Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 48
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 48 of the 1934 volume:
THE CLASS OF '34
SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
OUR SCRAP BOOKTo the Class of 1934:
If is with great pleasure that I extend felicitations upon your graduation.
It is, I trust, a happy omen that the completion of your studies comes simultaneously with the observance of Temple's Golden Anniversary Year.
May this coincidence be a happy augury for the success of each of you in your chosen field of endeavor.
The profession upon which you are entering, although young in years, is a dignified calling which offers unusual opportunities for further development.
As in other pursuits, it is the pioneering spirit which will lead to scientific advances in Chiropody. Individuality and initiative will be among your greatest assets.
Continue being students. Graduation is only a formality. Close observation and the encouragement of individual research should yield you rich returns.
These qualities, coupled with a tenacious purpose to succeed, undoubtedly will bring success.
In this alluring adventure I wish you all God-speed.
CHARLES E. BEURY,
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• • • •
■ • •
• • •
• • •
• • • • •CHARLES E. BEURY, A.B., AM.. LL.B., LL.D.
President of tJie University
R. RAY WILLOUGHBY. B.S.. M.D. Dean and Projector of Phyiiology School of Chiropody Temple Unirertity
A message for "Our Scrap Book," and to those who have made it possible:
As Dean of the School of Chiropody, and as one v ho has been so pleasantly associated with you fine young people, my hope and wish is that in the years to come you will enjoy opening "Our Scrap Book," seeing the faces and having your hearts thrill with the joy of having been in direct contact with such a splendid group.
Your class deserves all the success and happiness that this world can give. May all of you tread the pathway of contentment and righteousness and as a result of this be a profound help to your profession and an inspiration to those who come in contact v ith you. Your life is dedicated to humanity and to the relieving of suffering. Try always to keep abreast of the profession. Do right and right will prevail.
Dean.FRANK H. EBY. Phar.D.. G.Cp.
Profettor of Materia Mcdica. Phetapeutict and Pharmacy
To the Members of the Class of 1934:
It is a pleasure for me to extend my congratulations to each member of the Class of 1934 upon the successful conclusion of your college careers.
You must realize that graduation is the key which opens the door to the future— a wonderful experience which marks the beginning of a new life. The degree of success which you will attain will depend largely on how well you have applied yourselves in college.
Success and honor will come to you if you always keep in mind the ideals of your profession—good thoughts and actions cannot produce bad results.
Be proud of your achievements as students, let them serve as a foundation for greater achievements in a world full of competition where only those who serve can hope to succeed.
It has been a pleasure and an honor to have assisted you both as an instructor and as your adviser. I appreciate this honor and thank you for the privilege.
And finally, it is my sincere wish that you may realize all the good things in life— the things which all of you so justly deserve—health, happiness and success.C. GORDON ROWE, B.S.. G.Cp. Protestor of Clinical Chiropody Director of the Foot Clinics
To the Class of '34, School of Chiropody, Temple University:
It is with the deepest sincerity that I join with the Clinical Staff in wishing the Class of 1934 its full measure of all that is good for your future.
May I add my own admonitions? There are few in number and have been proved by experience. Be honest. To yourself, your chosen profession—Chiropody— and your patients. Nothing pays better materially or in personal satisfaction. Keep your v ord and obligations. Try to be a good workman. Ability to do something well is life's perennial boon. Be reliable, dependable, efficient—they will always pay dividends. I firmly believe that each member of this graduating class can get along if he will. All that is necessary is that the rules be observed. Reasonable industry, reasonable thrift, reasonable efficiency, and fair common sense are the rules.
Any individual who is kindly, helpful, cheerful and well-benaved is a success. That I wish you all.
Director. Foot Clinics.WARREN STIRLING. M.D. Professor of Anatomy and Histology
JACQUES P. GUEQUIERRE, M.S.. M.D. Professor of Dermatology
GEORGE R. SCHACTERLE. Phar.D., B.S.. G.Cp. Professor of Hygiene
ROBERT ROWEN. Ph.C.. B.S. Professor of ChemistryGRIFFITH J. RATCLIFFE. M.D.
