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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 156

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1937 volume:

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QXT P2457 - f' ff 1 1, X jug gg lv KQ Xfxfyi if SU, 1mSZ1f4wz5sf2f2"f if QQ T-S, L 5:2 WAQQQ f "f M ! 5 11 'uv-Z ' Y: ' S ' X x 442, . X x A X .1 THE MEDICAL VICDLET W NEW YCDRK UNIVERSITY CQIEIECE QI MEDICINE IQ37 VOLUME I3 published as the Year Book Issue of the Nledical Bulletin, tl ff" I bl' I' I th Sd A FI NYIU CII I Md COPYRIGHT 1957 Artllur M. Sackler, Editor, Ely Perlman, Art Editor, John E. Silherleld, Manag- ing Editor, Barney M. Friedman and Nathan A. Goldstein, Associate Edt- tors, Nathan H. Sehaelt- man, Comptroller. . . . FAREWE " 7 3 Time Medical Violet, final puoiication of the sctiooi year, Brings again to a conclusion another ciiapter in time tiistory of the New York University Coiiege of Medicine. It presents by worci and pic- ture a ctironicie of the events of tile year, a record of inciivicluats, organizations ancl events wiiicii, taken as a whole, constitute a Laieicioscopic review of meciicai sciiool life. To tile Seniors in particular, it serves as a souvenir of what will always ine to tiiem a memoraiuie periocl in their past, a token of pleasurable associations and interesting experi- ences ciuring time preparation for a iifework. The W Medical Violet points with pricie to recent achieve-- fl IEW! ' 1 174 474, .fmyments in promoting student unity and activity, and V ' pes that it may serve as an aciciecl stimulus to iTTf , ' 'ax if I eater accomplishments in tile future in time scttoias- E-" , 1 3.3: . ' "J rf I ff' 21 32,7 K a Tile a-curricuiar activities of a meciicai career. l I v,.- 'rx' Z W I, 5 l I ' 4- , I f j1 "4 gf 425115 , 24 Z ,- Zz? - ,Z!?'.:,a.ff'5" , 'li y f' f fn , 2' ,f up LM ff, 'E N -W' 7 W 1 ' fa-T-. fir' t ,ea 55? f 'It1II,,,,,,,v LV L l"f' , - lkimfm ff L -' , X X' 1 vw - a i e Y X N Q- W f W? m m :Tw W mg ff: wg. Q Q", H, 'WH Ta w is mai: B , ,S 5? "E his m m m 1 n u if f M34 ,H uw -5 -N' .W . f if .5 ' . in w H? ir Q as " .ws ROBERT P. WADI-IAMS DEDICATED TO ROBERT PELTON WADHAMS Ph.B., IVI.D., E.A.C.S. A WARM APPRECIATION OE STU- DENT PROBLEMS, AND A SIN CERE INTEREST IN STUDENT WEIQFARE ..A SOFT VOICE FLOAT IN G UP THE TIERS OF THE AIVIPHITHEATER F- SURE H A N D S SOOTHING THE RESTLESS SICK ,- A COURTEOUS GENTLEMAN, A TRUE SURGEON, AND AN UNDERSTAND- I N G T E A C H E R . THE PACAN CATH GF I-IIPPCDCRATES fFrom the Original Greek, I swear hy Apollo Physician, hy Asciepius, hy Health, hy Heal-ati, and hy all the gocts and goddesses, making them witnesses, that I will carry out, according to my ahility anct juctgment, this oath and this inctenture: To regarct my teacher in this art as equal to my parentsg to maize him partner in my livelihood, and when he is in neecl of money to share mine with himg to consider his offspring equal to my hrothersg to teach them this art, if they require to learn it, without tee or inctentureg and to impart precept, oral instruction, and all the other learning, to my sons, to the sons of my teacher, anct to pupils who have signed the indenture and sworn oheciience to the phy- sician,s Law, but to none other. I will, use treatment to help the sick according to my ahiiity and juctgment, hut I will never use it to injure or Wrong them. I will not give poison to anyone though asked to do so. nor will I suggest such a plan. Similarly, I will not give a pessary to a woman to cause ahortion. But in purity and holiness I will guarci my lite and my art. I will not use the knife neither fevenl on sufferers from stone, hut I will give place to such as are craftsmen therein. into whatsoever houses I enter, I will cio so to help the sick, keeping myself free from all intentional wrong doing and harm., especially from fornication with Woman or man. honct or free. Vvhatsoever in the course of practice I see or hear for even outside my practice in social intercourse, that ought never to he published ahroact, I will not divulge, hut con- sicter such things to he holy secrets. Now if I keep this oath and hreaic it not, may I enjoy honour, in my life anct art, among all men for all timeg hut if I transgress and torswear myself, may the opposite hefaii me. X . if ,ff W 4,324 - 74 'Kr f- .," , Pa- f "K . ffn ' 'ry' ,, , . 16 K ',,,4zi- , I ,L--,' Q7 f' iff ,, V , if K Al l ? 1 -' 1' ' f - -+-L Tlqx x f 1 f- i j nr s iii Y Li- + 'X 1 . 'M' 5 1, ,LL Y ' 5' V F ' Q A ' AE ' 2 - 1- lf i L , gf- , -L fr ,113 A' , ff' 'if . i Fix-ii S-A J 'i W K. .X-S. -s "K N Lib' -N -New 'x ' ' E-X' Q 2 f ...S Q .1 ' -N --X X , ,5- N f- X . ,ff f . T ' X' 'NN' fff fi' - V 'X' AXE -- bf , N1 N S I , bg S X .Q X rf X X1 T wg X X 7 3 , X f X f f S ,Z X 9 N R W 7 f X x V O 75 f ' f 1 , .X ff fn: Xxfi K Z! ff f ,fl Z ff ,fff 5 gE X ygi? S?g ADMINISTRATIQN HARRY WCDODBLJRN CHASE ' . CHANCILLLOR DEAN JQHN HENRY WYCKGFF s Clmirman of Student Vfelfare Committee GEORGE B. WALLACE Assistant Dean and Secretary CURRIER MCEWEN Chairman. of Examining Board of the Faculty R.KUTHCANNAN Associate Secretary EDGARS.TMTON STUDENT HEALTH CHARLES A. R. CONNOR HARRY MOST Pfiysicign in Charge Assistant Physician Librarian HELEN R. BAYNE X ? XX S, X 5 X, FACULTY ANATOMY Bertram G. Smith Edwin NI. Shearer Professor Assislant Professor Instruclors Carman H. Daron Wendell J. S, Krieg Morris J. Tobias Benjamin W. Zweifach Assistant Assistant and Chrisiian A. Herler Fellow BACTERIOLOGY William H. Park Julius A. Klosterman Director of Baclcriological Laboratories Associate Professor Instructors Jean Kavin John Reinluarcl Norma Styron Manfred Weiclusel George Stein Assislanl X"-1 2 V, .. CHEMISTRY R.KeirhC annan lsiclor Greenwald ' Professor Associate Professor Nliiton Levy Albert H. Palmer' Assistant Professor Instructor Robert C. Warner Jonas Salk Assistant CFIFiSliUH A. Herter Fellow DERMATOLOGY AND SYPHILOLOGY Howard Fox Edward R. Maloney Professor Associate Professor Clinical Professors Frank C. Combes Nlihran B. Parounagian Harry C. Saunders Louis Tuiipan I Assislczni' Clinical Professors Paul E. Beclnet Emanuel Nlrrsicatinlili Samuel M. Peck Leo Spiegel A Louis Schwarliz Leciurer Instructors I isicior Apfennerg Wiiliarn H. Cameron Samuel Irgang Timothy J. Riorcian David Bloom Xfviuiam Director Clinton H. Niartin Herman Shariit Assisicinls Maurice J. Costello Seymour H. Silvers Evan W. Thomas Eugene F. Trnuta MEDICINE .lolun Wyckollik ' Professor Artllur C. Decratl Artlwur R. Nlanrlela Samuel A. Brown Professor of Tlrerapeiitics Professor of Clinical Pallrology rloseptx E. Connery , Mills Sturtevant Associate Professor of Clinical Pallwlogy Professor of Clinical lxleclicine Assistant Professors Clarence E. cle la Chapelle Currier McEwen Elaine P. Ralli J. Burns Amlaerson, Jr. Simon R. Blatteis Jesse G. M. Bullowa Assistant Professors of Clinical Meclicine William Golclring Norman Jollille Evan W. McLave Clinical Professors Allnert A. Epstein Luther B. Mackenzie lsaclore W. Held Ttxomas Nlartin Milton B. Rosenlzmlutlu A Assistant Clinical Professors Aaron Brown William H. Lewis, Jr. Harry A. Solomon Oswald N. Latlotoncla Eclward J. Riley Robert P. Wallace Lilian C. Warnsnuis Will'ian1 Bierman August A. Tlaomcn Assistant Clinical Professor of Tlrerapeuiics Lecturer '-0141--' SQDGCCBSCCI .44 CLINICAL PATHOLOGYlMrso1crNEj I i -ln.sl'ructors in Clinical lxlerlicine Emanuel Appellmaum Arnold Komer Max Trulyelc l Marsluall S. Brown, Jr. Benjamin Messinger Freclericlc W. Williams Eugene Calvelli Harry H. Satcliwell J. Allen Yager rlolwn E. Sawliill Benjamin Dulaovslcy Floycl C. Raymond lnstructor in Clinical Pathology Instructor in Therapeutics Assistants lrving Appellzaum Antlaony Bianco V Harold Branclaleone .loseplw J. Bunim Siclney Colden Glaclys L. Carr Charles A. R. Connor Gerald Flaum Philip Jolle Charles E. Kossmann Alice M. Waterlioirse Assisianls in Clinical lxfleclicine Ffaflli Fl'6l'1Cl'1 Freclericlc E. K. Clarlce Philip Golclstein lrving Ellrenlelcl Samuel Feuerstein Artliur A. Fisclil Jules Lessem Samuel B. Levy William B. Prout Bruno A. Marannorii Harry Most il. Ernest Nacller Artlxur C. Parienteok lrving H. Rosenlnaum George P. Robb Harry H. Slmillcret Artliur Stern Alaraliam O. Tumen Louis D. Zeicllnerg Etluyl Greenwald Ringer Tluelma J. Ryan Assistant in. Clinical Pathology Assistant in Therapeutics Clara l'l. Present George H. Stueclc, Jr. Research Fellow Henry Strong Denison Fellow t o E- NEUROLOGY Emanuel D. Friedman Samuel Brock Professor ' A Associate Professor . S. Bernard Wortis Harold R. Merwarth Assistant Professor Clinical Professor A Instructors Aaron Belt Eugene C. Mitch ' Assistants Joseph Lander- lsiclore 1. Neistactt Helen J. Rogers Henry S. Nlitlett Mary E. O'SuHivan Alexander Wolf THERAPEUTICS f1VIED1c1NEj OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY' William E. Stuclctiforfl' Howard C. Taylor, Jr. Professor Associate Professor Henry C. Fatt: Frecterictc C. Freed George L. Bowen Henry T. Burns Enctre K. Brunner Louis A. Bunim Myron E. Gotdbtatt Louis C. Btatla Joseph Depietro Wittiam Filler ' Clinical Professors Qnstow A. Gordon, Jr. Assistant Clinical Professors Claude E. Heaton David N. Barrows Lecturer Instructors W. Spencer Gumee Herman H. Larctaro Assistants J. Randolph Gepfert Ernst W. Kutka Lance T. Monroe f. Edwin W. Houactay Francis W. Sovalc Sophia J. Kteegman Arthur M. Reich Mortimer D. Speiser Raymond R. Squier Irwin Wetten Georgia Reid .Hiram P. .Salter Ntetvin L. Stone OPHTHALMGLOGY Webb W. Weelcs Eclwarcl B. Gresser Professor Assistant Professor llssislant Clinical Professors Sigmund A. Agatston William B. Dolmerty Instructors Marla H. Barnes ' Bernarcl Freacl Wendell L. Huglmes Fritz ll. Bloch Artlmur A. Gallo Arno E. Town Davicl C. Braun ' Loren P. Guy Ervin A. Tusalc Assistants A Siclney A. Fox Benjamin Ginsberg Francesco Pagano - lsaclore Givner OTO-RHINO-,LARYNGOLOGY J. Winston Fowllces Professor J. Swift Hanley Assistant Clinical Professor Instructors Gerard H. Cox William M. Dick Harolcl Liggett Aslulny G. Martin Saul J. Apfel Davicl C. Braun Rolnert C-ewanter lVl. Martyn Kaflca lsadore lVliller .lolm Miller Eugene H. lVloyle Eclgar lvl. Pope Assislanls Leo A. Kallen . Alfred Kornlnlut H. Rolnert Lanclon Rolancl F. Marlcs Artlxur ll. Huey Lecturer .laclcson A. Sewarcl James B. Shannon J. Daslmiel Wluitlaam Peter E. Yucllrowslcy lVl'axwell D. Ryan Nelson W. Sisson .losepla L. Szelcely Xfafl R.Sl'1SSCli-161' Voislawslcy A PATHoLooY A A Douglas Symmers Professor anrl Director of Pathological Laboratories Irving Greet: ' Associate Professor and Assistant Director of Pathological Latuoratorieis Theodore J. Curptuey Assistant Professor John E. Ntcvwftuorter Lewis D. Stevenson Assistant Professor of Surgical Pathology Assistant Professor of Neuropciinotogy Charles G. Darlington Ctarence E. cle ta Chapettel Lecturer on Dental Patfxotogy Assistant Professor of -Medicine . Instructors Antonio Rottino Sigmund Vwfiiens Wallace B. Murphy Instructor in Surgery I 1 ' Assistants William C. Hutcheson Eugene Clark Actoiptm R. Berger DeWitt H. Smith n Assistants in Neuropattiotogy Anna M. Allen Jotm A. MacLean, Jr. Hiram P. Satterl I Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology FORENSIC MEDICINE Harrison S. Nlartlancl ' Professor Alexander O. Gettler Douglas Symmers Professor of Toxicology Professor of Pathology Thomas A. Gonzates Armin V. St. George Assistant Professor Assistant Professor of Gross Pathology Lecturers Nlitton Helpern Benjamin NI. Vance Instructor Kurt Lancte 1Assigned to Pathology A A Eclitlu lVl. Lineoln l'lugl1 Cliaplin Gaylorcl VV. Graves Samuel D. Bell Elizalaelli T. Anclrews Rutli Balcwin Louis Berlinroocl Qscar Bozlanslay lrving Claman Katlrarine G. Doclge Herlaert L. Elias George B. Dorff Allred E. Fiscluer PEDIATRICS Cliarles l'lenclee Smitli Professor ' Assistant Professors l'larry Balcwin Clinical Professors Alexancler T. lvlartin Giuseppe Previtali Assistant Clinical Professors Instructors Alice L. A. Gilbert .losepll Golclstein l'larolcl .lacoloziner Jerome L. Kolin Jacques M. Lewis Lillian lxflilgram Rosa Lee Nemir Assistants l'larolcl R. Fox Lucy P. Sutton Bret Ratner Eclward S. Rimer Ffaflli MGCLCBH .lean l'l. Pattison Antoinette Raia Richard Scliorr Gertrucle lVl. Slxults Reuben Turner Stanley lvl. Wersnof Blanclina Worcester Margaret E. Fries Dabney Moon-Adams PHARMACOLOGY George B. Wallace Professor Richard C. Bode Amecieo S. Marrazzl Associate Professor IVlStf'UCt0T' Assistants Bernard B, Brodie Allan J. Skinchfielcl Stephan K. Mayer Assislanl and Research Fellow PHYSIOLOGY I'IomerW.Smiti1 Professor Assistant Professors ' Dugalcl E. S. Brown James A. Shannon Inslruclors Robert W. Clarke Robert F. Pitts ' tariffs ,S .i ivir- rw ni i ii A pw i , Lauretta Bender Milton Abeies Benjamin Apfeiinerg 'Irving Bieioer Abram Blau PSYCHIATRY Menas S. Gregory Professor Karl M. Bowman Professor of Clinical Psycfiialry Paul F. Scililder Research Professor Assistant Clinical Professors Waiter Bromloerg Nathaniel Ross Insiructors Carter 'N. Colbert Frank J. Curran Sam Parker Assistants 'Daniel Schneider Frederic Werlnain Charles Thompson David Vxfeciisler - Nlorris Herman Sylvan Keiser ' Eg . . ....,, ,. .,i q::T.2u,Ii,,z.:.E. Q yi-,,...:?E:g.. x. ,, ..,.,. .:. A . .-'M -V . .. .M . r .hi .in i 2... - V-,ga :.: - N .Eze ...iw 4-sai,SQs'. ff?" 5' -' r i X , r!".",iS3-1'f.'re1i4ga' , ' .m,...i . ..:,. i , . ,,. 1, I 5 . , ,,, L, , Exvwm ALJ all '1 l,,PJE,?E W F ffzfgi 1if','A . 's' I igl':i Q.. . - -1" 'ii I.. 1-,UM . RADIOLOGY I. Seth Hirsch , Professor Abraham L. Greenfield Charles GoLiIic,iJ Lecturer on Dental Radiology ' Assistant Professor Inslruclors Lewis J. Friedman Jesse Serwer Samuel E. Sminerg Moses B. Raclcfling A. V. Shapiro Jesse D. Starlk Thomas' Scholz Henry K. 