occurrence in the United States. A report of 15 cases observed in New York. journal of the American Medical Association, LXXXVII, 1785-1989, November, 1926. Some fungous infections of the skin and appendages. Atlantic Medical journal, XXX, 273-278, February, 1927. Tropical skin diseases in the West Indies. Archives of Dermatology and Syphilol- ogy, XVI, 53-54, July, 1927. Diseases of the skin QSuttonj. New York Medical journal and Record, CXXV, page 284, February, 1927. Diseases of the skin fOrmsbyj. Ibid., CXXVI, page 53, July, 1927. ROWLAND GODFREY FREEMAN, Pedialrir.r Measles in private practice as modified by use of immune serum Qco-author, R. Godfrey Freeman, jr.j. Archives of Pediatrics, September, 1926. EMANUEL DAVID FRIEDMAN, Medicine Pallanesthesia Qloss of vibratory sensej. An early diagnostic sign of combined sclerosis. International Clinics, Sep- tember, 1927. High cervical cord lesions in the guise of combined system disease. New York Medical journal and Record, December, 1927. Page Two, Hundred Seventy-nine B0 l Ci 1 U an -r 1 nun -nur Ui ll uc-on ' 1 'U I on '3"-a: 575 z' n-"ll Tumors of the spinal cord. The symp- toms of irritation and compression of the spinal cord and nerve roots. Pa- thology symptomatology, diagnosis and treatment. QCharles A. Elsbergj Paul B. Hoeber Inc., 1925. City Col- lege Alumnus XXII, 8, 372-373, October 1926. Affections of the blood vessels of the spinal cord. Chapter in "Textbook of Medicine Dr. Russel L. Cecilj. W c -- B. Saunders Co. Philadelphia, 1285- 1288 1927. A Affections of the blood vessels of the brain. Chapter in "Textbook of Medicine fDr. Russell L. Cecilj. W. B. Saunders Company, Philadelphia 1296-1315 1927. ' ALEXANDER OSCAR GETTLER, Chemistry The quantitive determination of ethyl alcohol in human tissues Qco-author, Arthur Tiberj. Archives of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine, III, 75-83, 1927. The alcoholic content of the human brain, its relation to intoxication Qco-author, Arthur Tiberj. Ibid., III, 218-226, 1927 On the quantitive estimation of ethyl al- cohol in the human brain. journal of the American Medical Association, LXXIX 1927. JOSEPH HAIM GLOBUS, Anatomy Metastic tumors of the brain, Archives of Neurology and Psychiatry, XVII, March 1927. The Cajal and Hostega Glia staining method. Ibid. XVIII, 263-271, August 1927. Massive central hemorrhage. Ibid., XVIII August 1927. The origin of the so-called small cour cell nefithation Archives of Pathology, October 1927. V WILLIAM GOLDRING, Medirine Intravenous injection of ouabain in man fco-author, J. Wyckoffj. Archives of Internal Medicine, XXXIX, 488-497, April, 1927. WINIFRED MORGAN HARTSHORN, ' Pedintrirr 4,1 1 5 .1 I ' 3 1 I I ' 4 .,. .1 .5 I 1 Eel I 'Il 0 71 F nn . W I an 1 s 2 1 " E sun 4' use i , nun' 'E E , . ll: . - 1 um F3- Si -2 I-'U f' El -2 U F Ei , E . 1 : 7 ,nn . an , E 5 " - 4 EE 1 32 I F I n ' 2 2 FYI. 'il an-iz, u -as n. 22: at Q- 4 3 - o -n ,Q nn l i I Q u - I W Q iz: :null Tl sun . if -nu- Q il, nas! iii W I an n i Q -an as n-I-. . i 1 -. -I. a 1 3 3' "I 3' Q """ ".1.."" it - l- lin. 1, Q, I I 2 s -Q, g 1 g: ' i 1 -. -1 Q 1 -Q - " I :X ,Q 9 Q 2 51 uni If -1- .- T U - n . -n . ""' ll -not 9 -..... ..-""'.'2!1 ll, nal ns! ,N av, v Pagc Two Hundred Eighty Acute lymphatic leukemia in children. Archives of Pediatrics, March, 1927. ALFRED FABIAN HESS, Pediatrir.r Antirachitic properties developed in human milk by irradiating the mother. journal of the American Medical As- sociation, LXXXVIII, 24-24, january, 1927. Contaminating substances as a factor in the activation of cholesterol by irradia- tion. Proceedings of the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, XXIV, 369-370, 1927. The development of marked activity In ergosterol following ultra-violet irradi- ation. Ibid., XXIV, 461-462, 1927. The antirachitic activity of monochromatic and regional ultra-violet radiations. Ibid., XXIV, 759-760, 1927. The antirachitic value of irradiated choles- terol and phytosterol VIII. The effect of irradiated cholesterol on the phos- phorous and calcium balance. journal of Biological Chemistry, LXXIII, 1, 145-151, May, 1927. Antirachitic activity of irradiated choles- terol, ergosterol and allied substances. Journal of the American Medical As- sociation, LXXXIX, 337-339, july, 1927. WALTER HIGHMAN Pigeon Hole Dermatology The Use of Tetraiodomethenamine in Flexible Collodion in the Treatment of Dermatophytosis-in collaboration with Dr. Herman Sharlit. HENRY KELLER, Orlbopedicr Orthopedic considerations in diagnosis . . . in tabes dorsalis. International Clinics II, series 36, 1926. Backaches. American Medicine, XXII, 4, 220-229, April, 1927. Stretching device for muscles of foot, leg and overcoming knee contractures. American journal of Surgery, III, 184- 185, August, 1927. Osteosarcoma of the femur following frac- ture. Ibid., III, page 188, August, 1927. Trauma in the caudal region of the spine. International Clinics II, Series 37, 1927. DANIEL BARTHOLOMEW KIRBY, Ophlhalmology The cultivation of lens epithelium in vitro. journal of Experimental Medi- cine, XLV, page 1009, 1927. The cultivation of the cells in the eye in vitro. Graefes Arch. fur Ophth. QGer- manj. 1927. A study of standards for judging the progress or arrest of cataract. Trans- actions of the American Academy of Ophthalmology and Oto-Laryngology, 1927. A report on the treatment of 80 cases of cataract by ionization. Ibid. 1927. The cultivation of lens epithelium in vitrio. Archives of Ophthalmology, September, 1927. CHARLES KRUMWIEDE, Bacteriology A colorimetric reaction between gold chloride and toxins apparently indica- tive of toxin strength, a preliminary re- port Qco-author Lucy Mishulowj. Journal of Immunology, XV, 77-80, July, 1927. GASTON LABAT, Regional Amzertlaeria Regional Anaesthesia for orthopedic oper- ations upon the spinal column. Amer- ican Journal of Surgery, III, 2, 176- 182, August, 1927. British journal of Anaesthesia, V. 2, 81-92, October, 1927. Regional