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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 168

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1935 volume:

:Fl BQ? Rf f A 4 Z . . Yr--V9 Q31 ty., ,. . 1 Lf 5 , P :QU -A 'E I. .I--N -vs-'r 1 Ili iii A y fl i A 7 LQ Q .. v ,Q f I, , M - lf, ,ti MJ 55?-.N ff. fax .FJ sz AJ. 34-If . , ' f f - ', , iifi -fl if 4 LH' ,' by ,T . Q ,FE kfgggv' - , 15' - ' 5 .f 1 ' lf'-2, 1 I ,, I N E. Q ,I 1' i, 2 f gb Z4 T15 N . Fx' C Ne ff .V 'Ill' , -,Lx , I H. 'fv' LL. -,- , 1. J 'Hg 5 S f-J ' ,lp vii: ,5 Q ,FTF ,.., - - 'If X L, . nf' - I' M! C+ . '. X. ff V, i-- gl- f .vixf " QCT K. N' SQL' ,111 . B in gem . X 3 mx fx "I fl , mg! 3 ll I 7.f,7 ?f ' Q ' C ik 4 g f if, 1 ii 'W rf ,' 9 'L V ,UQ ,gfjl 1-54 if J fi' 1 1 'F :E N Q 4 5 L ff f?F:S?fii'11'?F25?f:i'1i'??'15?f:1 ?cifS". Zfiixrfi-,SZf-Sxffioi L.:':f., ,ffE:..scL:':-, ff:-dz.-1 'aa nf?-T-,S 52r'2'Q' 2 3 Q THE MEDICAL VIQLET 2 Q Q 'Qi V CZ? Q QE Q Q ig? NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Q COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Q Q QQ Q Q Q ' QQ? 2 2 3 VGLUME ELEVEN 2 2 I 5 2 fa 9 3 EI IQ QQ E , E FQ QQ? Q Ci L3 Qi QI QP 19 GZ Q, Q32 E Q Ag. I I I I I QE 2 E Copyright 1935 GERALD FEIGEN New York University College of Medicine MWWFORE W ORD Ehis Medical Violet is at chronicle repre- LVQQJQMVQQJQQJQQVELVEQVE senting one more chapter in the history of the New York University College of Medicine. lt points with pride to past achievement. lt looks to future progress in the art, science and sociology of medicine. Q 3 QDQ,V9te,ffQQ,ffoQ,VawVaQ,VaQ,ffQQ,ffofe,ffoQ,ffoQ,ffQaffaQ,f'Q 'Dedicatiom JDHN HENRY WYCKOFF, HONEST TEACHER AND ADMINISTRATOR, THIS VIOLET IS SINCERELY DEDICATED 9, Ik I! J ir I E A E DR WYCKOFE INTERVIEWED GIVES INTERESTING PERSONAL VIEWS TO VIOLET REPORTER 1 9 1 9 x x D 1 p .1mp.:-p.p.1.p.p.y.p.p-1-x-rx-1-1-D-1-rx-I-I -D-D-D4'PP'Y'P'3"",'9"""""" ""' ' ' ',',""""',',"""',"',"""""""',""" .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p-rx-x-1-x-x-so-1-r-rr-D-D-rl-r - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' o . K I ' c IPPGCRATES in his Aphorisms at one point stressed the fact that judgment I 'W is difficult." Any individual who holds a responsible position is without doubt the subject of much discussion, opinions of a variegated nature are formed by those who in one way' or another come into contact with the different components of his personality. We know men for what they do, but how seldom for what they are! . These were the thoughts that went through your correspondents mind after an interview with Dr. ,john Henry Wyckoff. The official den did not house the pro- verbial lion, but rather a kindly, dynamic-looking gentleman who immediately put me at my ease and showed a sincere interest in the subsequent proceedings. We launched into the subject of what policies had guided Dr. Wyckoff in his administration as Dean of the New York University and.Bellevue Hospital Medical College. After ,a thoughtful pause he answered that the greatest and most important thing to be done for the student is to teach him how to learn-to teach him to learn medicine rather than to cram his head full of facts! He went on to say that the individual is given tools and experience, tools he gets from books and from tech- niques which he learns. The school provides opportunity for their use. Experience is obtained only by contact with patients. "The great job-the most important job," stressed Dr. Wyckoif, "is to arrange it so that the patient and student can come together with a minimum loss of time to the student and without any loss to the patient." He continued by saying that the study of the patient is graded according to the year of the student and the amount of learning he has thus far acquired. I was impressed by the simplicity and by the wisdom of these remarks, watching the Dean looking upward with half-closed eyes, and bringing his fingertips together in regular rhythm, I could not help but feel that he was trying to be straightforward rather than verbose. As an afterthought Dr. Wyckoff added, "The school must provide opportunity to learn things that cannot be obtained from textbook-s or lectures. The experi- mental method is used in the planning of courses-if new things work, all well and good, if not, they are scrapped. " To my question of how and when one can evaluate this education, Dr. Wyckoff replied that if you are thoughtful and introspective, and if you know how, it may be attempted ten years after graduation! Believing that personal facts are vital to the construction of a word portrait, your correspondent elicited the following facts: Dr. Wyckoff was very much -interested in track during his college days, and held the college record for the half mile and hurdles, he also placed in the Intercollegiates. At present he is too busy to follow sports. He is a constant reader and prefers biography to any other form of literature. He was .reluctant to select a favorite sculptor, artist and poet but he professed an interest in these subjects. He finally relented and chose Shakespeare as his favorite poet.. His hobbies are the New York University College of Mediciiie, Bellevue Hospital and dirt gardening. He is well read in, but no longer reads philosophy and prefers the schools of optimism. He attends the opera as often as possible and mentioned Wagner s Pmxrifal as an example of the type of composition he most en- joyed. The personal qualities he most admires in people are honesty and tact. MEDICAL'VIOLETf1935 'D'l'l'l'P'D'l0009'D'D'l',Q'D'D'DGflfl'DQ00'Y'D'I'20'D'Y'DOG-I-D'li',-I-D'l'I 'I'10-,'!'l'l'D'D-D'D'l'l-100'l','l'D'l'P','l'l'D'l'D'l'D'D'l'D'l','l'l',','D D'lll',0'lQ00l,'l'D'l'li'l'l00'l9'DO I asked what qualities did he think helped one to become a good teacher. He replied, "To be a good teacher a man must know his subject very well, be able to present it clearly, and catch the imagination of the student, he should be able to stimulate the student to further study." He added that some teachers stimulate by being irritating, and even that, in the absence of a better method, is acceptable as a means to an end. . lnevitably in any interview the question of a formula for success comes up. Dr. Wyckoff would offer no pattern for success, but suggested that common sense, knowl- edge and hard work in association with an attitude of human sympathy and progres- sion are invaluable in that connection. An important appointment of the Dean's made it necessary to continue the inter- view elsewhere and in keeping with his pleasant, informal manner, it was completed in his automobile during the frequent noisy waits between red and -green lights. He spoke about the future of the medical college, and predicted a great future for it. The greatest difficulty, he thought, lay in the building up of a clinical faculty. He hoped that some day soon we would have a private unit where doctors on the clinical faculty might admit their private patients. , Mrs. Magee, secretary to the Dean, was kind enough to give me complete informa- tion concerning Dr. Wyckoff's past history. He was born in Tindivinam, India, on November 12, 1881, son to John Henry Wyckoff, educator and missionary, and Emmeline Frances Loupp Bonney. He came to America at the age of four, but spent two more years in India six years later. He attended the Westjersey Academy at Bridgton, N. J., and matriculated at Rutgers University in 1901. Determined to become a physician, Dr. Wyckoff studied at our own medical college, where he was graduated in 1907. He was appointed to the house staff of Bellevue Hospital and served a two year interneship. The following year he spent in Germany in further medical study. In 1916 Dr. Wyckoff was appointed adjunct assistant visiting physi- cian to Bellevue Hospital, in 1919 he became assistant visiting physician, and in 1927 he was made visiting physician and director of the third CNew York UniversityD Medical Division of Bellevue Hospital. During the World War he served with the Bellevue unit-first as captain, then as major-and received a citation by General Pershing for "distinguished and meritorious service" at Vichy, in 1919. A His connection with the medical college began as Instructor in 1910, followed by the successive promotions to Clinical Professor in 1917, Associate Professor in 1927, and Professor of Medicine and Dean in 1932. Since 1910 Dr. Wyckoff has been en- gaged in active private practice. He was married in 1914 to Elizabeth Crane Porter of Claverack, and has three chil- dren: Elizabeth Porter, Cornelia Anne, and John Henry. He is a member of the Zeta Psi and Sigma Xi fraternities. ' The student body comes into contact with the Dean as a teacher in its third and fourth years. Viewing the lectures objectively, everyone finds them clear, thor- ough and stimulating. After a while, one begins to take the subject for granted- a healthy sign. The student body comes into contact with Dr. Wyckoff as Dean throughout its entire four years. Regardless of personal like or dislike, everyone seems to acknowledge him as an able progressive administrator who has tangibly improved our college. He follows the suggestion of Abraham Lincoln: "Let ar have faith that right maker might and in that faith let ar to the emi dare to do ear datjf af we anaferrtand it." .na page 7 5... THE OATH OE HIPPOCRATES 159' SWEAR by Apollo, the physician, and Aesculapius, and Health, and All-heal, and all the gods and goddesses, that, according to my ability and judgment, I will keep this oath and stipulation: to reckon him who taught me this art equally dear to me as my parents, to share my substance with him and relieve his necessities if required, to regard his offspring as on the same footing with my own brothers, and to teach them this aft if they should wish to learn it, without fee or stipulation, and that by pre- cept, lecture and every other mode of instruction, I will impart a knowledge of the art to my own sons and to those of my teachers, and to disciples bound by a stipulation and oath, according to the law of medicine, but to none others. I WILL follow that methodiof treatment which, according to my ability and judgment, I consider for the benefit of my patients, and abstain from whatever is deleterious and mischievous. I will give no deadly medicine to anyone if asked, nor suggest any such counseli furthermore, I will not give to a woman an instrument to produce abortion. WITH PURITY and with holiness Iwill pass my life and practice my art. I will not cut a person who is suffering with a stone, but will leave this to be done by practitioners of this work. Into whatever houses I enter I will go into them for the benefit of the sick and will abstain from every voluntary act of mischief and corruption, and, further, from the seduction of females or males, bond or free. WHATEVER, in connection with my professional practice, or not in connection with it, I may see or hear in the lives of men which ought not to be spoken abroad, I will not divulge, as reckoning that such should be kept secret. WHILE I CONTINUE to keep this oath unviolated, may it be granted to me to enjoy life and the practice of the art, respected by all men at all times, but should I trespass and violate this oath, may the reverse be my lot. ADMINISTRATION EDICALfVIOLETf1955 3 -I-rr'D-I-2-1-9-D-D-D-D-I-I-D-I -D090-I-D-D-1 -D-I-J-5 -D-3-rl-J-D-D-I-I -3 -3-D -7-I-J-I-D-1-D-1 -I-1-I-J-D0-D-D -I-I-I-3900-I-D-2-D-D -100-D-D9-I-I-D-9-J-I-I-D -I-I-I-3 -I-I-D-7-D-I-D-D-190-J-J-I-D-I -I-J-1-J-1-1-3-3-3.3 4 HARRY WOODBURN CHASE CHANCELLGR NEW YORK UNIVERSITY OFFICE OF THE CIIANCELLOR WASHINGTON SQUARE, NEW YORK 19 December, 1954 To the Editor of the Bellevue Violetg I am very happy to extend cordial greetings through the Violet to the student.body of our Medical College. Preparing as you are for one of the most important of the professions, you are being trained in a medical college of high standards and by a strong faculty. The intellectual level of the student body is a matter for congratulation to us all. May I take this opportunity to express my hearty good wishes for your success in the College and in your careers. Cordially yours, xs- Chancellor Mr. Gerald M. Feigen The Bellevue Violet 477 First Avenue New York, New York E MEDICALfVIOL Tf1935 0004000009000-l00'l0'D0'I'!00 'D-7-D090 'D-I 'D'D'D0'D'D'D-I'PD'D-D'!'7'l'D'D'I'D'D','l','D'I'1-D'l'l0 'D0'l'D'D0'3'!-I 000 JOHN H. WYCKOFF Q I 1 x I I DEAN x-r-rr-1 -x-rx-1 -1-1-r-so-x-1-x -r-no-1 -r-ra-x -1-1-r -1 -rx-so -x-x-ro-1-r EDICALfVIOLETf1935 r I I I HAROLD D. SENIOR WILLIAM H. PARK PROFESSOR OF T137 PROFESSOR OF ANATOMY 0 BACTERIOLOGY Hoc est vivere bis, vita priorifruz. Martial ,gf R. KEITH CANNAN ARTHUR R. MANDEL PROFESSOR OF PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY, CMEDICINED Page 15 'ld-I'D','D'l'l'D'D'D'D'D'D'l 04-10 'D'D'D','D'D'D'D '29'DQ'IQ'D0900'D'D'D'D'D00-D'I-I-I-I-D'DQ'D-D90'30'D'l'D'D',',-l'l'D',',0 MEDICALfVIOLETf1955 .p.x.1.x.p.p.1.x.y.p.y.,-ppp.,-y-1my-1-7-9-1-xo-ry:-1-r-x-I-no-1-D-J-9-I-D-D-D-I-D-D'!0'l-9-D'D'l'l'l'l'9'3'9'l'7'3'7'9'7'7',',"',""""""',""""""'7'V'"900"""',',',',"',',',',',',',',',',',',',',0 , , , , , , 1 CHARLES HENDEE SMITH GEORGE B. WALLACE PROFESSOR OF PROFESSOR OF PEDIATRICS ' PHARMACOLOGY Ilffzzzt avoir vecu dans son mtzmzte pour conmzitre tozzte la bonti de son Coeur - ,Q , f zfgp. 191 'yy U, 5 , f 5 f,,Z:,,'g, ,.jf, A ffm Rf ww", ffmwfg fp 3 , ,gg-,f f Q Y ,aff 'W ' f 7 A ,fwfffy 3 'I jifffpyfwf ' -1" VW-WZ ' is, 4. ,ffl fvfffnf Agx: f - ,, A, 7 f Y ,Qc f, . f f f f a ,fmyn m,!?X! f X ,, , 1 Sf 1 7 AJ f , f 6 , f ff ff f S Zig rj I 'ff 1 X Q .4 I - ,. A ,xdfmpg , ,,,p,::- ,Q fi N. ff! ew ,, 'zywy ,, . ' .. f f ' 41 ., 4 m , - ' 'cwfffizfcfv ,. if VZ"-f -0 "W a' W' CIW V I ,K ' f ' 3 " " " W ff f : 249' ' ' If I 4 uf I , H f f 1- , -1, y ' ,192 :X , , , ' A 'Q'f w.. , fy, ,, 'fm X X, , Y gf ., ,,.. ,A ON. N R 4 A f' " 1, vu f - V . W -. M P. . f dv MM I Wgggaw +ve-. ,, wind y4,w1ff9fy,Qqw' .mm 1 ,V .422 4+ , I 7 H ft! -3 f iii-F. 1 - . -. wys" ,, ,L4fg,,Lx ?y4.c gf M :fi-,A ,. . ,, ,,.:v,,,.4,5..49fx wgyf , wffwv X4 V , 1 X'-. fxc - ws fzklaf-Mxsfaw w 2 ,, Ib Gy A fy, Pi ve I - Va gf, ' ' Ti n yfffikgmifi 1 fy.. ,fy-Lf, I V f .f 3, ,JJ Z Eff? :vw-.f vm ,I ,f5fw,,'Qqf?," I , , H, jj ff A Ny, eifffy f f ' Q : , 'i?f,lfQ 2253? ff? f f I ,, 7 , ,f ,f f 4 jx: 1:05. 5:4 XAM0 aww" 0745 aww Q6 wwf N-7 . , NZ ., I if ,V R, . 1 2 3 , I f 'Qfy'-Mg 'flvi , f M fl - iv- ' M , ffffpjv ' 1, HOMER W. SMITH PROFESSOR OF PHYSIOLOGY o Q Page 16 1 Roux sur Pasteur MENAS S. GREGORY PROFESSOR OF PSYCHIATRY M EDICALfVIOLElf x-r-1 -x-9-no-x.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.-, .,.,.,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,., .,.,.,.,.,. D'I09'IQ'Y'I0'D'D'ld-l'D'D'i'l'l-D-pq., HOWARD FOX WM. E. STUDDIFORD PROFESSOR OF PROFESSOR OF DERMATOLOGY V 'QQ7' OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY Truth is the daughter of time. M W O JOHN WYCKOFF PR oFE'soR OF MEDICINE 4P2lgC 17 EMANUEL D. ERIEDMAN PROFESSOR OF NEUROLOGY 4.yy.pq.yy.,.y.,.,Q.,.,.,.gg9.5Q.,.,.,.,.,.,.3.,.,.,.3.,.,.,.g .,.p.,.,.p.y.,.,.,y., EDICAI ,v1OLETf195s J r r 1 x 9 1 1 r 1 n y.p.y.x.y.1.p.y.1.p.p.y.1-pq-1.1-1-1-1-rr-I-1-1 0'P'P"""''7"""""""""""""" "0""""""""""""9'l'1'l'I-I .,......,.,.,.z-1-n-v-'--"""' ,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p.x-so-x x r 1 x 1 x 9 - ff. , ,W ,, We fr ' ff' ' V ,' ,V f V Vyfffrf' fy 5 V L I. SETH HIRSCH ARTHUR M. NVRIGHT PROFESSOR OF PROFESSOR OF RADIOLOGY 'rfj' SURGERY Few have heen taught to pznjmse who have not been their own teachers. 1. , 3 ,S , . Xf R ALFRED T. OS PROFESSOR OF FORENSIC MEDICINE GOOD CHARLES NORRIS Page 18 MEDICALfVIOLE Tf1935 '10-70 'D'D'l'I'3'l0'l 'l'l'D','l'D'I'l'l'D','l 00-10 'l'l'!"I 0000 0090 0401! 'D 'D-D'l'D','l 'l'l'l-l'D'l'D-l'D'D-D0 'DG'D'l'l'D'l'D'19-D0','D'D-D9-D-D'!'l'D'D D'Y-D'D'I','l'l'D'D'I'l'l'D'D0'l ',',','l',','D'l WEBB W. WEEKS ARTHUR KRIDA PROFESSOR OF W PROFESSOR OF OPHTHALMOLOGY 0 ORTHOPEDICS Ars longa, vim brevis, experientifz fallfzx, occfzsio pwzeceps, judicium dyficile. - Hippocrates ' EE, J. WINSTON FOWLKES DOUGLAS SYMNIERS PROFESSOR Op PROFESSOR OF - OTO-RHINO-LA R YN GOLOGY PATHOLOGY V Page 19 L E T 1 1 9 3 5 A L f V I O M E D I C , , , , rrp,.I-bo.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p.,.yp-5-wxoo-no-rr-149000-rr-sococa-1-1-vp-p.,.,, ,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,.p-rr-no-1-1-D , , . .yy 1 I 1 D .9.y.p.x-3.1.1.3-no-rx-J-xo-D-ri-D'l"'9" "V", ' ' ' , ' , , , , , , L L- EDICIN E JOHN WYCKOPF ...... ...............,............. P rofeffor ARTHUR C DE GRAFF . . . .fmzzzzel A. Brown Profenor of Tberapeutzcf MILLS STURTEVAISPT . ....,...... Prafexmr of Clinical Medicine Auistmzt Profeuorx CLARENCE E. DE LA CHAPELLE CURRIER MCEWEN ELAINE P. RALLI Afxifmnf Profefforf of Clinical Medicizze J. BURNS AMBERSON, JR. WILLIAM GOLDRING NORMAN JOLLIFFE EVEN W. MCLAVE Clifziml Prafefmrf SIMON R. BLATTEIS JESSE G. M. BULLOWA LUTHER B. MACKENZIE MILTON B. ROSENBLUTH ' J CORNELIUSJ. TYSON A Affiftmzt Clinical Profeffonr AARON BROWN OSWALD LA ROTONDA EDWARD RILEY MORRIS GOODMAN WILLIAM H. LEWIS, JR. HARRY A. SOLOMON AUGUST A. THOMEN, Lecturer WILLIAM BIERMAN, Lecm Ifzfrrzzcforf MORRIS BLOCK MAX COWETT EUGENE CALVELLI EMANUEL APPELBAUM KALMAN APFEL IRVING APPLEBAUM HAROLD BRANDALEONE MARSHALL S. BROWN, JR. GLADYS CARR IRVING EHRENFELD SAMUEL FEUERSTEIN JULES LESSEM LEONARD GOLDWATER MARGERY SHEARER Ifznrzzctorf in Clinical Medicifze ARNOLD KOFFLER HARRY SATCHWELL BENJAMIN MESSINGER .JOHN E. SAWHILL MAX TRUBEK FLOYD C. RAYMOND, Ifzftmcfar in Tbempelztiar Asfifmntf , JOSEPH BUNIM MORRIS HERMAN HERBERT CHASIS PHILIP JOFFE SIDNEY COHEN , CHARLES E. KOSSMANN CHARLES A. R. CONNOR HARRY MOST Affiftmztf in Clinical Medicizze ARTHUR FISCHL FRANK S. FRENCH PHILIP GOLDSTEIN SAMUEL B. LEVY WILLIAM PROUT HARRY SHILKRET ARTHUR STERN THELMA RYAN, Auiftmzt in Tbmzpezzticf ...-I 3-... 1 Page 20 , ROBERT P. WALLACE LILIAN C. XVARNSHUIS fer on Tberapezzficx ISRAEL STEINBERG CLIFFORD G. WVESTON FREDERICK XVILLIAIVIS J. ALLEN RrAGER ERNEST NADLER ARTHUR C. PARIENTE LOUIS RAZINSKY ALICE M. XVATERHOUSE ABRAHANI Q. TUMEN LOUIS D. ZEIDBERG WVILLIAM ZITRON MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 4-1-rm-1-rx-1-rx-no'x-x-as-rx-x-1-n-rr-no-1-9-1-x-x-x-1-x-rp.,.14.N.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,Q.,-1.1-1.5-1-S.room-r-1-x-1-x-no-rx-x-ro-x-rr-x-x-rr-r-x-rr-x 1 1-rx-no-so-vo-no-no-nooo-1-2-no-x-1-s-9-9-J-so ARTHUR M. WRIGHT . . ROBERT P. WADHAMS. . FRANK W. CO TUI. ... EMERY A. ROVENSTINE. . . W. HOWARD BARBER FENWICK BEEKMAN CARL G. BURDICK PHILIP ALLEN ANTHONY S, BOGATKO JOHN V. BOHRER LESTER BREIDENBACH SAMUEL B. BURK VICTOR CARABBA REYNOLD E. CHURCH JOSEPH CROCE C. JOSEPH DELANEY EDWARD V. DENNEEN THOMAS ADAMS RAYMOND N. ALLEN CHARLES P. ACQUAVELLA CLYDE N. BAKER ALFRED BARRA EDGAR H. BATES CHRISTOPHER A. BELING HENRY BLUM FRANCES H. BOGATKO SURGERY . . .George Daniel Stewart Profenor Profeuor of Clinical Surgery . . . .Asfoeiate Profeffor of Experimental .fzergery . .Afxiftant Profeffor Cln Charge of Anaeftberia Clinical Professorf WILLIAM T. DORAN JOHN DOUGLAS CARL EGGERS HERMANN FISCHER CHARLES GOODMAN IRA I. KAPLAN GEORGE A. KOENIG ARTHUR S. MCQUILLAN LOUIS C. LANGE, Amiffant Clinical Profeuar In.rtrnct0r.f THOMAS GALVIN EILIF C. HANSSEN FRANCIS HARRISON NORMAN HIGINBOTHAM WILLIAM HINTON FRANCIS HUBER ELMER I. HUPPERT VANSEL S. JOHNSON MEYER KUTISKER JOHN A. LAWLER, JR. KENNETH M. LEWIS MERRILL D. LIPSKY EDWARD M. LIVINGSTON ROLAND L. MAIER ATTILLIO MILICI JOHN H. MORRIS SAMUEL MUFSON JOHN MULHOLLAND JOHN MURPFIY JOSEPH NASH JOHN NELSON RICHARD OJCONNELL SABURO EMY, Inxrrnctor in Anaeffberia Afxlngantf FRANK CERNIGLIA GEORGE M. COHN DE RAISMES COMBES EMILJ. DELLI BOVI NEIL E. ECKELEERRY THEODORE ELSASSER BENJAMIN S. GORDON JOHN F. GRADY RUBIN HACKMEYER HAROLD B. HARRIS STUART Z. HAWKES T. CAMPBEL HOOTON HENRY S. HUBER FRANCIS H. KECKEISSEN DAVID KERSHNER HAROLD KOPPLEMAN HYMAN LIEBER BENJAMIN P. MALERBA LAZARUS MANOIL G. CHARLES MORRONE ...-J Page 21 OTTO PICKHARDT DE WITT STETTEN CHARLES W. WALKER HARRY A. D. O'CONNOR .JOSEPH R. SCHAEPFER BENJAMIN SHAFIROFF IRWIN E. SIRIS SAMUEL STANDARD JOHN E. SULLIVAN D. WHEELER SWEENEY JOSEPH VJELLING HIPPOLYTE WERTHEIh'I JAMES C. WHITAKER JOHN MUCCIGROSSO WALLACE B. MURPHY HOWARD A. PLANK JAMES A. RAMSAY EMIL L. SANTANGELO ANNA SCHULTZ ABRAHAM H. SPIVACK MOSES SUCOPP ARTHUR P. TREWHELLA MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 -D -1 -5 -1 0 -1 -1 -D -D -1.3 .ppp -1-1-r-1-n 1 1 3-r-3.3.1-D-no-1-1-1-yy-p.p.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., 1 D 1 1 1 D 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 w . . e - ',',',',',',' ' ' ' . . . . . . -no-r-9-rr-D'l'P'P'P" V", " .,.,.,., .,.,.p.p-no-r-1-r-9 x r J Q D D if l ' Z ff Za f GYNECOLOGY AND OBSTETRICS WILLIAM E. STUDDIFORD ..,. ---AA--.---- P wffwf HOWARD C. TAYLOR, JR .i... --... A ff?-ffffflf Pwfffwf HENRY C. FALK FREDERICK C. FREED GEORGE D. BOWEN HENRY T. BURNS ENDRE K. BRUNNER LOUIS A. BUNIM MYRON E. GOLDBLATT LOUIS C. BLAHA JOSEPH DE PIETRO WILLIAM FILLER Cliniml Prafeyfofxf ONSLOW A. GORDON, JR Afyifrfznt Clifziml P1'0fe.r.m1',f CLAUDE E. HEATON SOPHIA LI. KLEEGMAN DAVID N. BARROWS, L6Cfl!l'Y'l' I1zm'ucf01'.f W. SPENCER GURNEE ROBERT S. HOTCHKISS HERMAN LARDARO MORTIMER D. SPEISER Affirmntf J. RANDOLPH GEPFERT CAREY HIETT ERNST KULKA LANCE T. MONROE EDWIN W. HOLLADAY FRANCIS W. SOVAK THOMAS E. LAVELL ARTHUR M. REICH RAYMOND R. SQUIER STANLEY F. UNGAR IRWIN WELLEN GEORGIA REID MELVIN STONE IRVING STRUMPF 'l'D'l'P., M E D 1 C A 1 , V I 0 I E .,.,. . .14 ............................... . . . ,Q xxxxxxxxrxxxxxrxxxxrxxxrxxx11121:-xr-x-rx-2-,. ,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, T f 1 9 5 5 ldrjqujq-y., j.j.Q.Q.Q.1.Q.j.Q-Q.,9-,.,.,.,.,.,q.,-5.,., I CHARLES HENDEE SMITH ,.... HARRY BAKWIN WALTER L. CARR ALEXANDER T. MARTIN SAMUEL D. BELL ELIZABETH T. ANDREWS RUTH BAKWIN LOUIS BERLINROOD OSCAR BODANSKY IRVING CLAMAN KATHARINE G. DODGE GEORGE B. DORFF HAROLD FOX PEDIATRICS Affifmnt Profeffofff EDITH M. LINCOLN Clinical Profefxom HUGH CHAPLIN GUISEPPE PREVITALI EDWARD S. RIMER Affifmfzz' Clinical Profeyforf ISIDORE H. GOLDBERGER FRANK MCLEAN Imfmcforf HERBERT L. ELIAS JOSEPH GOLDSTEIN HAROLD JACOBZINER JEROME KOHN JACQUES M. LEWIS ROSA LEE NEMIR Affifmnrf MARGARET E. FRIES LILLIAN MILGRAM ...4 Page 23 fu- . . . .Profeffor LUCY P. SUTTON GAYLORD W. GRAVES BRET RATNER JOHN W. HAMMOND JEAN H. PATTISON ANTOTNETTE RAIA RICHARD SCHORR GERTRUDE SHULTS STANLEY M. WERSHOF BLANDINA WORCESTER DA BNEY MOON-ADAMS REUBEN TURNER MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 -1-1-1f1-1f1-1o-1o-1-1- . 41 1 xo 1 1 1 1 1 .p.1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-3-,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., 1 1 D0 1 1 1 I9 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 4 D6 1 1 1411-1 D5 .........1-1-1-1 -- ,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p-1-1-1-1-1-1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 R PATHOLOGY DOUGLAS SYMMERS ,... .... P rofemor afzcl Director of Pathological Laooratoriex JOSEPH H. GLOBUS. . . . .............,................. Axxociate Profefxor of Nezeropatlnology IRVING GRAEF ........... ..... A Jfixtant Profeuor and Affiytarzt Director of Pathological Laboratorief THEODORE CURPHEY .... .... ......... ......................... A J 1 ietant Profeuor LEWIS D. STEVENSON .... ...... A ffiftafzt Profeuor of N ezeropatbology JOHN E. MQWHORTER ............ ..,.. A ffiftant Profenor of Surgical Pathology CLARENCE E. DE LA CHAPELLEA . . . .... .... A Jfiftarzt Profeffor of Meclicifze CHARLES G. DARLINGTON ..... .... L ectizrer on Dental Pathology Imtrzectorf ANTONIO ROTTINO SIGMUND W7ILENS Auiftantf EUGENE CLARK WILLIAM C. HUTCHESONL DE WITT H. SMITH LANCE T- MONRCE ..... .,......... ........,......... A J fixtarzt in Obftetricx and Gynecology WALLACE B. MURPHY . . . , . ........... Affiftant in Surgery ...-I I-... .X Page 24 I MEDICA,LfVIOLEIf1935 909'"""""""""""""""""""99"'PY'Y'Y'l'P'9'D'l-1'l'D'l'D-I-rio-D-9 1-ro-rx-1-no-so-1-x-1-mp.:-my.p.x.p.p.x.p.:.p.,.,-y-yy.,-pq., -r-rx-x-x-L-x-no so-rm-r-r-Q.:-1-Q-9-pq.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., I ANATOMY HAROLD D. SENIOR. .... ..,............,.,. P rofaarmr Ili!!! Director of f17Z!If077ZfL'dZ Lfzbomforiey BERTRAM G. SMITH. ,... .......................,.,........ P rofeffor JOSEPH H. GLOBUS . . . ......... Affociate Profeffar of Neuro-Anatomy EDWIN M. SHEARER .... .............. . . , .,....... Auiftfznf Prafefmr Imtructorf GARMAN H. DARON WENDEL S. KRIEG MORRIS J. TOBIAS, Animmf PHYSIOLOGY HQMER W. SMITH ...,,.,, .............,...,...... ....,....... P r ofeffor DUGALD E. S. BROWN ..... ...........,. .... , 4 ffifrant Profexfor A I7lJl'7'Z!Cf0l'.f ROBERT W. CLARKE ROBERT F. PITTS JAMES A. SHANNON Affiftmztf CHARLES A. R. OONNOR HEINZ SPECHT Page 25 FllllllllllIlIlIllllllIlllllllllIIllllllllll!!!!!!I lllllllll MED1CALfVIOLE I I , , , , , , , , .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p-rx-1-rx-1-no -1-rr-1-rr-I-2-D -1-1-1 . . . . . . . . . . . . .,.,.,. -my-1-x-x-no-:rx21119112 ,,,,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.x-pq-1-rm-ro 2 1-rr D D r D 7 I D D D D Tf1935 -1-1-1-5-x-ro-x.,.,.,.,., CHEMISTRY R. KEITH CANNAN ,... .......,... P rofefxor ISIDOR GREENWALD .... ..... A Jforiafe Profemor MILTON LEVY ........ .... A ,rfifmnt Profemor ALBERT H. PALMER ...,,.,. ......... I nftructor HILDEGARDE N. WILSON.. . . . . . . . .Affifmnt PHARMACOLOGY GEORGE B. WALLACE ..... RICHARD C. BODO ...... AMEDEO S. MARRAZZI .... .........,.l-'rofeffor Affacifzfc Profenor . . . . . . . .lzzftrzzctor JOHN F. REINHARD. . . . , .....AJJz.rrf121r Page 26 EDICALfVIOLElf1935 D-ho-xo-r-boo-2-p-3.3-y-yq.p.y.y. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D 1 x x 1 5 1 1 x x 1 1 9 3 1 1 -x 9 x r x r.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,., ,Q-,.,',.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,q BACTERIOLOGY WILLIAM H. PARK ......... ........... . Q .... Director of Bfzcteriolatgiml Lfzbamforzex JULIUS A. KLOSTERMAN ..... . ................. Affaciate Pro exfor MAURICE BRODIE, ....... .... A Jfixtant Pro esfor Lectzzzfem BRET RATNER CHARLES R. TYLER Imtrzzctozff ELEANOR J. ALEXANDER NATALE COLOSI PAULINE EPSTEIN I-IERMAN GERBER RUTH W. KIDD LUCY MISI-IULOW Affifmni ANNA LEWIS Page 27 CAROLYN OLDENBUSCI-I LASZLO L. REINER VICTOR ROSS MORRIS SCI-IAEFFER EUGENIA L. VALENTINE MANFRED WEICHSEL ' 4 , M , . ., ,- fi.. - ...Mm f .- . - -'-1--A' -- I I , . L, 4 1 1 1 Ii 1 1 w ,, r V. 'I T'1935 M E D I C A L f V I O L E . . . . . . . . . . . . .pa-1-r-1-1-1-1-D-1-x-1-I-D-I0-D0-I-D o,,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p-x-no-rr:'rx-1-1-no-2-no-r-1-1-r-1-r-rx-1-rr-1 wx-s 1 1 1 1 1 D D I D D D Y '10-D'l'D'D'l'l'l l'D0'I-1 900-D'I'D'DO'l'lv1.,.,.1.,.j.,.j.,.. MEDI CINE CLINICAL PATI-IOLOGY ARTHUR R. MANDEL ...,. ..........,4,............................. P rofexcror of Clinical Pathology JOSEPH E. CONNERY ..... ........ ...., A J mciafe Profeffor of Clinical Pathology BENJAMIN DUBOVSKY. ,........... .....,...................... I nftriictar ETHYI. GREENWALD RINJER ..... . . . ,....... ...,...,.. A .rfiftant MENAS S. GREGORY. .. . PAUL F. SCHILDER ........ CARTER N. COLBERT ...., SAMUEL FEIGIN ..... .... BENJAMIN APFELBERG LAURETTA BENDER WALTER BROMBERG PSYCHIATRY Inftrnctom FRANK CURRAN Affiytantf Page 28 ..........Prafe.r.for . . .... Rexearch Prafecrfor . . . . . . . . . .Clinical Prafemor . . . .Auinanf Clinical Profeuor SAM PARKER N ATHAN IEL ROSS DAVID WECHSLER EDICA Q909-D-D0'D'l'D'D'D'!'D'D'l','D-D'20-D-59-2-I-I-D-5-Q.,-1.1-,.,.y.,.,.,.,., LfVIOLE T f 1 9 3 5 .:.y.p.x.x .x.x.,.p.x.y.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,., ,.,.,.,.,'v,.,.,.,.,.,',.,-,.,',..,',.,.',-,MD NEUROLOGY EMANUEL D. FRIEDMAN ...,. SAMUEL BROCK .......,.... S. BERNARD WORTIS ..4..,. HAROLD R. MERWARTH .... FRANZ SCHUCK 4,,...... AARON BELL HAROLD H. DODDS H. S. MILLETT Inftrzlctom ..........ProfeJJar . . . .Auociezte Prafeuor . . . .... Assixtanr Profemor ..............Clinicezl Profesxor . . . . .Lecturer and Rereezrelf Fellow EUGENE C. MILCH Affifteznff MARY O'SULLIVAN JUANITA THOMPSON, Refeezrcb Fellow 3-... Page 29 f f JOSEPH LANDER ISIDORE NEISTADT ,,,,,,-,..-... -----If-1-' Tf1935 MEDICALfV1OI-E . . . . . . . . . .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.344.rx-1-no-1-rfr-1-1-rr-ra-no-x-so-ro-1-x-no-1 . . . . . . . . . . 9. .pm-1-1-x-1-I-I-I-P10-3'5"95' ,"7 V' ' .,.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p.,.1-y-1-9-ro-x-x-x-rx-x-1-rr-D-D0 D-I-I D 1 D 1 I P Y V 3 DERMATOLOGY AND SYPHILOLOGY HOWARD FOX ..,......... EDWARD R. MALONEY FRANK C. COMBES PAUL E. BECHET ISIDOR APFELBERG DAVID BLOOM WILLIAM H. CAMERON GEORGE A. CHERRY MAURICE J. COSTELLO Clinical Profefforf MIHRAN B. PAROUNAGIAN LOUIS TULIPAN Asfismm' Clinical Pfofefyory EMANUEL MUSKATBLIT A LEO SPIEGEL I 71 .ftm cram WILLIAM DIRECTOR . SAMUEL IRGANG CLINTON H. MARTIN Lectznfem AJJZJZJUFJ SEYMOUR H. SILVERS Page 3Q ..........ProfeJ.ror . . . .Anorizzte Profeffor HARRY C. SAUNDERS SAMUEL M. PECK TIMOTHY J. RIORDAN HERMAN SHARLIT JOSIAH P. THORNLEY LOUIS SCHWARTZ EUGENE F. TRAUB D-1-no-x-ro-1-9-7-so-x-1.1-9-pq.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.y.p.p-1-9-xo-D EDICALfVICLETf1935 -D-rx-r 1 1 x 1 9 Q 3 1 x 1 2 x Q x D 1 94.1.5,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,.,.,,,',.,.,,,',.,',.,,,.,.,',.,.,-,.,.,-,G ', fx., .sv f w..fs.,,.-w ' YY'25' V.3f7N Pwfdfgg 1 ' SEZ' 1 X AX fx fr 1 , 1 1 X f 5 W fyk , J f l , ,yx K+, X, X v W fx 1 1 f f 4 2 f , W? ANN, aww' 1. wi AWQQQZ 1 Www :Z 1 9' .5,Q?. J, 4 Ji MQSWJ 9 2 NMXW A X 1 OPHTHALMOLOGY WEBB W- WEEKS.. ....- ,............ P rofefmr EDWARD B. GRESSER .... ..... A Jfixtant Profeysor Auifmm' Clinical Profeffwar SIGMUND A. AGATSTON WILLIAINI B. DOHERTY Inftrzzctorf MARK H. BARNES WILLIS S. KNIGHTON WENDELL L. HUGHES ARNO E. TOWN ERVIN A. TUSAK Affiftmztf DAVID Q. BRAUN BENJAMIN GINSBERG LOREN P. GUY BERNARD FREAD ARTHUR A. GALLO Page 31 FRANCESCO PAGANO MEDICALfVIoLETf1H9.35 . . . . xr: x D x I I . . . . .,.,.,.,.g.y.,.,.,.1.a-D-I-to-b I D D r D D D D .pq.p.y.p.p.p.p-rx-90-1-1-Q-rr-9-1-rrp.:-x-2-D-D-l-D-J'D-D'D-D'l'l'Y'P'Y'9"""" ' , 9 ' , , , l0','D'l'l'l-D69 OTO-RHINO-LARYNGOLOGY J. WIN STON FOWLKES ...................,.,...,,.... J. SWIFT HANLEY .... ARTHUR 5. HUEY. . . . GERARD H. cox WILLIAM M. DICK JOHN GUTTMAN HAROLD LIGGETT SAUL J. APFEL DAVID C. BRAUN ROBERT GEWANTER M. MARTYN KAFKA Imtm atom ASHBY G. MARTIN ISADORE MILLER JOHN MILLER EUGENE H. MOYLE PETER YUDKOWSKY Affifmnzif LEO A. KALLEN ALFRED KORNBLUT ROBERT LANDON JOSEPH L. SZEKELY Page 32 Profeyfor . . . . Affixfmzf Clinical Profcxsor ....................Lectzn'er EDGAR M. POPE JACKSON A. SEWARD JAMES B. SHANNON J. DASHIEL WHITMAN ROLAND F. MARKS MAXWELL D. RYAN NELSON W. SISSON VAN RENSSELAER VOISLAWSKY MEDICALfV10IETf1935 aaaooaoooonooaamamaoooooooaooonoooaamqqqqgqqqxr q44,,q,,,,,,,,,, aq4.............,.. xxrxxrxxxxxxxxxaoaooo- aaouaoooq4,4Qqq4qq,,0,,, ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY ARTHUR KRIDA ..... ...................................... ................ P r ofeffor PAUL C. COLONNA .... ............. C liniml Profenor JOSEPH BUCHMAN. . . . ............. .... A Jfifmnt Clinical Profefmr In.vt1'zzct01af JOHN C. NICCAULEY, JR. PHILIP PALEW SEYMOUR ZALLER, Affifrmzt RADIOLOGY I, SETI-I HIRSCH .,.,,,,,,,,,,, ..,..........,.....,... ...................... P r ofeffor ABRAHAM L' GREENFIELD ,.,, .,,,,.......... ..... L e cfzzref on Dental Radiology Imtrzzctc 75 ' JESSE SERWER SAMUEL E. SINBERG HENRY K. TAYLOR A. V. SHAPIRO LEWIS J. FRIEDMAN CHARLES GOTTLIEB MOSES B. RADDING THOMAS SCHOLZ SAMUEL S. WALD ',-. ,,.'.. .,........... ...... I 1 1 :tractor in Defzm R4 fio ogy ld! , I-... u.g l?LLEgC SBSB I MED1CA1fVIOLETf1935 9 x x x 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 x 1 1 r x ,mm 04.9.1 Q.:.yo-1-144-y.,.,.,-,.p.y.,.p.,. -ry-1-r-1-1-1-1-r-x-1-9-no-r-I-D-D-D-D-I-Y-i 'Pl-P4 'PPV'9""'J""""""""' "0""""""""""""""""""""""4 UROLGGY ALFRED T. OSGOOD .... ................... .... P 1' ofeffof - Clinical Prafeffofxr MEREDITH F. CAMPBELL WALTER H. MCNEILL, JR. Imtrzzcrom GEORGE A. CASHMAN CLYDE W. COLLINGS HARRY E. PLUMMER Affifmntf HERMAN HORN S. SYM NEW1NlAN 1 w DICALfVIOLETf1955 99-3'94'Y-l'l'900'!'l'D0'D-D-D-D'D-I-D-I-J-2-D-D-I-I-rt-M -1-J-so-rx-1-no-x-I-1-r-rx-5-xo-x-I-1-x-so-no-D-2-xo-1-9-p.,-p.,.,.,.,.,., ,.,,.,.,.,.,,,,,.,.,.,.,. PREVENTIVE MEDICINE WILLIAM H. PARK, Biggr Profeffor K. GEORGE FALK, Profarfor of Cbemiml Bfzoterjology ISRAEL WEINSTEIN, A.fJf.ffd72f Profenor Lecturer: XVILLIAM H. GUILFOY ANDREW PROVOST, JR. EDWARD H. MARSH MAY C. SHRODER EDWARD S. MCSWEENEY WILLIAM F. SNOW EMIL BOGEN, Vifififzg Lecturer Refmrcb Fellozw GRACE MCGUIRE EUGENIA VALENTINE M FORENSIC MEDICINE CHARLES NORRIS, Profeffor ALEXANDER O. GETTLER, Prof eyfor of Toxicology DOUGLAS SYIVIMERS. Profeyfor of Pathology HARRISON S. MARTLAND, A ffoc into Prof effo r THOMAS A. GONZALES, Aryiftmzt Profeffor ARMIN V. ST. GEORGE, Afmrffzrzt Profe Jfor of Grow Pathology Lecmrerf MILTON HELPERN BENJAMIN M. VANCE KURT LANDE, Imfrlfrtor Page 35 5-- EDICALfVIOLQETf1955 ,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,. .,.,.,.,.,.,.,-p-pq-y-rr-1-1-x-no-rx-r-x-x-1-1-1-rx-no-x-r-1-1-x-so-x-x-rr-x-x -1-1-x-x-rx-x-1-r CURRIER MCEWEN, MD. ASSISTANT DEAN AND SECRETARY EDGAR S. TILTON HJALMAR J. THUN ASS OCIATE SECRETARY SUPERINTENDENT ...-I I-... 1 Page 36 I ' I ,X .HE.IDICALfVIOLETf1935 MEDICAL COLLEGE OFFICERS 1934-35 Administration MARJORIE BRYANT MAGEE LILLIAN GOODMANSON ENID SHEARER MARY PRAGOLETTI TYNE REINBERG DAVIDSON MELVIN AVEDON, Office Boy ALBERT SAYEGH, Ofiice Boy JAMES BOWICK, Door Man Surgical Division JULIA JOYCE GERTRUDE FLYNN JOSEPHINE HERBORN LILLIAN LEBOWITZ ROSE KIRSCH Medical Division I STELLA PAIN BLANCHE THOMSEN Obstetrical and Gynecological Division JEAN MACKEEN MARJORIE FITZGERALD Pediatrics Division QClJildren's Medical Servicej JEANETTE STUDEMAN Third Pathological Division MARGARET KENNEDY Department of Pathology Graduate Surgery MAZIE GOLDENBERG VIOLA HALL Department of Physiology Janitorial ANGELYN BURROWS RUTH COLE Dispensary MAE PARIS GERTRUDE GARDNER KITTY WILKINS ROSE WEYRICK JULIA BECK ROSE CASHIN DORIS cHR1sT1E GEoRG1ANA PULLEY JosEPH1NE HARPT SELMA KoLBEcK MARION sUTToN MARCELLA MCKENNA J , I-... ...i Page 37 , II' 7 V w E I" " QI f'I I II I I 'I I I W MEDICALfvIOLETfI955 , I I I I I 14 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . .,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,q.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,,.,.,. I I .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p-pq.,-Q-x-1-x-J-2-2-1ooo-5-rr,-x-D-1-9-rx-D-2-J-D-D-l'l'D'!-Y'D'Y'1'Y'l'Y P 9 7 -V ' Y 3 , ' ' ' I ' ' ' ' ' , ' ' i , , , , , , ' ,I I 1' , II I ' I 75 VIOLET STAFF I I GERALD M. EEIGEN A Efiiror-in-Chief ' GAVE fl EDITORIAL STAFF Senior Board HENRY FRANKEL MILTON LIEBERTHAL ' LEO RUBENSTEIN I Junior Board HAROLD RUBIN Anifrmzi Editor Y SAUL EISHER BARNEY ERIEDMAN EUGENE HOLLEB NATHAN GOLDSTEIN QXD I BUSINESS STAFF I I I I I l II I I I Il Ii I I I I I I Mpznpzrgery I MORTIMER CAMIEL GEORGE SAYFOL A fil.r.IZ.rm1zt.r I MAXWELL SCHERZER RANDOLPH ROSENTI-IAL JULIUS TEPFER I IRVINO BARCHAM HAROLD KAUFMAN IRVING KANE MURRAY ROSENTHAL LAWRENCE RACROW NATHAN MITCHEL I PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF A JAMES ZILINSKY V1 Editor MILTON GREENEERG MARTIN RUDOY LESTER RQTHMAN HERMAN MEYERSEURO JOHN KANNENGEISER I 9 ART EDITOR LEONARD ROSENFELD I I' Page 38 I I I EDICALfVIOQLETf1935 -1 -rr-no -x -rx-n -2 -1-r -x -r -1 -2 -x -1 -x -my -x-x -x -y -9-x-pq -y-9 Q., -, .1 .5 ., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,., ,,.,.,.,.,.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,., .,.