Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1932

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 338 of the 1932 volume:

Temple University Libraries TEMPLANACopprigfjt MY IIyman I. Skcai. iUlitor-in-Chief LoilKN II. ('UAMTKKE Assist (I III Editor Lons T. McAi.oosk Has t mss Muvager2 ell me, dry relic of pitiful mortal. Jfy „c come you here, passed through life's portal, (£ mply and rattling on my table to lie! 4g» ick man of man, how did yon live and how did you die! Jfc ingig master or cringing slave—to thieve and Hr; niverse scattered uf your feet, to dream and build . . . 31 ife's wild power tamed and tethered . . . coffers filial! 31 aryess broadcast with prodigal hand o a bitter, hungry and desolate land . . . nr (£ ver toiling, spirit chained to the plow . . . fPHortal relic, tell me a story! Why and how overly straightened—lonely and broken . . TL ove yours ...or power . . . life's sorriest token! £ ren „ o-losprr, key. „r „ rry! Uoo „i„ ,JOH lirr ,aj huajj mn -a|auj3 uaa;aut £ S£E) j) amua f aij; ja 100 ' xEa fir'll IS RECORD OF FOUR YEARS OF EARNEST ENDEAVOR IS HEREBY SET FORTH, NOT AS A MODEL FOR THE FU-TFRE TO FOLLOW BUT AS A LESSON FROM WHICH THEY MAY DERIVE BENEFIT: NOT AS A MERE TOME OF RECORDED INCIDENTS BUT AS A PRESERVATION OF THAT MOST SACRED OF THINGS: A BEAUTIFUL .MEMORY. MANY TIMES HAVE WE ERRED: MANY TIMES HAVE WE CONQUERED FALLACY AND DISCOVERED THE LIGHT OF TRUTH. MAY OUR ERRORS NEVER BE REPEATED! MAY OUR SUCCESSES GUIDE THOSE TO COME AS A BEACON TO AN ACME OF MEDICAL PERFECTION NEVER YET ATTAINED?(OjmtpntB I X T K O D V C T I () X 0 K G A X I Z A T IOXSCourtesy of "Pathfinders in Medicine." Amruiapius 7T' ll‘ Jspecific (iml of Medicine : son of Apollo mid the nymph ("010nix: educated lot the centaur t'hiron; accused by 1‘lulo of deyo nilaliny 11 ad ex; slain by the thunderbolt of Hu onyry Zeus, who feared his skill in healiny would make the children of earth iin mortal.ir. HtUiam N. flarkinaflu Dean and Professor of Clinical Surgery We Humbly Dedicate Our BookHtngrapifij nf Sir. parkiuBOtt ' H OCTOR PARKINSON was born in Philadelphia) September 17, 1886. He was educated in the Philadelphia Schools, and after further preparation was entered as a student in Temple I ni-versitv Medical School, from which he graduated in 1911. He served as interne at the Montgomery General Hospital at Norristown, Pennsylvania, and after being licensed to practice, located in West Philadelphia, where he built up a large practice. During the five years following his beginning practice, he was attached to the Joseph Price Memorial Hospital as an assistant surgeon. At the same time he served as quiz-master in surgical anatomy at his Alma Mater. 'Pile call for service in the World War saw him assigned to the 28th Division during the entire enlistment of the “Iron Division,” being mustered out at the close of the war as a Major in the Medical Corps. He again entered practice and served as a member of the visiting staff of the Montgomery General Hospital, surgical division, for a number of years. In 1921 he became Associate Dean at Temple Medical School. During his busy years of practice he was an earnest student of the progress of medical education, and as Associate Dean he visited many of the large medical schools of the Kastern and Middle sections of the country. He likewise attended clinics in important centers in order to further his knowledge of surgery. In 1924 he resigned as Associate Dean and went abroad to continue his studies, spending a year on the Continent and in the British clinics. Cpon his return he moved to St. Augustine, Florida, serving for a brief time as Assistant Surgeon at the Fast ('oast Hospital, shortly becoming Chief Surgeon to the same hospital. In 1929 he returned to his Alma Mater as Medical Director of the official Hospitals of Temple Cniversitv, and in a few months was made Dean of the Medical School. Since then our school has made phenomenal strides in achieving a national reputation, and it was only fitting that this, Temple Medical School’s most nationally representative class, should dedicate its book to him.(§ttr iban’B Mvbbag? S VOl graduate, you arc entering a world which is changing more rapidly than ever before. You stand on the threshold of momentous reforms, social and economical. One of the most insistent demands on medicine today, is for more reasonable costs to the great group of people between wealth and poverty. The most popular answer to this seems to be in the direction of State Medicine, or some similar plan. If the profession fails to originate a solution of the problem, some such plan will be forced upon us. Therefore, you inherit with your coveted diploma, a responsibility to make medical costs more reasonable—to emphasize the humanity of medicine as was so gloriously done by Sir William Osier—and to relegate to its proper subordinate place, the selfish attitude of personal aggrandizement. If this fails to avert State Medicine, then let us anticipate the change, retaining our leadership, and keeping for the profession all possible dignity and individuality, so that we may not lose the exalted position built up for us by our famous predecessors in the “healing art.” To the Members of the Class of 19 !2: DeanApprrriatums To the Fourth Year Class in the School of Medicine of Temple University: JT(T IS with great pleasure that I am thus per-jl mitted to add a few words of appreciation of what Dean Parkinson has done and is doing for your School of Medicine. I have watched with great interest the recent developments under Dr. Hammond, vour former Dean and under your present Dean. Anyone having the interests of medical education at heart, and having any pride in Philadelphia as a medical center, cannot help but be enthusiastic about the great advances made in the past few years bv our local medical schools. All have materially improved their teaching plants, have strengthened their faculties, and have improved their teaching. Temple, the youngest member of the group of five Philadelphia Schools, has, I think, made the greatest strides forward in the last five years of any of our schools, and I know that Dean Parkinson has had a large part in bringing about these advances at Temple. I congratulate your I'niversity in having at the head of its Medical School so capable a Dean. I am delighted with what he and others at Temple have accomplished for medical education in Philadelphia. The friendly relations existing between the schools in this city is a matter of comment by outsiders. It is my hope that we may still further improve these cordial relations. Dean. 'The I'niversity of Pennsylvania School of Medicine.ijatl tn Sean parktusmtl 'I' IS a foregone conclusion that I would cor- dially support any and all endeavors to pro- mote among medical students and the medical profession the highest regard for the Deans of medical schools. We Deans must stand together. I have been “(leaning’ for more than twenty-five years, therefore, my willingness to encourage any plan which will enhance an appreciation of the services of a Dean, or glorify his achievements is readily understood. Of course, I approve of the dedication of the Class Hook to the Dean of your medical school. It is gratifying to know that the efforts of your Dean to promote the welfare of the student body are appreciated by them. I join with you in expressing all good wishes for his continued success, one measure of which success is to have gained the cordial good-will of the Graduating ('lass of 1932. 3T HAS been my good fortune to travel many miles to educational meetings with Dr. William Parkinson, and to know him intimately I can truthfully say, that as I know him better, I appreciate more fully his sterling worth. The Department of Medicine of Temple University is very fortunate in having Dr. William Parkinson as Dean. Dean, Jefferson Medical College Dean. Hahnemann Medical College.Dr. fihisseU (Enmurll R. Rt’SSKLL II. CONWELL, founder of Temple Iniversitv, "ns born near Worthington, Mass., on February 15, 1848. His father was a stonemason. Russell was educated at Wil-braham Academy, Mass., from which he graduated in 1859. In 1800 he went to Vale, determined to work his way through. His college work was interrupted by the Civil War, which he entered in 1802. as Captain of the company known as the “Mountain Roys.” He was promoted later to the rank of Lieutenant Colonel. When the war ended Col. Conwell entered the Law School at Albany I niversitv, X. Y. He graduated and was admitted to the bar. In 1805, he moved to Minneapolis, establishing there the V. M. C. A. of Minneapolis. He was made Immigration Agent to Germany for the State of Minnesota, hut after several years in Europe, he returned to Boston where he opened a law office. This was in 1870. Due to the sudden death of I)r. (’onwell’s first wife he turned his attention to religion, closed his law office, and became the preacher in the Baptist Church in Lexington, Mass. He attended Newton Theological Seminary and was ordained in 1879, then moved to Philadelphia three years later where he took over Grace Baptist Church. With the aid of the congregation, construction was started on the new Baptist Temple in 1889. The building was completed in 1891. The first classes of 'Temple I niversitv were held in the basement of the Temple. They were evening classes consisting mainly of working people. 'There was no fee charged. 'The classes enlarged to such an extent that in 1888 the institution was chartered. At that time there were 590 students. Temple I niversitv, through Dr. Conwell’s wise guidance, started what was later to become the Samaritan Hospital, and also the Greathcart and Garretson Hospitals. Dr. Russell II. Conwell, “Philadelphia's foremost citizen.” was author, lecturer, philanthropist. He spoke during his career to approximately ten million people, and at such places as the 'Taj Mahal, India, Stockholm. Hong Kong, and Stratford-on-Avon. His most famous lecture, “Acres of Diamonds,” was delivered more than six thousand times. A Chautauqua lecturer from the inception of the movement, Dr. Conwell lectured every summer from June until late in August. He wrote many hooks, including notable biographies. Always a great lover of music and literature, he knew many famous characters in all lines of business and art. Dr. Conwell received many honors during his lifetime, including the Bok Award in 1928. He died December (j, 1925. He left a vacancy at his beloved school, which no one can ever fill. 7'if teenDear comrade, but a moment since Yon were rearm and near, A'() fear mirrored in your steadfast eyes, A or pale hope, mumbling kindly lies! 'I'he icords of Priest and Sire ring hollow 11V can only follow Our comrade to the grave. “God's will," and “God is good!" Hut no Godly brood who loved you, ’Pom! Only men who never can forgive Death Or forget you! Futile words, to clothe our pain— In vain to call aloud, to cry: "’I'oo young" . . . "too young to die!" We stoop to touch a cold still hand . . . Oh God, we cannot understand! Hitter with regret, 1IY can't forgive, we can't forget!isnv(| svivohj.Courtesy of “Pathfinder in Medicine.” 2ji|ipnrratriS. (4fi0-3?tf. lU. (C.) III', "Father of Medicine," emancipated medicine from the (Sods. founded clinical mcdiiiue hil his ease histories amt bedside teaehing: made medicine rational hi) discardin'! poiyphar-mac; , and pointing out the benefits derived from the use of diet, fresh air and the change of climate; set a standard for all physicians to follow hi reporting his failures as well as his successes in treatment; inaugurated a new era in pharmacology by his critical attitude toward potent drugs; pare medicine its code of ethics in his oath.Mttety j1 " I'oll’fit t. rr Wi'rfu Sjipiuunttrtf. (4l5ll-3m. il». (£.) It H “Fat he,- •' lr(ti iur." ii nn iifiulcil atr'Iii iw iiiik tht tltiilat foil mini ■■ -n1 n. • hf fi ii ■ !; • hitfurir unit bedside tcudiim); mi I dr m ml if ini yalmnol ?•" • it ).ul iuhur ni-irtt. and f,i,intl"J mil I In li-n r(il» till - . 1 hum the -.» of did. »•• . , ,nl f r. „f climate: »rf I nlnwtonl for nil fihtlririnUK to folioir h i rr poet inn Am »■ udl a, hi internet in trentincr.l: inaugurated .1 m ir era in liharmurvlopu b, AJ . »• ..• -’i J Mifii tonartl latent rhiifte; finer medicine ilx code of ethics in hi oath. Temtlk University Medical Sciiooi,wm Temple University Hospitali riuwl ijtatorij FMP1,K MEDICAL COLLEGE Imd its inception in the ideals of a great humanitarian. Doctor Bussell II. (unwell, whose aim was: to provide students with the opportunity of obtaining a medical education, who must of necessity he self-supporting. For this reason, evening classes were held, distributed over a period of five years; the equivalent of a four —. year day course of other medical schools, and in addition seven hundred hours of actual day work were required each year. From its humble birth in 1901, it has progressed, until at the present time, it ranks among the leading medical institutions of the country. Doctor Fritz was appointed as its first dean, and served in that capacity until 1903. ('lasses were held in the main college building at Broad and Berks Streets and at the Samaritan Hospital, “which had been rescued from oblivion” and moved to its present location at Broad and Ontario Streets. 'Flic first class comprised thirty-five members, who in their sincere efforts gave the first impetus toward the ultimate success of the new venture. In 1903, Doctor I. Newton Snivclv, succeeded Dr. Fritz as dean. In 1900, fourteen students were graduated, the first to complete the entire course at Temple. Then because of unfavorable legislation night classes had to he discontinued and day classes were organized. The title of “Temple rniversity,” was granted by the Philadelphia courts to Temple College and the medical school became a department in the I’niversity. Doctor Frank ( Hammond succeeded Dr. Snivclv as dean, in 1909. By his untiring and unstinted efforts for twenty years, he contributed much towards the advancement of the school. Soon afterwards, the Philadelphia Dental College and the Garrctson Hospital, at Eighteenth and Buttonwood Streets were added to the embryo medical school. The Garrctson Hospital, with a capacity of T wenty-twoseventy-five beds and flic Samaritan, with one hundred and twenty-five, afforded ample facilities for the school, whose enrollment at this time had grown to two hundred and thiriv-eight students and a facultv of eighty five. In the spring of 1923, the maternity department was moved to the Great heart Hospital, at Eighteenth and Spring Garden Streets. The following-year, 1924, saw the demise of the Garretson Hospital, which had outlived outlived its usefulness as such, and the upper three floors of the building were utilized as laboratories for the departments of Physiology, Embryology and Histology and Pathology and Bacteriology. .Modern equipment was installed and in addition, a new medical dissecting room with the most modern facilities was instituted in the basement of Medical Hall. During the course of the next three vears, the Garretson Hospital was incorporated with the Greatheart, as the Garretson-Great-heart Maternity Hospital and the entire building on Hamilton Street was utilized for teaching purposes. 'Phe Samaritan Hospital, in 1925, was greatlv enlarged by the addition of a new building and the older sections were renovated, so that the bed capacity, with the addition of the Roosevelt Hospital floor totaled three hundred and thirty. In 1929, its name was changed to Temple I niversity Hospital, another step toward the ultimate goal of a “Greater Temple I niversity. Doctor William N. Parkinson became dean, succeeding Doctor Hammond. The Oi.i School Our New School In the fall of 1929, a new era was begun in the annals of Temple University Medical School. Work was begun on the erection of the new building that was to house the medical school, at Broad and Ontario Streets. It was completed and opened its doors in the fall of 1930, with an enrollment of four hundred and fifty students, the largest in its history. 'Phe faculty was increased and greatly enriched by the addition of nationally and internationally known men. The new edifice, a monument to medical education was formally dedicated by Dr. W. H. Mavo, on October 15, 1930. Twenty-threeiilu' library '7JJ HOSE of us who remember the room available for study in the buildings Vfcl of the old Medical School are indeed proud of our new library. Entering on tiptoe (no noise is ever heard in this sanctum sanctorum) one cannot help but notice the beautiful parquet floor underfoot. To the left are the rows of shelves hearing stecn thousand volumes of the latest and best in medical books. On the walls hang engravings donated by Professor Robinson- of men whose names spell Medical History, and under them, in the booths, sit (sometimes) students whose names—mean nothing. At the east end of the room is the magazine section. Here Dr. Hammond, from the glory of an oil painting, looks down with his unforgettable smile, on men who are seeking relaxation from the “daily grind” in the Tonics and Sedatives column. The library is familiar to the Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors, who cut classes, and to the Seniors who had no cases assigned while on surgery service and used the time to write their own theses in Obstetrics. Twenty-fourulu' itti'iiiral S»rlinul IGnltbij 2j£|KKK is the impressive entrance to the scene of our mental struggles. Through this lobby we have passed many a time, often in a hurry, and occasionally on time for class, t nder the decorative electric fixtures (they were lit one night during Xmas vacation when the watchman couldn’t find his cat) we have often gathered in groups to smoke, hold a post-mortem on an examination, or watch a class of student nurses coming in the double row of doors. We won’t forget the thrill of first using the elevator after a few weeks of climbing six flights of stairs, and then deciding not to let our Professor of Immunology got upstairs before we did. I ntil the bulletin was moved, we congregated about it to read notices that foretold a night of study instead of the movies. The lobby will long be remembered. Twenty-fiveA fillafliinumt 10K those rows and rows of hard seats? There (my children) is where 3«y your fntlu-r learned medicine. There is where he was called on in Surgery, if he sat in the hack row, and where he was asked to get a piece of chalk, if lie sat in the front. There is where he yelled for air when the ventilators were working, and where he turned the clock ahead on long days. There is where he slept when slides were being shown and stayed awake for an hour when I)r. Kolmer said, “This evening, ladies and gentlemen ..." There is where he recited Otology, and prayed that I)r. Babcock would call on somebody in the other half of the class. There is where he wondered how Dr. Robertson could know so much for one man, and where he learned of Prohibition as applied to Obstetrics and Head Trauma. There is where he was told that a proper and ethical aspect of medicine does not permit of using local treatment for more than four weeks unless it does some good other than to the purse. There is where he would like to go hack and start all over again. T wenty-sixcUu' ffiniiyital tCaluiratonj IGMT on that side desk is the Benedict’s Quantitative solution! All you have to do is add the specimen to it drop by drop until vour pipetting finger is paralyzed. Then wait a day until one of the technicians has determined the percentage of sugar on your specimen and copy it from her slip. By the way, how can you he scientific-minded with all those fair technicians around? The only reason they arc there is because Ziegfeld hasn’t seen them yet. But, to get back to work, wasn’t it a pleasure to stick Dr. “K’s” finger in the practical exam? After all, he stuck you in the arm once. And, remember the time vou filtered the urine for an albumen test, vou liar? Tuenty sevenU,lu' Isairytral Skararrlt SUumt 0, THAT’S not the odor of valerian. It must be somebody doing a sur-'A gical research experiment on a dog. The green tile walls and complete equipment put to -shame the hospital amphitheatre, and all in the name of science. The maze of threads, levers, writing points, wire coils, smoked paper, revolving drums, and rheostats mustn’t confuse you. Just keep vour head and it will be perfectly clear that the reason some pups react well to ethyl, methylcuprylboro-nco-tetra-Ioco-nutine is because of a hypersensitivity of the subconscious par’aganglionic autonomic system to the free-wheeling of the third cortical layer. Wait, I'll go with you I’m thirsty, too. T wenty-eightlUtr ifU'Mral Arinin I Auditorium N THE left side of this imposing auditorium are the Temple Medical students who are in favor of unannounced examinations: those on the right want them announced. You know there is no examination being taken now because the air is not filled with tobacco smoke. The walls still echo proctors’ helpful hints,—“Please ask all questions now and then be quiet for the rest of the hour.” ... “I can’t tell you any more without giving the answer.” . . . “How do you know what cryptorchidism means if you don’t even know how to spell the word?” . . . “The question says to tabulate, so tabulate!” . . . “This paper doesn’t mean a thing,-—your final grades are in my pocket now.” . . . “You should know what the question means. 1 remember having given a lecture on the subject.” . . . “The hour is up, gentlemen.” Now squint both eyes and you will sec after-images of the many famous men brought to Temple by the various societies. Their names sound like a page from Who’s Who in Medicine. We are as proud of having had them here as we were pessimistic about the outcome of many of our “exams.” Twenty-nineThe Hospital LounvCtljr napital iOnhluj vTr IIIS is largo for the benefit of those who believe in signs. If von are wearing a white coat, come this way—the Dean’s Office is over there. Thousands of patients cross this marble floor each year, almost as many going out as coming in. Despite most Temple students’ impression, not all of them are surgical cases. That elevator is bringing down some of the dozens of new babies the stork leaves on the fourth floor every month. Down that hall is the new X-ray department, the finest in the country, where the apparatus can even see sense in the students' examination answers. Oh, look! There goes an orderly with a tank of fresh drinking-water for the Xeurosurgery ward—have you seen the ‘52-cylinder Ford? Thirty-onea hr arntplr llutiirrsity ihisyital JKJKGINNING modestly as the Samaritan Hospital, this evergrowing insti-tution has become one of the largest of its kind in Philadelphia. Temple University Hospital has a capacity of .‘175 beds, and the greater part of its out-patient department is conducted in the new medical school building. Each department is excellently equipped and efficiently directed. We always think of Temple University Hospital as our own, for it is here that we receive most of our clinical instruction. The Junior and Senior classes are assigned in rotating sections to the various departments, where, under the direction of outstanding teachers, they are taught practical medicine in the wards, operating rooms, clinics, dispensaries, laboratories, and autopsy rooms. On the staff of Temple University Hospital arc Clinicians who arc not onlv eminent, but who are both nationally and internationally known. Their contributions to medical science, art, and literature are a source of pride to us who are privileged to attend this institution. Each year, men of renown in some particular field of medicine are added to its staff. Under the able guidance of Dean Parkinson, medical director of the hospital, and in keeping with the spirit of progress of a Greater Temple, this institution is continuously expanding, and more than supplying the needs of a teaching hospital. Thirty-twoalu' 3Jruttalf ffim iital ' Tj IIIS modern, spacious hospital is located at York and Tabor Roads. It V- first opened in a small building on Westminster Avenue at Ilaverford Road and Fisher's Avenue, now Fifty-sixth Street in West Philadelphia. The following inscription in one of the hallways, epitomizes its aims and purposes: “'Phis hospital was erected bv the voluntary contributions of the Israelites of Philadelphia and is dedicated to the relief of the sick and wounded without regard to creed, color, or nationality, under the management of a Hoard of Members of the .Jewish Hospital Association.” 'The Jewish Hospital occupies twenty-three acres, has a capacity of 42(i beds, a resident staff of 12, and a chief resident. In addition, there arc 115 student nurses, JJ5 supervisors, one chief nurse, an assistant, an educational director and assistant. 'I'llrough the kindness of its Hoard of Managers, this hospital became affiliated with Temple I'nivcrsity in 1928. I'ndcr the supervision of Dr. Joseph C. Don lies former superintendent of tin- Philadelphia General Hospital, now director of the Jewish Hospital, the Senior Class has access to the wealth of medical and surgical material of this institution. We are indeed deeply indebted and very grateful to the authorities of the Jewish Hospital. Thirty-threeiilu' (6arn'tium-03rratln'art ffinnpital 7JT HI'. Garretson (ircnthcnrt .Maternity Hospital, located at Kighteenth and Spring Garden Streets, was dedicated in 192.‘5 by our beloved founder. Dr. Russell II. ('onwell. It is here that we receive most of our teaching in practical obstetrics. The Senior (Mass is assigned in rotating pairs until they have completed the required number of deliveries. Can we forget being awakened, rushing to the delivery room, scrubbing, preparing the patient, and, under the expert guidance of members of the stall', bringing our first baby into the world? Or the first outside call sometime after midnight miles to go cars few arriving at the home- poorly lighted with a kerosene lamp poverty— but a mission to fulfill—the satisfaction derived from safely conducting a soul through a trying hour. And perhaps the baby was named for you! We arc deeply indebted to the obstetrical department for their kindness to us during our stay at the Great heart, and for the practical manner in which they taught us tlie art of obstetrics. Thirty-fourillu' JJliilaiH'lylita (Sntmil Ifnajrital MKDXESDAV Philadelphia General. On this day, the Junior and Senior classes, divided in sections, receive instruction in tin- various departments of this mammoth hospital, where a wealth of material in every branch of medicine is to be found. This hospital began as the Almshouse, known as “The Green Meadows,” which was first located at Third and Pine Streets. According to Agnew, “Green Meadows" was the first hospital in this country, having been founded in 1731. In 17(57, this institution was moved to Tenth and Pine Streets, and renamed the “Bettering House.” By order of the State Legislature, the present site was purchased in Block ley Township in 1882. At the suggestion of I)r. Gerhard, the man who established the distinction between typhoid and tvhus fevers, the name, “Philadelphia Hospital,” was adopted. Subsequently, the three main divisions of the institution were called, “The Philadelphia Home and Hospital for the Indigent,” which sheltered the paupers; “The Philadelphia Hospital for the Insane”; and the hospital proper, “The Philadelphia General Hospital.” Thirty-fiveeln’ municipal t napital 7T II history of this hospital dates hack to the year 172(5; It was then known as the “Best House," and was located at Ninth and Spruce Streets. For over a hundred and fifty years this institution would disappear, then reappear again in the time of need at a more remote part of the city. In the year 1865, the hospital was located at Twenty-second and Lehigh, in a group of crude buildings which served its purpose until 1909. During this year, thirty-one separate buildings were constructed at a cost of about two million dollars, at the present site at Second and Luzerne. In 1908, the late Dr. Samuel S. Woody became Medical Director and Superintendent. He stated that the then distant site was chosen for tin-hospital because, “With every one holding the misconception that infectious diseases were disseminated through the air, it was thought that no more isolated spot could be found than this which was, and is, hounded by farm land, a brick yard, and two cemeteries. Now we know that the institution could stand at Broad and Chestnut Streets with perfect safety to the communion." The municipal hospital is equipped to take care of 1,150 cases in the event of an epidemic, and regularly treats 5.000 patients a year. It is the largest hospital for contagious diseases in the Western Hemisphere, and it probably has more acute cases than any other similar institution in the entire world. Since 1909, some 90.000 patients have been treated, most of whom have been suffering from scarlet fever or diphtheria. Thirty-sixtanlrmllr § amitnrium '7T Il IS beautiful group of buildings, consisting of a modern hospital, a convalescent building, a children's pavilion, ten cottages for recuperating patients, a nurses’ training school and home, an administration building, a dining hall, power plants, and other structures, covers seventy six acres. 