Professor of Surgery, Chiropodial Medicine and Neurology
THOMAS M. LOGAN. A.B.. M.D. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology Director of the Laboratories
FRANCIS G- PIPKIN. M.D. Professor of Chiropodial Orthopedics
CHARLES E. KRAUSZ. G.Cp. Professor of Didactic ChiropodyFRANK J. CARLETON. G.Cp. Professor of Shoe Therapy
FRANK C. ABBOTT. M.D.
Professor of Ethics, Jurisprudence and Psychology
RUSSEL H. SHADE. D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Histology
RALPH B. HANSBERRY. G.Cp. Assistant Professor of Chtropodial Orthopedics Chief of Out-Clinic DepartmentARTHUR RAPPAPORT, G.Cp. Instructor in Physio-Therapy and X-ray
F. F. OSTERHOUT. M.D. Instructor in Terminology
LEWIS K. HOBERMAN. M.D. Instructor in Surgery
FRANK N. R. BOSSLE. Ph.G.. G.Cp. Instructor in ChemistryHARRY KAUFFMAN, G.Cp.
I rut rue tor in Anatomy
HARRY G. CORNFELD. Ph.G.
Instructor in Materia Medics
GEORGE E. BYERS. Ph.G. Instructor in Bacteriology
ARTHUR K. LEBERKNIGHT, Ph.G.
Instructor in BacteriologyG. ELMER HARFORD, G.Cp. Instructor in Anatomy and Physiology
THEODORE A. ENGEL. G.Cp. Instructor in Chiropody
THE FOOT CLINICS
C. GORDON ROWE, B.S., G.Cp. Director
T. A. ENGEL. G.Cp.—B. BLUM. G.Cp. Registrars
C. A. Alderfer, G.Cp.
T. Allen, G.Cp.
M. Bunting. G.Cp.
F. J. Carleton, G.Cp.
C. G. J. Carpinelli, G.Cp. R. E. Dougherty, G.Cp.
E. Faust, G.Cp.
C. G. Fritz, G.Cp.
F. Goldman, G.Cp.
G. Graham, G.Cp.
G. E. Harford, G.Cp.
M. Kelly, G.Cp.
C. E. Krausz, G. Cp. A. Newman, G.Cp. G. Oestreich, G.Cp.
R. Oestreich. G.Cp. A. Rappaport, G.Cp.
S. O. Ruday, G.Cp. S. Shuster, G.Cp.
J. Slater, G.Cp.
J. Strange. G.Cp.
R. B. Willrich, G.Cp.
ASSISTANTS TO THE CLINICAL STAFF
E. Christ, G.Cp. A. J. Firth, G.Cp. E. Fishman, G.Cp. A. Lalli, G.Cp.
W. Maize, G.Cp.
R. Morrison, G.Cp. A. Rampulla, G.Cp.
F. Watson, G.Cp.To the Senior Class of 1934:
A message to be read when you are in practice.
Remember the good resolutions you made as you stood awaiting the actual moment of receiving your diploma? Remember the heroic deeds you were to perform in the future—a future that somehow has so quickly become but the past? Remember the halo of glory and the sweet tranquility of spirit in the aftermath of a fight v ell won? Remember the softly vibrant lingering notes from the highlights of a mental training returning with occasional flashes to stir you to fresh resolutions for the future, resolving never to cease that mental activity which your recent schooling awakened? Remember the restless desire to DO during those first few weeks and months of practice?
And then the slow, insidious undermining of lost contact, the gradual displacement of the "urge" with the complacency of indifferent existence. Where now those thoughts of conquest? Where now those deeds to be accomplished? Gone to a limbo of inactivity to be reclaimed only through a retiring of that student spirit, a reclamation that can be made only through affiliating oneself with thinkers: with the "do-ers" we once wished to be one of.
One cannot well spend their life in the classroom and the years of separation soon unfit us for unaided study, but there remains a means for redemption of those good resolutions in the organized work of your profession. Seek there the redemption of the lost contacts of college days as well as the replenishment of knowledge for the sustenance of the mind. One cannot long endure without this replenishment and to our professional organizations we must turn or stagnate in the uselessness of selfish existence.