'layior Nlyron M. Sciwwarzschilcl Samuel Wald Instructor in Physics in Radiology Insiruclor in Dental Radiology PREVENTIVE MEDICINE Wiilianu Park Isreel Weinstein Biggs Professor Assisiurit Professor SURGERY Arthur lvl. Wright ' George David Stewart Professor Roloert P. Wadhams Franlc W. Corllui Professor of Clinical Surgery Associate Professor of Experimental Surgery Emery A. Rovenstine Assislani Professor fin charge of aneslhesial W. l'lowarcl Barher Fenwiclc Beelcman Carl G. Burclicl: William T. Doran Anthony S. Bogatlio Victor Carahlaa Thomas il. Galvin Francis lvl. Harrison Philip D. Allen .lohn V. Bohrer Lester Breiclenlaach Samuel B. Burl: Reynolrl E. Church Joseph Croce C. iloseph Delaney Edwarcl V. Denneen Eilif C. l'lanssen Norman Higinhotham Clinical Professors .lohn Douglas Carl Eggers lra l. Kaplan George A. Koenig 'O Assistant Clinical Professors Meyer .l. Kutislcer Louis C. Lange Eclwarcl lvl. Livingston John l-l. lvliilholland Joseph Nash l nsiruciors rl. William l'linton Francis J. l'luher Elmer l. Huppert Vansel S. Johnson .lohn A. Lawler, .lr. Kenneth lvl. Lewis Merrill D. laipslcy Rolancl l... Maier Auillio Milici .lohn l-l. Morris Arthur S. lVlcQuillan Otto C. Picliharclt DeWiii Sieireii Charles W. Walker ,lohn Nelson .Harry A. D. 0'Connor Samuel Stanclarcl 'Hippolyte lVl. Wertheim Samuel Nlufson .lohn R. Murphy Vxfallace B. lVlurphy Richarcl Olconnell Joseph R. Shaeller Benjamin G. P. Shallroll? lrwin E. Siris ilohn E. Sullivan D. Wheeler Sweeney .loseph Welling ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY Artliur Kricla Professor Paul C. Colonna .loseplx Buclwman Clinical Professor Assisicml Clinical Professor V lnstruclors - .lolsin C. lxflccauley, rlr. Plwilip Palew Seymour Zaller Assisianz S U R G E R Y lconlinueoll. Assiszanzs Raymoncl N. Allen Clmrles P. Aquavella Allverl rl. Bajolir Clyde N. Balcer Allrecl Ll. Barra Aclallnerto Barroso-Bcrnicr Eclgar l'l. Bates Clrristopluer A. Ealing Niclwolas A. Berilwa Henry Blum Frances l'l. Bogailao Sylvester A. Catalanello Franlc Cerniglia .l. cle Raismes Comlnes Emil ll. Delli Bovi Tlueoclore Elsasser Valentine lj. Goeplert Benjamin S. Gorclon rlolun F. Gracly Rulnin Haclclneyer Paul W. l'laley Harolcl B. Harris Stuart Z. l'lawlces T. Camplaell l'looLon Henry S. lvlulaer Francis I-l. Keclceissen Davicl Kerslmer lnlarolcl Koppleman lulyman lsielaer Benjamin Lipscluiiz rlolm .l. McKenna Benjamin P. lxflalerlaa Lazarus lvlanoil G. Charles lVlorrone ilolm G. Muccigrosso l-l0VVEll'Cl A.. James A. Ramsay Ricva Rosli Siclney Rulaenfelnl Aloraliam M. Sands lsalzel M. Scluarnagel Moses C. Sucollf U R O L O G Y Alfred T. Osgood Professor Clinical Professors Meredith F. Campbell Waller H. McNeill, .lr Insfruclors George A, Cashman Robert S. Hotchkiss T-I6l'l'l'1EiI'l HOIH Sym Newman FMOHXAM JOHN HENRY WYCKOFF ARTHUR RUDQLRH MANUEL ARTHUR C. PARIENTE - MORRIS KRAFTMAN '58 Comes the Hind Fury with the alahorred shears Anal slits the thin-spun life. JCDHN HENRY WYCKCDFF Iii Something more than a stunning personal toss was sustained in the sudden untimely death of Dr. John Henry Wyckoff, Dean ot the College of Medicine, on June 1, 1957. it was the removal of a guiding spirit and a centrai unifying intiuence that has created such a feeling of emptiness among those, tacuity and students alike, who were associated with him. His constant efforts toward advancing and improving the system oi in- struction and his appreciation of the prohiems facing administration and student aiiice stamped him as a leader in medical education and made his achievements in this field noteworthy. In the words of Dr. Symmers, he "did more good for the medical college of New York University than any other single person since it was founded in 1852.9 Dr. Wycicott was continuously associated with New York University for the past thirty-four years. He was horn in Tindivanam, India, Novem- her 12, 1881, and after childhood in India, came to America, where he hegan his medical career at Rutgers in 51 901, and entered the University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College in 1905. He served his interne- ship at Bellevue Hospital and hecame a member ot the House Staff in 1908, advancing by 1915 to the position ot Secretary ot the Medical College. During the Vvar, he joined the Medical Corps of the United States and later hecame Majors in charge of the evacuation of the hospital center at Vichy, receiving for this work a citation for meritorious service from General Pershing. Upon his return from France Dr. VVyckotf was promoted to Clinical Professor in the College ot Medicine, and in 1Q'j2 was appointed Dean. Dr. Wycicottys teaching and administrative ahiiity were characterized hy a decisiveness and a vital faculty of thought that enahied him to portray the essence of a situation in a few words. His humaneness and sympathy as a physician were such as to aiiay the apprehensions and quickly gain the confidence ot a patient. There is no ioetter expression of his service to the school and to medicine than the statement of Dr. Harry Woodhurn Chase, chancellor ot New Yoric University: UThe death ot Dean Vvyciiotf comes as a shock to his many friends and as a grievous hiow to New York University . . . Under his administration the Medical College had made extraordinary progress, in personnel and reputation. He was tuit ot many plans for its further advancement, and his lite was hound up with its development. The hest triioute we can pay to his memory is to carry on in the same faith that he had in its wort: and in its future. We have lost not only a valued and effective colleague, hut a friend whom we loved and admiredf, !6 A ,ix - fl!! if- Y Q' ' 14- xx e-x .f I. - - Q 5 ji, K 'Wi .277 ' f ' "HQ f , f V A I ,.. .. 1-5 x ffffw, :fm 1 1,54 P Qwfwf - W fr 74-X . ,, i , 1, Z f .A K ' yj ,f A f6'JfQ . ., ,W I. , . ifr '. f-- 1 .r'-"f 1' ff' f f ,f fi 7 47 "iff A 1 'ffflf ,,.,.,. V, ' -1 'P X X x x ?"xjiiT XA X . x' X . Sa, X xx , xxx 4X4 2 aff! "ANN .. , 62?-v. U K iw X x f L V 1 - , .-f- 2.242 I - A., R if , 1 N 9' "" A X' Z " 271' 52 if 4 ' ff- ' , , 1 ' A '4 'Qfi Z ff 434 gig .jf I fi K' ff f d ,A f A 1 ARTHUR RLJDOLPI-I MANUEL He was gentle, and time elements so modified in trim, That nature might stand up, and say to att tire world, This was cr man. Qn March 7th, 1937, Dr. Arthur Ru- dolph Mandel, Professor of Clinical Pathol- ogy, died suddenly of coronary tilromiaosis at the age of fifty-nine. Born in Boston. edu- cated at the College of the City of New Yortc, and at University and Bellevue Hose pitat Medical College, Dr. Mandel Went abroad to study after receiving tiis degree in 1902. He studied under Dr. Friedrich Mruei- Ier and learned tile importance of correlat- ing ioedside study with laboratory findings. In IQO5 tie returned to organize a complete course in clinical patttoiogy in this medical college, and tie taught the subject until time time of his deatii. He was wtlotelieartediy interested in tile Welfare and 'progress ot his students, from Wtxom tie earned and received tile greatest admiration, respect and affection. To tiim, ttie class of 1905 dedicated its Vioe let, and tile class of 1938 presented a scroii. His sincere interest, his benign and kindly manners, endeared trim to time hearts of his students, assistants, and associates. We mourn our toss. ARTHUR C. PARIENTE The deatii of Dr. Arthur C. Pariente Was a siiocic to time student body and to the faculty of the College of Nledi- cine. He had Worked in the laboratories of Dr. Ralii from the time of his second year in the Medical Coiiege, and after his graduation and internesiiip was a member of tile Department of Medicine. He Was greatly interested in re- search, Worked quietly and neatly and accomplished much. His mind was iceen and his capacity for Work amazing. Unfortunately, the student body had little chance to icnovv imim, ibut of iiim Dr. Rani has said, HHaving Worked with him for seven years, and iiaving seen iiim develop as ire had, I appreciated more than anyone what his future would have been in Medicine. His loss to time Hospital and to tire Department of Medicine is hard to measure, and there are no Words to describe tile ioss of a friend and fellow Woricerf, MCDRRIS KRAFTMAN, '38 The stucients of time New York University College ot Medicine, and especially time members of the class of 1958, iearnecl with sorrow of time death of Morris Kraftman, A graduate of Seth Low Junior College of Columbia Uni- versity, and a member of the class of 1958, he had just finished his second year at the medical college, when his career was so soon stopped by an untimely death. He typified the true student in his approach to all the problems and situations of our existence. His mature con- sideration and deliberate treatment of each problem, and his honesty in coming to a ctecision Were traits that those close to trim learned to respect and actmire. The sense of iiis loss is keenly felt. To his parents and two sisters We extenci sincere concioiences. I RETROSPECT Aflclress lo Entering Class, University and Bellevue Hospital Nteciical College, given hy Arthur NI. Xfvright, NLD., Professor of Surgery, on October 15, 1955 Vve hope you have presented yourselves to this Medical College in response to that urge which Socrates felt when he said, "Let us have ctone with this lofty sounding, hut essentially hollow, talk ahout sun and moon and stars and let us tcnow something certain, and do something usetutf, Or as a more moctern philosopher anct poet, Walt Whitman, has ex- pressed it, "Let us take hancts, and help tor this ctay we are alive, togetherf, If any of you is impetted hy any other motive it will he welt if you make an early exit from the totct. You have this clay wectclect a profession which is a jealous, exacting-'though attractive-'mistress and she will hrook no rivals. Your rewards will he great, the satisfaction ot usefulness, the enjoyment ot friendships, the appreciation of vivict ctiscoveries and ot the advancement ot science, your inctepenctence, the esteem ot your fellow man, the indescrihahte thrill ot prolonging lite, the acquisition ot that cour- age which torces one to carry on through defeat and failure,-fanct so on through the whole gamut ot human activity, its greatest joys and its deep- est sorrows. Riches alone will he denied you. Anct it is welt, for we are men toy what we cto, anct hy what we are, rather than hy what we have. You are entering upon your career this ctay, theretore to you it shoulct not he merely a course of study, a college course, hut rather a lite work, the central theory of which is you. Your commencement is not tour years from now hut today. What is it that we hope to cto for you? Vvhat is it that we wish you to accomplish? What advise can we Otter to help you attain your aim? It is ohvious that you cannot learn all of mecticine in tour yearsg indeed, you cannot learn all of medicine in a lite time. If this were so our profession would lose its charm and attractiveness. The worct Ueducationu means to lead or draw out rather than to put in. Therefore, the major lourcten rests upon your shoulders. However, hetore you can think in terms ot medicine you must tearn and hecome acquainted with the fundamentals of your lite work. These fundamentals are the hasic suhjects, anatomy, chemistry, and physiology: with which you will soon he struggling. Just as thought has been ctetinect as a stream ' r. of conscious processesg so medical thought may he interpreted as a stream of applied, conscious impressions oi the ahove fundamental sciences. We hope to create in your mind clear ideas, not on matters of pro- found and remote speculation, hut on the common currency of hiotogy, anatomy, chemistry, physiology and pathology which the necessities of human life require. To acquire this will occupy about one-half your time in medical college, nametyxyour tirst two years. Then emphasis will he placed upon the application of what you,have learned and finally in your last year and in your postgraduate hospital work you will have the priv- ilege of applying and confirming the truths which 'you have acquired.- or in other words, Experience. Thus you will prove to yourselves the prin- ciple laid down years ago that experiment and ohservation must he the guide to just theory. Perhaps the great fault in the medical curriculum of today, other than that it is overcrowded, ties in our inahitity to hridge the gap between the' science of medicine and the art ot medicine. Therein is the great prohtem of your teachers. Attempts have heen made to hring practice and experi- ence into the first two years and likewise we, the clinicians, are endeavor- ing to keep alive in your practical work the facts which you acquired in the laboratory. How can you hest utilize the four years which we hope all ot you will spend with us? Your efforts may he grouped undertwo headings: First, laying the foundations for the science of medicine: and Secondly, acquiring an insight into the art of medicine. The first essential in your effort is industry and perseverance. Genius is not a product of spontaneous germination. The early life of-men of genius is rarely at record of precocities. There is no immaculate conception of ideas. They are the products of what Sir William Oster has immortal- ized in his essay "The Master Word in Medicine." The "Master,, word is Work. He said "not only has it been the touchstone of progress hut it is the measure of success in everyday iifef' A In another address "Teacher and Student," he advised that this work-hahit he cultivated hy acquiring early C15 The Art of Detachment, the faculty of isolating yourselves from the pursuits and pleasures incident to youthg f2J The Virtue of Method or System, the orderly arrangement of your work at the college and at home. A day hy day system faithfully followed will avoid many a heartacheg and f5J The Quality ot Thorough- ness, a quality which unfortunately, hecause of our crowded curriculum, you will have little opportunity to cultivate. Through this wortc-habit you will accumulate truths or facts. How- ever, facts are of no value unless they are utilized. So that you must not only work to acquire iactsg you must learn to use them, to think. to create the fermentative quality or attitude of mind. Ideas are rarely found it you wait for them to spring up in your mind. indeed, when one goes hunting for them they seem to he more elusive. 1 The hest way to get hold of an idea is to study something thoroughly and note down, in a notehook, whatever crosses your mind in reference to it, either during study or relaxation. Soon you will hecome pleasantly surprised at finding that you icnow more than you expected and will glow with the comforting assurance that you possess a well of living waters in your own mind, if you will only work it faithfully. Facts must not he aiiowed to remain dead. They must he made to live. They must he instructive. They must he utilized to cultivate the germ of thought. Darwin conceived the idea of "The Origin of the Species hy means of Natural Setectionn hy reading Matthus, essay n0n the Principle ot Population as it Affects the Future Improvement, of Societyu,-a cold, hard-hearted statistical essay on political economy. Compare the utilization and suggestion of the relationship of facts hy Darwin and Wallace with the experience of Thoreau on his sojourn on the shores of Vvaiden Pond. Thoreau, an alert naturalist as Weil as author, made many good scientific ohservations, yet to him facts gave no sugges- tions. They were dead facts. He was an artist not a scientist. Let me beseech you to think. Whenever you read a paragraph or a passage, mentally close your eyes for a moment and let your mind drift. Conscious of the veracity of your knowledge, give your imagination free rein. The future is always in the hands of those few who can see further ahead than their fellows. The world is replete with unsolved riddles. There are yet many ghosts in medicine. - . As one looks hack over the succeeding classes, and thirty years have passed since I occupied a student,s seat in this lecture room: as one sees this or that person attaining distinction, it is only natural that one Wonders why. it is very difficult to analyze personalities hut there must he some inherent qualities, some common denominators, which have marked men as heing the aristocrats ot our profession. The aristocracy of birth is a failure, as evidenced hy the history of Europe. The aristocracy of money and social position is a farce, as evidenced hy our present social crisis. The aristocracy of the intellect has ted us astray on notahie occasions. The greatest scholars are not the greatest men. There is, however, a type of aristocracy that stands out. in hold reiiei, heyond any ot the others, namely the aristocracy of character, of Witt, and of mind. The worli-habit and the utilization of acquired lcnowledge may malce you eminent practitioners, may even cause you to he honored lay the pro- fession, hut you will not he truly great unless you possess or acquire those personal qualities which are grouped under the general term'--good char- acter,-the chief essentials of which are honesty, manners and idealism. l do not suloscrihe wholeheartedly to the deterministic theory that these virtues cannot he acquired. Environment and training certainly have their etlects. There is an ethics of the intellect as well as of the heart and it is this intellectual honesty