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,-,mn-p.,-no-x-r VIOLET STAFF IJALLEGRO IL PENSEROSO ...4 Page 39 fn- , '1-'f-- """" --bk-iz5g.i..:f:: V mf ,, yi ,f f, dwg? 7,7 MY ff 1 E ' A E M D I C L f V I Q I T f 1 9 3 5 ,0l,,,,I,,,l,,,,,,,,l, JDIDDDDIJDDDIDDIDDDIDDDDSD xaroxxrrxxrzixorxaxxxxrbv-xl-Jxrxrxxxmxxxrx ODDOQPDJDDQQJDOOQDO VITA IN MORTEM One night upon my reuding shelf I found et tiny snow white elf, Who promised for u gurden rose To grunt me uny wish I chose. A wish in me wus then inspired I run und plucked the gift desired. "I wish," suid I, with quickened hreuth "To know the mystery of deuthf' "Well huoe you chosen, mun, uncouthj To-night you die und leurn the truthf, I ruhhed my eyes und luughed, yet feured- My oisitor herd disuppeured. Oft' seljishbf us mun cun he, I wondered whut would come of me. Thru eurthly deeds would I repuir To God, or Sutun's lower luir? Or would the Buddhisutu stuy Me here on eurth to find the middle wuy, By rehirth? Or would I he found In Indiun's Huppy Hunting ground? 'Tis immortulity-thought I Thur on my child's form doth lie As purt of me und purt my wife It represents e'er lusting life. And then I went to hed to reup Alleoiuting nightly sleep And not long ufter its sweet hulm Hud soothed my tired frume-it gudlm O'er powered mej et sickening puin Control of heurt und lungs did guin . And tortured me until I knew The tiny elfn's words were true. r Pence then usurped puin's hitter throne And like u lug y listless drone Life slipped uwuyj its ehhing tide Could not refuel the spurk-I died. No more to worldly pleusures sluue I luy ut rest, within my gruoe Ohliroion, complete repose Weis ull I knew-no soul urose No ungel of the heuoerfs curne To lowly eurth the soul to cluim But countless insects in the ground My stiffened hody did surround And uided hy u slow decuy To dust returned my lifeless cluy. Thought I, "Is this foul-smelling gets All thut grim Deuth for mortuls hus ? H And then the elf uppeured to me And suid, "Now leurn the mystery- These oery creutures you detest- Huoe fertiliged Dume Nuture's hreust Thus from your tomh, your lust urchirre A flower in full hloom doth thrive, A humhle hee with hugging wings From it to hive, sweet honey hrings And then comes mein-you find yourself On huppy housewife's puntry shelf To cooer smiling children's hreud Cun this he true und you he deud?,' These self sume oupors you now hute From this your gruoe do emunute. A gentle wind from distunt seus Now tukes them up within its hreeqe. To cities fur do they repuir And freebr mingle with the dir. Thus you ure on the hreuth of ull In luughter hright, in I,ooe's guy cull, Andyou comhine with ruin und snow To muke life gioing plunts regrow. Thus in Nuture,s secret churn Once more to life do you returnf, And then within, I seemed to heur The hurried flight of deuthly feur, , I suw undying life to he In Nuture's cyclic "mystery" Within the ring-lurid, sen, und sod Without the ring-concepts of God . And though our size or shupe is chunged From li e we neoer ure estrunged. The morning sun the midnight rnoon And churrning summer ei ternoon Time does not kill und they und rc Go onwurd to eternity Ger ild F igen -V Pfzge 41 E 3 . . , W , . , ,, , ' - 'i e 4' O' ben. 1 I I ,I ,I I I I I I II II I I I I I I I S I I I I ,I II II II I I I I I I I I I I 'I II I I I I I I I I I Ii II I MEDICALfVIOLE 0-D-D-D9-x-1-D-Jo-D-J-D0-D-'A-J-D-I-1-3-no-3-1-1-5-10-5.p.y.p.,.,.,.,., , .,.,.,., , , , y -1-3-3.3-3-1-po-J-9-9-I-D909-D-I-2-J-D9oo-I-1-D-1-D-D-1-rr-I-D-rr-J-D 5-rl-D-I-rl-D-D-D-D-D-D-rr ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN ...-I Pggg 42 I, 1 Tf1935 I lE.D1cALfv1oLET,i9a5 .pa .x.x.x-yo.: .pq -1-1-pq -Q-5-y.y.g.y.,.y ,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,. .,,,',.,,, 9001,A,',.,.,.,-,.,.,., DR. ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN N NOVEMBER G7, 1934, there passed from our midst one of the truly great men in the history of New York University-the former ' chancellor, Dr. Elmer Ellsworth Brown. Known and honored both in America and abroad, Dr. Brown held the respect and affection not only of the members of his council, the faculty, and students, but also of the educational world at large. Born in a small town in New York, he set forth early on the path to greatness-the slow, steady climb of one who is destined for great things. His .career started humbly enough--after receiving his A.B. at the Uni- versity of Michigan in 1889 and his Ph.D. at the University of Halle- Wittenberg in 1890, he became public school principal hrst at Belvidere, lll., then at Jackson, Michigan. ln 1891, Dr. Brown was appointed Acting Assistant Professor ofScience and the Art of Teaching at the University of Michigan. From Michigan he went to the University of California where he was, successively, asso- ciate professor, 1892-93, professor, 1893-1906, and honorary professor, 1906-1911. More honors were in store for Dr. Brown, who was then still a young man. In 1906 he was appointed United States Commissioner of Education by President Theodore Roosevelt, and was reappointed by President Taft. He became a member of the National Council of Education, and served as president of this body from 1905-1907. He was also an honorary member of the Academy of Letters and Sciences of Naples, and a medalist of the Royal Yugoslav Red Cross. Dr. Brown was made a life director of the National Educational Association, a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science,-and a trustee of the Phelps-Stokes Fund. He was decorated by the governments of Belgium and Italy, and held honor- ary degrees from Columbia, Wesleyan, George Washington, Rutgers and New York University. Cn July 1, 1911, Dr. Brown entered upon a new phase of his educational career when he became chancellor of New York University, succeeding Dr. Henry Mitchell MacCracken. His appointment was hailed with general satisfaction, and, in the light of subsequent events, the University Council's confidence in him was justified. The University entered upon a new era, one of record growth and rapid advancement. During the twenty-two years of Dr. Brownis incumbency, the University granted approximately seventy-five per cent. of the degrees granted in its one hundred years of existence. . Q s administrator of education and director of the Dr. Brown's career a University was marked by the many years of distinguished service. "And, during this entire period of his chancellorship, he has manifested a courage and a skill and, above all, a personal influence which have been reflected in untold ways in the whole life of the university". Shortly after his retirement in 1933, Dr. Brown had fallen ill., but had recovered sufficiently to leave the hospital after a short stay. His health, however, continued to fail and he succumbed on November 7, 1934, after a ten days' illness. I In the words of his friend, Dr. Johnson, we bid farewell to Dr. Elmer Ellsworth Brown z- "Yoar meditative rtep, yoar poetfr heart, The tender jirmrieff ofyoar friendly toaeh, Beloved teacher, riot from hooks alone Yoa learnedyoar lore. Comrade, hy magic art Faith, love and courage yoa have taaght hozo maehfn -4 Page 43 kn- ,-,,, Q - M E D I C 1 1 r 5 1 9 y.g.y.1.,.1.1.1.p.1.1-y-Q.,-pp.,-3-yy.,-p-J-3-1-3-D-D-I-rl-D-I-!'7'3' """""'99,0Mr",9',',',"",'n','," 444qqqq9o0009-- "" 0,00004,0,40,,,4oooooooo004000004 l May Edelsack T is our sorrowful duty to record the tragic passing of our beloved fellow-student, May Edelsack, of the Class of 1936, who died on April 11. A capable student, her interests included music, art and literature, and above all, medicine. She was endowed with a cheerfulness of spirit, and a warmth of friendliness, and was always ready to share your joke, smile or tear. Born November 10, 1910, she passed through the New York City public schools, attending Walton High School, and Hunter College. Her record at Hunter won for her an election to Phi Beta Kappa. She spent one summer at the University of Southern California, and in post-graduate work spent one year as an assistant in our own department of Bacteriology. It was here that she came to the notice of Dr. Park, who recommended her for admission to the Medical College, where until her unfortunate death, she demonstrated a vital interest in her work. XVe mourn our loss. Page E A E D I C L f V I O I T f 1 9 3 5 ,,,,,l,,,,,,,I,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,I,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,B,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Il ,,,,f,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, l M l ALFRED ASHTON jOHNSON LFRED ASHTON JOHNSON was born on December 11, 1902, in the English town of Wallasey which is a suburb of Liverpool. His father was a member of the Royal College of Surgeons and a member of the faculty of the University of Liverpool. He received his early education at a famous boys' school, Ackworth. A h ffifteen ears, which was unusually early, he passed his matriculation t t e age o y examinations at the University of Liverpool Medical College, and he attended this institution for three years. At the age of 18 he came to his country and in September 1922, was admitted to the second year class at New York University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College and was graduated in 1925 with a brilliant record as a student. He was elected to membership of Alpha Omega Alpha, honorary fraternity, and to the Phi Alpha Sigma. In 1925 he won a houseship on Gynecology and was an interne at Bellevue Hospital until 1927. After a year he began the Post Graduate Course in Surgery in New York University and upon the completion of this he was appointed Clinical Assistant ' ' f l V' 't' Sur eon at Bellevue Hospital and also an Instructor in Surgery on the acu ty isi ing g of New York University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College. He was elected to membership in the Society of the Alumni of Bellevue Hospital h ' s. He served on the Membership Com in 1929 and faithfully attended t e meeting - mittee for two years. His untimely death occurred on January 21, 1935. Page 45 - - -5'?3: - --5.nT2.,., vi, -,, ,Ln -QL MEDICAL'VIOLETf1935 .3 .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p.,.,,, .,.,.,., .7., .,.5.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,., .Q .Q 9-1-1-Q-1-3-1-2-J-xo-113-rx -I-I-D-I9-I-D-D9-D-I-D -D-D-D-J-l'l-1-rD-D-l-D'D'l-D- Pl '10'I'30'74'7'3'D'!'l'l'D-10-D-lf! 0-D-My ROBERT JAMES CARLISLE The 1927 BELLEVUE V1oLET was dedicated to "RobertJ. Carlisle, the Ideal Man and Phy- sician." It is the sad lot of this present volume to record his death on January 15, 1935. Through his continuous association with the medical college for over fifty years, Doctor Carlisle had been for some time the senior member of Faculty, and had taught in his time well over five thousand medical students. Doctor Carlisle was essentially a product of the college. He graduated from the Bellevue Hospital Medical College in 18835 then served as interne on the Third Medical Division, and, that finished, joined the teaching staff-first as instructor in Materia and Therapeutics and later as instructor in Medicine. Passing through the various stages of promotion in this department he eventually became Pro- -H fessor of Medicine. As a medical student, he had as teachers such outstanding men as Austin Flint, Williain T. Lusk and Lewis L. Sayre. He worked for a time with William H. Welch, then Professor of Pathology in the college. As a member of the teaching and hospital staff, he came into close relation- ship with E. Janeway, Hermann N. Biggs, George D. Stewart and A. A. Smith. Through all these associations, he acquired that habit of thoroughness in examin- ation, and carefulness and consideration of patients in diagnosis which so distin- guished him. A hard student, and so keeping up with the progress of medicine, he was the last connecting link between the past and present medical generations. He was one of the founders, and a president, of the Alumni Association of Bellevue Hospital, and for many years was its Historian. He was also one of the organizers, and the nrst president, of the College Alumni Association. In these types of activi- ties, he was remarkable for his industry and his accuracy. He was a mine of informa - tion in the history of both the college and of the hospital, and of those who had been connected with them. . The passing of Doctor Carlisle means a very personal loss to all who knew him. He had outstanding qualities of honesty and conscientiousness. He was tolerant and understanding in his human relationships. He had an abhorrence to any form of sham or deceit. He was generous to a fault, and gave his time and efforts with no thought of personal reward. Medicine, to him, was a profession of service, de- manding of its disciples knowledge, honesty, and altruism. The business side did not appeal to himg he made no effort to achieve the wordly success which so many consider the mark of greatness. Doctor Carlisle's position and usefulness in the world in which he lived is best measured by the respect, admiration, and affection shown by the thousands who l h' . . Knew lm G. B. Wallace. .T I-... Page f 1 9 5 2 D xo 5 2 f I T 1 1 9 3 5 - - - - - - - -ro-1-rx-so-1-9-so-1-,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,,,,, , , , , , , , """"5'l'D-D- -9-2-3-x-1--.......... D J 1 D D 9 D J U I D 3-3.1-my.3-5.3.104-3.,.,.,.y.,.,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,R, 9.,q',.,,,',.,-,.,.,',',.,.,Q',,.,-,099oo GEORGE DAVID STEWART MEMORIAL PAGE 452' 'TCT +9 asa' - DONT CUT THE STRING DR. GEORGE D. STEWART Crisp laconic words of wisdom, Thickly spatter history's page, And these ancient saws and proverbs May have come from fool or sage, But from sad old Jeremiah ver latest thin To the y g, There's naught to this can hold a candle: "Be too proud to cut the string. It was born mid stress and struggle, Born midst awful war and strife, Where the rock pool waters raging, Deeply too the Stream of Life, And the quarry, never tiring, A plunging swirling, finny king, Comes the battle cry inspiring: "lf l wasn't too proud, l'd cut th string." C "Don't give up the ship," said Lawr ence, And, ere Trafalgar far famed, ust what En land old ex ected J E P Of her sons had been proclaimed, Neither Lawrence, no, nor Nelson Ever said a single thing That excels, in manly courage, "Be too proud to cut the string." So l'll take this for my motto, Take this simple homely truth, lt will serve for age and wisdom, Be a beacon, too, to youth, l'll engrave it on my memory-- ln my hearts of hearts 'twill cling, When the battle's at its fiercest, "Be too proud to cut the string." And when the strife of life is ended, When my battle's lost or won, And my tattered banner's drooping, Gilded by the setting sun, May my heart be at its bravest, And my voice maintain its ring, As I bid the grim destroyer "Go ahead and cut the string." Page 47 - ':f ' 4 a P, onward if the niaroh! To fathorn niore They leaoe nf-leaoe for greater tafkf ahead Unknown, the fntnre haf for each in .ftore Seine rnean or high eftate. Theirknowledge hred On oornrnon groand rnay ope' .ronie now-Jealed gate- Difclofe new preoioaf .roientijc factfj Or not their lioef in worldly eye will rate Refpeot and honor for nnfeljifh aetf. Oar Jorrow in their parting howf to pride Of their aohieoenient. May they all Jnoceed. Ernharking now on .reaf dioerfe and wide We wifh thern health and happinefy-God-fpeed.' I 1 I I II I I II' ' Q + S I IE N I I 0 I I R I S I I I I I J I I 4 I I I . I MEDICALfVIOLETf1955 o',',.,0.,.,.,.,.,',., ago.,.,.,',',.,-,Q.y,.,.,-,-,.,',.,.,0 Q., 9o',.,.,.,.,.,'10-,.,',.,0.,,,,,.,,,Q., oo ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p. 0.1-Q.: .1.1.1.z .Q-1 .pg -1-yy.,-Q-pq.,-1-ya., FOURTH YEAR CLASS HISTORY O-HUM . . . another year and the last one at last . . . what did they do to us this year? Oh! yes . . . medicine-three months at hard labor . . . a few poor 1-'s got A5 . . . they learned about women . . . lots different from the movie books . . . Seemed at hrst to be a royal game of cardiacs . . . pleasant days, hard tasks . . . fervent greetings by the hematology department-"We allow one day for celebrationftomorrow bring matches!" Dr. Bunim has a tough iob handing out assignments-nice guy about it anyway! CHematology department please notice Q One afternoon of diet making . . . young hearts going pitter-patter as we figuah out the fayat cawntent . . . Thunderstorms: Dr. Ralli finding charts n. g., junior interne on second day . . . house during second week I Orchids: to Dr. De La Chapelle for his kindly instruction, his human appreciation of the student outlook, to Dr. Rosenbluth for his calm, concise analyses, to Dr. Goldring for his factual artillery-and to many others who know the student and his ways. Emergency ward calling . . . Sunday evening . . . sadness balanced by a good diag- nosis . . . counting I00 cells Qstraight faces, gentlemen!D . . . Friday path confer- ences where one learned pahlenty . . . Expectorants debunked . . . long charts picked apart by questions . . . One doublejay, otherwise known as "The Tiger," was put in his place by a bushy-haired medico . . . about time . . . ho-hum. Pls PF Pls Obstetrics! . . . delivery of the human race . . . countless anecdotes . . . one nurse asked patient her religion, patient answered, "Islam" . . . Nurse queried, "Is that a form of Roman Catholic? . . one gypsy asked doctor for two bits, as she was being delivered: "Why?', queries Doc . . . "Because I want to tell your fortune," answers gyp . . . Scallions to Dr. Cushing for his weighty instruction . . . gardenias to Mel Stone for his sympathy and brainwork . . . Bravo Miss Tipple, Miss Copeland, Miss Bradford, and the rest of you gals, including our much misunder- stood Miss Bookmiller! Those nocturnal lunches at ll P. M. after the kitchen was mopped . . . Many oz. of bicarb. passed down our G-I's . . . Trying to keep awake for those lectures the following morning . . . heroes are made! Trying to get some shuteye on 26th St. while trucks are exhausting . . . holding the fundus and attempt- ing to amuse yourself at the same time . . . Oh, fundus!! . . . what tired arms and brains you made more tired still!-and then a nap on a nice, hard, flat bench . . . or a sneaked smoke . . . Caesarians at midnight with much melodrama . . . bye- bye-O. B .... Pls Plf if Specialties! . . '. as the A. M. A. has it, "learning more and more about less and less' . . . Dr. Krida, only rival to Floyd Gibbons, endears himself to all . . . Up to Ruptured and Crippled to see bilateral weak feet . . . our initial experience with NO7 and the continuous bath . . . it's difficult to laugh at the amusing antics . . . some stories that set one off on periods of silence and thought . . . the thrill at the tension . . . the expectation of the unexpected . . . Diamonds to Dr. Schilder for his earnest efforts . . . Mental hygiene - woman states she needs no birth control now that she's married . . . young colored lad asked why he goes into tantrums . . . he answered, "Cause I gits whut I wants" . . . Learning fascinating termi- nology . . . and then, too, Urology . . . "Wrap it up and take it away." Some men from mid-town seem to visit the barber aplenty! . . . sad evidence of many-sided decay . . . a vas deferens between them and Frank Merriwell . . . "For men only, Miss" caused sadness in one heart . . . Neurology with Dr. Brock . . . Much learned, in spite of friendly, caustic comment . . . he mourns our want of knowledge . . . a gold pin to him . . . and a platinum percussion hammer to Dr. Friedman for his bedside teaching . . . strange, sad wards . . . Page 50 MEDICALfVIOLETf1955 -2-1-x-1-no-no-1-1-1-1-1-x-1-1-3-1-1-zo-Q-x-1-so-2-x-so-x-x-x-3-p-Q-x-:my-3-p.,.,4.3.10.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., Fourth division Surgery . . . a rest cure . . . putting on salves of all colors in the O. P. D. . . . the Harvey Cushing feeling after incising a furuncle . . . those amazing feet with countless ulcers . . . fast rolling bandages . . . a fine Moiiday morning fracture clinic . . . trying to edge in on grand rounds and see something . . . tall, fair internes . . . difficult ward routine . . . how many mornings did you sleep? . . . how many summaries did you hand in? . . . what member went to the beach of a fine afternoon?. . .ho-hum. . . . Pls Pls :lf GYN . . . why are we called out at 4 P. M. in a rainstorm when we're meeting nice people in our dreams? . . . the watchman answers the phone and we have a lethargic premonition . . . the satire on the balcony . . . and the cold hard faces . . . the countless numbers of incompletes, broken here and there by an ectopic . . . the sorrowful line of stretchers before the dressing room. Some of them there pat- ients sure can scoff . . . Looking up the family tree . . . receiving patients from the uptown bus . . . how little these patients know of their anatomy . . . visiting day and many people holding hands . . . six admissions in a row . . . "I hate then needles, Doc." Dr. Sovak talks in many languages, Dr. Filler cleared up the hormone puzzle . . . Grchids to William Studdiford . . . Antepartum Clinic . . . the ques- tions became rather stereotyped . . . swell work done with those calipers . . . The operating room and the Postop ward 12 . . . repair of inner tubing . . . reporting a cystic mass in the right adnexa, did you really feel it? . . . Oh, Circe! . . . Pls Pls Pk Pediatrics . . . cute kids, fresh kids, morose kids, jocular kids . . . swell kids! A fine bunch of diagnosticians . . . those nice chamber differentials . . . a far cry from A5 . . . the Croix d'Honneur to Dr. Charles Hendee Smith for his practical efficiency and wisdom . . . Poor kids in the hotbox . . . orchids to Dr. Sutton for her competency . . . friendly smile of Interne Shapiro . . . the quaint fluoroscopy room . . . I envy those little kids that just vegetate . . . food comes along . . . and they are content . . . the nurses clean up . . . Orchids to the classroom with the tiny table and chairs . . . where deformed faces are made to smile . . . orchids to the clinical clerks who keep their tempers in check when Pasquale, age 9, bats them one in the mouth . . . scallions to the elevator service . . . a relief it is to examine kids and not have them tell you "they feel like a mountain spring inside" . . . those kids up in Surgery sure hop around . . . and as soon as rounds are begun, all the casts are shipshape . . . the way some of them react to operations, bravely, smilingly, should put a lot of big folks to shame . . . sadness! . . . rumble of rheu- matic hearts . . . pale faces . . . morbid curiosity over congenital anomalies . . Bravo, the skin-graft service . . . so, long, children. . . . Pls Plf Pli Third Surgery, writer's palsy . . . tricky fracture beds . . . Lyons drainages at 8 A. M. . . . the fear pre-op, the distress, post-op . . . conference reports to make . . . shall they be short or long? . . . Some guys draw pictures . . . Urchids to Dr. Sam Standard for his correlation of physiology and surgery . . . to Dr. Barber, Dr. Carabba, and Dr. Kutisker . . . Gardenias to Dr. Vxfright for his patience, to Dr. Wadhains and to the nurses . . . A nice bunch of scallions to some of those quota- tions on the Friday Surgical Clinic papers . . . Appreciation to Ira Kaplan for his Radiation talks . . . Warning! the square root of ten is a radical . . . That balcony on Ml on a rainy day . . . the sad incurables . . . trying to get a peek at the opera- tive field . . . ho-hum. . . . Electives came and went . . . all has come and gone . . . we have weathered the storm . . . are you happy, now? Are you glad to be out of it? . . . are you tickled that you won't have to look at the joint anymore, or be annoyed by the profs? . . . are you? . . . Iwondah! . . . Page 51 - - ' A -- -- r -rf-11 .. v.ar,1:i-'-i1:'rf:qFa!-4- Ti A,"----1-, -3-1: L -,,- .u.., C- -, nxgli ..,. 4..- ,.I,,,. MA , W .A , du -Q g NICHOLAS j. ABBADESS N.Y.U. B.S. ' BEG PARDON DEPT.-yesfep A day we unwittingly described Nick as a Litvak, instead he really isla Latin, authority on Mediter- ranean vintages, semi-consultant on Osborn Hall, he still can per- form a few functions without the spiritual supervision of that roust- about, Puzzie Barfel. BERNARD ALBERG N.Y.U. B.S. STRAIGHT MAN, UNEM- PLOYEDdmany years training avoiding answering questions di- rectly, cannot say yes or no in spite of admirable prodding of associates, likes nice girls, will sell polys at a ISCZ, reduction. ALVIN ARKIN COLUMBIA B.S. DOUBLE BARRELED SHOT- GUNS WANTED-12 gauge, the Residents Association of Greater New York offers cash reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the Wolf of M35 last seen playing the Cariocag Norwich, Conn., papers please copy. MORRIS AXELROD N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Beta Kappa, Cadiiceaiz AUTOMOBILE PARTS POR SALE-1914 Packard meningitis: wraps up in a posterior longi- tudinal bundle, very natty, can also give further inflammation about Cords, call ataxia and save your steppage gait. HARRY A. BALLWEG COLUMBIA B.A. Phi Alpha Sigma DELICIOUS STURGEON-needs no urgin'g caught in the turbid waters of Third Division, is now swimming in Dr. Wright's aquar- ium, will probably be leading the school soon, makes caviar. Page 52 IRVING S. BARCHAM COLUMBIA A.B. Tau Epriloiz Pbi, Violet Cz, Q REWARD for information con- cerning whereabouts of cherubic med student Calias the E-gD- cartoonist, assistant neurologist, impersonator, and big eater-last seen with palpitation, tremors, and tachycardia escaping the shrieks of a female staff member. Raleigh, N. C. papers please copy. ALFRED BERMAN C.C.N.Y. B.S. A GOOD OUTFIELDER-formerly a shortstop on the College Pernt Stars, desires position with Ameri- can League Club, will trade the Queensboro Bridge, a gallon of gas, and voluminous notes for a batboyship with Dr. "Brennan" of St. Vincent's. I HERMAN BERNHARDT C.C.N.Y. B.S. N.Y.U. M.Sc. ALPHABET SOUP-L.O.A. in N.Y.C., B.S. at C.C.N.Y., M.Sc. at N.Y.U., CC in B.H., M.D. P.D. Q., and then S.O.L. DAVID BERNSTEIN N.Y.U. B.S. Clan Pre.fide1ztC1D,' Phi Beta Kappaj Sigma Omega Pri FOR SALE 1935 MODEL U-B RATIO-performance guaranteed, volume control, reaction favor- able, great concentration power, but cannot delude, gravity vari- able, no D output in four years, will stone the first cast. SOLOMON R. BERSACK C.C.N.Y. B.S. Phi Beta Kappa RECENT IMPORTATIONH great intrinsic value, passed through customs to learn our customs, factory model, self-made, with a nose for news, sensorium is unclouded, except for occasional lapses in Preventive Medicine, now an operator on the I-Z Rail- way. HERBERT BLOCK N.Y.U. B.S. WANTED-Research man, exter- minator with three years experi- ence in a reptile house, to solve mystery of acute bilateral esson- sonism, bonus, if successful, trip to Cuba and permanent section leader to section I. Page 53 SAMUEL BLOOM N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Lamhala Kappaj Wm. Welch .focietyj Alpha Omega Alpha DO YOU HAVE TROUBLE SLEEPING?-try my sedative, taken at 8 A.M. will have lasting effect through most resounding lecture, no harmful drugs, no dis- tasteful exercises, no monotonous routines-just sleep, now is the time to learn how to be late for class. NATH'L BOOKBINDER CORNELL B.A. Omitroiz Alpha Tau SAXOPHONE PLAYER-former debaterg with Kassler, also played fiddle for the Tsar, has just missed the 7:24 and will borrow the key to your room, thinks Walter Winchell has Peek skill, and is one of the last of the Mohegans. SIGMUND A. BRAHMS CORNELL B.A., M.A. Sigma Xij Phi Delta E pfiloiz TECHNICIAN-long experience in the oil business, is getting to look like the type of pneumococ- cus that causes empyema, wears double breasted waxy capsule which he got on credit, will prob- ably die of connery occlusion. GEORGE BROWN C.C.N.Y. B.S. Sigma Omega Pri, Alpha Omega Alpha D. FEINBERG having left my bed and board, I am no longer respon- sible for debts contracted by same on or after A.O.A. elections. 'Iarin's, Bushkill, Easton, and Macy's Basement, please note. MARY LOU BYRD N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Delta, Zeta Phi, Aerczelapian EXPERIENCED SECRETARY who also could adequately assume household management seeks posi- tion, good at multiplication, dis- traction, and third division, in the hand is easily worth two in the bush. AARON D. CHAVES COLLEGE OF WILLIAM 8: MARY B.S. Phi Beta Kappaj Alpha Omega Alpha MOVING PICTURE OPERATOR -Situation wanted in Brooklyn by Alphomegous young man with plenty of experience running slide machines under unfavorable con- ditions in Local 477, will consider 1,000 seat theater beginning in july or a 1,500 seat house with visiting fireman, beginning Janu- ary first. ,ui ?... ROY CICCONE N.Y.U. B.S. Tau Kappa Phi SECOND HAND MACHINE- can squeeze oranges, can answer phone on wards, reacts to dark- ness and accommodation, runs on gas, will probably go to Hal when his pistons burn out. THOMAS J. COCKERILL N.Y.U. B.S. 1 Pi Alpha Theta LEPRECAUNS FOR SALE-will throw in a liberal sprinkling of local fairy tales and elevating anomalies and curiosities with a dash of brogue if desired, will not stop betting, will forever be a doubting Thomas and a keen natural wit. EDWIN I. COHN N.Y.U. B.S. Sigma Omega Pri PHONOGRAPH NEEDLES- ideal for vaccination purposes, I speak from personal experience, one injection will enable you to talk about anything about two hours, that's my story and you're stuck with it. ,. V. S. CUNNINGHAM N.Y.U. B.S. Banquet Committee CII Pi Alpha Theta LETTER CARRIER-with sum- mer experience, to cut out a career in a square route in the Bronx, must have fought in the Battle of Bunker Hill and Cockerill, must have vindicated doubting Thomas, write-special delivery. SIDNEY DAVIDSON C.C.N.Y. B.A. Alpha Omega Alpha THE CARROTS MURDER CASE -by S. S. Van Slyke, read the strange story of Davidson and Goliath, or Sid in Elaine's Den, what is this strange combining power I have? DANIEL DAVIS N.Y.U. B.S., M.s. Phi Lamhda Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma FAMILY POODLE-high strung, delicate nature, ideal for large family with pleasant home, will not bite, housebroken, friendly and obliging. Page jj SIDNEY DIAMOND N.Y.U. B.S. LOST GEM, NOT PRECIOUS- relic of high cost of Levine, two facets-hot and cold, last seen under the boardwalk, fundus keeper, or, return to Section F and be shot at sunrise. Law-.. - 7-4--,,, 4:3--. -4 Y Y R Y - Y LAFAYETTE. B.S. IRVING EHRENFELD C.C.N.Y. B.S. ' Phi Beta Kappa ARTIST-will accept contract to do murals for nurseries, guaran- teed to change enuresis to diarrhea in three drawings, will also help set up simple machines such as back scratchers, ether cones, and automatic piccolo tuners, checkers and double checkers. MAX ELLEN BERG C.C.N.Y. B.S. Phi Beta Kappa AUTHORITY-wh, male, al and w, pupils react to 1 and a, 23, 1.0. a., to intern at Mt. Sinai, will expr opinion on any subj., not dysp., Orthop., or cyan., desires contcts, but nt tnight, Jsphine. LAWRENCE ESSENSON N.Y.U. B.S. Banquet Committee CID ETIQUETTE-easy lessons in how to haunt homes politely, voice culture,punctuality,altruism,how to discard the Palmer method for Kocher's method and get results, 25 Rubles paid in advance, Essen- son's School of Manners. BERNARD FARFEL N .Y.U. B.S. GERALD M. FEIGEN N.Y.U. B.S. DAVID H. FEINBERG EFFICIENCY EXPERT with secret fondness for big eyes, private stock, and parties with Nick,de- sires position in the Bronx, work well done with plenty of time to spare, unusual diagnoses or dust- ings off done at reasonable rates, see little Joe. Phi Beta Kappaj Phi Delta Epxilonj Alpha Omega Alphaj Beta Lambda .Siigmaj Violet Cl, 2, SD, Editor QQ EDITOR-desires new fields to conquer, rose from idealist to head of magazine and expects to work up to paying position soon, has had migraine since this whole thing started, will soon leave for parts unknown. Page 56 Phi Delta E pfilon STOOGE-slightly bald, two legs, two arms, one idea, desires posi- tion as companion to young lady with the same idea, is the answer to such questions as, "Whatis it?", "Who does this Walrus remind you of?" and "Who is teacher's pet?", is the correct answer, inci- dentally. ELIZABETH M. FELLER N.Y.U. B.S. Zeta Phi VENTRILOQUIST - can throw voice so far you can't hear itg can also swallow words but not swordsg wants dummy to sit on lapg must be Aesculapian. . ,f w ARCHIE FISHBERG N.Y.U. B.S. Caalaeean S0Ci6U1 MUSICIAN-STORY TELLER- can play Brahms on his little um- brellag wears spats to keep his feet warm and a mustache to keep his face warmg refuses to bob his mus- tache until his lips have finished their winter chappingg lethal to ladies. THOMAS R. FISTER MUHLENBERG B.S. Theta Upfiloiz Omega, Na Sigma Na SEE THE STRONGMAN wrestle gatch-as-gatch-cang will startle you by lifting bed-pans, pushing wheel chairs, and making the bidsg has been in Dutch since he was borng known to know many ladies in white, unk.g answers to Unk. ALOIS L. FLEISCHNER N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Beta Ka p pa, Beta Lambda 5' i gma FIRST CLASS TRIMMINGS in handball and ping-pong cheerfully administeredg will spot you five pointsg young instructor, many years of camp experienceg will stand on your roof if it is near the Yankee stadiumg references, Frankel and the Ischiopagus twins. ALEXANDER FRANCO C.C.N.Y. B.S. Phi Beta Kappa METROPOLITAN MOVIES now showingg is lanko, has money in the banko, but is no crankog still trying to learn the crawl from Zeke Erankog is moseying aroundg maybe papa spanko. Page 57 CECIL A. FRANK C.C.N.Y. B.S. QUIZ COMPEND-They laughed when I got up to recite, but after I finished? . . . UH. OH. Six easy lessons in Prof. Frank's "READ IT ON THE SUBWAY COMING DOWN". You'll have time to grow a mustache. HENRY FRANKEL N.Y.U. B.S. Beta Lamhala Sigma, Violet DEMONSTRATOR-AUTOMO- BILE HORNS-taxicab model, can also serve as double for G-I instructor or neurology professorg can sneer' east in West New York and West in East New Yorkg will manage basketball teams-guar- antee to stop dribbling. JOSEPH FREEMAN FORDHAM Ph.G.N.Y.U. B.S. Cadacean HANDWRITING EXPERT- wanted by Dr. C. H. Smithg to decipher examination papersg must have had at least six years of drug store experienceg must renounce his honorary citizenship in New Jerseyg must give up Palestine and claim the Bronx as his own, JULES FREEMAN I N.Y.U. B.S. M.S. Clan Treasurer QD FIVE MONTH'S FETUS-out of alizarin 5 mounted g undifferentiated midbraing carpal centers presentg edentulous, with ano-cubital con- fusion. A. JAIME FRIED N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Beta Kappa, Cadacean, Alpha Omega Alpha FRENCH CHEF AOA-cooks de- licious fried myotomato, with olivary bodies and celery turcica for entreeg chicken sarcoma for the main dish topped off by Wharton's jelly for dessert with coffee, and bread or rales. GEORGE GITTELL COLUMBIA B.A. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha COMPANION WANTED-to an- swer super-special knotty prob- lems and ask a few in returng to be the other half of a two-handed bridge gameg must know how to swim and play handballg must be able to toss off the Chopin waltzes. Page 58 LOUIS J. GLICK N.Y.U. B.S. LIFEGUARD, EXPERIENCED -know Glen Islandg must know a flounder from first bassg must be able to steal sleep and sleep stillg must not singg must live on B 8: W and be A 84 W5 don't write- telegraph. I . l SEYMOUR GOLDGRABEN COLUMBIA B.A. CLUES WANTED-to solve the strange case of the mystery of the human guinea pig, will even take notes if the information is promis- ing, will not take promissory notes. FRED GOLDWASSER COLUMBIA B.A. Phi Beta Kappa CULTURED GENTLEMAN to teach children spelling, must know orthogra hy of Bellevue, Rat, Frog, an5Rose Bowl, easy lessons in two-handed bridge, knotty problems, and predicting fooball scores, sewing lessens on the side-will sew things up for you in the Brcnx. HENRY GREEN C.C.N.Y. B.S. Phi Beta Kappa, Wm. Welsh .Variety PRECISION INSTRUMENT - carefully adjusted, well-equipped, stabilized, 21 jewel, will fit smoothly into your machine, in action on ping-pong shines table, bridge table, and round table, attuned to good jokes, travels on the square in the best circles, sterling performance guar- anteed. JACOB GREISMAN N.Y.U. B.S. Beta Lamhda Sigma ISCHIOPAGUS TWINS-jack and jack-now heading for the last write-up, have played each other in ping-pong, in bridge, and inces- santly, have outnoted and out- moded each other, will have to renovate it or get twin appoint- ments. HAROLD GRUBIN N.Y.U. B.S. WELL-ESTABLISHED GYNE- COLOGIST desires assistant with- out stain or smear, must be diplo- coccus, Gram negative, should be active, never caught napping, to live in Bartholin's Lane, steam heat with running water. Page 59 QUINBY D. GURNEE MICHIGAN B.S. Theta Chi, Nu tfigma Na GURNEE HUNT CLUB will hold its annual meet anon, come and chase gram negative diplococci with ping-pong racquets, zounds 23 French and odds bodkins the C D , sport will- simply prostate you- so urethra there or you're not there, wanna buy a duct? MAX HAMMERS CHLAG N.Y.U. B.S. Sigma Omega Pfij Beta Lamhala Sigma COMMITTEE MEMBER-walk- ing delegate, to serve professional fraternity in executive capacity, must have own car, will look out foryour kid sister if you will look out for his. JOEL HARTLEY c.c.N.Y. B.S. Phi Delta Epfilori, William Welch Soriegf ASSORTED ODDITIES FOR SALE-fine collection of flea- bitten kidneys, S-A nodes, setting up exercises, wheels, chancellor- ship of Societas ad Majorem Gloriam, personal lessons in F the Q'ing and H in D'ing, small, rapid, shuflly dance stepsg rumors. ROBERT K. HARVEY N.Y.U. B.S. William Welch S oriegf CIRCULATION LIBRARY-will rent original manuscripts of Vir- chow, Roikitansky, and Hiatt, will expound on "De Genera- tione" and degeneration, demoted from "De Motu" to de Mott. ERNEST T. HEFFER MICHIGAN B.A. NATHAN HIATT N .Y.U. B.S. AARON H. HYMAN N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Beta Kappaj Phi Sigma Dellaj Phi Kappa Phi,' Staalem' Council C31' Treararer QQ DO YOU ENTER "Accounts Pay- able" in red ink? Do you know a double ledger from the Midway? Let our bookmaking bookkeeper budget your bills, try the Helier loaf system-it's better than noneg for further details, read the "Treasurer's Reoort, or the Ass- ociation Football." Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha LECTURER-can and does talk on any subject with big orilittle gestures, knows every bar of Loefller's alkaline methylene blue Danube Waltz, is irreducible, in- carcerated, gravid, and anaerobic, will lecture on "Leucorrhea, Leuk- oplakia, and' Leukahim", Lib- man! Page 6G Cailieeean PI-IYSIOGNOMICALLY TRIM- MED-SOC-wild, curly hairs corrected, disproportionate heads normalized, loud voices subdued, ladies escorted to Friday P. M. operations. LEO JENKINS N.Y.U. B.S. William Welch .foeiety ONE DRESS SUIT-slightly usedg two orchestra seats at the opera Tuesdays and Cardiac Clinic Nightsg one pair dancing pumps Size 375 will trade for haircut and one round trip ticket to Cleveland. JOHN J. KANNENGEISER MANHATTAN B.S. Na Sigma Nie SOCIAL DIRECTOR of good moral character and much social experience in Riverdaleg will ar- range class and fraternity affairsg known also as Father Johng re- sponsible for present social status of Section jg will give up the Male Nurse for important Long Island connection. BERNARD- I. KAPLAN N.Y.U. B.S. Pi Lamhala Phi, Alpha Omega Alpha PERPLEXED ? WORRIED P - are you wondering how to attract the neutrophile you love? Are you alluring to Microsporon Furfur? Do they laugh when you walk up to the rostrum? Let me classify and correct your dys- crasias. HARRY KAPLAN N.Y.U. B.S. Home Committee C3, 41' Chairman QD MASTER OF CEREMONIES- size 405 to arrange social and bio- logical functionsg seven years of waiting experienceg can furnish tuxedoes, lounging suits and blank suitsg chairman of Mouse Com- mittee of Section I. RAYMOND KAPLOW C.C.N.Y. B.S. Phi Delta Epfilmz HOW TO RELAX-in ten leth- argic lessonsg let me showtyou how to relax your levator ani and your levator palpebrae superiorisg I guarantee to put six inches of head between your ears and to enlarge your occipital nodesnor inguinal nodesg take your choice. Page 61 JACOB KATZ N.Y.U. Bs. Phi Beta Kappaj William lVeleh Society' Beta Lamhiia Xigma MAXIM SILENCER-quiet, reti- cent, unobtrusiveg fits well in any lecture roomg often seen but not heardg will wrestle with your troubled conscience, it being a plain case of Katz as Katz can. Q -,:,m-:gn ....T..?......L.,- --, . 11 1 1 1 1 1 1, 11 '1 1 1 11 11 1 1 11 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 A . 1 111 i1 Al T1 1 11 11 1 1 ' 1 1 1 Q1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 ROBERT H. KERR HAMILTON B.A. Phi Alpha Sigma SCOTCH INVENTOR-will sell instant process of Quantitative re- covery of glucose from diabetic urinesg can always be seen coming to or from the lab, found the paths of glory lead but to the Graef, answers to the name of Angus, going to the chaps from Syracuse. LEO KLEBAN N.Y.U. B.S. WANTED: RUSSIAN BEAR, GRIZZLY, non-polar electrodesg to sway a Hygiene Prof, does things in a big weigh on a large scale, believes in the law of mass action, opinions are bearable and barable. EMANUEL KLOSK RUTGERS B.S. Phi Beta Kappa, Tazi Epfilon Phi KLOSKS AND SUITS-for serious young medical students, one blanket with two pair of pants with extra wide wheelbase, coats to match any acid stain, get a lint suit and see if you can pick up a blue serge for a change. c. J. KORNREICH c.c.N.Y. B.S. Bela Lamhda Phi, Sigma Omega Psri KEWPIE DOLL - Second-hand, pudgy and cute, talks through pinhole os, just the thing to make the kiddies laugh. Same model, stained with Congo Red, extra charge, won Pathology prize at Saint Louis exposition. IRVING W. KRAMER DARTMOUTH A.B. Pi Lamhala Phi OBSTETRICIAN-Six feet one of mesoderm-proficient at getting the basketball through the loop without laceration-goes into podalic version every time he sits in a seat in Carnegie-would have been a surgeon only his Ashurst. Page 62 BENJAMIN EARL KRENTZ CORNELL B.A. Alpha Epfilofz Pi GOOSE-aseptic, smart, all sizes, small ones near the door, large ones inside, so the farther in you go, the better goose you get, these geese have red feathers and mus- tachesg satisfaction guaranteed, good work. 1 1 SOL KRONENBERG N.Y.U. B.S. Cfzducmn TRAVELING SALESMAN - married, happy, will transact busi- ness in California, best position was with the Bellevue Mountain ClimbersAssociation duringwhich time he NEVER descended to C level once, guarantees to get any one to sinus on the dotted line. BENEDICT KURSHAN COLUMBIA A.B. Tm: Delta Pbi, Phi Delta Eprilon WILL TRADE seven mocc sins, slightly used poker deck, and oxygen tent for pair of old shoes and a can of beans. Will throw in A.M. rounds, free tarts, and a musical saw. References: I 8: D., E.K.G. and the mouse of Sectionj. MARTIN LANGSAM N.Y.U. B.S. WHEN JUSTICE TRIUMPHED! The right name for the right man, if not 9 o'clock, then 10 o'clock, if not today, tomorrow, if not to- morrow, so what? For old Lang- sam, my dear. JOHN LO CASCIO C.C.N.Y. B.A. Lambda Phi Ma FAVORABLE LOCASCION WANTED for young, quiet, conscientious recent graduate, preferably near the Corpora Quad- tigemina, must offer two weeks vacascion and a night off on occascion. EDWARD MALLIN COLUMBIA B.A. Nu .figlmz N11 WANTED: ONE HOUSE STAFF --to be called to order by assist- ant associate visiting sub-clinical instructor, enjoys coffee and cake at 11:25 A.M. O.D., has repertoire of dead-pan jokes, able to admin- ister good swift kicks Thursdays at Five. V Page 63 THEO. MANDELBAUM CORNELL, B.A. YALE, M.S. Alpha Eprilan Pi ANTIQUES FOR SALE-good hematocrit values, genuine p.c. urine, desiccated spinal cords, old jokes, and laked blood corpuscles a specialty, now-absolute facts at moderate prices, read my books entitled, "Is Muscle Smooth or Isn't it?" and "How to Tell Red from Green." ABRAHAM I. LEVINE N.Y.U. B.S. Cadacean SHADOW, DRAB-desires job going in and out with Diamond, Occasionally appears in Sunny weather, good at shouting across amphitheater, came into limelight once in Senior Fall Social Season. HAROLD N. LEVINE N.Y.U. B.S. INTERNAL MEDICINE 84 EM- BALMING-IOO hours, prere- quisites: pinochle 10-20, poker 11-21, Bridge 30-40, Hearts 50-60 and Elementary Pisha-Pasha. Prof. Levine and Staff. MILTON M. LIEBERTHAL DARTMOUTH B.A. Vice-Prerident QQ, A.O.A., Phi Delta Eprilon, Violet VICE-PRESIDENT, graduating concern, formerly with the Flying Finkelsteins, good at dancing taps, blowing taps, and spinal taps, tailor's model, will undertake difficult feeding problem in the Quaker City, will sign out A.O.A. DAN H. MANFREDI COLUMBIA, 'B.A. Phi Sigma Kappa STIMULANTS WANTED - to change patoxysmal intermittent diurnal aphonia to anything but paroxysmal nocturnal dyspneag subject, quiet and cheery, is will- ing and anxious to take medicine, will accept no substitutes. MORRIS MARKOFSKY C.C.N.Y., B.S. N.Y.U., M.S. ORATOR, SILVER-TONGUED, red-headed, can summarize recent work on the gonads, knows his ovaries, full time at top speed, no extra charge for Eton accent. ABRAHAM MIRKIN CORNELL A.B. .Yigma Alpha Miz HEMATOLOGISTS ATTEN- TION I-will trade 1934 myelo- blastic series for normal lympho- cyte, first edition of Tallquist, leather bound, bridge scores com- plete, telephone direct, Neufeld 8-1287. FLORENCE NATHANSON HUNTER A.B. COLUMBIA A.M. Zeta Phi MADAME FLO'S MATRIMON- IAL BUREAU-Why suffer Kara- tanemia? You need leave no stone unturned. Found her heart interest at Cardiac Dance, will soon live off her interest. LAZARUS ORKIN N.Y.U. B.S. Beta Lambda S i gma LOST - A STOMACH - 1935 model, 8 rugae, 6 hour retention, pylorus in good condition, in operating room, last seen in peris- talsis, being driven by a bolusg finder please return to Psycho building. MILTON L. PALESTINE N.Y.U. B.S. CARDIOLOGIST - expert on hearts, even' butter will meld in his mouth, knows a diamond from a club, but is not sure of hypospadiasg longs for Jerusalem General, is Pining away. JACOB PERLSTEIN C.C.N.Y. B.S. Phi Beta Kappa, Hfiffiam lflfelcfi Society UNIVERSAL DONOR - will ive an 'thin to anvbodvg ives S D 8 , , good answers to the professors, a long line to the patients, and a case history to whomever he talks, gives note paper to his section and then makes a liar out of us by be- comin a universal reciiient. g . D s. J. PERNICIARO CORNELL B.A. Lambda Pb! Mzz, Home Committee, Clan Trearzirer LIMERICK MAKER to recite Young Man from Duluth, Young Monk from Siberia, etc. at fash- ionable house partiesg must visit Ithaca at least three times a year, must choose eventually between Brahms and Mirkin and a South- ern accent. Page 65 ,W - H. .I ANTONIO PISANI FORDHAM B.S. Pbi Alpha Sigma ST. BERNARD-amiable, big, playful, knows cute tricks, shows off for company, is really pleasant to have around the house, must have innocuous surroundings, will be a real pal. JOSEPH M. POLITO C.C.N.Y. B.S. Lamhila Phi Ma ATTENTION, MANAGERS of Cunningham, Gray, or Piersol, former bantamweight champ of Brooklyn now making a comeback desires set-ups, does not smoke or drink, 1935 edition in good con- dition, will skip no periods and will take on all commas. JOHN RAO EORDHAM B.S. William Welch .Yaeiety HIGH PITCHED AMPLIFYING SYSTEM-dynamic, mechanical mind attachment,magnif1es in any language, eliminates all unclean sounds, special adapter for amphi- theaters. ERNEST H. REYNOLDS WAKE FOREST B.S. Theta Kappa Pri SLAVE WANTED-for Southern gentleman living on large plan- tation in the Bronx, must be able to understand incomprehensible jargon, mix mint juleps and coco- colas with goobers, and do E.S.R.'s. JOSEPH Y. ROBERTS DARTMOUTH B.A. Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Kappa CONCERT-by eminent com- poser, plays with two fingers in rubber glove, hear the classics de- bunked, knows them backwards and forwards and vice viscera, tickets only soixante-neuf and a negative Wassermann. ADDISON ROE DARTMOUTH B.A. Phi Kappa Pfig Alpha Kappa Kappa J. ROBERTS-come home, I am desolate without you, even my p1pe.doesn't seem the same, all is forgiven and besides a thing of beauty is a joy forever, how can you be so cruel? ARTHUR B. ROSENBAUM C.C.N.Y. B.S. Phi BefaK appaj Alpha Omega Alpha LOGICIAN-will explain ele- ments of the social sciences to un- comprehending and incomprehen- sible medical students, responsible for Babe Ruth's leaving the Amer- ican League, originator of motto of Section It "They can't do that to us!" RANDOLPH RO SENTHAL N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Beta Kappaj Taze Epriloa Phig Violet STRONG ARM MAN-to protect your libido and guard your prog- nosis, barred doors no barrier, I slide under them with aseptic technique: I open locks with a simple bi-manual, will fight any- body in the house. LEO RUBENSTEIN N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Beta Kappag .Slradenf Cozmeifj Vialetj Beta Lamhda Sigma CAN SUPPLY you with info or low down, have trained bunch of snoopersg can cheerfully arrange blackmail plots, Ha, Ha, I-Ia, Ha, Ha, Qdiabolical laughter.--Ed.D Rubensnitch Detective Agency. HOWARD SABINI C.C.N.Y. B.A. Omfga Uprilofz Phi QUIET, UNASSUMING young man QSwedeD with a blend of good qualities, blonde hair and a bland smile Cget it?j will accept interne- ship at Norwegian Hospital, de- sires sound-proof rooms, quiet patients, on a two-bed rotating service, even one bed with a quick turnover. GEORGE SAYPOL N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Lamheia Kappaj Ufilliam Welch .Sioeietyj Senior Clary Prefizieizt PRESIDENT OF LARGE COR- PORATION-desires to change affiliations to more permanent organization, prefers Tammany controlled proposition with cigars for all, wants O'Brien for mayor and himself for Gouverneurg ex- cellent deferences. DAVID SCHAEFFER CORNELL B.A. Phi Beta Kappa FOR SALE, CAKES AND ALE, or True Life Story of Plain Dan Davis, by the makers of Lounge- room Lambasteg the low down on the theory of probability, a guide book to Brooklyn's better places, and a manual of arms. Write the publishers or direct. Page 67 MAXWELL SCHERZER CORNELL B.A. Phi Beta Kappa MY LATEST SONG HITS- "Smoke Gets in Your Os"-"I've Got a Feeling I'm Failing"-"Far Above Cayuga's Waters"-"No Stool, No School"-"The Girl I've Not Fotgotten Is the Girl I Got For Notrin"'-Hear me play them on the Swinette. .. ....,. . ...,., O , ,... -iv Y 4-M-,.,. , . II, I I I I I I I ,I I I I I I I I ll I I I I I I I I I I I, II, I I S. ROBERT SCHIRO BUCKNELL B.S. Delta Kappa Pbij Phi Alpha Sigma DIPLOMAT-confused, dis- oriented, pessimisticg desires to make your life miserableg will sup- ply you with bad news, disap- pointments or argumentsg can even discourage a peripheral vessel from anastomosingg benign. SIDNEY SCHNUR C.C.N.Y. B.S., M.S. William Welch .Yarletyj Vielet SITUATION WANTED-power ful right-armed consultantg can make tricky differential diagnosesg can sit in at odd conferences for moderate feesg sterile fields no barrierg can give Dean lesson on medical educationg can take some himself. HARVEY I. SCHOTTER N.Y.U. B.S. Beta Lambda .Yigmaj Dance Com- mittee C25 HOUSEWIFE-will cook, sew, do light housekeepingg to sleep outg devout Litvackg will tear paper for the kiddiesg references- Billy Minsky, that tall blonde fellow, and Klein's. SAMUEL E. SCHWARTZ C.C.N.Y. B.S. Violet QD THE JOHNSTOWN FLOOD - now showingg see the romance of the country doctorg see Sam, Sid, and Mac enter the Swan diveg watch him write out a prescrip- tion in O.T.g watch him fill it amidst gigglesg the mortar merrier --he's some pestleg next week- East Lynn. ROBERT SCHWARTZ CORNELL, B. A. Alpha Epfilmz Pi PUBLIC HEALTH PHYSICIAN to conduct routine examinationsg vast experience with dandruff, fal- len arches, and panalgesia Heb- raicag is still trying to find meta- chromatic granulesg went to Ithaca because the color matched his complexiong likes bobs. Page 68 SOL L. SHANDALOW N.Y.U. B.S., D.D.S. Omicrofz Kappa U pfilwz EXPERIENCED DENTIST de- sires position in ethical ofliceg will not amalgamate with M.D.g will do a swell inlay for low outlayg will crown you if you mention bridgeg will not be foiled by the present social systemg is on the gold standard. .-1 , JULIUS SHLESINGER N .Y.U. B.S. NIGHT WATCHMAN - never late in four years of active serviceg has opened every building at the crack of dawng desires position in Binghamton getting out of bed at three A. M4 will do occasional haunting on the side. ALLIE E. SINDEL LEHIGH B.A. Phi Beta Kappa- Phi Della Epxilozzj Eta .Sigma Phi CHAUFFEUR-blows own horng makes Philly in less time than it takes to brag about itg is gentle as an elephant and percusses with a glint in each eyeg gets one mile to the gallon. MILTON SPARK N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Beta Kappa COOK'S TOUR startingg from the East Side of New York to the South Side of Chicago and all for the love of Mike Reeseg will re- turn in a year to help his brother Spark plug. 7 SELIG STRAX N .Y.U. B.S. BORN-ray of lightg eight pounds one ounceg at Bellevue Hospitalg forceps deliveryg slight morbidityg normal babyg mother and child doing as well as may be exuectedg extracted by Dr. Wyckoff with difhcultyg going for three spades. S. THEODORE SUSSMAN PENNSYLVANIA A.B. Pi Laazhzfa Phig Phi Delta Epfilofz FULL-TIME KIBITZER- four year rotatingg will heckle full pro- fessors, poker games, Saturday night dates, deliveries and rectalsg wears glasses, the better to kibitz you with, my dearg is probably looking over your shoulder as you read this. J' I-... ...T Page 69 f JOSEPH M. SZILAGYI C.C.N.Y. B.S. Phi Baia Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha Tan Delta Phi SZORROWFUL SZENIOR- szends szelf sztrollin sza 7 g fdly szeems szomewhat szoporihcg szings szoulful szongsg szpeaks szingularszayingsgszportssznappy szuitsg szleeps szoundlyg sznoresg szmartg szinai. 3 I I I I 1 l l r STANLEY S. TANZ COLUMBIA A.B. Tail Delta Phig 5wfZl6Z767Zf Cozmcil Secre- tary C 51' Prerialefzr Q4D,' William Welch Society, Prefiilefzt C35 EXECUTIVE-DIVISION AL DI- RECTOR-vast experienceg will take anything legitimateg will take anythingg wears a derby for which there is no anti-serumg is hyperkinetic, exophthalmic, and will probably end up in Russell Tractiong references-the Frog, the Rat, and the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Calodney. JULIUS TEPPER C.C.N.Y. B.S. Phi Delta Eprilolzj Violet Dance Committee Chairman C45 I, TEPPER, HAVING chair- maned various and sundry affairs, dances, etc. am no longer and never was responsible for any debts incurred by sameg will settle for a life supply of aspirins. MARGARET TEWKSBURY MOUNT HOLYOKE B.A. Phi Beta Kappaj Zeta Phi,' Alpha Omega Alpha CHORUS GIRL-played in "Life begins on M3"g can do the carcin- omag has the Wright appeal but is without staing desires position in accordance with the AOAg knows all the answers and has a soprano voice. WILLIAM TURANO C.C.N.Y. B.S. Lamhcla Phi Ma OLD FASHIONED CORDIAL receptions for entering class cheer- fully arrangedg largesse in the back roomg will trade one black shirt, unused, for a two-gallon hat and a ticket to any danceg cannot say yes or no without the corpora quadrigemina. MAX UTENSKY N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Beta Kappa DESIRES TO POSE for ketchup ads-excellent documentary refer- ences from Hematology service. Phone: RBC 6-100 M, or call Miss C at the College Clinic. Page 7Q RICHARD M. WALTMAN LEHIGI-I B.A. Phi Beta Kappag Pi Lamhala Phi WILL BUY OLD GOLD-are you Lehigh to a grasshopper? Is your mouth a filling station? Thar's gold in them thar hills! By George, see Uncle Dick, your favorite counsellor, at the Sign of the Old Gyn Mill. REGINALD S. WEIR LEO WEISELBERG MICHIGAN B.A. JULIUS L. WEISSBERG C.C.N.Y. B.S. C.C.N.Y. B.s. Alpha Phl Alpha TENNIS PRO-will teach in- ternes' children elements of rac- queteering in ufpper west side country clubg pre ers type II tennis courts and can beat big Bill Tilton 6-1, 6-4 any time he wants to. HARVARD M.A. RETIRING STUDENT-ver re Y - tiring, modest, and reticentg will give you the shirt off his back if you ask for itg in fact, will give you a half dozeng will always give you a lift in his car and a bigger one if you sit next to him in class. Plfi Beta:Kappa,' Al pha Omega Al plaa EXHIBITION -P UNDIT - COID- bination punster and banditg tells the world's worst jokes and steals the professor's thunderg fond of Saturday night pathsg does not be- lieve in Sinaisg has sed time and again he has not lymphed in veing consultations feesibleg will caul. CATHERINE WELSH ST. ROSE B.A. Kappa Tall Pla! I SPECIALIZE-in the nephro- pathiesg free instruction in exami- nation of urines and in detection of red blood cellsg attractive lectures by attractive girlg all applicants must be able to concentrate to lO28. , HOWARD WESSON N.Y.U. Sc.B. PM Bela Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma Al pba Pi CONSULTANT-keen, medical and surgicalg can make reasoned and reasonable diagnoses from essential factsg scholar, athlete, and gentlemang arch enemy of the 18th Street School of Greasiesg fame sure to spread beyond the Wesson hemisphere. Page 71 HERBERT R. WOODEL N.Y.U. B.s. Phl Alpha shpaaa MAN IN THE IRON HATg tight mouthedg on the squareg has stood for a lot of jests and Bantag can hardly wait till after the Ballweg is overg good friend of St. George Saypol, but has conquered no dragons. RALPH A. YOUNG MARSHALL B.A. WEST VIRGINIA B.S. ANCHOR MAN-can use a lot of pull, won the taffy-pulling contest for two years straight, is editing a new edition of the cook-book, can keep any chair on the floor and any professor in the air, no extra charge for gluteal hypertrophy. JAMES D. ZILINSKY COLUMBIA B.S. Sigma Kappa Alpha ANNOUNCING COMPETITIVE EXAMINATION for Consulting Photographer to the Third Surgi- cal, position honorary, including visits to other services , fee nomi- nal, prerequisite-camera, pipe, and week-ends in the country- will be allowed to maintain Long Island connections. RAYMOND E. BANTA B.S. Zeta P.rZ,' PM Alpha Sigma DELICIOUS STURGEON-also needs no urgin', likewise caught in the turbid waters of the Third Division, is now swimming in Dr. Ralli's aquarium, will also soon be leading the school, does not harbor Welsh bacilli. ROBERT BATTERMAN N.Y.U. B.S. GROCERY CLERK-split P soup, diphasic teas, and action currants delivered to your ohms without resistance, will lead one to flutter about and dance the Milli volts at no extra charge, will probably be a De GraH:ian follicle. JOSEPH H. HERSH N.Y.U. B.S. Caa'1zcea1z,' Violet Q25 BOY SCOUT with little fingers, wishes to do a good turn daily, knows how to tie the ordinary conversationalist into square knot or half hitch, can recite oath or oaths, as you wish, motto- "When a Feller needs a friend." MAX W. JOHANNSEN HAMBURG UNIVERSITY ROSTOCK UNIVERSITY DREI PING PONG BALLEN mit zwei racquets, nur slightly geplayed mit, also ein buch on pathologic, ein English grammar und zwolfnursen, auch nur slightly geplayed mit, zu exchangen fur dem gute old days. HUMAN PLEASURE N.Y.U. B.S. PM Beta Kappaj Sigma Omega Pfij Sigma I-IYENA-light hair, healthy, recently captured in the wilds of N.Y.U., is in whose Zoo, laughs continually, even at Ellenberg's jokes, does not bite or scratch ex- cept where it itches, knows what it's all about. EDNA R. THOMPSON N.Y.U. B.S. Zeta Phi MISSING SEVERAL DAYS - young lady, slight, dark, dapper, proficient, secret admirer ofRiedel 's struma, last heard remarking, "Heaven help the poor sailors on a night like this." Naval Author- ities please note. SAMUEL H. WILLIAMS GENEVA COLLEGE B.A. WEST VIRGINIA B.S. Phi Beta Pi TRAVELLER, EXPERIENCED -jumped from East Palestine to West Virginia and then north to wind up in Section E, generally seen but seldom heard, known to be fond of bow-ties, will go back singing "Buckeyes I Love You." SAMUEL A. WOLFSON FORDHAM Ph.G. N.Y.U. B.S. Phi Beta Kappaj Cadarean GENTLEMAN MOTORING WEST wishes gentleman assist driving, exchange transportation, will teach trituration en route, still living off the profits of the class dinner. Page 72 l l MEDICALfVIOLE -so-no -D-1-1-2-J-so-rr-1-2-1-1-1-no-D-2-no -7-1-so-2-rx-1 -1-1-3-ya-5-,Q .p.,.,., .,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,., .,.,.,., .,.,.,., .,.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,, T f 1 9 3 5 -9-9-x-x-no-so-x .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,.,., HOSPITAL APPOINTMENTS BELLEVUE HARRY A. BALLWEG RAYMOND E. BANTA DAVID BERNSTEIN SIGMUND A. BRAHMS MARY L. BYRD SIDNEY DAVIDSON HENRY GREEN QUINBY D. GURNEE BERNARD I. KAPLAN THEODORE MANDELBAUM FLORENCE NATHANSON LAZARUS ORKIN STANLEY S. TANZ MARGARET H. TEWKSBURY BETH EL Q SIDNEY DIAMOND MARTIN LANGSAM BETH-ISRAEL IRVING EHRENEELD ARCHIE ELSHBERO ROBERT SCHWARTZ JULIUS TEPEER BETH MOSES HERMAN BERNHARDT LEO KLEBAN BENEDICT KURSHAN RICHARD M. WALTMAN BINGHAMTON CITY JULIUS SHLESINGER BRONX GEORGE BROWN JOSEPH FREEMAN MAX L. HAMMERSCHLAG RANDOLPH ROSENTHAL LEO WEISELBERG BRO OKLYN ADDISON ROE BROOKLYN JEWISH AARON D. CHAVES ARTHUR B. ROSENBAUM CITY THOMAS R. FISTER ALOIS L. FLEISCHNER MAXWELL SCHERZER SAMUEL SCHWARTZ CITY MEMORIAL Winston, N. C. ERNEST H. REYNOLDS CONEY ISLAND ABRAHAM I. LEVINE JACOB PERLSTEIN CUMBERLAND HYMAN PLEASURE SOL. L. SHANDALOW .-,iff . -3-'svn'-it.,-f,,1,if ,1 , ti.. -AL -V ,.. :Y ,A E , , EASTON DAVID H. FEINBERG FORDHAM HERBERT BLOCK VINCENT S. CUNNINOHAM BERNARD EAREEL JULES FREEMAN S. ROBERT SCHIRO GOUVERNEUR GEORGE M. SAYPOL GRACE New Haven, Conn. SALVATORE J. PERNICIARO GRASSLANDS LOUIS J. GLICK HARLEM LAWRENCE ESSENSON GERALD M. FEIGEN SEYMOUR GOLDGRABEN JOSEPH M. POLITO WILLIAM TURANO REGINALD S. WEIR JERSEY CITY ROY CICCONE DANIEL DAVIS ELIZABETH M. FELLER HENRY FRANKEL HAROLD GRUBIN HAROLD N. LEVINE JEWISH MEMORIAL MILTON L. PALESTINE JOINT DISEASES IRVING S. BARCHAM CECIL A. FRANK S. THEODORE SUSSMAN KINGS COUNTY IRVING W. KRAMER ELIAS A. SINDEL JAMES D. ZILINSKY KNICKERBOCKER DAN H. MANFREDI LEBANON NATHAN'L E. BOOKBINDER JOSEPH HERSH LENOX HILL MAX-WILH'M JOHANNSEN LINCOLN GEORGE GITTELL BENJAMIN E. KRENTZ LEO RUBENSTEIN HOWARD WESSON LOS ANGELES SOLOMEN KRONENBERG ,ng Page MARY IMMACULATE EDWARD J. MALLIN METROPOLITAN ALEXANDER FRANCO MAX UTENSKY MICHAEL REESE MILTON SPARK MORRISANIA NICHOLAS J. ABBADESS FRED C. GOLDWASSER ERNEST T. HEFFER SIDNEY SCHNUR HARVEY I. SCHOTTER MT. SINAI Baltimore, Md. ABRAHAM J. MIRKIN MT. SINAI Cleveland, Ohio LEO JENKINS MT. SINAI SAMUEL M. BLOOM MAX ELLENBERG NATHAN HIATT JOSEPH SZILAGYI JULIUS L WEISSBERG NEWARK CITY BERNARD ALBERG NORWEGIAN HOWARD Q. SABINI EDNA R. THOMPSON PHILADELPHIA GENERAL MILTON M. LIEBERTHAL ST. JOI-IN'S JOHN J. KANNENGEISER ST. MICHAEL'S Newark, N. J. ROBERT K. HARVEY ST. VINCENTJS THOMAS J. COCKERILL ANTONIA J. PISANI SYRACUSE MEMORIAL ROBERT H. KERR UNITED ISRAEL ZION ALVIN M. ARKIN SOLOMON R. BERSACK MORRIS MARKOFSKY WYCKOFE HEIGHTS HERBERT R. WOODEL 'PTR Xcmmhl me GFQOAHMFEBQLLX ,, mffdp' C13"V1i"M"H5 4 Qxmx,eQ -H12 QL-LM'Recw, 6 o ,-pfD""fD"'5:T- HTL MED1cALfv1oLETf1955 .,.,.,.,.p.,.y,.,.,.,., .,.,.,., .,.,.,.g.,.,.,., .,.3.,.,.y., .y.,.p.p.,.,.3.,.,.,.,.,., FOURTH YEAR CLASS NICHOLAS J. ABBADESS 555 Southern Boulevard BERNARD H. ALBERG 17 41 Andrews Avenue ALVIN M. ARKIN 2135 Bay Ridge Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. MORRIS AXELROD 1539 78th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. HARRY A. BALLWEG 502 W. 176th Street RAYMOND E. BANTA 423 Larch Avenue Bogota, N. IRVING S. BARCHAM 1504 Sheridan Avenue ALFRED BERMAN 203 Second Avenue College Point, N. Y. HERMAN BERNHARDT 402 Monroe Street Brooklyn, N. Y. DAVID BERNSTEIN 457 Hinsdale Street Brooklyn, N. Y. SOLOMON R. BERSACK 4203 13th Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. HERBERT BLOCK 1845 Madison Avenue SAMUEL M. BLooM 1018 E. 22nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. NATHANIEL E. BOOKBINDER 952 Central Avenue Peekskill, N. Y. SIGIVIUND A. BRAHMS 1139 Halsey Street Brooklyn, N. Y. GEORGE BROWN 2105 Ryer Ave. MARY L. BYRD Route No. 2 Pawling, N. Y. AARON CHAVES 1860 E. 24th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. ROY CICCONE 38 William Street Nutley, N. THOMAS J. COCKERILL 142 W. 92nd Street EDWIN I. COHN 1429 E. 5th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. VINCENT S. CUNNINGHAM 351 Beach 69th Street Arverne, N. Y. SIDNEY DAVIDSON 2117 71st Street Brooklyn, N. Y. DANIEL DAVIS 522 37th Street Union City, N. SIDNEY DIAMOND 1003 Flushing Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. IRVING EHRENFELD 3572 DeKalb Avenue MAX ELLENBERG 2150 Wallace Avenue LAWRENCE ESSENSON 214 E. 15th Street BERNARD FARFEL 21 E. 104th Street GERALD M. FEIGEN 420 Broadway Paterson, N. J. DAVID H. FEINBERG 106 South 7th Street Easton, Pa. ELIZABETH M. FELLER 3989 51st Street Woodside, L. I. ARCHIE FISHBERG 851 lVIanida Street THOMAS R. FISTER Route No. 2 Breiningsville, Pa. Page 75 '?'!0'1 -D-D-I'10-19-D-D-D-J-D-I-J-D-D-D-1-1-1-1-x-2-Q-1-ro-rr-1-2-xo-1-1-2-x-1-rr-so-1 -y-ya.,Q.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., ROSTER ALOIS L. FLEISCHNER 735 Walton Avenue ALEXANDER FRANCO 2144 Prospect Ave. CECIL A. FRANK 935 St. Nicholas Ave. HENRY FRANKEL 744 Hudson Ave. West New York, N. J. JOSEPH FREEMAN 493 E. 170th Street JULES FREEMAN 1533 Vyse Avenue A. JAIME FRIED 1492 Montgomery Avenue GEORGE GITTEL 4871 Broadway LOUIS J. GLICK 135 Pelham Road New Rochelle, N. Y. SEYMOUR GOLDGRABEN 65 Fort Washington Avenue FRED E. GoLnWAssER 1533 Jesup Avenue HENRY GREEN 901 E. 179th Street JACOB GREISMAN 760 Tenth Avenue HAROLD GRUBIN 172 Norwood Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. QUINBY D. GURNEE Hawthorne, N. J. MAX L. HAMMERSCHLAG 779 E. 176th Street JOEL HARTLEY 840 West End Avenue ROBERT K. HARVEY 92 Forest Street Kearny, N. ERNEST T. HEFFER 2245 82nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 9 -J -J-D -1 -1 .1 .3 -3.3 .3.3 -3 .3 -3.3 .3 .3.3.3 -3 .3 .3 .3 .3.3.3 .3.3 .3.3 .3 .3 .3 .3 .3 .3.3 .3 .3 .3 .3 .3 .3 .3 .3 3 JOSEPH HERSH 1115 Walton Avenue NATHAN HIATT 179 Tompkins Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. AARON HYMAN 2844 W. 33rd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. LEO JENKINS 511 W. 143rd Street MA X-WILHELM JOI-IA N N SEN 380 Main Street Keansburg, N. J. JOHN KANNENGEISER 3 Van Sielen Court Brooklyn, N. Y. BERNARD I. KAPLAN 1717 E. 42nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. HARRY KAPLAN 25 West Tremont Avenue RAYMOND KAPLOW 7710 20th Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. JACOB KATZ 263 E. 10th Street ROBERT H. KERR 49-38 Annadale Lane Little Neck, L. I. LEO KLEBAN 302 Pulaski Street Brooklyn, N. Y. EMANUEL KLOSK 17 Pennington Street Newark, N. CARL L. KORNREICH 961 Tiffany Street IRVING W. KRAMER 1261 5Otl1 Street Brooklyn, N. Y. BENJAMIN E. KRENTZ 2138 Crotona Parkway SOLOMON KRONENBERG 331 Chester Street Brooklyn, N. Y. BENEDICT KURSHAN 1495 President Street Brooklyn, N. Y. MARTIN LANGSAM 1445 E. 19th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. ABRAHAM I. LEVINE 225 Herzl Street Brooklyn, N. Y. HAROLD N. LEVINE 1668 E. 46th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. MILTON M. LIEBERTHAL 186 Laurel Place Bridgeport, Conn. JOHN LOCASCIO 3339 Eastern Parkway EDWARD MALLIN 8520 89th Street Woodhaven, N. Y. THEODORE MANDELBAUM 1057 Carroll Street Brooklyn, N. Y. DAN H. MANFREDI 3109 Park Avenue MORRIS MARKOFSKY 2922 W. 24th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. ABRAHAM MIRKIN 25 Main Street Flushing, L. I. FLORENCE NATHAN SON 1274 Fifth Avenue LAZARUS ORKIN 188 Ninth Avenue MILTON L. PALESTINE 1780 Walton Avenue JACOB PERLSTEIN 1364 Washington Avenue SALVATORE J. PERNICIARO 252 Wadsworth Avenue ANTONIO PISANI 2 Oliver Street HYMAN PLEASURE 931 Putnam Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y. JOSEPH M. POLITO 227 York Street Brooklyn, N. Y. ...Q Page 76 fu- -x-1-1-1-yr: -1-so-1-1 -x -1-1-1-5 -J-J -1-x-no-1-1 -1 -9 -I-J-1 -1 -1 -1 Ax -Q -1-1 -1 .1 -1- 0-1 .1 -z -1-J -2-1 -D -1 -J-1 -9-1 0-1 -1 0 -2 JOHN o. Rao 41 Oliver Street ERNEST H. REYNOLDS Madison, N. C. ARTHUR B. ROSENBAUM 125 Berriman Street Brooklyn, N. Y. JOSEPH Y. ROBERTS 2766 Decatur Avenue ADDISON ROE 135 Pennsylvania Avenue Crestwood, N. Y. RANDOLPH ROSENTHAL 2119 Valentine Avenue LEO RUBENSTEIN 440 E. 146th Street HOWARD Q. SABINI 4076 Monticello Avenue GEORGE M. SAYPOL 169 E. 101st Street DAVID SCHAEFFER 1443 Bedford Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. MAXWELL SCHERZER 411 E. 83rd Street SALVATORE R. SCHIRO 266 Garibaldi Street Lodi, N. SIDNEY SCHNUR 88 Wadsworth Avenue ISADORE H. SCHOTTER 110 W. 100th Street ROBERT SCHWARTZ 117 Sumner Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. SAMUEL SCHWARTZ 1037 Dumont Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. SOL. L. SHANDOLOW 323 St. Johns Place Brooklyn, N. Y. JULIUS SHLESINGER 1020 45th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. ELIAS A. SINDEL 2978 Avenue T Brooklyn, N. Y. " MEDICA LfVIOL E Y .,.,.,.,-p-1-my-1-2-r-J-rx-rx-2-rx-rr-1-1-x-1-1-1-1-xo-x-so-3-1-x-1-xo-so-J-xo-1-no-1-1-x-x-zoo-1-1-1-1-1-x-2-1-,.,.,.,.,.,.rx-y-Q-no-xo-2-x-1-rx-:-y-ry-p-y.,Q.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., I MILTON SPARK 1549 First Avenue THODORE S. SUSSMAN 79 W. 35th Street Bayonne, N. SELIG STRAX 1620 E. 12th Street S Brooklyn, N. Y. JOSEPH SZILAGYI 114 North Chelsea Avenue Atlantic City, N. STANLEY S. TANZ 935 St. Nicholas Avenue JULIUS TEPPER 34 Bay 31st Street Brooklyn, N. Y. MARGARET H. TEWKSBURY 14 Landseer Street West Roxbury, Mass. EDNA R. THOMPSON 267 Palmetto Street Brooklyn, N. Y. WILLIAM TURANO 650 E. I8Ist Street MAX UTENSKY 6 Medina Place Elmhurst, L. I. MOSES R. WALTMAN 1760 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. REGINALD S. WIER 160 W. 118th Street LEO WEISELBERG 465 West End Avenue CATHERINE A. WELSH 1241 State Street Schenectady, N. Y. go HOWARD WESSON 242 E. 19th Street Juuus L. WEISSBERG 163 Beach 66th Street Arverne, L. I. SAMUEL H. WILLIAMS East Palestine, Ohio SAMUEL A. WOLFSON 984 Sheridan Avenue VIRGINIA W. WOLTMAN 1300 Murray Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. HERBERT R. WOODEL 417 Sandol Street Glendale, L. I. RALPH A. YOUNG 2 Tuxedo Place Cranford, N. JAMES D. ZILINKSY 1345 Ocean Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y. 4-Q4 I G 0 D' ...Q Page 77 - - --'- Q--rx-va-, - Y..-4 ,.,5-...:A1,:,l,:1.., ,,- ,.vd,YU A 7.7 . H-H-A 1 1 CAPM EJHQWING 5 , I QAPUT suowmc QAPUT suowmc fxmzsro frzzcumazm SC!