One should share the kingdom of his mind with His fellowman that it may be nourished through expression and grow in response to the kindred thoughts received.
Remember that resolution that this would never happen to you?
President, pody Society of Pennsylvania.MORRIS MARCUS
ON THE PROFESSION OF CHIROPODY
Chiropody is a profession for any of us v ho choose to moke it one.
Each of us is responsible for the future of Chiropody. Each of us must accept this responsibility and so conduct our work and our lives that the graduates of this college in future years may look upon our record with admiration and respect.
We, the class of '34, believe that NOW is the time to begin to uphold the ethics of our profession.
With this ideal in mind, our class has made a noteworthy beginning by omitting from the pages of its official record, "Our Scrap Book," any bribe of advertising—any taint of commercialism.
It can be done.
May I take this opportunity to extend my sincerest appreciation to the members of our class, whose hearty co-operation has enabled us to make this book a success.
Also at this time may I, in the name of our class, thank Dean Willoughby whose efforts in our behalf made this book an actuality and not just a dream. The memory of his enthusiasm and co-operation will remain with us. who have worked with him, in all the years to come.
To the Editor
I can only say the spirit of fellowship that
you have shown sets a new and higher standard for the classes which will follow us.
For myself, the honor you hove given me I will never forget. It has been a privilege to serve and my only hope is that I have successfully carried out to the fullest extent of my ability, all your wishes in regard to this, "Our Scrap Book."
Business Manager.CLASS OFFICERS
BERNARD MARGOLIS................................................ President
JOHN J. CASESA ............................................ Vice-President
CHARLOTTE RHOADES ...............................................Secretary
LEO Y. FREED .................................................. Treasurer
MARIE E. LEAHY............................................ .. .Historian
HENRY J. DYER ( c. . ,
EMANUEL M. SOIFER ................................................Student Council
GEORGE H. S. DREWES
Sergeant-At-ArmsBERNARD J. MARGOLIS
The ritual of graduation is more than the mere receiving of a diploma. It marks the end of the first epoch and the beginning of the second in the life cycle of the professional man. We, the class of '34, have just completed the first stage, and feel that we have obtained the best prerequisites possible for our future work. For this, we thank our dean, Dr. Willoughby, and his able faculty, who ingrained into us nor only the knowledge required, but also the principles necessary for the make-up of a professional man. Their work is done. Ours is just beginning.
We are entering a new, strange world, and must therefore walk svith care, as the standard of the profession of Chiropody is rated by the deeds of its members. Hence, let us guide our actions along a line of unimpeachable and irreproachable ethics; keep our profession free from the commercialism and cut-throat competition which has undermined and polluted so many fields of endeavor.
And now, as the time draws near and we are about to leave, I realize how much the school and its members have become a parr of me, and it is with the deepest regret that I say good-bye to it all, and to the companions of my school days. May God grant you His blessing.MARIE E. LEAHY Philadelphia. Pennsylvania
Admiration for this sweet little lass.
Determination rates her high in class.
She’s elegant in heart, soul and mind—
Respected and loved hy all mankind.
Ideals so lofty; character so truly sublime—
Naughty, mischievous, full of fun. yet—nice all the time.
Secretary. Junior Oass; Historian. Senior Gass; President. Chi Sigma Phi.
Surgical Clinic. Mount Sina: Hospital; Metabolic Clinic, Presbyterian Hospital.
CHARLOTTE RHOADES Phoenixville. Pennsylvania
Graduate. West Chester State Teachers' College
Bang! It’s only Charlotte in another of her touchy moods, especially on a cold, icy morning. But the girl deserves credit. Anyone who will drive so far in the bitter cold early in the morning to attend classes must love het work. This devotion to her work, plus her liety spirit, certainly should spell success for her as a Chiropodist.
Hobbies: Horseback Riding, Amateur Theatricals.
Secretary. Senior Gass.
Metabolic Clinic, Presbyterian Hospital.JOSEPH SAMUEL BOWMAN Lebanon, Pennsylvania Temple University
Definition: Claw Pal.
Etiology: Hazy, with many complicated factors. First reported
21 vears ago at Rochester. New York. A unique case.
Pathology: Obscure. Possibly mental, inasmuch as no surface
lesions are apparent.