which we wish you to maintain. It is something in your life which does not depend upon anylaody else. It is an ultimate resource which the world cannot touchg of which no ill fortune can roln you. Vvhen you are not honest with yourself you do not lcnow how to live. If you are honest with yourself, you will he honest with your patient. UIIISSS every day lorings this intellectual satisfaction you are cheating your- self. Every honest man comes at last into his own. Follow no authority or custom, however venerahle or popular, unless it compels reason, other- wise you are travelling the road to mental ruin. Do not he afraid to acknowledge an error. Qften we learn more our mistalces than lay any other means. Failure is not too great a laurden to carry it you remain honest. I have a vivid recollection and the greatest respect for one of our brilliant graduates who in answer to a question frequently responded ul do not lcnow, Doctorf, incidentally that man led his class for four years and now occupies a high place. He was and is intellectually honest. He could not lie even to himself. The world will soon aslc of each of you UVVhat manner of man are you?U You hear a man referred to as an Oxford man, a Cambridge man, a Bellevue man, a P. Er S. man, etc. Does that cbonnote any characteristic in education or opportunity? No. But it does represent the type of man which this or that institution sends forth. This estimate depends in large part upon the individualis human relationship,-this manners,-this ahility to adjust himself to his environment, which, hy the way, is a good defini- tion of civilization. Your manner is that indelinalole something which repels or attracts. As has often been quoted, Hlvlanners lbetray the gentle- man and grace lcnowledgef, Your manner retlects your inherent worth and will have a great deal to do with your success. It will he reflected lay those with whom you are in contact-fyour fellow students, your teachers and your patients. Agreeahleness is perhaps the essence of good manners. Under trying circumstances, if you remain agreealole you will he surprised how clear your mind remains and how easily you retain the true loalance of your faculties. Every occasion admits the agreeahle, the pleasant person. To act rudely is to induce rudeness. Boisterousness and show of force is usually a sign of weakness. I Practice the virtues you admire and some of their qualities will soon hecome a part of you. Study to he the thing that you would seem to he. Back of every man is the youth that made him. About att a man does after he is your age is to realize what he conceived or idealized hetore that age. Socrates' dictum,-f'Know thyseltnr-fthe postulate ot att reason- ahte and fruitful activities of life has held and will hold, true through the centuries. Idealism represents the inestimahte treasure ot aspiration.-fthe future,-and it is always in the hands ,ot youth. Read George Etiot's "MiddIemarch,,A, Ian McLaren,s NBeside the Bonnie Brier Bushf' Batzac,s "The Country Doctorfyp-which descrihe the hest known doctors of fiction, or read the hiographies ot the famous of our day-such as Cushing,s "Lite of Sir VViHiam Qstern and you wilt. unconsciously construct an ideal. Perhaps many ot you as a result ot personal contact with your family physician, have huitded already such a hope for the future. The contri- hution toward one's idealism hy friendly association with a stalwart mem- her of our guild is vitat, strengthening and everlasting. I am sorry that your idealism cannot he spurred upward to greater heights through the direct, personal inttuence and teaching of the Master, the tate Professor George David Stewart. May I read one of his favorite quotations from Havelock Ellis. "The present is in every age merely the shifting point at which past andtuture meet, and we can have no quarrel with either. There can he no world without traditionsg neither can there he any lite without movement. HAS Heractetius knew at the outset of modern philosophy, we cannot loathe twice in the same stream, though, as we know today, the stream stitt Hows in an unending circle. There is never a moment when the new dawn is not hreatcing over the earth, and never a moment when the sunset ceases to die. It is welt to greet serenety even the first glimmer of the dawn when we see it, not hastening toward it with undue speed, nor leaving the sunset without gratitude for the dying tight that once was dawn. Mtn the moral world we are ourselves the tight hearers, and the cosmic process is inrus made Hash. For a hriet space it is granted to us, if we Witt, to enlighten the darkness that surrounds our path. As in the ancient torch-race which seemed to Lucretius to he the symhot of ati lite, we press forward torch in hand along the course. Soon from hehind comes the runner who will outpace us. our skill ties in giving into his hand the living torch, hright and untiictcering, as we ourselves disappear in the darknessf' - SENICDRS AGATSTON, HOWARD J., BS Hacl no neecl of any inlerest Unloorrowecl from the eye. AGUS, HAIM, B.A. I was noi Born for courts or great affairs: Y pay my debts, Believe, and say my prayers ALPERT, ELMER. BA. -Xfvell do I know him: Of easy iemper, naturally goocl, And faiifzful lo his word. 1 AMATO, LOUIS, 13.5. To love iliey have cz cloulule claim Xylmo are louefl ,in person as well as name BILOTTA, WALTER, BS. Phi Beta Kappa H is air, lzis voice, his looks and' Honest soul Speak all so movingly in his Behalf. BLUMEN, DAVID, BA., DDS. GM that lliis too too solicl flesh woulcl melt, Thaw, uncl resolve itself info a clew. BLUMENFELD, EMANUEL, B.S. P19 IUGS U SCLOIUF, CIVIC! C1 NPG CZFLCI goocl OTIG. BRUCE, JOHN S., B.S. Nalipns unborn your mighty name shall souncl 4 BUNKIN, IRVING, BS. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha Him for time sluclious shade Kind nature formed. CANAAN, ROBERT, B.S. I felt my curclleci blood Congeal with fearg my hair wilfz Horror stood. CASALAINA, SEBASTIAN F., BA ' Student Council UH Deep on His front engraven Deliberaiion sat and public care CATLAW, JOSEPH K., BS. A cienr conscience and heroic mind In ills their Business and their glory Hurt. CO1-IEN, NATHAN A., BS. Phi Beta Kappa .But I am as constant as lfle Northern star. C01-IEN, SIDNEY. M., BA. Cliairman of House Committee QQ I am time very pink of courtesy. CRANDELL, WALTER B.. B.A He knew ine cause of evericn nmladye, Xvere it of Hoot or colcl or moysle or clrye. DAVIDSON, ARNOLD, B.S. N Mry body is from all diseases free, ' My lemp'rale pulse Claes regularly beat. De ANGELIS, CARMELO E., B.S And 'lwas for many unspoken kinclnesses That he was spoken of. De I-IOFF, JOHN N., B.A. Free from care, serene and gay, Pass all his milcl untroubleal hours away. DIMOND, EDGAR A., B.A., BS ' You have woken' me loo soon, I ,must slumber again.. DINER, MORRIS K., BS. Alpha Omega Alpha Fully ripe, his swelling fate breaks out, And llurries him lo miglmiy mischiefs on. DOLAN, WILLIAM S. C., BS. Bolcl was his fzearl, and reslless was his spriglx, ECKMANN, LEONARD M., BS Pain-fooclMrelief'-pain. EFFRON, BENJAMIN, B.A. O that I had my innocence again! My unloucfwcl Honour! But Iwish in vain EINTERZ, GEORGE F., BS. Glue me my scallop shell of quzet. i ESSEX, EDWARD A., 5rd, Es. whence is thy learning? Hain Ihy toil O'er books consumed the midnight oil? FIERST, SIDNEY M.. BS. And when you stick on conversations burrs. Don'l slrew your pathway with those dreadful ur's FOLEY, THOMAS F., BA. , Class Vice-President C1, 2, 5, 4, Large was his bounty, and his soul sincere He was to all the country dear. FRANK, HOWARD A., 'B.A. Why, ihen, the world is my oyster, Vvhich I wilh sworcl will open. FREEDMAN, BERNARD I., B.A Student Council fz, 45 A clillar, a clollar, a ten oicloclz sqhofur, Vvhat makes you 'come 'so soon? FREUND, SEELIG, He could won eillzcr siclc dispute, 'Confuto, change hands, and still confule. FRIEDMAN, BARNEY M.. BS. Violet fa, 5, 4,1 Assogiate Fctitor Medical Bulletin 5: 4 Our sensibilities are so acute The fear of Being silent makes us mule. FRIEDMAN, GERALD -J., B.S. Student Council lib Seeking the bubble reputation even in Ihe cannon's mouth. FRIEDMAN, PAUL S., B.A. Class President fzlg Treasurer fij Tale of Two Cities. GALDSTON, IVIORTON, B.S. Alas, my fears are causeless, and ungrounclecl, Fanfaslic clreams, and rrielarzclloly fumes. GANS, ROBERT W., BA. I am fearfulg wherefore frowns he thus? 'Tis an. aspect of terror. AWS not well. ARRGW, I. GAVVKGVVSKA, B.A Xvee, moalest, crimson-tippll flower. GEORGE, ALMER T., BA. Now see his noble and most sovereign reason GERSON, MARTIN J., Bs. 1 Phi Beta Kappa Vvho snail afecicle, when cloclors disagree. And soundesi Casuisis doubt, like you and me? GEWANT ER, AARON P., B.S. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Qmega Alpina -The slag al eve had drunk his GOLDBERG, MEYER H.. B.S. He loolfcl a lion with a gloomy siare, Ancl o'er his eyebrows hung his matted flair. GOODMAN, STANLEY JL, B.A. O, young Locfunvar has come out of the Xvesi. GREENBERG, MILTON, BS. Violet f1, 2, 5, An eminent logician Vxffzo can make it clear to you, Tim! black is white'-4 Vvflen looked al from the proper point of view GREENFIELD, HERBERT, BA. Phi Beta Kappa XVHO, loo cleep for lzis neorers, slill wen! on refining Ancl fhouglmf of convincing, while lliey Ilioughi of clining. GREENWALT, TIBOR J., Alpli a Omega Alpha Foe io loud praise, and friencl to learnerl ease, Content with science in ilw vale of peace. HAGGERTY, JOHN J., BA. Xviin virlues quile clelecialnle He mincls his lys anal Q's ancl keeps himself respectable. HAMMOND, JAMES P., B.A. Ucuriouser, and curiouserf' criecl Aliceg "How fm opening out like me largest telescope that ever was Goodbye, feetf' HENIG, 1PI-IILIP E., BS. phi Beta Kappa, Alphei Gmega Alpha A grain, of glory mix't with fuunbleness Cures Both cz fever, anal Ieiflargicness. HIRSCI-I, LOUIS, BS. Life is cr jesl, and all things show ily I lhought so once, but now I know il. HYMOWITZ, JESSE, BS. Present fears are less than horrible imaginings. JACOBSON, EDWIN VV., BS. His longue dropped rnalma, and could make fha worse appear the Better-reason, lo perplex anal dash maluresl counsels. , JAFFE, MATTHEW H., BS. Phi Beta Kappa YVH31 so pale and wan, fond lover? A Prifhee, why so pale? KAHN, SIDNEY, BA. Pldi Beta Kappa: Class Presicleni f 1, qlg Treasurer K5 Hath borne liis faculties so well, Haiti been so clear in. liis great office. , KANE, IRVING J., B.S. Vvlzen love's well timecl, 'tis not cz fault to love. KAPLAN, EUGENE, BA.. Too foncl of tlie right to pursue the expcclient. KEMPNER, IVAN, B.S. Phi Beta Kappa How ar! thou so serene, loci, 'Nficl such a busy world. - KAUFMAN, BENJAMIN , BS. VVIW cloes Antony dream out his hours, Ancl tempts not fortune for cz noble clay. KATZ, ABRAHAM, B.A. A kind refreshing sleep is falfn upon Him I Saw him siretcffcf at ease, his fancy lost 1 KNUDSEN, ARNOLD F., BA. A Child of the pure unclouclecl brow, And clreamy eyes of wonder. KOSTER, LEO W., Ph.B. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha, Sigma X Slaclioas of goocl, man disregarded fame Ancl useful knowledge was his elcfesl aim. KREMER, HERMAN S., BA. Phi Beta Kappa Wfilfz all lhe assurance innocence can Bring, Fearless wilfzoul, becaus secure will1in. KRIEGER, GEORGE, BS. Phi Beta Kappa IVIy tongue wilflin my lips I rein, For who talks much must tulle in va n LESLIE, SAMUEL P., BS. ' Little Boy Blue, come blow your Horn. LENKOWSKI, WILLIAM J., BA I am one with the lords of mirth. LEWIS, BEN, B.S. Phi Beta Kappa: CIass Treasurer falg Skuclent CounciI Secretary C55 Oh, Imppy happy is the Swain, the ladies so aclore, For many follow in his lrain LUIIGIIGYSI' IIS walks before. LIPTON, PHILIP, BA. . PIU Beta Kappa I am, not mad'-I would io Izzaucn I were! For Ihen 'lis like I slmoulcl forget myself. LOVELOCK, FRANCIS J., BA. I freely iolcl you all ifze wealth I had Ran in my veins: I was a gentleman. Q 6 1 .J LUGER, DANIEL, BS. Alpha Omega Alpha It will help me nothing, , To plead my inn.ocer1.ce, for Ina! clye is on me XVPLICI1 makes my wflifst part black. MCGOEY, CHARLES J., BS. Cloinecl in ine cape of dignity, He solemnly scans the stars. MANDEL, ARNOLD, B.A. My neucl is bloody, but unbowecl. MEGIBOVVQ RAYMOND, B.A. Old as I am, for ladies' love unfit, The powrof fweauly I remernbar yet. MICHAELS, IRVIN G, B.S. I oft repeat That if is meez To keep one's fancy free. IVIICHAELSQN, JESSE J., B.A P111 Beta Kappa Science , in my veinsg I cannot resist t MILLER, HENRY N., B.A. Thy Iacc, my inane, is cz book where men may rear! strange matters. MITCHELL, NATHAN , BS. Phi Beta Kappa Treasurer Student Council fell Behold: if fortune or a mistress frowns, Some plunge in luusincssg others shave their crowns. v MITTLEMAN, ARIVIOUR, BS. He well might read a lesson to the devil, And teach the old sectucer new temptations. R MORELLI, HENRY E., BA. Now comes the sick Hour that his surfeii mode Now shall he try his friends limi flaltefcl fzim. MORRIS, SOLI, BA. But I am Cl solclier, and unfft lo weep, Or lo exclaim on fortunes ffcklenvss. U MURRAY, MARTIN B., B.A. . Anal something- royal'in his walk. XVH11. glint of iron in his eye. f NITZBERG, CHARLES, BS. Free from all meaning. wnelfmer goocf or Earl, r And, in one word, fzeroically mmol. OBERS, SAMUEL J., B.S. Could you and I with Fate conspire To grasp lhis sorry scheme Cf things entire, Xvoulcl we not shatter il, lo bils-and then Remoulcl it nearer lo ine fzearils desire? PASTER, SAMUEL, PILG., BS. To sleepg perchance to clreamg ay, tflereys Ike rub PEARLIVIAN, ALEXANDER W., B.A And all shall cry, BewareI Bewaref His flashing eye, Iris floulmg Hair! PELLICIARI, D. DONALD, BA. speechless with wonder. PHILIPS. BENJAMIN. BS. His years but young, but his experience old, His Imacl unmeIIow'cI, Inu! his juzfgmerll ripe. PINSKY, ABE. BS. And still may gazed, and still Ifw wonder grew That one small Head Could carry all it knew. RACKOW, LAWRENCE L., BS. Violet f1, QD Xyiffzin, ihis wall of flesh, There is Cl soul counts mee her crerlilor. PRESS, EDWARD, BA. - Violet C155 Bulletin fql First in nmnfs mind we Rnd cm, uppelllc, To learn, and know lhe trulh of euerylfying. RINZLER, ELLIOT, BHS. Tum eagles, E '- Tfml mouniecl on their wings, logelfmr slill Their slrokes exlenclecf, RINZLER, HARVEY, BS. Look here upon lliis picture, cmcl orilfiis, The counterfeit presen,tm,en't of Iwo Brothers ROOSE, LAWRENCE J., I' riougr believer! The happy day approached, nor are my Hopes rleceiuecl. ROSENFELD, LEONARD S,, BS. President Student Council f4Jg President Class fgj ' Violet f1,2,5,4D First in time cotrncil-fluff lo slear the slate, Ancl ever foremost in a tongue-cfebale. ROSENTHAL, MURRAY I.. BS. Violet Cz, 5-J Georgy, Porgy, pucfclin' cmcl pie Kissed me girls and made Iflem cry. RUTH, FRANCIS B., B.A. A brave man struggling in, the storms of fate. ROTHMAN, MILTON , BS. P111 Beta Kappa,-Alpha Omega Alpha Krzowleclge is proud limi He has learnfcl so much Wfisclom is Humble that he lznows no more. RUBIN, ADRIAN S., BA. Yom! Cassius hath a lean and Hungry look: He thinks 100 ITLLLCI1. V . RUDOY, NLARTIN, BA. Great wits are sure lo maclrzess near allied. SACKLER, ARTHUR M.. Rs. n Editor, Publications Board Vxuience ffiis pleasing Hope, this fond desire This longing after immortality? SALMERI, EDVVARD J., BS. This was the nobles! Roman. of them ali. SCHNIERER, FREDERICK, Bs. Phi Beta Kappa An aged Holy man, Thai night and clay said his clevoiion, No ioilier worldly Business clid apply. SCI-INECK, I-IERIVIAN, BA TI1.ere's nouglwxt better ifmn a joke Save if Ive Cl song And I have much of I1olI1. SCHNEIDER, IRVIN G, BS, Phi Beta Kappa H So many Izours must I take my rest: - So many Hours muii I contemplate. SCHNEIDER, JULIUS, B.S. He reads mushy He is a great observer, and he looks Quite IIZIFOUQII the cleecls of man. SCHNITT, SIDNEY, BS. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Qmega Alpha Here fills of oily eloquence, in sofi meander Lulnricale lfie course they take. SCI-IWARTZ, LEONARD, B.S. Phi Beta Kappa Thai all-softening, overpowering lznell, The torsion of the soul'--the ciinner oefl., SCKOLNICK, HERMAN, BA. Hyperion's curls: ine fron! of fone himself, An eye like Mars to threaten ancl commancl. SEIDENSTEIN, HAROLD, BS. Saiire is my weapon, lull I am cliscreel. SHEPARD, MARGUERITE D., B.A XVIIUI are Iillle girls made of, made of? Sugar and spice, and all thats nice. SIEGEL, FRANCES. BS. Class Secretary fi, 2, 5, 41 Ffust Business thee from hence remove? OH ihafs 1113 worst disease of love. SAGE, HAROLD H., B.S. The devil can quote Scripture Io his purpose. SIEGEL, HENRY, B.S. Phi Beta Kappag Ctass Treasurer Wfoutcl one think 'twere possible for tove, To make such ravages in cz rtotale soul? SILBERNER, HERBERT B., BS. Restore time toclatu stze cries, and att arouncl Restore the lock!" the vaulted roofs rebound. SILVERIVIAN, SAMUEL, BS. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha Our jouiuf slczr reignfcl al his birlh. SMILEY, LEONARD V., BS, Alpha Omega Alpha Sigh no more, Iarfies, sigh no murc AISH, LUQFO CICCl2iUUI QUCF. SOLOMON , WALTER, BA. Phi Beta Kappa And all lhe earth sought lo Solomon, To Hear his wiscfoms. SPITZER, LAWRENCE L., B.A Phi Beta Kappa Come and frip it as ye go, On fha light funiczslic we. STONE, SAMUEL, B.S. Phi Beta Kappa His taste exact For fauliless fact Amounts io a disease. TABBAT, SAMUEL F., B.S. V Oh, 'twas a purlous Boy. TALISMAN, MORTGN R., BS. Alpha Gmega Alpha Lovers and maclmen have such seething Brains TURKEL, JACOB H., BS. Oil, gentle sir, Upon the twat and flame of thy distemper. Sprinkle cool patience. TYSON, MARY C.,B.A, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Gmega Alpha Fiery, Mrary, quite contrary. - VENET, LOUIS, BS. OI be some olner name, IVf1.al's in a name? WACHTELL, SIDNEY. B.S. The world knows Iillle of its greatest men ' WEINBERG, SIDNEY R., B.S. Student Coun6iI fa, 51 I asker! of lfzee no favor save lflis 0112: That lfzou woulcfsi' leave me playing in, lfle sun. WEINSTEIN, BENJAMIN , B.A Nql a word will he cliscloseg Not a worfl of all he knows WEISS, LEON M., BS. He could diS-lil'l.glliSI1 and clivicle, A hair 'lwixt soulh aml southwest sicle. WITKOW, ALEXANDER, BS Quips, and cranks and wanton wiles, Nocls and Backs and wrealfzecl smiles. WOLF, GERARD F., B.A. A complicated gentleman allow me to present, Of all ine arts and faculties ine terse emlnocliment ZANE, NLLXNUEL, BS. P For riches ancl rank I do not long Their pleasures are false and vain. ZIMMERMAN, SOLOMON L., BS. Upon what meal cloes ifiis our Caesar feed, Thai he is grown so greail? ' ZOCKS, BENJAMIN, B.A. Some who the cleptns of eloquence have found, In that unnavigable stream were Jrowna. t ZUCKER, GARY, Bs. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha: Chairman Curriculum Committee Though learrfcf, wen brectp and though well bred, sincere, ' Mocleslly Bold, and humanly severe ZYDNEY, JACK K., BA. Scarce can I speak, my cftoler is so great: GH I could new up rocks, and Hght with flint. VVITFEN. MORRIS. BS. Phi Beta Kappa A conslant quiet fllls his peaceful lvreusl. BOGUE, ROBERT M.. B.A. DRESNER,' SOLGMON, BLS. The 'truly brave ore sofl of lzcarls arlcl eyes. my Not sick, allllougll l llaue iovalo will1.fleall1, ' Bu! lusly, young, cmcl cllecrily clrawing lurealh ELEK, STEPHEN, BA. HOLZ, WILBUR G., BA. 1 am an. inlellectual clmp E The gleam of fashion, the mould of form. Ancl 'lhinlz of illings Ilmt woulcl aslonislz you. Anal Ol7SGTU,Cll of all observers. MAGNUSON, PAUL L., BA. SONNEBORN, WALTER M., B.A Yvilhi Atlanlecm shoulders, Ht Alo bear, Ffy life is cz long fleafl calm of Hxfl repose. The LUeigl1I of mighliesl monurclzies. No pulse lim! riols, and no Blood that glows. STEIN, LESTER, BS, T VVOHIG, DANIEL P., BS. Xvlml sullen fury clouds his scornful Brow? I cfQn'I indulge in leviiy, Gr compromising bonlmmie. VINOGRAD, JULIA, B.A. VVATTSLVVINTHROP B.A. Turn, oft, lurn, in ffzis direction, How happy in his low degree, Shed, oh, shed, a gentle smile. WMO leads a quiet counlry lifef xfuv.. , - : M, 4 SENICDR HISTCDRY P Qur meciucation is completed . . . but memories remain . . . fragments ot experiences ciuring the tour years to tae revieweci icaieicioscopicaiiy . . . tire first chemistry quiz to determine sections . . . graduates oi time Heights join with tiiose from C.C.N.Y. to bring about tile cieieat of a Vvasiiington Square cancliciate for tire class presidency . . . Osteoiogy anci ciass room iaoners . . . Quizzes weeiciy with tile genial Dr. Shearer and Dr. Krieg . . . surface anatomy with Dr. Senior . . . Search for sympatiretic gangiia which only serve to per-plexus . . . making nerves out of fasciai fibers . . . tire macabre sight of ati tiie caciavers . . . Stippiing ati iniinitum on micro drawings for Dr. Bertram Smitifi .... Cross sections of pig emiaryos-the iiam what ami to be . . . The iow-Voiceci Dr. Darorfs exposition on time his- toiogy oi time g.u. tract . . . Throwing wet rags upon the anatomy subject to keep it from getting cut,-'and ctrieci . . . Piiysioiogyzv wirere dogs lead a ctog's lite, cats exhaust ttreir supply of tives, and frogs croaio-iiteraiiy . . L All are sacrificed on tire altar oi science . . . Student martyrs ivreattring into Douglas bags and swallowing stomacti tubes . . . and ineing ioiecifor sugar and urea denier-minauons . . . Dr. Homer Smith ponctering the ptiiiosoptry oi man against tire fates . . . when ire isn,t stuctying tiie function of the verteiorateiciotneyi. . . time combined vocabulary-physiology exam . . . realm of tiie rireotmase, cteceretmrate rigidity, anci a quivering amphibian gastro- cnemius . . . Piiarmacoiogy and more sacrifices . . . tile icinciiy Dr. Wai- iace '. . . time impressive Dr. Bocio . . . Chemistry and Dr. Cannan charting tire mean free pawtii of temperamentai ions and molecules . . . Higii and tow protein ctiets . . . icetogenic ctiets . . . Dr. Greenwaicrs wiiite tennis stnoes . . . The dramatic clinical demonstration of neurological disorders by Dr. Globus . . . Pathology wiiere we couicinst see ttie woods for tiie trees . . . Repetition wittrout irritation? . . . Excellent but rapidly cieiivereci lectures by Dr. Graef anci Dr. Vviiens . . . no danger of ciisuse atrophy of time writing digits . . .H surprise practicais . . . Asctroti iuocties, tuinercies, iceralin pearls, glomerular crescents . . . Tire tate Dr. Nlancteif-one of the iorigtitest spots in tile four year grind . . . Dr. Dutnov- sIcy,s glowing ctescriplion of taenia narra . . . UNO gooct,-finutatmiesiu . . . the grand treatment accorded us during the clinical path course . . . Bac- teriology drove us bugs . . . gazing at undulating gyrations of bacilli . . . Dr. Park and the cow . . . Dr. Ktosterman and Noguchi . . . Mrs. Kidd,s kidding . . . Third year teas with Dean Wyckoff at which We att developed paroxysmat tachycardias . . . but which were in retrospect very pleasant gatherings with numerous laughs . . . Dr. Hirsctfs X-ray lectures . . . The patience of Dr. Gottlieb . . . Gagging each other to visualize the larynx in E.N.T .... Dr. Broctcs neurogtyphics: They don,t mean a thing it you ainst got that Bing! . . . The Hactu between the manic and the paretic in Psycho . . . And the gal who told the doctor that a femme who can talk a man out of 355,000 hasnst got a speech detect! . . . Nutty,-:but nice . . . From. Dr. iVIcEwen We gather that urheumatismu covers a multitude ot shinst . . . Dr. Raiiiss question about the Estcimos, the diabetic patient going abroad, and the dangers of being an engine man on a ship . . . Amusing sessions with the fresh air fiend, Dr. Vveinsteini-Freeze a jolly good feliowi . . . The quizzes . . . the Imhof tanks drawn by us which would have put Rube Goldberg to shame . . . What did seat 52 ten his neighbor? . . . Dr. Vvadhams informing us that fracture reducing is not all itas cracked up to be . . . Dr. Livingston asking for a definition of education . . . Dr. Kutistcer bewailing the state of vacuo cerebri in the student body . . . and tetiing us that there is a desirable position for every joint! . . . Dr. Fox saying that the Greeks had a word for itch,-psorai . . . Dr. Gold- ringss puzzling exam which everybody kftfffttt . . . The kidneys were func- tioning tbetter than our brains . . . The rush for sections,-as if it mattered much ,... The entire class Wanting the Lenox Hitt Cardiac Clinic . . . And what a turnout for the Diabetic Clinic . . . The bali game during the Lederte Laboratory trip . . . The surprise pediatric exam when chance favored the man who Was prepared . . . When someone got a pre-vievv of the ques- tions and the whole class gathered in the lounge about the one fellow who had all his lecture notes with him . . . The endless Wait for third year exam-ption lists . . . We swing into the fourth and last tap . . . Gynecol- ogy . . . ESRQS . . . Improving our technique of digital patpation . . . vain hunts for veins in the arms of fat patients . . . the inevitable hematoma . . . going to bed groggy at 5 A.lKtl. and getting comfortable . . . only to have the phone ring recalling us to K2 . . . Where the Harlem bus has deposited a half-dozen patients , . . and getting through just as dawn breaks . . . Tbe balcony bed-iam . . . The time one of the satpingitis patients witti a midget radio totd us tier tubes were out of commission . . . The nigbt ttie iigbts went out and Abe Pinsicy was trapped on time balcony completing a tiistory and a voice terrified bim witti 'Hump in doctor, berefs your cbancein . . . Ttie friendly Miss iVtcKeen and Miss Lubin . . . Nights on Obstetrics . . . during tbe excitement Witti beads popping in both detivery rooms . . . Dr. Reich and ergotrate . . . Failing asleep on Hoor, stretcber, and table . . . Miss Bootcmiiter Wintcing during a delivery and a stude nearly drops tile infant . . . Miss Roctiette matting sandwicties and cocoa tor us . . . Nice Diner, be of ttie derby and cigars, concocting a special western ometette, and Ed Dimond and Bill Dolan disbing up scrambled eggs! . . . Ntiss Sasso,-need we say more . . . incessant wait from time nursery . . . Uut on tire. porcb between 4:50 and 5:00 discussing tife witb ttie nurses . Fourtti surgery,-fr-gand vacation begins . . . Rumors ttiat somebody did a urine . . . and a blood count . . . Heresy . . . Somebody signs in tor ttie section varying ttre handwriting several times . . Wednes- day's grand rounds . . . Ttiird surgery wtiere everybody passes on ttie better cases to avoid amptiitbeatre presentation . . . Miss Joyce teits us about tbe routine and we Wisb we were back on Fourth . . . Friday ctinics . . .. 'ttiorougtity interesting sessions witti Dr. Vvrigtit . . . "How many tbintc tbis is matignant? . . . How many tbintc ttlis is benignffn . . . Tile very tietp- tui Miss Steinsciineider . E. . the tine laboratory conditions . . . Wiecticine.-A three montbs at bard tabor . . . Btood counts, urines, KFTUS, stoois, Swift cbarts, cardiac composite sheets, daily diabetic cbarts . . . tbe tatter were complete every day but tbe one on wbicti Dr. Raiti came around 0 . . Thursday rounds with Dean Vvyctcott . . . Getting a case at 8:45 . . . be- ing on duty Sundays and holidays . . . being on A5 . . . being on ixftedicine . . . Just being . . . Carrying up p.c. pee,s to ttie tab . . . The vain quest for signed consuttations . . . Miss Lebowitz straigtitening out our ditticut- ties . . . The able assistance of ttie otfice girtswixftiss Fain, Miss Cohen , . . and of Ntiss Catttey . . . and Arnold . . . Medical clinics . . . The Dean gets a big taugb as Sam Leslie defines an eructation as a sitent burp . . . Tire Dean says it,s one tor Jot1nson's dictionary . . . Tile time Dean Vvyctcofi complained about time duttness of tile Friday patti conference,- and found iautt with staff members . . . For a- ctrange students weren't picked on . . . Pediatrics . . . Dr. Smittiys famous dictum: no stool, no school! . . . Eczemas, clioreas, 0MPA,s, and positive tuinerculins . . . jala- loing chubby pinlcisii iteeis of the infants with needles . . . Qur hearts bled for them . . . Case reports tliat made the rounds . . . Dr. Nemirys con- scientiousness . . . Dr. Smitifs perfect imitative sounds of the crow and croup . . . iris entertaining and profitalole series of lectures . . . 0.,P. D. . . . Electives provide two pleasant months on ciironic ciiest, Beth israel, Har- lem, St. Vincent,s, and at Bellevue .- . . Specialties . . . Psyclfriatry wiiere every truant is a sex problem and clay ismolded into piiallic symlaols . . . Dr. Sciiilderss discourse on the infantile state of sciiizoplnrenic minds and fecal worslnip . . . The sclnizopttrenic female ward . . . Barney Friedman, face as red as lnair, helplessly meditating on a means to escape a husky femme who has caught his arm and is gazing at him with an expression alcin to lust . . . Tiluioy Greenwait loolcingeon, convulsed with laughter . . . From wealc lneads to weak feet in one day, as we examine fallen arches in tile ortiiopedic clinic . . . Famous last Words: Milt fVVriter's Cramp, Rotiimarfs Mfm going in to tliis exam unpreparedf, . . . Bernie Freed- man,s motto: Better late than never! . . . Len Smiley going out with a nurse and later requesting a chest plate . . . Larry Spitzer,-the fellow witli time dance in lftis pants . . . Jerry Friedmaffs sax appeal . . . Fred Sci1merer,s diagnosis of a case of siciclecell anemia . . . Lennie Ecicman calling Dr. Goldwater a Hiulood mann . . . reloeilion on 0135 . 1. . lnterne examsr-da liectic weelc of running l1itl1er and yon . . . and amused exami- ners asliing us tlie darnedest questions . . . Hvvliy canst a horse vomit?u . . . Hvvlrro, what or Wlnere is astasia ai3asia?:, . . "How liigit is yaws?H . . Then later the oral compreiiensives with tire poker-faced Dr. Connery . . . Dr. Vvyclcotf, exceedingly enjoying our discomiiture, quizzing us on medicine in general and iiistory in particular . . . Qn Aesculapius, Hippocrates, Ciiarcot, Roentgen . . . Vvliat a relief when it was all over . . . A. 0. A. lists and rumors and surprises . . . Hvviiy do we study heart disease?" . . . Sid Kahn, twice elected class president . . . tire popular, good-natured Lennie Rosenfeld, serving Well as Student Council prexy . , . cliarming Frankie Siegel, permanent secretary . . . Tom Foley, the forgotteneman . . . Confusing time instructors: Elliot and Harvey Rinzier and the four Fried- mans . . . A gala evening: the Violet Formal . . . Medical Bulletin malces its appearance . . . Names are changed . . . Tire fourth year draws to a close as we run the-gamut of medicine from introvert femmes to 'retro- vert uteri . . . Finals and State Board exams still in the offing . . . Hope springs iiigla as we get a talic aloout time graduation exercises . . . And after that no one knows . . . what time future has in store for each of us . . . His- tory in medicine is yet to ine made . . . and one oi us may help in its making . . . Perhaps you will be time one. . . . JLJNIQRS FY, h fks....sa JUNIOR HISTQRY ' The third year began on September 21, 1956, and ended approxi- mately 22 announced and 57 unannounced examinations tater. Pre- ctinicat years were tett far Iaetiind, and as our contribution to ttie advancement ot medicine, we revised ttie tour cardinat signs to read: Rumor, Tremor, Sudor, Pattor. As a matter of tact, we discovered a new disease entity: Examinosis f-f the ending osis denoting' its ctironicity. The description fottows: Etiology'-it we only knew, Signs-Melvin with a pack ot taootcsg Symptoms-'as above: Incubation Period,-from tirst tec- ture ong Duration,-'academic yearg Course,-progressively worse untit resolution by crisis on May 15tt1, 19573 Complications.