-IIZOI D ERECT 15 7 . ll U N JI U R S, 111 MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 .,.,',',.,-,.,',.,.,', -,-,aaa oh,ago.,009.1.,o.,.,-,.,.,.,.,., ',.,.,',.,.,.,q om, , ',.r,,,.,-, og., hr,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., .1 .1 .1 .1 .Q .1 .1 .1 10.1.1 -1.1 -1-7-1-3-3 .1 .1 .y .1 .1 .3 9 .1 .1 .,.,.,.,.,., THIRD YEAR CLASS HISTORY HTHIRTY-slxff AGAIN cLEARs THE HURDLES T was a sunny day in June, nineteen thirty-four-the first candidate was calmly going up for the first comprehensives .given by the Medical College. It was another sunny day in June, nineteen thirty-fourfthe last candidate was calmly coming down from the first comprehensives-and still the crowd waited calmly by their mail boxes. They waited and waited, became calmeriand calmer-for they knew what they would lose on the swing up they would gain on the roundabout. And so, in September, a motley crew returned to Ye Olde Halles of N. Y. U. The vanguard was led by the newly chosen president, McHerman and the rearguard had its treasury guarded by that Prince of Good Fellows, Von Katzman. There were, also, some 'other officers elected but your scribe defies anyone to remember who was elected to what. None other than our own Dave Ross saw the jaundiced epidermis of the patient on B5. Even the House Staff were astounded-they merely thought the patient was a Chinese. Further to uphold the honor of The Class was Harry Pine. It was his single honor to detect the first cataract in his ophthalmological section- even if Dr. Towne did say it was a glass eye. Far be it from me to call the N. Y. U. students a bunch of Alices-but the parties Alice attended in Carroll's "Wonderland" Cremember who gave themj could not come anywhere near in originality to those Tea Parties to which were invited the Class of Thirty-six. The parents of some of the participants were interviewed the next day. The following are a few of their cryptic comments: "I should send mine Augustus to a medical school to learn him to balance a cup of tea-isn't a saucer always been good enough for him?" "Mine innocent Montgomery told that blushing is only done by younger daughters and that older girls never blush-why, I still blush when I look at Montgomery's books." To one fellow all the Dean needed was a black mustache and a diamond tie pin when he suddenly cried, "So I've got you sweating, huh!" Do you call dees a gargle? Do you loves your muzzer? No good-bubbles! No this isn't a parade of the professors-it is just the president of the class going into a schizophrenic trance again. Outwardly a sort of intelligent looking fellow, in the midst of telling me his latest plans for the class, he suddenly lapsed into his dream state, imagined himself a Princess of the Steppes and ogled up to me. Was I morri- fied-but I quickly took command of the situation by assuming a hitlerish attitude and beat him at his own game. The President of the Class ended the interview by informing me, confidentially, that the reason he was not procuring more free samples for the class was that the Companies had bribed him to stop writing. .About last October a Jacksonian fit alighted upon Gene Holleb and didn't leave him until he presented the Class Entertainment in the last week of November. The show was a great success and was acclaimed by the whole school. lvlartin Bodian's impersonation of Doctors Cannan and Mandel and Holleb's impression of Dr. Schilder were the high spots of the evening. It was also acclaimed that Jerry Cohen cannot sing. bass-or any other way. During the performance I was told that Diamondstein was acting the part of a fireman-but to me it appeared as if all he needed was a skirt to complete his interpretation of a coquette. The "Tattooed Lady ' was soloed by Hilly Dubrow-from the way he did it we suspect it had some autoerotic hold on him. In the finale Herman impersonated a "poor woiking goil" -the impersonation was too darn good to our unsophisticated minds-all in all, by popular acclaim the Class will have to give another presentation next year. And so the Class of '36 passes through another year-more mature, more sedate, mlqre easily cyanosed and dyspnoeic but still capable of enjoying themselves-and w at could be more appropriate in closing a dissertation on The Class than quoting from the Immortal Weinstein, "If malaise were a symptom, you would all be quaran- tined. '1 if 11 I 1 1 V Ti 19 I 11 li f li V. '1 l .1 1 if 1 I if l il 1 l V l 3 1M 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 P 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 l K i J'-TA r E, Y mx:-,, , i i , vw V 1, ..,,,,,. .,,.,,,--..,.....-.-. mv.. ..,. -- -. . -.-f....--,....--....-.-h-....:3,,-:f-Q----.1--.- - --------.--v-T--7-A---f -Tr-y H- - f-'----- -- v--1-r-rf:-fg-if --. -Ji, ., , f-f-T. , 7, gi -f--rr' .. , , .3 . A xx' L W5 ,mx A LYUHMWIU MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 rx-x-x-D-no-rr-x-Qo-ro-nz-2-rx-1-J-1-ra-xo-r-x-rx-r-so-2-x-x-2-x-no-rx-1-2-1-3-x 1-5-2-2-rx-9-9-x-rx-x-xo-5-1-ro-x-rx-xo-1-xo-a-x-x-1-no-a-2-B-x-x-x-1-B-so-x -z-a-:ao-a-30-xo-no-o-:oo-2-2-so-:ooo THIRD YEAR CLASS ROSTER MURRAY ABRAMS N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Delta Epsilon GRACE A. ALTENAU ADELPHI, A.B. LOUIS AMATO JACOB ARLOW N.Y.U., B.s. Cadueean, Phi Lambda Kappa JOSEPH BALLINGER C.C.N.Y., B.s. Sigma Omega Psi THEODORE BARNETT C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Omega Psi ARTHUR BARTH C.C.N.Y., B.s. JULIUS H. BECKWITH MANHATTAN, B.s. Nu Sigma Nu FRANCIS M. BENEDETTO ST. FRANCIS COLLEGE, B.s. Nu Sigma Nu HAROLD A. BERGNER C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa SAMUEL BLOOM N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Caducean MARTIN BODIAN COLUMBIA, B.s. MAX BRAITMAN N.Y.U., B.s. Sigma Omega Psi MARTIN M. CALODNEY C.C.N.Y., B.s. Student Council MORTIMER CAMIEL C.C.N.Y., B.S. Violet C315 JAMES CARLINO DOMINICK CHIRICO CORNELL, B.A. Nu Sigma Nu PASQUALE CIOFFI N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma, Lambda Phi Mu EDWARD W.. CLINE JEROME S. COHEN N.Y.U., B.s. Vice-President CID Violet Prom Committee, President QD, Kap- pa Nu JAMES H. CULLEN N.Y.U., B.s. Nu Sigma Nu BERNARD CUNNINGI-IAM JAMES P. CURRAN CARMELO E. DEANGELIS ELVIRA M DELIEE V BARNARD, A.B. Zeta Phi GEORGE A. DEL MONTE N.Y.U .B.s. Phi Alpha Sigma BERNARD DIAMONDSTEIN N.Y.U., B.s. Beta Lambda Sigma, Phi Delta Epsilon ALPHONSE DI MAIO N.Y.U., B.s. ' M Cadueean, Lambda Phi Lambda Epsilon II, Alpha JACOB DORDICK C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa HILLIARD DUBROW BROWN UNIVERSITY, PH.B. Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Delta Epsilon MAY EDELSACK HUNTER, B.A. Phi Beta Kappa, Zeta Phi HARRY FEIN UNIVERSITY OF IVIARYLAND, B.S. Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Delta Ep- silon EMANUEL H. FEIRING C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa SAUL H. FISHER C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Omega Psi, Student Council QD SIDNEY A. EISI-INIAN C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa ,HI Pa C 83 I-... 1 S I ARTHUR H. FLEISCHMAN N.Y.U., B.s. Beta Lambda Sigma, Sigma Omega Psi KAL PREIREICH N.Y.U., B.s. Cad ucean CHARLES FROMM N.Y.U., B.s. JOSEPH GENNIS N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, President CID, Student Council, Phi Lambda Kappa GEORGE R. GERST C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Gamma Kappa WILLIAM GIORDANO GINO GIORGINI ARTHUR S. GLUSHEIN N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma BENSON A. GOLD CORNELL, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa STANLEY F. GOLDMAN EDWARD GOLDSTEIN COLUMBIA, B.s. MITCHEL G. GOLDSTEIN N.Y.U., B.s. NATHANIEL P. GREEN BERG N5Y.U., B.s. Caducean EUGENE GREENWALD RICHARD S. GUBNER COLUIVIBIA, A.B. HENRY GUREASKO N.Y.U., B.s. Vice-President C22 IRVING J. HANSSMANN DARTINIIOUTH, B.s. Phi Beta Kappa ILONA H. HEIMAN BARNARD, A.B. .. 11,-Y5':,:L -731 Y..-1-43-.V max: M. i. I-.-1 :YL th, ...L -. Q.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,Q.,.,.,.,.,.,.y-yr-1-3-1-1-so-1-1-1-x-2-rr-J-10-D-D D D 2 Y P 1 2 P P ' ' 1 I ' ' ' 7 ' ' ' NATHAN B. HIRSCHFELD COLUMBIA, A.B., A.M. BERNARD LEVINE N.Y.U., 13.5. -1 -1 -1 -1 -2 -1 J 'D -I -D -D -D -1 vi -r -rl -I 'l 'I -2 -D-rx-A -pq-y.,.,., NATHAN N. ROOT DARTMOUTH, A.B. Tau Delta Phi SAMUEL HOCH C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa EUGENE INI. HOLLEB BROWN UNIVERSITY, I1H.13. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Epsilon WILBUR G. HOLTZ BENJAMIN F. JACKSON VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY , A . B . SEYMOUR S. JACOBSON DARTMOUTH, A.B. Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Delta Epsilon SEYMOUR P. JASLOW LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, A.B. RICHARD JENSEN ABRAHAM KAHANE C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa JOHN KAICHER HOLY CROSS, A.B. MILTON KANTOR N.Y.U., 13.5. Beta Lambda Sigma, Sigma Omega Psi ' NAOMI KATCHER HERMAN B. KATZMAN N.Y.U., 13.S. Cadueean NATHAN H. KIRSCHBLUM GEORGE P. KOECK MANHATTAN, 13.5. SIMON KOVOLEFSKY N.Y.U., 13.5. Caducean ALFRED LACHTERMAN N.Y.U., B.5. . Phi Lambda Kappa ABRAHAM LANGSAM C.C.N.Y., 13.S. BERNARD LAPAN N.Y.U., 13.5. ARTHUR LAUTKIN COLUMBIA, A.B. JANET LESER JACK LEVIN RUTGERS UNIVERSITY, B.S. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Iota Lambda CaduCean ORVILLE LIGHTHIZER WEST VIRGINIA, B.S. JEROME M. LINDER N.Y.U., B.s. Caducean CLARENCE LIPKOFF N.Y.U., B.S. Zeta Beta Tau, Phi Delta Epsilon, Freshman Dance Committee MARVIN LITTON CORNELL, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa GEORGE A. MACNAMARA LOUIS E. MARSHALL N.Y.U., 13.5. Violet C42 FRANK MATUS MANHATTAN, 13.5. Nu Sigma Nu JACOB A. MUSHKIN N.Y.U., B.S. Caducean FRANK L. MOSKOWITZ N.Y.U., A.B. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma ALBERT D. PARETS COFNELL, A.B. Beta Sigma Rho HARRY A. PARLATO IRVING RACHLIN N.Y.U., B.5. MILTON H. REDISH C.C.N.Y., B.s. Sigma Omega Psi NORMAN REITMAN RUTGERS UNIVERSITY, B.5. Beta Iota Lambda, Phi Epsilon Pi, Phi Delta Epsilon, Violet Q15 JOSEPH RICKLIN UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, A.B. URSALA J. ROCHE HUNTER, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa, Zeta Phi JULIUS S. RODIN CORNELL, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Ka a Phi, Omieton Alpha Tau pp LAWRENCE J. ROOSE WASHINGTON AND LEE, A.B Phi Delta Epsilon ABNER ROSEN N.Y.U., 13.5. Cad utean DAVID M. ROSEN COLUMBIA, A.B. DAVID H. ROSS N.Y.U., 13.5. Phi Beta Kappa, Cadueean, Alpha Lambda Phi, Sigma Omega Psi JEROME C. ROTHGESSER C.C.N.Y., 13.S. LESTER ROTHMAN C.C.N.Y., B.S. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Omega Psi HAROLD S. RUBIN PENN STATE, B.s. Beta Sigma Rho, Phi Delta Epsi- lon, Violet Cl, 2, BD ARTHUR RUSKIN C.C.N.Y., 13.5. Phi Beta Kappa CARL SCHILLER C.C.N.Y., 13.5. Sigma Omega Psi LOUIS SCHNEIDMAN N.Y.U., B.5. Caducean JACOB 'R SCHULTZ N.Y.U., 13.5. Caducean JOSEPH S. SELIKOFF C.C.N.Y., B.S. Phi Lambda Kappa LOUIS SHAPIRO N.Y.U., B.s. CHARLES SIEGEL CORNELL, A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon DAVID SILBERMAN C.C.N.Y., B.s., COLUINIBIA, A.M. Pl1i Lambda Kappa CAROLYN SILBERMANN BARNARD, A.B. Secretary QD HERBERT L. SKLUTH N.Y.U., 13.5. DONALD J. SMITH SYDNEY F. SMITH N.Y.U., B.s. MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 0-3-D-D-D0-D-D -D-D-D-I-D-I-D-D-2-D-J-I-209-1 -3-D-D-D9-D-I-I -D-D -Dv!-D -D-D0 -I-I 'D-D-I 'J - -I -D-J '30-D-D9-D-D-I-D-I -D-I-D4 -9-D-I-D-D -I -D-D -D -D -D-D -D-I -3-D -D-I-D-D-D-D-D-D -7- -D-D-I-I-D-J -I-D-D -D0-I -D-D-J -I0-I -I-I -3-3-3-3 STANLEY E. SOLOMON N.Y.U., n.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma DANIEL STATS C.C.N.Y., n.s. Alpha Omega Alpha BERNARD STEMPEL N.Y.U., n.s. GEORGE H. STUECK ALEXANDER TEROWSKY N.H.U., 13.3, Caducean, Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma ALEXANDER THOMAS C.C.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha FRANK D. VALENTI N.Y.U., ns. Beta Lambda Sigma JULIA VINOGRAD HUNTER, A.n., N.'f.U., M.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma, Zeta Phi EMANUEL WACHTEL COLUMBIA, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Lambda Kappa RUDOLPH WAGNER N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Lambda Kappa lNl0RTIMER XVEBER BERNARD XVEISS N.Y.U., 13.8. MOE WEISS Nl .U., 1a,s. Cadueean MORTIMER WEISS c.e.N.Y., n.s. Sigma Omega Psi S 'vein MGP -if gg! 0 0' rj Page 85 .Le . ---. L-1.,,..-Ziff:--V.-,-,... - :ef --A--...f..YvY-- BERNARD S. WOLF N.H.U., n.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Omega Psi, Alpha Omega Alpha BENJ A MIN WOLPMAN C.C.N.Y., n.s. Sigma Omega Psi MAX S. YABLONSKY N.Y.U., n.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Cadueean ,IACK S. YOSKALKA N.Y.U., B.s. Treasurer QU, Student Council HENRY YOUNG N.Y.U., B.s. Beta Lambda Sigma, Violet Prom Committee CU ,5 F- , ggggv f.fPiF2fT 0F36 I 1, 4 C 5 M Qffxg f 1!zQM,,f ,XJ If fs' M 'x'Cf?'f'jff . my "4 Q45 ,k v , ., eh ,- . , I, - -"' . xx, ,x ,. N K , Q , A , -' , A N 4, 4' N " :WJ I P , ,. , , 1? V69 J ,. 5 - , 1-f., Ham 1.-fx.. Z., ., .jyfx ,.,.. . 1- wwf' , "'if-.-,ew 0l'i"-f,..fQ1,f , . M - A' f' f.:-.MQ fem. 'J W5 fbi b 54. fa V 'xx I' 0 wif!! 1, 'K . f N sf, kv! W! X f' 2 A b y fm Q WSW. --2 -:fy-Q-, bis ff P ' Nlf!A4,N,.,.-,gl ' I 'N K! ff X A xfx X fe Wg: f x. , ' 1' S W Nigga' 4 QQ! 'iz' X f J' f Q x - Q, af fi : f f W , ff " f ,Q y .- xg Z: . , -'-f::":41,f-Qf - -f -'Ez 1' .- , .f f I , . - - ' X:-,e :, sr .1 BM ,. -as '95 v "1- ., .f':f"'7 X '- A 54165, -5- , 1 ,Av -ew.-E.. 1,1 wg: ', .' .sgzvsgb x,,,:.:l f f-4.' r ji: '-wp: . f .2 '- ' f .F ' 4'v"Wg-151, . jx , f Els. : W 6 .A Q , r N :,,,wM9vi45Q35,:g.: ' Wa , , .t 'I .- av ' , vi 1 M A fm N- W 3 R , ' I . , 2 1 Q , x xff X Fi f Q I , 1 , ,. ' ' . r , W w lv N 'N , 1 AV fl 'A Y W , A V l 1, 1 i THE FACULTY HELPS OUT . , P i A I w 1 L M ik Ai'--,f-...Mr -52 mb' nf 4, if X, X3 v.-q xl . Al 'f fy JZ? MEDICAL1VIOLETf1935 -A-:oo-J-no-J-9-1-3-1-1-x-so -1-Jo-x -1-1-1-1-J-1-so-1-2 -9-1 1-1-1-1 -J-2-1-2-x-9-x-no -3-1-1-1-1-1-1 -J-1-I -D -rr-D-D 'D-10-l -20-10'?'1'P'1'9'J'3'70'9"0'7'3"'7""9"""7"70',',""""',o"""""""9"9""09 SECOND YEAR CLASS HISTORY N columni-style, after having imbided some oleum gossypii, we attempt to chron- icle the lighter aspects of our class histeria . . . To gab and gag about our medical collejucation . . . A gallant band of sophomores were we, suffering more and more at the hands of the faculty . . . Those of us who were fortunate enough to escape the Cannan fire came back for more med-ucation in September . . . The Class was headed by its popular president, Paul Friedman, a high-powered paul-itician . . . Tom Foley, Frances Siegel, and Ben L. Weinstein were the vice-prexy, secretary, and treasurer, respectively . . . Bernie Freedman and Sid Weinberg serving as studele- gates. G The first trimester gave us pahlenty of leisure time-and themore time you have the leisure apt to try mastering the subjects . . . Our own dashing Don Juan Casey- nova continued his romantic and devastating way smashing feminine hearts and causing needless cardiaches. Irene G--a fetched herself a mild attack of hysteria when Dr. Hirsch, lecturing upon Roentgenography, spoke about "mensuration". . .. . Our prexy successfully innovated class purchase of instruments . . . The hilarious uproar he provoked when, urging us to join the S. A., he told of the benefit and pleasure to be derived from the expenditure of S2 . . . Len Rosenfeld, as chairman of the dance committee, strove diligently to make the class affair an unquestionable hit . '. . More than one hundred twenty-five second yearlings forsook their drab, odoriferous gray lab coats and donned the garb of gentlemen . . . As usual Paul F. came stag . . . It seems that he only has eyes for a cute filly from Philadelphia-but Elise said about her the better . . . Lennie, contrary to popular belief, was in the red for three bucks. Memories: The interminable finger pricking for the blood sugar determinations . . . The look of despair on the faces of those who were doomed to swallow the stomach tube . . . Boning over Howell's, metabolism problems, urea-clearance, and circulation, only to be given a vocabulary test . . . For Dr. Smithls next exam we vowed to read a few chapters in Webster's International with a bit of Walter Pater. Surgical anatomy was enlivened by Dr. Walker's breezy patter and anecdotal repertoire . . . Speaking of post-operative convalescence he said, "According to a popular book no female can be kept in bed more than three weeks!" . . . Who can ever forget his convulsive diagram picturing dynamically the relations of the median nerve to the brachial artery: outside, on top, inside! . . . Or his rollicking tale of the buxom waitress in deah ol' Lunnon . . . before the third year. W Physical Diagnosis lent us an air of importance and we proudly strutted thru the wards with pocketed stethoscopes, seeking to impress upon the patients whose chests we ercussed and to whose hearts we listened . . . Pathology claimed our attention or the entire year . . . Oft-repeated phrases: pycnotic nuclei exudate with polys, caseous tubercles, cell debris, etc. . . . The soporific effect of one Path lecture upon Abe Katz . . . The ping pong ball that got out of control . . . Dr. Graef's significant remark about finding American students always in the front rows . . . Schmerer's phenomenal mastery of slide numbers . . . Tumors . . . Melanoma . . . Join the naevi and see the whorl! . . . The practical one January morning . . . Un- recognizable slides and frenzied, frantic attempts to describe and diagnose . . . T. B. or not T. B! . . . Testes? . . . Breast? . . . Adenocarcinoma? . . . Dr. Smith's de- scription of gonorrhea as "honeymoon appendicitisu . . . Autopsies . . . The macabre sight of the fresh cadaver . . . Dr. K. cautions us: "Put your finger in it, or else you'll put your foot in it!" Pharmacology . . . Dr. Wallace's warm, friendly personality . . . His slowly pacedulectures made note-taking a pleasure . . . Dr. Bodo was rather righteously impatient with our clumsy experimental technique-but he meant well . . . Prob- ably his Bodo- est training! . . . When Nature forgets remember-Pilulae Hy- drargyri Chlori i Mitis Compositael ' Bacteriology . . . "When I worked with Noguchi-" . .Dr. Tyler's emphasis "that the samples be from authentic stoolsln And so the year goes . . . Rather apprehensive we await the comprehensive. I 9 I K I I I I I I I I I ,wk 4 .. ., . -.--- ,i.. .- f- xx i . I r l L r I I z I A f N If 5 i f 1 i I V l 1U ga! in Hs Wk li, fi E? .L 'X , 's if Ei Al fl iii fl, ffl LVVL 1',,f ag QM, Hi if ge ff N. ll MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 .,.,.,., ,,.,.,., .,.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,., ., .,.,., Q., .3 ., .,.,.,.y .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., .,. ., ., .yy -Q -1 -2-1-1 -5 -r 0 -1 -2 oo-1-J-1 -I 'D-7 -I-rl -D 'DO -rl -I-I-I-I -I-D-PJ 'P '1 9-D 'D 000 '9'P'3'7'3'3'9'1 '7'7'P 'P 9-9-3 SECOND YEAR CLASS ROSTER HOWARD AGATSON N.Y.U., B.s. HAIM AUGUSHEWITZ N.Y.U. Cadueean ELMER ALPERT YALE, A.B. Sigma Alpha Mu, Phi Delta E lon BEATRICE BERLE WALTER BILOTTA N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Caducean, Lambda Phi Mu DAVID BLUMEN N Y.U., D.D.s., A. B. Caducean EMANUEL BLUMENFELD N.Y.U. JOHN s. BRUCE BROOKLYN, B.s. IRVING BUNKIN VIRGINIA, B.s. Phi Beta Kappa ROBERT CANAAN N.Y.U., B.s. SEBASTIAN CASALAINA COLUMBIA, A.B. Student Council JOSEPH K. CATLAW N.Y.U., B.s. ' NATHAN A. COHEN N.Y.U. Phi Beta Kappa, Caducean SIDNEY M. COHEN COLUMBIA Phi Sigma Delta ARNOLD DAVIDSON N.Y.U., B.s. Tau Epsilon Phi, Violet CD JOHN N. DEHOFF N.Y.U. MORRIS K. DINER N.Y.U., B.s. WILLIAM S. C. DOLAN VILLINOVA, B.s. HENRY P. DONNELY N.Y.U., B.s. SOLOMON DRESNER N.Y.U. Caducean LEONARD M. ECKMANN N.Y.U., B.s. Tau Epsilon Phi BENJAMIN EF F RON U. OF PENN., A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon GEORGE EINTERZ N.Y.U., B.s. STEPHEN ELEK COLUMBIA, A.B. EDWARD ESSEX L.I.U., B.s. SIDNEY M. FIERST N.Y.U., B.s. THOMAS F. FOLEY MANHATTAN HOWARD A. FRANK COLUMBIA, A.B. BERNARD I. EREEDMAN SEELIG FREUND N.Y.U., B.s. BARNEY M. FRIEDMAN C.C.N.Y., B.s. GERALD FRIEDMAN N.Y.U., B.s. Student Council, Bellevue Varsity, Phi Beta Delta PAUL S. FRIEDMAN COLUMBIA, A.B. Treasurer CU, President QD MORTON GALDSTON N.Y. U . ROBERT W. GANS N.Y.U. Caducean IRENE GAWKOWSKA HUNTER, A.B. ALMER T. GEORGE N.Y.U. MARTIN J. GERSON N.Y.U., B.s. AARON P. GEWANTER N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma, Phi Delta Epsilon Page QQ MEYER H. GOLDBERG N.Y.U., B.s. Beta Lambda Sigma NATHAN GOLDSTEIN C.C.N.Y., B.s. Alpha Mu Sigma STANLEY GOODMAN PRINCETON, B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon MILTON GREEN BERG COLUMBIA, B.s. Rostam Society, Sigma Kapp pha HERBERT GREEN FIELD CORNELL Phi Beta Kappa TIBOR GREEN WALT N.Y.U. Caducean, Phi Delta Epsilon JOHN HAGGERTY JOSEPH E. HANLON COLUMBIA, A.B. PHILIP E. HENIG N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma LOUIS HIRSCH N.Y.U., B.s. JESSE HYMOWITZ DICKINSON, B.s. Sigma Tau Phi, Phi La bda Kappa JEROME ISAACS C.C.N.Y., B.s. EDWIN W. JACOBSON C.C.N.Y., B.s. MATTHEW H. JAFFE N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa SIDNEY KAHN N.Y.U., A.B. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma, President QU IRVING J. KANE L.I.U., B.s. Tau Epsilon EUGENE KAPLAN DARTMOUTH, B.A. Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Delta Epsilon MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 -1-I-rr -D-bo-1 -1-1 -x-3 -r-1-1-3 -5.3.3.3 -309.3 9.1.1.5 .3 .y 9.5 .,., ., .Q ., ., .,., .,., .,., .,.,.,., .,.,.,., .,., .,., .,., .,., .,., .,., ., ., ., ., .,., ., .5 Q., ., ., .,.,., ., Q., .,., ., .3 .,., .,.,.,., , ., .,.,., ., Q., .,.,.,., .,., .,., .,.,., .g .,.,.,., ABRAHAM KATZ Cad ucean IVAN KEMPNER C.C.N.Y., B.5. Phi Beta Kappa ARNOLD F. KNUDSEN OHIO U., A.B. Sigma Phi, Nu Sigma Nu LEO W. KOSTER BROWN U., Ph.B. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi HERMAN S. KREMER COLUMBIA, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa GEORGE KRIEGER N.Y.U., B.5. Phi Beta Ka a Beta Lambda PP 1 Sigma SAMUEL LASOWITZ WILLIAM LENKOWSKI FORDHAM, A.B. Phi Sigma Alpha PHILIP LIPTON OHIO STATE U., A.B. Phi Beta Kappa JOHN P. LOPRESTI N.Y . U. Lambda Phi Mu FRANCIS L. LOVELOCK HOLY CROSS, A.B. DANIEL LUGER BROOKLYN, B.S. Sigma Omega Psi CHARLES MCGOEY ARNOLD MANDEL N.Y.U., I3.A. RAYMOND S. MEGIBOW N.Y.U., A.B. Sigma Omega Psi HERMAN A. MEYERSBURG N.Y.U., 13.5. Sigma Tau Phi IRVING MICHAELS L.I.U., B.5. JESSE J. MICHAELSON DARTMOUTH Phi Beta Kappa HENRY N. MILLER LEHIGH, I3.A. NATHAN IVIITCHELL U. OF ARKANSAS, B.5. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Psi Chi, Kappa Nu ARMOUR A. MITTLEMAN N.Y.U., I3.S. HENRY E. MORELLI FORDHAINI, A.n. Phi Alpha Sigma SOLI MORRIS COLBY, A.B. MARTIN B. MURRAY HOLY CROSS, A.B. CHARLES NITZBERG N.Y.U., B.5. SAMUEL J. OBERS C.C.N.Y., B.5. Phi Beta Kappa SAMUEL PASTER EORDHAM, Ph.G., N.Y.U., B.5C. Beta Lambda Sigma ALEXANDER W. PEARLMAN COLUMBIA, A.B. BENJAMIN PHILLIPS N.Y.U., B.S. ABE PINSKY N.Y.U. Cadueean EDWARD PRESS OHIO U., A.13. Violet CID LAWRENCE L. RACKOW PENN STATE, B.5. Alpha Pi Mu, Beta Sigma Rho ELLIOT RINZLER N.Y.U., B.5. Caducean HARVEY RINZLER N,Y.U., 13.5. Cadueean LEONARD S. ROSENFELD N.Y.U., 13.5. House Committee, Violet Art Staff MURRAY I. ROSENTHAL LAFAYETTE, 13.5. Phi Delta Epsilon MILTON ROTHMAN C.C.N.Y., B.5. Phi Beta Kappa ADRIAN STEVENS RUBIN CORNELL, A.B. Beta Sigma Rho MARTIN RUDOY COLUMBIA, A.B. ARTHUR M. SACKLER N.Y.U. EDWARD J. SALMERI N.Y.U., B.5. Lambda Phi Mu, Caducean FREDERICK SCHMERER N.Y . U. HERMAN SCHNECK JOHNS HOPKINS, A.B. Basketball IRVING SCHNEIDER C.C.N.Y., B.5. Phi Beta Kappa JULIUS SCHNEIDER N.Y.U., 13.5. SIDNEY SCHNITT C.C.N.Y., B.5. Phi Beta Kappa LEONARD SCHWARTZ N.Y.U., B.5. Phi Beta Kappa, Caducean HERMAN SCKOLNICK N.Y.U. HAROLD SEIDENSTEIN N.Y.U., B.5. Beta Lambda Sigma MARGUERITE D. SHEPARD BARNARD, A.B. FRANCES SIEGAL N.Y.U., B.5. Secretary CID, Dance Committee HAROLD H. SIEGAL N.Y.U., 13.5. Tau Kappa Alpha HENRY SIEGAL C.C.N.Y., B.5. Phi Beta Kappa HERBERT B. SILBERNER N.Y.U., B.5. Beta Lambda Sigma SAMUEL SILVERMAN N.Y.U., 13.5. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma, Varsity Basketball LEONARD SMILEY N.Y.U.,- B.5. Chairman of Freshman Dance W ALTER SOLOMON COLUNIBIA, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa WALTER M. SONNEBORN JOHNS HOPKINS, B.A. LAWRENCE L. SPITZER U. OF N. CAROLINA Phi Beta Kappa mmm' ' L ,,.,., .- .,. 4-rzrv-rv . . MEDICALfVIOLEIf1935 , , u - . q n n Q 1 u n 1 - qj. -,-,uilanf',njq1v,u,.,4,nj.,n,., .,.,.rx-7-Q-p-9-ya-rx-rx-x-zoo-x-5-1-J-3-1-9-yy,-3.,.,.p.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.1 .,.,.g,.,.g.,.,.1.ppp-1-1-3-1-x-1-no-x-L-rr-I-D-rl-1-I-20-3'l'1'l'7'9 7 14 7 3' 7 7 3 ' '09 , , , , , , LESTER STEIN C.C.N.Y., B.s. SAMUEL STONE c:.e.N.Y., 13.s. Phi Beta Kappa SAMUEL TABACKNICK N.Y.U., B.s. MORTON R. TALISMAN N.Y.U., B.s. Beta Lambda Sigma JACOB H. TURKEL e.c.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Epsilon Rho DANIEL P. TWOHIG MANHATTAN, B.S. Sigma Epsilon Nu, Nu Sigma MARY C. TYSON BARNARD, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa MORRIS WITTEN N.Y.u., 13.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Caducean GERARD F. WOLF N.Y.U., A.13. Beta Lambda Sigma MANUEL ZEGELBAUM N.Y.U., 13.s. SOLOMON L. ZIMMERMAN N.Y.U., B.s. Caclueean BENJAMIN zocics CORNELL, A.13. Sigma Alpha Mu GARY ZUCKER C.e.N.Y., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa JACK K. ZYDNEY N.Y.U., B.s. ROBERT E. PITTS S f 3 I I 5 L J, P 's f. 5 , KX K MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 09949096'D004'l'.l'D-29-39-ldfl-l'J9'IQ-DD-I-2-Q99-,Q-Q9-,Q-,.,.,.j.,., Q.19Q.pq-1-1-3-1-I-I-Jrj'J-D9-I-I0'I'D'19-I-I'10'DQ'J'l'D'!'l'l'1'l','l'l I0-D'D'I'D-D00-9'J-390090-lvl-149-jg., FIRST YEAR CLASS HISTORY ARLY in September the 1938 N. Y. U. assembled for the first time to listen to an interesting address of welcome by Dean Wyckoff. It was an eager group of medicineophytes about to embark upon one of the oldest and most honored professions. There followed a hectic period during which we boned over osteology. Movie and bridge dates were forgotten as we crammed throughout the week of human bone-dage, under the quizzing of Drs. Shearer and Krieg. Fearfully we clutched the bones as we travelled to and from school, lest, being seen with the ghastly articles, we would be mistaken for ghoulunatics. The male of the species, we learned, not to be outdone by the female, was also the possessor of a pelvic girdle. Sissies-that's what we are! Later long bones were to be identified. Tibia not to be?-that was the question-and it didn't prove so humerus! Atlas the first week drew to a close, leaving us weak. . Class officers were chosen during the early part of the trimester, and Sidney Katz, who bribed more students than his opponent, was elected president. John Train 'became the forgotten man in the oflice of vice-president, and Karl Paley was chosen to guard the class finances as treasurer. The femme in the case was Selma Shapiro, the classecretary. Drs. Smith and Daron guided us through Micro-Anatomy. We grew eggs-cited ova the appearance of reproductive cells. We mistook yolk granules for follicle cells-probably an ovacyte on our part! The yolk, was on us. Excess energy was expended in the drawing of innumerable plates and in the stippling adinfinitum of mitotic figures and such, especially of cryptobranchus sperms and blastulae of the echinarachnius-a sand-dollar thatnever was on the gold standard. There followed the none-too kosher study of 12 millimeter pigs-proving that what is sows for the goose is source of info to a med student! The practical approached and we had an inferno of a time attempting to distinguish a haemolymph gland from a spleen, even the telling apart of loose connective tissue and Wharton's jelly got us into a jam! Meanwhile the course on the corpse, namely Gross Anatomy, was begun. Anti- nudist bills were defied as we stripped muscles bare of their modest covering of fascia. Mercilessly we hacked fibers in sadistic and indefatigable pursuit of vessel and nerve terminations. We neglected to dissect out many nerve ganglia only to learn that we had to nodose structures cold. An exam on the head, neck, thorax, and abdo-menaced us on the third of December, upon which date a micro test was also scheduled. We managed to survive the "Good-Satisfactory etc." To relieve the pressure of study the Class informally dancelebrated on the eighth of that month, in the lounge. Dr. Cannan initiated us into the bio-chemysteries, taking us along the mean free "pawth," a physichemical fourth dimension-dimension of which threw us into bewilderment. There followed seminars and labs, Biurets and burette readings, Kjeldahl determinations, Hasselbach equations etc. Ketogenic and high protein diets-urinexaminations-''24 hour samples"-for which the laboratory was turned into a lavatory. The oral interview quizzes with Drs. Greenwald, Cannan, and Levy held a few terrors for us. Physiology served to acquaint us with the dynamic functions of the body. And our lab work convinced us that the cat had nine lives. Neuro-anatomy proved most enjoyable. As Dr. Globus might say, de cuss dealt with decussations. His lectures were made more interesting by his intense interest in teaching the subject, and in his dramatic portrayals of the actions of patients suffering from the various lesions he discussed. His explanation of the naming of the trapezoid body after the man on the flying trapeze proved him capable of appreciating good pons. Which we'll top off by saying that he knows how to make alexia both exciting and infor- mative. , The first year draws to a close and we cast anxious glances on the bulletin board as we await the posting of the exemption lists. Three more years to go-but one fourth of our talus ended! page 94 ,. , .- J o l 1 w 1 w 4 N J 5 i 1 I l N. 5? I ,J I lr ? 'I Ll J J 46 I: 12 Ez wi 1 V L, ii, Vw W M 1 W ii il V 11 I. if 1 i, 1 4 . I W ,x ' , , .U . W , ...-.. .... .. ....,. x ..... . A . ,.,., ,.. . -.. -..M ,. -.,, ..,... , ..., A..- .,., ,Aw ,..... .. .... . ., . ,. .v . ,, . .., .. ,.., .-, ,.,. .... -. . . ,.. ..... , . , ..... . .. ...., ....... w. ,,V,.H',. A .L fn J W! -I M ,A X. 1 1 , . , ii U55 i GQ: 'w R W. W 1 N wg 44! W MEDICA . . . . . . . . . . . .344.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,0.1.1.1-Q-I-1 .r.p.p.1.y.:-x-x-so-1-x-so-D-I-D-D'D-l'P'P'9'Y'7"""',"','7""""',',"""ow, ,od , S , , 1 , , S S , E Tf1955 -rx-1-n-x-1-A-rx-1-no-r -no-all-1-so-1.1-1.,.,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,nom. FIRST YEAR CLASS ROSTER JULIUS B. ABELS SEYMOUR M. ALBERT ALFRED A. ALESSI SIDNEY L. ARJE FRANCES L. BAILEN B.s.,sIMMoNs COLLEGE JACK J. BARBASSO MARVIN BARON HOWARD T. BEHRMAN U. OF PENN. ISADOR BERNSTEIN N.Y.U., A.B. Cadueean PHILIP BERWICK N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Delta Epsilon MAXWELL BINDER C.C.N.Y., B.S. Phi Beta Kappa BERNARD BLOOM ALBERT BONANNI CALVIN H. BRAINARD SOLOMON BREENBERG N.Y.U., B.s. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma HERBERT A. BRENDLER MARGARET L. BRODERICK BARNARD, A.B. MORRIS BROWN STEIN N.Y.U., B.s. Caducean MARGARET BULLOWA BARNARD, A.B. DELMAR INSTITUTE, M.S. PHILIP G. CABAUD CORNELL, A.B. CAESAR CASSANO COLUMBIA, PH.C. C.C.N.Y., B.s. ALEX CHARLTON N.Y.U., B.s. SEYMOUR CHRISTENFELD N.Y.U., A.B. Caflufleim, Beta Lambda Sigma DOMINIC F. CUNDARI MAX E. CYTRYN N.Y.U. Beta Lambda Sigma HENRY P. DONNELY N.Y.U., B.S. ALFRED ES. DOONEIEF N.Y.U. DAVID H. DREIZIN N.Y.U., B.s. Beta Lambda Sigma RUDOLPH E. DROSD N.Y.U., A.B. Phi Beta Kappa LEONARD I. EHRLICH LEO H. ELSTEIN N.Y.U., I3.S. Tau Epsilon Phi IRVING D. FAGIN N.Y.U. ROBERT J. FAHY JOSEPH EEIBUSCH C C N.Y., B.S. IRWIN H. FEIGEN COLUMBIA, A.I3. Phi Beta Kappa HAROLD FEINSTEIN CORNELL UNIVERSITY, A.I3. Beta Sigma Rho DANIEL J. FELDMAN JOHN L. EELDMAN COLUMBIA, A.B. ALLEN I. FINKELSTEIN OLGA ERANKEL VVELLESLEY, A.B. CARL FRIEDMAN N.Y.U. LESTER FRIEDMAN CORNELL, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Sigma Rho HAROLD C. FRUTIG EDMOND GAMSE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA ...-I ' I-... 1 Page 96 1- HAR RY GERSHMAN LONN. STATE COLLEOE, ILS. Gamma Chi Epsilon MURRAY GLUSMAN N.Y,U., II.S. Draper Society RITA M. GOLD ABRAM B. GRANETZ JEROME W. GREENBAUM COLUMBIA, A.I3. EDWIN H. GRIFFIN N.Y.U., A.B. Delta Iota Delta, Phi Iota Alpha MARTIN O. GRIMES HOLY CROSS COLLEGE, A.B. ALFRED GROSS N.Y.U., B.S. Beta Lambda Sigma JOSEPH F. GUILFOYLE GEORGETOVVN UNIVERSITY, A.B. LOUIS E. GUTHEIL C.C.N.Y., ES. OLGA HALLER BARN.-XRD, A .B. LEONARD E. HALPERN N.Y.U. Beta Lambda Sigma, Draper Society EMANUEL L. HECHT C.C.N.Y., B.s. ERNEST C. HILLMAN WILLIAM HOFFMAN COLUINIBIA, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa PEARL HOLLY HUNTER, A.B. N.Y.U., M.A. IRVING HOROWITZ N.Y.U., B.s. Beta Lambda Sigma BRUCE A. JACOBI SAMUEL JAFFE CONN. STATE COLLEG E RICHARD A. JENSEN UNIVERSITY or WISCONSIN Nu Sigma Nu MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 -no-1-no-1-1-rx-1-so-rx-1-1-1-1-no-x-r-no-so-x-1-2-1-1-1-1-x-1-so-xo-x-1-no-xo-1-1-1-x-1.p.Q-y-14.Q.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., ,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p.,.,.,.y.,.pq LEO KAPLAN N.Y.U., 13.s. Beta Lambda Sigma, Caducean SOLOMON KAPLAN CORNELL, A.1s. Phi Beta Kappa, Pl1i Kappa Phi EDWIN KASIN BROOKLYN COLLEGE, 11 s HERMAN KASS C.C.N.Y., I3.S. SIDNEY KATZ N.Y.U., 11.s. President CD, Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma HAROLD S. KAUFMAN N.Y.U., AB. Student Council CID, Cadueean WALTER T. KEES COLUM131A, A.13. LEO KELLER N.Y.U. ALOYSIUS T. KELLY GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY LEO KLINGER N.Y.U., An. Beta Lambda Sigma, Caducean MORRIS KRAPTMAN SETH LOW, Es. Sigma Kappa Alpha IRWIN KRAVETZ N.Y.U., B.s. Beta Lambda Sigma, Psi Cl1i, Draper q PHILIP J. KRESKY SYDNEY LEIDER COLUM1z1A, A.11. VIRGINIA C. LENT JACK V. LISMAN C.C.N.Y., 11.s. NATHAN H. LORDE JULIA A. MCNEELY HUGH Z. MARAY COLUINIBIA, A.11. Delta Phi HERBERT R. MARCUS N.Y.U., B.S. Beta Lambda Sigma, Phi Lambda Mu DAVID H. MASS N.Y.U., ns. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma EDWARD A. MEDNICK C.C.N.Y., B.S. Phi Beta Kappa MILTON MILLMAN N.Y. U. Caducean ALBERT F. MISKO NIANHATTAN, n.s. Epsilon Sigma Pi BERTRAM F. MOORE HERBERT F. MULHOLLAND N.Y.U., 11.s. ARTHUR MURAT C.C.N.Y., 13.5. KATHERINE MURDOCH COLUMBIA, B.S., M.A., pH.D. A. Psychologieal A., Pi Gamma Mu HARRY NAIDICH N.Y.U. Caducean, Beta Lambda Sigma FRANK H. O'BRIEN WILLIAM OBRINSKY N.Y.U., 1s.s. Phi Beta Kappa KARL R. PALEY C.C.N.Y., B.S. EMANUEL PAPPER COLUMBIA Phi Beta Kappa ELY PERLMAN WILLIAM A. PINDAR GEORG ETOWN UNIVERSITY, A .B. HARVEY POLIAKOEF C.C.N.Y., 13.s. SOLOMON POLISUK N.Y.U., 13.s. FRED N. POWELL HAROLD RAND IRVING RIFKIN N.Y.u., ns. Phi Beta Kappa SEYMOUR H. RINZLER CORNELL, A.n. LESLIE ROBERTS N.Y. U. Caducean, Beta Lambda Sigma NORIVIAN ROSENBERG Page 97 ARTHUR ROTHKOPF uN1VERs1TY OF GEORGIA, 13.5 JONAS SALK C.C.N.Y., n.s. MILTON SAPIRSTEIN C.C.N.Y., 13.8. Phi Beta Kappa VINCENT R. SAURINO GRINNELL, A.13. MARGARET D. SCHAFFNER BARNARD, A.E. N.Y.U., M.s. HERBERT L. SCHLESINGER N.Y.U., I3.S. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Lambda Sigma, Draper Society BERNARD SCHMIERER SETH LOW, 13 s. LEONARD SCHNEIDER AUSTIN H. SCHOEN N.Y.U., A.u. Pl1i Beta Kappa, Cadueean RICHARD SCHOONOVER N.Y.U. PHILIP H. SECHZLER C.C.N.Y., 13.s. NATHAN SHACKMAN N.Y.U., A.13. Beta Lambda Sigma, Caducean Psi Chi RAYMOND N. SHAPIRO N.Y.U. SELMA SHAPIRO N.Y.U., 1s.s. BEN SHERMAN N.Y.U. JOHN E. SILBERFELD PRINCETON, A.B. Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa NATHAN H. SKORNICK N.Y.U., 13.s. RALPH SLATER N.Y.U., Es. Beta Lambda Sign1a, Draper SOCiety NORMAN SPITZER SEYMOUR E. SPIVACK MAX SPRING N.Y.U., E.s. JACK H. TAROPSKY 11 c.c.N.Y., B.s. 1 i Phi Beta Kappa ,f..L,,,.L.L.. 1 MEDICA LfVIOLETf1935 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,0,444,w,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,q9 qqoooaoooooooo+0000040wwvmwwwo004040oaooooaoqqqo,49,,,,,q4aooo4,ao ' 1000 MONTAGUE ULLMAN c.c.N.Y. JOHN H. STELTER N.Y.U., 13.s. Beta Lambda Sigma, Nu Sigma Nu CHARLES TAMBURELLO N.Y.U., 13.s. Alpha Phi Delta WILLIAM VALENTINE mrriss COLLEGE, 1a.s. LEROY D. VANDAM BROWN UNIVERSITY, man. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Phi BERTRAM TAUB N1Y.U. 1 Psi Chi 1 l DORETTA C. THIELKER . BARIJARD 1 JOHN B. TRAIN 1 c.c.N.Y., B.s. Vice-President CU, Phi Beta Kappa N.Y.U., 13.8. IEROME L. WEIN BERGER c.e.N.Y. BERNARD A. WEISL PRINCETON, ras. LEO WEISS H YMAN WEITZEN N.Y.U., A.n. Pi Lambda Phi 1 1 GEORGE . WELKER RICHARD R. WINTERS 1 N.Y.U., A.n. I ARTHUR P. WRIGHT , 1 N.Y.U. IIELTON R. YASUNA N.Y.U. ACK ZAGER N.Y.u., A.1s. HERMAN O ZUCKERMAN N.Y.u,, as. 1 1 1. C' 'cg , F Q8 80 03 . 'Ev' W' 11 1 11 1 1 1 . 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 11 1 1f 1 1 1 Page 98 1 1 1 1 l p 1 1 i I 1. 