Symptoms: Black hair, amiable disposition. Occasional attacks
of deep gloom are quickly followed by longer periods of sunshine. Has a tendency to be excessively fond of conversation, and at times displays abnormal fondness for females. Sometimes falls into a wild mood o violent horseplay, and must be suppressed.
Treatment: Mostly a matter of kindness, to which patient
quickly responds. Good diet is essential, but not too much sleep.
Prognosis: Excellent if watched carefully.
All in all Joe is an extraordinary combination of all that goes to make a good fellow. Joe. you have the best wishes of your classmates in anything you may undertake in the future.
Hobbies: Ingrown Nails, Females.
Vice-President, Junior Class.
Orthopedic Clinic. Temple University Hospital.
JOHN J. CASESA New York Cm-. New York St. John’s College
John is Gotham’s contribution to our "select” group. As for being a real fellow they don’t come any better. His smiling countenance and genial disposition have made him popular with all of us. His ability as a parliamentarian was clearly shown on the two occasions when John conducted our meetings. With your ability to put it across, you will some day land at the top. John. We. your classmates, sincerely believe that you will be a credit to our profession. Here’s to you and your calling.
Hobbies: Shoe Therapy, Buying Books.
Vice-President. Senior Gass; Treasurer, "Our Scrap Book.”
Metabolic Clinic, Graduate Hospital.GEORGE H DREWES Darby, Pennslyvania
All unknown to many a man, the City of Brotherly-Love has in it vicinity a place known a Darby and from these wild emerges—Drewes—a man whose associations we gladly accept and whose buoyant attitude toward the bug-bear of all student — examinations—served to lighten our worries and make higher our hopes. Dr ewes ha attended military college. And don’t we know it! Who but he could have kept us—the Petitioning Class—in order?
Hobby: A little Blonde in a certain car.
Secgear.t-at-Arm . Senior Class.
Orthopedic Clinic, Temple University Hospital.
HENRY J. DYER Johnstown, Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh Temple University
There is alway something especially noticeable about some men and with Henry it i the cement-like friendship with Bob Hamilton. Alway on dismissal of classes, and at all other time , these two are together. Something must come from thi and although we cannot prophesy whether it will be a Chiropodial partnership or not, we feel that with Henry in on it, there is bound to be a success.
Hobbies: Warbling and kiddin’ the girls.
Second Vice-President, Pi Epsilon Delta Blue Key; Member, Student Council, Professional Schools.
Orthopedic Clinic, Jewish Hospital.LAWRENCE K. FRANK Eric. Pennsylvania University or Cincinnati University of Florida A.B., University or Pittsburgh
The wit and humorist of our daw. The boy who has thoroughly prepared himself scholastically for the professional study of Chiropody. Well does he deserve admiration foe his aptitude in both his school and clinical work. Professors and students alike recognize his ability. Frank, we are sure you will make good. Godspeed to you.
Historian, Junior Class.
Metabolic Clinic. Graduate Hospital.
LEO Y. FREED Philadelphia. Pennsylvania B. S.. Temple Univgrsity
1. Swelling—Obese protuberance of abdomen.
2. Redness—Of countenance when flurried by "S---------."
3. Heat—Easily elicited at sight of red heads.
4. Pain—Severe, generalized, in cervical region.
5. Loss of Mental Function—Encountered when reading "Piersol.” Leo has contributed much to the happiness of our class; his cheery
greetings have helped create an atmosphere of good fellowship.
"With impressive mien
And knives so keen
Before the patient he stands."
Hobby: "Report of the Class Treasurer—"
Treasurer. Senior Class, Sigma Tau Phi.
Metabolic Clinic, Graduate Hospital.ROBERT HAMILTON Johnstown, Pennsylvania Temple University
Bob's ability as a business man is easily explained. His course at the School of Commerce, Temple University, surely made its imprint on him. Dr. Hoberman may eventually learn hit name, but not if Bob has anything to do with it.
Blondes don't mean a thing to him; ask anyone of the boys at the house. (However, Bob, beware of the buxom blondes below the Mason-Dixon Line).
Here's to you—luck, and lots of it.