'Flic Kagleville Sanatorium was founded in 1909 by I)r. A. d. Cohen, clinical professor of medicine at Temple Iniversity Medical School, and his staff. This Sanatorium is one of the most modern and best equipped in the country for the treatment of diseases of the chest. While every type of tuberculous patient is treated here, this institution is perhaps best known for its work in the surgical treatment of tuberculosis. It was among the first to employ artificial pneumothorax a treatment which is now universally accepted. In 1919, the Kagleville Dispensary was opened in Philadelphia, and is now located at Broad and Pit water Streets. Here, patients are examined, studied, classified, and guided until they are admitted to the sanatorium at Kagleville. The Junior and Senior Classes are given the privilege of studying the management of the sanatorium treatment of tuberculosis at this institution, and we most sincerely appreciate this opportunity. Thu hi-sm iia In' iEyumtjial iinu ntal MITH stethoscope find percussion hammer proudly displayed, the Temple medical students are initiated into clinical medicine at the Kpiscopal Hospital during their Sophomore year, under the expert guidance of I)r. James Kay, and staff. A charter was obtained to build the Protestant Kpiscopal Hospital on Lehigh Avenue and Front Street in 1851. During the year of 1852, six patients were accommodated; while in 190 k there were 2,951 patients served in the hospital, and the dispensary handled an additional 28,887. Today, the Kpiscopal has grown to a capacity of 150 beds, and has a very large outpatient department. '1’his hospital has newly equipped buildings, and is one of the leading hospitals of the city. There is abundant teaching material here for the students. and we feel very fortunate in being associated with the Kpiscopal Hospital. Thirty-eightulu' § hnm r’ii nypital fur (Crippli'ii GHitlftmt 'TP' UK Shriller .- Hospital for Crippled Children, located on Roosevelt Boulevard, was established in 192( . It has a capacity of 100 beds, and a very large out-patient department. There are always hundreds awaiting admission, and thousands arc cared for annually. “The Shrincr’s Hospital for ('rippled Children- -ix short words yet how they combine to spread their comforting message of hope and cheer from east to west, from north to south in and out and up and down the length and breadth of this great land. How they echo and re-echo each year to more remote regions, falling like music on the ears of hundreds and thousands of suffering and tortured little souls, calling them down the road to health and happiness.” It is in this institution that we receive practical teaching in every phase of orthopedics from I)r. J. Royal Moore, its chief surgeon, and Professor of Orthopedics at Temple Cniversity Medical School. temple I Diversity considers itself fortunate in having its medical students admitted to this hospital, and many thanks are due the Hoard of Governors 1 the Shriners for this privilege. Thirty-nineChaim.ks K. Beuky, B.A., LI,.I). President of the UniversityDie. Wii.i.ia.m X. Pakkixsox, B.S., M.D., M.Sc. (Mod.), F.A.t'.S. Dean and Professor of Clinical SurgeryDjt. Fkaxk II. Kki skx. M.l). .issociate Dean. Associate in Medicine. Director of Department of Pln siea1 Thera pen t ics Fk.vnk ('. IIammond, M.I)., Sc.l)., F.A.C.S. Honorary Dean and Professor of GynecoloyyForty-six..Ml ...feS 01 • I. . ' M.l • yrofe of uinf W. WAYNE BABCOCK A.M.. M.l .. K.A.C.S. Professor of Km-(Kin P.orn in I'-iisi Worcester. New York, .Func 10. 1x7 2. M.D.. College of Physicians ami Surgeons, liallimoro. AM.. IS!).'!. I'uiversity of Pemisyl-vania, is »5. AledicoCImurgioal College. I'.KM). A.M.. Honorary. (rcttysburg 'bllege. BUM. Korim.M'ly Resident Physician. Philadelphia Polyclinic mid College for (Jraduates. ls!)5-ls. O; I Ions Surgeon. K« iisington Hospital for Women, Philadelphia. 1S!M - jS!W : Demonstrator mid Lecturer in Pathology mid Bacteriology. Medieo-( ’hirtirgical i ‘ojlegc. Philadelphia. 1X0(3 -P.lO.’l; (.'lirator t« I In: I 'a 11101j i a I Society of Philadelphia. lSl)t -1 10.5; Professor of Jynecblogy al tin Kensington Hospital for Women. llKKJ: Professor of Oral Surgery. 1’liilmlelpliia Dental College, liai? r.M)S : Professor of Surgery and linical Surgerv. Temple I'niversily Alediea) School. I DOM—. Follow of American College of Surgeons. Member of American Therapeutic Society (past president i. Pathological Society of Philadelphia. American Association of Obstetricians. lyneoologists. and Abdominal Surgeons. Societe Des Ohirurgicns do Paris. Phi Chi. Author of "'Text Book of Surgery. 1!»2S: Coauthor “Prophylaxis. Vol. V. Cohen's System of Physiologic Therapeutics, IdOo . “Preventive Medicine" l prize essay). 1!M)2: and of numberless reprints and articles of surgical subjects and eases. DeKigner of numerous surgical instruments. Babcock Sckc.ic.w. Waiid Fort ii-eiiiht WILLIAM EGBERT ROBERTSON K.A.C.l . I'rofc.fsnr of the Thcori) mil Praetifr of Mftlirine Horn in CaimkMi. N. -I.. July 1. 1S( ! . M.I .. I 'Diversity of Pennsylvania. ls! 2: Honorary .M.1Metlieo-tMtirurgiciil College. Formerly Pathologist and Inter visiting pliy sioian Jo the Episcopal Hospital. Pllila delphia; Associate Professor of Medicim Medico-Cbirurgical College and visiting phy sician to Medico-Qhirurgical College Hospital Fellow of the American College of Physicians Fellow of the College of Physicians. Philn delphia. Member of Count and State Medi cal Societies. Philadelphia: Pathologi Society; Piiiladeiphia Clinical Society. Ainei ican Medical Association: Society of Iniuiuu ologists. etc., etc. Author of numerous' papers and publications n a variety of medical and pathological subjects. Yomkn s Medical Ward Forty-nineH. BROOKER MILLS M.O.. K.A.C'.I . Professor of Pediatrics Born in England. April 23. 1800. M.D.. Medico-Chi. 1807. Former Associate Professor of Pediatrics in Modico-Chirnrgioal College of Philadelphia; Assistant Podiatrist to the Medico-Chi Hospital of Philadelphia : Chief of the Pediatrics Dispensary at St. Joseph's Hospital; Pediatrist to the Temple Cniversity Hospitals: Consulting Pediatrist to the Hebrew .Sweltering Home; The Skin and Cancer Hospital of Philadelphia : The Northwestern (leneral Hospital of Philadelphia, and the Philadelphia ('onvaleseent Home for Children at I.ang-home, Pa. .VfemlM-r of American College of Physicians; American Medical Association: Pennsylvania State Medical Association; Philadelphia Pediatric Club; Philadelphia County Medical Society. Associate Editor of Pennsylvania State Medical Journal and regular contributor to Medical Journal. Fifty Tile Rook GardenJ. GARRETT HICKEY l .l).S.. MZb. Professor of Physiology Born in Auburn, N. V.. July 10. 1S7" . D.D.S.. University of Pennsylvania. 1899; M.D.. University of Pennsylvania, 1011. Formerly Assistant in Physiology, University of Pennsylvania School of Dentistry and Veterinary. 190O-liH) }; Instructor in Physiology. School of Medicine. UMMM019; Professor of l'hvsiology. Temple University School of Medicine. 1921 Member of Philadelphia County Medical Society; American Association of University Professors. Author of many paj ers on a variety of Physiological subjects and experimental Physiology. The Physiology Laboratory Fifty-oneWILLIAM A. STEEL It.ft., M F.A.C.S. Professor of Principles of fittrycry Morn in Camden. N. -I.. 1 74. MS.. Fni varsity of Pennsylvania. IS;)."i; M.D.. Fnivorsity ..f Pennsylvania. is!)!). Assistant Instructor in Maiimialiaii Anatomy; Human Osteology ami Human Anatomy: School of Hiology. I'nivcrsity of Ponnsyl-vailia. ISO."-IS!)!). Last House Surgeon. St. Mary's Hospital. Philadelphia. Fellow of The American College of Surgeons: Philadelphia Medical Association: Pennsyl- vania State Medical Association. P.oofelets on Fractures ami Dislocation; Surgical Technique: Anesthesia: Minor Surgery. Many articles on Surgical subjects. Sr it(sica i. Dispknsau v i'iftif-hroW. HERSEY THOMAS A.i:.. .MK.A.C.S. Professor of !eiiito-( riuonj Nitr; ery Horn August ! , 1ST:;. A.I!.. I ’adversity of Pennsylvania: 1MK : M.D.. I'nivorsity of Pennsylvania. 1S!M. Formerly Assistant Professor of Surgery. ModiCo C|i i r ti rg ion 1 CoHege, 19OS-101G: Assistant Surgeon to Medico-t’hit nrgieaI Hospital. I MO:M {)] ; ami to Philadelphia (ioneral Hospital. 1005-PMl!. Present Chief of tin (oMiito-rrinary Service at tint Temple Paiversity Hospital ami Chief of tin Department of Prolog)' at tlm Philo dolphin General Hospital. Fellow of the Aim-rieun College of Surgeons. .Member of Anmrionu I'rological Assoeiation. i’hilailelpliia Academy of Surgery. Philadelphia I rologiea! Society. Philadelphia Pathological Society, etc. Translations from the Herman of Sohotta's “Atlas and Text Hook of Human Anatomy." Schultgo's “Atlas of Topographic ami Applied Anatomy." Schaeffer's Hand Atlas of Gynecology.’’ Sultan's "Hand Atlas of Abdominal Hernias." Sahli's “Medical Diagnosis" and many articles in Nothnagel's “Practice of Medicine.’ ('vsroscopK Room Fifl fi-lhrveMAX H. BOCHROCH M.O. Professor of Pxychiutri Morn in Wilmington, Delaware. March 7. 1801. Jefferson Medical College. 1.8X0. 'l» i.-f of Out-Patient Nervous Department. JelTerson Medical College Hospital; Demonstrator of Neurology and Lecturer on Fleet ro-XI ie rape n tics. Jefferson Medical College; Neurologist to Jewish. Si. Joseph's, and DVankford Hospitals. Visiting Physician to the Psychiatric Department of the Philadelphia Ocneral Hospital. Fellow of the College of Physicians. Member of the Philadelphia Neurological Society; American Medical Association; Philadelphia County Medical Society, ere. Psychiatry Clinic Fifty-fourMELVIN A. SAYLOR n.s.. M.i). Professor of Physiologieal Chemistry Horn in Qunkertown, Pa., May ( . 1x74. B.S.. Drexcl Institute. 1900. M.I .. Jefferson Medical College. PM.". Instructor in Chemistry ar Drexcl Institute, l!H)(M9l 1 : Instructor in Chemistry, Department of Domestic Science. Drexcl Institute. 1908-1911; Lecturer in Physiological Chemistry at Drexcl Institute. 10lo l!)10: Demonstrator in Chemistry. 1, Associate in Chemistry. 1911-1010. Associate Professor in Section of the Chemical Society; American Chemical Society, etc.; American Association of Cniversify Professors. Member of Alpha Omega Alpha: Philadelphia American Chemical .Society, etc.: American Association of Cniversity Professors. The Chemistry Laboratory Fifty-fiveJOHN I. FANZ M.l . I’tojrxxor of I’lilholo'i'i, lio' lii iolof ij. mnl II m irnc i'.orn in I 11 i I: n 1 • 11»11 i: l . I Feb. I. 1V.) 1. .M I).. .Jefferson .MilicaI College. I!»12. Fortner demons!ratin' in Biology. .1 efl'orson Medical College, 1 JUS-11)21 : former demons!rat or in Physiology. 1014-1017; Bacteriology. I01U-10.1.0: Curator f .Museum. I! US-1 ;i21. at .1 cffcrsou .Medical 'ollege; former | :11li ■ 1« -}jis! l Si. A siii s 1 lospital. 1 li i l:i 1 ‘1 ] »ii i ;i. 10IN-1 21 : present visiting pathologisi Philadelphia (Jcm-nil Hospital. .Member of American Medical Association: Philadelphia County Medical Society: Pathological Society of Philadelphia : American Association of I niversitv Professors. Author of many papers on a variety of bacteriological ami pathological subjects. Fiflfl-six I'.lTIlObOOK AI. I.AUOKATOItY AND Ml NKI MFRANK CLINCH HAMMOND SC.I)., K.A.C.S. It ‘nunuvu I tin a mill Professor of (Sitiirvoloyy Horn in Atigiistu. Cem-gia. March 7. |n7-"». M.D.. .1 cffcrsoii Mcilical College. 1 5: F.A.C.S.. American College of Surgeons. F.Ho; (Honorary) Temple Fniversny. I'.KJO. Formerly connected with Jefferson .Mcilical College. Department of Synecology; .Idler son Hospital. Depart incut of (pv necrology : Fdl'iner Dean, Temple I niversity McdicaJ School. Present visiting Gynecologist and Obstetrician. Philadelphia (Jenoral Hospital: Visiting Cynecologist. Philadelphia Hospital for Cun tagious Diseases: Consulthig OyncCologisl. Newcomb Hospital. Vineland, X. .1., and Delaware'County fPonnn.) Hospital. Medical Societies: Pliiladdphia Count.' Medical Society i Fx-President ). Medical Sooictv State of Pennsylvania ; American Medical Association; Obstetrical Soviet.' of Philadelphia Clinical Association t Fx-President) : Medico-Legal Society of Philadelphia. Medical Club of Philadelphia i President) : Pliysi-ciiin's Motor Club: Fellow of American College of Surgeons. Kditor of Pennsylvania Medical .fournal and author of many scientific articles in current medical literature. (iVXKPOI.OGK Dispkxsakv Fifty-sevenJOHN BYERS ROXBY M .1). Professor tf .hiatomy Born in Shenandoah. Pa., May 18. 1871. Medico-Chi riirgical College, 1896. Demonstrator «»f Anatomy. 1S97-1S99: Chief I teutons! rat or of Anatomy. 1889-1902: Med-ieo-Chirurgieal College: Professor of Anatomy. Temple I'niversiiy. 1908-1012; Lecturer on the Anatomy of the Central Nervous System. Women's Medieal College, 1002-1001: Professor of Anatomy. Philadelphia Cental School, L90.V1012: He-Appointed Professor of Anatomy. Temple I'niversiiy Medical •School in lOL’A. Menthol' of Delaware County Medieal Society (First Vice-President. 1021; President. 1922). Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Fellow of the A. M. A.. Philadelphia Medical Club: American Association of I’niversiiy Professors. Author of many papers on a variety of Anatomical Subjects. Fifty-eight The Anatomy LakokatokyROBERT F. RIDPATH MK.A.C.S. I’rofexxor of Uhino-L inju J0I 1 11I Born in Jenkintown, I’a., April l-STs. Medico-Chi rurgical College. 1SD8. Associate Professor of Rhino-Laryngology at I’ost-l Graduate School, Fniversity of Ponn-svlvania : Associate Professor of Rhino l.arynogology at Medico-Chi College; Chief of Rhino-Laryngology and Otology at Jewish Hospital. Temple Cniversity Hospital. St. Agnes Hospital, and Medico-Chi Hospital. Consultant Rhino-l,ar.vngologist to Skin and ('anger Hospital. I.mien .Moss Home, etc. .Member of American Medical Association; Pennsylvania Medical Society, Fellow of College of Physicians: Member and past president of the Philadelphia lairyngologieal Society: Philadelphia County Medical So- ciety: Fellow of the American Laryngological Society and the Amerienn Laryngo-Rhino-Otological Society; Fellow and past vice-president of the American Academy of Ophthalmology and Oto-I.aryngologv : American College of Surgeons: Major in Medical Corps in World War: Associate of Board of Oto-l.aryngology, etc. Author of numerous publications, pamphlets and papers dealing with Oto-Rhino-Laryngology. Khixo-Lauyxgoi.ogicai. Dispensary Fifty-nineJESSE O. ARNOLD .M.P.. I'.A.C.S. I’rofcxsor of Obstetrics Horn in I ':iy -lt•• Foil lily. Pa.. Dec. -s. IS ’ S. MJ).. Jefferson Medical College. 1-SlMi. Assistant in Surgical and Neurological I inents. Jefferson Medi il College. lNlHl-l‘Ki-1: Department of Obstetrics, Temple University Selim 1 of .Mi-(li ine since ; ( Ibstct lioian In Northwestern Ueiieral llos| il:il. I! 2l 10 it 2l; I . O. work in Vienna and Edinburgh. Follow of the American Giiiloge of Surgeons, American Medical Associat ion. Philadelphia (.'oiiniy Medical Association. Obstetrical So-ojoiv of Philadelphia. ole. Author of numerous obstetrical paniplileis and articles: of an ‘'Outline of Obstetrics": of "Obstoirical Booklet" for Temide University Hospital and Medical School. Dki.ivkky Koo.m SixtyALFRED ERWIN LIVINCISTON M.S.. I ■ | .1). ui Frost. Ohio. I ceeinhcr ». 15.S.. Ohio I'nivcrsitv. 1 O t I . 1 . 1 mill ■».. ...I «• Jss" "■rsi,v- |:,| : Eii.i l."Vorfiln 11 1 I. I'.ujjaiti'd in Icarliiiig :iml rcsfaivh in Ohio I nivi-rsity. (Biology I i-t mnii . i!i09- : t oiik 11 M y li(‘ai School (Physiology). 1 1 1 -1!• 1 I : I niversify of Illinois Mrilirn] School i Physiology). IDlO-UUS: I . S. Publh Health S.m -vice. I DIN-P.)2I : I ’ nivorsii.x of lVui»:.vlvaiiia .M lioal School Pharmacol-oj: . 1 ! 21 -1 ! 29 : IS. Dept, of Agrieult me. liU 4-iin ;. Member • ! American Physiological Society. Vnicricaii Soviet v for Pli.a iinacology nittl Kx-perimciitnl Therapent i« s. Tin American Assn-i intion for the Advancement ol Sciom-e. Sigma Xi: Phi Pel: Kappa. ’Amorieaii M i ot Science. Vuthor of many pulilicitt ions ami injf with pharmacology t Imra petit i s ami Inelmlcil ia papers leal- expcrinieiital -- d.cHr o’teCHEVALIER JACKSON M.P.. SC.P., K.A.C.S I'rojrxsor of Hronchoscopy mid EsOphayoscopiJ Born in Pittsburgh. Pa., November 1, 1805. Former Professor of Laryngology, 1'niversity of Pittsburgh. 1! 12-1J)10: Jefferson Medical College. 1010-10241 Professor of Broncho? scopy and Ksophagoseopy, Jefferson Medieal College. 1024-15)30: Graduate School of Medi-eine. 1'niversity of Pennsylvania. 1924-15)30; Temple Pniversify Medical School. 1030—. Memher of the Medical Advisory Board in America; the American Hospital of Paris: American Laryiiogologionl Association ; the Laryngological. Khinologioal. ami Otologicnl Society; The American Academy of Ophthalmology ami Oto-laryngology: The American Bronchoscopie Society ; The American Philosophical Society: The Pittsburgh Academy of Medicine; The Philadelphia College of Physicians; and the Philadelphia Laryngological Society. Fellow of the American College of Surgeons Founder member). Honorary memher of the New York Academy of Medicine. Scottish Society of Otology and Laryngology: Member Correspondent de la Societe de Laryngologie ties llopitaux de Paris: Metnbre d'lionneur de la Societe Beige d’ )lo-K hi no- La ryngologie : Membrc d'lionneur le la Soviet at ca Komana d Oto-Khino-Lariugologie. Oflicier tie la Legion d'lionneur: Chevalier de l'Ordre de Leopold: recipient of the Henry Jacob Bigelow Medal of the Boston Surgical Society. 11)28; and of the Cresson Medal of the Franklin Institute. 1!)25 . Member of the Sigma Xi and Alpha Arnegn Alpha honorary fraternities and the Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity. Thk Hkonchoscoi’ic and Oksopiiagoscoimc Ci.i.vic Si i t il-tWONATHANIEL V. WINKELMAN M .1). Professor of Xeuroloyy Born in Philadelphia, Pa.. October 2s. 1891. M.D., University of Pennsylvania. 1914. department of Neuropathology. University of Pennsylvania Graduate School. 1920-1927: Professor Neuropathology. University of Pennsylvania tSraduate School. 1927 : Neurologist to Mt. Sinai Hospital: ('onsul-tant Neurologist to Norristown State I lospital. Member of American Neurologic! Association. Philadelphia Neurologic Society (former President): Philadelphia Pathologic Association. American Psychiatric Association. Philadelphia Psychiatric Association. American Medical Association, etc. Patron and Honorary President of the Winkelmnn Neurological Society. Temple University; President of Stall'. Temple University Hospital. Author of numerous publications on neurology and neuro-pathology. Neurological Dispensary Sixty-threeMATTHEW S. ERSNER M .11.. F.A.C.8. Professor of Otology Horn in Russia. July 2-'{. 1S1M). M.D., Temple I'niveraity Medical School. 11 12. Associate I’lofrssor in Otology at the Graduate School of Medicine, Cniversity of lVnnsyl-viiniii; Otologist at t li« Graduate Hospital: Olo-Laryngologist at tin Mt. Sinai Hospital: oto-Laryngologist at tin- Northwestern (ion-oral Hospital: ('oiisultant to-Laryngologist to tin Jewish Maternity Hospital. Jewish Sheltering Home, Downtown Jewish Orphans Homo. 1‘ptown Home for tin- Aged and the Juvenile Ai«l Society. Fellow of the Auieriean College of Surgeons: Fellow of the Auieriean Hoard of Mo-Laryngology: Member of the American Acad-em.fr of Ophthalmology and Oto-Laryngology. American Otological. Rhinological and l.aryngological Society. Inc.: American Medical Association: Pennsylvania State Medical Society: Philadelphia County Medical Society and American Medical Author’s Association; Phi Delta Kpsilon. Alpha Omega i Honorary i Fraternity. Author of numerous papers and publications concerning Mo-Khino-Laryngological subjects. Otological Dispknsakv Si.rt; -fourTEMPLE FAY M.S.. M.l)., F.A.C.S. l‘rof Ksor oj Vnirosui'ffery Horn in Seattle. Washington. .launary ! . I Silo. H.S.. I nivcrsity of Washington. 1.017: M.D.. I’niversity of Ponnsylvania. Jj£ 21. Instructor in Neurology. I'niversity of Pennsylvania. 1023-1912.'): Instructor in Neuro- pathology. I'niversity of Pennsylvania. 1020: Instructor in Surgery. I'niversity «f Pennsylvania. H124-1.927 : Associate in Neurology. I’niversity of Pennsylvania, 192.V1929; Associate in Neurology. Graduate School of Medicine, I'niversity of Pennsylvania. 11)24-1020. Neurosurgeon to Episcopal. Jewish. Philadelphia General. Orthopedic and Temple I’niversity Hospitals of Philadelphia: Director of 1 . .1. McCarthy Foundation for Investigation of Nervous and Mental Diseases. Fellow of the Atueriean College of Surgeons. American Neurological Association. Philadelphia Neurological Association. Philadelphia Psychiatric Society. A. M. A.. A. . A.. Sigma Ni. Diplomat National Hoard of Medical Examiners, etc. bt■ Ko-Sftt ;kky Clinic Sirty-fiveWILLIAM C. PRITCHARD M.l . I rofrxxor llisto'oyy ami Embryology Horn in Wilmington. Ii h»ware, November 7. ISM. M.D.. .IrlTnsoii Mcdinil College . 11)00. Demonstrator of Histology and IC in bryology. Jefferson Medical College. JJKWM1HN; Demonstrator Of Anatomy. 1!M»7-1!)10; AssociiU'' in Histology and ICinbryology. Jefferson M.-di- American Medical Association. Philadelphia minty Medical Association. West Pliilndcl-plna .Nlcdn al Smdetv. Physicians Motor Club. Medical ( lub of Philadelphia. •S’ , »Ho EX TO KXOI.OGK'A I. I) K I A R T M E X T W. EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN H.S.. M.r . Professor of Radiology Born in Ann Arbor. Michigan, August ." . 1892. R.S.. Fniversity of California, 1913; M.D.. I University of California. 1916. Former instructor in Roentgenology at University of California Medical School. 1916.. 1917 and 1919-1920: Assistant Professor of Medicine, 1920-1923. Associate Professor of Medicine. 1923-1026';; Professor of Medicine. 1920-1930: Stanford Fniversity Medical School; Visiting Roentgenologist to the French Hospital. San Francisco. 1916-1917: Roentgeu-ologisl-in-Chief. at Marc Island. Naval Hospital. California. 1917: Roentgenologist-in- chnrge. F. S. Navy Rase Hospital No. 2, Stratlipcffcr. Scotland. 191s; Visiting ...... gcnologist to the Children’s Hospital. Hahnemann Hospital and St. Mary’s Hospital. San Francisco. 1919-1920 : Radiologist-in-( ’liief- Stanford Fniversity Hospital ami Consultant to San Francisco Hospital. 1920-1930. Member of San Francisco County Medical Society. California Medical Association; American Medical Association, California Academy of Medicine, American Roentgen Ray Society. Radiological Society of North America (Past Vice-President). American College of Radiology (Chancellor). Alpha Kappa Kappa. Author of numerous articles in current medical literature on a variety of medical and radiological subjects. tii.rt -$evcnCARROLL S. WRIGHT H.S., M.l). Profcititor of Dcnnatohtyy and Sy ihilology I •••rn in Freeport. Michigan. 1X1)5. II.S.. Fuivorsity of Michigan. 11 17: M.D.. Fniversity of Michigan, 1011). Associate Professor of Dermatology mid Sy philology. the Graduate School, tin- I’ni-versit.v of Pennsylvania: Associate Dermatologist to the Radiologic Stall’, the Philadelphia General Hospital: Associate Del-mil tologist. Municipal Hospital: Consulting Dermatologist, Widener Home for Crippled Children. Member. American Medical Association : College of Physicians of Philadelphia: American Dermatologic Society: Nil Sigma Xu. Medical Fraternity. Articles on Porokeratosis. Medicinal eruptions. Congenital Syphilis. Bismuth. Lupus Frytln-matosiis. Physicial Therapy in Dermatology. Pruritus and Numerous Others. 1) K l MATO I.OGKAI. I) IS P K X S. K V Sixty-eightJOHN ROYAL MOORE A.B.. 1.1). Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Born in Nevada, DccoiijIhm 2.”). 1 nJ «). A.B., Fuiversity of California. 1! 21 ; M.l .. Fuiversity of (’alifornin. 1025. Former Associate in Orthopedic Surgery, Fni-versity of California Medical School. 1020 11)27; Former Resident in Orthopedic Snr-gory, San Francisco Shrine Hospital. 1025-1!»27: Former Resident in Orthopedic Surgery, Piedmont Hospital, Atlanta, da., 11)27-1028; Surgeon Chief. Shrincr’s Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa.. 1028- : Associate in Orthopedic Stirgery. (Graduate School, Fni-versity of Pennsylvania; Orthopedic Surgeon Chief. Philadelphia detieral Hospital. Forum Interstate Orthopedic Club: Philadelphia County Medical Society: Pennsylvania State Medical Society: American State Medical Association; Hiplomnl. National Board; Phi Chi Medical Fraternity. Orthopedic Dispensary Si tg-iiiiieFRANK H. KRUSEN M.l . Axxoeiate Dean; A.sxoriii te in Mali line: Director I’hi sicaI Therapy Department Morn in Philadelphia. I’u.. dune 2(5. ISOS. Jefferson Medical College. 1021. Former 'linical Assistant in Surgery nt defter-sou .Medical College; Former Assistant Surgeon American Oncologic Hospital; Former Assistant Physician ai .Jewisli Hospital; Associate in Medicine Temple I'niversity Medical School: Director of Department of Physical Tlierapeutics. Member of American Medical Association; Philadelphia County Medical Society; Philadelphia Pathological Society: Pennsylvania State Medical Society (alternate delegate) : American Academy of Physical Therapy: American Congress of Physical Therapy: Pennsylvania Physical Therapy Association, (Vice-President) ; Associate Hdilor Pennsylvania Medical journal. Author of many publications and papers dealing with the various phases of Physical Therapeutics. Physical Therapy Dispensary S event Skxiok Si'koicai, CuxicWII.I.IAM N. PARKINSON H.S.. M.l)., M .SC. (MKI). , r.A.C.S. Demi iiml Professor of Cliniml Surgery Horn in Philadelphia. Pa.. September IT, 1880. P».S.. Villanova College; M.D., 'I'emplc University Medical School 11 11: M.Se. (Med.) University of Pennsylvania 1023. Formerlj Assistant Surgeon. Joseph Price Hospital, Philadelphia 1912-1917; Assistant Surgeon Philadelphia Dispensary, 11 12-1917; Surgeon. Montgomery Hospital. Norristown, Pa.. 1921 1924: Surgeon. Flagler Hospital. St. Augustine. Florida. 1925-1928; Chief Surgeon. Florida Fast Coast Railway and Hospital. St. Augustine. Florida. 1923-1929. Associate Dean. Temple Fniversity Medical School. 1922-1925. Surgeon. Field Hospital. Co. 111. 281 h Division. 191(i-191«S. Member of Philadelphia County Medical Society. Pennsylvania State Medical Society. A. M. A.. Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. JAMES CONNOR ATTIX ns.. M.n., n.n.s.. m.s.. im . Professor of Torivoloyy Horn in Dover. Delaware, February 28, ls7 ». n.S: Lafayette College. 1895; M.S: I.afavette ‘ollege. ISIHJ: D.D.S: Medico-Chi. 1901: M.D.. Medico-Clii. 1904; P.D., 'Denipie Fni-versity. 1912. l-Hectro - therapeutist at Medico - Chirurgical College: Chemist. I'aclcriologist. Pathologist. National Stomach Hospital; Assistant in Chemistry, Pennsylvania Stale College; Assistant in Chemistry and Dental Metallurgy. Medico-l ‘hirnrgicnl ‘ollege. Philaib'lphia Chemical Society. Philadelphia County Medical Society, etc. Author of ‘'Handbook of Chemistry.'’ tieventif-lwoVICTOR ROBINSON PH. 1: IMI.C: M.I . Professor of History of Metlieine Horn in N« v York City, August HI. lssti. IMiAL, Now York I'niversitv. 1910; Plt.C.. Fniversity of Chicago, 11)11; M.D.. Now York I’niversity. 11)17. Founder and Fditor of Medical Life. 11 20. the only monthly journal in the Knglish language devoted to Medical history. Founder and Director of the American Society of Medical History. Ollicial delegate to the International Congress of the History of Medicine at Leyden. Amsterdam. 