-:toss ot steep, ano4 rexia, personality ctiangesg Prognosis,-fgood, taut witti 10077 morbidity. The onty atteviating condition was the announcement stiortty before Christmas that att were exempt from final exams, making ttie ttiird con- secutive year for some fortunate souts. Letys turn to the notes and study some ot time tiigti spots .... A The morning Medicine conference Wittl ttle Dean when Dr. Ftaum tnrougtit ttie sad tidings of the tack of patients -with sinus tachycardia and adding with a meaningful glance at the students assemtjted, HDon't worry, ttiere,tl be thirty for you in a momentn . . . sending the Vatentine Witti time tump of glucose on it and the famous inscription Won,t you tae my sugar to Dr. Ratti, and receiving ttie historical reply OJ. tgtt B1 . . . Melvin singing from Gittoert and Sullivan, 'Tve got a tittte tistfy and ctianging our afternoon routine to tive o,ctoct4 tea . . . Dr. Charles Hendee Smith lecturing on toowet hygiene and causing ttie class to stritce a new tow for attendanceuttie next morning . . . the differential diagnosis given by Dr. Kutistcer tnetween a uBroadway Appendixn and a true appendicitis . . . tile Surgery ,Department springing the prize of unannounced exams . . . Dr. Studdiford greeting us with his ctieery HGood Ntorningv . . . Dr. Buttowa,s cryptic notes on Acute Respiratory Infections wtiicti included UConvatescence at teast once a weetcf' and HX-Ray,-'acute or bloody" . . . Dr. Vvadtiams' Way of tootcing up at the patient, and ttie startling jotce tie cracked out of a ctear stcy about ttie sittc underwear . . . Dr. Livingston distributing examination tooolcs and nonctialantly admitting that tie lnad some extras that tie ttiougtit the class migtit need . . . the unique exam that Dr. Brown gave in allergy . . . that impressive torefinger of Dr. Con- nery,s . . . ttie modesty of' Dr. Charles Henclee Smith, who, in order to avoid well deserved applause, gave a surprise exam in place of his final lecture . . . ' Turning to our own allfairs we find something about titre frequent class meetings held upon the slightest provocation by President Jack Tarolisicy, particularly when Dr. Studditord or some other lecturer failed to show up on time. We recall tlie able, invisible. and silent functioning of our other olzljicers: Vice-president Leslie Roberts, Secretary Isidor Bern- stein, Treasurer Harry Gerstiman, and Council Representatives Sid Katz and Seymour Rinzler. And of course the dramatic highlight ol? tlie year, ttie Super-Production Impressions staged by the Class of 1958 Stoclc Company, Nat Stiactcman directing, Bernie Sctimierer committee liead, John Sinoerljeld technician-in-chief. And in the stlow itself Irv Horowitz as Dr. Candle, who was all too soon to leave us, Ben Sherman, more or less like Moses and his rod, as Dr. Btovvpussg Si Rinzler as the sanctified Dr. G.g tVIacBinder majestic as Dr. VV.g Jack Lisman in the role of puzzled pathology student, and ottiers too numerous to mention..-I ttie climax of the siiow coming when Dr. Graef insisted that the lialo used in the pattrotogy stcit be picicted and preserved in the fourth-Hoor specimen museum. Finally it would toe remiss to end Wittiout quoting some of time remarks that made this, our third year, memorable as we look back upon it: Dr. Connery: Hit isnyt ttie size that counts . . .U Dr. Livingston: UI lcnow you donst know it. Fm trying to see it you can ttiinkfs Dr. Chappelle: uIt,s they effect ot this modern lite. I myself now average exactly twelve minutes for tunctif, Dr. Sturtevant: HIt,s a lot of fun even tiiougli- my research is lousyf, Dr. Brown: MSO tliis farmer said to me, it guess yousre right, Doc., U Dr. Vvyclcoft: "Will somebody talce these biscuits away from me?H Dr. Kutistcer: "Then ttieregs ttie Kutisker Test. when the patientys ward mates refuse to play ctreclcers with tiim, you lcnow itss time to .talce olil the castff P We could go on ad inliinitum . . . But WI1at,s the uset ff, 4, THIRD YEAR CLASS RGSTER Seymour lVl. Allaert Altrecl A. Alessi Louis B. Arnolcli Sirlney L. Arje Frances Bailen Howarcl T. Belirman lsiclor Bernstein Pliilip Berwicli lxflaxwell il. Bincler Bernard Bloom Solomon Breenlaerg Herliert Brencller lVlorris Brownstein ljliilip G. Calnaucl Caesar Cassano Alex Cluarlton Fretlericlc T. Craven lVlax E. Cytryn Allrecl S. Dooneiet Davicl H. Dreizin Ruclolpli E. Droscl Leonarcl lf Elirliclx Leo H. Elstein lrving D. Fagin ilosepla Feilauscli. lfwm lil. Feigm Harolcl Feinstein Daniel .l. Felclman .lolin L. Felclman Olga Frankel Carl Friedman Lester Frieclman Harolcl C. Frutig Eclmoncl Gamse Harry Gersluman Murray Glusman Jerome XV. Greenlnaum Clrarles P. Grant Martin O. Grimes Alfred Gross Leonarcl E. Halpern Rolzert G. Heasty Emanuel L. Heclit Williani Holllman Pearl Holly lrving Horowitz Samuel A. .latte Leo Kaplan Solomon Kaplan Edwin Kasin Siclney Katz Harolcl S. Kaufman Paul E. Kaunitz XV alter T. Kees Leo Keller , Aloysius T. Kelly Loo Klinger lrwin Kravetz Pluilip J. Kreslcy Syclney Leicler Virginia C. Lent llacla V. Lisman Emmett S. Lupton Huglr Z. lVlaray Herbert R. lVlareus Davicl l-l. lVlass Erlwarcl A. lxfleclnicli Herman Nleyerslaurg Million lVlillrnan Albert F. lvlislco Herlnert F. lVlull1ollancl Harry Naiclicli Leo Naclvorney Williarn Dlarinslcy Karl R. Paley Emanuel Papper Ely Perlman William A. Pinclar, .lr. Harvey Polialcollq Solomon Polisuli Harolcl Rancl .lolun C. Reece lrving Rillcin Seymour l-l. Rinzler Leslie B. Rolnerts Norman Rosenloerg Hermann N. Sancler Nlillon Sapirstein Herlaert L. Sclilesinger Bernarcl A. Sclwmierer Leonarcl Scluneicler Austin l-l. Sclaoen Ricliarcl Sclioonover Pliilip l-l. Seclrzer Natlnan. H. Slaaclrman Raymoncl N. Slaapiro Selma B. Sliapiro Benjamin Sluerman Jolin E. Sillnerllelcl Ralpla Slater Norman Spitzer lVlax Spring .laclc H. Tarotslcy Bertram Taulo .lolm B. Train lVlontague Ullman ' Leroy D. Vanclam, Jerome L. Weiiwberger' 'Bernard A. G. Vv'eisl Leo Weiss . Hyman G. Nveitzen George Vxfellcer, .liz Artliur F. Vxfriglnt Elton R. Yasuna .laclc Zager Herman C. Zuclqerman SPECIAL. STUDENTS Natlnan. Golclstein Roloert F. Pitts l'l8SSOVV XIOTI W6Cl6l Xi S Q- 5 'sv sv N Lb Q L, Y xi :- Q. 5 g XR ASKK x5w'e if 5.- xxxk 1- 5- 5 N-tr SQPHQMQRES SQPHQMQRE HISTORY To theiaccompaniment ot a clap ot thunder and dense fumes ot sulphur, the-ciass ot 1959 was miraculously ushered into the second year ot its formai training. After a long first year which had for its leit- motif the melancholy wail ot dejection, the surviving horde entered upon this new excursion with something akin to avid desire. Expectancy was the general emotional state, and the delicate tantasy of cleiighttuiiy in- triguing studies floated airily loetore the collective eyes ot the multitude. The festive note ran high, and Bacchanaiian exuitation was the order ot the day. Plunge such a group Without warning into the ciutching tentacles ot the departments ot Bacteriology and Pathology, and picture tor yourself the consequences. Bacic to abysmal dejection? Hardiyg hut certainly no teast oi Bacchus. However, the expectancy remained, and the much publicized courses were inegun. Six hours a day ot microscopy, mazes ot Petri dishes, stains, test-tuhes, wire ioops, pathological slide material. gross organs, and Weekly stripping-to-the-waist tor' chest-thumping. Still the festive note? Nayysomething aicin to the cswing' version ot Wi-'iger Ragul But despite the insurmountalaie quantity of work, tor the most part, the hours passed pieasantly. We discovered in Dr. Klosterman, hesides an excellent teacher, a cleiightiui raconteur whose recitals ot his escapades with Puerto Rican grandmothers et ai served to enliven many a long session in the laboratory. The course ran pleasantly, thanics to his direct- ing and to the cooperative spirit of the memlaers ot his department . . . lvirs. Kidd, lVIiss Styron, and Mr. Reinhardt. Pathology we entered upon with some trepidation. We had heard tales told ot an excellent course presented by a department with minor ogreish tendencies. We tound the course exceiient, the department ogreish hut slightly mellowed. And through it ail ran the playful element oi sur- prise. Consider the amazement of half the class upon finding the iainora- tory loclcecl, ancl tire other tialf of tlie class bearing news of an un' announced practical examination. Sucli good, clean fun, n'est-ce pas? Anal the surprise written reviews, .... Will we ever forget Dr. Graefs touching introcluction to his first written quiz, Hplease clorft take tliis seri- ously. It really isn,t important. We cion,t even care iiow you make out. For all I know, we may not even marlc these papers. We are merely ctoing this to give you a chance to 'finol out where you stand. It you ttiinic you l1aven,t clone well, you can tear up your paper. We wonyt minctn Now, isngt that touching? But I suppose everyone clicl Well, for I neither saw nor lnearci papers being torn. Anct who can forget Dr. VVilens,s now-famous admonition on the handling of gross specimens? "Good gostl, man, clon,tl'1anoIle tiiose valves that way. It fairly 'tears me apart to see a valve so mistreatect. Doyou see tiiose ioroicen cliorclae tenclineae there? Well, it takes ten pouncls ot pres- sure to lnreaic one of those, and it you succeed, it means you were really trying. ' New to the clepartment was Dr. Coman, lout iie emerges, now, slcilled in all their metlmocis, tire inevitalale consequence of prolonged association. We recall with some cliviclect sentiment iris lectures on tumors and tiien his question aloout them on the comprehensive examinations. But we Iett 'tire course with the feeling of a taslc well clone. At times we almost felt that they had succeeclecl in Dr. Graetss oft-repeatecl pur- pose uto confuse you more tilorouginlyf, lnut now we feel secure in the lmowlecige that, stiouict a pig with a traclcing cough or a raioloit with a suin- cutaneous nodule wall: into ourotfice, We would include swine influenza or rabbit papilloma iiigtl. in our list ot differential diagnoses. Tlnen on to pharmacology, with the amiable Dr. Wallace ancl the exotic Drs. Boclo and lxftarazzi. This was a fast-moving course, plenty of action, and presentecl with a mettmod that Ylcept our interest tiirougliout. Humorous inciclents were many,-too many for repetition here,-fancl our memories of this course are, for the most part, pleasant. Compreiiensiyes-fnutt saicl. Admission into the tiiirci yeart See you in time next Violet. V n SECOND YEAR CLASS ROSTER Irving Alnetow Jutius B. Aiaels Janet D. Atterman Joseph J. Amster Evelyn Apogi Harold Axelrod Edgar H. Eaciwrach Hyman Baicst George H. Earmeyer, Jr Cyril Barnert Lillian Battin David Bauer Charles Beck Morris R. Berlin Stanley P. Bernstein Hytan A. Bictcerrnan Milton Birnlcrant Walter E. Boehm John J. Booiaman Maccatnae E. Boorstein Ruth Bosctmwitz James R. Breed Syivan A. Broadman ivtargaret Bunowa Amos Cataan Stella Chess E. Matcotm Cohen Vincent C. D'Agati Harold Dinken Xvatter Dotgin Daniel A. Feinberg Jacques R. Eisciwt Henry H. Friedman Elias H. Gerctiicic Jerome W. Gerstein I Florence P. Getteniaerg Rita IVI. Gold Abraham Gotdfeder Daniel L. Goldstein Dscar Greene Edwin H. Griflin Stanley Gross Hyman Guttcowitz Sidney Handetman Byron L. Hawks Eleanor Hayden tsadore Herman Solomon G. Hershtcowitz Norman Herzig Maurice S. Hirschicorn Benjamin Hoffman Herbert E. Honeb Abe L. Hymowitz Mortimer lger Harry Joseph Eugene Kaplan Samuel S. Kaufman Edgar A. P. Kellerman Irving Kroop Robert M. Lake Norman Lampert Kenneth A. La Tourette Ely E. Lazarus Harold L. Leder Oscar Legautt txftitton L Lenobet Thomas G. Letterese Stanley L. Levy Charles! E. Lippe Abraham Marek Henrietta Ldarcus James Ntarin Bernard E. Marx Alexander P. Wtaybarduic James E. Ntccormacic Julia A. IVICNC-rely Seymour W. Meyer Bertram E. Moore David Mostofsky Jean T. Ntunzer Katharine Nturdoctn trying L. Octis L Philip Pollack David L. Presman Ronatd E. Prindie Leonard L. Rictitxeimer Alfred H. Riflcin Edmund R. Rosenthal Jonas Sail: Ntargaret D. Sciiattvner tsidore Scheiniatum Benjamin L Sctmeiderman David Sctuwimmer Charles Stiatiroft' Solomon Sherry Maiirice N. Shoor Wittiain J. Sotomon Seymour E. Spivactc John H. Stetter, Jr. txftarvin Stern txditton Terris Saul Ttaomases Paul N. Unger n Paul D. Vella Vincent J. Vinci Nlorris Viniicott Nturray Weingarten ' Norman M. Weinrod Ctiartes S. Wise Louis Wolfe Jack Xfvoifsie William Yantciver Vxfiubur Yawitz Witfrect Yostow Seymour Zuckerman X X X x ' X , X M W' g 1 'W ? R A vg 1 IUMWQ f J k f- F 541' H X . X E f C "IGN, .N Nl T?-MIIXWIM Nw RW MSS FRESHMEN A W FRESHMAN HISTORY The class ot 19110 has ended its first and dizziest year. It has ciimhed a rociry road, ieit shreds ot its ego, and accepted wounds in the vuineraiaie spots. But next Fail, it will collectively and unanimousiy hold its head high, patronize the freshmen, and forget its pangs and its tremors. Or it Wiii reminisce, superciiiousiy. Une hundred and thirty-nine hegan last Septemherr-awed, incon- spicuous, iost in the crowd. They were a gray mass scurrying through the first trimester. Every weeic hrought a new crisis, prayers and incanta- lions against husting out the first month: iirst a moaning and honing in osteoiogyg 'then anatomy with an honest-to-goodness cadaver, stark and cold, and fearsome, hecoming hit hy hit an old acquaintance: the quiz sections in uneasy suspense, crowded feet to shoulder in the steeply haniced amphitheatre, white the significance of relations was impartedg the strain of reciting the details oi a iathyrinthian dissection, relieved oc- casionally hy the verhatim answer that skipped a line. Gut in the lah it was 'Hash and scurry. Dissecting icits hiossomed forth with every instrument known to surgery. They were ati washed and carefully dried at first. Then came the period of pocket armor, when hiades and hooiis hristied from every coat, and a careless movement meant assassination, or surgical hart-icari. Somebody discovered scaipeis could sticic in the iioor. Partners hegan to get along as dissection 'became less hazardous for the dissectors. In micro, uneasy iingers worked trinocuiar microscopes with sextuple nose pieces, air cooled condensers, a tripiex re- volving stage under a rainhow proscenium, and more gadgets than a tripie-haniced Hoe printing press. Sliced chicken on glass, via the micro- tomeg and iittie pigs from tip to toe. And in histology, it was incontroverti- hiy proven that it doesnyt 'matter how you slice it. This 'ati was chaos. From chaos, eventually order. Gr at least mass. Hazy personalities move across the scene hefore class elections, introducing themselves and glad handing . . . collegiate Hora and fauna not extinct . . . the campus figure in a loud iactcet . . . the class discovery of its cosmopolitan hack- ground with graduates from many out-of-town universities and coiieges, most of the students hailing however from Brooklyn . . . the NOtl'6 Dame alumnus who did not play football, the Yale graduate with, oi all things, a good vocahuiary. , The smoothies spin their weh, while the intellectuals go at it hammer and tongs at the tahles in micro lah. They ohligingly raise their voices so that all