Pi Epsilon Delta; Business Manager. "Our Scrap Book."
Orthopedic Clinic, Jewish Hospital.
GEORGE HEDSON Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University University of Pennsylvania Graduate, Philadelphia Normal School Age: 26.
Race: White—with a dash of pink.
Weight: Too much.
Occupation: Chiropodist. What d'you think?
Past History: Started to be a teacher, but reformed in time.
Family History Comparable to any.
Present Illness: Began two years ago. Progressiveness aggravat-
ing. Has been under treatment since September, 1932, and is coming to point in June, 1934. No recent change in sire of hat. Diagnosis: An interesting ease of Chiropody-on-the-brain.
Treatment: No treatment. Leave it alone, it will eventuate
Sigma Tau, Phi Alpha Pi.
Orthopedic Clinic, Gcrmantorrn Hospital.MORRIS MARCUS Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pm. G.. Phila. College or Pharmacy and Science
Besides conducting a retail Pharmacy and attending classes. Marco find time to be at the helm of many group . Hu many activities are an indication of hi sincere de ire to co-operate in any movement which may promote a better jpirit in our student-body and ■ higher regard for the profession of Chiropody.
He i sure to succeed because he will not be happy with anything short of success.
President, Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; Beta. Phi Alpha Pi; Editor, "Our Scrap Book"; Member, Student Council of Professional Schools—1932-33; President, Student Council of the Professional Schools—1933-34.
Metabolic Clinic, Graduate Hospital; Metabolic Clinic, Philadelphia General Hospital.
BERNARD J. MARGOLIS Holyoke, Massachusetts B.S., Temple University
Bernard ranks among our topnotchets scholastically. We. the class, feel that with such a thorough background he is bound to succeed. With it all Bernard suiters from a "blonde complex," which makes us wonder if he prefers the balmy Southern air to the rigorous climate of Massachusetts. We hope that even in your practice, there will be a continuation of your friendship with Ronnie. May the future partnerships of Margolis and Ney be
renowned throughout the South.
Hobby: Collaborating with Ney on "dates." etc.
President. Junior Class: Secretary, Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; President, Senior Class.
Orthopedic Clinic, Ml. Sinai Hospital.RONALD 0. NEY Harrisonburg, Virginia University of Virginia
Ronnie is a clean-cut, well-balanced young man. In him we have an almost perfect type of physical development. Ronnie could easily be one of the best ads for the "Physical Culture" magazine. His quiet and unassuming manner has made many friends for him during his college life. Ronnie’s hobby is clothes and his attire is always—the thing on the "Campus.”
Ron, in addition, is a keen student of the feminine virus. Unquestionably, he is the world’s greatest handball player.
Hobbies: Penthouses, speedy cars.
Junior Treasurer, Tempodian '33.
Metabolic Clinic. Temple University Hospital.
EMANUEL M. SOIFER
"Athlete, Debater, and Orator was he Manny, old Pal, we envy thee!"
Morning bell—doors are closed—lectures have begun with vim
and zest---------- Suddenly the door bursts open admitting a
panting, towering, excited youth. Enter—Manny! Good old
Manny, a man of varied talents, stands well in his studies, towers way above his classmates physically and has embodied in his character many fine qualities such as—determination, pluck and grit. Even though you get riled at times—stick to your point and we know no one will shake you from the place you are going to take in this world.
Alpha, Phi Alpha Pi: Treasurer. Junior Class; Member. Student Council, Professional Schools. Varsity Track Team, Temple University.
Surgical Clinic, Mount Sinai Hotpital; Orthopedic Clinic, Temple University Hospital.CLINICS
SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY, TEMPLE UNIVERSITYJUNIOR CLASS
To the Members of the Class of '34:
The time has come when we, the members of the Junior Class, must bid you farewell as fellow students, but we shall all look forward to meeting you again as fellow practitioners and in the same friendly spirit manifested as students.
It has been a pleasure to have been so closely associated with you and I know we shall miss you. Your kind co-operation, guidance, and assistance have meant much to us and will forever be remembered along with your sociability and friendship.
The path may have seemed long and hard at times, but that is all the more reason to feel proud in having conquered all obstacles. May you continue to do so and to keep Chiropody on the high plane it occupies today and to ever strive for its advancement to the level it deserves.