1927. Principal writings include: ill Kxsay on Hashish. 11)12-1925: 12) Pathfinders in Medicine. 1912 1,929; CD Don Quixote of Psychiatry. 1910; 14) Pioneers of birth Control. 1911); (5) Life of Jacob Ilenle. 1921 ;t 9) Life of A. Jacobi. 192s; (7) The Story of Medicine, in press. JOHN A. KOLMER M.S.. .M.I)., DK.1M1.. I .S( .. J.I..I). Professor of Inniiiuiolo! ! «ad ('hemotherapy Horn in l.onacoiiing. Maryland. April 21. 1 ssC«. M.S.. Yillauova. .1917; Dr. P.H.. I’niversity of Pennsylvania. 191 I: M.D.. I’niversity of Pennsylvania. 190N; D.Sc.. Yillauova College. 19215: LL.l Yillauova College. 1928. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology in the Graduate School of Medicine. I’niversity of Pennsylvania. 1919— : Head of the Depart- ment of Pathology and Hacteriology in the Research Institute Cutaneous M dioinc. 1922 : Assistant Professor of Kxperimontal Pathologv. I’niversitv of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. 1915 1919; Pathologist to Philadelphia Hospital for Contagious Diseases. 1910-1915: Assistant Bacteriologist. Bureau of Health. 1910-1912; Pathologist and Director of Laboratories, Cradnate Hospital. Philadelphia. 1919- : Consulating Pathologist to .L-aiines. Memorial. St. Agnes. St. Yiiiconts. Misericordia Hospitals. Philadelphia. Pa. Author of: '•Infection. Immunity and Bio- logic Therapy’': "Chemotherapy with Special Reference to the Treatment of Syphilis"; ‘■Serum Diagnosis h Complement Fixation”: Co-Author with Hoorner on " Laboratory Diagnostic Methods"; Co-Author with Seluun-herg on the "Acute In feet ions Diseases"; Co-Author with Hoorner and (inrher on "Approved Laboratory Methods"; Author of a number of papers on resea ret i work iu Immunology. Bacteriology and Chemotherapy. Seventy‘threeD. j. McCarthy A.It., MM., F.A.C.P. hirer tor of Neurological Research Horn in Pliihidriphiil, T:i., 1S74. AM., M.P., I'niversify of Pennsylvania, IS! Formerly Professor of Medical Jiirispriidoju Womens Medical (allege and I'nivcrsity ( Pennsylvania Medical School. Neurologist to the Philadelphia General Hospital, Sr. Agnes Hospital and the Henry Phipps Institute. Consultant Neurologist to Norristown State Hospital. Fortner Neurologist to Phoenix ville Hospital, St. Christopher ami Kensington Tuberculosis Hospitals. Member of College of Physicians; American College tff Physicians. American Neurological Society, Philadelphia Neurological Society. American Psychiatric Society. Philadelphia Psychiatric Society, the Association for the Study of Internal Secretions, County Medical Society, etc, Author of "The German Prisoner of War.” Colonel in tlte World War; .Member of ( oimcil of T. S. Veterans Ift rrau, Washington. I). ( ; One of Original Organizers of "Tuberculosis Movement" in this country and an original member of the llenry Phipps Institute StaP Probably did the first and most im mrtant studies in Neurology in connection with Tuberculosis. BENJAMIN GRUSKIN M.U. Director of Onco'oyy awl ftspcritncHtuI Catholoyy Horn in Lithuania, ssg, M.D.. Valparaiso. I!»11. Formerly 'Associate professor of l’utliology, Loyola I niversify, Chicago: Formerly Immii-nologist to fli« Laiikemm llosjotul. I'liilu-delpliia. Member iff the A.M.A.; I’liil.-nlel Wi a L’otinfy Medical Society; I'liiladelpJiia 1 lithological Society; ('liicago Pathological Society; American Chemical Society. Originator of the (Iruskin Test for Malignancy. 1'uhlished liKiU; Tests for Sugar and I re a in tin Blood. Journal of l.ahornton anil Clinical Medicine. I!»!!«;; Studies in Hemolysis in Relation to Various i»iseases. tin• Miuliml Review. 10'J I; Test for Spinal i'lnid Differentiating Meningitis. Can-sis, and Talus. American .Journal ('linical Cntlndogy. IT.II ; In Publication. an Infra dermal Test for rlie I)« terniin.ition of Malignancy. Seventy-fourMONA SPIEGEL-ADOLF M.l). Professor of Colloid Chemistry Horn in Viennu. Austria. February 23, 1S93. M.L)., Vienna I’niversity. 101S. Formerly Docent of the Medical Faculty. Vienna. 1030: Institute for Medical Colloid Chemistry. University of Vienna. 1010-1030. Member. Gesellschaft der Trate, Vienna. Deutsche Kolloid Chemistrie Gesellschaft. Author of “Die Globuline," 1030. ERNST SPIEGEL M.D. Professor of Pryerimcntol eurolot H Dorn in Vienna, Austria. July 24. 1895. M.l)., Vicuna l’nivcrsity. 1018. Formerly Docent of the Medical Faculty, Vienna. 1024-1030; Neurological Institute and Polyclinic. Vienna Neurological Department. 1024-1930. Member, Gesellschaft der Hereto. Vienna. Gesellschaft Detitchcr Nervcnartst (Germany). Author of “Tonus der Skelott Muskulator.” ’■ entren dcs Autonomen Neruensystein." 1028; "Experimental Neurologic." 1928. Seveniy-fioeA. J. Cohkn, M.D. Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Chest John (). JJowkk, Ph.G., M.D., F.A.C.S. Harkv X. IIibsh.man, M.D. Clinical Professor of Surgical Research Surgical Research Clinical Professor of Proctology Seventy-sirC'lIEVALlEH I.. Jacksox, B.A., M.D. Clinical Professor of Jlronehosopp and ()esOphagoscopy Au.ax (i. Beckeky, M.I)., F.A.C.P. Clinical Professor of Medicine Sa.mtel Goldbekg Clinical Professor of Pediatrics Seventy sr renciNe Binary E-K.MITCHELL, M F.A-Cj • A. SAVITZ, m.c . therapeuticsEXP ________________ ■Konzclmann, v .o C|JNICAL ------------- 8. WOtFPE, AA.O-CAROtO-VASCUt-AR DISEASES j. H. FR'CK M. A OUNCANi B.A.jM.O» A£ W.A. SWALM , ---WtO'CI »--VAN LOON.M.tt.f AC.S E.K. MERCHANT• • ----. RAO»OLOC«y. MEDICINE t.r. fWKMlTO-QRlN ----- ’•°o nsllv, WfOlC)NP L. COHEN. M.o. DISEASES Of THB CHEST E C. S. GAULT. M.O. PATHOLOGY A BACTERIOLO '1'e.L. aeMBNS.a ' — nburologv---'I - T oM®alvc R0BE N°e4' h.o.snyosbaaa ——- PBORlATBlCS J ■ -UG 8WRy - 088reTR.CI, RADIOLOGY. J- VV. , Bhimo andbrs. m.o. '-Uav-N ouo f. SlLVeBSf lN, N«UBOLOG«2j_ r. A. WEIO.ANO.N'-O- HI6TOIOAY4. EMBRYO LOO Y. A£.S.| !?' Sl-OANB ce-Miuteft, C-M. Ms. DCVITT, AA.O. -— ORTWOPiOIC -— w. S, MRM»N •--S«RS«»V ° J KENNEDY, AA.O Sl ROERy—- AA.O. ‘ O-Vg.WABy'oiSBAf t •Ji; ACON, vi.o sRocrouo«»r . 094X6’°'“ '• - 7 , AA.O. P.tBOSTON, __ anatomy ANATOVIVo vV •«ntiwaa w '• C •.V V,,-vv0j o w'wown N r xlWOUW VH ,OW5»“ C « N W»0« O-W'NOy.M,, 'AlOidsniN AOO OIO iA,xow_vjr 3.WAViO»d — •w ■a-tOPNlK 'ft-J Swiviuw ,O.0»v. -Jfacultp ilUSSages ('lass of I! ■!,!, (S reel int s: 3tV IMJKAMS come true? You have dreamed of tin day you would lmv«» conferred upon you (lie coveted degree in medicine. It lias been an academic struggle to many, fraught with vicissitudes and self-sacrifices. But you will realize soon, that vour dream has come true. Best wishes for every success in your chosen profession. Honor its traditions, maintain its ethics, detract not from its culture and do your full share to advance the .science and art of medicine. Faithfully yours. To the (’lass of 1932: gy NOTH Kit year has rolled by and another group of students find themselves facing the world of Medicine. Knell year the group which leaves the doors of Temple Medical School lias proven itself better fitted to face the Herculean task before it. Knell year our students have show’ll themselves to be more earnest and more sincere. Your class is no exception. On the contrary, you have shown yourselves to be more willing to devote yourselves to lives of service, than any previous class. Do not forget that you still will be students after you graduate. Vour studies have just begun. Subscribe to the journals devoted to the field of medicine in which you arc interested, and read them. Secure the most recent medical texts and read them. Join the medical societies and attend their meetings. Assign yourselves problems in medicine and devote yourselves to their solution. Remember that those of us who helped to educate you arc still willing to help you with your problems and arc praying for your success "One shin 'h ires east, anolhet 'h ires west, It l the self same i einds that blow. It is not the gales, but the set of tht soils That determines the irag it shall go—" "Tjrin: half of knowledge is to know where to obtain knowledge.” reads the inscription of a new college, library in Florida. But the acquiring of facts is valueless unless by vision and imagination the knowledge gained is dynamized into useful action. Many had been told that inoculation by cow-pox would give immunity to smallpox before Jenner had the genius to make the dormant fact of value to the world. For years you. of the Class of lit.””, have been acquiring facts. Opportunity now opens to express kinetic values from this static knowledge. May wise dreams and ideal's guide Vou 1'! itf hi; -fiveJft () l’KF (' IIMIONT No subtle word of advice. No exhortations. I fancy 1 hear someone saw “Thank G wl. We have suffered platitudes enough.” Morelv • cordial greeting to m.v junior colleagues, about to enter the final stage of prenorations for their life work. May success attend you in proportion to your rectitude and persistent effort. Medicine is not a quid pro quo. Indeed : one of its fascinations is in giving more than we receive, at the same time humanly combating imposition. I'nless content to accept this standard, you have not chosen wisely. Sincere good wishes to the class of 1 Greetings to the (’hiss of 1932: 7T 11K I’KMATUIC DKIWKTMKNT extends to each and every member of the Graduating Glass a hearty welcome to membership in the medical profession, and offers the glad hand of friendship, combined with the spirit of co o|)eratinii. It is with mingled feelings of regret and pleasure that we see you depart from your Alma Mater, regret for ourselves and pleasure for you. but the knowledge that you are going out into the world well-equipped to practice your chosen profession and thoroughly imbued with tin desire to spread the name and fame of old Temple, more than overcomes our regret at your departure. Always bear in mind that the most welcome visitors to our Medical School :md Hospital are members of our Alumni, and never lose an opportunity of retracing your steps to Iirond and Ontario Streets, when you will always receive a hearty greeting from those, who have in any way participated in helping von obtain the little parchment that makes it jtossihle for you to now say "an revoir." but not “good-bye." It is with the fondest hopes for, and firm belief in. your future success that we now bid you adieu. To the ('hiss of 1932: N KXTKXIHXG many congratulations upon your attainment „f what is probably up to the present time the most important objective of your lives, permit me to suggest a thought relative to your duties. ■ .i . . ... . , , ’ opportunities offered, keeping alwari in mind that as you succeed so likewise does the school which fostered von 1 ” ,n •1 SurijcOn is an inter,,, train,,I l„ ounatr ' 3g|-; A GOOD general man first. The specialist who disdains general examination and of interpreting his findings is apt or is not capable of making a io he an unsafe clinician. Eiyh tif-i-'i.vClass of I if 32: TfdfH '■ CONGRATULATE you upon the completion of your academic course in medicine and wish you Godspeed on your professional journey. It lias been well said that “in science one never arrives at the end of the journey” and this is especially applicable to the science of medicine. That your journey be one of gratification to yourselves and one of usefulness to others, is the earnest wish of Your friend and teacher 77l t$An 7 Class of 1932: 3001 It graduation year marks the tercentenary of the birth of Leeuwenhoek, first of the '»'» microbe hunters and father of microscopy. What a progress in 300 years in the Medical Sciences, and what an asset the microscope and its revelations, which this humble Dutch merchant started. You. as you go forth, epitomize this progress, for you are part of it eager for flight as the fledgling for the wing. May you contribute to this progress, this building up of science, rather than commercialize, or rest in the belief that all has been conquered: May you toil with zeal, not entirely for self, but largely to render service to your fellow man! Seek stubbornly and incessantly for knowledge, to relieve misery and to prevent illness! Let your enthusiasm for truth re-echo so that its reverberations shall resound in the halls of your Alma Mater, to bring her at least the reflected glory of your success. Sincerely and trustingly yours, To the members of the Class of 1932: ANCI'! again ambition to obtain a coveted medical degree culminates in success. Once again the I'niversity portals swing open to permit a group of young women and young men to lay aside the academic gown ami tread the paths leading to internoships and practice of the healing art. It is blossom time to you. What will the fruit of the succeeding years be? Will it not be in ratio to the cultivation of the soil of the pre-elinieal years, plus the care and supervision of the many branched trees of the clinical years? And as the interneship passes and the individual years of practice roll by, are you going to let the trees bring forth unseemly fruit, by reason of lack of persistent and insistent cultivation and care of soil and tree? The tools of cultivation in your chosen profession are observation at the bedside, the laboratory, the books, the journals, the monographs, the society meetings and the will to do. Manual dexterity is a great tool, hut behind the trained hands must always be the trained mind. What a tool is power of decision ! As you co-ordinate the use of your tools, there come the elements of calm judgment and successful procedure and these beget confidence. Toil on them, and strive ever that the harvest may be prime and abundant. “Thirty-two," the years with you have to me been most pleasant. Success to you in the reaping of the harvest, is the wish of your friend and colleague, Eighty-seven(Ircclinyit to tin Class of 1932: capsules ordered. Never leave a sick room without first night and that the morrow will find K:.............-........ 5m«»r«v d ftriii Friends of the Class of 1932: very happy relationship as student and teacher. For instance, 1 trust that 1 am not wholly presumptuous in assuming that, along with my worthy colleagues of the teaching faculty. I have had some little part, at least, in giving you much more than the “obstetrics," "medicine," "surgery." etc., called for in your curriculum of study. This “much more" to which I refer, may ultimately contribute in far larger measure to your professional success, than any degree of proficiency we may have helped you to acquire in the subject-matter we have tried to teach. Let me make my little message cnlirel• personal, therefore, by expressing the hope, that along with the "recognition of relationships,” the "mechanism of labor.” and the “etiology of eclampsia." there has gone out to each member of the class, an “intangible something" that will help to carry him toward that real joy of liviny, that can only conic in highest degree from a profound sense of having helped to make livinff. a real joy. which is. after all. the doctor's work. Most cordially yours. To II; First Class at Temple: 1 hough lime and tide may both combine, path will show the life you led. To tin class of 1932: Find yourselves! I hnv likes is rich indeed; for mono’..... , ..... 4 1' .Mi:SSAt;F to you wli l' l ml vtiiirvolviK' I l oi Find yourselves! | bav s are but the by-products of life. Eight;i-ci jhlTo the ('lass of 1922: D r art about to embark upon the- active practice of medicine. A career which I hope you have chosen wisely that of achieving the end which all men strive for and desire— IlAlM'IXKSS and IDKAl.S......... career made up of sacrifices will be part of your daily life work—the daily life of every man. Your life work will be with you in your sorrow as in your joy. in your work-a-day hours as in your leisure. Your work will he shared by the gentle ami simple, learned and unlearned. The marked materialistic tendencies of our time overshadow the ideals in medicine. A materially successful career does not always bring happiness. The goal is to foster good will —confidence between physician and patient. Make the most of your life's work and put it to its best use! The man who makes the everlasting sacrifices is the one who succeeds. "I have helped my fellow man" that spells SI'CCKSS and IIAl’lMXV.SS .... To the ('las of 1922: WAY each one of you experience the personal pleasure and satisfaction which (-nines from work well done, although often unrecognized and unrecompensed, You will Hud your happiness not in what medicine may bring to you in the form of materia! rewards, but in what you can bring to those who suffer and who place their problems in your bauds. As you enter into the duties of a Kesident Physician, remember this is not merely an enforced period of further training, but the richest opportunity which you will ever have, to observe and record for mankind. These years will be your happiest years in medicine, in that you will be privileged to partake in the solution of many important medical and surgical problems without the necessity of assuming the grave responsibilities for the decision as to the course to In pursued or face tin responsibilities of its outcome. You should learn to make these decisions to yourself, and carefully determine if the solution which you have to offer and the method by which it will la obtained arc justified and entail what you would desire to have performed upon you. should you be the patient yourself. Your period of interneship can be rich in its value to you in later life if you devote the short time allotted for this service to constant clinical investigation, study, research and postmortem observation, but the one or two years allotted for this purpose can be dissipated in merely covering the requirements of vour duties and passed in idleness during the term of your apprenticeship, awaiting tin day of reckoning when your colleagues expect of you no more than your lack of interest indicated that you deserved. The pru-elcss reward in medicine is the confidence and faith that your colleagues will place in you. and this will be reflected in the patient who will seek your advice and assistance. The highest compliment that can come to a physician is the request t" care for another physician or a member of bis immediate family. The efficient and industrious resident physician becomes the recognis'd ami successful practitioner of the future. My advice to you would be to devote every possible moment of the precious months allotted to you to tin- study of disease and tin wide variety of the clinical material that will come to your attention during the ensuing year. If your spare time is spent observing in the operating clinic, tin- laboratory, the accident ward and the dispensary, this clinical opportunity combined with the fundamental knowledge which you have obtained from the Faculty of Temple Fniversity School of Medicine will not only return to yon an adequate reward for your untiring and conscieiitous efforts, but will further establish the distinction and recognition which your Alma Mater lias already attained. Eighty-nineTo the Graduating Class: KDICINK is the art of healing tho sick. Sickness means misery. Misery goes not with riches, but with poverty. Misery and poverty are your fields of work. To cultivate these fields requires skill, work and courage. You have skill. You have courage. Both of these have been tested iu the furnace of preparation. Take courage. I’se your skill. Till these fields with kindness and understanding, and the crops you grow may not he honors, riches, or the so-called good things of life for yourself: but, humanity will have been blessed with your work; misery and poverty lessened. Your work and your life are best expressed in the words of William Cullen Bryant: " 'o lire, that when thy summons comes to join The innumerable caraean, tchich moves To that mysterious realm, where each shall take IIis chamber in the silent halls of death. Thou go not. like the f uarry-slave at night, •S ourged to his dungeon, but. sustained and soothed HU an unfaltering trust, approach thy grace Like one irho wraps the drapery of his vouch About him, and lies down to pleasant dreams." To the Class of 1932: 7T I IK medical world into which you are graduating is a complex one. In it you will find great masters and petty charlatans. Honest Scientists and dishonest “stuffed shirts.” If your motives are sincere and your hearts are pure, you will prosper and succeed; and you will place Science ahead of selfish gain, and the welfare of your patient ahead of everything. May your devotion to science, and faithful service to your fellow men, bring lasting credit to your Alma Mater; and may you always feel a loyal pride in her achievements. To the ('lass of 1932: '(). !IIATI l-A'l k you upon the successful completion of your course in Medicine and wish you Hod speed and every success in the practice of its art while being careful not to omit or overlook what, is of proven value in the science of medicine in relation to both the diagnosis and treatment of disease. To the Glass of 1932: are graduating into the ranks of one of the most honored of professions. T.et each o.m — of you do your work well and you will find success. Strive to add to the store of clinienl material of medical art amt take an interest in research into the. as yet. unknown mysteries of medicine. Thus will you lo honor to Temple I'niversity School of Medicine.Oreelings: To I he Class of 19.12: 3T HAS boon your privilege to l»e taught both by the splendid pioneers who laid the foundations of our Temple, and by the laboratory men and clinicians who joined the faculty during the I’arkinsonian era. As one of the newcomers to Temple, teaching a subject which in this country has long been regarded as an academic stepchild, your sincere resjMuise has been most gratifying. Your record has Wen admirable, both in deportment and diligence. We who have been your instructors, now greet you as colleagues. As you leave your Alma Mater, the Hippocratic torch passes to your eager young hands. Then it will shine with added luster, if you recall the line sentiment of Adolf Kussinnul ( 1822-11)02) : Lei us ask openly, gentlemen, what is alt our medicine without compassion anil the power of self-denialf When science is struggling for knowledge and truth she reguires men of arms, hold in combat and cool of understanding: hut when she descends from her lofty position to the sick and stricken, she must put on the mantle of humility, and in forbearance and gentleness bear in her bosom a warm heart. To the Class of 1932: lj'1’ SEEMS to me that the best way to test an elaborate theory is to explain it to a class of bright and ambitious students. If you succeed, you see tin spark of beginning understanding in their eyes, making you feel that you are in the right path. If you fail, think it over again. In this way I learned by teaching, perhaps quite as much as my students did. and 1 enjoyed it. To the Graduating Class: TT'O BE a good physician, you need three qualities: tin knowledge of a thousand minute details to have at your disposal every minute: sympathy to feel with the suffering of your fellow creature: power of suggestion to make your patients believe in you. All you can he taught, the school has given you. The rest you must acquire yourself. I wish you these qualities united to such a harmony as to give you success ill life. Ninety-oneCourtesy of “Pathfinders in Medicine." (6alrn. (130-21111. A. D.) 7Tf HI' "Founder of Experimental Physiotoyy"; no lonyer allowed to dissert the human body, laid the foundation of liis anatomie and physioloii'n- knowledye by attending the wounded f ladiators. and dissect iny the barbery aye; noted that a lonytilndinal section of the spinal cord in the median line, did not interfere with motion, since the motor fibres do ‘not cross the cord. (wini. .130 rm .■ • 1 • rr tff pff ’r U« -h}! I’bMji’ittW Itihl « A« f •Mtlfafi'Xl ' 1l» - a till I A -I I • . • r„. «f.| tfe- « f r. • t)‘ - bvrhit-j • (•». ■ « 1ft- FrfH i‘ fi n -Stim litu 04 riioI iiftftn !,ii I,,it ik( r«nf I €TA3ST£ ? iWc?r|t7r— - - -- — -— -4——;  emor A. Gallagher President I. Grafton S hrek, Jr. Vice- President J. IIakold Caxtakow Treasurer IIakoi.d K. Goldberg Secretary Sinety-fourThk “Odd” Room Thk Anatomy “Lab” .V iurtif-si.iJresfjman ©ear RROKS of commission, or omission, insofar as setting down the achieve-inents and the failures of the Class of 1932 is concerned, are grievous. Being cognizant of this, the events which have obtained, directly or indirectly connected with the class ns an integral unit, whether they he on the debit or credit side of the ledger, appear in the following paragraphs. Any one can associate September of 1928 A. 1). with a disastrous fire, earthquake or the like. Just so, at that time a rather cosmopolitan group began associating bugs known as bacteria with the third floor in the (iarretson at Eighteenth and Baldwin’s Works. Application and precision par excellence were always to be exercised. An open mind was to be kept on all problems; “you pav your money, you take vour choice.” There is no doubt but that the serious and sincere program as outlined by the Department of Bacteriology for that school year bore out the ideas which many had concerning Medical School ere they undertook their professional studies: eat and sleep rarely. The skeleton peered warily as we trekked into Anat oniy laboratory and became seated on most uncomfortable stools. That six feet of an osseous homo sapiens withstood rough handling during the Freshman year. The carpals were usually fingered quite dexterously and it is quite possible that some of the so-called “handshakers” there learned the art. The dissection room for us at first is adequately described thus: “It is airy and eerie, it flickers and flits, Like the flight of a bat which it quite befits.” Nevertheless, the material for study and the high character of the teaching prompted many to do special work. So it was that every Saturday morning found some of the cadavers being dissected or injected, although it was not the Department’s primary object to make anatomists of any student—rather to be able to have X Kay like vision and knowledge at the bedside. We learned in a very few minutes the mistake of taking voluminous notes in Chemistry Class. Far better was it to sit back and listen to the eloquent lectures ranging from those on the chemistry of muscle contraction to those concerned with the endocrine system. Subjects of interest, well taught, automatically inscribe themselves on the mental note books of the persons taught. This fact is employed in comparison with another fact: Histology and Embryology classes met every Wednesday. There was also a practical examination. Ninety-seven As “Gay Young Sophomores'S’npluiuuuT tlrar _________________ In 1 Mi« Willi.nn V n_______i.:.... ..................... --------------------- ------ — - - • • . » . | [ r 111 wi i assumed Ins duties as Dean, relieving Dr. Frank (’. Hammond, who was named Honorary Dean. The former, an alumnus of our school, had previously attained unto great heights in Surgery, at St. Augustine, Florida. His ability as an executive, likewise was of renown. He proved his fame was not only hearsay, when he performed splendidly the duties imposed upon him by his new position. The hospital which had been running a large annual deficit was reorganized and put on a paying basis. A more friendly spirit between faculty and student body, and among the faculty themselves was engendered by bis remarkable display of that very important attribute: tact. 