Anaesthesia, Chapter IX in "Nelson Loose Leaf Surgery". Thomas Nelson and Sons, 583, 619, 1927. Circulatory disturbances associated with sub-arachnoid nerve-block. Long Island Medical journal, XXI, 10, OC- tober, 1927. OSWALD SWINNEY LOWSLEY, Genilo-Urinary Surgery Grobere urologische operationen unter re- gional anaesthesia fur urologie. Ver- handlugen der Deutschen Gesellschaft, September 30 bis October 2, 1926. A cystoscope for fulguration of bladder tumors. Journal of Urology, XVIII, july, 1927. An irrigating cysto-urethroscope for ap- plying heat to the prostate and vesical orifice under vision. Ibid., XVIII, August, 1927. IEDWARD ROBERT MALONEY, Dernmfolagy Acne agminata: a true skin tuberculosis. Archives of Dermatology and Syphilol- ogy, XV, 285-297, March, 1927. EDWARD HARVEY MARSH, Hygiene The private practitioner and preventive medicine. New York State journal of Medicine, XXVII, 652-654, June, 1927. The private practitioner as pioneer in pre- ventive medicine QGeorge Newmanj. Ibid., XXVII, p. 380, April 1, 1927. Freshman hygiene QR. C. Bullj. Ibid., XXV11, P. 569, May, 1927. ' Hygeia or disease and evolution QB. P. Thomj, Ibid., p. 571. EDWARD HARVEY MARSH Birth conrol and the State QC. P. Blackerj. Ibid., XXVII, page 747. july, 1927. Introduction to the practice of preventive medicine. G. Fitzgeraldj Ibid., XXVII, page 808, july 15, 1927. ILUCY MISHULOW, Barleriology A colorimetric reaction between gold cloride and toxins apparently indicative of toxic strength. journal of Immunol- ogy, XIV, 77-80, July, 1927. Potency of stored pertussis vaccines. The journal of Infectious Diseases, XLVI, 169-176, August, 1927. JOSEPH F. MONTAGUE, Palhology Qllerlalj Troubles we don't talk about. B. Lip- pincott Company, Philadelphia, 256 pp., 1927. The danger of false modesty. Gorgas Memorial Institute, December, 1926. Study of Rectal diseases in America. Medical Journal and Record, 124: 291- 294, September 1, 1926. Device for facilitating rectal examination. Ibid., 124: 550, November 5, 1926. What motion pictures can do for medical education. Annals of the Academy of Political Science, Philadelphia, Novem- ber, 1926. Q Ligature requirements of hemorrhoidec- tomy. Technique, january, 1927. Rectal biopsy punch. American journal of Surgery, 1927. Page Two Humlrcd Eiglzty-one Function of the valves of Houston. Med- ical Journal and Record, 1927. Rectoscope especially designed for injec- tion treatment of hemorrhoids. Inter- national Clinics, March, 1927. The successful treatment of pruritus ani. Ibid., 131-135, June, 1927. Injection treatment of hemorrhoids. Medical Journal and Record, June, 1927. One year's report on the successful ap- plication of motion pictures to medical education. New York State Journal of Medicine, February, 1927. What the well dressed rectal case will wear. Clinical Medicine, June, 1927. Facts of importance about fistula. Gorgas Memorial Institute, May, 1927. Suppositories, the value. Ibid., April, 1927. Suggested modification in the technic of x-ray examination of the gastro-intes- tinal tract. Medical Journal and Rec- ord, May 4, 1927. QGUSTAVE JOSEPH NOBACK, Amzlomy The thymus in the newborn and early in- fancy. Radiology, VII, 5, 416-421, November, 1926. WILLIS CLARKE NOBLE, JR., Bacteriology Studies in the common cold Qco-authors, D. H. Brainard and E. A. Fisherj. Journal of Bacteriology, XIII, 53-35, January, 1927. BRET RATNER, Pediatrirr Ocular manifestations in anaphylaxis. Ibid., XXIV, 444-445, February, 1927. Respiratory anaphylaxis. American Jour- nal of Diseases of Children, XXXIV, 23-52, July, 1927. FREDERICK WALTER RICE, Obrlelrirr Treatment of eclampsia. New York . State Journal of Medicine, January, 1927. An analysis of the results in 150 preg- nancies subsequent to Cesarean Section in 96 patients. The American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, XIII, 5, 591, May, '1927. EDWARD SHERRARD RIMER, Pediatricr The prevention of common colds. Gorgas Memorial Institute. DOUGLAS SYMMERS, Paiiwzogy Follicular lymphadenopathy with sple- nomegaly. Archives of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine, III, 816-820, May, 1927. Certain clinical and pathological aspects of lymphosarcoma. American Journal of the Medical Sciences, CLXXIX, 9-31, July, 1927. A method of teaching pathology in its relation to clinical medicine. Journal of the American Medical Association, LXXXIX, 639-640, August, 1927. The antitoxin treatment of erysipelas. Ibid., LXXXIX, 880-882, September 10, 1927. JOSIAH PAYN E THORNLEY, Dermatology An unusual manifestation of syphilis fol- lowing trauma. Archives of Derma- tology and Syphilology, XV, 690-694, June, 1927. EDWARD G. WATERS, SlH'g6I'y Treatment of hyperemesis gravidarumg use of glucose-insulin. American Jour- nal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, XIII, 92-96, January, 1927. A report on blood transfusions. Med- ical Journal and Record, CXXV, 5, March 2, 1927. Cholesystitis and cholangitis in typhoid fever. Ibid., CXXVI, 9, November, 1927. MANDEL WEINSTEIN, Surgery Acute thrombo-cytopenia purpura-sple- nectomy with recovery. Long Island Medical Journal, December, 1926. JOHN HENRY WYCKOFF, Medicine Relation of collegiate to medical student scholarship. Bulletin of the Associa- tion of American Medical Colleges, II, 1, 1-2, January, 1927. Intravenous injection of ouabain in man fco-author, William Goldringj. Ar- chives of Internal Medicine, XXXIX, 488-497, April, 1927. 