It gives us great pleasure to wish you much success and happiness in your new endeavor and may each of you reach the height which we all hope to attain. You are well fitted and deserving of it.
WILLIAM H. GALLATIN. JR..
President Class '35.FRESHMAN CLASS
To the Class of 1934:
After a year of study and association in Temple University, we, the Chiropody Class of 1936, wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation for all the favors and aid which you have so willingly given us during the past year.
We realize that our action and greeness must have been a source of annoyance to you at times, but all of you, very graciously overlooked our shortcomings, and tried hard to set us on the right path, and for this, we are deeply grateful.
We realize, also, that due to the largeness of our class, we will not have to overcome half the obstacles that you have met and conquered so overwhelmingly. Your spirit and ambition will be a source of inspiration to us, and in admiration we sincerely salute your courage and perseverance.
We have enjoyed this year of association with you and it is our utmost wish that we shall be as pleasantly remembered by you, in the coming years, as we shall remember you. Although we regret to see you depart, we wish each and every one of you the greatest of success.
SAMUEL S. FENSTERMACHER,
President, Class of '36.PI EPSILON DELTA
PI EPSILON DELTA
Henry J. Dyer
Paul R. Curtis Nello A. De Santes William H. Gallatin John M. Hossler John W. Lux
Reginald H. Miller James D. Moatz R. Bennett Nicklas Glen C. Snyder John H. Stiffler
Carl A. Bradbury Samuel $. Fenstermacher Martin J. Flinchbaugh Charles G. Greor Emil A. Havach
James T. l.avan Thomas Mannino William L. Mauney C. Benjamin Osburn F. Fredrick SchleicherOFFICERS
WILLIAM H. GALLATIN...............
GLEN C. SNYDER ..........
HENRY J. DYER.....................
JOHN M. HOSSLER ..................
JAMES D. MOATZ....................
First Vice-President Second Vice-President
R. Ray Willoughby. M.D.
Warren Stirling. M.D.
Jacques P. Guequierre, M.D. Charles S. Miller. M.D., F.A.C.S. Robert Rowen, Ph.C., B.S.
Arthur D. Kurtz, M.D., F.A.C.S. James R. Bennie William J. Zeigler Reuben H. Gross Frank Friend
R. E. Conway R. E. Murtha Ernst O. May Patrick J. Dougherty H. R. Miller
H. E. Weller Frank H. Eby C. Gordon Rowe R. B. Willrich W. L. HallPH! ALPHA PI
George W. Hedson
Samuel Asnen George Cohen Jerome Gross Frank Holland Gabriel Kelman
Morris Bernstein Nathan Braslow Benjamin Brody Harry Cooper
PHI ALPHA PI
FRESHMEN Milton Schlossberg
Irving Haber William Kathrins Milton Ross Murray Tallman
Louis Newman Harvey Pilzer George Schneiman Sydney Steinhorn Samuel Werlinsky
Adolph ZimmermanPHI ALPHA PI. IOTA CHAPTER
EMANUEL SOIFER MORRIS MARCUS . .
ADOLPH ZIMMERMAN GEORGE W. HEDSON GEORGE SCHNEIMAN FRANK HOLLAND ....
R R. Willoughby, M.D. Warren Stirling, M.D. Otto F. Shuster Samuel Gordon, M.D. Robert Rowen, Ph.C., B.S. Arthur Rappaport, G.Cp.
A. M. Rechtman, M.D.
C. Gordon Rowe, B.S., G.Cp.
G. J. Ratcliffe, M.D.
H. G. Goldwag, P.D.
L. K. Hoberman, M.D.
Frank C. Abbott, M.D.
ALPHA ................................................ Illinois College of Chiropody
BETA.................................................Massachusetts School of Podiatry
EPSILON ... ....................................... . Ohio College of Chiropody
DELTA .................................... First Institute of Podiatry, New York
IOTA......... . . Temple University School of Chiropody
NU ............................................. New England College of PodiatrySTIRLING HONORARY ANATOMICAL SOCIETY
This, the first and only honorary society of the School of Chiropody, was founded in the Fall of 1931.