'The courses and the school improved so much, and its fame spread so rapidly under his able guidance, the calibre of student who sought entrance became much higher, and the “last resort” became first choice. The other new faces that looked into ours during the second year, belonged to Professors Hickey and Livingston, Doctors Lathrop, Kav, Kmich and Scheele, and Messrs. Mantz and Cornfeld. The professors of Physiology and Pharmacology were preeminent precision-ists. It was said of the former course, that an army training came in very handy. “Your kimograph goes there, lever on the left side, dry cell batteries next at the proper angle.” If such exactitude were disobeyed by too many during a laboratory period, either eyebrow became haughtily raised high on the forehead of the teacher. The gentlemen in the Pharmacy Laboratory were not so much concerned with how well prescriptions were filled, rather how much mixing, triturating and pill rolling could be done in one hour, on Fridays. Perhaps the “Black Hole of Calcutta” has no place here, but, during the balmy spring days, pharmacy was a warm proposition. Neither was it verv cool waiting for the last dog to die every Friday afternoon. Neuro-Anatomy and Cross Section Anatomy classes convened Wednesdays at two, in the dissecting room. The melodious tones of “centripetal and centrifugal” were accompanied by the notes from the Philippine instrument: “Dis bloodbessel. iss came out from where?” Flashes of Irish and Philippine wit did not at all detract from the fact that the two Xineti 'nineThk “Kvkn” Room Thk “Cheji” Lah One hundredteachers who guided our anatomical destinies in 1929-1930, were ‘n l a, 1 ambulatory anatomical encyclopedias. Drs. Fans, Koxbv, Hickey, Saylor and Gault went into tri-hourly conferences in the chemistry office on the fourth floor, often while I’rof. Sa !oi prepared his lectures on Toxicology. The venerable doctor, most of the time, was seen talking to faculty members and students, lecturing, working bi u‘ laboratory, or hurrying somewhere for a consultation on a “poison case. During the evenings at North Wales, it is said he read extensively, excerpts having been incorporated into those gems of lectures on Toxicology, "lien one hour was like a delightful ten minutes. The floor below the urine flasks harbored all kinds of vegetable and animal organisms, including several doctors, technicians, and students peering through microscopes at what they thought was a section of “hob-nail liver.” There was a wrench thrown into the scholastic machinery when it was announced that “odds” would stay here and “evens” would go the Pathology Museum across the “Bridge of Sighs." This famous bridge was the scene of many last minute questions: does the capsule strip with ease; how much did you say the liver weighs; nephrosis or nephritis; does it have a pale, cooked appearance. At the time we didn’t appreciate those unannounced exams or their propagators, but right now the undergraduate chapeaux are off to those self same men, because they realize now that those men always had the student’s interest at heart. In order to prepare the Class of ’32 to inspect, palpate, percuss and auscultate properly upon the “victims” of the clinical years to come. Dr. Kay demonstrated his technique on the fourth floor of the Groathcart Hospital and also at the Episcopal. We all used to marvel at the apparent ease and skill with which he used to percuss out the borders of the heart, also the ability to observe I.itten’s phenomenon. And last, but most certainly not least. Dr. Kmich’s famous “pikstchcrs” of gangrene, snake bites, etc., will never be forgotten. One hundred oneSiininr Urar October, 19-MO -according to the calendar hanging adjacent to the lengthy “Schedule of Classes-—Junior Year,” school started a week late. Either some of the furnishings were being prepared, were sidetracked at an outpost or the interior decorators believed that “time and more time” brings results. Anyway, during those weeks of hustle and bustle for artisans and faculty members, approximately four hundred students ambled about corridors, laboratories, lecture rooms, conference rooms, and offices on seven floors, surveying the wonders of a modern, thoroughly equipped Temple dedicated to the Hippocratic Art. “What a place,” many commented—and what a place for the upper classmen, who perhaps much the more appreciated the fruition of the dreams some of our venerable teachers and their colleagues have had in recent years. Into a maze of learning and amazement walked the Junior (Mass. Not much aware concerning the mental gigantism of men such as Habcock, Hammond, the elder Robertson, Dr. Steel, and Dr. Robinson, members of the class who are known to be immune, sat with adenoid facies under the spells of the clinical teachers. From one classroom to another, from one ward patient’s bed to another, from one blood count and differential to another, from one maternity case at midnight to another at 1.00 A. M., from one chapter in Surgery to another- that was the repertoire. If anyone mentioned a show, such an one was considered too brilliant a student to associate with, or maybe in the first stages of certain conditions our pvsehiatrist mentioned at the “I , (i. II.” Many wondered whether the previous years were so fraught with Sevlla and Charvbdis, or with the dreaded thought of sitting under the old apple tree in the summertime. These were the students who transferred from schools in the south and beyond the Mississippi. The class was augmented by two-thirds its number, statistics concerning other things not being available. Suffice it to recall the newcomers were congenial, many of them of a not too serious turn of mind, students, and politicians — the type who could enjoy a little joke, like aid ing in the perpetration of prelectur classroom antics of other than professional variety (goose step, or proct'o- logical gait). One hundred threeThe Junior Class numbering more than one hundred members was present at the Dedicatory Exercises of the New Medical School Building, Wednesday, October the fifteenth, 19JO, in St. Paul’s Reformed Episcopal Church. Among the notables on the platform at the gala event were Hon. Harry A. Mackey, I)rs. Wm. J. Mayo, Win. X. Parkinson, W. Wayne Babcock, Frank (’. Hammond. Wilmer Krusen, Chevalier Jackson and ( has. K. Beurv. The honorary degree of Doctor of Laws was conferred upon I)r. Mayo on this occasion. President Beurv succinctly descrilied the progress of the building from the time rround was broken October 15, 1928, the cornerstone laid June 18. 1929, o until the day of dedication. The school was inspected during the afternoon hours by several thousand persons, having had all points of interest described bv guides. The Christmas Holiday period presented the first real lull in scholastic activities. Several weeks previously the faculty decided to test the amount of knowledge gleaned during the first half of the Junior year, and two or three examinations were off the list. 'The vacation constituted an interlude in a school year filled with a zeal on the part of students to acquire medical acumen, and a zeal equalled by teachers to impart it. Medical school was becoming a place more respected, because the third year students there learned things of diagnostic and therapeutic value which their successful family physicians knew nothing about. New avenues toward increasing the professional armamentarium were constantly opened. One hundred fourAm active interest was displayed in the scientific societies, devoted to the study of problems of vital importance in Medicine. The auditorium witnessed many noted authorities discuss papers concerning their work. The students on occasions took part in the discussions, even being the primary attractions (no sleight-of-hand tricks), and accredited themselves as being of teaching caliber (some with a large sized shovel). A few of the societies engaged in social activities, such as banquets and dances, amidst a more or less carefree atmosphere in Mitten Ilall, the Benjamin Franklin Hotel, Penn A. and Manufacturers’ Club. Teachers, students and friends mingled and lingered for hours, the conversations and actions, of course, being of a scientific nature. These society events were much more delectable than final examinations, but the latter have their place in the curriculum, and although placed on the menu as the dessert at a banquet, to some appear as the bitter stomachic taken before the first course. The dessert oftimes consists in the news of having passed the re-examination in September. Of the days between May 12 and 25, 1931, little need be here recorded. Those were trvsting days with all the notes and books which could be gathered on approximately fifteen courses. The stimulants and sedatives corresponded to the periods immediately preceding and following each quiz. After it was all over, “Home, Sweet Home” was much more beautiful and expressive than Foster could ever have hoped it would be. The third year, didactic as it was, served a background for the last year, where clinical and bedside work was in the foreground. 1 he fixation of ideas after associating them by means of the mind's eye and physical eye is thus assured, except in those individuals where verbal anaesthesia played a leading role. Then there is to be taken into consideration also the loss of perspective as results when some individuals crowd “up front, or persist in auscultating a half hour over the “vicious circle,” while half a dozen others pass remarks concerning such audacity. Such people in all their vast experiences, never heard of Roberts’ Rules of Order, or else associate them with slide rules, which are difficult of memorization. One hundred fiveGrav Old SexiorsS'lnunr tlrar Fourth and last year! Our goal almost reached! Success only around the corner! Seniors, me lad, and a chance to stop writing and inspect, percuss, palpate and auscultate real live patients, and perhaps even minister to their needs and illnesses. Vesireccee, what a “grand and glorious feelin’ Clinics a-plenty and lectures few, and to some in our class even fewer. There was no accurate record kept of how many times some of our classmates were down at the Greathoart, hut A. B. (’. has the record: twenty-two times. If any one does not remember the treatment for eclampsia it won’t be the fault of l)r. Arnold. Wednesday was “eclampsia” day, with case records and output and intake charts galore. But this day served its purpose. It indelibly stamped on our minds one of the most important advances in the field of obstetrics. To cap a Monday afternoon we sat and listened to the words of wisdom of Dr. Robertson. After three lectures on kidney function we began to wonder if this learned scholar couldn’t teach Physiology as well as Medicine. Tuesday morning when we were lucky, Dr. Parkinson came in to teach us some Surgical Anatomy and regale us with little shafts of humor, especially funny when they weren’t directed at yours truly. Tuesday afternoon we were kept awake bv Dr. Thomas’ jokes or by Dr. Hammond’s earnest entreaties to regard post-menopausal hemorrhage as indicative of malignancy unless proved otherwise. Dr. Thomas did some swell nephrectomies and Dr. Hammond removed a fibroid of the uterus that needed a derrick to lift it from the abdomen. Following these clinics we had a swell time dodging Austins to get to Dr. Kolmcr’s class on time. Thursday morning, Babcock clinic and woe betide you ii you came in late or were absent. Do you remember the one about the Duchess i Gall stones galore and slides a-plenty to help the heat and humidity complete their dirty work. Thursday P. M., Drs. Mills, Goldberg, Diet , and Snydcrman represented the Pediatrics Department. Drs. Wright and Krsner alternated Thursdays trying to inculcate the principles of Dermatology and Otology in us. We’ll never forget that case of Alopecia Areata Dr. Wright once showed us. It looked like some one had thrown patches of hair at a sticky billiard ball. One hundred .sevenSunior Mkiiic.m, CmxicFridav morning, young “Hobbit ,” who really gave us some tips that we feel arc going to help us in the practice of medicine. Friday afternoons for the first part of the year Dr. Hibshman. And don’t tell us you don't know the causes of rectal bleeding. If you don’t you were probably down at the Great heart, a wee bit out of turn. A few times some of the men forgot the names of the patient’s history they were supposed to look up, but what arc imaginations foil4 anyhow? The last part of the year Dr. Ridpath “took a crack" at us and this congenial gentleman kept us in rare good humor by his ability to lecture as well as his ability to tell a good one now and then. His sister specialty, taught by I)r. Krsner came on alternate Thursdays. His clinics were always enjoyable as well as instructive and we learned a good deal about Medical “Spvchologv” as well as Otology from “Matt.” Saturday morning Dr. Burnett got his final chance of the week to read case histories at us. By the end of the year he had us so trained we knew the answers the first guess, more power to him. Dr. Fay, just coming from a long distance call from Seattle, was next. If we don’t understand more about cerebral anoxemia, water balance, the pain mechanism, and the treatment of head trauma cases it won't be the fault of this learned young man. He tried hard enough to impress us with the latest develop incuts in Neuro-Surgery, in which he has had no small hand himself. Dr. Winkelmnn with his infectious smile capped the week. He is one of the few men on the faculty who could have kept us awake and interested after three hours in that amphitheatre. It always occurred to us that the original amphitheatres were built in the wide open spaces, with God’s own sunshine and fresh air all about. Why they call that place an amphitheatre is not known except that it’s so different, from the original conception of one. These four years have passed rapidly. During that brief period many lasting friendships were made among students and teachers. I.et us hope that our works in the future, away from their side, will cause them to value these friendships more highly than ever. One hniuireil nineAMLETO ACQUAVIVA, B.S. 7jr IG hearted, generous and friendly. Always ready to lend a helping hand. So task too hard. Friend of all. enemy of none even though some of the larger fellows succeeded in getting him '’flustered" and excited occasionally. “Aeqna.” wc call him. and his name truly becomes him. for he always has an answer that is to the point. lie must, because invariably the professors call on the first man in the alphabet, and “Acquaviva” it is. Sociable and likable too. and a good conversationalist. Facile and fluent without deliberation. Always ready to make friends. Neither bold, nor yet retiring. IIis aptitude and congeniality have made him a popular student. "AcquaV many assets, plus his hard work and logical mind, are going to carry him far in the medical world. Good luck, "Acqua" ! Ilfone Town New Castle. Pa. Colic ( ex- Geneva College. Beaver Falls. I’a.. West Va. Medical School. Fraternities- Alpha Phi Delta. Phi Beta Pi. Medical Society Wright Dermatological. ntcmvshiji—St. Joseph's Hospital. Beading, l'a. One hundred tenCONSTANTINE ADAMIAK, JR. (71 RAM." as lif is known to nil of ns. arrived in our midst just four yours ago from the vicinity of Scranton. 1 Miring this time In- bus made many friends due to ids diligence ami never failing ability to answer all questions, both in the classroom and on the outside. His early training at St. Thomas College has stood him in good stead in this respect. "Adam.” whose radiance shines from the hack row. where he has always occupied a seat, would rather talk than eat. Mow often he held us spellbound by his lengthy dissertations on various topics of importance is a matter of history. Hi- is known to he one of the few misogynists of his class, but oil. how he loves the “talkies"; It is needless to state that with his brilliance, knowledge, ami capacity for remembering even the minutest details of the various subjects of medicine, we may expect accomplishments in years to come. Iloint Totrn—Mayfield, l a. f'allege St. Thomas College. ''i nternHi —Omega Cpsilon I 'hi. Medical Xoeietirx Mickey Physiological. .Mills IVdiairic. hiteriKship Sacred II. art Hospital, Allentow n, Pa. One hundred elevenABRAHAM ALTSCHULER. B.A. CUKSII from tin land of pickaninnies and •'inainmy songs' came "Al.” Ho took liis first two yours at Alabama, and wo arc sorry that the time must soon arrive when we can no longer hear those stories of "Bammy" and especially of that famous “sorority row.” “Al" was not in our midst long before he proved that lie bail acquired the rare quality of being able to study, and how we envied bis endless ambition in this direction When all others were complaining that the grind was killing, “Al” would smile and say that no one ever died from work. During bis stay here, he acquired a vast fund of information on tilings medical, which be used last summer, at the Lincoln Hospital in New York City. "Al” has always been liked bj the class for bis ability to smile, for bis keen sense of humor, and for bis ability to keep the Philadelphia girls occupied. He is big hearted, level beaded, and be will be missed by many when our trails lead to different destinations. Ilium Toirii Bronx. X. Y. I’oll, ins Columbia University. University of Alabama. University of Alabama School of .Medicine. Frati ruilt - Phi Lambda Kappa. Miihml Sorirln- Wright Dermatological. util nr ship Bronx Hospital. Bronx. X. Y. (hit hundred lirrlvcARAMANDO M. ANTOMMATTEI, B.S. fir'll K boys prefet t call him just "Tommattei." and In always comes back with a broad smile, even under tin most severe “kidding."’ Perhaps this is why most of tin follows like to "kid" him. lie takes it all good naturodly, a i|imlitv worth while, which lias won him many friends and admirers. lie is regarded as the “Adolphe Menjou” of the class, not only because of bis immaculate appearance, but also because of his profile and infra-nasal bit ot darkness. According to certain of bis classmates, be even lias a wee bit of influence over the "gentler" sex. Mut in all earnestness. "Tommattei" is a mighty likeable chap with a keen and practical mind, lie is a tireless, ceaseless, worker, and a conscientious, energetic student with a heart of gold. These characteristics have won him many friends, ami undoubtedly will he a great help to him in bis chosen profession. Good luck, to you. ••Tommattei.” Ilffiiu Tonn Yaueo. Porti Rico. Coll eye West Virginia 1'niversity. West Virginia Pniversity School of Medicine. Medical Society—Mills Pediatric. Interneship—Municipal Hospital. San Juan. Porto Rico. One hundred thirteenJESSE O. ARNOLD. II, B.S. ‘“3TKSS." who came to us from the mid-slate “row college,” was not long with us before iie made himself known as a «|iii« t. practical student, not caring for a part in boisterous discussions or for political honors. But when he had occasion to say something, one knew what was to follow would be of some practical application. “Jess" was a student who did not believe in memorizing paragraphs, or in making a last minute rush to "bone-up" for an exam, for his was a plan of daily advancement. , heap of reading with little thinking will never characterize this man’s medical preparation. Always correctly and nicely dressed. “Jess" possessed a poise that was not easily disturbed, ami this, together with his tall, mannerly bearing marked him among his classmates as a unique individual. Respected by all his classmates, and honored by his friends. "Jess” may safely take the next step in his medical career without hesitancy, for he has learned to think in terms of the patient, and not in terms of isolated scientific facts. Home Ton o—Vanderbilt, Pa. t’oltcije Pennsylvania State College. Frateniitic. - Phi Chi, Kappa Sigma. .1 alien t Sorirtir.i Micke Physiological, Babcock Surgical. I«■ fritirs Secretary Freshman class. Chairman Skull Dance Committee. Inlernctihii —Washington Hospital. Washington, Pa. One hundred fourteenBANKS SHELL BAKER 3»ANKS" first drew our attention early in the Freshman year by being unable t solve the riddle of llie “rich hoy and his marbles." However, his thorough knowledge of Latin, and of a great many other academic subjects. convinced us of the intellectual capacity which this likable class mate possesses. His pleasing personality and smiling countenance have endorsed him with the ability to make friends and hold them. 11 is knowledge of the assets of the weaker sex is another quality which his intimate friends envy him. “Banks" will interne at the Cooper Hospital in Camden, N. .1. If his assiduous application to his studies is a criterion, we do not hesitate to predict a future of interest and success in any field in medicine which he may choose to follow. If nine Tonii—Fallston. North Carolina. Collcgt—I'niversity of North Carolina. Fraternity—Omega Cpsilon Phi. Medical Societies Mills Pediatric, Mickey Physiological. I nt erne ship Cooper Hospital. Camden. N. .1. One hundred fifteenJACOB JOSEPH BELFER, B.A. JACK. another '‘Skeetcr." ilccidod to u South, jiik) l» 3irn tin- vil« s of the fair sex. among other things, before coming to our Alma Mater. Me doesn't do things by halves, so lie hied himself all the way to Alabama, hearing that the warmth of tin- southern Indies increased in direct proportion to the distance South. .Make no mistake, gentle reader, medicine is "Jack's” prime interest, .lust ask him anything about our course and you'll soon learn that, -lack's mentality is such that he can mix business with pleasure and succeed at both. Whenever any of the "profs" were kind enough to announce the results of any "exam." "Jack" was always found among the nineties. We wish him every success! Home Toim Newark. N. .1. t'ollcijcx New York I'niversity. 1'niversity of Alabama. Fraternity- Phi Sigma Della. Uriliral fti cii-tirs— Winkelman Neurological. .Mills Pediatric. In ter nr xhi Mercer Hospital. Trenton. New Jersey. One Intmlretl ait ternABRAHAM BERNSTEIN, B.A. “7j[J IORNIE" was the owl of the class; ipiiet. seeing all. hearing all. but saying little. He ranked among the first in the amount of time spent studying. It would bo impossible to class him as a grind, tlio. and we wish to compliment him for his earnestness, his sincerity, and his accomplishments. llis personality was a likable one. except on rare occasions when pessimism held him in its throes, and then it was all we could do to make him see the well-known and oft’ mentioned silver lining. "Hemic" showed the rest of the class that small stature did not necessarily limit a man’s ambition, for he was known to take each professor's lecture verbatim, even when the rest of the class was suffering from writer’s cramp. With the cureful. painstaking faculties which he has the good fortune to call his own "Ilernie” is bound to go far in the field of medicine, ami we wish him luck. Home Toirn—Philadelphia. Pa. Colleys Temple University. Medical Societies- -Hickey Physiological. Hammond Pro-Medical. Intetneship—Fraukford Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred seventeenALBERT BIEDERMAN IS mu of the most impulnr boys of the class, socially as well ns scholastically. No matter Imw serious the problem. how balding the examination, he still maintains that affability of person which has won him innumerable friends both in and out of class. Ilis mind is always alert to the varied legibilities of any given case, and it is this quality that will serve him well in the many emergencies that every busy doctor is bound to meet. Despite his apparent nonchalance. "Al" has made some brilliant diagnoses, which have required not only basic, fundamental medical knowledge, but careful. analytical interpretation as well. We do not hesitate in predicting for him a brilliant future. Home Totni ISxcter, Pa. Collioi I'niversity of .Michigan. Fruleniill Phi Delta Kpsilon. Heilieiil Societies Mickey Physiological, Mills Pediatric, Wiukelman Neurological. The Interfraternitv t'ouueil. Inliriticx Associate Kditor. the Skpi.i.. nterneship Wilkes-Barre General Hospital, Wilkes-Barre, l'a. One hundred eighteenANTHONY C. BRANCATO TT HKY mil him "ltronr." litis tall. loan, muscular young man. And well mimed is he. for the stamina, courage, and loyalty of those fiery steeds of the western plains form the nucleus of his character. Many a maiden’s heart has skipped a heat watching his manly and graceful form, as lie tripped the "light fantastic." gliding in and out among the other collides. With effortless ease his popularity among the weaker sex has increased. for "Krone" is quite a sheik. Kut not all of his accomplishments have been on the dance tloor and in other forms of recreation. "Krone's" achievements in the class room brought envy to the hearts of many of his classmates. While they, poor souls, ground their noses to the study wheel, he showed that not only could business be intermingled with pleasure, hut that in many instances this was more advantageous. We expect to hear great things of "Krone" in the future. His courage, loyalty, and ingenuity will do much to advance the medical profession, and medicine will have an earnest and conscientious follower. Home Toirn- Philadelphia. Pa. 'ollcf e- St. Joseph's College. Medical Societies Mills Pediatric. Hickey Physiological. Intmiislnp—Miserieordia Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. (flic hundred nineteenROBERT EUGENE BRANT, B.S. 3ft ITTSBURCHS smoky atmosphere didn't stunt this man’s growth, rather •V' it must have stimulated it. for is lie not the tallest of our many tall ••lass-men? Perhaps it is the clouds of red. or smoke, that are frequently written about and less often seen in this 'smoky city" that are responsible, in part at least, for the curly, red hair which graces "Hob’s" head. "Handsome." as a certain instructor was wont to call him. is a man of no mean success whcre the feminine heart is concerned. Why not? Does not every girl dream of some tall, handsome, knight errant who will Come along and sweep her olY her feet with attentions, and is not our "Hob" an answer to those dreams? These are, however, only the minor things in "Hob’s" life, for always he has a goal to attain: progress in medicine. Never content to "just get by." “Hob" has been a studious worker, and the result is that lie is a Robertson man. For him, success need not be predicted for lie has already found success. Is not the urge to lie at the top. the willingness to stick with a task until finished, tin ability to make friends and hold them, and the art of carrying oneself in a manner that impresses, the road to accomplishment in any field? Ilontr Town Pittsburgh. Pa. Collcyr University of Pittsburgh. Frutrniitp Phi Chi. Mctliral Socirlirx Robertson Honorary. Hickey Physiological. Mills Pediatric. Undergraduate Obstetrical. Winkelman Neurological, Interfra-fernity Council. lutrnicshifi .Methodist Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. One hundred hcnii iHERMAN M. BRICKHOUSE, B.A. 9J STl’KI Y descendant of Southern aristocrn y ! "Brick" and his room-mate Robertson comprise a formidable combination. Aside from being an adept and arduous student, he is the happy possessor of a hearty laugh, that, when in full bloom, sets the ether waves frantic with reverberation. Tins bov from the “you-all” country has won a host of friends since coining to Temple two years ago. If present indications are to Im accepted, there is no uncertainty as to his future success. His ability to detect cardiac pathology has disturbed the mental complacency of many of his co-workers. "Time and more time” is his modus operandi and he proposes to •Cure sometimes, relieve often, comfort always." With “Brick’s" wholesome, homespun philosophy, canny humor, and sympathetic understanding, he is destined t » make a name for himself. Hoiik 7’oirn—Creswell, North Carolina. f'oUcyes—Wake Forest College, Wake Forest Medical School. Fraternities Phi ltho Sigma. Medical ov.ieti?x W. K. Marshall. Wright Dermatological. nlcnicship llamot Hospital. Frio. Pa. On - hundred twenty-oneJ. HAROLD CANTAROW, B.S. MRK we have a "Connecticut Yankee” of tin modern generation. After finishing a course of pre-medical studies at Yale, he entered the Trojan institution in I.os Angeles. After two years at the I'nivorsity of Southern California Medical School. Harold joined the Nation wide influx to Temple Medical School, where he has made a name as a student, technician and Harold's ability is not confined entirely to the field of medicine. His literary ability is outstanding, and we suggest that S. Weir Mitchell will, in the near future, no longer rank as the greatest of American physicians in literature. You can "taste" a sample of Harold's handiwork by reading the writeups describing the various parts of our medieal school. We wish you and the "Missus" and Joan every happiness. tltnnr Toi'n l.os Angeles. California. (‘ollcyc t- Yale I'niversity. KhctKeld Scientific School, I’niversity of Southern California. M« dienl School. b'ralvntilif—Phi Delta Kpsilou. Medical Societies Mills Pediatric. Winkclmnn Neurological. I nlcnicsliiji Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, Los Angeles. California. essayist One hundred hcfinh -tivoNATAL C. CARABELLO, B.A. HAT have v« here? "Nate." as he is known to ns. hails from "Prctzel-town." His ingratiating smile., pleasing disposition, and unswerving con-stancy are some of the features that have won many friends, and will tut' doubtetll.v be instrumental in making him a successful physician. Nothing perturbs this diminutive bundle of energy,—quizzes least of all. for he and his daily assignments are very close friends. It is not unusual to see "Nate" in the center of a group of classmates leading a fiery discussion Concerning some misunderstood detail of the previous lecture. "Nate" impresses one as an everlasting seeker of the truth. In the future, he will, without doubt, astonish the medical world with new and original observations. His diligent application to medical studies assures a most successful career as a physician. Home Toir-n—Heading, Pa. College I'niversity of Pennsylvania. Fraternity- -Omega Cpsilon Phi. Medical Societies Hickey Physiological. Mills Pediatric. Interiu'ship—St. Joseph’s Hospital. Heading, Pa. due hundred twenty-threeJAMES MALLORY CARLISLE, JR. tf'ARI.ISLK came i Temple Medical School from tin- I‘niversity ..f Alabama. A bis. tall man. easy of manner; conservative in dress; with a collossal {food nature. lie brings with him the best traditions of the South.