1?agc'Two Hundred Eighty-two The Post Graduate Course in Surgery Under lhe au.rj1ire.r of the Profermr and Armciale Pl'!lf0.l'.f0I' of Surgery Unirerrily and Bellevue Horpilal Medical College. GRADUATES OF THE POST GRADUATE COURSE LOUIS CHARLES LANGE, M.D. Lerlurer in Surgery Univ. and Bellevue Hosp. Med. Col. Visiting Surgeon, North Hudson Hospital LOUIS F. SANMAN, M.D. Asst. Surgeon of Haematology, St. Vincent'S EDWARD M. LIVINGSTON, M.D. lurfrucfor in Surgery Surgeon to O. P. and Adj. Asst. Visiting Surgeon, 3rd Div., Bellevue. BERNARD D. HANNAN, M.D. St. Vincent's Hosp., O.P.D. MEYER J. KUTISKIIR, M.D., F.A.C.S. Inrlruclor in Surgery Adj. Asst. Visiting Surgeon to 3rd Div., Bellevue HIPPOLYTI2 M. WERTHIEIM, M.D. Asst. Att. Surgeon to Central Neurological Hospital Adj. Asst. Visiting Surgeon to 3rd Div., Bellevue ERICH H. RIQSTIN, M.D. Visiting Surgeon to Mt. Vernon Hospital and O. P. D. ANTHONY S. BOGATKO, M.D. Adj. Asst. Visiting Surgeon, 3rd Div., Bellevue. ACTIVE MEMBERS Third Year Firrl Year FRANCIS M. HARRISON, M.D. HAROLD C. BENJAMIN, M.D. SOLOMON SCHWAGER, M.D. MARIUS F. CARISSIMO, M.D. WILLIAM N. BARBARITO, M.D. JOSEPH CROCIE, M.D. Semml Year THI3ODORIz ELSASSER, M.D. HIIRMAN BEHRENS, M.D. EVIIRISTT G. FAIISDL, M.D. ERNEST P. DESANTO, M.D. THOMAS j. GALVIN, M.D. ALEXANDER FRUYDMAN, MAD- MOVSIES H. KOUMIKIAN, M.D. ORMAN GRSGISRSEN, M.D. HIIDDARD LYNCH, M.D. HAIKIIY A. O'CONNOR, M.D. SAMUEL STANDARD, M.D. WILLIAM HOWARD SCHIMPF, M.D. EDWARD G. WATEIKS, M.D. MISS GIQRTRLIDIQ FLYNN, Secretary MUSINGS OF A "P.G." The "all wise" man is hard to find Though you seek him high or low, And even he, had his road to grind On wheels that seemed so slow. Tireless hours one must study To reach wisdom and perfection, But one can't be a surgeon, buddy, Without Hrst knowing one's dissection. -S. SCHWAGER, M.D. '17, P.G. Surgery '28, JOHN A. LAwLIzR, M.D. JOHN H. MULHOLLAND, M.D. Page Two l'IlHldI't'11 liiylzlqx'-Ilzrve Financial Report of tlte 1928 Violet f3lC9mfil32 Rucuiiws Advertising ......,..................,....... ......................... .........,.. Subscriptions ........................................ , ..... . Student fees and activities ...........................................,. Fraternities Qcollectedj . .............,...........,......................................... . Photography Editors' savings for the Violet ........................ Donations from sympathetic, kind and warm friends .............. EXPENSES Food for the Staffs midnight orgies ..................... Dance in honor of the Editor's first date ............,. .. Postage-annual business ..........,............................................................,............................................. Postage-business managers personal ....................................................................,............... Banquet, celebrating the occasion of the Asst. Literary Editors' presence at the Staff ofhce one day by mistake ......................,....................................................... Rewards to Freshman who located members of the Staff at the Y ......,......,........ Playing cards for the staff ............................................................................................... janitor, Stationery, Oliice Boy .............,...............,......,,............,.......,.......,,.................. Gum and Luckies for Stenographers ,.......................,................................................... Persian rug, Russian Samovar, Oriental tapestries for Staff oflice ............ Dinner.Dance celebrating Bus. Manager's interest in the Violet ............ Camels for staff members ..............,.....................................,.......,.................,...................,. Afternoon Teas for girls in the Office .............................................,................... Printing ..............,.................,.......,......... ,..........................,.... . .. Stewart Bronze and presentation expense .............,................................................................... Engraver .................................................................................................................................,.......................... Trips to Bermuda and Atlantic City for the overworked staff, including theatre parties and ball at the Ambassador Hotel .....................................,.......... Locomobile for Business Manager ......................,..,,....................................,,...,.............................. Lounges, day-beds, divans for Office ...........,. .. Staff bootlegger ........................................................... .. Photographer .....,...................................,.................. OFFICIAL STATEMENT . Most of the profit unfortunately was all used to pay the Editor's al 3S2,875,420.12 1,335,000.00 4,180.00 .38 59,000.00 .00 86,000.00 75,000.00 .03 120.00 82,000.00 .10 12.50 .03 89.70 5,000.00 1,800.00 1,200.00 85.00 .18 .85 1.21 1,800.00 1 5,000.00 2,200.00 12,000.00 .52 imony, so the Business Manager called off his around-the-world tour. The balance of the profits, 322,800, will be used to buy tongue depressors for the Sophomores in the College Clinic, so that the clinic won't "run into a hole." Page Two Htmdrud Eighty-four 'THE BELLEVUE-VIOLET ' SUBSCRIBERS-fCa11lil11fed from Page 2771 SAYRE, REGINALD, A.B. QColumbiaj, M.D. fN.Y.U.j, F.A.C.S., Omega Upsilon Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Orthopedic Surgery, Asst. Vis. Surg, Bellevue, Cons. Surg., St. Vincent's, Hospital for Deformities and joint Diseases, Flushing, Hackensack, Mountain Side, Montclair, N. Y. State Orthopedic, 1014 Madison Ave. SCHWAGER, SOLOMON, M.D. fN.Y.U.j, Surgery, House of Mercy Hosp., Pitts- field, Mass., Adj. Asst. Vis. Surg., Bellevue, 222 E. 31 St. SCHIMPF, WM. HOWARD, M.D., Surgery, 443 W. 34 St. SCHRODER, MAY C., M.D., Hygiene, Asst. Director, Bureau of Laboratories, Dept. of Health, Asst. Phys., Women's and Children's, Research Laboratory, foot of E. 16 St. I SENIOR, H. D., M.D. fDunhamj, F.R.C.S., F.A.C.S., Anatomy, Omega Upsilon Phi, 29 Perry St. SHAPIRO, LOUIS L., M.D. fN.Y.U.j , Medicine, Phi Delta Epsilon, Adj. Att. P'hys., Bellevue, Att. Phys., O.P.D., Bellevue, Adj. Prof. Diseases of Stomach and Intes- tines, N. Y. Polyclinic, Ins. Med., Att. G.E., College Clinic, 20 W. 72 St. SHELBY, EDMUND, A.M., M.D., Medicine, Att. City Hospital, 121 E. 60 St. SHIELDS, T. J., M.D., Nu Sigma Nu, Otology, New York