1 1 1 MEDICALfVIOLEIf1935 coma-woo.:-1-9.1.1-3.1.1.1-p.,.,q.p.,.,.,QQ.,.,.,.,.,.,Q.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,Q.,,,,,-,.,,,-T,-,.,.,01,0 ol,.,-,.,.,.,.,.,.,0.,.,.,.,.,.,.,-,.,-ry, CONGRATULATIONS, DR. STUDDIF ORD FIRST ANNIVERSARY AS PROFESSOR OF OBS. AND GYN. The sorrow we feel in the retirement of Dr. Holden from active teaching is compensated only by the knowledge that his work will go on with the ability, zeal and spirit that is Dr. Studdiford's. In the short space of time that he has been asso- ciated with us, we have come to look upon him not alone as one who has risen from our ranks to a responsible position, but as one who in under- standing and sympathy is still a student, happy in his privilege to impart the benefits of his experi- ence and training to his fellow students. There is none of the grandeur about him that is often associated with prominence, but instead, a sim- plicity and straightforwardness that is disarming, and a grasp and mastery of his specialty truly noteworthy. For remarkable though it is, our professor is not gray-haired, bowed, or bent but clear-eyed, youthful and forceful. l l It is 1897 and Isagiyoi Shiga announces his dis- covery of tae dysentery '3aci.,Q.us, Harvey Cushing introduces anesthetic nerve block- ing, George Crile is engagec. in researches on surgical shock, Adolf Magnus Levy is successfully treating diabetic coma, John Braxton Hicks has just passed on, and in a modest residence in Bay Head, New Jersey, a kindly country doctor is caring for a newly born bit of humanity, and in a few minutes happily announces to an expectant family that "itls a boy." Thus unceremoniously and without much ado, William Studdiford makes his entrance into the world. However this is not to be for long for next we see him at Kent School applying himself diligently yet finding time to participate in sports and to write for the Kent News. In all too short a space of time, three happy years at Princeton University come and go. Bred in a distinctly medical environment and inspired by the accomplishments of a distinguished father, it is not surprising that in 1918 he enters University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College. Four years later he emerges, eager, ambitious, inquisitive yet with a healthy skepticism, to take up the duties of interne on the third surgical division at Bellevue Hospital. After two years of general service, his insatiable desire for fur- ther study prompts him to go abroad, where under the guidance of Dr. B. P. Watson at the University of Edinburgh he undertakes graduate work in gynecology and gynecological pathology. Thus he set about preparing himself for the special branch of medicine to which he later directed all his efforts. Six months later he returns to work with our own Dr. Symmers. The reason for this absorbing interest in pathology, as he himself expresses it, is that it is "more fact and less fancy." Defi- nitely deciding that it is obstetrics and gynecology that he wants to do more than anything else, he accepts the position of resident physician at Sloane Hospital where he remains in that capacity until 1928. All of this experience stands him in good stead for soon after he is made instructor of Obstetrics and Gynecology and associate in Pathology at the College of Physicians and Surgeons. Subsequently his achieve- ments are almost phenomenal, for though still a young man but equipped with a veteran's profundity of knowledge and ability, he returns in 1932 to his Alma Mater as Associate Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, to be further rewarded this past year with the attainment of the enviable goal of full executive of the department. This brief resume can hardly do full justice to the brilliant career of Dr. Studdiford but even in its inadequacy it serves to demonstrate that success and achievement follow when pursued industriously, thoroughly, relentlessly. Page 99 1 ,fir-I!!! "T""'g""" . 5, ,....,---A-f -- I ' m.?-, " - -f" - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 T1 1'1 1-1 11 11 1 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 1. 11 1 1 12 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 L,v1oLETfi935 0 , , ,Q , , , , , , I M, , pry,ol,-,',.,m,',.r,.,lrvr,-,Q.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., f,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.r-x.,.p-pq0.1.1-x.y.p.pq-1.1-pq.,-1.p.p.,.y.p-1-s.1.y-p-pq ao-1no-roaaooooooooooqqqq, SURGERY IN THE PAST AT BELLEVUE CHRONICLE or sPLEND1D AccoMPL1sHMENT HISTORY of surgery as introduced and practiced at the medical college from its inception to the present, to be in any sense complete, would require v01- resent account is merely a very brief abstract of the work of some of the foremost surgeons of the past, concluding with Dr. George David Stewart, Because of the limits of such a survey, many names are, of necessity, omirred, umes. The p Surgery in the early years of the nineteenth century was in the hands of compara- tively few doctors. Very little was known of post-operative infection, and srill less was done to prevent it. Antiseptics were used at random, without much regard for their actions. In spite of all this, attempts at surgery were made quite frequently with surprisingly successful results. In the advancement and development of sur- gical technique and practice, Bellevue took a leading role. New procedures were constantly being tried, in an effort to increase the percentage of successful cases, so that it is not too remarkable to learn that numerous methods were first performed and observed at the medical college. And so it is that men who performed at Bellevue became prominent for their initiative and daring skill in making adventures into a held hlled with probabilities. It is interesting to note that in all its history, both the hospital and the college kept pace with the numerous surgical advances of both the past and present. In the organization of the University lvledical College in 1841, Valentine Mott, as Professor of Surgery, was one of the selected Faculty of Six-a group of men of great eminence-who were to mold the destinies of the new medical school to a position of foremost rank. When Dr. Mott began his service at the university in his fifty-fifth year, he was considered the leading American surgeon, and ranked equally with Cooper, Dupuy- BELLEVUE HOSPITAL IN 1893 Page IOO MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 "9"""'f"',"'P'7'D'1'9'Y'D'D'D'l-D-100-I'I'D-lf?-I-D0-20-1-D-D-D-D-1-D-D-ro-I-1-so-x-x-ro-1-1-rr-x-r-3-1-rr-rx-xoo-so-:-2-x-x-x-x-x-5-x-1-so-2-2-so-2-x-5-rx-x-Q.,-,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,, tren, and von Graefe, the great European surgeons of the period. The knowledge gained through his associations with his numerous teachers, among whom were included such masters as Cline, Charles Bell, John Bell, and the great Sir Astley Cooper, gave him a daring initiative in originating new operations, which, along with his unusually wide knowledge of surgical anatomy, pathology, and operative technique stamped him as a teacher of nation-wide repute. Students and professors from all parts of the United States, and from foreign countries as well, came to ob- serve and to listen to Dr. Mott. In 1849, by unanimous vote, he was elected to the presidency of the New York Academy of Medicine. VALENTINE MQTT, MD., LL.D. Exactly thirty years before, as a rising surgeon, Dr. lvlott had ligated the innomi- nate artery two inches from the heart for an aneurism of the right subclavian, for the first time in the history of surgery. The patient survived the operation twenty- eight days. Three years later he operated for an osteosarcoma of the lower jaw for the first time, and removed the lower jaw which was undergoing necrosis. Tn the following year he introduced his original operation for immobilization of the lower jaw, and also exsected the right clavicle for a malignant disease. Valentine Mott was also the first to be successful in ligating the primitive iliac for an aneurism. He was the author of a four volume edition of "Motts Velpeauu and numerous other .1 , 3-... ...i Page 101 I "'7"" xr- . . . MEDICAL'VIOLEI'1935 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1-ro-1-1-rr-1-rx-J-1-r 1-x-1'xo-wr:-r.pq.,.,.,.,.,.,, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .,.,.,.,.,.,-yy-y-1-n-m-rx-x 1 D3 1 1 1 I P 1 ' I 1 1 P I D I ,.,.,.,.,., 00my,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.p pq.: x 2 D D x D 1 r x 1 x 1 1 1 7 original papers, depicting his unusual performances in the operating room. Dr, Mott retained his association with the college until his death in 1865. His fatherly regard for medical students induced him, as a means of. encouragement in their work, to institute three prize medals for the best dissections and clinical reports, In his will, he wrote, "I shall be cheered both now and hereafter by the thought that I have thus been enabled to show my regard for the student." Working side by side with Prof. Mott, was a man somewhat younger in years, but matured in mind, who was to startle the world with his brilliant work. In 1847, James Rushmore Wood, seeing the need for improved hospital facilities, se- cured grants from New York City for the further organization of Bellevue Hospital. At the same time he began to collect post-mortem material for the founding of a museum and offered many prizes for the best anatomical dissections. He presented the collection in 1856 to the Committee of Public Charities and Correction, and it became known as the Wood Museum. From the time of its acceptance by them to the day of his death, his interest and enthusiasm for it remained unabated. Dr. Willard Parker later remarked that the Wood lVIuseum was the greatest monument ever erected to any surgeon in this country, and the London Lancet in speaking of its rich collection of unique specimens, said, "It is not a little remarkable that this museum owes' its origin to a distinguished surgeon, whose work, including some of the most beautiful and successful instances of operation for the reproduction of bone, is known all over the world." In the old pathology building, Dr. Vxfood began his hrst surgery clinic. With only the house staff and one person as an audience at the outset, his clinic grew, until at the time of his death, the audience oftentimes numbered nearly a thousand. In 1861 Dr. Wood and three others established the chartered Medical School. As a skillful surgeon and experienced operator Dr. Wood stood in the foremost rank of American surgeons. In dexterity he had no superior in the country, cutting well either with his left or right hands, and he performed the most serious operations with becoming skill. His celerity was an immense advantage to him before anaes- thesia was introduced into surgical practice. He amputated a thigh in nine seconds. He impressed upon his students and his house staff the one maxim-that surgical cleanliness was the sine qua non of surgical success. . The regeneration of the jaw by the periosteum was his most celebrated achievement in surgery, and occurring as it did, in the early days of periosteal surgery, it was considered as one of the triumphs of American surgery. In exhibiting a renegerated lower jaw, the renowned Langebeck in Europe said, "There is no other such speci- men in the whole of Europe as I show you now." In operations requiring such a procedure, Dr. Wood, prior to 1879, operated for removal of Meckel's ganglion with the superior maxillary division of the trigeminus, in nearly one-fourth of all such cases of the world. He also devised the operation of division of the peroneus muscles in chronic inflammation of the knee-joint by division of the hamstrings and tendo Achilles. Dr. Wood organized and conducted the Saturday clinic where many of his world-famous operations were performed. At about the same time that Dr. Wood was startling the country with his brilliant 21ClV21UCCS, 1115 CO11Cague, Dr. Sayre, was instituting new and radical procedures in orthopedics. When Lewis Albert Sayre became Professor of Orthopedic Surgery at the College, of which he was one of the founders in 1861, his reputation in this field was already MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 -7-2-x-rr-1-1-xo-1 -xo-1-r-y-rr-a-x-no-rx-x -rx-r-1-1-1-x-xo-x-Q-1-,.,.,.,.,.-,., .,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., ,.,.,. .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., World-vvide. He was the first in this country to successfully resect the hip-joint, and he originated many of the orthopedic measures which are now commonplace. He vvas a man of great force and striking personality and ranked in the group of great American surgeons. In 1872, Dr. Sayre was made a Knight of the Order of Vasa by King Charles XV of Svveden. In 1876 his "Lectures on Crthopedic Surgery and Diseases of Joints" vvere translated into French, German, Spanish, and Japanese. So thorough and exacting were his performances, many of which are published, that he has been called the father of Orthopedic Surgery. He was one of the founders of the American Medical Association, of which he was president in 1880. Four years previously the association had appointed Dr. Sayre a delegate to the Inter- national Medical Congress at Philadelphia, at which time he presented a paper on "Morbus Coxariusf' he having been the first American surgeon to perform success- fully and without resultant deformity the difhcult operation for this affection, and to illustrate his method, he performed the operation again before the Congress. The following year, vvhile traveling abroad, the British Medical Association passed a resolution thanking him for his demonstrations of the methods and details of proceedings of his treatment of angular and lateral curvature of the spine. Dr. JAMES R. wooo, Mb., LL.D. 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" vw y . E, Qs N 5 7 ' A A ...XX 5 , m g XX , SX: 1 J ,555 5 X-.Q XX 1 .Si F' JQ3,Q?'135Qywx?5iQg?yXgX X '- . M. ,. ,A5XE5XS,y3?Xwfg ,, ,,, PMWH w gui-A Xy.X'5Q?mXlbxW .X QXX QX ,,W.-g: -- -f.P"5'?' ' 4. 12511 2 -X -X ix ' y WM " - .' ' Y'NI.w: '.'Q75"'5'. AX X ' ""' NF",-.qv FFF-A ' ' ' ., ' , H . , M... QM....L:m...,.,wEAmmwJAim?3mi.mxmsmMambki:.x1x93. CRANE OPERATING ROQM Page 104 0-3-my-3.1.1-y.x.y.p-1-1-3-1-1 0-10094-5.3-3-1-5.3-pq.p.g.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,.,-,Q-,.,.,.,.,',.,',., ,O , , , , , J MEDICALfVIOLETf1955 Sayre invented a number of important instruments used in his practice, among them being the uvulatome, club-foot shoe, scrotal clamp, flexible probe and others. Appointed Professor of Surgery at Bellevue Hospital Medical College in 1882, only eight years after receiving his M.D. from the college, Frederic Sheppard Dennis rapidly rose to a position of high esteem. At the time of his death in 1914 Dr. Mayo said, "Dr. Dennis was one of the greatest surgeons produced in America, and that in the time when surgery was making more advance than it had made in all its pre- vious history." He made many contributions to surgical processes by differentiating between the Surgeon and the operator. He insisted that surgery is more a matter of mental grasp than it is of handicraftmanship. Une of the greatest texts on surgery ever written, his "System of Surgery" brought out in four volumes in 1895 and 1896, was immediately acclaimed throughout the world. It bore the fruits of his studies abroad with his life-long friend, Dr. William H. Welch, under Lister, from whom he gained an intimate understanding of those principles of surgical pathology, asepsis, and antiseptics, which the germ theory had brought forth. At the college Dr. Dennis was considered one of the foremost teachers of the new era, and for many years he was the first and only P.R.C.S. from this country. Influenced in part by Dr. Wood, Prof. Dennis developed the Carnegie Pathological Laboratory at Bellevue, the first institution of its kind, where Surgery and Pathology were properly joined. He secured the directorship of the laboratory for Dr. Welch, a rising pathologist and a close friend. His love of mechanics and his manual skill were always eminently demonstrated in his work on compound fractures, and frac- tures at the base of the skull. Upon the death of Dr. Wood in 1882, Joseph Decatur Bryant was appointed Pro- fessor of Clinical Surgery, and inherited the Saturday Clinic, of which he became the director. Thirteen years previously he was graduated from Bellevue, and from 1878 to his appointment he had occupied the chair of Anatomy. Dr. Bryant was a man of great force of character, a sound surgeon, an excellent teacher, and a strict disciplinarian. at He was most thorough and painstaking, never shirked any duty or responsibility and remembered that the "gods see everywhere." ln 1887 he was appointed Commissioner of both the New York City Health Depart- ment and the New York State Board of Health. At the same time he was Surgeon- General of the National Guard of the State of New York. Dr. Bryant was one of the first to recognize the value of the plaster of Paris splint in the compound fracture of the leg. In 1880 he wrote a treatise on the "Periosteal Flap in Amputation of the Leg." And in 1887 he published an account of the treat- ment of gunshot wounds of the cranium. ln the following year he operated in several cases of malignant neoplasmata. ln 1887, he published a "lVlanual of Cpera- tive Surgery." Having the ability to interest and instruct at the same time, his clinics were always thronged with students and attended by many of the medical visitors who happened to be in the city. During his period, the antiseptic regime gave way to the practice of asepsis, and Dr. Bryant, recognizing its value, immediately introduced it to Bellevue. When he passed away, a commanding figure was taken from American surgery. ln 1889 a man, destined to become one of the leading surgeons of the twentieth 7 century, had graduated from Bellevue Hospital Medical College. This man-George David StCWaft-tCn years later was appointed by Prof. Bryant to the professorship Page 105 E A E of 'l11'1tO111y H1s 1 tpid adv 11'1CC was due to his ow11 industry ind IHCFIK And on the deatl1 of Bryant 111 1915 l1e succeeded to tl1e Ch ur of Surgery r Stew irt before tl1e Academy of Medicine 111 1933 Dr Robert 111 1 tribute to D Carlisle said He had a real genius for te tching His co11cept1o11 of thc principles the medical stude11t wts cle 11 ind dehnite and pr ictical of CC1L1CZlf1011 for Stewart wlways 111s1sted that tl1e te 1che1 111ust l1 ave 1 SylTlplEl1CII1C understanding of tl1e stude11t, l1e 111ust be able to exch tnge pl ices w1tl1 l'11l11 must 11ot only know but M D 1 c 1 f v 1 o L T f 1 9 3 5 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .,.pq.,.yy-1-rx-1-1-1-1-A-1-r-r - - 0-zoo-L-1-:ao-1-pyqq.p,.,f,,,,, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,-1-me-w-1-x-1-r-M-I-v ' HH U 'P H" U ' fn-M ,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,-3-2-x-rr-2 D 1 I 1 D x 1 Q 2 3 1 1 1 1 ' -. . 1 I , ' 2 ' . c L - 4 L . Y , , " C , , , L - ' 7 . . . J . A , . z 1 - 1 - . - 1 1 ' , ' i . A ' ' ' L L a . . 4 7 6 C i . ' . , , . , - , , L 2 1 L V 1 - Df. . . 1 1 1 I I ' ' 1 2 , 4 L 4 c, c C . ' ' l L L c 7 must feel his POl11t of view " In the Saturday Cli11ic, of wl1icl1 l1e was director f1'Ol11 1915 u11til his death in March 1933, his perfor111a11ces li11ked hi111 witl1 tl1e past. His operative dexterity and shrewd a11d forceful I'L11111l11g co111111e11ts attracted large audiences, and often he invited surgeons of 11ote to address tl1e class. Prof. Stewart was 0116 of the 111ost influential a11d resourceful me111bers of the medical board i11 advancing Bellevue's status as a great center of hospital public service a11d CClL1C2lf101121l activity. ln 1916 l1e supervised tl1e organization of the A111erica11 Red Cross base l1ospital 1111112 No. 1 at Bellevue. Later l1e I'CSlg11CCl and it was take11 over by the War Depart111ent. When tl1e A111erica11 College of Surgeons was for111ed i11 1913, Dr. Stewart beca111e o11e of tl1e Cl12l1'fC1' 111C111l7C1'S, tl1e ain1s a11d purposes coinciding with l1is own. 111 1915 l1e was elected to 111C111DCfSl11p in the American Surgical Associatio11, a11d i11 1918 l1e was elected to tl1e presidency of the New York Academy of Medicine, initiating a 11ew era i11 tl1e history of tl1e AC21dC1Uy. He was twice reelected. In 1927, i11 recog11itio11 of l1is noteworthy advances in the practice a11d teachi11g of surgery, tl1e A111CflC2111 College of Surgeons elected hi111 preside11t. lt is difficult to 111e11tio11 ZLIIY pl1ase of surgical technique a11d procedure without referri11g to Er. Stewart, for l1e i11troduced 11ew procedures a11d devices when- ever he recognized a 11eed for it. Never placing 111ucl1 faitl1 i11 surgical publicatio11s, he was 11evertl1eless i11duced to set fortl1 seventeen articles o11 the "Surgery of the Pancreas, Liver, Gall Bladder a11d Biliary Passages" between 1905 a11d 1922. ln 1928, his high regard for Dr. Stewart i11duced lylr. George P. Baker to give S100,000 towards the buildi11g of the 11ew Academy. His ZlCll111I'21I1OI'1 for the personal character of George D. Stewart a11d the 111erit of l1is acco111plisl1111e11ts was instru- mental to his giving the sum of 351,000,000 to CI1ClOXV tl1e George David Stewart Chair of Surgery at the college. UPO11 the death of Dr. Stewart, Dr. Carlisle wrote, ','By his professional attai11me11ts, l1is force as a teacher, a11d his high ideals, Professor Stewart secured a place of inter11ational promine11ce a11d i111porta11ce, 11ot o11lv in the minds, but in the hearts of his fellows in the brotherhood of doctors. J "It will be long before we see his counterpart." 'Mott, Wood, Sayre, Dennis, Bryant, Stewart-these a11d others 111ade surgical history at Bellevue. They have gone, leavi11g living 1T1011L1111CI'1fS behi11d the111. Their methods are in use throughout the world, CVCI1 though surgical technique is constantly changing. For surgery is dy11a111ic, 11ot static. lf it is to improve, it m c . . ust constantly change. Remarkable advances were 111ade in l1ttle over half a cen- tury. Still we keep our place in the sun! Ndfl7d7Z Goldfteifz Page 106 1-xo-rr-x-J-1-ra-Q-1-1-1-x-x-so-9-rx-1-1-x -so-xo -my-p.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,o uh, -rr, ELECTIVE COURSES DESCRIBED DR. MCEWEN EXPLAINS VALUABLE PART or CURRICULUM .Although the opportunity for undergraduates vvith special interests to vvork as volunteers in the laboratories of various departments of the Medical College has existed for many years, formal elective courses vvere not included in the curriculum until 1930. Now, after five years' experience with them, one can advantageously survey the situation vvith respect to present opportunities and tendencies. fied into four groups: lecture or seminar electives, clinical electives, elective clinics, and laboratory electives. Those of the lecture or seminar type have in common that the sessions are held only at stated intervals over a period of a year or less. They differ in that the former are essentially didactic and are open to as many as vvish to take them, vvhile the latter are conducted chiefly by the students and may be chosen only by a limited number. ' The clinical electives may be conveniently subdivided into several types. Some have as their purpose instruction in a specialized technic, such as electrocardiography or minor surgery, vvhile others are devoted to training in certain of the medical and surgical specialties more intensive than that provided in the regular curriculum. Either of these may be given as short exercises repeated at stated weekly intervals. or as intensive vvork occupying half or all of each day for a period of one month. A fevv of these clinical electives, such as those in dermatology and advanced physical diagnosis, are largely demonstrative in character, vvhile others correspond to clinical clerkships on special services. It is felt that the elective clinics are particularly valuable because they provide an opportunity for the clinical clerk to study the course of chronic disease in a small group of patients vvhom he follovvs individually. During the various clerkships the student has ample chance to observeacute illness in both the vvard and the out- patient clinic, but the best provision for studying an adequate cross section of chronic disease in the ambulatory patient is found in the chronic disease clinics. The stu- dent attends these once each vveek during his tvvo months on electives and his tvvo or three months as clerk on the service which controls the clinic. In the case of the evening Cardiac Clinic and others which do not conflict with vvard duties, attendance continues over the entire fourth year. No more than tvvo of these may be chosen in addition to the full time electives. The so-called laboratory electives have been left to the end because they require most discussion. They have developed directly out of the old type of student volun- teer vvork in the departments and are carrying on its traditions. Indeed, there is little difference betvveen the tvvo, save that now the vvorker has tvvo months full- time for his elective in addition to the vvork he puts in during free time and vacation. Starting as observer and unskilled laboratory assistant, the neophyte vvorks through his apprenticeship cleaning apparatus and doing odd jobs. Some find the Work less attractive than they had imagined and drop out. Others continue and develop. in skill and understanding of the principles involved until they are able to take active parts in the efforts of their respective groups. To the student vvith a bent for labora- tory investigation, these electives are perhaps the most valuable part of his. four years in medical school, to those vvithout this interest, the benefit obtained in no vvay compensates for the time consumed, and they do Well to discover this as soon as possible and change to fields better suited to them. QCa1zrznzzed on page II7D Page 107 The opportunities oH'ered may be broadly classi- MEDICA1 , vIoLET f1935 . . . . . . . .,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,9.1.1-1-1-1-1-no-1-1-:oo-r rm-1-1-1-2-xo-r-ro-20-J-rx-1-,.,o0.,,,,, , . . . . . . . . . . . .,.,.,.,.y-ro-1-J-no-3-so-1-1axpnccl- o,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p-5-so-1-so 2 1 Q 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 MEDICAL PRACTICE MEETS ECONOMIC IMPASSE WRITER PRESENTS STIMULATING FACTS CIENTTSTS are peculiar creatures. Exalting Reason as the highest good, they apply figidly the tenets of scientific method in their search for the truth. Prob- lems gf nature, gf the objective world of matter about them, of universes an, of atoms, occupy their days and nights 111 ponderous contemplation and research. And to all of this external world they attach the symbol of system,freaSonable and intelligent system. They are peculiar in that they fail to employ this system, even in a modified form, to themselves. Whether be-cause of myopia of mental vision, or because of a purposeful disregard of their position in the world as men and human beings, scientists generally have sorely neglected applying their genius of reasoning and scientific method to society, a society in which theyumust live and do their work. Dnly when their very existence is threatened, when their natural and necessary func- tions of life are interfered with, do they take their minds away from their microcosmic tasks and focus them upon themselves and their relation to other men-society. Doctors, too, are peculiar creatures. However, their problemlis moreserious because their work contains more social implications and obligations than other branches of science. As might be expected of doctors, they have been late in facing a situation which even they recognize as of weighty import, for medical practice today has reached an economic impasse which parallels no other in the history of medicine. When a system runs into difficulties, those diHiculties must be extreme before the leaders who control and guide that system take stock of it and question its efficiency. That this is true of medicine, one need merely observe the tremendous interest re- cently shown in medico-economic problems. Consider the extensive work, involv- ing much expense and effort, of organizations such as The Committee on the Costs of Medical Care, The Julius Rosenwald Fund, The American Hospital Association, and the conservative American Medical Association. Consider the wide advertising and discussion of new forms of medical practice: group medicine, contract medicine, health insurance plans, etc. The problems center around the fundamental facts that today, a great mass of people, from economic difficulties, are unable to obtain proper medical attention, while at the same time, a great many doctors, well-trained and willing, are unable to exist economically because of lack of patients. The waste of such a paradoxical situation is pitiful. Medical research and education have attained very high stand- ing In this country, but the inadequacies of medical Care have served to make of much of the research and education mere academic exercises. A few facts would not be amiss. The Committee on the Costs of Medical Care found that the group of families with incomes under 31200 per year receive only 34W ofothe physicians calls they need, only 6795 of the days of hospital care, and only 1213. of the necessary dental attention. The more income people have, the more medical care do they get. People with incomes of 310,000 per year or over have nearly 5 physicians calls per year, while those with incomes under 31,200 have less than 2 calls per person. ln other words, provision is not made for the 80723 of the people whose incomes are insufficient to supply them with proper medical care dur- ing serious illness. rln 1959, 25,000 doctors were making less than 32,000 per year as income, 68,000 TWYHYZC 33,900 per year. And this in the prosperity year of 1929! How much owei those figures must be today! Consider, too, that 40Q of the physicialfs in- come goes for professional expenses, leaving only 60'Z, for himself and his family, .-The medical man should conceive his job as the job of keeping pg-Qple WC11, pri- marily and fundamentally, and to restore them to health when ill. The latter prob- Page 108 gs MED1cAL,v1OLET,1955 on-1-so-1-ro-1-x-no -:oo-1-9-1-no-zo-1-zo-3-1-x-x-r-9-x-x-youogg.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, , , , , , , , , , j 9 , , . . . . . . . . . . . . .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,0,,,,.,,,,,, i, ,,,,, ' ' - - - - - -1-1-ro-no-rx-z.,.,,,,.,.,4,,,, lem is not nearly so important as that of kee in l ll' d ' shibboleth about modern medicine being prevfizzfige 12311305113 ihe iiitck sfptisig gil gic- ventive procedures all along the line is appalling." Why should this be so? This question is most complex, and can only be parfiall answered. Some clue may be found in the faulty distributive apparatus of medicail care. Cancer may be taken as an example of this. ln 1930, 119,818 people died gf cancer in this country. Think of how much lower this figure would be had means existed for frequent medical examinations! Another factor is the lack of education among the lay people regarding disease and in some instances, of active prejudice and opposition against such education by religious and "civic" organizations: as in venereal diseases. lt is estimated that about 1,000,000 new cases of syphilis appear every year in this country alone. And, according to Dr. Jacoby of the New York City Department of Health, there are as many, if not more, cases of syphilis today as twenty years ago. Education, frequent examinations, State control of such cases, would serve to nearly eradicate syphilis in this country, as well as in others, within two generations. Yet another, and perhaps more important, factor can be adduced, which concerns itself with the economic nature of disease. In 1930, 88,088 persons died of tubercu- losis, a disease associated with poor hygienic conditions, poor food, lack of sunshine and fresh air. In this city, a most casual examination of the map, plotting active cases according to district location, will demonstrate the fact that most of the cases are concentrated on the lower East Side :-poverty, slum districts. lt does not re- quire much stretch of the imagination to consider what slum clearance, good hous- ing, and'above all, good economic conditions, would do to these figures. Psychiatric cases have increased amazingly as a result of the depression donated to us by an unstable economic system. Even rheumatic fever has been shown to be more pre- valent among the poorer classes, as the work of Campbell and Warner in England, and Paul, Harrison, and Salinger in this country has indicated, these diseases to mention a few as examples. One cannot but be impressed by the realization that, fundamentally, the problems of medical practice are economic in origin. Medicine, being a social institution, is immediately related to the economic structure of that society, and any fault in the economic structure of society will be reflected by a faulty medicine. An intelligent and perspicuous study of history will show this to be true of all human institutions at all times. The factors which help an economic system to maintain millions of bushels of "surplus" wheat while millions of people are starving, to plough under thousands of acres of cotton while millions of people are in rags, apply to a medicine which allows thousands of physicians to go idle and without funds while thousands of people are sorely in need of medical aid. -Reasonnand scientific method lead .me to believe that the cure of the conditions facing medicine lies not alone in changing medicine, which is quite unnecessary, but rather in changing the general economic structure of our society. Plans such as the N. R. A. offer evidence that org political leaders realize the necessity of change, although their concept of change is angerous, to say the least Plans such as group medicine, State medicine, etc., are logicftlly erroneous in that they fail to strike at the fundamental causes' of the problem. l t is difficult to eliminate the certain obstacles to be thrown in their way by the demanqi of olitics and dishonest political control. The best and most successful doctorwi P be the best politician which is little improvement .over .present-day conditions. Then, too, how will it be possible to socialize medicine without socialifinfgbqthep . . . . O institutions such as industry, commerce, law, etc? Most people spea g 1. y 7 the "socialization of medicine" without ever thinklllg 3bQut the gfmefai Sgclghza' tion which would be absolutely necessary. Such thinking is indicative o t e oun- dering of the profession when faced with a problem not purely medical. 1 should have liked to expand a bit on the essentially economic nature of medicine and its practice, but space forbids. 