may henetitg one discusses the unity of leitmotifs in the Vvagnerian cycle, another descrihes his attack of dysentery in Hindustani, and a third, as cute as the Dionne quintuplets, recites UThe Farmer in the Delta, Nleanwhile traffic at the north end ot the lah hecomes heavier. Queues pour in and out of the hutt-strewn room. Occasionally some harassed soul dragging his conscience with him reads the lah manual in the corner. Crystaliization had hegun, and the first trimester ended. Famed in song and story will he the second trimester. It hegan harm- Iessly after the freshman dance, hroice oft quite innocently during Christ- mas vacation, hut came hack like a whirlwind in January. The weight of three more courses hegan to hear down as students scurried from hase- ment to fifth Hoor sandwiching chem Iahs between radiology demonstra- tions and anatomy conferences. Then neuroanatomy hecame very ahsorhing and pastels of hrain sections hlossomed on every desk, the ufolding nucleus of Kriegn came into its own. In chem conferences, proh- tems with tremendous amounts of data hegan to he pondered, leading one student to asia, UVVhat,s the captain's name?n Physiology paipitated with the exciting enthusiasm of Homer Smith, and in chemistry the class found that food was a complicated matter. The second trimester was hysterically happy as students kept the lah vigil tar into the night, or in their rooms still later. It was mourned hy several Crocodiles. Winter comes can spring he far hehindf' or was there a winter? But there was a spring with only Chemistry and Physiology and then things hegan to make sense and overlap. It matters got too strenuous, there was always-Metabolism to lie down on. But there was also the hrass monster, the total metaholism machine, huhhiing air through sulfuric acid and soda lime. Something went wrong one day and the group nearly lost its favorite guinea pig. A few learned the symptoms of cyanosis. Chemistry lah hecame very instructive and tyros in the use ot pipettes learned the taste of several standard reagents, urine, and picric acid. The Hgoldyin the urine" jotce was retold a thousand times to the accompani- ment of hrealcing glass. Chemistry had hecome very hiotogical. especially during urea determinations. In the animal room, thevnutritionai experi- ments hrought out some interesting results, and the Vitamin E-deficient rats had a litter. Once a rat escaped from its cage,-hut life outside was made so hitter and hazardous for it that it readily rejoined its mate. Vvith the exception of conferences in Chemistry and Physiology. the third trimester eased gently to a close. There was an end to hysteriag not even final examinations could excite a furor. The first year class had had a full year, a very fun year, and withal a happy one. f FIRST YEAR CLASS ROSTER Martin. H. Aaronson Albert E. Alaraliam Cliarles Accettola Harolcl L. Acller Milton R. Aisenson Bertram J. Allenstein Frank Anlcer Augustus L. Batter, Jr. Mary tl. Balcer George L. Baum Eli Bauman lxflarvin C. Beclcer George C. Beelcman Batlm-Ammi Bcnclerly Harolcl R. Berger James tl. Berkman Marxiiii L. Blumlocrg lrwin M. Buch Julius Cliusicl Luclovic V. Claps Plwilip Colden cherries H. core Freclericlc S1 Coleman Eclwin Cv. Davenport Ctiarles NV. De Baun lVlortimer H. Dulaovslcy Marcelle F. Dunning Michael Eisenstein lrving Estrin lVlorris Felclstein Jennings Fersliing Bernarcl D. Fine Glaclys M. Flynn Harry Y. Fong Jesse Fuchs Jacques L. Galyrilove Esinoncl W. Gillforcl Aaron tl, C-issen Daniel B. Gliclmian Bernarcl S. Gotten Seymour B. Gostin Merxiin W. Greenberg Beatrice Greenwald Cliarles M. Grossman Harolcl Guzzo Fred H. Hamid Siclney N. Heller Saul Hoctilieiser .lerome L. ilacolbowitz Alnralxam S. ilacolnson Clwarles Jaeckie Stanislaus H. .laros tluclson H. .lenlcins Benjamin, H. Kagwa Epliraim Kalwn W Aaron il. Kaycolt Daniel O. Kayletz Xvalter .l. Keating Hilcla R. Knolplocli Harolcl lVl. Lanclsman EClXVHI'Cl Le Mo llCl1GCli Harry H. 'Le Ve-an Joseph Lo Presti Xvilliam lxflaclcler Roclger E. lVlac Quigg Jesse XV. lxflalmney Leonarcl lvlaiclman .lolm F. lvlarcluancl Justin H. May Williain R. Metzger' Bertram W. lVlil.ler Xvilliam lVlosig Karl lVl. Neimancl Leon C. Nelson tlolun K. Nevins, Jr, Myra R. Palmer Samuel D. Perl A. Cerarcl Peters Melvin R. Plancey James Quirlc Helen React Cluarles B. Ripin Maiitlel Roclstein lxlilton l. Roemer Conracl Rosenberg Julius Rosenluerg Grace R. Ross .lolun S. Ross lra L. Rulnin Jeanette L. Rularicius Donald H. Russell Julius tl. Saclus Artluir Sawitslcy Walter S. Scliaclwat lra L. Sclaitter lsaclore Sclwlamowitz Nvalter A. Sclailoss Louis A. Sclineicler Emanuel Sclaoolnilc i Seymour Scluilnaclc Herloerli S. Stmarlin Xfvilliam J. Slieils, Jr. Sara Sillyerman Arcliie A. Silver Jonas H. Sirota Beatrice S. Slater Douglas C-. Smiley l Raymoncl F. Spanjcr lxflartin Spatz Clwarles A. Speer lrving L. Sporting Seymour H. Stern lxflelvin H. Sticl1 Charles F. Stiegler Ralpll S. Stiller Bernarcl D. Stollman lVlelvin lvl. Stone Homer D. Swart Nl. Leon Tancer .losepli D. Teicher iloseplu E. Teitelluaum .laclc R. Vosliamp-Tremcliclci Eugene H. XfValzer Saville Cv. Vxfeisman Wilifain E. NVitson ilolwn H. Vxfinlcley .lames A. WOIFF .lean E. XlVOl.fSOl1 Cretta XAIFCH Leon Yanisliefslcy Rutti Zuckerman SPECIAL STUDENTS Elsie Zuclccrman Amy L. Cattley Angelo D'Aguillo William Doticrty Patricia Donovan F. Alexander Fraser Graham G. Hawlcs Clxarles C. Huntington James A. Rutlierforcl NE AW f W , N imihwxmg 'Iii' J A 1 Q -- P: ' TI l ' 'Viv X I D . 5 F Q ' I' 'K + f1W ,BUY W' ' Xm 12' ' M, NNN K' Qracgfxmlzf-xTlQNg Tl-IE HERTER LECTURES-1937 lntrocluctory The Herter Lectures were estaln- lisliecl lay Dr. Cliristian A. l-lerter, Pro- fessor of Cliemical Patlrology at tlie University ancl Bellevue Hospital Nlecl- l ical College from 1900 to IQOS. Qn relinquishing liis position in IQO5. Dr. Herter endowed an annual series of lec- tures to be delivered lay persons of out-- standing reputation in sulojects related ' i to chemical pathology. ln tlle past tlie i lectures lmave loeen given lay men of FLORENCE R- SABIN sucli scientific ranlc as Ernest H. Star- ' - ing, J. S. Halclane, Paul Colinlieim, Alfred N. Richards, ancl Graham Lusk. Dr. Florence R. Sabin, recipient of tlie lionor tliis year, Was re- cently selected as one of the ten most prominent women in America. She is famous for l1er researches in anatomy ancl in the chemical pathology of tlie tuloercle loacillus. It was tlie latter subject that formecl the basis of her lectures. ' . Blood anal Bone MGl'fOw Cells with Special Reference to Tuberculosis Dr. Salain upllolcls tlie clualistic tlleory of blood formation. Stucliecl in tl1e ralolait Where recl cells increase cluring the first few weelcs ot life, tlie megalolalast, a cell with large nucleus and a small amount of baso- plmilic cytoplasm, was founcl to develop tlarougti the stages of erytlirololast, normoblast ancl reticulocyte into tlie adult 'reel loloocl cell. ln the aclult, tlie areas of recl cell formation, located in tlae spleen, are within capillaries which enter clirectly into tlle sinusoicls. At tlne point of entry, there is a splnincterlilce arrangement in tlie arterial-sinusoicl meclaanism wliicln con- trols tlie oliscllarge of recl blood cells into tlme lJloocl stream. A small cell witll a minimal amount of scatterecl clmromatin, perliaps a non-clellinitive lymphocyte, is tlie forerunner of tlie myeloblast, vvliiclm progresses tlurouglfl. tlie periocls of myelocyte and metamyelocytes I ancl II to become tlie poly- morphonuclear leucocyte. Both Wliite and recl blood cells arise intra- vascularly. The initial tulnerculous pneumonia in ralotnits injectecl Witli a laovine strain of tulaercle bacilli is a localization of epitlielial elements, ancl is accompanied toy a proliferation ot epithetioici cetts in the hone marrow and spteen. At the same time the htooct picture ctenotes a tail in both rect anct white htooct cetts, with a rise in monocytes and a tatt in tymph- ocytes. The formation ot tutoerctes in the tung, ot amyloid in the spteen, or the clearing ot the hone marrow ot epithetioid cetts Witt tenct to hring the htooct cett status hact: to normat. However, the prognosis is serious when there is a persistent tatt in lymphocytes anct a concomitant rise in monocytes. Vvhen the two curves cross each other, the outcome is always tatat. The Reactions of phagocytic txiononactears to Fractions from Tutnercte Bacittt The production ot these reactions was carriect out with the fractions ot the tuhercte hacittus that Dr. Rudolph J. Ancterson ot Yale had oh- tainect atter separation ot the various chemical portions anct purification hy repeatect solution anct evaporation. The 'chtorotorm-sotutmte Waxes were positivety chemotactic tor monocytes. These coutct not hanctte the waxes as singte cetts, however, and pootect their cytoplasm to torm' giant cetts which enguttect and disposect ot the particles. Their taste accom- ptishect, they tenctect to resotve themsetves into singte cetts again. The phosphaticte portion evotcect a response ot epithetioict cetts, mononuclear tissue cetts, which were ahte to hreati up the foreign mass into small particles, hut coutct not cleat with them. The cetts ciiect in the process, and, it tairty numerous, producect therehy a caseous focus. The protein traction cattect forth a more complex reaction, tooth monocytes and giant cetts appearing on the scene. Finatty, the potysaccharide traction seemect to sensitize the teucocytes to ingestion toy monocytes. Within the first twenty-tour hours ot injection ot the fraction, polymorphonuclear leuco- cytes are cattect forth in great numhers. Almost att are phagocytizect hy mononuclear macrophages, however, so that after torty-eight hours nuctear otehris is the sole remnant ot the presence of the teucocytes. tn consicter- ing the tuhercte hacittus as a whole, it is evictent that the response is extremety comptex, and can as yet he anatyzect only in part hy the re- sponse to the various fractions. U Cettutar Reactions to Dissociatect Strains of Tuhercte Bacitti Dr. K. C. Smithtnurn, working in Dr. Satvin's tahoratory, has made notahte contrihutions to the study ot the tuhercte taacittus throught his wortc on the ctissociation ot various strains accorcting to their growth on mectia ot ctitterent pH,s. He tounct that avian, bovine anct human hacitti gave rough colonies at at pH of 6.05 that avian gave smooth colonies above 6.2, human between 6.4 and 646, and bovine ioetween 6.4 and 6.8. A third type oi? coiony was produced which survived at a pH of 7.2. Working with bovine strains, tie found that time H6.0" colonies consisted of attenuated bacilli producing benign, discrete lesions, the animal sur- viving longer and showing a gradual increase in white cells over a long period of time. The U6.Su type, on tire other hand, gave rise to malignant, spreading lesions, the animals ali clying Within three montiis and showing, after a short initial perioci of elevation, a marked fan in white count 'ine- cause of the predominant loss of neutropiriiic Ieucocytes. Vvittr the fall in winite count, the H6.8H animals presented iiicewise a marked rise in monocytes with a fail in lymphocytes, the u6.0n subjects siiowecl tile same changes but to a much smaller degree. K I Summary The prognosis of tuberculosis can be determined more accurately if tire status of the white Hood cells is taken into account: the neutropimiief lymphocyte and monocyteflympiiocyte ratios are important at various crucial stagesg a sharp rise in monocytes with a fail in lymphocytes cienotes a poor prognosis. - The differences in virulence oi the dissociated strains of tuluercie bacilli contributes toward an understanding of time variations in time clinical course of tuivercuious infection. ' A toot has been provicied for 'titre standardization of one of tile vari- ables in tuioercuiosis, tire tuioercie bacillus. HOUSE COIVIMITTEE F Ig A L Sd K M. C I , Chai nfm Irving Aioeiovx ran U egiclney R. Weiniaerg Hey O men H Harold S. Kaufnian r STUDENT CQLJNQL CLASS OF 1957 Leonarcl S. Rosenfeld, President CLASS OF 19578 Nathan Mitchell, Treasurer ' Sidney Katz, Secretary Sidney Kahn Bernard I. Freeclrnan CLASS or 1959. Walter Dolgin Stella Chess Paul N. Unger Jack H. Tarofslcy , Seymour Rinzler CLASS OF 1940 Bernard D: Stouman Daniel Q. Kayfetz Myra R. Palmer THE STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION We of the present graduating class are the last that witnessed the hirth of the Students, Association fin fact, We assisted at the delivery? . Uurs . is the first class to have enjoyed the conveniences of the association, and the comforts of the tounge, through its tour- year stay. I therefore think it would he appropriate on the eve of our departure to take inventory of what has heen ac- complished, and consider for a hriei moment in what direction the future lies. LEONARD S. ROSENFEl,D Sitting at the controls of the Sm- dents, Association is the Student Council. This hody of thirteen holds the purse strings, appoints the House Committee, the Curriculum Com- mittee, the Publications Board, meets with the faculty memhers of the Student Welfare Committee, and in general dispatches Association business throughout the year. P I think it would he interesting to note some of the more important accomplishments of the Student Council and Student Welfare Committee during the past year. Vvith funds of the Students, Association and other groups, the Council purchased a facsimile of the Works of Vesaiius for the library, in the memory of Niorris Kraftman, a memher of the Associa- tion, who met an untimely end last year. Largely through the efforts bf the Puhiications staff, six issues of the Bulletin and the Violet were published with a very limited hudget. Both of these publications cost the Association less than did the Violet alone last year. The Comptroller was a great aid in integrating the financial interests of the Publications and Council. A The Association took a very active part in organizing the Association of Medical Students and its puhlicationg and in planning the Baltimore Conference. More than seventy-five students from New York University attended the conference. Having had to carry a considerabie financial burden over from iast year, the poiicies oi the Councii were often on the irugai side. We were unabie to buy a much needed ciocic tor the Lounge, couidnit consider buying a new radio or furnishing our newiy acquired iunch room. How- ever, the tunctions ot the Association continued unhampered, and in the end we have had the security ot a balanced budget. Among the highlights oi the social calendar may be noted the Violet Dance, the Third Year Show, the New Yearas Eve Dance, and the recent Spring Froiic. U Vvith the aid ot the faculty members ot the Student Vveiiare Com- mittee, Doctors Vvaiiace, McEwen, and Cannan, severai important strides were made. Hereatter, tirst, third and fourth year students wiii have chest fiims taicen in order to detect any earty pathoiogy. Routine Vvassermans were instituted tor seniors. Long sought gymnasium iaciii- ties were obtained with the aid ot the New Yoric University Christian Association. Adequate space tor a iunch room was obtained. As pre- viousiy mentioned, however, funds are necessary property to deveiop the space. The student room on the Qbstetrics ward was considered by the Committee. Qur etiorts are iiiieiy to bear fruit in the torm ot greater comfort for students, during the iong hours ot watchiui waiting in the obstetricatmonth oi: the fourth year. There were, however, certain ambitions ot the