Eye and Ear Inf., 1117 Hoe -Ave. SIRIS, IRWIN E., M.D. fN.Y.U.j, Alpha Omega Alpha, Surgery, Assoc. Att. Surg., Bellevue, Assoc. Att. Surg., Beth Moses, 1305 President St. SLATTERY, GEORGE N., A.B., M.D., Medicine, Asst. Vis. Phys., Bellevue, Vis. Phys., Home for Old Men and Aged Cripples, 47 E. 57 St. SMITH, BERTRAM G.. A.B. fUniv. of Michj, Ph.D. fColumbiaj, Sigma Xi, Anatomy, 338 E. 26 St. SMITH. TAMES W.. M.D.. 1016 Fifth Ave.: Phi Delta Epsilon: U. 8: B. H. M. C., 1917: Asst. Prof. Onhthal., N. Y. Post Graduate Medical School and Hospital, Att. Ophthal., Neurological: Penitentiary and Correctional Hosns., Att. Ophthal., French Hosp.. Eve Clinic: Asst. Surg., Knapp Memorial Eye Hosp. SOBOTKA, HARRY, M.D., Immunology, 338 E. 26 St. SOLOMON, HARRY A., M.D., Medicine, Bellevue, 1150 Fifth Ave. SOVAK, FRANCIS W., CCB.. M.D., F.A.C.S., Kaopa Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa. Nu Sigma Nu, Gynecology, Adj. Att., Bellevue, Chief O.P.D., Bellevue, Vis. Gyn, Misericordia, 755 Park Ave. STANDARD, SAMUEL, M.D. fN.Y.U.j, Phi Delta Epsilon, Surgery, 145 E. 30 St. STEWART, GEORGE D., M.D., LL.D., F.A.C.S., Director of Surgical Service, Third Division, Bellevue, Vis. Surg, St. Vincent's, Cons. Surg., Englewood and Beth Israel, 417 Park Ave. STRICKLER. JOSEPH G., M.D. fFordhamj, Phi Delta Epsilon, Asst. Surgeon, Man- hattan Eye. Ear and Throat, Assoc. Att. Oto-Laryngologist, Knickerbocker, Otology, 1 W. 70 St. STORY, CHESTER, Anatomy, 3437 58 St., Woodside, L. I. STURGES, LEIGH F., M.D. lN.Y.U.3 : Laryngologv and Rhinologv, Phi Alpha Sigma, Assoc. Rhino-Laryngologist, N. Y. Post-Graduate, Att. Rhino-Laryngologist, Univ. 8: Bell. Hosp. Med. Col., 121 E. 60 St. Page Two Hundred liiglitv-five TI-IE BELLEVUE-VIOLIET STURTEVANT, MILLS, A.B. QDartmouthJ, M.D. fColumbiaJ, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Alpha Sigma, Vis. Phys., Bellevue, Chief Clinic Gastro-Enterology, College Clinic, Medicine, 955 Park Ave. SYMMERS, DOUGLAS, M.D. Ueffersonjg Pathology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Director of Laboratories, Bellevue 8: Allied Hospitals, 400 E. 29 St. THOMPSON, GEORGE T., Physiology, Iowa State Collegeg 338 E. 26 St. THORNLEY, JOSIAH P., M.D., Dermatology, 136 W. 70 St. A TURNBULL, WALTER, Physiology, 338 E. 26 St. TULIPAN, LOUIS, M.D. fColumbiaJ, Dermatology, Sigma Omega Psi, Att. Derm., People's, Adj. Asst. Vis. Derm., Bellevue, 224 E. 17 St. TYLER, CHAS. R., Ph.G., Hygiene, Research Laboratory, foot of E. 16 St. TYSON, CORNELIUS J., M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Medicine, Omega Upsilon Phi, Director of Medical Service, St. Vincent's, 37 E. 64 St. WADHAMS, ROBERT P., Ph.B. fYaleJ, M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Omega Upsilon Phi, Surgery, Bellevue and St. Vincent's, 102 E. 68 St. WALKER, CHARLES W., B.S., M.D. QN.Y.U.J, Operative Surgery, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Alpha Sigma, Cons. Surg., United Hospital, Portchester, N. Y., Cons. Surg., St. .Vincent's Retreat, Harrison, N. Y., 185 Boston Post Rd., Rye, N. Y, WALLACE, GEORGE B., M.D., Pharmacology, Asst. Vis. Phys., Bellevue, 218 E. 61 St. WALLACE, ROBERT P., M.D. QN.Y.U.J, Medicine and Gastro-Enterology, 112 E. 74 St. WATERS, EDWARD G., Ph.B. fYaleJ, M.D. fHarvardJ, Alpha Chi Rho, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Surgery, 123 Jewett Ave., Jersey City. WELLEN, IRWIN, M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Tau Epsilon Phi, Obstetrics, Bellevue Hosp., 150 E. 52 St. WEEKS, JOHN, M.D., Professor Emeritus of Ophthalmology, Box 242, Omego, Ore. WEEKS, WEBB W., A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S., Phi Gamma Delta, Ophtlialmol0,1-IV? New York Eye and Ear Infirmary, Bellevue, Rockefeller Institute Hospital, 20 E. 53 St. WIENER, HARRY, M.D., Orthopedics. WERTHEIM, HIPPOLYTE M., M.D., F.A.C.S. fN.Y.U.J , Surgery, Tau Epsilon Phi, Bellevue and Central Neurological Hospitals, 4 E. 88 St. WHEELER, JOHN M., A.B., M.Sc., M.D. fUniv. of Vermontj , Delta Psi, Delta Mu, Ophthalmology, Surg., N. Y. Eye and Ear Infirmary, Director Eye Dept., Bellevue, Eye Surg., Fifth Ave., 30 W. 59 St. WHITHAM, D., M.D. QUniv. of Penna.J, Delta Psi, Otology, Asst. Surg., Man- hattan Eye, Ear and Throat, New York Eye and Ear Infirmary, Cons. Laryngologist and Otologist, King's Park and St. Joseph's, 71 Park Ave. WRIGHT, ARTHUR M., A.B. fCornellJ, M.D. fCornellJ, Delta Chi, Nu Sigma Nu, Surgery, Director, 3rd Surgical Division, Bellevue, Vis. Surg., St. Vincent's, Cons. Surg., Mt. Vernon, Southside, St. Joseph's, Yonkers, 417 Park Ave. WYCKOFF, JOHN H., M.A. QRutgersJ, M.D. fN.Y.U.J, Zeta Psi, Omega Upsilon Phi, Alpha Omega Alpha, Medicine, Bellevue, Cons. Phys., St. John's, I.. I. City, Nyack, Miseracordia, Good Samaritan, Suffern, N. Y., 75 E. 55 St. YUDOWSKY, PETER, M.D., Laryngology, 514 West End Ave. 5 Q Ijllflt' Two I-Iuiizfrird Eighty-six WWW J- L..-:.,..s UMR .V .. . H, , ,N W . f , f V A V WNV WSW X f X E N A INA f S4 - WW A 1 Q, X - 4 fgiggvic I X N iff f L.G.Sll'1CIN N 0 My Vw H- X 1 x Q f V vw Q' 6 N f QA Q x I I I I Y I I I I ' X ' 1-2-:-1-: 1 .-1-2-2- j ',.g.'.'.' w X .1.:.j.j. f UW 5 WW Xxx W Q I VW ' WWW 1'-cs' 1 lv fzde llvif 1'0lfHll6 pomble. Plefue jmlrmzize our ad1'erlifer.r, 14' .rnjzjmrl ,ru 111 aye Two Hzmdrvd Eiglzly-.vczfvn THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS NELSON LOOSE-LEAF LIVING SURGERY With Research Service and Consulting Bureau for Information in Medicine and Surgery Published with the co-operation of an Advisory Board, Board of Editors, and some one hundred and hfty of the leading Surgeons of America, England, and the Continent EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DR. ALLEN O. WHIPPLE. ,Professor of Surgery,.College of Physicians and .Surgronsx Columbia Uni':'erslty,' Director of Surgical Service, Presbyterian Hospital, New York City ASSOCIATE EDITOR DR. FORDYCE. B. ST. JOHN Professor of Surgery. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University, New York City ADVISORY BOARD DR. lVl. T. FINNEY, Chairman Professor of Clinical Surgery, Johns llopkins Hospital Da. Enwiunm ARCIIIBALD Profm-.vor of Snrgrry, McGill University, Montreal Du. Giconoia li. BREWER Emeritus Professor of Surgery, College of ,Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University Die. GEORGE W'. CRILE Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, Ohio Da. XN'al.'roN NIARTIN Clinical Professor of Surgery, College of Pliysicians and Surgeons, Columbia University A New Systeml of Surgery THE ability of the surgeon to see the pathology in the living patient and to obtain material for examina- tion, together with his power to determine the late results of his operative procedures by follow-up studies, are the two great factors in his education and in the perfecting of his science as well as his art. In the presentation of the Surgery of any organ or system, it is essential to emphasize the pathology to be found, and to advise and describe such pro- cedures as by actual follow-up studies have proved to give the more lasting and satisfactory results. Every effort has been made in this work to present the subjects from these standpoints. Actual clinic conditions and detailed technique of operative treatment are fully illustrated by drawings, colored plates and photographs. To sum up, a radical departure from hide-bound traditions, the Nelson Loose-Leaf Surgery is a com- pletely new system of living Surgery, written by the foremost surgeons of the day from the most helpful, practical point of view. THOMAS NELSON 8: SONS Publishers Since 1798 Originators of the Loose-Leaf Reference System New York Toronto London Edinburgh Paris Melbourne Da. Mixrixs Professor of General and Clinical Surgery, Tulane University School of Medicine, New Orleans Dix. DrNl.l.AS B. P. P1-IEMISTER Professor of Surgery, Uixiversity of Clticago Da. EUGENE I-I. Poor. Clinical Professor of Surgery, Calif-gp gf Pju.,-iffu,,-, and Surgeons, Columbia University DR. EMMET Rlxronn Professor of Surgery, Leland Stanford University, California Seven Handsome Volumes and Index 'IIIIE Nelson Loose-Leaf Living Surgery is pub- lished in eight handsome volumes, three quarter Persian Morocco binding Qgenuine goat skinb, with the Nelson patented Loose-Leaf binding device. The type is large and clear, the illustrations in black and white and color, made especially for the work, are the finest product of twenty of the forc- most artists. The paper has been carefully selected both for text and halftone reproduction. The order placed with one of the foremost manufacturers of the coun- try, is said to be the largest order for high quality paper ever placed by a book publishing house in this country. 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Page Two Hundred .Eighty-eiglzt THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS Nelson Nelson Research AbSlll'aCf Service Service Nelson Loose-Leaf Medicine With Research Service Bureau for Scientific and Medical Infonnation Published with the co-operation of an International Advisory Board, an Editorial Board of .rixly-.feren of llae foremorl filediral aullJorilier, and abou! two hundred and fifty playririaizr and leaclverf-leading physicians of America, England and the Continent who have contributed the vastness of their knowl- edge to make this work on Internal Medicine a most scholarly, practical, and up-to-date work. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF W. W. HERR1cK, B.A., M. D. Proferror of Cliiziml Medicine, Columbia Uiliuerrily, New York ADVISORY BOARD IERANK Bu.I.lNGs, M.D., Sc.lJ. CHarv.J Profr.v.ror of Illcrliciuc, Uui1'cr.vity of Chicago GEORGE Bl.U1ul51z, M.D. Dean of llfedicul Sclmal, Yule Uuiz'rr.rity Lewis A. CONNER, M.D. l I Professor of Medicine, Cornell Ijlll'UI'1'Jllj' Davin L. EIISALL, M.IJ., S.D. I I Dean of lllfllliffll School, Ilrzrmzrd Umversily XV,uufllcl.n T. I.oNr:coma, MD. Profcmor of l'l1c'tllCllIt', Jolrus llofkiux Mrflical Sclzool J. I. R. Macmeon, D.Sc. Profr'.v.ror of Pliy.u'nlogy, l11xir'cr.riIy of Toronto Wruxrmt W. llAl.MliR, M.IJ. Bard I'r'ofr'.r.ro1' of lllrzliciuc, Columbia Uuirfcrrity FRANCIS Cfrxlvlea Woon, M.IJ. Director of Cancer Rrurrarrll, Culumliiu l1IlI.'Ut'l'.Yll-V Sm Iflumruxuav lQ0l.l.IiSTON, li.C.B. limcritn.v I"l1,v.riciau, SI. Gr'oryc'.r Ilo.vj-ilal, Landau, lfuylaurl G. H. Roman Iloycn flu la lfucultr' :lv Paris, France ASSOCIATE EDITORS .RIARION BLANKICNIIORN, M.D. Fosrlca KlaNN1snY, M.D., F.R.S'. Geoacze R. MlNo'r, MD. Lakrxridr lI1'.vl'ilul, Clc:'r'laml cEdin.j- Ilurzulrtl llffcn'1'rnI Sclnml l'lAVEN Eiulausox. M.lJ. Corfu-ll Ullf2'fl'.flf.l' Medical Cnllryf CII.-times G. S'rock'roN, M.l7. Cvlfwlbia UHif'f"-vita' Roman I. l.Eli, M.D. Urriw-1'.vif,v of 1311171110 CIIANNING l7ieo'1'1llNr:ii.fxM, MD. 11,,,fw,,1 M,.,1g,f,,1 5f1,,,,,1 P.-ilu. D. Xllnrria, M.ID. Ilarvnrzl Jllmlical School NELSON LOOSE-LEAF MEDICINE OFFERS A complete Practice of Medicine by the Medical Authorities of the world. A Practical System of Treatment for both General Practitioner and Specialist, kept continually up-to- date with the Nelson Loose-Leaf Binding: Device. An entire volume devoted to Public Health and Hygiene. Reviews of the Current Medical Litera- ture ol' the world. Special articles on important discoveries in medicine. The service of a Research Bureau furnishing available information upon any subject in medicine. RESEARCH SERVICE BUREAU Every subscriber to the Nelson Loose-Leaf Living: Medicine receives Free membership in the Nelson Research Service Bureau for Scientific and Medical information. Upon request, this Bureau furnishes you with all the information obtainable upon any subject in Medicine. It is an international clearing house for medical knowledge. , THOMAS NELSON 8: SONS Publisher: for 129 Year! 11l1i"1'l1l'Il M1-tlirnl School THE NELSON MEDICAL SERVICE cionsists not only ot' the work of the Nelson Research Staff in reviewing and translating articles from all the important medical journals ol' the world, in all l:uu:ua1.fes, but also of the critical selection, study and comment ol' the Editorial Board consisting of sixty-seven of the leading physicians of America. alll'IIllIIIIIIllllllIllIIIIllllllllIllIllIIIllllIlllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllll 5 THOMAS NELSON Sz SONS, 381 Fourth Avenue, New York City. 5 l I Send me. without obligation, the illustrated 5 Brospectus' of Nelson Loose-Leaf Living Medi- ? eine, containing the lull list of contributors. 