Membership is entirely dependent upon the Students' high degree of proficiency not only in Anatomy, but in general scholastic standing. In Anatomy, the student must attain a final grade of at least 85, and, in addition, must be in the upper fifth of his class. Associate membership is possible at the completion of the mid-years of the Junior year, provided that the student's average is at least 85 in Anatomy, and that he is in the upper fifth of his class. The society is open to men only. Meetings are held monthly, at which time Anatomical subjects not covered in the regular course are discussed.STIRLING HONORARY ANATOMICAL SOCIETY
HONORARY PRESIDENT Warren Stirling, M.D.
MORRIS MARCUS...................................................... President
BERNARD MARGOUS Secretory
HONORARY MEMBERS R. R. Willoughby, M. D. Harry Kauffman, G.Cp.
Samuel Asnen James D. Moatz
George Cohen Russel S. Noyes
James Cuccinotta Albert Pincus
William H. Gallatin John T. Sharp
John M. Hossler Glen C. Snyder
G. Elmer Harford, Ex-President
William B. Dowell Marion J. Eyster James M. Gibb William Howard
Kenneth S. Hubber Earl H. Springer Frank T. Watson Simon J. WiklerSTUDENT COUNCIL OF PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS
MICHAEL L. BUDNEY.......................................................Treasurer
JOHN S. McQUADE ................................ . Recording Secretary
GEORGE COHEN............................................. Corresponding Secretary
Henry J. Dyer '34 R. M. Heck '34 Emanuel Soifer '34
C. S. Gaige '36 C. Benjamin Osburn '36 W. D. Timmins '37
FACULTY ADVISER Frank C. Abboit, M.D.HOSPITALS
During the year 1933-34, the senior students were assigned to the following hospitals:
(Orthopedic Clinic)................................. . George W. Hedson
(Metabolic Clinic) . John J. Casesa, Lawrence Frank, Leo Y. Freed, Morris Marcus
(Orthopedic Clinic) ... ....................... Henry J. Dyer. Robert Hamilton
Mt. Sinai Hospital
(Orthopedic Clinic) .... .Marie E. Leahy, Bernard Margolis, Emanuel Soifer
Philadelphia General Hospital
(Metabolic Clinic) ............................................ Morris Marcus
(Metabolic Clinic)..........................Marie E. Leahy, Charlotte Rhoades
(Metabolic Clinic) ... . Ronald E. Ney
(Orthopedic Clinic)...... Joseph S. Bowman. George S. Drewes, Emanuel SoiferRARE MANUSCRIPT DISCOVERED IN EGYPT
Recent explorations In Egypt, near the Sphynx, were responsible for the accidental discovery of a small portion of Papyrus. It Is at present in the Museum of Strange and Unbelievable Objects in the city of Cairo, Egypt, and will be placed on exhibition once annually, February 29 (except Leap Years). Your visit to the Old World will be wasted unless you go to see this remarkable work.
Untiring efforts on the part of our archaeologist have resulted in the following translation of the manuscript:
In the second year of the reign of li'il as ruler of the Schola of Chi, the students, who were almost perfect, did number twelve men and two women.
They were not of one accord, and when one would say, “Let us do this, for it is good and will reflect glory onto our class” another would say, “Nay not so, let us do this, for it will make our names live after we are gone.” And they could not agree.
After a period of fasting, one of the men did stand bravely and in a loud voice say, “Let xis band ourselves together and draw up a petition, nay, not only one but many.”
And the students were joyful and did set themselves the tasks of preparing petitions.
One did not like the allotted hours for classes and so prepared a petition. Another felt the burden of Clinic heavily and so prepared a petition. Another was not satisfied with his Hospital assignment and he too prepared a petition.
Some thought that « certain examination would cover more pages of material than they wished and they also prepared a petition.
Many did not like to arise from their slumber couches too early in the mornings and they prepared a petition.
Because of all this activity they became known as "The petitioners of 19$4” and are so referred to in ths Great Scroll of the History of Schola of Chi.
Editor's Note—Diligent efforts have been made in an attempt to discover the Great Scroll referred to above, but have, so far, all resulted in failure.NO BODY KNOWS
What the sterilizer in the clinic is for.