—first among these, that a man should be a gentleman. A soft drawl, the absence of formality, and a ready smile bespeak an exterior as smooth as velvet. Consistency of opinion, steadfast ness of purpose, and loyalty to views reveal an interior as hard as steel. Carlisle’s first interest is medicine, and in the pursuit of knowledge he strives for practical information. For recreation, he enjoys few things better than a good cigar over a fast game of bridge. With Atlanta as his home and with Hubert Tyro Jones as a neighbor, he has become an enthusiast of that ancient and royal game. golf. Another of his pet "sports" is poetry. He has written some good stuff too. Carlisle's high ideals, self confidence, and gentlemanly manner assure a brilliant future. owe VWm Atlanta, Ha. Colleyix Kmory I niversity. I uiversity of Alabama Medical School. Fraternity— Alpha Kappa Kappa. IJctlinil Soriiiicx (Jorgas. Anatomical Research. Mills Pediatric. Cnder-giaduate Hjstetrical. fnlrrnni iiit Temple 1 niversity Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. Ow hundred I nr nil , fourJOSEPH JAMES CAVA, B.A. 7f7fX I'l.I.. folks! llorc is our famous Joe. who. four years ago. heeded the rail of Aesculapius, and bursting forth from his chrysalis, became one of Us ill t he quest for a medical education. 11 is cheerful, easy going manner, and his keen sense of humor, have helped Joe garner a good reputation, and secure a charter membership in the •‘Society of Hood Fellows." 11 is ringing yell resounding throughout the classroom. "Iley Joe. Nertz," ranks second only to Tony Simeone’s famous whistle. Of course. Joe had a more serious side, for he always managed to keep up to par in his studies without burning too much of the midnight oil. and none questioned his high standing sclmlasticallv. Joe will carry on the good work at the St. Agnes Hospital in Philadelphia, and when he makes his mark in the practice of medicine, we’ll be able to sit back and sav. "1 told you so.” lionie. Ton n—Philadelphia. Pa. Collcyc Temple Fniversity. Fealrrnily—Omega t’psilon Phi. Medical Xocietirx Winkelman Neurological. .Mills Pediatric. . riiiHicx—Skim.i. Staff. In him.•shiii St. Agues Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred tire.nl; -pveFRANK LEONARD COHEN, B.S. (7t TIC CIO philosopher awl an ardent disciple of Acscula pins. Frank was not content to get by with a minimum of work. Always following the "why” of any question, this serious minded student sought and drank deeply at the fount of knowledge. Today, he stands with the elite as a profound thinker and a brilliant scholar. Ilis seriousness did not deter him from wholesome amusement. Frank was a humorist, a keen judge of women, and a man whose personality and readiness to lend a helping hand made a multitude of close friends. Being a zealot for the gathering of fundamentals in anj subject. Frank has a good foundation upon which to build, and cannot help being a successful physician, and an honor to his profession. Home Town Philadelphia, Pa. Colley Cniversity of Pennsylvania. Fraternity—Phi Lambda Kappa. Medical Noddies ICoherlson Honorary, Wright Dermatological. Activity President of the Wright Dermatological Society. I nteniexhiy -Chester County Hospital. West Chester. Pa. One hundred twenty-sixFREDERICK M. CORNELIUS, B.S. Hf UKI is one of Jersey’s promising contributions to the medical profession. -J After a stay at Osinas. he came to Temple, where he lias pursued the study of medicine with a vigor that few of us could summon. Fred lias delved enthusiastically into the mysteries of the healing art. One cannot forget his classical description of the coarse, stubby IlireUtum, which he delivered in the old anatomy laboratory in a manner bespeaking his profound knowledge of anatomy. In the dispensary. Cornelius was always willing t advise his associates, and his method of developing the history of "strains” was beyond the comprehension of his fellow Students. We marvel at his industry and at his congenial personality, both of which have won favor among his classmates. Fred is going out in the world to relieve the ailments of ail mankind, and in view of his past accomplishments, we predict a highly successful and prosperous future. Hon if Toun—Itavville, N. .1. College—Urchins College. Intcmcship—Temple University Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. One hundred heenty-sreenI.OREN HUNTER CRABTREE jCR )M Indiana comes "Crabby" iI li ;i background nf experience exceeded Jf | y no one in our class. He lias boon a "Hoosier School Master." a showboat musician, is a World War Veteran, and last but not least, was our ollicial lantern operator. Many a time have we enjoyed an hour of peaceful sleep while "Crabby" took care of the slides. Itnu’t misunderstand us senile reader.- we call him "Crabby" as a term of endearment.—most certainly not as a term representing his character for there isn’t a finer natured man than "Loren II." believe you me (with due apologies to Ted Musing). We’ve always wondered how "Crabby" kept that over-ready smile going, with all he had to do. .Fust take a look at that list of activities below and wonder how one man could do it all. And what’s more, his studies didn’t suffer. lie made the Robertson Honorary Society in his junior year, which is quite a feather in anybody’s scholastic cap. Last Summer, our “Crabby" joined the ranks of the Benedicts. We wish him and the ".Missus” all the luck in the world. Honu Ton'll- -Elizabeth. N. .1. ('ollrf ? Indiana Stale Teachers College, New York Cniversity. FraImiiti —Omega Cpsilon Phi. Urdirai Sorictirx lliekey Physiological. Mills Pediatric. Robertson Honorary. Cudergradunte Obstetrical. Winkelman Neurological, Wright I crmatologicnl. Intcrfrnternity Council. i' iritirs President Mills Pediatric Society. President Interfraternity Council. Assistant Editor, the Skti.i.. Cniversity Rand. In tain-ship Elizabeth (Jetieral Hospital. Elizabeth. N. .1. Our hu ml ml I irctitif-eighlDEI.MAS L. CRIBBS, B.S. “T% KAK" h.-tils from Verona. a suburb «»f tin "Smoky City.” V» have known him as a |Ui« t and unassuming individual and as one of the "still water rims deep” type. Ihas been an asset to our class with his ipiict friendly manner, his keen sense of humor, and his inherent wit. Many of his ipiict moments were interrupted by pranks at the expense of his many friends. '■peak" was not the type to worry about his work, for indeed there was no need t.. worry, judging from the grades lie received throughout the four years we have known him. 11 is one weakness, of educational value indeed, is collecting snails and vegetations to immerse in his already elalxirate acpiarium. We fear not for his success in his chosen Held for it will follow inevitably. With his eharaeleristic humor and keen understanding of his fellowmen. he will not only benefit himself but will also aid mankind. Home Toon Verona. I’a. Colho, I'niversity of Pittsburgh. Fro ter nil l!—Omega I'psilon Phi. Medical Societies Babcock Surgical. Mills Pediatric . iileiiiesliiff Western Pennsylvania Hospital. Pittsburgh. Pa. One hundred Inenty-niinDOMENIC CUC1NOTTA ‘TV X." ns lie is familial']} known to his class-mat os. enjoys tin reputation of being an outstanding musician, and of being an indefatignblc worker in all tin subjects of medicine. Mis long hours of diligent application were well compensated, for he was one of the few members of our class to be admitted lo the Robertson Honorary Society. “Dan" was one of the mystery men of our class, bill ihisscsscs the outstanding faculty of achieving that for which In strives. He can always be depended upon to do his work well. His specially is taking neat, voluminous notes. The professors will remember him for bis quiet answers which were usually correct. •'Dan" has the intelligence, ami the jn»wer of reasoning that is expected of a good physician. To irv to prove his worth with mere words would be useless. The years to come will prove that he is a credit to his school and to his profession. Home Town—Philadelphia, Pa. H allege Temple I'niversity. ■'rnIerailti Omega I psibui Phi. Medical So ieties—.Mills Pediatric. Robertson Honorary. Iiilcrncxhiii Temple I’niversity Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. One hundred thirty7M1' 1’lCO.M South Philadelphia faun? I lie silem " I By nature reticent. "Dec" proved to In the enigma "f tin? class. None could fathom what his thoughts might be. None could guess as to his extra-curricular activities 'Tis probable that he had for his theme soug that j»opular melody of a few years ago. "Minding my Business. That's all 1 do. Minding my Business." However, what was discernible to all was that “Dec" didn't take the study of medicine lightly. lie was known throughout the class as a hard, persevering worker, seldom given to "kibitzing" or to playing pranks. Thus lie went through medical school with that serious altitude which should be the part of every student. Maybe the fact that “Dee" was a World War veteran gave him that serious outlook on life. At any rate, lie was u tireless, conscientious worker, and successful student. With these qualifications, we predict a successful future. Ilonu Toth Philadelphia. Pa. ('oll -Temple I diversity. Fraternity—Omega I'psilou Phi. Medical Societies Mills I Nylin trie. Wright Dermatological. Hickey Physiological. In tern rsh ip St. Duke’s and Children's Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred thirty-oneCARL ALBERT LUDWIG DREYER, B.S. 7f7f‘ ALWAYS smile when “Call" comes along. Ilis jovial countenance. and In-arty, mlrlliful lattghtci change tin most morose; and melancholy facial ex illusions into happy ones. Yc just could not get along without this heap of handsome manhood " ho has captured the hearts of all since his arrival, lie seems to bring cheer and happiness into the room with him. Ilis pat on the hack, his interest inn. funny stories, his ringing laughter and sunny smile have saved us many a dreary day. Behind his smile and cheerfulness lies a keen interest in medicine and a • lever logical mind, •illicit grasp situations and bring forth a solidly founded opinion; indeed a good student. Ye predict great things for Carl and we know he will he a popular phv-sicinn, for if drugs and surgery ate of no avail, he will cure them with his smile. Ilium Totrii Toledo. Ohio. ('ollrfies- West Virginia University. West Virginia University School of Medicine. ''inter n Hies I’hi lamina Delta. Phi Beta I’i. I it h in-ship Toledo Hospital. Toledo. Ohio. One Imutlrctl Ihirlii-lienJOHN PAUL DZIEN1S (T) TIKT John hails from Shenandoah, l’a. In tin four years at Temple, wo have endeavored to discover his extra curricular activities, hut his faculty ot never telling secrets has prevented us. 11 is reticence is an asset envied by all. and his pantomiming has often caused us to ipiestion his surname. Preparing for an examination is a well-known art of his, and his close friends marvel at his ability to agglutinate scattered bits of information on the night before an examination. 11 is assiduous application to his studies justifies the respect in which ho is held by all. Honest effort is appreciated by everybody, and through this, we expect to bear more of John in the near future. We’ll miss that friendly smile. May success he yours! Home Toim Shenandoah. Pa. College—Temple 1'niversity. Fraternity- Omega I'psilon Phi. V elite It-1 Societies .Mills Pediatric. Ilicke.v Physiological. it I e mesh ip Sacred Heart Hospital. Allentown, Pa. One hundred thirty-threeGLENN SOUDERS EDGERTON, B.S. -fpUO.M tiino immemorial the greatest physicians have boon men who have Jf possessed not only keen intellects lint, also gentility. Ilis jovial manner and hlillie spirit, his enlightening smile and Conversation. and his clean-cut. well-groomed appearance have helped to make days more hearable, and each hour happier for those of ns with whom he lias liecn in constant association. Me is a staunch and loyal friend. Ilis popularity and magnetic personality will bring him success wherever he goes. .May the radiance and good humor shown during his undergraduate days in medical school lie increased by bis future success in the practice of medicine that he may spread good elieer and happiness unto all of those that max come under his eare! lionir Town—Kenly, North Carolina. Co fe' '.v Cniversily of North Carolina, Cniversily of Carolina Medieal School. F rate mi licit- Phi Sigma Kappa. Phi Chi. McdirnJ Society I'ndeigraduate Obstetrical. fnterncuhip Atlantic City Hospital, Atlantic City. N. .1. One hundred thirty-fourFREDERIC B. FAUST (£ XI:K :i:TI vibrant. «|uick of wit ami temper. and having an inquisitive mind, Faust is destined to go far. He spends mm-li of liis spare time delving into the problems of physiology, and we shall not he surprised, when, in tin- near future, he presents a paper on the solution of one of the now unsolved problems in physiology. Faust is a natural horn teacher, and lie has always willingly helped those of his lellow students who have needed his assistance. Who. of a certain group, does not remember the nights in the basement anatomy room of the old medical school, with Faust giving lantern slide demonstrations of the then famous histology course’; I)o not think that he is wrapped up in his hooks ami research problems to such an extent that lie has no time for other things. We have it on good authority that he is quite well acquainted with one of the Junior classmen, or is it dasswomcn. Faust achieved his greatest success as president of the Hickey Physiological Society. Under his energetic leadership, programs of the highest type were presented. Here is a pathfinder in medicine. Some day we shall he proud to say. "I was graduated in the same class with Faust.” Home Toirn—Spring drove. Pa. College—Franklin and Marshall College. Fraternity—Phi Chi. Medical Societies Hickey Physiological. Holiertson Honorary. Intenicuhip- Philadelphia dencral Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. (hie hundred thirl if-fireRALPH HERBERT FEICK, B.S. HUT'S" careful. immaculate dress is sin external expression of his assiduous rare in medical studies. Here, apparently, is a follower of Dr. Astley in believing that "those things worth doing at all. are worth doing well." Mis earefully written notes and histories prove that he is a student who always does his work earefully. Ilis supreme interest in his work kept "Bert" sitting in the front row throughout his medical career. Kven the siege of those Monday morning bouts with Dr. Babcock failed to dislodge Feick and his cohort Jones from their "ringside" seats. So consistent have these two men been in their choice of seats, that they probably don't know there are other ■•benches" in the lecture room. "Bert’s" capabilities arc many and varied. lie was appointed to the Skpi.i. art staff and his work speaks for itself. Suave, debonair, diligent, conscientious, lie’s just bound to succeed as a physician. Home Toon Reading. Pa. Colleyr— Bueknell Fnivcrsity. Fraternity I’hi Chi. He,Heal Societies Hickey Physiological. Mills Pediatric. Intmm sliiii Reading Hospital. Reading. Pa. Otic huwhcd thirty-sirLOUIS GEORGE FETTERMAN X-TICKV few man an endowed with the line qualities possessed by ”l.ou."—a quiet, unassuming, dignified, scholarly man. whose word can be relied upon and whose common sense and sound reasoning are a pillar of support for those who are wont to seek his advice. Constant application to his study of medicine has made him a leader and has won for him the singular honor of presidency of the Robertson Honorary Society. An aspiration to heroine an authority on that much abused part of the human economy, termed in polite society, "the lower respiratory tract." has bison staunchly held to since embryonic medical days. That “I.ou" has achieved success and will continue to garner honors is undoubted. owe Toifn—Ashland, l'a. College Dickinson College. Fro Inn i Hex- Kappa Sigma. Phi ('hi. lnli nl Societies Roliertson Honorary. Babcock Surgical. Mills Pediatric. I licke.v Physiological. 1« liciticx—President Robertson I lonorar.v. Inicrnexhip Rust on General Hospital. Kaston, Pa. One hundred thirli sevniPHILIP PIEMAN “7T"' IS shid I lull : II work and no play make .lack a dull boy. but “Phil’' lias disproved Ibis proverb. An incessant worker, delving deeply into the study i f medicine, lie attained the heights for which many can but aim. This in no way affected bis congenial personality, for early in bis medical studies, be was initiated into our well-known society, and dubbed “One of the Hoys." Mis interest was not only confined to medicine. Many a fair patient’s heart skipped a beat or two when "Phil" passed by resplendent in bis clean white coat. Hut Phil didn’t believe in mixing business with pleasure, and confined his attentions to the opposite sex on the outside. lie never talked about it much and we can’t tell whether it’s a blonde or brunette who has won his heart. "Phil" had a veritable encyclopedia of knowledge at his linger tips, and was always up among the “four hundred” of our class. We predict a great future for this man wlm has overcome many dillicultios and yet has had time to he a gentleman and a scholar. Ilonir Too n Philadelphia, Pa. CoHri r I’niversity .if Pennsylvania. Fratcrnilre -Theta Alpha Phi. Phi Lambda Kappa. Mnlinil Sur ir I irs Robertson Honorary. Hickey Physiological. Wright I termatillogical. Winkclmaii Neurological. Irtii'ilit's— -Vice-President. Holiertson Honorary Society. “11. Si ru. Staff. Intrrncxhip—Ml. Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia. (hie hundred thirty-eightPHILIP F. FORTIN, B.S. (VASIONAM-V vc meet a man with a poise to lie admired: again wo Sis a man who inspires: and still again we may meet a man with whom we instinctively desire friendship: hut rarely do we find one mini endowed with all these qualities. Such a man is “Phil." “Phil" or “Stuhby." as he is known by his more intimate friends, represents the state famous for the Plymouth Rock. "God's Country" has a no more ardent supporter, for just as “Phil" is faithful to his friends, so is he faithful to his state and to his school. Quiet and yet carrying conviction by Ins very quietness. “Phil" gradually, but surely, advanced from one position to another, and the class, recognizing his ability, elected him president in its Junior year. This really meant the moulding of two groups: the one that had studied for two years at other schools scattered over the country; the other, the men of tin- original class. These groups were of almost equal size. IIow well lie fulfilled the task imposed on him was long since demonstrated in a most suecessftil Skull Dance, and in complete harmony among class members. Here's luck, old man ! Home Tomi■ Acushnet. Mass. College Wesleyan 1'niversity. Fraternities—Sigma Mu, Phi Chi. 1 eilieal Societies Robertson Honorary. Rnhcock Surgical. Iiiterneshiic St. Luke's Hospital. New Itcdford, Mass. One i.undrrd tl.irtif-nincPAUL N. FRIEDLINE, B.S. TTIIIS diminutive disciple of 1lippocialcs makes up in mental brawn, ami strength of character what In larks in stature. Those of his friends who have delved beneath the cloak of his quiet unassuming exterior have found in him an immeasurable degree of friendliness and reliability. The neatness of his notebooks have been tile envy of his colleagues since lie was a Freshman. We can just see the cockles of his hospital chiefs' hearts warming when they inspect his charts. We can just hear the joyful exclamation of the druggist when Paul's many patients present his legible prescriptions. Paul has a leaning towards Neurology. 11 is memory for the whereabouts and why of such things as the supra-iiiurginal gyrus and 1 miter's nucleus is at times uncanny. Never again need Johnstown fear the ravages of a Hood, for this energetic exponent of Dr. Fay will have the city on a correct ’’water balance," the first week lie's in practice. flood Luck, old man. and may your success parallel the serviee you will surely render. lloiiK Toirn Johnstown. Pa. (‘nUvtje Fniversify of Pittsburgh. Fruit, nilti- Phi Chi. Unlirtil S'orict'ux Mickey Physiological. P.nhcock Surgical, l'ndergrnduate )bs»et rical. Adii ilit ,x- Photography Manager, the Skti.i.. hitn-nrxhip Coiiemaiigh Valley Memorial Hospital, Johnstown. Pa. ftitf hundred forhiVC'II.ML'R KRUSEN GALLAGHR 7f7f, Il.MKIC "as olio of tin quictci chaps who achieved fame :ui(l ranking (hiring oui Sophomore year, when this counterpart of David challenged a mail truck to a joust at arms. Hearing in mind that it was the property of our I’licle Sam. he accordingly came off second best, hut fortunately with no permanent damage. This didn’t hinder Wiltner from going ahead and establishing himself in the good graces of the class. We knew him to Ik an ambitious, hard working, sincerely interested student of medicine, and we shall continue in this opinion of him. 11 is last summer was spent at keeping a staff of nurses happy at tin Tavlor Hospital. Incidentally, he. together with Roxy and Oppenheimer. proved to he a boon to the hard working medical staff there, hy running the hospital as they thought it should Is- run. That this was agreeable to tin-stall is evidenced hy the fact that they are still at that institution. NVilmer has I In- qualities that make for success and we expect to hear more about him in tin future. Hume Toh'ii—Hleiioldeii. Pa. ColhoC' Swart It more College. Washington College. •• ml emit »■ Them Zetn Pi. lnlicul Socirlir.t .Mills Pediatric. Hickej Physiological. Inh'i nrship Chester Comity Hospital. West Chester. Pa. Our imu rid fortij-oueALOYSIUS C. GAI.I.AGHER 7J7f- H ARE somewhat in a quandary as to the procedure employed b which Alltff’ arrives home with the bacon. The method is highly ellicaciotis t say the least. We cannot question the seriousness of Ins intent, in view of the fact that, invariably, while awaiting the next class, he discusses conlidcn-tially in a inn Bed tone some matter of "Vital" importance with anyone who happens to be in geographic proximity. In bis Senior year, as class president, the ship of state was commanded with canny maneuvering. As Senior master of the •’ ). E. Phi’s." they enjoyed a year of unprecedented security. As an exponent of the pedagogic art. the medical knowledge of the nurses at St. .Joseph's has been appreciably enhanced. As a fellow classmate, "Allie” stands are high. The report is being whispered nhottt that A. '. is city manager of Hazleton. Farewell. "AHieMay fortune smile upon yon in the future as she has done n the past. l t,nn Tmrn Hazleton. Pa. (’olteo VjHnnovn College. Fratonitti Omega Epsilon Phi. .1 i'llivaI Si iicti —Mills Pediatric. utri in shi i Allentown General Hospital. Allentown. Pa. One hundred forty-twoLOUIS PHILAN GEFTER. B.A. ,CX I.FHK of hair, and deep of brow. “Lon" is one of the eight wonders of tin class. We find il hard l explain just how one can have dark hair and a red mustache,—hut there's the proof and we have to stick by it. Small in stature, but compensating for it by an unusual amount of cerebnl cortex. “Lou" bids fair to rent'll his goal high among the lending lights in .Medicine.- and who would not like to see him attain it? For sheer pel-severance and aptitude for work, he was the type of student whom I r. .’onwell sought;: "Men who work with the mind and the body." Good-natured and cheerful, full of sporting blood and that ”joi« de vivre." “Lou" was ever ready to help those about him in any way. Me is soon to take that leap across the “bridge of sighs" ami join that celebrated Order of the Benedicts. Deserting his South Philadelphia. “Lou" is traveling out to the Northeastern to show the Kcnsingfoniatis just what is what in Medicine, and wr can predict hut one thing: Success! Itomc Town - Philadelphia. Pa. Collcyc Temple University. Fraternities Alpha Gamma. Phi Lambda Kappa. Medical Societies .Mills Pediatric, Wright Dermatological. Activities—The Ski m. Staff. Intcraeship Northeastern Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred faty-thrccSTANLEY J. GOBEL, B.S. 7Jm' ME Senior member of Smith. " . I’,.." and (Johel. Inc.! “Stan" approaches all tasks with a poise bespeaking confidence and knowledge. Never have we seen him other than unperturbed regardless of the situation. Surely, here is a man whose hearing might well he patterned after. A philosopher has said. "A man married grows twenty years in thought over-night." Stanley is one of our original Benedicts', and perhaps, if we may use the philosopher as a guide, this accounts for his mature outlook, his logical deductions and inductions from presented facts in the solution of any medical proldcm. whether in classroom, or at the bedside. Observant and gifted with a keen, penetrating mind. Stanley should some day make his name well known, for never will it he said that he failed to observe bis patients. IIoiik Toirn Bayonne. X. .1. Collft t I'niversity of Pittsburgh. Frtilniiilicx I'hi (’hi, t’i Epsilon Tan. f lical Soriet it I’ndergraduate Obstetrical. Nickel Physiological. [etiritics t’hairman Skull Dance P 2!l. Correspondent for Medical Life. Member Iiiterfraternity Council. I nterncxhiji St. Mary’s Hospital. Passaic. N. .1. One Unwind forly-fnttrHAROLD ERNEST GOLDBERG, B.S. 3£jFKIC among men is :i man! A giant in mental ability ami a Goliath in |)jiysii|iip. A hard worker. a good mixer. and a lino leader—in short, one who has all the desirable (nullifications of a successful physician. “Harry" is a good example of the class of men upon whom tin- call of I lip|Hierates exerts a peculiar, not to be denied call, lie possesses the diagnostic mind of the true physician, yet finds time to indulge in the fanciful pursuits of youth. A forceful personality which makes itself felt, and a winning smile which attracts all. even the opposite sex.—that's "Marry !“ Standing high in scholarship. “Harry" is going out to subdue the world, or that part of it which will enter his otlice doors, with the vim. vigor and vitality that marked his medical school career. Good luck. “Marry !M Home Toiru Philadelphia. Pa. College Franklin and Marshall College. Frateniilii Phi Lamlnl.-i Kappa. Mctlica' Societii Winkelmnn Neurological, Wright Dermatological. Arliriticx Class Secretary. 'M2. liternvthip—Mt. Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred forty-fiveESTHER W. GOLDBERGER, B.A. ih CDiversity « f Wisconsin Medical School in Madison. Wisconsin. '•nine n pretty young Indy to lend a charm and grace to our sanctum with her femininity and pleasing personality. Kxther is never irritable or fussed, and her friendliness immediately brought her the deepest, and most profound respect. An interesting conversationalist, a gracious manner, a lively sense of humor, a keen intellect, and a good student, give a small account of her many virtues. We nro keenly interested in her future, just reminding one another that the world is hers for the asking. Hum• Tonn Milwaukee. Wisconsin. Co'leyrx- I'niversity of Wisconsin. I Diversity of Wisconsin Medical School. Urilitnl Sorictics Mills Pediatric. Winkolmnn Neurological. Wright Dermatological. iitiimxliiii—Pottsvillc fieneral Hospital, Pottsvillc, l a. One hundred fort if-sirJOHN OWEN GRIFFITHS B.S. TIT UK smoothest of the smooth, wlmso cognomen to his classmates is "Griff," to the fairer sox is ".Jack." hails from Girardville, Pa.. in the anthracite region. None of us have boon ablo lo understand the reason why a separate class schedule is owned by “Griff ’ especially for the early morning classes. Reasoning is his method of study, for he has never been a voluminous note taker. He is noted for his understanding of those things of which he speaks. He has been an indefatigable worker both in and out of class. He is always obliging, and is a true Comforter to those who need his council. We are sure Girardville is proud of its representative, for he is one of I lie. linished products of Temple .Medical School, and Chester is indeed fortunate to have him as an interne. Horn ' Town—Girardville. Pa. College—Bucknell Ciiiversitv. Fraternities Phi Camilla Delta. Phi Chi. Mini hoi Society Hickey Physiological. Interncshii Chester Hospital. Chester. Pa. One hundred forty-sevenHENRY CLAY GRUBB IRST impressions arc not necessarily lasting ones, though sometimes they Jf are. mid so are our lirst impressions of Clay. lie joined the class after two years at Wake Forest, so we've known him for only a short while. As we have learned to know him more intimately, we have found in Clay all those finer finalities of which the South boasts for Iter sons. Although Clay may seem nnustially |uict. we have learned that he is |iiile full of life, and capable of many pleasing smiles. Clay is one of those who believes that for every "wherefore" there mtist he a •'why." For those who doubt this, we ask only that you engage him in an argument. Woe unto your vaunted knowledge if you can't explain your ideas with facts. Sincere in piti'iNtse. eager to learn, and not too proud to accept suggestions from those less capable than himself. Clay will shortly make a sound reputation of being a good family doctor. Ilonit Totcu Lexington. N. C. Collcf rs Wake Forest College. Wake Forest Medical School. Fratt i nil f —Theta Kappa I’si. I Ifiliml Soci'c i I’.a brock Surgical. Inlcrufghip—llainot Hospital. Krie. I’a. One hnndrrtl forhhri hlSAMUEL ALEXANDER HANDELSMAN A AM was one of tin- wandering lloek who finally decided that a real medical education would have to be obtained in tin City of Brotherly Love. so lie trekked Hast from "Hood ()|‘ Miss"—otherwise known as the I'oiversiix of .Mississippi Medical School. Being endowed with the ambition of the real student of medicine. Sam was mu long in getting orientated and in buckling down to hard work. We can all testify that In- attaint'd the heights scholastically. He possesses a keen sense of humor, which is readily evidenced when any sharp barbs of wit are directed his way. lie sheds them like a duck sheds water. We must mention his ability in the game of ■■hearts." at which he whiled away many an hour when time dragged, in the .............puny of Kelt . Cold- berg and Sirken. Sam is going to uphold the traditions of Temple at the Jewish Hospital, where his ability and knowledge will be capably put to use. tjood luck. Sam! II'diu Ton a -Brooklyn. N. Y Collrfirn- f'olumhin I tiiversity. I’niversity of Mississippi Medical Sehool. •'mil i uilir.v Xeta I’hi. l'lii I anibda Kappa 1 alien I Solicit Wright Dermatological. Inlcrntithip -Jewish Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred forlif-niueALFRED S. HANSON, B.S. “0f I." (’AMIS I" our midst in tin Junior year from tin University of No'lit + Dakota. Soon after liis arrival. "Al” made weekly visits to one of tin members of tin fair sex. and as a result. "Al” left tin ranks of tile bachelors last summer. Hanson has made an unblemished record as student, and in his short stay with us he has made a host of friends. liis elass record is the result of a tenacity of purpose, which many of us can justly envy. “Al" is not to he stopped by mere obstacles, lie has a goal to reach and he will reach it. llis a flu hill:..' of manner and his ever ready wit are responsible for his many friendships. We wish him lots of luck! Home Toon Edinburg. North Dakota. Collet lex I'niversitv of North Dakota. University of North Dakota Medical School. Fraternity—Phi Alpha Epsilon. Mt-tllntI Xoririti— Mills Pediatric. ntcrnc.ihip Chester Hospital, Chester. Pa. Our h inn!n il fit I aRONALD M. HARNER, B.A. SOWN from tin; hills of Duqucsnc ramc a man. a tall, smiling fellow with ;i ‘•sort” of a imistaehe. ami with the title. "Ron.” He was not with us long before we began to feel that somewhere along his course he must have lost his original title, for how else could we explain his Don .limn influence over feminine hearts? Considering "Ron" a misnomer, we duhhcd him “Don" after his famous preecptor of novel fame. From the very beginning it was apparent that "Don" was a man of no mean ability. The class recognized this and ho emerged from the Freshman elections president of the class. Who will forger those early days, when he called the class to order with a stentorian. “Well. Fellows"? Since then he has acquired more humble virtues, lie plays a line game of pinochle, and enjoys riding in a rumble seat in the eoo| of (lie evening. As an ideal student possessed of uu accurate, thinking mind and of a pleasing personality. “Don” stood high scholastically, and for him we hold a bright future. Home Ton'll—Duqttesne. l a. ('olln i Temple University. Fraternities—Theta I'psiloti Omega, Fhi Chi. Medical Societies- Hickey Physiological. Robertson Honorary. Blue Key Honorary, Babcock Surgical. I rticities-- President. Freshman Class. nterneship Cooper Hospital. Camden. N. .1. One I: and red fiftij-onCHARLES A. HORAN. JR. “0THAUI.li:" :is In- is known ! ■ his puls is an ideal student. Possessed an accurate thinking mind, a vivid imagination and an enchanting personality. lie has succeeded in stepping along with tin- top-notehers. He will lie remembered as one of the coal region hoys who came to the City of P.rotherly Love anti acquired unto himself a life-long partner. "She." however, isn't the only one who got a break. After seeing live .Mrs., we know that "('has." has at least one thing to lie thankful for. We admit that occasionally In was a wee bit sleepy and tired in class, but didn't I r. Roxby sa.v that a good doctor needs only four to six hours rest a night? His musical abilities consisted not only of winding a dollar Ingcrsol in the middle of a lecture and thus rudely awakening a peacefully sleeping student. Inn of oxtmeting some of the most soothing and sweetest of melodies from Ids pet saxophone. P.-si luck to you and tile ".Mrs.” Ilomr Ton n Shenandoah, Pa. Colli-ifr Temple University. •'ni tent ill - Omega I'psilon Phi. Wnlii til Swiilics Mills IVdiatrie. Mickey Physiological, Wright I erma-tological. I it h ni nth i , St. .Mary's Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. ('llr liUiltlreil fifl; -l n rEMANUEL B. HUDOCK )KVKK will IIiKliK'k lie spoken of as "the late Dr. Undock." Always punc- ■3 tual. KnuiuncI is oni' of those men l».v ......... Dr. Kay liked to set his watch, lie is just as careful of his maimers, and appearance as lie is of his classroom attendance. lie is conservative, though not fauaticallv so. Kinanuel will In not too ready to accept tin- new. nor too reluctant to give up the old. He is capable of doing quite a masterly piece of work with hammer and saw t proof: some interior decorating at the Phi (’hi House). Kinanuel has that “mechanical ability" so oft alluded to by our Professor of Anatomy as being a necessary requisite of those who would lie more than ordinary doctors. Quiet, not displaying his character on liis coal lapels. Undock has progressed always in the right direction and as we learned to know him during these four years, our respect for him increased. With graduation we are glad to wish him continued success in his pursuit of the never ending trails of medical advancement. Home Toicn—Mt. t’armel. Pa. Co lie fie Temple I'niversity. Fruit-milieu Phi Chi. Tlietn Ppsilon Omega. 1 ntemexhip- Frankford Jonernl Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. (ho- hundred fifty-threeCARVEL M. JAMES, B.A. TT'KI I.Y deserved is his popularity. for liis modesty. his |tlii‘t demeanor. his inherent wit. his brilliant intellect, and his syinputhctie understanding have Won for him a place of highest regard. Outstanding is his ability to achieve that which lie sets out to do. II ' is a splendid fellow, a persevering and exacting student and has the happy faculty of being a good sportsman and a congenial companion. He is never Mustered or ruffled, hut always comes up with a smile. 11 is cheery disposition, and kindly nature have endeared him to all of those with whom he has come in contact. Although he never makes his presence strongly felt among us. we know that he is there and that his logical, brilliant mind will function in our behalf when called upon to do so. These qualities will gain for this immaculate, clean-cut fellow the utmost confidence of those whose good fortune it shall be to call him their physician. Mis keeness of intellect and his power of reasoning is extraordinary. A long, useful and successful career awaits him, and our best wishes will attend him always. Home Toirii Salt Lake City, I'tall. I'ollii cs I niversitv of I'tall, I niversily of I’tall Medical School. A’inleriiitiiK I’hi Delta Theta, I’lii Meta I’i. 1 filifitI Sorirhi Kahcock Surgical. Irfiri jVx Associate Hditor of the Ski it. n I cm nth i p— oilfield .Memorial Hospital, Washington. I . t'. One hundred fiflii-fiiurEDWARD L. JONES fONKS is lliy m,'in whose :il j|it l lake notes we've all admired and secretly envied. Wliilt- we struggled along; developing writer’s cramp and scarcely having lime to hear, much less sec the lecturer. "I'M” sat leisurely watching the professor, jotting down in his hieroglyphics the whole lecture verbatim. •Jones used to startle us into humility by asking us little points that he had read in the foot-notes, while we had read only the larger prim. In those days when wo sat bent over the cadavers in the basement dissection room. •Jones and Faust would attract room-wide attention by their heated arguments over the relative abilities of the various dissectors at the table. "I'M" came into his own this past year when he won the Psychiatry Prize, and who will say that he who masters the study of ...............in and involu- tional psychosis does not deserve some place of honorV Kthienl—none mu he more so. "I'M” is destined to lind success in his pursuit of the Aesculapiau Art. Home Toirii- Suedhurg, Pa. ('ollc.f c Franklin and Marshall College. Fraternities Phi Chi. IIcilimil Societies Robertson Honorary. Mills Pediatric. Wright Dermatological. Hickey Physiological. Iiitenicghip I.aneastet tJenernl Hospital. I.ancastcr. Pa. One hundredCHARLES KELTZ, A.B. lUlilJK v« have ;i real rooter from I In Holden Slalc. who is willing in admit rv everything « n tin Coast tops I a inisylvsiiiin. except. of ••ours. . Temple Medical School. "Jimmie" is :i high powered football fan ami on various occasions has led liis classmates into disaster—with liis “sure winners." , Jii»mio" is a brilliant student. liis activities in the Held of medicine have not been confined to following tin beaten track. lie has done unite a bit of research and we expect to hear quite a bit from "Jimmie" on this score. Another example of “Jimmie's" versatility is liis ability at chess. Ask •Ilyin" Segal. K en more. "Jimmie" was Southern Cal's hope in the one hundred and eighteen pound division in wrestling. With all these attributes, we can prediet only one tiling for him success IIouti Titit ii 1.0s Angeles. California. 1,11,111 X Southern IJrandi, l uiversity ol California. I niv. i sity of Southern California. I'liiversity ol Southern California .Medical School. FtuhruHy- 1‘lii Lambda Kappa. IIrilini’ Sm irl;i- Wright I feriiilllologicul. ith ’ iii xhi i Los Angeles t iciicrul Hospital, Los Angdes. nlifoniia. Our hmuh'ftl flftn-si •EMMETT FORDE KESI.ING. A.B. OlCj)K. jin In is railed. cum- to our rliiss in tin Junior vent from Southern «JCalifornia. lie in tin- non of one of Los Angeles' leading dentists, and studied dentistry for a year, but later reformed and derided to study medicine. Last year. Forde was incapacitated with an ailment associated with his ■’trick" ureter. •Tncle" I Jersey Thomas with his orthostatic treatment erected a trapeze bar over Forde's IhmI on which he did hack spins, and thereby overcame a threatened Dietl's crisis. To In- a little more serious- Fordc will most certainly make a success in the practice of medicine. His winning smile, his tine taste in clotliing. his suave manner, and his medical knowledge will all help him reach the pinnacle of the profession. We predict a brilliant future for the Kesling family's prid'i—Fordc. Home Town- Los Angeles. California. Colln ts ('Diversity of Southern California. I'uiversity of California .Medical School. FratrrnUp I’hi Chi. Mctlical Soiicli — Mills Pediatric. Inh rIiixltip—Los Angeles General Hospital. Los Angeles, California. One hundred fiflit-sevcnMAX D. KLEIN, B.S. MOST of ns have someone as an ideal whose footsteps we attempt to follow ■I in attaining the pinnacle of success. Max must have had one of the greatest personalities that the world has ever seen as his ideal when lie first set foot in Philadelphia, in the fall of 1! 2N. Like Caesar, he came, lie saw. he completed. It was with a military exactness that lie tackled all his studies, and like the Roman general lie brought home tin hacon. The same ellicieney shown in his work was manifested in his social activities. In his associations with the fairer sex. .Max can also say. "Vem. vidi. vici." Many a fair damsel will he weeping when mir erudite doctor from McKeesport waves farewell to Philadelphia. The only Consolation we can offer those poor girls is that “it is better to have loved and lost, than never to have hived at all." We are certain that the same confidence that Max has inspired in us will be impressed mi his patients. f his success we have no doubt, (mod luck to you. Max. Honir Ton'll M« Keespert. Pa. f’ollit t—University of Pittsburgh. Fraternity—Phi Delta Epsilon. Iliilixil Soeiilirx Winkelman Neurological. Hickey Physiological. Mills Pediatric. Aelii'iticx■ Vice-President. Freshman Class: Associate Editor of the Ski i.i. : Treasurer. Mills Pediatric Society. Intmuxliiii McKeesport Hospital. McKeesport. Pa. One Immlreii fifly-eitfhtLOUIS ELI KUSHNER, B.A. 3jbKU10 we h;i ve one of I Ik.......... serious students of mo lit iii«- who felt. :iu l m wauti’d everyone else to understand. that the followers of Hippocrates should pursue this goal as Zealously as he. Possessing a keen intellect, and diligently applying himself. Kusliner attained a high standing. The many ramifications of liis mind, scarcely understood by us. often proved to lie a source of amazement. Me was unwittingly the subject of many humorous episodes, and the class always enjoyed seeing Kusliner get in and out of a difficult situation. We shall always remember him trying to make Hr. Kouzelman understand the principles behind the Kidney function tests and his explanation of tin "breakfastless breakfasts." Kusliner comes from a family of Russian physicians, and we expect him to maintain the precedent set by them, in his practice of medicine in the New World. Home Toirii—KielT. Russia. Colleycs- -KielT Polytechnicum. Temple I'niversity. Moilir. tI t ocii hi- llickev Physiological. Iiilcnir hip Montgomery County Hospital. Norristown. Pa. Onr Ituuriml fifti -tnii PAUL ROBERT LAVIN, B.A. j|?A ItlU )N I . I.IC should In- proud of its native son for Paul is mu- of our most cultured classmates. W'ln-tlu-r h»- gleaned this cosmopolitan veneer :it Coin in l iu I'uivprsit.v or during iiis two years of study at (ieorgetown I'ni-versity Medical School will remain a mystery. To its Paul will always remain a person to envy. Iiis neatness in dress, his sociability and personnlit.i are Imt a meager few ol the characteristics we admire in him. Though a hard working student, he limls considerable time to ramble through the ancient and historic art of music. Skillful he undoubtedl.v is; and many a night he has soothed the raging torments in his roommate's breasts with his nimble fingers on the ivory keys, or by those melodious organ melodies that only an artist can propel. And many a night In- has furnished rhythmic, swaying tunes to those that were terpsichoreanally inclined whatever that means. We predict great success for Paul. Our only hope is that we may still continue to profit by his association in the years to come. limin' Tun n ('arbotidale. Pa. Cnlli'i is St. Thomas College. Columbia I’niversity, eorgoto vn I'ni-versity Medical School. Finhriiil 1 —Omega I’psilon Phi. Mnliinl Siniilirs Mills Pediatric. Winkelman Neurological. Wright Dermatological. nhiiu'xhiji St. Vincents Hospital, New York. N. V. One hundred sit hiEARL REUBEN LEE, B.S. ANK of those interesting chaps from the West, humorous and jovial, but yet sincere and conscientious in his work -a hard worker and a splendid student I IIis conversation was never lacking in interest or humor, and it was carried along with that broad smile so characteristic of "1.00." His amiability and liveliness soon won many close friends, and his logical rapid response in the classroom brought the respect and admiration of his classmates. llis easy charming manner and winsome smile, Inioycd up by a logical medical mind, lends to the magic crystal a picture of success in the medical world. We are wishing you luck, old chap! Home Toii'n—fashion. Wisconsin. 'ollc )cx- University of Wisconsin. University of Wisconsin Medical School. Fralrnitticx- Delta I’i Epsilon. Alpha Kappa Kappa. Medical Society—Wright I crmntoiogical. Inlcrnexhip Nebraska .Methodist-Episcopal Hospital. One hundred shty-oncLEO MARTIN LIFSCHULTZ. B.S. (fljSK Leah. she knows! lie's ;i swell guy .ill right, and make no mistake alrnnt it. Hero we have a man that tin Profession of Medicine will he verv proud to call its own. Leo is a man who lias courage to light for his convictions. Meals he has too—high ideals—and more -he tries to live up to them. He is not the man to practice the philosophy.—"do as 1 say. not as 1 do.” Leo has preferred to make a few staunch friends, rather than a multitude of a i|uaintanees. In this, as in his whole career with us, he has been guided Iiv a lucid, keen brain that has brooked nought hut reason. Leo has been very fortunate in marrying a pal who understands him thoroughly, and who will always he an inspiration to him in his chosen held. We are glad he chose medicine as a career because our profession cannot have too many men of his calibre. All the luck in the world to you and Leah ! Hohh' Toirii Karine. Wisconsin. I'niversity of Wisconsin. I'nivorsily of Winsconsin Medical School. Fraternity- Phi Lambda Kappa. Wi-diriil Sorirticx .Mills Pediatric, Wright Dermatological. Int'iiuxlii i Mount Sinai Hospital. Milwaukee. Wisconsin. One hundred nh-ly-twortfVNLY :i few can explain the etymology if "Mint's" name. In this manner we have always addressed him. and years later when lie is one of the nation's leading surgeons wo shall still know him as “Mutt." lie is a sincere and diligent worker. Mis studies have always been taken seriously, although he has found time to play. Mis studies however, did not suiter thereby. We really believe that "Mutt" should specialize in Pediatrics, for the Summer that lie spent as child's nurse, attendant, or what have you. to a arotip of young rascals in a mountain resort should prove invaluable to him in the management of ehildn-u. He is deserting the Mast for California. We wish him all tile luck in the world in his newly adopted home. owir Tonn—Philadelphia. Pa. ('o’lrf i■ I'niversity of Pennsylvania. ■ itni Hi Phi Melt a Epsilon. 1 h'lliml Societies- -Wiukelman Neurological. .Mills Pediatric. Hickey Physiological. ctiiiticx- Skii.i Staff. n eoiesAi'p- Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. Los Angeles. California. One hundred sirty-threeSTEPHEN DANIEL LOCKEY, B.S. -fCRO.M Phnonixville came '‘Steve.” strong like l!» • stool east in that town. and linn in liis purpose to become a successful "medico." Bringing with him the acclaim of a grateful student body of Franklin and Marshall College for his deeds on the gridiron. "Steve" launched his ship at once in his quest for knowledge. And how he launched it ! Ambitious and sincere, he tackled every obstacle as lie hud once tackled his hard charging opponents. He hurdled every stone in his path until lie had established himself. "Steve" heard somewhere tliat the genus Homo Sapiens was a gullible lot. Some of his stories were enough to send the elass into hysterics, but his serious mien at times won mult it mlinous listeners. "Sieve" will he found at Lancaster (leneral, and the good wishes of the class go with him. Ih m Totcn I’hoenixville, I’onna. ('ollCfjt Franklin and Marshall College. Medical Sorirfit x Wright I termatologieal, Winkelman Neurological. Mills Pediatric. Hickey Physiological. Intenn$hii —Lancaster (iCneral Hospital, Lancaster, IVinia. One hundred si.rtif-ftmrCARROLL CRESCENT I.UPTON 7T;TP FROM lh« South, via the Cniversity of North Carolina. comes “big bo.v" I.uptoii. Lupton is a ’'man mountain" and hi possesses a heart in proportion. Carroll has had considerable experience in the grunting ami groaning art of wrestling, lie realized that a healthy mind needs a healthy IkmI.v—to he able to function properly, and already having the former he went out to secure the latter. Last year. Lupton obtained a Junior Intcrncship at the North Eastern Hospital, which he has continued to serve during the present year. "In obstetrics." says Lupton. "all we have to do is keep ’em from falling on the lloor." Lupton is a good, practical man and together with his wrestling experience should develop into an expert obstetrician. Howe Toon -Kenly, North Carolina. Collates—l uke Cniversity, Cniversity of North Carolina Medical School. Fraternity- Theta Kappa Psi. lcdie d Societies- Mills Pediatric. Cudcrgraduate Obstetrical. ntcnicsltii'—Lnited States Public Health Service. One hundred sirli .JireI.OUIS T. McALOOSE 'TT Jf-l 11 A'l' manner of limn i- ibis that seems so constantly on tin go nml still lias time to slop and author a confidential group of expectant heads for a "story”? Wherever you sec four or live students gathered in a littl«' huddle. you ran safely predict that shortly a roar of laughter will rend tin now expectant stillness, and from out of the group will emerge in triumph the previously concealed jester. MeAloose! "'Mac” always appears to have a definite purpose. Efron his walk suggests some urgent business ahead that needs solving. What then, could he more logical than that “Mac" should he the business manager of this book the completion and success of which is in no small way due to his capable management. ICIlicicnt. energetic, always with a happy ''Hello Charlie" for his friends, really to help and to shoulder responsibility. "Mae” lias been an indispeusihh-member of the class. Harrisburg Polyclinic is indeed fortunate to have so capable an interne. Hood luck. "Mac.” and may your ability to spread cheer carry you to the hearts of your patients as it has to the hearts of your classmates. Home Toi'n McAdoo. Pa. Colhf e I’.ncknell University. Fralrruilf - I'lii Chi. M cil ini I Sorictii'x Mickey Physiological, Undergraduate Obstetrical. Mills Pediatric, Wright Dermatological. Arliritirx Presiding Senior of Phi t'lii; Treasurer and Secretary. Phi (’hi: P.iisincss Manager. SKirt.r.. iitriii'shi i Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital. Harrisbiirgh. Pa. One hundred siity-sirjohn j. McLaughlin, ph.g. MACK” was another of our pill-rollers. Nailing from the hinterlands of 2 l'ilst l.ansdowne. In burst forth in tin fall of ID2.N, fired with tin- ambition to procure a medical education. It seems that Nature didn't do right by our “.Mack." for lie was more often seen than heard in class. Me thus attained the reputation of being one of tin most quiet students. Possessed of a sincere nature, and of a pleasing personality. “Mack” realized that pranks were all right in their place, but that their place was not in medical school. A hard worker, and an earnest, capable student. '“Mack” went along the rough, rocky road of four years in medical school, taking till his courses in high, and never shifting gears during his quest for the desired medical education. Mis unruffled, quiet mien often served to calm the gloomy pessimists about him. specially when examinations were nigh, and In was always liked for it. With all tin glowing qualities, "Mack’s" future is an assured success. Hftmc Toirn East l.ansdowne. Pa. Collt'i fx- Phila. t'olleg© of Pharmacy and Science, Villanova College. Medical Socictu—Hickey Physiology. Ititcrncshijt—Misericordia Hospital. Philadelphia. I’a. One hundred si t i scrrnMORTON MAJOR 2£}FRF is ;i giant in mind as well as stature. He is undoubtedly a scholastic TV luminary. Ilow "Mort" lias been able to attain this lis«inetion ami vet timl time to read so extensively lias always puzzled us. For the past three summers. “.Mort" lias been a medieal seashore watcher. That is. he used to watch the clock for live I’. .M.. and the beach for the prettiest girls. Resides these severe and exacting duties, lie became adept at the art of applying Xoxenia and bnrnpnini. otherwise known as Mcronrochvoiue. “Mori" has been a steady, persevering worker of whom we are proud, and lias successfully accomplished all that lie has undertaken. We are certain that he will shortly he one of the most accomplished physicians in the world's largest playground. Iloinr Toiru- Atlantic City. N. .1. Co fcf c Temple I'niversity. Fraternities Rhi I'.eta I Mia. I’hi Delta Upsilon. Facie lies Robert son Honorary Society. Winkclmun Neurological. Mickey Physiological. Intcnicship Atlantic City, Hospital. Atlantic City, X. .1. One hundred sixty-eightPETER HERMAN MARVEL, JR., B.S. “aaKTK" enjoyed the reputation of lieing one of our "sheiks." A typical example of the (Jrceian style of sculpture, lie embodied all of the traits which go to make up a successful physician. Possessing a keen intellect, a discerning mind, and a ready, beaming smile, "Pete" won the favor of his associates. Spending his last two years in the Joseph Price Memorial Hospital, "Pete" seriously studied surgery. We lirmly believe that this experience will stand him in good stead when he embarks upon a career in surgery. This will help him in eradicating stray appendicitis and gall bladders that the present day surgeons have missed. "Pete" recently astounded tile entire school when lie was admitted as an interne to the Methodist Hospital in Philadelphia which had not heretofore, accepted a Temple man. We are sure that "Pete" will make good, and our best wishes go with him. Home Toicn Avondale, Pa. Collcf e— Pennsylvania State College. Fraternity—Theta Chi. Activities- Advertising Manager, the Skpi.i.. Medical Societies- Babcock Surgical, Hickey Physiological. ! nterncshiji Methodist Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. 'One hundred ai.rty-nineCHARLES HENDERSON MILLER, JR. wai'It most potent pupil ! "Charlie" lias broken ull records in quant ilv pro-duel ion. "Charlie” is tin proiul pupa of two beautiful children ami not withstanding his arduous home duties, he possesses a good record as a student and an interrogator, “par excellence.” "Charlie” is not a stranger to any member »f his Class and the same can he said for the Faculty 'en masse.” ''Charlie” may have been on the stage at one time, for he and his buddy. Omer Wheeler, often had the class in an uproar. It’s a shame that Outer decided to secure the felicity of connubial bliss, whatever that means, for a darn good team was broken up. “Charlie” is the future I e Lee.” of Wood lawn. Chicago, where lie intends to enter into '‘pnrdnership” with his father. Lots of luck! Iloilir Tohii Chicago. Illinois. Collnjrs Northwestern Cniversity. I’nivorsity of Tennessee Medical School. Fralmiilifs- I’lii Chi. I’lii l‘i I’lii. Square and Compass. 