1 hope that these11?w reinalrlkphysiillhsctipgqlagq some thought on the matter, before sad experience wil orce suc g 5 prime importance that medical men acquaint themselves with the facts, so that they su ested ones! will be able to propose changes, or at least to properly evaluate gg Smal H. Earlier Page 109 EDI M 1 Q .Q.1.y.r.,.y.p.p.p-yr-p-p-p -pq Q., -y., Q., Q., .,.,.,.,.p.p.,.,.,., .1 .1 .pq -1 .p. -1 -no-1-x-1-1-2-1-:oo-1-za-1-so-no-m . . . . . .,.,.,.1-rr-1-2-1'J'P'Y'1' ' . . . .,.,.,.,.,.,-rx-so-1-1 Q Q 2 J 1 .,.,.,.,-2-1-so-ri-9 7 9 f DR. SCHILDER LOOKS AT MEDICAL STUDENTS THE EMERGENT EVOLUTION OE THE MEDICAL STUDENT Why should anybody study medicine? Observa- tion of children answers the question. They play T doctor when they want to know more about their own body and the bodies of others. There are so many riddles, so many mysterious openings, and ' V. some of them arouse even strong and queer feelings. The parents and nurses give .also unmistakable signs that they do not approve if too much interest is given, at least to some of these openings. There is reason to be curious, there is reason to investi- gate, and maybe some of these curious investiga- tors, later on, may become doctors. Doctors bring also little babies in their bag or satchel. They are also otherwise important persons. They re- lieve pain, help the sick mother, but they also have gruesome instruments which hurt. They cut and show their power by forcing even the grown- ups to disagreeable procedures. Maybe those who are not afraid to inflict pain in order to help may also feel the call in themselves to become physicians. The study of biology gives to the future medical student a first glimpse into the secrets of life. He would like to know more. He wants to know the whole secret, and with wide open eyes and full of curiosity he starts with the study of anatomy. The human body which seemed to be so alluring and mysterious looks less romantic when one has to dissect it into parts. It may even be a little disgusting. Still worse, one not only has to dissect, but one has also to know what is being cut into parts. And even still worse, there are too many bones, too many muscles, too many intestines in the body, and in addition everything is a little mixed up. Maybe the human body is not so well planned after all. 1 Chemistry, histology and physiology merely complete the chaos, till after hard drudgery the senseless details organize themselves into a new order. A new romanti- cism arises which is imbued with reality and facts. The organism is animated again, and with deep satisfaction one starts to understand its function. It is still an organ- ism and not a real living human being. Human beings are never really normal. There is never a real harmony in the mind or body. What shall a physician do with a normal and healthy person? He has no power over him. He cannot show how clever, superior and helpful he is. The physician needs patients. The medical student wants to show his skill in percussion and auscultation on a definite subject. He wants to saylto the patient: 'iNow open your mouth," and wants to push a tongue depressor into the patient's mouth. He becomes more and more important. He looks with contempt down on those who merely work with dead bodies and who are a full year behind him. And it is a year full of exciting experiences. He is more and more proud of his growing knowledge, and he admires the exact machin- ery of the human body and admires disease which so cleverly provokes fascinating Sgflnptoins. Nature seems to be a great physiological laboratory. Chemistry, Mferlology and the x-ray machine seem to solve all problems. Father, mother, ?UHf,, S1Sters and still more important the friends of his sisters admire him and ask or his advice. H e impresses his girl friend with his deep knowledge. He is ready Page 1lQ MEDICALfVIOLETf1955 oo-no0-r-x-x-2-x-9-a-ro-so-so-so-no-rx-9-3-J-1-9-1-x-D-1-D-so-2-J-ra-so-no-m ,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,., , , , , ,Q , , , - . - . . . . . .544-1-3-x-1-1-rr-x-J-r-x.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,, , , , , ,, , , , , ' - ' - - - - - ' - -xo-J-x-so-x.y.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,, to forget that he deals with suffering human beings who do not only have gi bod but also a soul. Y' . Psychiatry, which reminds him of this fact is at first rather disturbing. It is 3 little vague and indistinct and brings uncertainties into the clear structure of somatic medicine. Maybe he should have been a little more skeptical, maybe he will not know everything even after his graduation and even after he has passed the state board examination. Maybe the professors themselves do not know everything Maybe it will help to be a little more humble and a little more modest. The closer his contact with the sick human being comes, the more he sees the enormity of his task. Insight comes that his power to help is not as great as his will to help. It is a joy to hear the first cry of the new-born and to see the immediate relief surgical procedure brings. He starts to live with the patient-to suffer with him-to be relieved with him-and he admires those who can make a diagnosis and can instigate the treatment which helps the patient. ln his innermost heart he feels that he will be able to do the same some day and even better. He sees interesting cases. Some- times he even forgets that the cases are persons. He may even differ in his opinion from the opinion of his teachers. He can perhaps be right and the teacher wrong and thus learns that medical science is a continuous process of development where old ideas are discarded for newer discoveries. He becomes again skeptical' and modest. He hopes that some day he may even be able to contribute to the growing body of medical knowledge. The fascinating held of research opens before his eyes. Now he starts to work as clinical clerk. He has to do everything himself. What seemed to be comparatively simple becomes increasingly difficult when one has to do it oneself. The patient whom one treats oneself is not any more a case but a per- son with whom one comes into human contact. The patient even has confidence in him. He expects something from him and even respects him. Now he sees, maybe with the help of the psychiatrist, that there is a definite relation between the patient and his physician, and he knows now that the physician does not merely treat a disease but a sick human being-a person. With this insight he is now ready to take his place in the structure of society. He should have a deeper understanding of human nature and human problems than his fellow men have. He is aware of the greatness of his task. He has gone a long way and he knows that a still longer way is before him. He knows that he can remain curious and that he can help even when he has to hurt at first. His infantile dreams may become so true. Fortunate is the man who satisfies in his profession his childhood wishes. These are the outside facts of his career. Who could dare to fdescribe the rich personal life the medical student, male or female, is living in these four years? Here are the clear-cut character types of his friends-his colleagues. Here is more or less noble competition. Here are the teachers who have so many funny peculiarities. Here is the excitement of examinations. He is not less human than other young men and maybe even a little more so. He has tender feelings, too, and soft phantasies may make the study of text books a little more difficult. l have beenltold that in some cases these phantasies turn into realities. There are dreams of a brilliant future starting with an interneship in a first-class hospital and leading to an enormous practice and important research work. He is, at any rate, sure that all those near to him will admire him and, if not for anybody else, he will be a great man for his family Qand for his sweetheartl. But, alas, when he has graduated he has to start all over again It is only one period of his life which has come to an end. It was exciting. He has developed. He has come into contact with an important 'and fascinating piece of reality. He has grownfhe is ready for new battles and it is good so. These four years have given him more than a title and the right to practice medi- cine. They have made another human being out of him. Life has a deeper. meaning for him, he is more sure of himself. But if his education was successful he still retains a reverend curiosity for human nature, and ,human beings. Pam! Scbihier, M.D. Pb.D. ...g Page lll 5-0 L E T f 1 9 3 I f V I O 5 M E D I C A 1 1 x z.p.y.,.z.,.y.p.p-1-1-1-rr-1-1-rx-1-1-rl-D'D-1-1'P'1'1"""""""' 'M""'P'1'Pl-I-10-1-zoo-no-vm-moooo . . . . . .,.j.j.j l',',' ' ' ' , , , , ,,.,.,.,.,.,.p-rx-1-1:1111 ' , , ,,,,,,.,.,.,.,-rs-nail .,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,.,-1 1 1 J DR. PAROUNAGIAN THE IMPRESSIONS IMPINGED ON THE MIND GF A CANDID BEING DAY AFTERNOON DERMATOLOGICAL SOUL IN Tliliiiiiigi OF THE BELLEVUE o.P.D. - p thos? But where is the gay cloak, the villainous looking sword, AN this be or in that massive forehead-and what is Porthos doing the Plumcid hat Croygqeiatit Patient Department of Bellevue Hospital in this on Phe thlrcihfiiifjr-five? Ah-but he can't fool us-he is the Gay Cavalier- ycar of ninlgtelen 6102114531 as been replaced by a white gown and the sword given way ideal dicahgtoiivbi-but here are the same twinkling eye? the mzisivg fogehead, thg identical genial personality that made Porthos one o t e most 1 e an respecte amonghls CO11fmPOf1ffQCf',,,-pCf11aps he will speak to us and tell-he steps forward A glint appears hnllen if us to a duel?-we tremble-' 'lf lwere to tell you that this -1? he gomgfto C liis Wissermann would you change your diagnosis?" What words Pfmift hagfglnoglflilg genial giant?-we shake our heads and try to 'clear that cerebral iiiitiofgf "Come, come-you know me by now-do not be afraid to make a diag- nosis." With those words we suddenly awaken and softly venture a diagnosis. We now look around-this is not the court of Louis the Fourteenth-but the Monday afternoon clinic in dermatology-the room is full-many more beside the scheduled section are present-and in the center of the room-the focus of everyone S attention-stands our Porthos-whom we now recognize as Dr. Mihran B. Parou- nagian. Dermatology and Syphilology in itself is, euphemistically speaking, not oneof the most aesthetic fields in medicine. To teach them by lecture and lantern slide is no more difficult for any good instructor than any other subject in our 1'HQd1C211 curriculum, but to teach them clinically with resulting personal contact, necess1tateS on the part of the instructor the tact of a psychologist and the grace of an elocution teacher. The patient must be made to feel at home before the inquiring eyes of thi? assemblage. The popularity of Dr. Parounagian's clinic is the best index of h1S abilities along these lines. SIHCC 1929 these clinics have been attended by many students and internes unas- Siglgffd, bneiidesthe regular students. Students, in general, notwithstanding many o ess pr, I oria opinions to the contrary, recognize and respect a true teacher. T116 l2'V1H1?8UCSS Qf a student to pass his. few spare minutes with Dr. Parounagian is 21 orce ul testimonial. Even the patients like him, he subdues the excited, interests MED1cALfv1o1,ET,19,5 -:moo-xo.xo-1-na-x-x-1-so-x-x-so-r-1-r-x-x-x-1-s-x-rm -r-no-x -x-x-y-1-1-1-M -sq. .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,9,0,,,,.m.,.,.,.,.,-PM , , , , , , , , , , , , , , x , , , . . . ............... , .,. .,.,.,.,.,.,., the lethargic, soothes the obstreperous, and becomes intimate with the bashful. Usually, during. the course of an examination Dr. Parounagian comes close to the patient and whispers something in his ear, he is usually answered by an emphatic denial or a whispered reply, and lo !-the incubation period is solved! "Let's step over to the window and see this lesion in better light," exclaimsDr. Parounagian. Patiently, allowing the student mind to reconnoiter, the case is unraveled. When- ever an unusual case or a case which is particularly instructive appears, Dr. Parou- nagian carefully arranges that each new group sees it. A regiment of walking text- books passes in informal review three afternoons each week. Yes, Porthos is holding court. His courtiers pledge allegiance with words and actions. His prime minister stands by his side proud and defiant, and Dermatological justice is dispensed. "When were you with a woman last?" is expressed with courtly dignity. And while the rest remain absorbed, a bit of biography concerning the central figure. Dr. Mihran B. Parounagian has been practicing medicine for thirty-eight years. He received his M.D. at the New York University Medical School in 1895 and after interning at Welfare Island for a year worked in the Medical College Dispensary under Professors H. G. Piffard and A. Fordyce until 1906. During this time he was also connected with the skin clinic of Bellevue Hospital, a position he has kept ever since and is now the Visiting Dermatologist and Syphilologist at this hospital. In 1906 he was appointed to the faculty of the Post Graduate Medical College, a position he retained for ten years until he resigned as Adjunct Professor of Derma tology and Syphilology, also in 1906, he was made Chief of Service of his specialty at the Gouverneur Hospital. Seeing the need of a more elastic skinservice in Belle- - ' '- Cl h in the Bellevue Out vue Hospital, Dr. Parounagian, in 1918, organiae suc a one 1 d ha Patient Department. In 1929 he was requested to return to his a ma mater an is present rank is Clinical Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology. Besides the above mentioned positions Dr. Parounagian is the corgsiplltigg 13521123- 3 tolo ist d S hilolo ist at the Gouverneur, Manhattan State ar s N. Frahiiis CPot?ghkeepsie, N. YQ, St. LL1kC'S CNCWbUfgh, Y-D, BQYOUUS on mme N. jg cornwall Qcomwaii, N. YQ, JCfSCY C1fYC.lCf?CY Clfy, N- J -D, an Y 7 1 Tuxedo Memorial Hospitals.. The journals have been CX1CCI1S1VCl217 Ciiilgjiglliyglfsiijvii by Dr. Parounagian and a high light in his career was his intro uc fM di salvarsan into America in 1920. He is a fellow of the New York' Academy o C 1- cine, was twice chairman of the Manhattan DermatojogicaIlMSp1EgEYOE1IHl1C1Q3359123 chairman of the Academy Section. Oh, yes, he is a so an tologists Who Believe in Taking Baths for Skin Diseases. d . . . - ' ' on the There is no end to this article, for the 1mpreSS1Oi1 fh1S Chafflctcf has ma C students with whom he has come in contact will last for many Yeats' Page 113 I MEDAICALfVIOLETf1935 1 1 x r 1 1 x 3.p.,.p.a-rr-rr-D-1-2-1-1-Q-1-1-1-p.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., .,.,.,.,-pp-1-1-1-x-1-1-1-1-ro-1-1-1-1 -2499.3.,.,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.Moo I, . . . . . . - -1-1-so-1-1-D-1-D-D-l'1'l'D','Y' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' .,.,.,.,-y-rr-9-1-1-rr: r x x 1 1 I D POPULAR PUZZLE D1scUssED DR. CANNAN WRITES ABOUT ExAM1NAT1oNs A You have assured me, Mr. Editor, that your sub- scribers will find entertainment in a discussion of the theory and practice of examinations. lt may be so-though if it be so, I am inclined to suspect a masochistic streak in the student of medicine. The question is certainly a live one. During the past two years, the Faculty has devoted to it much thought and frequent debate and has arrived at some rather important conclusions on basic prin- ciples. ln the examination system which was introduced last year, a few of these were put into effect. The system is, however, frankly experi- mental and still somewhat hybrid in type. It will be more profitable, therefore, to discuss the con- sidered policies of the School than to attempt a defense of present practices. The system which we have discarded is the tra- P ditional one of examinations in course. Since it is proper that we should speak well of the dead, let it be granted that this method undoubtedly served to maintain high standards in individual subjects. Each department felt that the reputation of the School was in its keeping and it, forthwith, did proceed to 'APunch, punch, punch with care, Punch on the ticket of the passengerf Grade was added to grade. The validated stubs accumulated. They made an im- pressive collection, but we, now, question whether they made an adequate diploma in medicine. The feeling grew that the student's examinations were interfering with his education. There is a stern compulsion about examinations which will not be denied. Their character and the spirit in which they are administered have a profound influence on the quality of teaching and upon the quality of learning. A system of examinations is well-conceived only if it form an integral part of the con- sidered educational policy of the School. Now this policy in a Medical School 1T1uSt differ from that of such institutes of higher learning as offer a variety of courses from which the student may choose as he will. A Medical School offers a considered fand compulsory-curriculum designed for the specific purpose of providing a train- ing adequate for the practice of medicine. Each subject is so closely woven into the fabric ofpractical medicine that close cooperation in teaching and frequent integration of learning .are of the first importance. The older method of examinations failed because it didynot emphasize the fact that throughout the curriculum "one increasing purpose runs -an education in medicine. The method, indeed, minimized that which it should have magnified. . A growing consciousness of this has led an increasing number of Medical Schools io overhacpl their methods of examination within recent years. The tendency has .een to a opt some system of Comprehensive Examinations. The term, be it said, 15 variously llliffpreted in detail but there is a fairly General agreement in principle. T - - - ' P C . . he School not the individual department-becomes the official Examiner. A re res ' ' - - - p entative Qommittee of the Faculty determines the character of examinations, 2 1 - . , , .lpprovcs question papers, appoints examiners and adjudicates results The attempt is ma ' - - . ' - - mfre iii? Emphflze th? CSSent1al unity of the curriculum. Examinations are Cl 1 1 uf W C11 he 15 CX211H111CCl, the candidate is required to demonstrate his under t, ' - s finding of all the work he has completed up to that time. Page 114 lVIEDICALfVIOIETi1935 -1-so-1-1-J-1-1-so-so-J-so-1-ro-9-3-J-J-9-J-9-J-J-rx-J-J-J-9-9-yy-y-pq.,-,.,.,.,., .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,-, , , , , , , , , , x , , x , Cn theoretical rounds, it would seem th. ' ' imposed on the sgudent at three points in ff1aTdihgTLmif'1lidlCfiiiStnxixfidfugifperllfq'bc when he applies for admission to Medical School. This is not yet a raiizficaliln policy. lt must wait upon concerted action by a considerable group di Schoolse ln many respects, the institution of such an examination would be ver desirabl i though it would face formidable difficulties. It may, perhaps be said tlrifat a be ici ning has been made with the Aptitude Tests which the majcirity of appilicantsgfgr Medical Schools now take. The second examination would properly come u on completion of preclinical studies, the third upon the completion of the full curriculiim. Those who have read in the School bulletin the words in which the School defines the functions of its examinations, may have observed that the expressed purpose of them is to determine the fitness of the candidate to engage in certain specific activities in the future. Many of us, having suffered in our time, have a lingering feeling that examinations were invented to give the teacher the privilege of claiming a valedictory pound of flesh from the departing student. Examinations should, however, be prog- nostic-not disciplinary. A full acceptance of this thesis may prove to have a more subtle effect on the attitude of the examiner towards the candidate than may at first appear. What are the main criteria of fitness which should be required of a candidate? The first would seem to be a factual knowledge adequate for the activities in which he seeks to engage. The second, an ability to organize and discipline this knowl- edge, and the third a capacity to apply it to the solution of specific problems. Are not these the qualities-of memory, judgment, skill-which a physician invokes when he examines a patient? From which it may be inferred that it is, after all, the patient who examines the physician. There will be some who will be disappointed in the emphasis on factual knowledge. They will assert that it is the candidate's understanding, not his knowledge of facts, by which he should be judged. But one cannot be wise without some basis of knowledge-though it is only too true that one may acquire knowledge and be bare of wisdom. A perennial subject of debate, in places where they teach, is the relative merits of written and oral examinations. We may be content to assert that each method has its value. After all, they test rather different qualities and a careful system of exami- nations will exploit all instruments of analysis. The task of the examiner, we have agreed, is the prediction of human behaviour. As long as this is restricted to fields of technical and intellectual activity, the method of formal examination may serve. The activities of the physician, however, are much wider than this since they place him in such a unique position of intimacy with society. Fitness for the practice of medicine requires a philanthropic quality in the- full meaning of the word. This is a poser for organized education. lt is a poser for the theorist in examinations. lndeed, we must confess that formal inquisitions are of limited value here. Yet, in some degree, the Medical School has the responsi- bility of attempting to assay the man as well as his skill. lt must, therefore, affirm the right to seek out the qualities of a man in all his relations to the School and to his fellows. It will judge his potential contribution to society as a physician from the nature of his contribution to that cooperative enterprise which we call a medical education. These, then, are some of the principles on which the School will seek to fashion its examinations. The writer would be well satisfied to think that some of what he has written had novelty and was rather "modern" Perhaps some reader has been so persuaded. Such an one is reminded of the comprehensive examinations devised by Plato, to test the candidates for governorship in his Republic. Socrates addresses Glauco: 'AWe .ihealel ohreeve them from their chilelheeel, .felling fhehz meh peeeei of work Za which they may 77Z0.S'f eaflly forget aaa he elelaeleal. We fhaalal appezhf zfhem Healy ef laheef ana ef palm. Ana he who if mlaelfal aaa haeel Z0 he elelaaleal, .rhawzfzg hzhefelf za all thehgf te, he 212 jar! meaizeee am! in harmony, Zi to he Cb0J'67Z,' afzel he who zf orheewzfe, ei fe he rejeefeel. Hff7Z!Z I," .raiel Glance, "aw of the fame opinion. I ' Rehert lxezih Canaan Page 115 .y-yo-1.1.1-y.1.p., ,,,,,,,,,uh,-W,.,.,,,',0-,',',.,-Jo.,-,',., I 1 DICALfVIOLET'1935 I M E , , r,-ri.,-,.,.r,-gl,Q.,,,,,,,.,.-hp.,4.,.,.p.p-1-1.141-1-1-1.1-1.1-za-1-A-1 oo oo-1-who-'xnofbfhofboooooqggo .. 'M . . . . .,.,.,.,.,.p-2-IJDQDDDDP , . . . .,.,-2-2-9-1-I-D+! 79" ,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,q-1 2 r 1 1 THE EDITOR sPEAKs EVERAL MOONS AGO, when I undertook the editorship of this book, Ivisualized a serene senior sit- ting atadeskin a private ofhce,directing an efficient staff in this noble work. The bubble burst in my face, and have I got a headache I I hoped that during last summer the boys would do some pro- ductive work, so that when the fall arrived the Violet would need only a cover. I have the cover. A Many times during the long nights I . spent in the Violet Office, I remembered with a pang that I was still a medical student. The folks I knew socially made mental obituaries, I became the forgotten man. Lunch hours reminded me of an achondrodystrophic dwarf walking north on the south side ofTimes Square on New Year's Eve. The boys came up, each with their own problem, and I was supposed to solve them in short order: "Would I be responsible for an intimate picture taken on M3?, would I write a letter to Dr. So-and-So for a signed check? how wide should this cut be?, how many words in this copy?, Will Blank Blank be sore if we print this grind?"-ad nauseam. The Violet at times was a tic douloureux. Some evenings in the circumjacent restaurants, I would be asked so many times, "How's the Violet coming, Jerry?" Sincere questions, no doubt, but an expanding lesion in the brain to me! Before I fell alseep at night, I summed up what was done, and what had to be done. The latter kept me awake beaucoup. On several occasions I unfolded my woes to some of my friends, and in friendly fashion they replied, "Well, you asked for it!" Lest you begin to weep I can also say that I was rather proud to have been elected by the student body to carry on the Violet. I regarded it as an honor, and I still do. There were 'several sources of personal enjoymentias well-the satisfaction that comes with planning a book, unhampered, and working it out, watching ideas grow and become realities, the feeling of accomplishment after finishing a section, etc. ThCrC was some small opportunity also, for me to write and design, there were many pleas- ant hours spent with the Grind Committee listening to lines about my fellow students. The Violet Office became a meeting place for the staff, and we had several most amusing bull sessions. I - . , . , . Casenxgiit add concerning the grinds, that they were meant in good fun, and in nO it would in affgmpt mfiClC tO be nasty. The committee worked hard, it decided that . C fl fitter book without the conventional bouquets, and I agreed. The pgigtlgcular form it adopted was in keeping with the general newspaper theme of the There were a few ti Zlhnsky was fl Cfackcfiask Ph0f0gf2lpher and spent many chours all over the sch0Ol FCICSS Workers on the staff whom I want to thank first Jimmy Page 116 MEDICALfV1QLET,1935 .,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.y.x.,.,.y.x.1.,.x-Q9-yy-3-Q.,-1-1-p-1-1-1-yy -1.1-yy-1-rp-1-x-1-1-no-r-so-2-J-xooo-xo-1-1-mr:-3.5.1-x.3.p.,-9-3-ya-9-3-1 9 J Q 1 1 2 1 s :L 1 Q x 1 9 1 x 1 1 3 J z J 1 r x x .........................,...,.,.,.,.,.,.,,p.,., collecting human pictures of the students. I thank him, Milt Greenberg, and the rest of the photography staff for their efforts. Henry Frankel helped make things breeze along, .Leo .Rubenstemspent much time and energy writing, reading proof and gently criticizing, and Milt Lieberthal was a staunch supporter and very able co-worker. Part of the bouquet must be thrown to John Kannengeiser for his efforts in arranging senior pictures, George Saypol always showed a willingness to be of service. Max Scherzer, Randolph Fosenthal and Irving Barcham, helped to build up the subscription list which was so vital to the success of the book. The underclassmen were very cooperative. Mort Camiel persistently and faith- fully handled the business matters and was of invaluable aid. Hal Rubin, in the role of understudy, worked hard on the editorial staff. W More thanks to Len Rosenfeld for his bust of Dr. Wyckoff, and his other artistic efforts, to Nathan Goldstein for his fine article on Surgery, to Saul Fisher for his dissertation on medical economics. The Faculty were very helpful. I am grateful to Dr. Cannan for his exposition on exams, to Dr. Schilder for his expose of our motives in studying medicine, to Dr. McEwen for his writings, and for his willingness to lend a hand, to Dr. Wyckoff for his friendly counsel and his confidence, and to Dr. Wright for his interest. The administrative staff of the College gave me inestimable aid. Many thanks to Tyne Reinberg Davidson, who spent a lot of time keeping our books straight, to Miss Goodmanson, and Miss Fragoletti, who were always willing to be of service, to Miss Hall and Miss Magee for their kind assistance, to Miss Fitzgerald for her noble efforts in getting me a picture of Dr. Studdiford, to Mr. Tilton for his advice, to Melvin Avedon and Albert Sayegh for their cheerful assistance. To Charlie Shields I express my deep appreciation, not only for his cooperation, but because he was a constant friend, always ready with a smile or a story to lift the dark clouds. Thanks, Charlie. I am grateful to Mr. Jeremiah Nason of the Scientific Engraving Company for his very efficient service, and for the patience he showed when the work went slowly, to Mr. Harry Horton of the Apeda Studios for his capable aid, and to Mr. Willard Schilling of the Schilling Press for his constant interest. I must not forget the student body who promised to buy the book, and who helped me by giving me the reins. In keeping with the change of name of the College, this book is being called The Medical Violet. The staff has done its best, in the face of a decreased budget.. I have tried to make this first Medical Violet balanced, in good taste, and a lasting remembrance of our turbulent quartet of years. I hope you like it. Gerald Feigen . . . . . . . . . . . . .,.,. . .,.,.,.,,.,.,.,. -1.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., ' 2 ' , ' ' ' f ' ' ' f ' ' QCOntimzed from page 107D Electives of this type are offered by most departments and areiat present taken in chemistry, pathology, physiology, experimental surgery, obstetrics and gynecology, and medicine. In the latter, the opportunities are variedfbecause work may be done in any of the different laboratories of the department. These include the laboratories of the subdivisions of metabolism, therapeutics, hypertension and nephritis, path- ology, hematology, allergy, and infectious diseases. U In most of these, students may start to work during their second year and, if satisfactory, continue through the remainder of their medical course. The opportunity, of attending and taking part in the weekly or bi-monthly meetings of their respective laboratory groups is one of the valuable features. One would like to state which is the best laboratory in which to work but this would be a hazardous undertaking. ' Perhaps the best plan is to ask the students working in the various laboratories, and in this event there will probably be as many answers as there are groups. C,,,,,.,e,. Mggzveni ...J Pa e 117 L" 1 g 1' LfVIOLETf1935 M E D ,D , , , ,',.,.,.,.,,,,,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.p-1-7-3.1.3.7-1-L-1-3-3-3.3-1-1-yy-3-1-1-3.5-1-1-1 -po-3-pq-1-1-1-1-149.3-1-3-p.3,.,,,,,,.,.,, , . . . . . .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,o-1-1-rx-Q-1-r - - ' ' ' ' . . .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,4.1.1-1-1-J 1 Q J 1 1 1 ll VIGLET DANCE HE Violet Dance, long awaited, has come and gone . . . a colorful spectacle . . soft lights . . . beautiful ladies . . . the lounge dressed in formal attire , , flags and banners, balloons and life-preservers . not exactly a ship'g deck, but enough like one to make one forget that this is the lounge . Q . Great Swell student attendance . . . the dean dancing with our faculty attendance . . . young ladies . . . the Surgery department out in full force . . . Drs. O'ConnOf, Bogatko, Kutisker, et al . . . the latter sure has a line with the gals . . . Dr, Smith of Kamongo and lung fish fame . . . Dr. Schilder and his psychiatric mystery causes many intense stares from the maidens .... 4 . Now a waltz, a slow gliding UIUC . . . gently one collides with the dean . . . no outburst, just a smile . . . there is Dr. Bunim of 3rd division medicine . . . here is Dr. Krida talking to an interested couple . . . a great chance for him to study legs and spines . . . long gowns . . . black, white, blue and red . . . white, stiff shirts, gleaming studs that dispel the illusion of a host of penguins .... QJVQ Amazing popularity of the Violet Qfhce . . . too bad there are no keys available on the other side . . . Dr. Schilderdrinks to the health of the Violet . . . the Editor beams . . . We watch the photographers attempt toshoot the dean in con- versation with ourEditor's lady without him knowing it . . . frustrated by new arrivals . . . One of the members of the Student Association watches while Surgeon Kutisker monopolizes his female . . . Quoth he, "that is the meanest cut of all" . . . we see the vain attempts of our classmates to bring about the intoxication of the psychiatry department . . . the department imbibes freely without any untoward effects . . . some depth! . Biff: The scramble for balloons . . . we manage to capture a few but they mysteriously explode .. . . some couples tried to remove thelife-preservers for souvenirs . . . a lucky thing they were stopped . . . Chairman Tepper and the committee are happy that the dance is a success . . . some of our fellow neophytes are beginning to get SW - - 5 Slightly plastered . . . many were so happy that they were carried 2lW21Y'lDy kind friends . . . dim lights . . . final songs . . . everybody happy. . . . Page 118 - 1 5 '1 11 A 1 1, 1 11 1 1 .1 1 111 : ' ll 1 Q ' vii , 1: 1 K 1 Y 11 ' 1 11 3 1 1 ' W W W 171 1 1 1 11 1 11 I 1 . 1 ' 1 1 , 1 f 1,f 1 V ,1 , 1 L, if ,ny 1 1 , 7 ,, M I . 1 3 ,1 , my ,M 1 , 1' , V i 1? f, 1 E 11 E J I1 M E D I C A f E . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.yy-rp-1-2-1-1 -so-1-1-1-no-1-Q-rr-1-rx-ro-1-xo-1-1-'rx-1-pq .amp-y.y.y.y.y0.14-Q-Q-1-3-1-xo-1-x-1-1-3-1-2-1-1-9-Do-1-z-xg-so-J-x-1-1-no-Q-rx-y -yy-rx-1-1-x-1-J-:oo 1 x J 1 1 2 1 1 1 x r 1 1 1 V THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION HE Students' Association was founded with the idea that the students of the school would appreciate a club wherein they could enjoyably spend their leisure hours. The Students' Lounge had been built with the help of many generous contributions, and the entire control of this was placed in the hands of the Students' Association. Two years have now passed and the Students' Association has functioned in a quiet and effective manner. "The object of the Association shall be the fostering of student fellowship and the encouragement of corporate student activities." Keep- ing in mind this question from the constitution, the Council has tried to weld the school into a body of social acquaintances rather than a group of tuition-payers. To this end, various dances, shows, smokers and talks have been arranged. The William Welch Society has been supported in its activities, as an affiliated organization. At the present time, talks by various prominent speakers on sublects concerning the practice of medicine are being contemplated. With appointment of Association representatives to the Student Welfare Committee, the possibility of the Association as a means for the faculty and student body to air views on subjects concerning both, has come into prominence. When we realize the great changes that have come into the social life of the student of our school in so short a time as two years, we can really expect that the future holds much for "the fostering of student fellowship and the encouragement of cor- porate student activities. MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION Class of 193 5 STANLEY TANZ ERNEST HEEEER GEORGE SAYPOL LEO RUBENSTEIN Class of 1936 JOSEPH GENNIS MYRON HERMAN MARTIN CALODNEY Class of 1937 PAUL ERIEDMAN A SIDNEY WEINBERG GERALD ERIEDMAN Class of 1938 FRANCES BAILEN SIDNEY KATZ HAROLD KAUFMAN Page 120 MEDICALfVIOLEIf1955 -J-J-no-so-so-so-xo-1-no-1-rx-x-1-2-1-ro-1-1-no-J-rx-1-2-:r-1-5-ro-no-3-1-1-x-1-mm -yy-y.y.,.g.,.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,. .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.