5 I I Send me advance Prospectus and particulars 2 of Nelson Loose-Leaf Living Surgery. E Name ............ . .................... 5 Address ... ...... .... E City ......................... State.-. .. 5 Please check in square your request. Priya? TWO ffIlllIlI't'd Elyllfhy-ning IN ACIDOSIS THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS All the bases of the body are drawn upon Knot, only sodiuml and lost from the body. When only sodium bicarbonate is given the loss of the other bases is not made up. The use of KALAK WATER. makes possible the administration of the several bases in agree- able form - an important, matter when patients must take alkalies for longer periods. Ea 'b i ' ' k- ' I Q"fof.lff.l1'ZfI.isQl'.ff.2fe, Kaldk Wafer CUUIPUHY of the bicarbonate: of sodium, of New York p ta i m, nl ium and mag- 6 Chlll'Ch Street mm. New York City We cordially invite the young Graduate in ,, 'lr ,,,-,.,p,-l ,',. Medicine, as will as' the medical student, N o visit tie - if Orthopedic . W-- S lvan Electric Baths ' 'Iris 'f---.. ..... , ,. I --1 'ITE ill' and become acquainted with our system of Surgical -lifn Hydro-Electric Catabhoresis for the relief ' 4 A - X f .ll f f Appliances lm 0 '1 orms 0 W if RHEUMATISMUS, SCIATICA, NEURITIS, GOUT, LUMBAGO, -- awww. l.,ll p ARTHRITIS ""l'W?4'T and kindred ailments. If you are iulererleel rvrile l1.r for , 4 Cmzzfflimexltary Ticleel and Booklet Robert Lmder 4 SYLVAN 148 EAST 55RD STREET ' - LECTRI NEW YORK www It l E C BATH, Inc. - ll 160-162 SCHERMERHORN STREET IESTAIKLISIIICD' 1863 'V BROOKLYN, Y' TELEPI-TQNE PLAZA 7206 ll i l ES'fAl1I.lSl1lEll 1900 Page Two Ilzmdrcd Ninuiy THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS l l I l'lCl-l'Il'llONIiS 3i?g:l.lCXING'l'ON l'l'1'l'lCllAlTQIIAN'lWlA. I 1 THE BELLEVUE SANITARY BARBER SHOP L I I IfHll'Ilf lf1l'L'fI'fL'Fll!'f' Mu 1 Scalp SIIKUIIIVO0 Il If bb 541 EAST 26'rH STREET, NEW YORK CITY LABAT INSTRUMENTS FOR LOCAL, SPINAL AND REGIONAL ANESTHESIA FRENCH NEOCAINE AS USED AND RECOMMENDED BY DR. GASTON LABAT FOR LOCAL, SPINAL AND REGIONAL ANES- THESIA U. S. Agefzlr We Anglo-Frencl1Drug Co. 1270 BROADWAY, NEW YORK Am. mm D. A commercial size package, together with interesting literature, will be sent free upon request. Tw CIIVCI' CLICIIILC Manufacturing Co. NEW YORK CITY 3 Page Two Hzmrlrcd Ninvly-r u THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS EST. i879 Suggested by the practice of taking children with whooping cough to the purifying rooms of illuminating gas works to breathe the vapor for the relief of their paroxysms, Vapo-Cresolene-specially prepared cresols of coal tar-was introduced nearly hfty years ago to be vaporized for the treatment of whooping cough. proved its effectiveness and is now widely sold in the United States and foreign countries. It immediately 3 P A J! at . - -, , lf: ffrm mw- It has been found, also, QL?" to give relief in bron- fl' fs chitis, bronchial asthma, W O Q, ' ' -o ts ' ease, and to relieve a cough. Phone Lexington 9638 A j . 1172 f v ' Surgical Appllances U A United Orthopaedic xf ' fl ni? K , . 9 1 5? o 'g New N r as Company 'ill ' I'r:lctienl Manufacturers of ' f 5 X E it r t r 'N' I ' fx. .eq 4 , 4 'if W Q , 0 Co E: Orthopaedic and Surgical , - 1- - ' Appliances Trusses and 29- " , Elastic Hosiery ARTIFICIAL LIMBS -'rx R39 A fJ,l'tIt'I'A' of lfrwry lJe.vvr'ifv- lion-flrclz .S'llf7fl0l'fL'l'.Y a .Ypveirrlly -., .gs- ' ' 411 SECOND AVENUIS. THE Between 23rd and 24th Streets X, N ... VA"g3mFi1Q2ENE NEW vomit K' 6 ' G2 Coruandt street QE New York City LADY A7'1'15N1JAN1' Lexington 0756 I. KERNER 334 EAST 26TH STREET New YORK Generfzl Medical Book Slore Bookbiudiflg IN fl'llE .l5El,l.liVUE MEDICAL CENTER Telephone Lexington 0660 I. COHEN'S A MERICAN HAND LAUNDRY Laboratory Coats Waslied it Ironed, 30 cents 309 EAST 26TH STREET Nlsw YORK JOHN KNOBLER'S SANITARY BAKERY, RESTAURANT AND LUNCH ROOM n lF7't'l'j'ffllll1lB!IA't't1 on the I",t Umlrr Most Sanilary Conditions FRESH ROLLS THREE TIMES DAILY If You NVant to Enjoy a Good Meal Try Our Home Cooking Polite .S'M'z'icrv-Klintlrxvsly Clt-an Give Us n Trial and Convincc Yourself 403 FIRST AVENUE NEW YORK Phone Lexington 3433 Between 23rd and 24th Sts. vi-roms IHEIQKMAN som "'i "-""' P O P U L A R EMBLEM 8: MEDAL CO. M!1llIlfl1ClIl1'il?g jewelers Club, Clarri, Fraternity Pius and Rizzgr Afhletir, Prize Medalr, Fobf, Badger -LOVING CUPS K 'VROPIAIIES 108 FULTON ST. NENV YORK l I nyc T'ZC'0uIlIlIlIll't'l1 Niilely-Itwz THE VIOLET ADVERTI SEMENTS MY BEST WISHES TO THE STUDENT BODY 01' BELLEVUE MEDICAL COLLEGE from eorge 9 BELLEVUE INN N- W- C0 RNER 26TH ST. N. Y. CITY 8: FIRST AVE. ljlljlt' Two f'lI1I1dl'!'d lVfllc'fj'-NIV THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS '1'eleplam1e LEXINGTON 0385 . Sz L. FRINTZILAS 444 FIRST AVENUE Corner 26tl1 Street NEW YORK Czlfif01'7lM nm! Floriflfz Fancy Fruits and Cmzrlier Ice Cream Pm'lo1' nm! Reftfrzlmfzt EXCELLENT FOOD MODERATE PRICES A560519 The familiar flavor powerfully masks un- pleasant drugs-tones appetite and meta- bolism. Elix. Ang. Amari Sgt.