1 nliriil Xo'ietics Mills Pediatric, Cndergradliate Obstetrical. liil ’M :xhi i Woodlawn Hospital. Chicago. One hundred sernityJEROME MILLER £jJ:i{Iors. sedate "Jerry" Alt. how well wo all envied his enlm composure. especially before an iii)|ionant examination ! Here is a luminary of the first degree, ami a human “system of medicine" all hound lip in one skin. An exemplar of that famous motto "Be Prepared," “Jerry" often look that too much to heart and was a step or two ahead of the class. Whenever a point arose, or help was needed on some of tin liner and more detailed facts, we could appeal to him. and always get an explanation. A diligent worker, lie nevertheless found time for outside interests, for which we can easily account. Ilis personality and good nature readily attracted a goodly number of friends, many of whom were of the sign of Venus. If ever the phrase: "Success comes to him who works hard” means any- thing. "Jerry" will surely succeed. IIoniv Totc.it--Philadelphia. Pa. College University of Pennsylvania. Fro I era Hies- Theta Alpha Phi. Phi Lamlida Kappa. Medical Societies- Robertson Honorary. Wright Dermatological. Winkel-mnn Neurological. Activities -Circulation Manager, the Ski’I.i . Intenieship—Mt. Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred seven! -oneTHOMAS H. MURPHY, B.S. “flroar in not llio type of student who lakes part in loud and boisterous discussions, but is a quiet, reserved student who seldom speaks unless spoken to. When he speaks, his worths are to be reckoned with and weighed-lie is always logical and practical. A personality that is very likable, straight-forward and good-natured! “Tom” has already actpiirfd the dignity and the poise of a physician.— assets we admire and should try to acquire, lie is not without wit. however studious lie may seem. 11 «• is an ideal medical student. Conscientious and earnest. The path that lies before him will be strewn with the success which eomes from Inmost effort. We certainly wish him well. Home Town Pittston. I’a. ('oUcyex I'nivcrsity of Pittsburgh. West Virginia I'niversitv School of .Medicine. Frntcniilu- Phi Beta Pi. InlcrHeship Wilkes-Barre Ccncral Hospital, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. Our hit nd red srveiil i -t WOAZNIVE NERSESSIAN, B.A. 40[NNil'" came to us from Fast Falls Way. To the young an l uninitiated. Women's Medical College is to be found in that hilly section of Philadelphia. None of us w ill ever forget her smile, and if Teddy Roosevelt, wore alive today, he’d certainly have to look to his laurels. Our "Annie” is a good sport too. She took a lot of "joshing" from some of the “wiser" class member . and she always had one answer,—a great big smile. She’s quite a student too. She took the National Hoards and made a good average. She didn't have t i go that far. however, to prove her worth. Her answers in class have established her ability beyond a question of doubt. She used to worry just a bit about Surgery (who didn’t), but she came through with living colors—and we predict a big practice, in the near future. Home Toirn—Cleveland. Ohio. ('oltcyc?—Oberlin College. Woman’s Medical College. Medical Society- Mills Pediatric. Iiilmicship- New P.ngluud Hospital for Women and Children. Poston. Mass. One hundred seventh-threeEMIL CHARLES OBERSON, B.S. tf" I,KVI!LA NI . that great midwest ern city that has already given us tile Knat ('rile, now offers us “OblM-y” or "OP.” aS he was early titled. Much was the ...fusion of his fraternity brothers when the general .||arin of "O-lt” was sounded. for none would know if it was the rail to arm ; in the hospital delivery room, or if it was just another emergency telephone call for "Oblrev." Truly, here is the Uudy Valloe, of the class of • ”VJ." "Obbej ” is a “second looey” in the army, and he longs for the day when In will he a major in the medical corps. Per Imps his training accounts for his military hearings, and his springy step which reflects a spirit that is ever gay. With his capacity to make friends, with his military precision, and with his scholarly attributes. “Obbey" will some day make a reputation of which to he proud. It mm Tonn Cleveland. Ohio. CoIU-iji 1‘niversity of Pittsburgh. Fmt entity- Phi Chi. Ualien! Sin "Hi■. I'ndergraduate Obstetrical. Wiiikelman Neurological. Intcnir hii City Hospital. Cleveland. Ohio. ()»• hundrciI seventy-fourMORTON JOSEPH OPPENHEIMER, B.A. T. I motor- -V" Now often has "Oppey” disturbed. with few exceptions, all of our ‘'profs” with iliis ever ready i|Hostioh? Always logical in his thought, and a very clear thinker. "Oppey” ask« d .juostions which had meaning, and showed a deep understanding of his medical work. A wise mind once said. "To «pieStion a subject intelligently, nip- must first know whereof he asks.” I luring the Sophomore year. "Oppey” and Konst became interested in physiologic research, and many are the little fiogs they pithed. Faust still continues his research, and by now is undoubtedly the champion pither. but "Oppey" has put aside research on animals to take up more practical research on the unsuspecting patients of Taylor Hospital, which he runs with the assistance of villager and Roxhy. There's a rumor, probably unfounded, that while not interning. "Oppey" spends his time at a little white house around the corner, where he does his “studying.” “OppeyV' going to show the "PrctwTs" a hit of medicine as "she is taught" at a good school, and we could not have a more worthy representative. Home. Toicn Philadelphia. Pa. t allrye 1'rsinus College. Fraternity- Phi Chi. I Iriliral Societies—Mickey Physiological. I bibcock Surgical. Robertson llonora r.v. I n Inn entity Reading Concral Hospital. Reading. Pa. One hundred seventy-fiveEDWARD M. PHILLIPS, B.A. I 1 !! '•" "'ill' his pleasing personality and smiling countenance. has the quality of making many friends. I'nobtrusive in his ways and usually 1 itiot. he allows himself to he heard only when necessary. "Kddie" is a diligent and persistent student, not only of medicine, hut also of golf. He always made a good impression on whomever he may meet. Not at all boisterous, but mirthful, congenial, straight-forward, and clean cut. These qualities are to desired, and are important in the make-up of a medical man. We must say. “lie’s a splendid fellow." His ingratiating smile, his pleasing disposition, and unswerving constancy are a few of the many features that have won many friendships and shall he instrumental in making him a successful physician. Ilomf Town .Mount Lebanon. Pittsburgh. Pa. CoUrye I’liiversity of Pittsburgh. I'niversity of West Virginia Medical School. Fraternity- Sigma Chi. Inirrncxhip South Side Hospital. Pittsburgh. Pa. One hundred seventy-si WILLIAM AUSTIN PITTMAN, B.S. PITTMAN is better known ns tin man who walks down I ho street with “It Henry Crubh. An even toned gentleman,—the same yesterday as tomorrow. “Hill" takes his medicine seriously. He likes his fun once in a while, to the extent of frequenting the Strand Cinema Palace once or twice a week, but medicine is bis aim. and lie’s going to succeed at it. too. He made a hundred in Dr. Uobertsson's exam in medicine, and we weren't at all surprised. llis brother, with whom he intends to go “pardne.bs." will 1m- fortunate in having had "Pitt" with him. lie could have traveled far and wide before finding a man of “Hill's" qualities. Here's luck, old man! Ilonu Totrii- -Fayetteville. North Carolina. Colleges— Wake Forest College. Wake Forest Medical School. Fraternity—Theta Kappa I’si. hiterneship -Reading Hospital, Heading. Pa. One hundred seventy-sevenHAROLD G. POMAINVILLE Tff't) T11( SK who know I’oniiiinvilh- more intimately. he is cheerful. milllifill ami humorous, ami above all. a mio ami steadfast friend. In the classroom he is an earnest, sincere, interested medical student with a ready response that bespeaks hard mnscionl ions work as well as good common sense, lie is a most reliable student. Although I'omainville does not care much for speeding, we cannot help but believe that no matter bow fast lie may be taken west to his interneship at the Milwaukee County Hospital, it will still seem a "snail's pace" to him. We ate sorry to lose such a likable companion, but the best « l friends must part. lie is taking west with hint the class's best wishes for success. IIo m Toii'ii Nekoosn. Wisconsin. 'olhi ix I'uiversity of Wisconsin. I'niversil.v of Wisconsin Medical School. Fraternity- Alpha Kappa Kappa. Intrim-xtiifr Milwaukee County Hospital. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. One hundred serentif-eii hf FRANCES E. POTTER, Ph.B. KAN T's is .me of the trio of co-eds. hut she is tin only mu' of the three tlml entered this institution :it tin beginning of tin Freshman year. During the greater part of tin lirst year an i throughout tile second. she was the only • •0(1 in tIn- class, hut thist made little difference, however, for she was considered one of the l oys from the beginning. Her life has heon |Uit diversified.- -teacher, traveler. laboratory technician. As a "school nia'ani." she taught docile, little Yankees in Maine, and wild, lanky cowboys in Texas. Frances has traveled extensively in Hiiropo. Having spent the past few summers as a laliorator.v technician in one of the larger New York hospitals, her general knowledge of medicine is unusual. She is a most conscientious worker, a keen observer, lias a very practical mind, and is noted for always being punctual. Frances is weil (pmIilied to succeed. Hood luck. Frances, ol' pal. Ilumi Too n—Kart Inins. Pa. ('ollcfiex—Dickinson College, Hunter College. Sororilii Chi Omega. Mi’ilifiiI Soriftirx— I liekey Physiological. .Mills Pediatric. right Dermatological, Winkelman Neurological. Inirinrithip Pottsvillc (leneral Hospital. Pottsville, Pa. One hundred sevcnty-niuri FRANCIS D. PURNELL, B.A. O OXK ever worked harder in nml out of school than "Frank." Being a post-ollicc employee during his entire medical school days, might lead one in believe that his studies suffered. Such is not the case, however, for he was admitted to the Koliertson Honorary Society in his Junior year. That speaks for itself, doesn’t it? For all his hard work, his Con well ian attitude of working with the body as well as with the mind. "Frank" showed no signs of fatigue. We’ve often wondered how he did it. hut he wouldn’t disclose the secret of his success nor the source of his endless ambition and energy. "Frank" will be found ministering to the sufferings of the patients at the Mercy Hospital, and our good wishes will always attend him. owit? Toini—Philadelphia. Pa. College Temple I'niversity. Fralrmilji- Alpha Phi Alpha. Mrtlirul Sorirlirx Robertson Honorary. Hickey Physiological. Inlemexhiy—Mercy Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. (hie hundred eightyRAFAEL MALDONADO QUINONES, B.S. 13[ rillOIOKFl L ••hap with a sunny disposition. a bright an I contagious smile, intermingled with a rare sense of humor, fun and mirth! An energetic, earnest and diligent student, possessing a keen and praetieal mind; sagacious, decisive, and logical in his opinion : and a memory quite remarkable! Quinones has accepted ati interneship in the Municipal Hospital in his native country. I'or to Rico. We arc prognosticating a great and rapid success in the medical world about I’orto Rico for our good friend. Quinones. His impetuosity, hard work, aggressiveness, cheerfulness and brilliant mind will carry him far in the Held of scientific endeavor. Cheerio, and good luck to you, old fellow! Home Toirn—('aguas. I’orto Rico. Colleges West Virginia University. West Virginia University Medical School. Medical Society- Mills Pediatric. tnlancship—Municipal Hospital, San Juan. I’orto Rico. One hundred eighty-oneHERBERT SMITH RAINES, B.A., B.S. (?t S OPHTHALMOLOGIST of the first magnitude! ♦earned undying fa mi in the clinics of I r. Bocli ringer, citations in class for his services tlicrc. Last summer "Herb" In fact lie was given Itaincs has a reputation as an excellent student, and seldom, if ever, has he failed to give a good recitation. Besides possessing the qualifications of a great doctor, he also possesses magnetic personality. 11 is list of activities roads like “Who's who." Herb has been president of both his classes at the West Virginia Medical School, and president of the Chapter Phi Beta Pi Medical Fraternity in HKiO. His activities have continued at Temple as Assistant Business .Manager of the SKt't.l.. A brilliant future most assuredly awaits him. Home Totni Philadelphia. Pa. ('ollcgex 1'diversity of Buffalo, West Virginia Pniversity. West Virginia Pniversity Medical School. Fraternities Alpha Camilla Uho. Phi Beta Pi. .1 nliitil Society—Mills Pediatric. Activities President. Freshman and Sophomore Classes. West Virginia Medical School; President. Phi Beta Pi Honorary Medical Fraternity: Assistant Business Manager of the SKt't.l,. Intrrneship—Temple Pniversity Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred eit hty-l eoCHARLES CLINTON RAND 7f ICHH we haw a groat traveler. Kami never misses an opportunity during rv vacation to visit liis little queen in North Dakota. Soon we shall see him Imard the "Fargo Hx press" for St. John's Hospital, a most important trip. Not only is Hand a good student and a true, generous friend, hut the • lass will remember him as always wearing a cheerful smile, full of mirth and enthusiasm, lie was always ready to give a ' 1‘nassuming. Hand is not only big of heart, hut. also of mind, lie sees the other fellow's point of view. 11 is pleasant personality, common sense, and hard work will carry him over many obstacles. Me has endeared himself to his classmates. We predict a great future for this splendid chap. Here’s wishing him the best of everything! Home Toicn- Fast Grand Forks. Minnesota. Colleges- -I'niversity of North Dakota. Fniversity of North Dakota Medical School. Fm tern it a—Omega Fpsilon Flu. Met!teal Societies Mills Pediatric, Wright Dermatological, Winkelman Neurological. In ter noth ip— »St. John's Hospital. Fargo. North Dakota. Otic hundred eightg-three 17116651TjklOKK we have •■Kohb.v.” a limit respected by everyone. lb- •111110 to us after spending two years at the I'niversity of North Carolina Medical School. During liis two years' sojourn at Temple, lie has built a reputation for honesty and straight-forwardness that may lie justly envied, "liobby" ranks high as a student, ami liis penmanship indicates a successful career in the practice of medicine. If sincerity ami determination spell success his future is assured. The welfare of lilt patient has always been his first consideration, ({enlisting that a greater medical knowledge means a greater ability to help the patient. “Robby" has set out to learn all that is humanly possible of this great art. The patient who calls "Robby" to attend him will he fortunate indeed. Ilium Ton ii—Statesville. N. C. ('ollci en l'niversil of North Carolina, I'niversity of North Carolina Mcdieill School. Uitlicii! Fnitl’niit 1 - Phi Kho Sigma. Miiliinl Soi ii-tt Mills I'ediat lie. Inlcnumhip—Ilamol Hospital, Hrie. Pa. One hundred eight g-fourHAROI.D C. ROXBY, B.S. £k . of a son of .Shenandoah. In came to us directly from the forests of Oregon, where, like .Mahatma Clmndi. or was it Buddha, lie spent some time preparing himself for the ordeals to he home in the study of medicine. Once launched upon his career lie immediately forged to the very van of our class, to remain there consistently throughout. During his last year he found time to be a Junior Interne at the Taylor Hospital in Ridley park. While there he found time to discover that a certain “school inarm" Could he most charming and distracting. Could you hut see her. you would not wondfr about his absorbing interest. His worth was recognized sulliciently to he chosen a member of the Robertson and Babcock Societies. Then to cap the climax, he was one »t the men selected to interne at "Blockley.” May success continue to follow him . Home Toirn -Swnrthmore. Pa. I'o’lcyc—Penn State. Fraternities—Delta I’psilon. Phi Chi. Medical Societies—Hickey Physiological. Hnlx-oek Surgical. Robertson I louorar.v. Activities—Associate Kditor of the Kki’L'L. Junior Inlet neshi i— Tnyloi Hospital. Ridley Park. Pa. nlenteshiji Philadelphia (icneral Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred eight ft-fiveLOUIS RUTTENBERG (71 (JlIKT. unobtrusive student, who Believes that hard work never killed anyone, describes our "Lou.” Sometimes, however, lie did overwork a hit when the sun was shining, and the birds were singing but we all gave him credit, for he possessed not only his own ambition, but also a goodly share ol ours during these times. Being a citizen of that great commonwealth across the water. "Lou" was always coming across i from t’amden), just to show that he didn't have any of the well known Scottish tendencies. All this didn't stop "I.on" from studying and working hard. lie proved the adage, "that only l»y hard work does one attain the heights." by attaining a high ranking in scholarship. “Lou's" ability did not end with bis medical school activities. lie was elected president of the Wjnkelman Society, and under his leadership that organization reached a pinnacle of success it bad not yet attained. “Lou" is going to Trenton to put into practice what he has gathered in theory, and we all expect great things from him in the practice of the Acsculapinn Art. owe Totrti Camden. N. ,1. i'olh’flr—I’niversity of Pennsylvania. ’i itmiit;i I'hi Delta ICpsilon. Mnlirol Socirlir.v Winkelman Neurological. Mills Pediatric. Mickey Physiological. .1 rtirHics President of the Winkelman Neurological Society. IntnrnesUiii- St. Francis Hospital. Trenton. N. .1. One hundred cighty-sLiTHADDEUS A. SALACZYNSKI, B.S. 3V THERE'S »iio man who exemplifies that good solid look which is often portrayed as being characteristic of the “Family Physician." this is the man. for surely none can I toast of a more rotund figure. ‘•Ted," surprised us early in the Senior year by suddenly appearing in the Robertson Society. Working along quietly and without much display. “Sal" has achieved this honor through conscientious application of that which he has heard and read. Of no man can it he written that he paid closer attention to his work than did "Sal." No one can drink deeply of the cup of medicine without rightly receiving some of the rewards thereof. I.ong ago V). when "Sal" was graduated from college, lie decided to teach school for a few years. Just imagine the handicap of his pupils trying to pronounce his name, which after four years we can’t even spell. Consequently. Salacgynski has come to he "Ted.” "Sal," "Sally." and other aliases which have only served to make him a man well liked. As ho goes out into his intorneship. and then into the practice of medicine, we know that lie will continue making friends and winning success as lie goes. Honu- Town- Nantieoke. Pa. ('ollei)t—Bueknell Cniversity. Fro ter nil J— 1 ’11 i Chi. 1 rilicnl Societies—Robertson Honorary. Hickey Physiological. Cnder-gradilate Obst qrieal. Interncship Wilkes-Barre (Seneral Hospital, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. One hundred eighh screnX .Al'Nl KKS comes nil the wnv from Salt Lake City. ami has brought with him his good-nut tiro, geniality and pleasant smile. Always a greeting with a smile and with a personality tiiat makes his friendship worth while and much desired. A quiet, reserved, well-bred fellow.- indeed one to he admired. He works hard; no task is too great for him. lie is greatly interested in his work, and that counts for a great deal. Uis popularity and pleasant personality will help to smoothed his road of hardships. If earnestness, conscientiousness, perseverance, and clear thinking mean anything, we are assured of a place on the crest of the wave of success for our good friend Saunders. IImin- Tnii'n—Sail l«akc City, I'tah. Coll eyes I'niversitv of I'tah. I'niversity of I'tah School of Medicine. Frnlernily—Phi Chi. Soeieiiex Mine Key Honorary. Knhcock Surgical. iiteiuexhiji Dr. drove's I.. I S. Hospital. Salt Lake City. Our hundred eightg-eightODEN SCHAEFFER. B.A. flJXOTHI-JR product of tin coal regions, from the town of T:nn:uiua. Oden has shown rliat he merits entering the ranks of the "Aesculapians." In the Sophomore year lie led the class as president, and performed in that capacity excellently. Oden has been a hard, conscientious, diligent worker of exceptional caliber. His friendship was sought by all. Last summer, Oden took unto himself a spouse. We all wish to congratulate him, and look forward to his married life as one abundant in happiness. As his past record speaks for itself, no one fears for the success of "Ode” in the Medical World and it is easy to visualize a famed clinician soon to locate in the coal regions. Home Toint—Tarnation. Pa. College- Franklin and Marshall College. Medical Societies—Hickey Physiological. Mills Pediatric. Kabcock Surgical. Wright Dermatological. Iiitrnieship—Municipal Hospital. San .loan, Porto Rico. One hundred cighhj-nincHYMAN I. SEGAI., B.S. 4 7T 111 Doctor"! This expression will indicate I lint "Mym" is the physician lacing spoken of. His infections smile will undoubtedly prove as remedial to his patients as will his prescriptions. "Ilyin" has always hern able to participate in many extra-curricular activities anil yet maintain his high scholastic standing; lie is a member of the Robertson Honorary Society. In the Freshman year, lie was our laboratory assistant, being of great help to Dr. Fanz. hut a total failure to the class, since he was unable to get the inside "dope” as to the dates of the bacteriology examinations. For the uninitiated.—these examinations are always unannounced, and always given when least expected and least wauted. ■'Ilym" has always been a bureau of information. Mis ability to give forth scientific knowledge has often made him the center of attraction. His willingness and ability to In of service was discovered early in our associations, and this helped all the more in making him a most liked man. If a vote had been taken for the greatest lover in the class. “Ilyin" would have had no competition. Neither time nor distance were impediments to this Romeo. Possessing those worthy attributes of Love and Service. "Ilym" cannot fail to he a successful physician. Home Totr.tt Philadelphia. I’ll. ('ollri 4 -Temple I niversity. Fraternity- Phi Delta Kpsilon. I lexical Societies Winkelinan Neurological. Mills Pediatric. Robertson I lonornr.v. Actiritie I'Mitor in chief of the Suri.i : Consul. Phi Delta Kpsilon Fraternity. I ntenieshi p -Mt Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred ninetifJOSEPH A. SEIDEN, Ph.G. 3 I-KE wo have another pill-roller. No. we do not moan Hahnemann Medics. 7 r hut rather a pharmacist who decided that writing prescriptions is much hotter than _ compounding them. We don't know as we can blame him. for who wouldn't rather be where he is than to he mixing pills and powders. "•loe" proved that a good foundation in pharmacy and materia modiea is worth while, for he was often the court of last appeal when I»r. Seheele quizzed us. and we popped hack something that might or might not lie correct. How we all envied "Joe" then, for he was not required to attend those classes. "Joe" didn't let these subjects lie his sole delight, for he ranked high as an all-round student, lie is a member of the Robertson Honorary Society. He proved an enigma at times when he came around with advance "dope” on questions which apparently hadn't been acted on by the properly constituted authorities. After a while, however, the boys took his "inside info" "cum grnno salo," for they realized that "Joe" meant well. "Joe" is going to the Mount Sinai Hospital in Philadelphia, and he has the good wishes of the class for the future. Home To ten—Philadelphia. Pa. I'ollcf es Philadelphia 'allege of Pharmacy and Science. I niversity of Pennsylvania, llaverford College, Temple 1 niversit.v. Fralrrnil(t- V Kappa Phi. h lic,it Societies—Robertson Honorary. Mills Pediatric. Wright Dermatological. Hickey Physiological. Intel ricship-—Mount Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred ninetii-om EMIL SELETZ, B.S. The Man Sobody Knows (TJXI a mnn who entertains mi astounding Iiv« rsity « f interests! Among ,|1|ini Kntoiimlogy. Ornithology. Paleontology. Anthropology and an th« ) • any more? If there arc. Seletz is interested: has a disturbing knowledge of it and a collection that some museum would give a couple of eye-teeth to procure, hut will have to be content with a tentative promise of a kindly will. A ipiizzical fellow with a disarming charm of personality and a twinkle in the eye! Never so disarming as when lie seems most serious. ... It is best to think twice before answering his most casual iptery. and decidedly advisable to count ten before taking flattery at his compliment. We all know him as the class sculptor. With what ease lie makes day take form. Here is the man to put art into medicine! Kind's current mania, however, is not only to carve a few appendixes, but also a fiynrr in nimble.' Oh. well- lie'll do both and we'll like it. Home Tonn—Los Angeles. California. I 'Diversity of Chicago. ('Diversity of Southern California Medical School. Fraternity Phi Delta Kpsilon. Activities Art Stall' of the Ski i.i.. Iiiterncxhip t edars of Lebanon Hospital. Los Angeles. California. One hundred ninety-twoFLOYD W. SHAFER, B.S. IB OWN from I lie foothills of tin f’oconos came a smiling ‘‘Dutchman." a gay Lothario who captured feminine hearts with his masculine charm. and won tin friendship of all his classmates with his infectious laughter. During the .smmner vacations of his medical career, we find “Shaf" employed in many and vari d occupations, trying to defray his medical expenses. First as a plumber, then as a concrete contractor, and finally as salesman of that world famous drink, served even in the best of families: Coca-Tola. •'Shaf' achieved his ambition and bought a -coupe" which later almost proved his undoing. To fall asleep in class is fraught with danger, but at the wheel of a moving car. . . . Well . . . judge for yourself. Floyd aspires to follow in the footsteps of Dr. Hammond, and judging by his conquests of the opposite sex. we rail assure him success in his clipscil field. Ilonu Toicu—“Gilbert. l’a. ('t)lUijv .Muhlenberg College. Fraternities—'Theta Fpsilon Omega. Phi Chi. Mnlinil .Sorirticx Fudergrminute Obstetric, Hickey Physiological. Mills Pediatric. Inlniicxhiii Gaston Hospital. Huston. Pa. Our hundred niiietfi-threrFREDERICK S. SHAULIS Many qualities commend "Freddie." He is sincere and lias good ideas: is always independent in thought. remaining cool. serene. and level headed; often .serious, almost to a fault. Init has a “knack" of breaking out with a witticism to tin delight of those about him. lie makes friends somewhat slowly, hut built to endure the wear and tear of ages. We praise “Freddie" for his fairness, honesty, and willingness to help others, lie is a good student, earnest and diligent, with an ability to quickly grasp farts and remember them. Me is recognized by his classmates as a student, a worker, a thinker, and above all a gentleman. These qualities, among others are sure to win tin- recognition lie deserves; a lug success. Home Toon Indiana. l-’a. ('ollegcx— I'liiversitj' of Pittsburgh, Hahnemann Medical College. Fraternity- Sigma Chi. 1 e.tlieal Swieltex Mills Pediatric. Fudorgraduate Obstetrical. IntrriH xhi ) Pittsburgh Medical Center. One hundred ninety-fourJOHN EDWARD SHORT. B.A. D." AS lie is called by bis classmates. is a descendant. of the Sturdy Welsh. well known for their eon rage and determination. "Ed" arrived in our class from the l.'niversity of Southern California, during our Junior year. lie promptly set to work with his roommate, Clyde Wilcox, to compter everything that came within his sight.