Where the clinic towels are.
As much as the Seniors.
Who will be a success.
What the score is.
Why we should take State Boards.
Why Ron has a "Pent House."
Who has the proper attitude.
The number of teeth in Hoberman's comb.
A certain Clinician better than group two (2).
Why we are not a Class-A Chiropody School.
Where a better Dean can be found.
Christ without Pipkin.
Why Freed goes to Atlantic City every so often.
The correct age of some female clinic patients.
Why we know the correct answer all of the time and yet cannot fool the Professors some of the time.
When we get out of school.
How Harford is able to think up some of his questions.
1. Let's draw up a petition.
2. Now I'll come back to you.
3. Fill a test tube full of water and add 10 cc.
4. What are the symptoms of Arthritis.
5. Never throw anything over your shoulder.
6. All skiving must be done with a knife.
7. Gosh Dom.
8. (12) Remove, pad, ichthyol.
9. Clinic towels are at a premium.
10. What's your chief complaint—My Foot.
I I. You’re just a bunch of experts.
12. Von Leuwenhoek discovered bacteria in 1658.
I 3. Righto! Carry on.
14. You can't sterilize by mail.
15. The Cork-screw bug is bound to get you.
16. This Exam was given at Columbia.
17. Decimal points don't mean anything to the Juniors.
18. Hey, Youse Guys.
19. According to Parliamentary law?
20. "Sterile by X-Ray."
21. My cousin has-------?
22. Why don't you go to a Chiropodist and have your head examined.
23. This is Dr. Hoberman calling.Biggest Agree-er—Hedson "No Kiddin'."
Biggest Bluffer—Ney "I knew that."
Biggest Sleeper—Margolis "Ney is sick in bed."
Biggest Sheik—Bowman "Want to go on a date?"
Biggest Chiseler—Rhoades "How about a cigarette?"
Biggest Senior—Freed "How about some money?"
Biggest Hustler—Dyer "We want a year book."
Biggest Mouth—Soifer "Don't tell me what to do."
Biggest Book Buyer—Casesa "How about some order?"
Biggest Clown—Frank "So long."
Biggest Hot-Head—Drewes "Shut up, or I'll throw you out." Biggest Politician—Hamilton "We want a class meeting." Biggest Pacifier—Marcus "Student Council will run this class." Biggest Blusher—Leahy "Don't do that."
Why does Hamilton travel with Dyer?
Why does Casesa always mind his own business?
Why does Leahy always blush?
Why does Frank always walk out of class meetings?
Why does Dyer have so many patients in clinic?
Why does Rhoades act so bossy at times?
Why does Soifer always act so important?
Why does Margolis think he knows it all?
Why does Freed always come in last to clinic?
Why does Ney always ask professors so many questions? Why does Hedson go in for such detail?
Why does Drewes look for a "certain" car?
Why does Marcus go to clinic so often?
Why does Bov man specialize in ingrown nails?Believing that I am about to die and desiring my soul to rest in peace, I do hereby make the following confession, without being forced in any way.
During the explorations near the Sphynx in Egypt, a small portion of parchment was discovered by me. Being possessed of a Devil of Mischief. I did conceive the notion of perpetrating a hoax. With stylus and ink I manipulated the characters on the parchment so as to yield the translation which has been offered.
At the time of my weakness I was unable to realize the vast amount of mental suffering, sleepless anguish and soul-searing agony that this action of mine would cause. I have lain awake at nights to be haunted by the members of the class of '34. passing before me with fingers of accusation pointed at me, hands raised in supplication or fearsome attitudes of tortures vile.
The tortures that I have suffered have been far more severe than any of you would have meted out to me, and I do therefore humbly pray that your forgiveness will rest upon me and that any curses you may have uttered you will withdraw so that the sins of my youth will not be visited upon my children and their children's children.
Goodbye "Petitioners of 1934,"
lam Naeman his mark.
Signed before us this beautiful spring afternoon at one minute past midnight. (Temperature 40 degrees below zero).
ISAAC OBRIEN MICHAEL COHEN JACOB O'LEARY
Editor's Note—Received just before going to press.
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