-q.s. Sem! for mmple bollle lo I. W. WUPPERMANN Angnstura Bitters Agency, Inc. Suite 16, 14 East 46th St., New York Orvharcl 2929-TIQLEI-11oNEs-Dry Dock 4103 N. S. LOW Sz CO., Inc MANUFACTURERS OF SURGICAL APPLIANCES mm? INSTRUMENTS 44 AVENUE A Near 3rd Street NEW YORK CITY l . BRANCH olflflcu S53 WES'l'CHES'l'ER AVENUE Near Prospect Avenue Subway Station BRONX, N. Y. Page Two l'l1111dl'r'rI Nizzvly-fum' THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS E QIIlIIIIIIII1IiIiIIIIIiHI!IIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIllIiIIIIIIIIIIIIUIiIIlIIIIIHIIIIliIIIIHiIIIIHiIIIIHiIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIlIIIIllEIIlHiIIIIiIIIiliIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIllIIIllIIIlllIIIlllIIIllIIIllIIIllllIIIllIIIIillIIIllIIIllllIIIllIIIllllIIllIIIIllIIlllllIIlllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIllIIIll!IIIllllIIllllIIllllIIIllIIIllIIllllIIIIIIIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllg :a FE E E'- MELLIN'S Foon T 100 GRAMS, or rm OUNCES qavoir. wgt.l Consist of 2 !: H111 PROTEINS QCerealj 10.35 GRAMS, or 160 GRAINS 5 MINERAL SALTS 4-.30 44 44 66 4' MALTOSE fMalt Sugar, 58.88 'G 44 9082 44 DEXTRINS 20.69 44 44 319 44 FAT .16 44 44 25 44 WATER 5.62 44 44 87 44 , Mellin's Food is frequently, and erroneously, spoken of as simply a 44suiar". The actual facts, as stated above, are that the sugar content fmaltosel is 58. 873 and that 35.5W represents nutritive material other than sugar, viz: dextrins 206975, cereal Proteins 10.35Z,, fat .16W, mineral salts 4.3793 the latter con- sisting of potassium, calcium, sodium, magnesium, phosphatic salts and iron. E EmIIIIIIIUIIIHHIIIIHIIHNIIIIIIIIIIHII!IHEiHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIlHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIHllIIIIIIIlIHIIIIIIIIllIIllIIIIIIHllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIHIIIHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIlllI!IIIIIIIHIIIHHIIIIIIIIlIIIllIIIlIlIIIillIIlHIIIHHIIIllIlHIIIllliIINilIIll!IIlliilllllllllllllllllllllw COURTESY HONESTY SINCERITY P E D I F 0 R M E STAR AND LOCOMOBILE SALES AND , - SERVICE The Kingston Garage Ifzcofpomted JAMES J. MooNEY, Prer. KELLY SPRINGFIELD TIRES SOLID-PNEUMATIC-AIRCORE 'Q 312 to 318 East Twenty-sixth Street ASHLAND 0136-0137 i LEXINGTON 5749 VVhen you prescribe a special shoe for Z1 patient sullering from any of the numerous foot ills, we are here to till it. The 1,l'dif0l'1lIC Shoe is correct in style and correct in action, it con- forms to the normal foot, allows proper posi- tion of the metatarsal bones and phalzmges, permits full and free action of the muscles and adords unobstructed circulation. The Pedi- f0I'IIlt? .Slime has been endorsed by the Medical Department oflthe U. S. Government during the war and is recommended by leading ortho- pedists everywhere. VVe will be pleased to send our booklet Y to ,any Nurse or Doctor interested either for personal use """i"i' i or for 21 patient. 5295 THE PEDIFURME SHOE GUMPAN 36 West-36th Street, New York 322 Livingston St., Brooklyn Page Two Hzmrlrud Ninety-five THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS PUMERUY SllfgitftflflfJll7IjclI1C6.l' N I C I-I O IL: J' NAIAL J'YP1-ION THE TEST OF TIME POMEROY The name Pomeroy has always meant Quality in Surgical Appliances. In- sist upon this Pomeroy Quality-it costs no more. EQ FOR ten years the Nichols Nasal Syphon has made a dignified, ethical bid for the commendation of the physician. It has won! Today it is recognized as standard in medical circles wherever nasal irrigation is indicated. It is the sane safe and scientific method of clean- sing the nasal passages and evacuating the sinuses. Write for big booklet! T' 'al 2' Nichols Nasal Syphon, lnc 16 EAST 42ND ST., NEW Yomc 159 E. 34TH STREET 400 E. FORDHAM RD., NEW YORK NEW YORK 'a To SHOES 0F ALL DESCRlPTIONS ln , . made to order-for lime persons. deformities. weak ankles. E I .:, !la't feet coms and bunions. etc. Shoes for flat feet and cork ' 1 adlusted shoes for deformed feet a specialty. 1 We have Ladies'. Gents' and Chlldren's arch Q f' ffg.'1ifQ.' 1 supporting shoes on hand. also arch supports. if F 'gs J. H. nnocx conmuw 'T 'kqifigg-iggjfxx rmuw onumam auomum XX.- ... 'ln sms. 'L " ass-:sv e 1 sza same. New Yonx. tc. Y. laddoeouk mode to measure. as We luuanoeofalojun. Complimezztr of HOTEL ARDMORE 42-44-46 EAST 28TH STREET lietwccn 4th K Matlisnn Aves. At Subway Station We Have One and Two-Room Suiter Permaflffzl and Tmfzriefzl GLOBE CAFETERIA 121 EAST ZSRD STREET Nnw YORK SWAN CAFETERIA 411 FIRST AVE. Corner 24th St. K HOME-MADE MEALS lluNt:AmAN STYLE COOKING Clrzzrz-65' Quick Svr:'ic1- WE SOLICIT COLLEGE TRADE "lVlnere All College F6H07l'.f Ent" Cami' in and bt' Comfiuccil Page Two Himdred N1'1wly-six THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS u Formula: Dr. john P. Gray Cwulimem Dore!-Adults: two teaspoonfuls to , a tablespoonful in a little water be- Glycerme , 5 ' fore meals, t. 1. d. for after meals Sherry Wfine , 5 , when preferredj. Gennan 1Taraxacum Crmgbf, midi, bl'07lCl7ilf.l'.' teaspoonful qphosphoric Acid every two hours, clear. .Carminarives . ' E i Children: one-half to one teaspoonful. 5 - Malnntrition Anemia Ncnrzistlicnia Melancllolia Atomic Incligestion llronchitis Czltarrhal Conditions General Malnise ,,,,,, 'Gray's'G1yCerine Tonic Compound has proven the ideal tonic at all seasons of the year for the sufferer from chronic organic disease, malnutrition, or clebilitatecl conditions generally. Sfmzthles .Will upon regzzest The PURDUE FREDERICK CO. 135 CHIQQQQZPEEKSTREET 5 -,A A, l . , .l-Vldgllflgmw, fs. , , .U li N "In all illfeflioflx, in all rhrmzic' fIllL1L'7lli6' and afllvellic mn- , diliom, lube mineral conlefzt of lhe Orgnnixm beromar inzjmiredf' Q5 T QP,-pf. ALBERT ROBIN of PARIS, 1, 4' FELLO W S' S Y RUP of the Hypop osplntes 1 "The Sl6Z725fll1'!f Minemlizifvg Tonic" il -combines the nutritive action of the Chemical Foods Calcium, E, Sodium, Potassium, Iron, Manganese, and Phosphorus, with the i dynamic properties of Quinine and Strychnine 11 3 , Lileraflfre and Samjzler Jeni upon reqnefl , , li FELLOWS MEDICAL MANUFACTURING CO., Inc. 26 Christopher Street, New York, U. S. A. ' li iv ww, Y ,A Page Two 1:I1Hld7'L'fl Niimly-.vrvvcu Imlimliom' I VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS ll ll lllll ll ll an lllll an as uolnulvsa II lillllll UDIIUIII in The "Motion Picture Course in Proctologyn offers in unique opportunity for T i I ' . . , . ., .... , ., , . . INTENSIVE POST GRADUATE Ior particulars wrIIe.J F MONTAGUE IVI D .l..l'l"l......l.llll STUDY OF RECTAL DISEASES I FACS 30 East 40th St New York N Y 'Ill'-llllflfilllllllff 'l'cI. LEX. 10096 Ojzpwife Bnllv zviezliml Srlwnl mul Hofpiml T. H A U K E SURGICAL APPLIANCES am! INSTRUMENTS 341 EAST 26TH ST. NIIW YORK RUBINSON BROS. lJlil.lf 'A T1f.s'S'151v 4 I 5 FIRST AVENUE 'Il-I. I.L'XIIlgl0lI 6583 M. JICICXIRJIAN BELLEVUE TAILOR ITTCIICII Clc:IIIiIIg.