-,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., HOUSE COMMITTEE REPORTS CHAIRMAN NOTES PROGRESS NDER the terms of the Constitution of the Student Organization, adopted in 1933, a House Committee of eight members was set up. It consisted of the treasurers of each of the four classes,and one appointed member from each class. Broadly, it was an advisory group, recommending purchases and re- placements in the physical equipment under the jurisdiction of the Council. ln addition, it was to oversee rental, care, and use of the rooms of the Student Associa- tion. During the first year, it proved to be an important factor in putting the organ- ization over financially. - Looking back, we confess that much is left to be done. Up to the present many of the accomplishments are intangible, or more accurately, not actually visible. Under short notice a check room was set up and equipped last year, just in time for the first affair held in the lounge. A Student Organization office was projected and completed. Rooms were set aside in the rear of the building for cleaner and brighter lunching, and ping-pong outfits were provided. Amid conflicting technical discus- sions, a combination radio-phonograph was purchased. Sandwiched in between were minor things, such as waste baskets, ash trays, furniture repair, records, and plenty of debates! By far the pleasantest task was arranging for the various meetings-social and medical-in the Lounge. CCollecting afterward was the job!D Last, but certainly not least, mention must be made of the open house nights chaperoned by at least one House Committeeman. QEd. note: "Chaperoned" is a harsh word.D We want to thank the student body for its forbearance. We've been obnoxious and persistent at times, but we all felt it was our duty to the Student Organization. To those of us who remember the pre-Lounge era, the new deal is definitely worth it. HOUSE COMMITTEEMEN lst Year -KARL PALEY 3rd Yearf-DAVID SILBERMAN SEYMOUR RINZLER HYMAN KATZMAN 2nd Year-SIDNEY KAHN 4th Year-S. PERNICIARO B. L. WEINSTEIN HARRY KAPLAN, Chairman .ia Page 121 5-M i MEDICALfVIOL Tf1955 . . . . . . . -10.1.1-1-1-1-ry-1-p-1-9-p.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.y.r-rx-ro-D-Q-10-J-I-J-3-2-1-7 1-1-1-1 ,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.5.S.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,-B. rl- -1-2-I-2fr-1-2-I-I-D-D-D-P'5'T 7 3 7 7 , 7 7 ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA MORRIS BLOCK LESTER BREIDENBACH SAMUEL BROCK MAURICE BRODIE SAMUEL A. BROWN ENDRE K. BRUNNER JOSEPH BUNIM ROBERT K. CANNAN VICTOR CARABBA JOSEPH E. CONNERY ARTHUR C. DEGRAFF C. E. DE LA CHAPELLE EVERETT G. FAUSEL WILLIAM FILLER EMANUEL D. FRIEDMAN THOMAS GALVIN WILLIAM GOLDRING LEONARD GOLDWATER MORRIS GOODMAN CHARLES GOTTLIEB CLAUDE E. HEATON SAMUEL BLOOM GEORGE BROWN AARON CHAVES SIDNEY DAVIDSON A. JAIME FRIED DANIEL STATS O 336992 W O! ff 'X fi 'JW ' 1 . . MYZSW5' - 09203: t J. A f . - gl f , 2-1-.215 46.421, , '. Ay' ,f"' ,fw ' 'S ' I 21 . I if - Established in 1924 ALUMNI IN EACULTATE I. SETH HIRSCH FREDERICK C. HOLDEN NORMAN JOLLIFFE SOPHIA KLEEGMAN MEYER KUTISKER H. ROBERT LANDON LOUIS LANGE HERMAN H. LARDARO JAQUES M. LEWIS J HYMAN LIEBER EDWARD L. LIVINGSTON LUTHER B. MACKENZIE ARTHUR R. MANDEL CURRIER MCEWEN EVAN W. MCLAVE LILLIAN MILGRAM JOHN MULHOLLAND JOSEPH NASH HARRY OYCONNOR WILLIAM H. PARK ELAINE P. RALLI Class of 1 93 5 GERALD FEIGEN NATHAN HIATT GEORGE GITTELL BERNARD I. KAPLAN Class Of 1936 ALEXANDER THOMAS ...-I I-... 1 Page 122 f BRET RATNER LOUIS RAZINSKY HAROLD D. SENIOR JAMES A. SHANNON IRWIN E. SIRIS CHARLES H. SMITH HOMER W. SMITH HARRY A. SOLOMON FRANCIS W. SOVAK MORTIMER D. SPEISER SAMUEL STANDARD WILLIAM STUDDIFORD MILLS STURTEVANT CORNELIUS TYSON ROBERT P. WADHAMS ROBERT H. WALLACE ALICE WATERHOUSE H. M. WERTHEIM ARTHUR M. WRIGHT JOHN WYCKOFE JACK YAEGER MILTON LIEBERTHAL ARTHUR ROSENBAUM JOSEPH SZILAGYI MARGARET TEWKSBURY JULIUS WEISSBERG BERNARD WOLF MEDICAL1VIOLETf1935 -3-r-x-1-1-x-3-2-so-1-r-1-so-ro-1-1-1-no-so-1-x-x-rx-so-9-ro-xo-3-x-x.y.y.p.-,.,.,. .,.,.,.,.,.,.,Q.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,.,., ,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.-,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,0.,,,, PHI BETA m m 133 B Boo-4-21 Founded 1 894 FORTY-FOUR CHAPTERS ERATRES IN EACULTATE CHARLES CDNNDRS THEGDORE J. CURPHEY ARTHUR Q. DE GRAPE ALEXANDER FRASER ALEXANDER 0. GETTLER H. T. LEWIS EUGENE MDYLE EDWARD J. RILEY HAROLD D. SENICR JAMES SHANNON CDRNELLUS J. TYSON ROBERT P, WADHAMS ERATRES IN UNIVERSITATE I Class of 1955 ALFRED BRADY THGMAS J. COCKERILL DAN H. MANFREDI Class of 1956 WILLIAM HOLZ ORVILLE LIGHTHIZER VINCENT CUNNINGHAM HOWARD SABINI SAMUEL WILLIAMS JOHN J. KAICHER FRANK VALENTI M E D I C A L f V 1 0 L E., .I .,,., 5 ..,. , .............,....,.,.,.pxrr1 .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,Q.,.,.,.,.1-Q.S-1-no-1-r-r-x-1-x-rx -1-1-ro-10 D 1 I D P 9 P P ' ' 9 ' ' ' ' SAMUEL A. BROWN ROBERT CARLIVSLET ARTHUR WRIGHT GEORGE WALLACE WILLIAM PARK ARTHUR MANDEL WILLIAM NORTHRUP FRANK C . COMBS JOHN KANNENGEISER GEORGE STOECK WILLIAM GIORDANO JAMES CULLEN GERALD WOLF ARNOLD KNUDSON BERNARD WEISSL BERTRAM MOORE ALFRED MISKO ERNEST HILLMAN NU SIGMA NU , gig Founded in 1882 THIRTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS XI CHAPTER Established in 1897 FRATRES IN FACULTATE EDWARD LIVINGSTON ANTHONY BOGATKO HARRY O'CONNOR EDWARD DENCH LEE HURD FRED WILLIAMS FRANCIS SOVAK W. SPENCER GURNEE CURRIER L. MCEWEN Class of 1935 QUINBY GURNEE THOMAS FISTER Class of 1936 JULIUS H. BECKWITH FRANCIS BENEDETTD Class of 1937 THOMAS FOLEY ALMER GEORGE J. KENNETH CATLAW Class of 1938 PHILLIP CABAUD DOMINICK CUNDARI WALTER KEES J FRANK O'BRIEN ARTHUR KRIDA EVAN W. MCCLAVE JOHN SAWHILL EDWARD KING ROBERT WALLACE EDWARD RIMER LOREN GUY EDWARD FISHER EDWARD MALLIN RICHARD JENSEN GINO BIURGINI DDMINICK QHIRIQD DANIEL TWDHIG JOHN DE HUFF EDWARD GRIFFIN ARTHUR WRIGHT ALBERT RARGASSO JOHN STELTER Y 1 A I A T I Y MEDICALfVIOLEI1935 .,.,.,.,-,Qmrrl,,.,',.,.,-,0.,., ur, , .,0.,.,.,',-,.,.,',.,.,.r,',.,',.,o. 9-,.,0.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p.z.p.1.p-1.1 .ram-1-5-3.3-1-1.1.7-pm.,.g.p.3.,.,.,.,., PHI ALPHA SIGMA HARLOW BROOKS AUSTIN FLINT WARREN COLEMAN JOHN DOUGLAS CHARLES W. WALKER GEORGE A. KOENIG WILLIAM BARBER LEON T. LE WALD GUSTAVE NOBACK WILLIAM E. STUDDIFORD HOWARD FOX HARRY BALLWEG RAYMOND BANTA WILLIAM S. DOLAN GEORGE EINTERZ HENRY P. DONNELLY MARTIN O. GRIMES JOSEPH GUILFOYLE NINE CHAPTERS Founded in 1886 WILLIAM PULLEY LUTHER B. MACKENZIE LOUIS C. LANGE DAVID N. BARROWS ELMER I. HUPPERT FILII1 WETTERVIK LAMONT H. FISCHER ARTHUR HUEY CHARLES TMPERATORI EUGENE F. RUSSELL Class of 193 5 ROBERT KERR ANTONIO PISANI Class of 1936 GEORGE A. DELMONTE Class of 1937 WILLIAM LENKOWSKI FRANCIS LOVELOCK JOHN HAGGERTY Class of 1938 ALOYSIUS T. KELLY HUGH MARAY HERBERT F. MULHOLLAND SABURO EMY JOSEPH CROCE THEODORE ELSASSER EVERET G. FAUSEL THOMAS GALVIN WILLIAM BARBARITO EDWIN M. SHEARER MILLS STURTEVANT WILLIAM T. DORAN EDWARD S. MCSWEENY HERBERT WOODELL S. ROBERT SCHIRO CHARLES MCGOEY HENRY MORELLI WILLIAM PINDAR FREDERICK POWELL RICHARD WVINTERS J I I ...,i Page T... RW, ff 4 4 1 I ' 4 V a f' . W N ' 1 5 K 4 A I ,--, . , , , A ' - . I Nl' l V i I V l I I Um 1 I M E D I C A L f V I O L E T L... ' ....., 1 apqqoaq.. ro- 1-00004000'9099999'4aq4o9o,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,snqaooomoooooooaoooaoooa 1 P PHI DELTA EPSILON SIMON P. BLATTEIS HAROLD BRANDALEONE AARON BROWN BENJAMIN BROWN JOSEPH BUCHMAN HERBERT CHASIS EUGENE CLARK TRVING EHRENFELD SIGMUND BRAHMS GERALD FEIGEN DAVID FEINBERG MURRAY ABRAMS JEROME COHEN BERNARD DIAMONDSTEIN HILLIARD DUBROW HARRY FEIN ELMER ALPERT BENJAMIN EFFRON PAUL FRIEDMAN AARON GEWANTER STANLEY GOODMAN TIBOR GREENWALT PHILIP BERWICK ALEX CHARLTON Founded in 1 90 1 EIETY-TWO CHAPTERS BETA CHAPTER Established in 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HENRY C. PALK EMANUEL D. FRIEDMAN HERMAN HORN ARTHUR PARIENTE BERNARD ROBBINS BRET RATNER LOUIS B. SACHS HARRY SCHILKRET Class of 193 5 JOEL HARTLEY RAYMOND KAPLOW BENEDICT KURSHAN MILTON LIEBERTHAL Class Of 1936 SAU1. FISHER MYRON HERMAN EUGENE HOLLEB EUGENE GREENWALD SEYMOUR JACOBSON CLARENCE LIPKOEE Class Of 1937 SIDNEY KAHN TRVING KANE EUGENE KAPLAN LEO KOSTER NATHAN MITCHELL SOLI MORRIS Class of 1938 HOWARD BEHRMAN SOLOMON POLISUK ...I page 123 I... LOUIS L. SHAPIRO BENJAMIN SHERWIN SAMUEL STANDARD AUGUST A. THOMEN MORRIS TOBIAS MERDES WECHSLER HERMAN L. WENGER TSIDORE WEINSTEIN ELIAS SINDEL S. THEODORE SUSSMAN JULIUS TEPPER NORMAN REITMAN LAWRENCE ROOSE NATHAN ROOT HAROLD RUBIN CHARLES SIEGEL ELLIOT RINZLER HARVEY RINZLER LEONARD ROSENFELD MURRAY ROSENTHAL LEONARD SMILEY WALTER SONNEBORN RALPH SLATER MONTAGUE ULLMAN Zl.,.,,,...,,.,..--r.y..,-..-,g,-,,,,...,,.,- ,. -...,..,..-,- Mfg,-w- -f,,,A,- -....,,-fre.-r .. , fc -ff -T.. '-..g,.g:z11.'.f: f,f:1-' ff. . ,.-,',.,., ,, - - ,-. 1 L-A inf.-,, X ...... .......-.-.-.--.- f.-17:17 , ',-,,..:i- ---....g.,,,,w.--Y: +--,,:-f Ai .---:f--,,.,2f-g-fs-,vm - V-6-Q., '-fa. -QA . ............ , . 0.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.-,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.34.pg-y-1-x-x-7-1-1-x-so-1-rr-1 1 r 7 1 1 1 1 I I D 7 1 H. HAROLD LARDARO ALEXANDER ERANCO JOHN LO CASCIO LOUIS AMATO WALTER A. BILOTTA ALFRED ALESSI ALBERT BONANNI E 1 I , V 1 O L T 9 3 5 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.-, yr:-no-1-1-1-x-no-1-1-so-1-noooo- , .QQ -I 0 'Y 'I 0 'I LAMBDA PHI MU Founded in 1920 TWELVE CHAPTERS GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1921 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Class Of 1935 WILLIAM TURANO Class Of 1936 ALPHONSE DI MAIO Class Of 1937 EDWARD SALMERI Class Of 1938 FRANK S. H. ADAMO S. PERNICIARO JOSEPH M. POLITO PASQUALE A. CIOFH JOHN LO PRESTI CAESAR CAssANO VINCENT SAURINO W Y 1 n MEDICA q,,4,,,,,,,q,,,4,,,,,,,,4,,q4,,q4494994449949- oooaomo4040440409499 L,vIOLE ,,,,,,9a,,,,,,4qoaoomooa xaooocoooaooomooooo PHI LAMBDA KAPPA R. GIVNER J. H. GLOBUS SAMUEL BLOOM DANIEL DAVIS JACOB ARLOW JOSEPH GENNIS ALFRED LACHTERMAN ROBERT CANAAN Founded in 1907 THIRTY-FIVE CHAPTERS ETA CHAPTER Established in 1918 FRATRES IN FACULTATE PHILIP JOFFE LOUIS RAZINSKY IRA KAPLAN A. YAGER CHARLES MYRON KAPP Class Of 1935 A. JAIME FRIED JACK KATZ Class Of 1936 SOLOMON SELIKOFII DAVID SILBERMAN Class Of 1937 JESSE HYMOWITZ Page 132 GEORGE SAYPOL EMANUEL YVACHTEL RUDOLPH WAGNER BERNARD XVEISS NATHAN SKORNIK Tf1935 -.-Y 1 1 I E MEDICALfVIOLE yy.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.5.,.,.,.,.,.,.1.p.y.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,gg.,.yyQ.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., EMANUEL APPELBAUM LOUIS A. BUNIM JOSEPH BECKER GEORGE BROWN EDWIN COHN JOSEPH BALLINGER THEODORE BARNETT MAX BRAITMAN DAVID COHEN DAN LUGER oo- -so-1-1-9-1-1.1.3.,.y.,.,.,.,.,.,.,9.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,. T f 1 9 3 5 Q.,9-Q.,9Q9Q.jfj.Q.Q-Q.,-Q9.QQ-,.,QQ-Q.,-Q.,-D.,-I SIGMA OMEGA PSI Founded in 1 9 1 2 EIGHTEEN CHAPTERS GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1 9 1 7 FRATRES IN EACULTATE DAVID L. ENGELSHER HARRY A. SOLOMON WILLIAM DIRECTOR ABRAHAM A. SHERMAN Class Of 193 5 DAVID BERNSTEIN MAX HAMMERSCHLAG Class of 1956 ARTHUR FLEISCHMAN MILTON KANTOR DAVID ROSS LESTER ROTHMAN CARL SCHILLER Class of 1 937 SOL FREUND RAYMOND MEGIBOW Page 133 BENJAMIN DUBOVSKY LOUIS WEINER LOUIS TULIPAN CARL KORNREICH HYMAN PLEASURE AL TEROWSKY BERNARD WOLF BEN WOLFMAN MORTIMER WEISS SAM STEIN MEDICAL,v1oLETf193s 1 - . . - . . . - n . A 4 - llblvl0','J'l"l','1'l',Q','1'IQ',ol., . . . . . . . . . . . .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,-1-no-1 J 1 xr 1 A 1 x 1 1 2 I I I 4.10. .y.,.,.p.y.y.1.,.,-ry.: -xo-:mo-1-1-1-I-J-1-1-2-D-no-1-rr-2'D-I-D-D-D-D-D-I0-l'D'7"P'?'Y"'7" ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' J WILLIAM WELCH SOCIETY N a curriculum crowded with the essentials of medical and surgical sciences, the study of medical history often goes a-begging. Facts, not fancy, are earnestly demanded by the student body-and rightly so. Yet there are some with the curious bent of mind, who inquire: A'How did these facts come into existence? Who are these men whose names are attached to anatomical landmarks, to instruments, to surgical procedures? I-Iow was medicine taught fifty years ago, a hundred years ago? What has been the condition of medicine at different periods of world history and among different people?" It was a curiosity such as this which brought twelve men of the second year class together in April, 1929, to form the William Welch Society. The dedication was wisely chosen. Dr. William Welch was one of the foremost pathfinders of modern medicine, an educator whose interest in the students went beyond mere academic contact, and whose suggestions to medical education have been adopted throughout the country. It was his aim to produce a generation of physicians who were more than mere automatons of knowledge and skill, but who had as well, the cultural ,requisites of leaders of humanity and society. During the past year the following papers were presented: NINETEENTH CENTURY DESCRIPTION or CORONARY OCCLUSION-XVEISS. DOWN THE AGES WITH GONORRHEA.'PERLSTEIN. QRIGINAL PAPERS ON THE DISEASES or THE THYROID GLAND-HARVEY DISCOVERY or ETHER ANESTHESIA AND ITs SUBSEQUENT CONTROVERSY1REDISH Supplementing these student presentations there were a few guest speakers. Dr. Victor Robinson spoke on "Art iiizii Ciiificiiriiife iii Nleiiiciiiefi At the same time he presented the Society with a number of volumes printed by the Froben Press, one devoted to medical history. Dr. Howard W. Haggard presented the aspect of the relation between "MeiZiciiie and the Public" through the ages. A new feature was introduced this year with the aid of the Student Organization. In order to stimulate the interest of the students in medical history, a prize was offered for the best original paper submitted on some aspect of history which had not been covered before by a member of the society. MEDICALfVIOLE sam.:-3.x-ya.:.yn.y-Q-3-pg-5-L.,-y-y-pq-9-L-3-y-y-1-1-1-3-3-p.3.yy-y.p.,.y.p.Lg-y .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,-,oo on.,-,QQ.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,',',.,ot, Tf1935 WILLIAM WELCH SOCIETY J. PERLSTEIN. . . , , A Pywgdwf M. H. REDISH .... . . Vice-Prefident MORTIMER WEISS. . . .... Secretary S. SCHNUR. . Trggjzgygr IRVING BARCHAM SAMUEL BLOOM JOEL HARTLEY ROBERT HARVEY HENRY GREEN MILTON H. REDISH HELEN R. BAYNE GEORGE BOWEN SAMUEL A. BROWN C. N. B. CAMAC WALTER L. CARR HOWARD FOX ARTHUR N. FOXE ALEXANDER FRASER Class Of 193 5 NATHAN HIATT LEO JENKINS JACK KATZ JACOB PERLSTEIN Class Of 1936 Class Of 1937 JULIUS SCHNEIDER Honorary Members LEONARD GOLDWATER CLAUDE B. HEATON W. C. MACTAVISH CURRIER MCEWEN ERIC PONDER JAMES RICCI VICTOR ROBINSON GEORGE B. WALLACE, Fazczzlfy Aclvifer Page 135 JOHN RAO LEO RUBENSTEIN GEORGE SAYPOL SIDNEY SCHNUR STANLEY TANZ MORTIMER WEISS BERNARD SACHS PAUL L. SCHILDER HAROLD D. SENIOR HENRY SIGERIST HOMER XV. SMITH JAMES NVALSH I. WEINSTEIN JOHN H. NVYCKOFP IN A LIGHTER VEIN O 1 I l a l l l I l MEDICALfVIOl.E'l'f1935 aaqqmaqooaaqaqqqaqqqoqqqaqqqqqqqqqqgqqqqqqqqq. 9,999,,Q99,4quooooqoooqooqdooaaoooaooooaol qooooaooooooqqooqaooooqo MEN IN VIOLET HE Filler brush man, a Fox from the Grand Kenyon, rang the Bell. He was a very Beekman, carrying Carabbarative evidence in a Standard Satchwell. "Whois Collings me?" asked .the Senior. He was in a Brown study, getting Brunner. Iwas just doing some Reiding and writing-catching up on some Valen- tines. Wortis hell. "Schott enough. I'm a Walker on a Holladay. I'm a very Hendee man, but it's a Lange time since I ve Heaton-Weeks. The situation really is Graef, it Symmers to me. V "What did you have?"-His heart was less like Flint or an Eisberg. "Hardly enough to keep Bodo and soul together. I never was a big Fraser, but I hardly had Hammond eggs, a Weston sandwich, or a cup of Curphey. Chicken Sala was out of the question. I had to Pickhardt. I'm generally one of the hard-boiled Eggers, though variety is the Speiser of life. I topped it off with Apfel pie, without Pitts, and a Sharlit Russe-maybe something the Cowettf' "At's Colosi! Kidd, you'd have Bayne the talk of the Town back home in Stetten Island, where the Tulipan Cherry and Oldenbusch are in Bloom." "That's just a Dodge. Iim afraid you're playing me fast and Lewis. I feel like knocking your Brock off." His voice became Hirsch. "By St. George, that's no Huey or Maloney!" "Banana Moyle! You can see I'm not one who begs, Barrows, or steals. I'll sell you a sturdy Ford or a Nash, with a swell Chasis, a Galvinometer, Freed from Pulleys, that seats three in the Raia and Burns up the roads. There's no weak Lin- c oln the Cheyne. They run Summers and Winter and they're all Warnshuisf, "I Hurd you the first time. How about a Goldring or a Bullowa watch immediate- ly? Otherwise you can go Chase yourself." "I don't want to leave you Holden the bag, so I'll make the Most of it and send a Meek Messinger in a Carr." "Wellen good. Maybe you'd like to get a Shannon your shoes, try some new Tyson, send your suit down to the Tyler's and visit the Barber?" "Osgood idea, for Sutton. I Cannan will." So they went on a big Bender to Ralli round the Flagg, singing "For He's a Jolliffe Good Fellowf' The Senior confessed: "I'd rather be Wright than Resident." Wadhamsl PSYCHIATRIC PARAPI-IRASE OF A POPULAR SONG TQ? Love is ze sweetest zing, ,SFF P'-l O 'Tl P1 FD C O- r-1 'J' FD D CD F 1-f FD ua r-1 E. D UQ 33333333333 3333333333 5. It helps in everysing When diagnosis troubles. Indulge your libido, Tell Psychosis vere to go, Ziss man wizz gals was slow, Stop blowing bubbles. Now students, ziss is ze moral, Which you all must learn Give in to LufT's temptations, It's better to yield than to spurn. Frustations got to go. Don't repress that libido You boys should not be slow-- C863 What ye reap ye shall sow. Page 137 ED1CALfVIOLETf1935 .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.-,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,. y-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 SOME GUYS CALL A FRESHMANS LAMENT I wish I were a child once more And reading of the days of yoref Of princes, maidens, Queens and Kings, But now I cannot do those things. Instead of play, my lot is toil, I have to burn the midnight oil To learn that products we excrete In diabetic folk tastes sweet. I used to think the storks that fly Would bring me babies by and by, But now to my dismay I know There needs must be an embryo. And places that I never thought Would be to any student taught I have to slice and cut and see So I can learn anatomy. Each morning I hear lectures cold just like the baby days of old, But then I heard nice spelling rules And not eccentric molecules. At night I used to always reap The joys of twelve sound hours of sleep, But now I cram facts in my head And make a stranger of my bed. In no great work is there revealed,- In Voltaire, Locke or Chesterfield- A single fact to console me To my most wretched destiny, For even upper classman here All call me "Doctor" with a-sneer. Oh, Wordsworth, I can understand Why you said babyhood was grand, And I am sure I-Iippocrates If he my plight from heaven sees Will think a grave mistake he made To have begun this Doctor trade! by a frefbmam, G. F. 'rift RoMANcE is DEAD If you should come to me and say Your heart the strain of parting ne'er could bear, That tender pain pervaded all your soul At unkind words-F If you should say: My heart A beat it skips whene'er you hold me close And thumps a muffled note against my chest, Then I would say Dilatation and decompensation: Heart block CStage IID. Page 138 by a rerident on GYN T 1 1 3 5 oo-ro-rx-J-2-D-1-1-lo-rr-1-1-1-1-no-1Q-1-x-r-rx-1-9-so-Q-Q-,.,9.,.,.,.,.,.,., , , , , , , , , ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '10-D-D-3-J-J-so-9-9-xo-rx-5-y.,.,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, ' ' ' - - ' - - -no-so -p.,.,q.,.,.,.,.,.,. MED1cAL.v1OLE 9 UPON THEIR MUSE TO A FETUS IN FORMALIN Baby pickled in a jar, Think hovv fortunate you are Bobbing in preservative, You have never had to live. Some might mourn to see the shelf Where your grotesque little self Curls in alcoholic sleep,- But I find no cause to Weep, Since your death vvas premature, You have only to endure Antiseptical affection, Deft caresses, and dissection. by az .fmdenr at az .rozztbern medical Jcbool. with thanx to A. M. A 'fifft MAJOR GENERAIJS SONG QPIRATESD I am a very Crichton of the species pedagogical, My erudition comprehends all matters sexological: I knovv Colette's delightfully perceptive gallic attitude, The "Kamasutra's" leaning to ingenious sexual latitude. Then I can gloss misogyny in vievvs that Alexander held, And illustrate my notions from the pages of Herr Van der Velde. I've read the vvorks of Ellis and of Ovid his "Ars Veneris," The Freudians I've waded through vvhose patria Vienner is. I am a major master of the facts of erotology, I knovv the fell arcana of the sophomoric college spree- In short, in matters sexual, although my learning's textual, I am conceded better than a Village intellectual! By nature though punctilious and over-hypercritical, I've mastered all the vvhimsies labeled psychoanalyticalg I knovv the thought of Westermarck, authentical and spurious, And amatory capers of the apes of Epicur-i-us, I've pondered the phenomena on which Forel elaborates, And Qvidelicet EbingD vvhy the adolescent aberrates. I seek the bibliopolist for such-like learned pabulum, Concerning which dark knowledge I can copiously gab-you-dumb I follovv all the minutes of the medical synodicals, And underscore the pertinent in better periodicals- In short, in matters sexual, although my learning's textual, I am conceded better than a Village intellectual! by a Friend of E. H. ...Q page 139 t... f MEDICALfVIOI-EI 1935 .............449499,4499444994oaaoooooooooomamaooaomoooooooo .,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,9.p.3-3-3-3-1-1-J-xo-rl-J-3-1-3-1-1-1-2-J-D-r -1-3-1-1-1-J-1-rx-J J 1 9 D D J D I 1 D P 7 7 azttling the Skeleton S we pick up our fallen arches and trudge off to waiting interneships we cannot help but heave a sigh and think back to eclamptic interludes, when even we made mistakes. Lest any of us forget that to err is Hyman, to forgive, Levine, shall we now take inventory, and remember when: Pisani thought the mylohyoid muscle had its origin on the symphysis pubis of the chin, Flossie Nathanson was sure that viruses propagate by means of eggs, Scherzer said to a patient, "Now, you may see some smoke when the doctor burns you, but don't let it worry you", Ehrenfeld informed an illiterate ltalian woman that she "has a mild endocervicitis -a non-specific inflammation of the endothelial lining of the cervix, which, with adequate therapy, will soon heal, leaving no Stigmata." Pk Dk bk A Senior friend of ours sent us a Neatest Trick of the Month note recently. It seems that a young lady, evidently impressed by the deference accorded those with family behind them, wished to determine her claim to fame along these lines. She borrowed a nickel, took the new Madison Avenue Bus Line up to the oliice of a well known investigator of ancestry, and then promptly confounded him by requesting that he look up her gynecological tree. It isn't often that the VIOLET gets a chance to thumb its news at rival publications. Seizing greedily the opportunity that comes our way, we are forced to quote with much glee a headline from one of the leading Oklahoma newspapers: OKLAHOMA IS READY TO STERILIZE UNFIT Vasectomy for 14 women and 1 man in State Asylum urged upon Board. The next thing you know they'll be removing the prostate' of every gal west of the Mississippi. h 34 Pk elf We have always been opposed to specialization. Ever since the days of Chic Sale we have watched with growifg alarm the rapidly increasing tendency to find a pigeon hole and therein to camp. Ever on the alert for horrible examples to prove I 1 i -N MEDICALfVIOl.E'If1955 99999904099999094990999999'99999999909904000Gboooooooaqaoooqoaqxiii:11:11:9111 woooaooooo oaQ,Q9,,,,,,,,,,,,,,99,4 0UFdC01'1f?11?0HS, WC were 'more than gratified to discover a certain well known thy- roi specia 185 inserting his finger into the external inguinal ring and then saying to the patient, Now swallow, please." Pk Uk Pk The father of one of our better known colleagues wanted to start an insurance policy for his constantly exposed offspring. As is always the case in matters of this sort, the boy had to appear for a physical examination. Being imbued with a jocu- larity which appealed to most people, he nevertheless found it irksome to appear at the stated time and place since a certain young lady was waiting for him. None the less diaunted, he pranced into the doctor's office, determined to kid the examiner into getting it over withpearly. But physicians are made of sterner stuff, and the poor boy was frightened into giving sensible answers. lt all took time, and when finally came the eye examination, he breathed more easily, expanded his thoracic cavity, and blithely asserted that he had trouble seeing around corners, and couldn't distinguish objects in the dark, grinning engagingly all the while. The doctor cleared his throat ominously, and the son, still remembering his waiting lady friend, shifted his weight uneasily, and hoped vaguely that the incident was closed. lt gaped a little though, for the careful physician stuck him in a dark room for an- other hour and examined him for night blindness. Pls Pk Pk Walk down First Avenue from twenty-seventh street to eighteenth, and you en- counter one restaurant after another, each with its own little trick to lure hungry students into partaking of a mid-day meal. Some have neat white tables with waitresses in black uniforms, some have special plates for thirty-five cents, some have good food. The time has gone when you could walk into any of those same places, hoist yourself on to a rickety stool, and grab anything you wanted from a steaming dish well within the reach of all. Things have certainly changed sadly in our old lunchrooms, till now we're half scared to go for fear we'll have to sit through a floor show. We got plastered uncomfortably in a crowded subway seat the other afternoon and were discussing with our companion the sad plight of a young girl who was then reposing in one of the beds on KZ. It seems there was some dispute as to whether the lady had acute appendicitis or whether she had a salpingitis. We discussed the differential diagnosis in authoritative, but well modulated tones, being only vaguely conscious of a decrepit looking young fellow who sat reading his newspaper next to us. After a discouraging comment about the possible fallacies involved in the interpretation of the sedimentation rate, and the uncertainty of the localizing value of Ligat's point, we resigned ourselves to a state of continued perplexity as to the true diagnosis. At this, the young man next to us pricked up his ears. "What was the white count?" he asked. Looking at him we figured he probably came from Flower. But when we asked him about it he said, UNO, Tm just a window washer, but l've been around." PF iii :if Having a somewhat morbid turn of mind at times, we dropped over to .the M3 office last week to determine what time of the year brings the most babies into the world. From this, we argued, we could calculate, on our fingers practically, the most fertile time of the year. You can imagine with what eagerness we thumbed the files, and with what studied care we tabulated our findings. You can also imagine with what surprise we noted that the Fall beat outfall the other seasons by at least two to one in the number of babies born, all of which goes to show that people will do anything to while away a severe winter, and that spring, perhaps, is not exactly what it's cracked up to be. Page 141 Qooooooaoooooooooaqq444494,,4,,,,4,,,,,,44,,,,. qqqqqqqqqoaoooooo MEDICALfVIOLET11935 ,a,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,9oa oaoaooaaooaooooooaoooooo COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINOMANIA Heard in the Psycho Building from a student in the manic phase. Discuss briefly and in complete detail, the clinical signs of althree month's preg- 3 nancy in a thirty year old male suffering from a .5 normal solution of 5.3 million red cells each having the typical cachetic appearance of the hypothyroid state. Fracture 7 of the os externa of the cervix is characterized by severe P3111 in the left shoulder, and a divergence of opinion as to the cause of carcinoma of the breast, hemorrhage being prevented by taking one-fourth the number of squares counted and adding three ciphers to the net result obtained after complete digitalizationiof the patient suffering from general paresis. It is treated by making a lateral incision two inches above the symphysis pubis of the face, removing a window of bone in the occiput and replacing the macerated fetus with a Smith pessary. Given a lesion in the floor of the third ventricle, examination of the stool in the second oblique, reveals a 72mm. embryo, cut longitudinally and opposed by the fact 6 X 5 is 35, the formula being one-half colostrum and one-half the distance between the anterior superior spine of the iliac crest and the navel, symptoms being caused by an erythematous, non- itchy eruption on the anterior aspect of the tricuspid valve, a direct result of a vigor- ous bimanual examination of the blood pressure in the aorta. By ligating above and below the aneurysm above-mentioned it may be delivered by Caesarean section, death being the result of the improper knowledge of the serum used for the septic tank. Or do I digress? 'fiif WEEP NO MORE They can't give us a "pop" exam In Chemistry or mike anatg They can't expect a diagram Of vagal stimulation Ccatl They can't require the dosage that Will make the kidney free of pus. They can't explode: "Zis, zem and zat,' ."You, bud!"-They can't do that to us! 3333333333333 3333333333336- ag. sg. '23 They can't make us go home and cram Of Hdullness on percussion-flat", They can't devour lion and lamb In toto-carb., and prot., and fat. It's quite inconceivable, drat It, that so much actual fuss Be made with "P C urines stat!" "Hey, lad!"-They can't do that to us! 'Y The nurses can't tell us to scramg The interne cannot be a rat. The elevator doors can't slam In third year faces with eclat. The bedside can't be where we sat. Three A. M. can't bring Harlem's bus- The Watchman can't awake us, hat And all.-They can't do that to us! L' ENVOI Once-Clerk, when you tread your doormat See yourself for what you were, cuss COr blessl tied hands, no tit-for-tat- Think: NOW THEY CAN'T DO THAT TO US! Pggg 142 M E D I C A L f V I O L E ' I 1 1 9 3 5 ....,.,.,...,.,..,.,.,.,.,.,.,..,....,....,.................. . P Y f 9 9 7 3 3 3 9 9 3 9 P 9 9 3 Y D D I I I 2 I 1 I 2 1 1 1 9 2 x 1 J 2-xo 1-1-x-yo-9-so-9-1-3-rm-1-9-1-1-so-2-1-I-2-rt-Q-J-1-9-2-rx-ro-xo-p.p.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.y,.,.,., GUESS WHO ! e MEMOIRS OF A KIDNEY BITER OR WHY I DID IT BY A MIND THAT FOUND ITSELF The tale about how "one of the boys bit a kidney in the anatomy lab" still makes a hair-raising story in the drawing room. My classmates say it's deucedly good summer conversation. However, before the yarn goes down to posterity, Qmuch altered, as it will bel, I feel it my duty in the name of psychopathology to explain myself. Medical school started. I, the great hero from the campus, was going to conquer the world. Gayly I went into the fray-but how they slew mel I battered my puny skull against the stone wall of anatomy, micro, chem et al. I would not give in! I would fight! I would make the wall crumble. Anatomy lab . . . the hubbub . . . the steady drone of voices. Dead men lying in passive state, waiting to be opened and scrutinized. This artery, this vein, that nerve . . . Facts, facts . . . more and more pages to read . . . the great god Cun- ningham speaks on endlessly . . . my cerebral cortex is bombarded by electrons whirling in frantic orbits. I get manic, I regress. My oral fixation rushes past my censor, I want to gobble up the world . . . mass hysteria reigns. Some one applies the spark . . . "I dare you,"-"Bet you wouldnt,-' 'Ten cents if you do" . . . "You're onl", Iejaculate. Ibite the kidney . . . the deed is done . . . history is made . . . Students crowd around to find the teeth marks. In ten seconds the facts are perverted . . . pandemonium . . . confusion . . . utter confusion. if , G GUESS , U t WHO! GUESS WHO! Toda we are about to delve into the innermost intricacies of the emotional life Y . of the atom It is altogether pertinent and proper that we adopt an approach tri this subject, that we may better be able to follow the major and minor premises o reasoning with perspicuity: The soul of the atom for for that matter the soul of the moleculej is a ver variable and elusive entity for reasons which I have not stated. Y Be that as it may, the literature abounds with discreet knowledge on the subjects - ' ff d 1 terrin and it behooves you as ardent searchers of veracity to spare no e ort in ishn g this learning, For don't forget, what. you gain on the swing you lolie on t le rolunu about. To resume, there are two principal types of molecules- ot mo .ecuhes d " ld l l s " Both of these appellations comprise an ostensibly vicarious an co moecue. I , , 1. . d.. . nomenclature for undifferentiated quantitative and qua itative istinctions. Page 143 I II' I I I I I I I I X V. I I I I I , I I1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I MEDICALfVIOLETf1935 -D-1-Q-J-I-J -so-2-Jo-x -1-1-1-1 -1-1-1-1 -y-9-yy -394.3 .y.1.,., .y.,.,., .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., y., .,.,.,., .,,,.p.y.,.,.p.p .xo-x-1-1-2 -9-1-I-1 -rl,-1-3-pm.:-1-1-1-r-1-D-1-D-1 -I-1-D I-I-I-I-1-D0'D'10'I'D-10-19'i'l-D0-D09-I-7 MISBRICORDIA SPIRIT WRITES OF EARTHLY MATTERS W01'df mm' Mzzfic by STIRITUP, the SPIRIT I am the inner spirit of the clinical clerk, though I look through his tired eyes, hear through his assaulted ears, you cannot see me. I vvrite these mortal words because of my feeling-and spirits do have feelings-that injustice is done-especially at the Weary hour of 5 p. m. when Workers home- vvard vvend their Way. I notice people look at these clinical clerks and make criticism-"Look at that fellovv-frovvning, disheveled!-and that's what runs our hospitals"-or "look at that slob in white." It's outrageous-I have called upon the spirit king Cvve spirits shall have that archaic form of governmentD and he has gifted me with the I earthly povver to Write. Watch! here comes one novv! It's Monday morning, and as he Walks tovvard the A and B building he smiles. Deep into his convolutions I I dig with my brain spade. . Ah, he thinks, the old dump looks nice today, nothing like Working on medicinefthat diagnosis I pulled last vveek must have made that interne take notice -hovv the devil I ever thought of blastomycosis-vvell-only six patients to take B P's on. I hope no one is at that damn elevator-Why didn't I set that alarm clock -I guess it vvas too late - Ha, you earthly idiotsfsee hovv the devil, Fear, is slowly insinuating himself into his brain. He fears the elevator landing. And as the mysterious fates will have it, there is the attending on his vvard standing there as if in mockery-cold, cruel, coincidence? No-an evil spirit hovers ready to tear at the clerkly thalamus. Look! there appears a flush on the poor lad's face. "Good morning," he says, but inwardly-and I knovv this-vvonders hovv such a svveet reply can come forth, when the attending is Wondering vvhy the hell clinical clerks can't reach the place on time. "Why on every morning there is Hartley or Roberts late vvith me, and on this Mon- day they have to be earlye-or later!" Hold on, my mournful earth dvvellers. Watch him ascend up the arthritic elevator high up to that eagle's nest among the clouds-Watch him fumble for his locker key and dravv out a sad looking smock vvhich the Gods say must be vvhite. I listen. 'Why didn't I get that damn coat from the laundry on the vvay u CHe looks out: it's rainingl "Well, I can't go down now." QHe looks around. "Say Green, you got a clean coat to lend me?" UNO!" "How about you Pisani?"