Councii iess favored by fortune, but oi great importance. Qne ot the most notable of these was the taiiure to interest 'the student bodies of other medicai schools in the city in the formation ot a committee to study the deficiencies in the present system of matting application tor internships. it was hoped that certain simple requests and suggestions wouid be piaced by the committee before the Medical Boards ot various hospitals. Simple revisions in the systems by Way of combining the examinations of simiiar hospitals, and the more caretui scheduiing of others, might prove oi like advantage to the hospital and appiicant. The students of Cornell were the only ones who were apparently interested. The Student Councii ot next year may, through cooperation with the Association ot Medicai Students, dispei the lethargy of some ot the other city schools. i A great deai has been done in these tour years., Niost ot the mechani- cai ditiicuities have been surmounted. There remains but a smaii debt on the Lounge to be paid. The organization, its publications, and its many ramifications are iairty weii estabiished. Under the aegis of the associa- tion have grown various smaiier organizations with more specific objec- tives. The pioneer woric has been done, but the iot ot the pioneer is a comparatively easy one. The probiems he must face are broad, inclusive and easily defined. The problems ot ttiose that tottow are more refined, and more intricate. Ttiose determining tile future course of the organiza- tion must toe atert to new circumstances, and adapt wtiat they have to best suit ttieir needs. Dead' limbs stioutd tae pared. Atttiougti tieattiiy tradition tutoricates communal lite and the workings of an organization, we must not time governed by it. The Association stiould strive tor efficiency and utitity in its various endeavors, and for the greatest conservation oi time and energy. Vvittu, time curriculum concentrated as it is, it would be criminal to waste precious tiours in pointless, redundant tastes that -have grown barren ot fruit. The Council must 'ttirasti ttie wtieat from ttie ctiatt. Tire return must toe commensurate witti ttie investment. This publication, the Violet, stioutd, within tile next year bear close scrutiny, in tight of tile iwedicai Bulletin. Is the expenditure of time and funds justified tor an attnum ot personal interest to only one class? Couid its function be adequately fulfilled lay the Bulletin? Ttiere is a great deal to be done in creating more intimate Contact ioetween faculty and students. It siioutd toe the position ot ttie Council to attract more memtoers ot the Faculty into our Lounge. A less restrained exctiange ot ideas would be sure to follow. Also, something is still to toe done in creating greater understanding between various groups in tire sctioot. Relations 'between ttie students stioutd be spontaneous and un- hampered. The constitution has been revised. it tias been proposed that the constitution tae completely reviewed and changed to tit our present needs. May I suggest ttiat a man be elected from eacti class to form a con- stitutional committee. The matter is a weighty one and requires mucti deliberation. A tn its present form, it is tett ttlat participation in the various activities ot the Association is ot definite educational vatue. It Witt teacti time student to ttiintc clearly, courageously, independently and honestly, and facilitate iris expression of these ttiougtits. The time has passed when men going tI'1l'OT.IgIf1 a course ot medical training automatically obtain a position of importance in society merety because they have received some insigtrt into ttie workings ot one,s innards. The student must do everything in his power to qualify himself for this position. He must learn to ttrint: in three dimensions. He must learn to consider his patient as a part ot ttie complex society as welt as an organism. with engine trouble. This side of his intel- tect staoutd not be left to develop in a tiaptiazard manner, it ever at att. ttirougti. long, wearying, devitatizing experience. Consideration of the various problems suggested will tietp orient time young ptiysician so that tie may more intelligently guide iris career and Ioetter serve society. PLIBLICATI Artlmur lVl. Saclcler .. .lolan E. Sillaerfelcl ..,. Barney lX'l. Frieclman Natlian A. Goldstein Natlian l'l. Sliaclcman Ely Perlman. ...... . Milton Greenlnerg Louis l'lirscl1 Siclney Kalan lvan Kempner lsiclor Bernstein Caesar Cassano Lillian Batlm , Elias Gerclliclc Franlc Anlrer CLASS OF 1957 Eclwarcl Press Elliot Rinzler Harvey Rinzler Leonarcl Rosenfelcl CLASS QF 1958 William Hellman CLASS OF 1959 Graliam Hawlzs Norman Lampert Milton Terris CLASS OF 1940 Milton Roemer Ralpli Stiller CD NS . . - ........ Editor .lllanaging Eclilor .Associate Editor . .Associate Eclilor . . . . . .Comptroller . . . . .Art Eclilor Murray Rosentlwal Martin Rucloy Julius Sclineifler Gary Zuclcer William Qlnrinslcy Pliilip ,Seclizer 1 Al6XH1'lClC1' lvlaybafduli Seymour Meyer A Arcliie Silver EDITORS mort The growth ot stuctent organizations ancl the evolution ot student opinions and expression are closely in lieeping with progressive olevelopment. No mat- ter Wliat tielct a man may ciioose tie must learn to live anol worlc vvitli iris associates ancl join Witli tliem tor the protection or aclvancement of common interests ancl icleats. VV e see tliis about us claily in tlrie organization ot govern- ments, assocations, unions, ancl protes- sional groups. We have practicecl tliese principles particularly Well in our ARTHUR M' SACKLER sctrool wtiere tlie past year has Wit- nesseol ttie increasing role playecl by tlie Student Council and tlie numer- ous excellent extracurricular activities in cleveloping student consciousness to historical, medical, social, economic, anct political prololemsg in improv- ing student conclitions from luncti room facilities to curriculum, and in protecting stuclent interests. The value ot tliese experiences is inestimatnle. It arms the stuclent vvitli an outtoolc on litelancl its prolalems vvliictt will enliance manyfolci ttie effectiveness ancl usefulness of ttie tectmiques ancl facts Wliicti tie tias acquired from ttie formal curriculum. These things have loeen macle possiiole ttirougli ttie intelligence ancl close cooperation of the inctivictual members ot tlie stuclent loocly anct can loe perpetuatecl in the future only lay increasing alertness. what part lias tlie Medical Bulletin playecl in scliool lite? ln spite otuttie tact that tliis year, ot necessity, was one of organization, tlje development ot a trainect personnet, and the estalotisiiment ot certain teclinical stanclarcls, the Bulletin lias been a great integrating factor in time stuclent laocly, as a source ot information concerning stuclent activi- ties, current problems ancl campaigns in tlie medical profession, researcti Worlc at our scliool, ancl news from otlier sclriools. The quality of ttie Medical Bulletin lias ctravvn enthusiastic comment from editors ot mecl- ical school publications throughout the world. This, as Well as the regularity of appearance, is in great measure due to the relentless efforts of Johnny Siiherfeid, Managing Editor, and the assistance of Mitt Terris, Copy Editor, Willie Hoffman, Feature Editor, and the Associate Editors, Nat Goldstein, and Barney Friedman. The format, typography, and art Work, largely planned and contrihuted hy the versatile Ely Perlman, Art Editor, have been ranked as one of the most outstanding among graduate and undergraduate publications hy professional journalists and printers. The appearance of six issues of a thirty-two page magazine, as well as the present Year Book issue, the Medical Violet, was accomplished on a budget which was much less than that spent for the Violet alone last year. This was effected hy the coordinated efforts ot the Student Council, the staff, the printers, and, ahove alt, the 'efforts ot our cost hound, Nat Schaclcman, Comptroller. For his expert advice, assistance, interest, and understanding in every phase of our Wort: We extend our sincerest appre- ciation and thanks to Dave Wiiller ot the Comet Press. . The Work ot the staff throughout the year was so planned and the schedules so arranges that at no time was there any contiict Inetween class work and the publication. Now the participation of the general student body has increased so rapidly that We look forward to the near future when the work of the staff will consist merely in shaping student contri- butions into periodical form. PUBLICATIONS .BOARD ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA FOUNDED 1909. lrving A. Bunlcin A . Morris K. Diner . Aaron P. Gewanter Tilaor rl. Greenwalt Philip E. Henig Ruclolplu E. Droscl DELTA CHAPTER CLASS OF 1957 Leo Koster Daniel Luger V Milton Rotlwman Siclney Sclinitt CLASS 10Fl 1Q58 Leo Kaplan ' C1-IAPTER ESTABI isi-uso IQQ4 Samuel Silverman Leonard V. Smiley Morton R. Talisman lVlary C. Tyson Gary Zucker - Robert F. Pitts ALUMNI IN FACULTATE Simon R. Blatteis Morris Bloch Anthony Bogatlco Lester Breiclenlaacli Samuel Brock lVlaurice.Broclie Marshall S. Brown, Ji. Samuel A. Brown Endre K. Brunner .lesse G. lvl. Bullowa Joseph J. Bunim Rohert K. C onnon Eugiene csiveiii Victor Cai-aloha l-lerloert Chasis Joseph E. Connery Artluur C. DeGrall Clarence E. de la Clzapelle Allsert A. Epstein NVilliam Filler Emanuel D. Frleclrnan 'risoraas .i. Galvin ' Williariii Goldring Leonard J. Goldwater lxllorris Goodman Charles Gottlieb ITUTUT4 3:Deceasecl Edward B. Gresser Claude E. l-leaton l. Seth Hirsch Freclericlc C. l'lolclen l'lenry Horn Norman .lollille Sophia J. Kleegman lVleyer J. Kutislrer H. I-ierterr taaaaa Louis Lange l-lerman H. Lardaro Oswald LaRotnnda rlacques lvl. Lewis Hyman Lieher Eclwartl L. Livingston Luther B. lvlaolienzie C rrrr ier McEwen Evan W. lvlclaave Lillian lvlilgi-am l'larry Most John Mulholland NVallace B. Murphy .loseplu Nash Harry Oyconnor William l-I. Parlc Elaine P. Ralli Bret Ratner Louis Razinslsy AllJert.B. Salnin I l'larolcl D. Senior James A. Shannon lrwin E. Siris charles i-1. Smith Homer W. Smitlm Harry A. Solomon Francis NV. Sovalc Mortimer D. Speiser Samuel Standard William Stuclcliforcl Mills Sturtevant Douglas Symmers Robert P. Wadhams Rolaert P. Wallace Alice XfVaterliouse lsrael Weiristein li-win XfVellen l-lippolyte lvl. Vxfertlleiin S. Bernard Wortis Arthur lvl. NVright llhlolin NVyclsoll .laclz Yaeger WILLIAM WELCH SOCIETY Eight years have passed since the VViIIiam VVeIcI1 Society was founded. Since its organization in 1929 for the udeveiopment and ad- vancement of interest in medicaI history and cuIture among medical studentsfy the society has remained primarily an-undergraduate group. The meetings this year have been of three types: rnontI'1Iy student sessions, seminars with facuIty members, and meetings addressed by in- vited guest speakers. At tile regular meetings, student members or prospective members present papers on some historical subject of general interest. For the cur- rent scI1ooI year, the following subjects were discussed: HQuacIcery in Medicines, . by Seymour H. Rinzier UHeinricI1 Quincicen . by Joseph Feitmuscil "Jacob HenIeH . . lay Leonard Ehrlich Hpaul Etiriichn ..... Iay Paul E. Kaunitz HHistory of 0IJstetricaI Anesttiesiau . by Gary Zucker HP'uI:JIic Health in the 15th Centuryv . by Max Spring HVVaIter Reed and Yellow Feveru . by Irving Atmeiow The annual award, a copy of Major's HCIassic Descriptions of Diseasesn was won by Mr. AIaeIow. Recentiy there were begun a series of seminars at which student members survey some one aspect of medical tiistoryg and men who have contriIouted in these fields are asked to discuss their personal impressions of the men under consideration. This year the seminars have been on HTI1e Development of our KnowIedge of Cardiac IrreguIaritiesH with Dr. John Vvyckoffg uTI1e History of Digitalisn with Dr. George B. VVaIIace: and "The Qutstanding Professors of Surgery at BeIIevue Hospitaln with Dr. Arthur M. Vvrigtit. The third section of tI1e program consists of addresses by two or three invited speakers. Thus tar, time society has Ioeen fortunate in obtaining several outstanding men to address it. The Iast meeting of the year is t1eId jointIy with time New York University Medicai Society, which is a graduate group of time Medical School. One of tI1e guest speakers is asked to address tI1is final meeting. Dr. Foster Kennedy spoIce this year on mule Organic Background of Mind.,, THE WILLIAM WELCH SOCIETY O I: F I C E R S iIuIius ScI1neicIer, President PI1,iIip H. SCCIIZCE, Secretary C L A S S O F 1 9 5 7 EIIiot RinzIer .IuIius ScI1neicIer SicIney Weinberg Harvey RinzIer Gary Zucker A S S Q F 1 9 5 8 I..eonarcI EI1rIicI1 I3auI E. Kaunitz PI1iIip I'I. SecI1zer Joseph FeiI3rrscI1 Harvey Potiakott Max Spring Nathan GoIcIstein Seymour IMI. RinzIer Bernard A. G. WeisI C L A S S O F 1 9 5 9 Irving AI3eIow Ben I. ScI1neicIerman FACULTYADVISER DF. GCOTQG B. WaIIace ' HONQRARY MEMBERS I'IeIen R. Bayne' George Bowen SamueI A. Brown C. N. B.-Carnac Robert J. CarIisIe3 WaIter L. Carr I'IowarcI Fox ArtI'1ur N. Foxe AIexancIer Fraser .Iotm F. FuIton :RDeceasecI Leonard .I. GoIcIwater I'IowarcI NV. I'IaggarfI CIaucIe E. Heaton Foster Kennedy XV. C. IVIacTavisI1 Currier IVIcEwen Eric Ponder James Ricci Victor Robinson Bernard Sachs I3auI F. ScI1iIcIer gi: I'IaroIcI D. Senior Henry E. Sigerist Homer W. Smittr George D. Stewart George B. Wa'IIace James J. Vv'aIsI1 IsifIore Weixlstein 'IVViIIiam I-I. I-IeIcI1 ArtI1ur IVI. Wright :kJOI'1I'1 Wyckoff MEDICAL Ecomofvxlcs Amo A SQCIAI. PRQBLEMS FORUM The Medical Economics and Social Problems Forum was originated loy tire Students, Association last year. in order- to deal with vital medico- social problems which are not studied in the medical curriculum proper. This year it attained full organizational stature, and made worthwhile contributions to the students' lcnowledge and appreciation of the social background of medicine. Etoquent testimony to the popularity of the organization is the fact that so many of its meetings titled the Lounge to overcrowding. Dr. Joseph Curran, ctiairman ot time Committeeon Medical Educa- tion and Internships of the American Medical Association, was tile first of several distinguished speakers. Dr. Curran gave a lucid and valuable presentation of the essential points to ine considered in tlie ctioice of an internship. Dr. Henry E. Sigerist, Director of the Institute of the History of Medicine at Jotins Hopkins, gave a brilliant tall: on uwtedicine and tile Social Sciencesn to a capacity audience of students and faculty members. He traced the development of the various forms ot medical practice, and expressed his satisfaction in seeing medical students take an active interest in sucti problems. Benjamin VVerny, an attorney,.made an interesting and informative presentation of the "Legal Aspects ot Medical Practicef' Finally, Dr. van Slylce of ttie Rockefeller Institute addressed the society on "Opportunities for Research in lxfledicinef' Several symposia with combined student and faculty participation were also lietd. Dr. Heaton ted a discussion on 'Birtti Control and Oto- stelricat Caref' witti Leonard Schneider, Emanuel Papper, Norman Spitzer, and Benjamin Sherman as student speaicers. Drs. lVIcEwen and Sutton ted time panel on "Rheumatic Feverf, at wtricli Norman Rosen- berg, Bernard Bloom, Jotm Feldman, and Austin Sciioen spoke. The last sucli symposium, lieidnon MTuloerculosis,H was ted lay Dr. Amloerson with reports by Philip Kresicy, Herbert Mulholland, and Paul Kaunitz, With the formation of the Association of Medical Students at Batti- more, it was decided to dissolve tlie Forum and merge it witli tloe campus ctiapter ot ttte Association. The Association ctrapter will continue the symposia and lectures begun this year, and will turttrermore undertake to study ttie internship problem and to participate by means of a Speakers! Bureau in tile public tieattti campaigns in New Yorlc. MEDICAL ECONOMICS AND SOCIAL PROBLEMS FORUM Officers President ...... ...... ....... N a than IVIitcI1eII, ,57 Vice-President ........ .... VV alter IVI. Sonneborn, '57 Corresponding Secretary .... ....... 0 scar I.IegauIt, '39 Executive Secretary ........... ..... IVI ilton Sapirstein, '58 Program Committee Chairman ..... .... R ucIoIpI1 DroscI, ,58 MEDICAL PSYC!-ICDLGCY CLUB The Medical Psychology Clula was organizecl in 1955 at the sugges- tion ot Dr. Paul Schilcier, for the purpose ol orienting the stuclents among psychiatric prolulems encounterecl in the slucly of disease. At the monthly lectures, sponsorecl loy the cluh, major prohlems in psychiatry have heen oliscussed hy eminent psychiatrists. Psychiatric proh- lems have loeen stuclied in a more systematic manner in a series of Weelcly seminars conclucteci hy the following memlaers of the stall ot the Psychiatry Department: Dr. Lauretta Bender .... ..... C hilcl Psychology Dr. Vvalier Bromlnerg . . ......... Criniinal Psychology Dr. Frank Curran . . . . . .lntrocluction to Psychopathology Dr. Nathaniel Ross . . . ............ -. .Psychoanalysis Dig Paul Schilcler . . . ...... Mental Hygiene Dr. Davicl VVech.sler . . . .... Medical Psychology As one attempts to evaluate in retrospect the activities of the Medical Psychology one feels gratifiecl that in the turmoil of life, in which reason is so often hlincled hy selfishness ancl cruelty, the islands oi scien- tific endeavor serve as sanctuaries Where man is not wholly lost ancl where the finer attriloutes of humanity still find a fertile soil. For the past three years We have loeen guiclecl through the intricate realms oi the human mincl, a fascinating ancl unforgettable experience that has enrichecl our understanding and deepenecl our insight into the prohlems confronting the siclc. Those of us Who are now leaving aclcnowlecige with cleepest grati- tucle the aicl oi Doctors Lauretta Bencler, Karl M. Bowman, Walter Brom- herg, Frank Curran, Nathaniel Ross, Paul Schilder, David Wechsler ancl Fritz Vvittels, who have given unreserveclly of their time ancl effort to malce our cluh a living instrument of intellectual Communion. Q L THE MEDICAL PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Officers Samuel Paster . . . . I .... . ..... President Edward Press ..... I ..... Vice-President Montague Ullman . . . .............. Treasurer Olga Frankel ...... .... C orresponding' Secretary Samuel Qlsers . . . ...... Recording Secretary Leonard Ehrlich . . . ......... Publicity Director Eleanor Hayden ................ . . L. .Representative Class 1959 Daniel Kayfetz ......................... Representative Class 1940 Dr. Paul F. Schilder, Faculty Adviser ' AMERICAN LEAGUE AGAINST WAR AND EASCISMA Of all ttie activities in wtiicti. time League participated during ttie past year, protaataty the most important was its wtiotetiearted support ot ttie campaign to aid democracy in Spain. Contribution boxes, a rattle, and a highly successful New Yearss Eve dance in the Lounge att pro- vided medical supplies for ttie tieroic Spanisti people. Un April 22nd, students in almost every cottege in America went on their fourth annual strike against war. Here at the Medical Coitege, the Ustritcen was called by a Peace Committee composed of representa- tives from the various organizations in ttie sctiooi. Hundreds of under- graduates fitted tile Lounge to listen to Colonel Crootcston of the Ntedicat Bureau of the North American Committee for the Aid ot Spanish Democ- racy and to ttie Reverend Doctor Lutce Hamilton Garner. and to voice their united protest against war. Colonel Crootcston praised tire wort: of time American doctors and nurses in Spain today, and appealed for sup- port in the name of Americanism and Democracy. Doctor Garner showed that VV ar and Fascism are blood torottiers and that ttie task of keeping, Botti out of America rests mainly with tire youth ot time country. The League. true to its belief that trade-unionism is one ot the strong- est tbutwartcs against Fascism, gladly accepted the invitation of the more than 1,000,000 trade union members in its ranks and participated for ttie first time in ttie May Day Parade. ' It tias been ttie policy of ttie League to turing before the student body information on topics relating to War and Fascism. Ttiese objects it accompiisties by means of a bulletin-board, by a Library at Ct'1artie,s, and by weekly meetings at which tootti outside and student speakers lead the discussion. Ttiese meetings tatce place every Wednesday during iuncti tiour in Carnegie Lecture Halt, and occasionatty in ttie Lounge. Among time speakers of note who addressed ttie League ttiis year are: Nlarjorie Fischer, auttiorg James Wechsler, auttior of "Revolt on the Campusng Frantz Palmer, editor of Write Peoples Pressug and Vito Marcantonio, -former Congressman from New York City. By virtue of its activities in ttie past year, outlined aitaove, ttie League tias raised its membership to almost two tiundred, probably the largest membership ot any organization at tile College. it feels ttiat this is tile most significant answer' possible from ttie student body as to tiow the modern medical student feels about War and Fascism. 1 FOUNDED 1920 Herman H. Larclaro Louis Amato Alfred Alessi Vincent D'Agati Angelo D'AguiHo -LAMBDA PI-II MU GAMMA CHAPTER CHAPTER EsTABLis11ED 1921 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Anthony Bianco 1 CLASS OF 1957 Walter Bilotta Donald Pelliciari CLASS OF .998 CLASS OF 1959 9 CLASS OF 1940 VV. Ruggiero Edward Salmeri Caesar Cassano Thomas Letterese Harolci Guzzo NU SIGMA NU XICHAP1'ER FOUNDED 1882 CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1897 Samuel A. Brown Anthony S. Bogatlco John V. Bohrer NU SIGMA NU FACULTY MEMBERS Lee M. Hurd James W. Hinton Francis J. Huber Meredith F. Campbell Julius A. Klosterman Frank C. Comhes Arthur Krida Edward V. Denneen Edward M. Livingston Leonard J. Goldwater Currier McEwen Wm. S. Gurnee Loren 'P. Guy Joseph K. Catlaw John N. De Hott Philip G. Cahaud Waiter T. Kees George H. Barmeyer, Walter E. Boehm James R. Breed Jacques R. Fischl Augustus L. Baker George Beekman Harry'G. Le Veen Roger E. MacQuigg Evan W. McLave John Hu Morris Arthur M. Wright CLASS OF 1957 A Thomas F. Foley Aimer T. George CLASS OF 1Q58 Aihert Misko Richard Schoonover CLASS OF 1959 Edwin H. Grimm Graham G. Hawks Charles G. Huntington Bertram F. Moore CLASS OF 194oHPLEDGEIiS Jesse Mahoney Raymond Metzger John Nevius Gerard Peters Frederick Wagener Wm. H. Fark John R. Murphy I'IBI'I'y O,COnH0f Edward S. Rimer John E. Sawhiu Raymond R. Squier George B. Wallace Rohert P. Wallace Frederick W. Williams Daniel F. Twohig Gerard F. Wolf Bernard A. G. Weisl Arthur F. Wright Ronald Frindie John H. Shelter Paul D. Vella Vincent J. Vinci John Ross ' William Shiels Charles Speer Homer Swarl FOUNDED 1886 William l'l. Barlner Davicl N. Barrows l'larlow Broolcs Warren Coleman Josepli Croce William T. Doran Jolun Douglas Tlweoclore Elsasser William S. Dolan George F. Einterz .lolin .l. Haggerty Martin. O. Grimes Aloysius T. Kelly Eclwin G. Davenport William E. Dnlwerty F. Alexancler Fraser -PHI ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER FRATRES lN FACULTATE Salzmuro Emy Austin Flint l'lowarcl Fox Tliomas il. Cvalvin Artliur ll. l'luey Elmer l. l'luppert George A. Koenig Louis C. Lange Leon T. Levxfalcl CLASS OF 1957 Francis il. Loveloclc William ll. Lenlcowslci CLASS or 1958 l'liigl1 lxflaray CLASS OF 1950 LIELIUGS lVlCCOI'l'I'laCli CLASS OF 1 Q40 Frecl l'l. Hanolcl Stanislaus .laros CPIAPTER EsTABL1si-nan 1886 Lutluer B. Mackenzie Eclward S. lVlcSweeny Vxfilliam J. Pulley Eugene F. Russell Eclwin lVl. Slmearer William E. Studcliforcl Mills Sturtevant Cliarles Walker 1 Charles J. lVlcGoey l'larry E. lvlorelli lxflartin B. lVlurray l'lerloc-wrt Mulholland William A. Pinclar Walter Keating ilosepli Lopresti Melvin Plancey FOUNDED 1904 Simon R. Blatteis Harold Brandaleone Aaron Brown Benjamin Brown Joseph Bucluman Herbert Chasis Eugene Clarlr lrving Elwrenfelcl PHI DELTA EPSIILQN BETA CHAPTER CHAPTER ESTABLISHED IQOS ' FRATRES IN FACULTATE Henry C. Fallr ' Em enue l D. Friedman David Goldstein I Herman Horn Bernard Robbins Brei Ratner Louis S. Sachs Harry Scliillc rd Louis L. Shapiro Benjamin Sherwin Samuel Standard Israel Steinberg August A. Thomen I Morris Tobias Ivlerdes Wechsler Herman L. Wenger I Elmer Alpert Benjamin Eltron Paul Frieclman Aaron Gewanter Stanley Gooclman Tilnor Greenwalcl Seymour Albert l'lowarcl Belarman Philip Berwicla Alex Clwarlton Leo E-lstein l'larolcl Feinstein Daniel Feldman Daviel Bauer Cluarles Beclc .lolm Boolcman Henry Frieclman Elias Gerclliclc Martin Aaronson .Al8U Aronson Eli Baumann James Berlcman CLASS OF 1937 Siclney Kaloin lrving Kane Eugene Kaplan Leo Koster lrving lxflicliaels Natlian lVlitcl1ell Soli lVl'orris CLASS OF 11333 Lester Frieclman Harry Gerslwman Solomon Kaplan Leo Keller Leo Naclvorney Solomon Polisulc CLASS ora ,959 Leonard Rosenfeld lxflurray Rosenthal Lawrence Roose Henry Siegel Leonarcl Smiley Walter Sonneluorn lrving Riflfin Seymour Rinzler Leslie Rolnerts Nathan Sliaclcman Montague Ullman Leroy Vanclam Hyman XVeitzen Solomon Herslilzowiiz' Benjamin Sclineiclerman lvlaurice l'lirscl1Lorn l'lerlJert l'lollelJ Charles Lippe - , Stanley Levy living Oclis CLASS OF 1940 Saul Hoclilieiser William lxflaclcler .lulius Rosenberg .lulius Saclos Davicl Scluwimmer William Solomon Norman Weinrod I Cliarles Wise Douglas Smiley Bemarcl Stollrnan Leon Tancer James Wolf FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. H. C-iohus PHI LAMBDA KAPPA I ETA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1907 - CHAPTER EsT1xBLisnED 1918 Phillip Joife Robert Canaan Leonard Ehrlich Maccahae Boorstein Abraham Hymowitz Leonard L. Richheimer Philip Cohen Ira Kaplan 9 Louis Razineicy CLASS OF 1937 CLASS OF 1958 Edwin Kasin Jack 'Zager CLASS OF 1959 Harry Joseph Milton I. Lenoheil CLASS OF 1Q4O Ahraham Tumen J. A. Yager Jesse Hymowitz Milton Miilman Ely E. Lazarus Phillip Pollack Abraham Cvoldfecler Michael Eisenstein FRATRES IN FACULTATE i i SIGMA OMEGA PSI GAMMA C31-IAPTER FOUNDED 1912 CHAPTER ESTABI 1s1-1ED 1917 Emanuel Appeibaum Louis A. Bunim SOHOTTIOD Dresner Seetig Freund A Benjamin Kaufman Isictor Bernstein Max Binder A. Beryl Sctimierer J am es Marin William Director Benjamin Dubovstcy Louis Wiener CLASS OF IQB7 Daniel Luger Raymond Wtegitnow Abraham Pinsicy CLASS OF 1958 Bernard Bloom Joseph P. Feitausch CLASS OF 1939 Seymour W. Nteyer Harry A. Solomon Louis Tutipan Sidney Schmitt Lester Stein Samuel Talaacicniclc Alfred Gross Harvey Potiaicott' Leo Weiss William Yaniciver SCHNEIDER STUDIOS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER -For 'rhe I937 MEDICAL VICLET 854 FLATBUSI-I AVENUE Brooklyn, New York BUcIcmins'rer 2-2376 NEG-ATIVES PRESERVED literature on request up-"W .- . ff 521' f 1' -' ,,:. 1 - - ffl w x.: . .pw Muff 95 ' A Dosage: 1 to 2 cep- sules 3 or 4 times daily. Supplied in packages of 20. Ethical protective mark MHS embossed on inside , f each capsule 'visible Full formula and descriptive A gnly when Capsulz, is cut in half at seam. y as- ' 5-.1 -ox 25?f5g,S4 E5-4-1 Eg ji' . ,, E":22z'1 aw.-'i 4-gs .- 1-,452 ww.. we .f ii 4, FF . iii ""' . ""A' f"f"W iz? Depression or No Depression I. and D. DELICATESSEN -in good iimes and in bad- SERVAMUS FIDEM "We are Keeping ihe Faith" III Numerous aciiviiies in 'rhe ciiracfion of Iceeping iniani feeding in ihe PI1ysician's Hands fexample, public educafional ads which have been published before, during end since 'rhe depressionl. IZI No public adverfising of Mead Proclucls. No dos- age direciions of 'formulae io Iaymen. Mead Johnson 8: Co. Evansville, Incl., U.S.A. Pioneers in Vifamin Research. and LUNCH ROOM Wholesome, Nourishing Food Ask Your Fellow Sfuclenfs- "They're Safisiiedn 4l9 FIRST AVENUE NEW YORK Complirnenls of . . . BELLEVUE SANITARY BARBER SHOP Across 'fhe Sireel' PETER ACQUINTA 26+h Sfreef Compiimenis of . . . A FRIEND ra -wa: . dy Eg 5:23 A DOCTOR'S INSTRUMENTS . . . A doc+or's instruments become, in effect, his partners. This is particularly true of the Electrocardiograph, on the reliability of which vital decisions may depend. How essential then that such an instrument be of the highest quality! Down to 'the smallest detail the "Hindle" Electrocardiograph is designed, manufac- tured and assembled with the utmost care for quality of materials and workmanship. That is why the first "HindIes" ever built are still producing perfect records after almost a quarter-century of dependable service. Bellevue and Allied Hospitals have NINE ERNST KNOBLER'S SANITARY BAKERY, RESTAURANT and LUNCH ROOM Everything Baked on the Premises Under Most Sanitary Conditions FRESH ROLLS 3 TIMES A DAY If You Want to Enioy a Good Meal Try Our Home Cooking P Polite Service - Spotlessly Clean Give us a Trial and Convince Yourself 403 FIRST AVENUE Bet. 23rd and 24th Sis. New York MUrray Hill 4-8618-9 "I'Iindles."- CAMBRIDGE BELLEVUE INN ' 445 FIRST AVENUE 3732 GRAND CENTRAL TERMINAL New Yorlt, N. Y. Pioneer Manufacturers of Corner East 265th Street the Electrocardiograph NEW YORK, N. Y. silSYaK-?mN A Bronchial sedative Control the cough that weakens your patient. GLYKERON quickly re- lieves this distressing symptom because it con- tains medically approved respiratory sedatives. Your patients with respira- tory afiections do better when they sleep better- witbauz coughing. GLYKERON is an ethical product in origin, in devel- opment and distribution. It deserves your full confr- dence. Y mr 2 3" - uzrvu :.:.,... . in wr I X .51 'Q if t at 'S fs-,Qt 1 3 1 if " JTGLYKERONX NQLCUNQL av. nm cruril t 'iz ,I i.g.f,.wyf.t....a- : . V- 5129. rr . I 1' NTANS wanna PHI Gsttstry 4 P' Manuva: 5 mf TI M.: ...'.2rx-.w I Lat, I fm I ' t Y. , Q L s. , ,as feng- will sf. if i its M" waxy I F N-W. t ,,,.,, I A 5 I I E .af .5 U D mime: V .. os HA E :::"'Ef::1'- X, Q, U 'WF 'R . ' g'XRTlNi'I.SIlIiI'THC0li ' y,f'ftuu'ifgiRrcs gf ..s.'5 I THE NEW 4 OZ. B, BOTTLE Stimulating Expectorant GLYKERON Ioosens the mucus in the bronchial passages and aids in its expulsion. It lessens the hazard of complications by getting rid of germ-laden secretions. Prescribe it for the symp- tom of cough. Very palat- able. GLYKERON now supplied in 4 oz. as well as 16 oz. bottles. t-t ' Lilemzure an feqzzert The label is easily removed by the phar- macist nncl your prescription directions atiixcd. MARTIN H S ITH COMPANY- -NEW YORK COMETPRESS B R O G K. LYN l i i -l l 2 ,QM Qznfnjfmz 1 65 This book has been set up in lan and iwelue poinf Egmont willl some lilles in Lurlfow Stellar. The paper 'was made by the S. D. Xvarren, Co.: engravings by lim Xvullzer Engraving Co., Inc. Set up, prinlec! and bound by llmc Come! Press, Inc. Brooklyn, New York 65 ' Y " 'X'WW 'P Wm " ' v . - Q f , eff-Q . ,, ,,:,.sg ,.gggf ' m g. rv ., N :L-4,fqL1am -g-M, J .V Vff""L"'V "" W -.--A.---M F , -- V a .QV L A""' f ' , I--.ug -TWP" ' " 5"251P'.....Q..""' 'ffmf ,f'f22?r11 IF: . rG2i.1E.a-"m.:.."r'.f M . mhwmwimm ML, 1?5Si'if ?W"'5' EW 3 ' ""g 'MM' 11'-K M h A- s g ! X13 Q -Eff: i rw, 5225+ P252 fl ' vim' iifvg - J P 1 di ' W A jg:Lg:.:i 1' fin ' , . 1 Law A . 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