-5, Repairing :md I'rcssiIIg I.ADIli.S" and Gli1VT.S" TAILOR SUITS MADE TO ORDER Callvrl for and 1lI'Iir'r'1'I'1l 303 EAST 26TH STREET NEW YORK I. P R I C E UNIFORMS for SURGEONS, DENTISTS, NURSES 313 EAST 26TI-I STREET NEW YORK Om' Hlnrk frmn I?I'Ilf'r'I11' llnxjvilul C 11711 pfi111e11l5 of IA Fifll E N D S9 Tcl. I.fllII1,'iICI't? 11108 listnlilislin-Il 1884 M. MAYER, INC. IJl'llIl'l' Ill Birdr fill!! A11i111nl.r for Harjnilfzl and Lrzbm-fzlory Ure 466 IiIIiII'l'I'I AVE. NEXIV YORK, CITY IIC!-. 33rd K 34th 5 I.. MOZE LADIES and GENTS TAILOR First Class Cleaning, Dyeing, Repairing and Pressing 305 EAST 26TH STREET NEW YORK QNCIII' Sc-CIIIIII Avuniu-D C159 l'III.ASKI 3 lilrill l'RIVA'l'l'l LADII-IS DI-II"l'. 2104 GEO. J. YOUNG, INC. FOIINDICD 1871 S111'gi1'r1l A f2!Ifjc71If'E.T Slllxgffdl I11.rlr11111e111,r ORTHOPIEDIC APPARATA AND SHOES 850 BROADWAY, COR. PARK AVE. IIROORLYN, N. Y BRANCH 306 NINTII ST., BROOKLYN NEAR SIXTH AVENIIIE 'NHL' Two lII1I1rl1'1'd Ni11f'Iy-vigil! THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS rthur S u ios, lnct 131 West 42nd Street New York City J Ph0f0gmpfJe1f.rjZ1f1928 "Be!!ewze Violeff' We are equipped for makf ing portraits of any kind. Specializing in photographic work for college annuals, also class and fraternity composite pictures. 61:0 MCP' iQ- Ei: faqs - gf? flhgawf-' f"WX ' . s wr FWW Special reduced rates offered to students and faculty members on personal orders. Portraits finished in the finest quality. I1TIIddAf TI-IE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS I 4 1 . Page Timur llmldrad THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS TTTTT?T 'l"l"l"I 'l"l"l'1"l"l"l . . . , I l . it 32" ' ' Wag .4 9 jff' ' fr ii fijfir Q1 'nfl 4 I' Y , INE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or- dination of skillful gencralship and trained effort. Thcslahn 82 Ollier Engraving Co. is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization arc mobilized Americas leading cre- ative minds and mechanical craftsmen. 1 TI-IE JAI-IN 82 OLLIIIR ENCRAVING CO. Photographers Artists and Malcers of Fine Przntmg Plates for Black and Colors 817 W WASIIINGTON BLVD CHICAGO pil J LBJ A J u A 4, Y . yll ,Y 4 ' X by s E ,fri ,., .g ,zf5,i....,... ZA A ' 1. ,.,.: ni.-' I ....,.. ,. Page Tlzrce Hzmrfrrrl Om' THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS - 11pg.mmrp., LL. 16. .v..v.-.L.6. .L L LL.- LLL. - .:.-M--.A --.LA - -.MA ,LM ' U M - or PRINTING 5E . . E of Every Descrnptxon Ig CONSULT P gl z I 1' Q E ? Q Qlllillliy N55 I5 V Silt.-'Qii-T-' UA-Aw' 'W' ' ' .K I I: U Q'lf,L77fI4' 77 L ' ,-,g': 5721! b ixs 51343109-and it -Y vp? 1. ss-as W. mn street - Wqw'-mmonefy I A "' ' A' Telephones: , IQX Watkins 8625-3626 If P1'l:7ll61'.f of "CRIMSON C9 GOLD," BELLEVUE VIOLET," the "CRANE," and Other Pzzblimtiom a . -'A'-'A-V 'ff 'F' '. A' "' "' " " " mm " " W - ' rm LICENSED AND REGIST ICRICD ' ZUCCALA'S CLINICAL he cover fgr LABORATORY th1S. anrziulgal Was Create ,V ANALYSIS OF BLOOD, URINE, EIISBLIZQXQ-Ig SPUTUM, ETC. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois M Couylfyzyl uhh usda mark on :ha buh Ud- S'3I +32 26-20 DITMARS BLVD. ASTORIA, L. I. PHONE: RAVENSVVOOD 2452 Page Three lL11llldI'C'fi Two THE VIOLET ADVERTISEMENTS ACKNOWLEDGEMENT QSSSZQRQ The Editor acknowledges with grateful thanks the constructive opinions and assistance of Dr. Arthur M. Wright, Dr. Samuel A. Brown and Dr. john H. Wyckoff with reference to problems of policy. Dr. Robert Carlisle, Dr. George B. Wallace, Dr. E. D. Friedman, Dr. H. H. Haubold, Dr. john H. Wyckoff, Dr. Alexander Gettler, Dr. William H. Park, Dr. Samuel A. Brown and Dr. Morris Weintrob will find many devoted readers for their interesting literary contributions. I am deeply sensible of a personal obligation to them for the time they willingly gave to this book. Also, for the helpful courtesies and splendid co-operation of Dr. Luther B. MacKenzie, Mrs. john H. Wyckoff, Dr. Hugh Auchincloss, Dr. Arthur M. Wright, Mrs. Holmes C. Jackson, Mrs. Abraham Zingher, Dr. jack Yager, Mr. Edgar S. Tilton and Mrs. Walter S. Cleverdon, appreciation is here expressed. Finally, I am especially indebted to Misses Gertrude Flynn, Lillian Goodmanson, julia Joyce, Mary Fragoletti, Erna Zimmerman and Mr. Louis Siegel, and also Mrs. N. C. Maris and Miss Marie D. Martin, whose untiring efforts and enthusiastic aid in the secretarial work removed the considerable mass of laborious detail and cheerfully lightened the burden of my task. , To the many others who assisted in this work, I am very thankful. QSignedj PHINEAS BERNSTEIN, Edilor. ii lgilff ...., li ,lt r I, li Page Three Hmidrrd Thru' C :fm ? F fd? f M x Q1?3"5'L ,W Z Z ' ' YR 1 ...S 7 1 ...,,.-..: Iii? .Q , . . Qx, K x I - -- - . E H .7....- ? , . f . I . , Q X QLI M l , - ' Kg! f V . rms '1 -- in 1 l A.. qi? X A-A als 92 55 Gu I ,- . Agn . G fy Q49 ffl I 1 4 if C lb ' A 7 , Qi? - 92' . W, , , f, uv: .' V' LW "",, 'NW' 'fp' 'F' ,Vg ." sf , I ' .,m,9, M ' V, 'dl 94" ' . V -- ' . 1 1 I gl: 1 in 1 1-I L iltll , . A V 1 l 'V Q-Al I 1 1 0 " '3 'iff' F Er 'I N . , ,-Q. 11 V ,JZ . ,y 5:4 .. 1 fl , ,N ,ffm 31, , ' 'M' ' ' " 4 1973 . . X '.."'1 1, J' ' - img' L 13 , ,, , 'Ni' N -vw 15.nA- f '

Suggestions in the New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:

New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.