-"Aw rats, you'd drovvn in mine"-same ansvver all around. To himself."Those selfish so and sos! I savv a coat in --'s locker that was clean as-oh vvell Iill have to vvear this rag." Slovvly he ambles dovvn to sign up. ' Watch him as he pudily vvalks dovvn after tvvo hasty returns for his key and some silly medical instrument. Watch him enter the vvard with confidence and hope bravely imprinted upon his physiognomy. Watch the interne who says, "Wel- come Stranger, you have a nice diabetic to work up. Get P C urines on him. Dr. -- was kicking about your Svvift charts, so get them up to date." UO. says our clerk., Up again he marches carrying with him the 24 hour specimen- that viscid, poisonous liquid that could only have been produced by you poor fools on earth. I could vveep as I look at him, holding his nose high in the air as he bravely measures and tests-full of courage-ignoring the tempting sink. Does he have ymatches? No! He frantically borrovvs one, lights up the burner-is the Benedict s test blue? No! Is it slightly green? No! It is-vvell you knovv-orange Page 144 MEDICALfV1oLETf1935 """""'"9"""',"",9""hh",""""""""""9"',""'3'P'!'P'9'9'99-D-D-D-D-J-rx-Jo-1-xoo-so-so-mx.:-x.1.,.3.y.,.x-1 J 1 x 1 r : r 2 1 1 -with all that implies. And "the Bible states" when there should be acetone in a mortal urine, the clerk should testeth for diacetic acid. And of course there were four red blood cells per high power field, A handsome lady walks inthe chamber of Urines-she posts a bulletin-there is a hush I I and then slowly as if doing the "Mournful Waltz" the clerk ambles over. Yesfyou guessed it, you reading cynics-he saw his name after, 4 cases of Diverti- culitis treated with Elliots and Rhubarb, B. R. C. 1906, page 47, 48, 49, Raspber- ries! Let slisten to his brain metabolizing, integrating. "Well Imight just as well take this philosophically. I might have been stricken with Moniliaf' See how wisely he accepts his lot? Does it avail him anything on that weird mortal spot of yours?-No I I I A clerk comes in carrying a paper-Dr. Bunim wants to SCC -'v-, -- and T T- in his office in 75 minutes. Is his name on the list-go ahead, laugh! Laugh as he races to the ward to chart the urine, as his pen leaks over his shirt cuff, as he races to the office. Listen to Dr. Bunim say "For Wednesday's conference, the subject of which is Infected Subungual Exostoses, you will look up the last four score cases, and chart pulse, temperature, history of pulsus Eigpminus, and the dicrotic notch. Be at the Dean's office by 10 sharp and don't e ate. Words to you-but penetrating barbs tearing apart the stabilizing cells of our clerk's C. N. S., making him silently scream-Back to the ward. The diabetic, has proven to be a thyroid, and has arthritis. Up goes our clerk to rummage among the printed forms. Would that a spirit could shed tears. Space after space, ques- tion after question minute after minute-six B P's, a lecture at 11 :3O. Listen again as he broods Qnot in the seclusion of his studyD. "Curse these history sheets, a thousand plagues,-can't they read one history 'How will I ever get done.' I envy those Schizophrenics over on Psycho." Of course you among the Gods who read this realize that he didn't mean what he said-or did he? And so through the tiring day-a scanty lunch, the mustard on which causes sour eructations that we spirits are spared from-and back- Time passes-work, work, blood count, urine, K. P. T. dance in sadistic bliss before his eyes. The P. C. Urines are positive,-the composite sheets s-how wide areas of heart-rending emptiness, and as if in satirical contradistinction, the charts show ever changing drugs, and fevers that ape the Asiatic mountain ranges. Out of our revery for a moment-who comes?-it is a diminutive, fiery-crested female who walks with unerring accuracy to whom? Right again. What great guessers you humans are. 'IYou have two summaries outstandingf, Again I tap his think- in wires. . 2Ci"Censored: Ed.D Where is that guy-lets see-on L 2. I'll have to go over and copy the summary-and he was a cardiac, too." QWires now dead, as clerk leaves off thinking and enters the emotional spheres :D Dr. Connery passes. Good After- noon," exclaims our hero. "What,s good about it?lf, answers the well-mannered professor. 'IA sense of humor like a corkscrewn, thinks our hero. Q H So wears away the awful day. About four o'clock our hero finds that .he is. "on that night until nine o'clock. Naturally, he had planned some cosmic mischief that evening-and had never thought to look.at the schedule. Like Savonarola addressing the admiring throng, he cries "Misericordia. The hour speeds by-one by one, as the other clerks leave. They ask- "Ol'man would you mind doing a urine? 'IOl'man would you mind doing a blood pressure? a . "Ol'man would you mind seeing if you can get a history from Nudnick-language difficulties-" n , Cameras! Now we see our clerk at 5 p. m. going down for a bite. Yes, he looks a bit disheveled-yes, he has a scowl on his face. Siwhag IdeyE1g1Ci1gCg3pttECCgfg1Ei1Z phrases in my indignation. The evil spirit has mac inate an I f h i empty their bellies of rain, it is cold and damp, there is a sharp click o t e receiver as Mabel consi ns him to the figurative world of internal combustion. A trifle ten 8 years from now? Perhaps? But even I, a spirit, writhe in sympathy. Hide your heads, you mockers. Look at my work and weep. Page 145 -1-1-so-x-1.1.p.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,, M E D I C A I.. ' I' I O L E I f 1 9 3 5 . . . . . . . . -Q-po-1-1-1-no-1-1-ro-1-1-1-1 . . . . . . . . . . . . .N-n-1-x-1-1-D-H-H4-P'1"+I" "nu" .3.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,., .p.,.,.,.,.,.,.3 -xo-9-1-1-2-xo-1-3-1-so-1-J -I-D0 'D'l'1'3'7'7"'3 ' ' , 7 , , , , , , , , OUR PARIS LETTER Paris, May I ROM the Paris Medical Schools come a series of revelations for the young things f ll. We were - '- t a who are wondering how to entrapture their profCSSOrS HCX simply eelzecezfeei at a recent showing in one of the shops on the Actuallyi all of the reall im ortant people were there, my dears, and you woul ZLVC SCfC2lIHC at the chic gaifheriiig. Of course people were simply buzzing at the prospect of a new creation, and I was all ears to glean the latest bemfzefr to pasis on tio thg Eteeveeifgi back home. There were oodles of things shown, naturally, but was orce o p , just one-and that one really ravishingfjust because your nasty old editor won t allow me any more space. Isn't he ezwfzel, all you divine peoplC? I'11 Wager You fe their Put out about it all. . But come, now, let me tell you about this really new thing. It's a dream, honestly it is. Ever EQ since I can remember people have been actually 'LST' emma with those regulation clinical clerk coats. M Well, and I find myself simply rremblmg with excite- xfy ment, here is something new that will sweep you if l off your up-to-now ill-shodden feet. Everything is all turned around, as you can see at a glance. Of QQ course, I don't mean that the back is really .to the Q f front and all that sort of thing, you silly children, ge. f but you've quite a shock coming. The coats are lx OO j -' cemplezebf turned around. Oh there I go again .K f 1 2 X I K and now you've got me all jittery, or,what's worse, all jottery. And, now, for the explanation. The first thing that really strikes you-at least it did me-is the divine figure these new coats give one. It will 'RS V actually slay the nurses, especially the student ones, YS , and that would justify any radical departure, J wouldn't it? I know you're asking if that train is practical, but, really, it's just the answer to all f R alf' your fretting. Let down, as you see it in the front 'A In view on one of our Paris models Cisnjt he scrump- tious, you bumpkins?D, it serves as the perfect answer to What To Wear At Formal Exams. There is a loop in the hem, which is piqued incidentally, which makes it that easy to lift off the floor. And when you do, as you can see our model has done in the other picture, you've the ideal street-length coat for dashing down to the dock on Twenty-sixth street for tea or what-not. Beginning at the top and sort of working down, as it were, one finds simply fascinating details that provide just the right effect. The hair-comb, of course, is the really new thing. Almost any hair-dresser can arrange it for you, at a moment's notice, and the real trick of it all is to be partially barren on top. Alopecia is all the rage over here, and I know you'll be simply thrilled when you get used to it. The collar is one of those new contraptions devised by the Committee on Inconveniences, and serves to keep your head vertical during lec- tures. Isn't that an idea! When fashions become practical, my dears, then you've really get something. The string tie simply sets off the whole outfit, and in the summer, when you like to assume that devil-may-care attitude, it makes the most marvelous tourniquet. Getting down to the important thing, you'll notice that this model is an off-the-face coat, with a broad lapel that does as a handkerchief when you've the sniflles, or as they say in the really smart circles, the coryza. That car- nation isn't really a carnation at all. It's a sterile cotton ball dipped into a recently used Wassermann tube, and it's actually permanent. The bodice of the coat is made with the new lace uplift sewed into the lining, and you're simply cherry in the right places. The breast pocket is patch, naturally, and has little compartments for Page 146 MED1cALfv1o1.ET,1955 ,,,,qqq4aoooaoooooaoaooaooooaoooooooooq999,qq ,,,,,,,,,o,,oQo99oq99o,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,...............,,, 04- aooooaooaoooooqoqqqoooq ophthalnioscope, percussion hammer, and compact. The waist sort of pinches in and makes you look real lithe, and those banana-they're actually gaudy don't you think? To be really correct, you should have them made of Petrie dishes. That line over the hips is slinky as Hell, you know, and gives that What Are You Doing Tonight impression you've been wanting. I The sleeves cling rather closely in the axillae, and then loop into the most graceful folds you ever did see, and you can carry practically a whole text book into your exams, if you actually want to, and no one, not even the proctor, will be the wiser. The shirt opens in the front, as you walk, up to, daringly enough, the thighs, and l needn't say any Iggy more about that. And then the train-it's really a mfg gem. To see one on a double breasted model is so unusual. I wish I could see your faces now. I'll bet they're bright and shiny. X' . Posteriorly, you'll notice how the line of the col- , ji lar is carried through, and it's sort of high, so you K Q OO Z donit really have to wear a hat if you don't wish to. O The same slinky lines are carried down to the I if 4 g Q derriere, and here I must insist that dewfiereai are no I ' I longer flat. They always used to have that How I -W l've Been Studying Look about them, and besides, itis more youthful to be sort of sticking out behind if you get what I mean. The coat has a belted back, or not, as you wish, and it's the one bit of leeway . we give you. K The trousers are terribly short, it being the idea to kj , If keep them dry on urine-sprinkled laboratory floors. .5 If The socks are heavy gauze, and can be used as LQ if wipes. The shoes are the traditional wing-tip, but urs, this time with gum-soles. You know how one has cj 7 to sort of creep around these days, and it all helps. The crowning touch is the walking stick. It's l made of meta-carpal bones, highly polished, in graduated sizes. Well, that's all. Aren't you thrilled? And wait-here's the thing I know will interest you all. M'sieu Charles is going to have them, right in your little old New York Universitie for the paltry sum of twenty-seven dollars and fifty cents. You can really afford two or three at that price, and now show me the clinical clerk who won't be ravishingly dressed when the bell rings at the start of the new trimester. Well, l'm off to look at the new underthings, and .l'll report to you as soon as I find the smartest models. l'll give you all the details on the new girdle to wear under the off-the-face coat, and will you be surprised when I tell you there ll be a place in it for your blood counting chamber. You d aetter make your purchases early, my dears, or you'll be that stranded. Mozultoff, Butchie. one ought oughtn't one, Rue de la Rue. ...-I Page 147 1 .i I . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I E A E DE MORBO ERUCTION IS By QUINTUS CASSIUS BORBORYGMUS ELCHING is not only 111 ancient p1stime but 1lso an 1rt. Some modern thinkers 'd 't more of a s ort than 1nything else They point to the fact that consi er 1 p L - good cardiac sphincter control takes years to develop and furthermore that to maintain control one must continually practice. .On 'the other hand some recent workers in this field believe that gaseous eructation is a physiological necessity. They conhrm the earlier hypothesis of Petronius that failure to expel intra-gastric gases results in untold complications. As an after dinner amusement belching is unexcelledg as an art it is sadly neglected. Yet, in these turbulent times it is being frowned upon more and more. Personal l'b t' ire bein abro ated on all sides. A certain European demagogue has 1 er ies 1 g g already placed into use the ancient chastity belt. Slowly he is moving up, and one cannot tell how soon he will restrict the oro-pharynx. Shall we allow them to encroach upon our rights, or shall we fight for the right to use these gaseous formations as we see fit? Having fortified ourself with cohorts, we decided to approach the Dean of Debubbling for aninterview. CAll these inter- views actually took place: Ed.D INTERVIEW WITH DR. CHARLES HENDEE SMITH Dr. Smith, I represent a newly formed organization called the Society of Struggle for the Right to Eritetette Cgitfeoitff Freely in Public After Meetlf. We members Of the E.P.A.M. would like to use the weight of your scientific knowledge in Cgtgiilcghing ourhprogilam. Woulgl you be kind enough to answer a few questions? . . .- ou ave emonstrate that an infant is unable to relie e it lf fth gas that forms in its stomach, have you not? V Sc O C Dr. Smith :-Yes, with pride. Q.C..B. :-You would consider it a crime not to assist this helpless mass of proto- plasm in its distress, would you not? Dr. Smith:-This is my life work Q.C.B. :-Now at what age would you say, is a child able to eructate without the assistance of some adult? Dr. Smith :-When he can sit upright alone. Q.C.B. :fWould you suddenly deprive the child of the right to belch just because he can do. it without outside aid? Dr. Smith :-No! A thousand times, No! tOCIg5Idl?.itITlgll1l?inCa3fp2lEaIE gnitlglt in one's development would you say it is ill-mannered Dr. Smith :-At about the age of courtship. hefiiiii-jlgnd would you say that man has an inalienable right to belch whenever e 1 . Dr. Smith :-In his own home, in private. h QACB. :-That reminds me that in England in the 18th century when there were un reds of petty crimes for which capital punishment was imposed belching in the presence of nobility was included. On the other hand in modern ,China the host is much displeased if the guest does not belch to show his appreciation ofithe meal Some of the more ambitious and radical members of the societ are stud in st ch social problems as Scratching Onels Nose in Childs Music1lySo D Y kg 1' L1?U8Chf1U5PS, and hope to branch out. But tell me, Dr. Smitli, jusiligor sig bfi Eeiiiififfi' how did You COM upon that pithy f1Ph0fiS1U, "NO STGUL, N0 Dr. Smith:-Through my inn1te ' ' ' ' ' - . , .L poetic instinct. QSee various bl h d 1 d UH511g1EhiJlEihSZpnnlgs still egant in .P ik S of which I claim a QBlushi1ig3piiutiiorihiplil kind aid? you, r. Smith. The S.S.R.F.QGj A.M. appreciates your T ' - . he Dean of Debubbling was encouraging-a sort of liberal-but he didrft come MED1cALfV1o1.ET.1955 Q.,.p-1-9-:oo-J-2-D0-D-D0-D-90-D-D'P'l'9'Y"'9'9'Y'9"'Y'l'P'Y'Y'l990-D'90-i-I-I-rfb-J-1-xo-1-so-so-x-19.1.14.5.y.y.x.x.,-y-p-pp-Q-1-1 rx z 1 x s 1 5 1 2 1 . .......... , .,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,-,Q-D., i , , , H , , . . . . . . . . .,,.,.,., out with it vvith the musical gusto of a real believer. We decided to Seek further What sort of a statement would a psychiatrist make? ' STATEMENT OF DR. PAUL F. scHiLDER "We are all for the free expression of the innermost needs. If somebod believe that he should express his personality by belching he may dg SO, But 3161.6 WHT still be a great number of human beings who will find that they do not need this mode of expressing their personality. "Petronius discusses the uestion of hovv much one ma ' not belching, and most of fihe noble Romans have been siilijiinligalgfngecityiblidiiidlaaggalid to harm their health by keeping back their flatulence. We live in a psychological age. We do not believe so much any more that physical harm can be done. But we still raise the question hovv much harm it may have psychologically. Repressing or not repressing? I feel almost ashamed that I am in this case more "for repression than even for sublimation." ' The Professor vvas also rather liberal in his vievvs. But he, too, did not give us the vvhole-hearted support vve desired. A neurologist would surely understand the reflex mechanism involved. What would he say? STATEMENT BY DR. SAMUEL BROCK "Age old questions 2-Do keep in mind the fact that eructation has been proven to be a form of self-castration, CSee Von Seidenschvveitz in die Zeitschrift fur die Gesamte Biologie alter Hunden, vol 986, page 1141, 19359. Does not the infant try to compensate by sticking its little foot into its oro-pharynx? ls not this example of conflict at its most primitive? Yes, to assist the child to eructate is the earliest and noblest kind of psychoanalysis. And for that matter, do vve really knovv enough about the physics of gases? Who has not vvondered over the gaseous exchanges that take place at medical meetings? When and hovv to belch? No less a figure than the Delphian oracle refused to ansvver, and it is said that Jupiter developed fearful hic- coughing after pondering over the matter for hours." V This vvas a little better, this gave us definite hope, but even he, an ultra-scientist, avoids the question of "When? and How?" Our last real hope rested vvith a man vvho spent a lifetime experimenting on this subject, a man vvho is considered the vvorld's greatest authority-none other than Herr Professor Gegenstoss of the Uni- versity of Bauchvveh, Professor of Eructology, gastroenterologist, anthropologist, and physicist noted for his vvork on gases. Prom him vve expected the Truth. STATEMENT BY HERR PRGEESSOR GEGENSTOSS "lt vvas vvith great amusement that I read the remarks of the American Doctors. It is apparent that their knowledge is superficial, and that they are nop familiar with vvork which culminated with a monograph called "Die Physio ogie er Gegenstossn 1935. The subject is a very large one, and in the short space alloted to me, 1 shall attempt to present some of the salient features. ' Q "Wh t r the ariables? Among them vve must consider intra-gastric tension, a a e v partial pressure of gases, degree of saturation, barometric pressure, degfee of eccenci ' ' ' ' ' .t is an tricity of molecules, concentration of the hormone, eructin, intestina s as , I dual personality. Why for example, is one able to eructate sonorously and vvitlsf great force on one da , and weakly on another? Under controlled experiments Y . . have found that a person's ability to eructate is a linear function of the humidity, ' - I h. ve also classified barometric pressure, rainfall, and the laryngo rectal distance. 1 clinically the types of eructation on a vvorking basis. Clair! cation of Erzzcmtion 1-Ural. jg A.-T sioi ty es. Cn 1. 1HigEh tension. QCase of ruptured pharynx, J.A.M.S., 1906.5 2. Lovv tension. B.-Pitch types. 1. High pitched. H , ,, ,, 2. Low pitched. CStory of the Covv-vvoman, CL1I'lOSlflC5 Eppis, 1908.5 Page 149 2 .......... 1-A-,, A LA . . . V4 Y . . . . . . . . . .,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,. 1-1-1-1-A-1-r-rx-1-rx-1-x-z.r1.,.,.,.,.,.,,, . . . . . . . . . . . . . .,. .xo-Jo-1-D-D00-!'P'3'Y97',,',,, ,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.p.rx-1-1-1-1-ro 1 D 3 x r J x 2 y Q J 1 Q . TP c - . . , C CTiOTl1fblftlc?:7dDET3ost-cibal neuroses, monograph by Gatsinachio, 321 2. Sphincteric. 3. Disdainful CThat Amazing Salute, The Bronx Cheer, O. O. McWoolcott.D 11-Special Types. A. -Pneumothorax. BEN-ether throat CRabelaisD. C.-Nasal QDurante and De Bergeracj D.-Paranasal Sinuses CRareD. lt must be borne in mind that these types are not mutually exclusive. There may be a combination of two or more types. For example, a high-tension type, if pro- duced on sudden stimulation through moderate obstruction, is usually high-pitched at the same time. On the other hand, if released in sub-audible small quanta, it will be sphincteric, i.e. controlled by the cardiac sphincter. n Q Q The throttled type is the most common and most harmful. lt is widely practiced from the gTibetan Steppes to the Golden Gate, especially among the rich and middle class. The patient merely does not Wzlllt to embarras-himself by the noise, and he therefore swallows, represses, or inhibits the eructation. This causes the disease known as essential gastric hypertension. The symptoms are easily observed by watching any diplomatic dinner, pseudo-patriots, or Congressmen, or teas in the Ritz-Castoria. Puckering of the lips, slight exophthalmos, flushing of the cheeks, athetotic movements of the hands, and personality changes of a transient nature, occur. The latter is largely a schizoid variety, the patient being, non-communi- cative and displaying a splitting of affect thinking and action. The diagnosis is easy. The treatment is both therapeutic and prophylactic. Allow people to eructate Cgaseousj in public after meals. Forget your medieval prejudices. A series of graded exercises and etudes in the minor scales for the eructator has recently been published. ln long-standing cases this may be used. lf treatment is carefully fol- lowed, recovery invariably results. lf not, neuroses, psychoses, exostoses, ulcer formation, cancer, sequellae, and complications occur. Qldormation of Cancer in the Throttled Eructation-lGegenstoss classificationf by Abeer Gezint. 1935. The sphincteric type is the second most common and differs from the throttled in as much as the gas is released by means of cardiac sphincter control, in subaudible quanta. lt is coming more and more into use by liberals. lt avoids many of the consequences of the throttled type, and with the radio turned on, or a street car passing, the quanta may be made larger and fewer. Nevertheless, it is at best, a compromise. In some cases it has caused hypertrophic laryngitis, Csee Mittelshmerz Encyclopedia Eructoical The disdainful type usually occurs after meeting an undesirable person, reading something you do not agree with, listening to speeches at medical meetings, etc. It usually has a low pitched diastolic rumble, not transmitted, and a characteristic cavernous resonance. Its timbre depends mostly on the habitus. lt is most common North of the Harlem river and due East. lt has been recently gaining vogue among the younger uninhibited members of society, and it is believed by many psychiatrists that it is helpful in preventing psychopathic complexes. "The disdainful type may be regarded as a psychological safety valve and aids in the beneficial process of mental catharsis, ' writes Von Seidenschweitz. The paraoral types are not very common. Von den Shplinkenheimer reports only four hundred cases in the entire literature. But many of them do not make a report. Suffice it to say that they should be looked for and treated by X-ray Radium and Surgery Q1-Towlkes, Lectures on E.N.T., 1934.5 7 Cvilgkgsllfgudllig, fhggiillckvv me to answer the questions, when and how, so skillfully An tim 'YB Y g U I nerican contemporaries. Where? Anywhere! When? Y C- uf Cspwally Llffef IUCZLIS. How? With all the Gusto and finesse that - - . , an , ,mus ter, preferably in the minor key with a rich sonorous note, and a vibrant THE END. ...-I 3- 1 Page 150 ,--- F . J-1-1-1-1-1-yo-1-no-1-1-1-ro-2-1-J-1-1-2-xo-xo-ya-1-y.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,, doo.,.,.,-,.,.,.,',-,-, , , , , D , , , , , , , D ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' - - - - -5- oo-rx-1-x.,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,. ,,,,, ' - ' - - - -1-5-so-xo-,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., DAILY TRUE STORY HE patient was definitely sinking, con e ti f 'l h.d ' around the bed shook their heads. DrigWalflf3off1lf5iCthel pzsicfiehlfls gflsiegihldii said, He seems to be fibrillating, but I can't be sure. - I think we shall, have to wait for further advice before we do anythingf' I Drf Le Grass, on the other side of the bed, nodd d h' h d. "Y ' ' " he said. "I think I hear a diastolic at the base butTm Eotesilire. AtO31f?rrafgehthe seems to be badly off. I hope the Chief comes in soon." , Drs. Carnory and A La Sapelle nodded in agreement. Suddenly they saw clinical clerk Zilch sauntering down the corridor. Immedi- ately every man straightened, with sighs of relief. "Good morning, men,,' said the clinical clerk. 'iGood morning, sir," they answered in chorus. "Any interesting cases today?" asked clinical clerk Zilch. Dr. Walkoff hesitatingly raised his hand and said. "We have a case here that we think is in the final stages of congestive failure. Would you mind looking at it, sir? We don't think he'll live much longer." D Zilch nonchalantly placed the bell of his stethoscope on the patient's chest and listened for a few moments. Then he smiled faintly and said, "The trouble with you is that you haven't learned to observe, to collect facts, to evaluate them. Now this man isn't in failure. Of course he has M. I., M. S., A. I.. butI don't think he's in any danger just yet. just give him a small dose of salicylates to make him com- fortable. I want you to do a red count, white count, and differential every half hour, do a complete urine every hour. I want an E. S. R. every two hours, and a fragility test every three hours. You might also do a stool examination for blood and amebae, too. In your spare time you can do a careful, complete physical and history on the case, and look up all the material you can find about heart disease. Now bring me a card for a chest x-ray, and I'll sign it. " "Yes, sir," said Dr. Walkoff, as he ran to do as he had been told. Next Dr. Carnory asked if Zilch would examine his case. HI think," said Dr. Carnory, "That this is a case ofP. A. Do you think we ought to try liver therapy on him?" A Zilch looked at the patient and asked, "Do you ever feel any tingling in your fingers? Do you see colored lights before your eyes? How old are you? Where were you born? Do you have halitosis? Will your best friend tell you? Have you a best friend? Does she dance?-" To these he added several other significant questions, but the patient made no answer. The clinical clerk then turned to Dr. Carnory! "Do you notice the lemon-yellow tint in his skin?. You' do? Well, I donitl How old do you think the patient is? Is tropical medicine with us? What are three causes of anemia in Russian Hebrews? Come, come, lad, don't appear so dazed?" Dr. Carnoryis only answer was a timid "yes sir,', as clinical clerk Zilch outlined his day,s work for him: a blood smear every hour, red blood count and hemoglobin every three hours, gastric analysis twice a day, white count every two hours, platelet count every three hours. "In your spare time," continued the clinical clerk, "I should like you to look up all the literature on the theories of the causes of P. A., the experimental work done on treatment of P. A., and any other material relating to anemia, as well as the rea- sons for saying that tropical medicine is with us." As Dr. Carnory bustled about his assigned work, and the other men waitedhby a rehensivel , clinical clerk Zilch strolled over to a chair and sat down, thinking PP , , Y f ' over his important cases and fell asleep. Page 151 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 0 OUR ADVERTISERS ARE GOOD FRIENDS. THEY HAVE SHOWN CONFIDENCE AND INTEREST INK OUR ANNUAL. LET US RETURN THE COMPLIMENT BY TURNING OUR PATRONAGE TO THEM. 1 V i ' 4 1 1 1 YW-gwm X MM . w - - '-:Wg :fy-'z 0 ' C4 :,A, , ' WU ,, d f 4 f f if Qifgxaggaa I P Qty My' 9 Z-if 7 ' K S N, ,q w , f f rj v Q 'W Q22 , R W 'VN N W ff ff kf wah N bv Vw M, if i w Ns? .f x. . , , , , ,V ,, g Q I J., N ' - -W .1 if '1 4 3 '52 i i. .9 1 gg L- 5 T 3 x N mi x X 5 5 M y if , ,: ,,, W . fr . 3' - if C4 1 g v w A ' 14 , K K V 4 , 420 ., ' ,Q ' 1' 1 X I 'rs " ' . . 5' if AX Y 3 ff V Y 'R g ' j f ? 'jx f , hz Q 1 x Q fi W, I, k k f .4 f V A X 37,1 Q. ' A? f Q , N 'X S w- , Q I T4 -i 5' Pf"fyp:2z,. J. " i-- Qf1a :ia.' ! .WY .- 1 , . 1.:-,xi ,.,, - 2 N X , E X, pw L fi .Q New M .5 ' x 1 I fx ' 1 - x Q . :N :-W 5. 4 9 5. , . 5.3-. 3 'gi gui ?g ::i.-wh , 1 HA::.'15: 1- ,iv ,I R N34 4- rzma, f gniw-. f- . .. B K s 2 '5 4 , ,. ,i:?3Xf' -A 'X ev - ,- , 0 f. Q, fx ,. ,. , -x - x rf- 1 ,,. I -1 w 1 n i I WWwt Jw ia !WW ff ff ff if ff 1 if My Willy!!! Aijxig l ,Mr J KW if if fri!!! ff AH! ff' is "' ' J remix W! ff fy ffff 'wgfcfli in aff ff tr AHF M WW if 3 fi r I7 fgagiagg eziagrififwaft EW ,gi 2 5 if g V if :W Y ',z',' , ,iff , 5 , '- ' f A r i y ' a if r Amenorrhea Dysmenorrhea MCI1Ol'l'l"l8gI8 MCDOPBUSC Today, as for years, Ergoaplol Smith is the accepted medlcament in combating those menstrual anomalies which may be traced to constitutional disturbances, atonicity oi the reproductive organs, inflammatory conditions ol the uterus or its appendages, mental emotion or exposure to the elements The physician readily can ascertain whether his prescription for Ergoapiol CSmith has been correctly Filled by dividing the capsule atthe seam,thus revealingtheinltialslVl I-I S embossed on the inner surface, as shown in photographic enlargement Literature on request i5Of.LAF!AYETTgE gas-rg NE-WIYQRIS crry r MARTIN s r, SMIT-H:iC0,, A , P O M E R O Y SURGICAL APPLIANCES ' The Standard for Over Sixty Years OrthopedicAppliances i'Master" Elastic Depression or No Depression -in good times and in bad- SERVAMUS EIDEM "We are Keeping the Faith" Artificial Limbs Stockings Water Pad Trusses Abdominal Supporters The Pomeroy Frame Pomeroy Corsets and Truss Maternity Supports P O M E R O Y ' 16 EAST 42nd STREET 400 EAST EORDHAM ROAD BROOKLYN BOSTON DETROIT NEWARK SPRINGFIELD WILKES-BARRE CD Numerous activities in the direction of keeping infant feeding in the PHYSICIAN,S HANDS Qexample, public educational ads which have been published before and during the depressionl QD No public advertising of Mead Products. 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The value of each age is not its own, but is in part, in large part, a debt to its forerunners. And this age of ours, if, like its predecessors, it can boast of some- thing of which it is proud, would, could it read the future, doubtless find much also of which it would be ashamed."-SIR MICHAEL FOSTER DIC Pk Pk "Take from the air every aeroplane, from the roads every automobile, from the country every train, from the cities every electric light, from ships every wireless apparatus, from oceans all cables, from the land all wires, from shops all motors, from oflice buildings every elevator, telephone and typewriter, let epidemics spread at will, let major surgery be impossible- all this and vastly more, the bondage of ignorance, where knowledge now makes us free, would be the terrible catastrophe if the tide of time should but ebb to the childhood days of men still living! . . . Therefore, whoever desires progress and prosperity, whoever would advance humanity to a higher plane of civilization, must further the work of the scientist in every way he possibly CRH.,,1WILLIAM HUMPHREYS. Dk Pk Pk "The development of human thought and achieve- ment, as a whole, has not been, as commonly sup- posed, a continual upward progression, nor even the equivalent of a continuous series of ascertained results. Thou hts and inventions, which seemed on the verge ofgpractical fruition, have often been reducedlto nothingness, even at the most decisive moment, through some combination of untoward circumstances, yes, even the very memory of a pathway broken into the Land of Promise is often obliterated and what seemed accomplished fact has had to be recreated by laborious work covering vears, decades and even centuries. 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ICONKDAN 1 ZYOIR I Dr. Globus is always belittlinfg the other day he is reputed to have said that a turnorous glial cell will have more offspring than a dozen guinea pigs and Mrs. Dionne. 'I' ' 'I' 4' Help yourself to a pun-icious hyper- nemia: A stewed gent tried to pass a rubber check in payment for a meal in a B'way nite spot. "We're sorry," he was told," but we do not cachexia!" 'Q' -I' -1' Believe it or not, but Pulewka, How and Chow, and Swindler are pharma- cologists. See Cushny-pages 250, 313, and 335. 'i' 'E' 'i' Daffy definition of an embolus: An auto in which an interne rides around. Phone Lldxington 2-0756 I. KERNER All Medical Publications New and Second Hand 536 EAST 26th STREET New York City I In the Bellevue Medical- Center l i MWTP 1900 1935 A zllark of Dz'sti11ctz'on for Over zz Quarter Cefztzzry Established 1900 by Reinhold H. 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Halpert 8: Fryxell, Inc. ,'.:.d,-I ---' ,M lvllvll W , T339 in A ,,,, N ft s . , my X iff """"""""'-1-sl"n'M"-4 f"""'o"-'--1---'1-' A" 141.2270 i ' X Q9 he A jf ,ff ww , V, 'Wwe f KARL ORTHOPEDIC 84 SURGICAL APPLIANCE CORPORATION 46 ORTI-IOPEDIC AND SURGICAL APPLI- ANCES PRACTICALLY MANUFACTURED TO SURGEONS OR PHYSICIANS SPECI- O P T I C I A N S FICATIONS. 311 MADISON AVENUE ARTIFICIAL LIVMBS BELTS NEW YORK TRUSSES SUPPORTS C5 AMERICAN HAND LAUNDRY 309 East 26th St Near Bellevue 438 First Avenue I I-lospital Between QOth ancl QT st St. Telephone Bogardus 4-9413 STuyvesant 9-4215 New York City ENTERPRISE SURGICAL APPLIANCES, inc. Belts Trusses Braces Artificial Limbs Elastic Hosiery Invalid Chairs HOSPITAL AND SURGICAL SUPPLIES 120 WEST 72nd ST., NEW YORK TRafalgar 7-7630-'I Davis 8: Geclc, Inc. Sterile Surgical Sutures Q, 217 DUFFIELD STREET Broolclyn, N. Y. H I N D L E "All Electric" ELECTROCARDIOGRAPH The science of Electrocardiography has been developed in the United States almost entirely upon the ul-lindleu Electrocardiograph. The first of these well known instruments vvas con- structed over tvventy years ago. Since that time improvements have been steadily made, culmi- nating in the present day "All-Electrici' models vvhich operate entirely from the house electric circuit. There are today seven 'il-lindlesn in- stalled in the Bellevue and allied l-lospitals. 0 ACCURATE, DEPENDABLE, RUGGED EASY TO OPERATE CAMB ID E 3732 Grand Central Terminal, New York City Pfztronize Violet Aclvertisevfs E E E n 2 E 5 3 5 I H I I F -V 1 x fx" ' ' , ' - Y., ' ii B W , I 1 ,- -'1 . V -. ,-is-J 'x 1 1 NX , X . X x A 2' W xx ' x L X x u I , X 1 ,.,...-Y., -....,, 1 P-.-'Kfx ,X ' "4'2 L" , .. ,HM ,L,.. ,-W, f 1 ' A ,.,..,.....,,.--., J, - A: X fm -,, ,f . ,,, ,, - - ,, f ,, vlwisfj,-..'.fJ" f ..,,.,f,.,- H X- 4,-.gf ,f -x f 1 x f KJ, , 1 , A . 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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

1929

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

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

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

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

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New York University School of Medicine - Medical Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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