—medical knowledge as well as women, lie succeeded .piite well in the former: about the latter lie's just a woo bit reticent. We don't blame him. A bit of indiscretion may spell disaster, and all bis work will have gone for naught. We can predict but one thing for "Kd," success- first as a general practitioner aud later as a great clinician! Howe Tonii I.os Angeles. California. ’oUe; e —t'niversity of Southern California. I'niversity of California .Medical School. FihU’1 nilies Mu Sigma Phi. Alpha Kappa Kappa. Medical Society- Wright Dermatological. n I e rn esh i i-— I -os Angeles General Hospital. Los Angeles. California. One hundred ninchf.fireI. GRAFTON SIEBER, JR.. B.S. % l']!tE lie is, folks -one of the personalit v Imys ! "Graf, as Ik is known to 1 1 his puls, hails from Audubon. He impressed iis at once with his genial, breezy smile, anti hearty, mirthful laughter. Who of ns does not remember our most morbid, morose, and mclanchoh moments gladdened by his pat on the back? "Graf" is going out into the world to cure the ailments of all mankind, lie always has a good cure for everything, especially psoriasis. lie has. however, a more serious side since lie received "the Benedictine Degree" in his Sophomore year, His greatest interest lies in a Special Delivery from Cleveland. Grafton's humor and ready wit has helped to make our years of study more pleasant and we can predict a bright future for this promising young practitioner. Home ' V»i»-»i Cleveland. Ohio. (’oUeyr Lafayette College ■Vo tern it a Omega I'psilon I'hi. Mrtlictil Soviet ie - Hickey Physiological. Mills Pediatric. InlCrnexhip—St. Alexis Hospital. Cleveland. Ohio. One hundred ninrtif-sirANTHONY SIMEONE AJIOKT in stature. I;ut not in brains! Possessing an uncanny ability to J®' absorb what I In- professors have said, "Tony" made up for bis lark of height. IK1 was always ready to help out with anything at bis command. and, together with Cava and (’ucinotta. made up a group, which enjoyed the local reputation of being a second group of the three musketeers.—"One for All, and All for One." Among his many accomplishments is his knowledge of the Jewish vocabulary. with which lie has often entertained those about him. teaching them many things they never knew about that tongue. "Tony" went through medical school, laughing at worries, and having a good time, although lie did not neglect his work in the least : he is a Itobertson man. With an aptitude for getting along in his studies, and having at his command a pleasant smile, and an engaging personality. "Tony" is sure to go far in the science and the practice of medicine. Itoinc Vo if-ft—Philadelphia, Pa. Collcffc— Temple I'niversUy. Medical Societies Robertson Honorary. Wright Dermatological. Mills Pediatric, Iliekej Physiological. Adi vit ics—S K fit. St a IT. I nit Iiiishi , Northeastern Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. Oin hundred niiiett sn '"JOSEPH GROVER SIRKEN, B.A. 3ttOSSESSING a pleasing personality and a wealth of good nature. “Joe" ■Ir early attained a popularity which he has carried with him through school. With tliis. he has many other attributes of a Rood physician, for he is a keeu student, a clear thinker, and an ardent follower of Aesculapius. Earnestly delving into his studies, as in all other things he tries. "Joe” upholds the I'nivc raity Motto: "Persevorantia Vincit," for his persevering work has enabled him to attain a high standing scholastically. "Joe" believed that Medicine had its lighter side, for he regaled us many a time with an exchange of professional jokes. lie indulged in humoring the class as a member of the class quartette, which did yeoman duty in breaking the tension before many an important examination. None can read the future, hut if we could, we would see that "Joe" has succeeded; and if his present rate is an index to his future We can enjoy that exhilarating feeling of having been right. May your good work bo an incentive to others! Home Totrn—Philadelphia. Pa. ('ol'iiiv—Temple I'niversity. Fraternities- Pi Kappa IMii, Phi l.atnbda Kappa. Hftlieal Societies Uohcrtson Honorary, Wright 1 ermatological. Mills Pediatric, llickey Physiological. Activities Freshman Dance Committee ’28, Skull Dance Committee ’31. Skull Staff. !nterneship—Ml. Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia. Pa. One hundred nine! if-eightJOSEPH JOHN SKELLY “WOE” is as reliable as lie is good-natured and straight-forward: always ■J' ready to do a favor. He is a scholar of no mean ability and bis earnestness as a medical student predicts his future as that of a very Successful physician. Not only is he self-reliant but lie lias good common-sense which makes him dependable in his answers. ".Joe ’ is a fine fellow and has plenty of "hat it takes to make staunch friends. Determination to do his work well is one of his outstanding points, and he works with all the cheerfulness and sagacity of the philosopher. I-iff is made more delightful, somehow, with “Joe" around, with his quiet demeanor, inherent wit. sympathy and interest. We will long remember "Joe's" pleasant smile and likable mannerisms. We wish him a great future. IIoiii ‘ Totcn (Jcneseo. N. V. Colleges—University of Alabama. University of Alabama Medical School. Medical Soviet g- Winkelman Neurological Society. Intemcship—Highland Hospital. Rochester, N. V. One hmu!red ninety-nineMORGAN ELLIS SKINNER, B.A. 3j KSKRVKI». 11iii«-1. ami with the wisdom of a philosopher! To some he may appear lo lie a Irille .stern, hut to those who know him more intimately, there lies behind that mask of austerity, kindness, honesty, and sympathy that makes for true ami steadfast friendship. Indeed, he has sained the greatest respeet ami friendship of his elassmates. Skinner has always been a sineere. Conscientious worker, a good student. lie has a determination that emints. Seiious-m i ailed, sedate future! Skinner! We wish him every success for the llotue ' 'turn Waupaca, Wisconsin; Collrijc I’diversity of Wisconsin, I'uiversity of Wisconsin .Medical Selioid. Fra teni i t a—Aeuoin. »i rrnci» i»p Kntterworih Hospital, tint ml Itapids, .Michigan. Tno hundred ROY E. SMITH fljffifllO. with litt!«• thought. cannot recall our early revelations »f iliis man's •'seventh sense" licit enabled him to hand mil. days before Imml. "the stufl" on tin most likol.v date of those over-drended. unannounced exams? Never «li ! "Smitty" find himself in a situation whore he was without words, and ............tie has a mote profuse range of subject material on which to draw. Here is a man who could argue any question, and let it never be said, that nuyom ever told a storv. hut what Koy couldn't go him one hotter. "Smitty" challenges all comers in the sport of kings: chess or checkers. Few have ever had the satisfaction of winning from him twice at the same sitting. Alert, capable, consistent, in Ids pursuit of the Hippocratic Art. Uoy will not soon be forgotten by his classmates and will make an enviable reputation in the locality in which he chooses to practice. Home Ton n Daliastown. Pa. Co'lr'jr Jetty sburg and Susquehanna College. F in If ml I ii Phi Chi. Mrilii'nl Societies Hickey Physiological. I'inlet-graduate Obstetrical. Intcriicshifi—York Central Hospital. York. Pa. Two Inuiiired tunWALTER MARSHALL SMITH. B.S. “A MITTV." although hailing from up Delaware Water Gap Way. is not the least little Lit "liicky." He is a big eit.v man’s idea of what a big city man should ho like. He possesses a tenor that McCormack might well he proud of. and is always in demand at any gathering of regular fellows. His ability to enliven the bus trips to all football games will long he remembered by till. Along with being an ardent student lie was ’ Iso known for bis philanthropies in supplying his big rotund roommate with choice cigarettes. His hobbies were shorter Fraternity meetings and more time for songs, and nothing gav him more pleasure than to shout. "Let's have some harmony, hoys." The opera lost a shining star, but the medical profession gained one. when "Walt" chose medicine as his calling. May the radiance and good humor he emanated during liis four years in medical school he enhanced by bis future success in the practice of medicine! Hoint Toon -Sliawnec-on-Polowarc, Fa. C'olle{H‘ I'diversity of Delaware. Fraternities Fhi Kappa Tail. Omega Cpsilon Phi. Medical Societies Hickey Physiological. Mills Pediatric. Intcrncship Allentown General Hospital. Allentown. Pa. Two hundred twoMURRAY K. SPILLMAN 0[ RKADY laugh. a spontaneous smile, .vet quiet and somewhat reserved: wiser in the school of experience than the average: serious in his endeavors, with a tendency to anxiety: preferring a few staunch friendships to numerous aci|tmintan«-es—We now introduce a splendid fellow with suntanned skin and dark hair, known to his classmates by the name. "Worry" die Murray). 11 is extra-curricular activities have always been masked somewhat, but from I lame Rumor of Lausdowne. we hear of a certain blonde,—an evidence that his ability was more than medical while he was a bench doctor during his summer vacations. A path beset with many obstacles lies behind as "Worry" enters upon the threshold of life's work. The successful manner in which he has stoutly refused to he undone, and has secured for himself, by diligent effort, a knowledge of tin basic principles of medicine, speaks well for the future achievements of I his worthy Acseulapian. Home Tomi Philadelphia. Pa. College Swarthmore College. Fraternities Kappa Sigma. Phi Chi. Meilieat Soviet 11 Babcock Surgical. I nt ernes hi i —Lancaster Ceneial Hospital. Lancaster. Pa. Two hundred threeMARSHALL STEWART, D.D.S.. A.B. «(3(M.VN of experience. :iiid in eloquence lie was blessed :i thousand fold! C Tnil.v n conversationalist on any subject with an interesting point of view, and sustaining lil-s opinion witli liotli facts and statistics quoted at random. Ilis vast experience as a first lieutenant in tin World War. Itis work in (lie allied fields of dentistry and biology, liis experience as a speaker, traveler, and fraternal man. Ids inherent ability to quote statistics, together with a devotion of a part of each day In acquire a diversified knowledge, based on a Searching, curious, inquisitive nature, have made him an Information Bureau. The brilliance of Ins past achievements: his earnest, sincere, hard Work as a medical student : his thoroughness and ability to promptly accept a situation, either medically or otherwise; plus a desirable amount of aggressiveness. and abundance of versatility and interest, assure a successful future. Our best wishes are with him! IImm Timn I,os Angeles. California. Collri rs College of I , a ml S., «,f San Francisco. Dental Dept., Cniversity of Southern California. I’niversily of Louisville Medical School. 'i'iit ■ i'iiil ex- President. Phi Kho Sigma. Mu Sigma Phi. Phi Alpha Mu. Kappa Zeta. Trowel Dental Fraternity. Biology Honor Society. iitiriicxhiii Los Angeles Ceneral Hospital. Los Angeles. California. Tn:n hundred f' «rGEORGE R. TEITSWORTH, B.A. ‘t7Tr KITS." (he sou of m physician. claims Kingston for his homo. Thanks-to liis excellent tutor, ho encountered littlo difficulty in his bow tiohl of endeavor. lie was always a hard worker, conscientious and sincere, llis inherited inclination toward Medicine is indeed a priceless asset. Not only is he medically inclined, hut lie has shown a marked promise in the business world. !! • served as class treasurer during the Junior year, executing the duties of his otlioc excellently, llis hobhv is drawing, and the SKl'l.I. was indeed fortunate to have him on its art staff. With the brilliant start lie has made, his classmates are sure that in the future he will he known as a prominent M.I). in whatever region he settles. lionu Toon Kingston. I’a. 'olli-i c -Hneknell I'niversity. Fra tern ill —Omega I'psilou I ’hi. Medical tiofict'us Mickey Physiological. Mills 1'ediatrie. Activities- Treasurer. Junior Class; Ski m Art Staff. Iittmic8hii Wilkes-Barre Meneral Hospital. Wilkes-Barre, I’a. Tiro hundred JivePAUL MASON THOMPSON. 13.A. VVI I., low in voin and slow in speech. lmils from tin I niwrsiiy of Alahama, having joined us in the .Innior year. Thompson loaves Temple Medical School admired and respected by all. lie has a splendid seludasti-record. A very serious chap with a good sense of humor. We do wonder though- most Southern I toys come North or “Hast." as they sav in Alabama, with a reputation for breaking hearts that makes them the envy of every “Yank." Paul, however, has proved himself a startling exception to that rule. We have yet to see him cast any blit a professional glance at the nurses across the way. and they do tell us there are some stunning blondes over yonder. Oh well—the fair maiden’s loss is medicine's gain, and we're glad of it. Lots of luck, old hoy 1 Itumt Toicn (’itroncllc. Alabama. ‘oL't’i cx- I'niver.-itv of Alabama. I'niversity of Alabama Medical School. I'rnlfnnljf Theta Kappa I’si. Mutual fjovirtics Coigns Medical (Alabama). Wright Dermatological. I ah rut xhiii Spartansburg Oeneral Hospital. Kpartansburg. S. ('. Two hundrrd sixP. A. TOBEN, B.A. The shnnl Willi in J SPLENI II person ami a courageous one. vlu can meet life yet remain apart—for a purpose; his eyes on a goal from which neither chance nor adversity may turn him lightly. A man whose patience may lie marvelled at and whose steadfast, unfailing curiosity and serious attitude for investigation, combined with that "rare ability to use his hands." will, some day. be of enviable service to mankind. Outwardly calm as the smooth-surfaced placid Pacific from where he hails—but underneath, the deliberate and powerful surging of the ground swell. And yet the ability to laugh with the fellows. lie'll listen to a good "story" and can "tell one.'' A man to depend on. to believe in and to like. Tohen. Home Toirti—I.os Angeles, California. Colleges—Whittier College, l.’niversity of California Medical School. Fraternity- Phi Delta Kp'silon. Uedifol Societies—Winkelman Neurological, Wright Dermatological. I ute mesh ip—Los Angeles General Hospital. I .os Angeles, California. 'J'tco hundred sevenLOTZI J. VERCUSKY. B.S. 7(Z FIIOLD. what ........ of man is tliisV t icntlcimm, teacher. renowned physicist : liorscman. toreador, basketball star. Sportcr of moustache and Chevrolet car. Bespectacled. sagacious. friendly and wise. Not over-studious, we're led to surmise; Emphysematous. Idase, none will deny. Nonsense, a little, on occasions will try. Humorous generous, pensive at times. Delicate, exacting in selection of wines; l.ikalde. industrious, abilities innate. I.otzi will make a physician first rate. Ilotin Toim Freeland. Pa. Coll'oi Lafayette College. !•’rutmiHi Omega Epsilon I’lii. Mnlicnl Soriclirx Hickey Physiological. Mills l’ediatric. Neurological, ntriiicxhi i St. Luke's Hospital. Bethlehem. Pa. Winkelman Tiro ini mil l'll rii litFRANK WASHICK. B.S. ftftmiO will s:i. that In win aspires to success in I lie field of surgery does not have liis arrow pointed ill (lie right direction? To he a g I surgeon one must first he a good doctor. We therefore find Frank Willing over the basic principles of medicine with tireless energy. How easy to visualize this former leader and director of football magic at Franklin and .Marshall harking out his commands in an operating room -“Sponge! Cut! Sponge! Tie!" far into the night. Frank is as variable as the Art itself. One day we find him a mischievous Peter Pan who delights in planning little pitfalls for his classmates, while on the next he is the ardent student trying to find some new thought in I his endless maze of medicine. A good sportsman, a good student and tireless in his pursuit of medicine. Frank has chosen a field in which these qualities should enable him to succeed. floim 7W,i Xuiiticokc. Pa. Colln c Franklin and .Marshall. Fraterniliv.« I.ambda Chi Alpha. Phi Phi. Medical Societies—Hickey Physiological. Mills Pediatric, Winkclinan Neurological. Wright I crmaW«|ogical Intcnicshi i Northeastern Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. Two hundred nineFLOYD A. WENDT. B.S. 2[ HAN I S( »M K. curl headed clmp with a cheerful personality. A live wire. wc must say. always awake and on tin job with a ready logical reslM,nso.- In- result of earliest work and a clear mind. Wendt seldom complains, lie is more of an optimist : a gay. pleasant, energetic elnip with lots of wit. The kind of a fellow who thinks of work and study as more of a pleasure than a drudgery. Mis formula is simple, he studies to gain knowledge, and does not waste time ami energy worrying and grumbling instead of actually studying. Although Wendt has been with us but a brief period he is one of the “Hock.” No one even thought to ask for bis credentials, for lie needed none. We accepted him without hesitancy, and we are glad of it. We feel certain that no matter where be goes he will be received heartily and cordially. '1‘lie future holds great things in store for you. Wendt. We are wishing them all to you, old fellow! Home Toirn—l.ake Mills, Wisconsin. ('ollei is I'niversity of Wisconsin, I'nivcraity of Wisconsin Medical School. 1 Irtlimi SovietV -Mills Pediatric. Iiiteriimliiii Madison (ieuenil Hospital. Madison. Wisconsin. Tuo hundred tenOMER W. WHEELER firWt) .wars ago California lost, and wo gained a valuable addition to our ranks. Coming unheralded, and because f his quiet. unobtrusive manner, slipping by unnoticed for a short time, we soon learned the value of systematized note-taking anti collaboration in studying. Before long it heeame apparent that the Hospital offered more attractions than just clinical material to “Bill.’’ Before we really became aware of what was happening, we returned this year to meet tin ".Missus." Diabetic diets should offer "Bill" no worry now. Let us look closer into the crystal ball and see a chap with a keen sense of humor, and a whole-hearted chuckle. Earnest in his work, and an indefatigable worker, “Bill" was one of tile chosen few in ur class to become a Junior Interne across the street. While there. "Bill” distinguished himself in every service and especially in bronchoscopy. Temple I'niversit.v and the medical profession will hear more from Wheeler and Company in the future. Ilonu 7’oicm- -Riverside. California. CoUeycs—University of Southern California. I'niversity of Southern California Medical School. Fraternity—Phi Chi. 1 (uli nt Societies I’ndergradnate Obstetrical. Mills Pediatric. Intci neship—Temple Pniversitj Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. Two hundred elevenCLYDE WILCOX 3 X OCTSTANMNC student unci u most conscientious worker, cinnc to us ill the Junior year from the I'niversity of Missouri. Clyde Clyde is a self-made man and has worked his way through High School. College and Medical School, and at the same time has had ample time to make excellent grades. And let us remind you that those excellent grades have not been the result, only of a good memory. Clyde had the ability to apply his knowledge, once gained, and that is an achievement we can well envy. It has been said that brevity is the soul of wit—and we might add also a clear understanding of one's subject. Clyde was ever succinct and to the |M int. He would never heat around the hush. We expect great things of him! Home 'Town Columbia. Mb. t'olleycx Missouri Cnivcrsil.v. Missouri I'niversity Medical School. Fraternity- Alplm Kappa Kappa. 1 ftlir tl Society Mills Pediatric. fntcrncshiy Nebraska Methodist Hospital. Omaha, Nebraska. Tint ha ml ml twelveJOHN STEWART WILSON, B.S. 7(7111: XKYKIt liest if a t e to rail Iiim "Jark." 11 is friendliness and pleasant personality is the reason. This, plus a logical intelligent mind, makes him a very remarkable fellow. lie seldom allows himself to he heard, hut. when a dillietilt problem arises. In- always lias a brilliant logical answer—and lie docs it with the grace ,,f genius. A splendid student ! And what is more ".lark" has a charming wife! We must say he is a lucky boy to have someone who ran really inspire him and aid him on to bigger and better tilings. And now there is Joyce! With these assets in mind We predict great tilings for "Jack" and we are sure lie will not disappoint us. Hood lurk to you. the wife, and Joyce. Home Town Hickory, Pa. i'olh‘ C9—Geneva College. West Virginia Ciiiversity Medical School. Fraternity- Plli Beta Pi. hiterneship Washington Hospital. Washington. Pa, Two hundred thirteenHERBERT B. WISE, B.S. 4‘TJ KRIJ.” ns In- is known to us. lmils from tin “flood old sunny south." Although ho onin unsung and unheralded into our midst, wo know at a glance this suave and debonair young gentleman with a generous portion of avoirdupois must have been a great football man. He impressed us at once with his genial, breezy smile, his open face, and hearty mirthful laughter. In addition, his ready wit. his aptitude for meeting the issue of the occasion by virtue of his logical mind and llueiil speech-especially in Clinical pathology made us admire him. But set iously speaking. “Herb” is a line student, a worker, a thinker, and is great in that he is sincere and individual. He never laughs at a professor's joke if lie doesn't like it. ‘'Ilerh" is the self-reliant type who will succeed in the practice of medieiiie by virtue of this attribute alone. Lots of InCk to you. IIlinn Toioi Charlestown. West Virginia. Colic ft ex—West Virginia I'nivcrsily. West Virginia Cniversity Medical School. Fra ten) Up- 1 Hi i Sigma Kappa. Iiilcrjicxhip Chester Ilospital, Chester, I’a. Tiro ha mired fourteenNEWTON A. WYMAN, B.S. (9JI.WAVS :i greeting with :i smile! A splendid chap! Nut only do wo admire his neat, immaculate npoaranee. his good looks and his marvelous physique, but also, his likable personality and his intelligent mind. Indeed, a mighty personable fellow, possessing a keen and practical mind; A worker, and an energetic student. Truly, a student never to be forgotten. Our respect and admiration for ''Newt.” during the short time lie has been with ns. has grown beyond mensuration. "Newt" is a very popular student, lie is the kind of chap one would want to have around under any circumstances. His friendship is something to be valued, because it is given with all sincerity and unselfishness. Those who know him intimately can better appreciate his fine qualities. We are positive that success for ‘‘Newt" lingers just around the -orucr. When lie goes forth to conquer the worlds anew, we w ill all he proud to say. "lie’s a Temple Man"! owe Town■ -Chester. I'a. ('oileyes—Pennsylvania Military College. Hahnemann Medical College. Fraternities—IMta Tan P.eta. Phi Chi. Phi Alpha (lamina. Medical Societies- Babcock Surgical. I'ndergraduate Obstetrical. Mills Pediatric. Intcrnexhip Chester Hospital. Chester, Pa. Tiro hundred fifteen"SjtinxxiHl .n I fo i pjttnu.t sn.it JJipUHOf Ill'll Iiilmii) ‘sniimiilosjo ji i tuojf a. ■ « tttiij.tof fo jit.iotiu.i .n i .tof ii.iiiiiuisiii tin pj)u.i.ntt : lllfUqti-'lf si; fo inno.t.w no p.t.tj.tfajil ry i .mj Ji .».» .h iii.i pv.tj it ». «. .i u ; x.iuf »i . , no ffoo i . .i;iit.i no ;v.i» ■" : tui.tip.nu mi hlii.t.tt{ioiii.n .i .ntn o; ;a » ; P (refi-mu!) •u«ni|j|NIOH Cl.ASSHmtinr (Elass Iftatnnj 01 can fool some of tlit people some of the time , and you can fool some of the people some of the time, blit vou can't fool- vet ’tis done, my lad. ’tis done! For nearly three years now. a group of self-styled medical students has remained intact as the Class of ‘33. and believe it or not. no one has “wised up” to the masquerade—not even our beloved dean. ou mav wonder how it is done, ’cause wondering is one of the oldest and easiest of pastimes, and even you, gentle reader, have probably wondered a time or two in this era of so-called “depression.” The formula we use is very simple: it would have to be, of course, for both us to use and you to understand. Still we arc coming along, moulding as we go into worthy exponents of the Aesculapian art. Now there is an old adage which reads: “it takes all kinds of people to make a world.” A squint at the opposite snapshot, a hasty rollcall, and a few choice members of the faculty thrown in will surely substantiate our claim to fame. From the day we stormed the portals of the pre-Volstcad coliseum at 18th and Buttonwood, in the fall of ’29, until the present spring of ’32, when we are elevated to class by “Alopecius” at Broad and Ontario, we have lived happily in our own little world. When we were freshmen we worried and studied and worried ; when we became sophomores we studied and worried and studied: and now that we are juniors—cr uh, we study and study and study the night before. They sav our worries have just begun, but there must be some mistake; we used up our share long ago. For two years we were tried and tested by the most critical jury over empaneled, the four Norsemen of the epoch o-Iisp (Koxbv. Hickey, Fan , and Saylor), and in the final analysis found NOT d Il.TY—of studying. ’Tis said we are “cocky”: well, why not? Do we not have the very best school in the universe, and professors who are the “last word” in defrauding the undertaker? There is Dr. Babcock, the one and only, who illustrates his cherished lectures with a series of films that will ever be dear to the heart of his students: and Blue-.Monday with “Burnie.” ladies and gentlemen, and all the lads, who make life worth while and death the only way out. The most conscientious is Arnold who sav». “Practice what you preach” yet he labors not : and “A good cigar is oft better than a pair of forceps’ —yet he smokes not. The master mind is Winkclman; he talks slowly, emphasizes clearly, smiles nonchalantly, and yet he is a veritable bundle of nerves. The youngest is Mills; it is hard to conceive of a nice warm bottle of milk growing cold “not because the baby can’t eat, but because the baby won t eat.” Big chief Beck ley docs heap-much-pow wow, probably because he is our medicine man. This chap Wright seems Two hundred nineteenrather solid and well built on the street but there i always somethin skin-ny about him in the class room. For a red-hot evening go out with Moore; he sure knows his joints, ltidpath i the best lecturer we have, in spite of the fact that he is usually down in the mouth about something. The prince of ethics is Hammond: imagine being well composed, immaculate, and a Gynecologist at the same time. Did you ever hear Thomas tell the story of the cream bottle, or the chap who went to a masquerade ball as a fire alarm? And there are many others whom we would like to introduce here, but life is short and time is fleeting, so we must close, with Hibshman bringing up the rear end as usual, and never forgetting the cosmetic effect. Let it suffice that we salute them here just as we salute them in the classroom, with a loud hooray—in the T$ way! And now, gentle reader, the philosopher must come into his own. It is wholesome to look back upon those things that we have done which have proved a benefit, and it is helpful to meditate upon those things which have been a detriment. Although we may wish for the moment that the same faculty which enables us to review the past could also be employed to change it, we know, on second thought, that such a wish would be unfair even to ourselves. We cannot change the past so we are endowed with the power of retrospection that we may improve the future. J. E. 1 . Two hundred twnitydlmttnr (HlaHjs CLASS OFFICERS President ..........................1.veneers M. (irnt.EY Vice-President......................Rohkkt K. Ahbi'cklk Secretary .....................Kenneth hiiui1 IIenuek.son Treasurer.............................Cari. l‘ Reichwein Frank M. Anderson Robert K. Arbuekle, B.S. Norman K. Beals, B.A. Harry Beloff Benjamin Borkowitz, B.A. Paul E. Biron •James Bloom Charles A. Bogue, B.A. Leslie Jay Boone Floyd Clyde Bowers. B.S. I high Gerald Boyle Thomas E. Bvohvn. B.A. Morris Wolf Brodv David Brooks. B.A. Charles J. Calnsibctta. B.A. Louis A. Chaess. B.A. George W. Chernoff. B.A. •Jacob .J. Cohen, B.A. Renl en J. Cohen, B.A. Frank Costa ('lintoii R. Coulter, B.S. Joseph Francis Dreier, B.S. John Warren Kgovillc, B.A. Helen E. Elliott. B.A. Otto Anderson Engh, B.A. Morris S. Ettenger, B.A. Paul Raymond Evans. B.S. William F. Fearn, B.S. Roswell IT. Field horn Raymond Fine. B.A. Aaron Fishman. B.A. Morris Fleisehinan, B.A. William Edward Ford. B.S. William Edward Foy Samuel S. Frankel Herbert Freed Jacob -J. Freedman Meyer Freedman. B.A. CLASS ROLL John Jav Freeman. B.A. William Abel Fritz. B.A. Lawrence Daniel Gallagher Philip Gerber. B.A.. M.A. Francis W. Glenn. B.A., B.S. Harry Arnold Goldline. B.S. Lycurgus M. Gurley. B.S. Stanley II. Hackman, B.S. Thomas Miles Hadden, B.S. Evelyn Marie Haines Leo Vincent Hand. B.A. John F. Hartman. Jr.. B.S. Kenneth Philip Henderson Carmen Imperiale, B.A. Donald W. Ingham. B.S. Win. Preston Jacquish. B.S. Walter Arnold Johnson, B.S. •Jacob Kaufman. B.S. Joseph S. Kondor. B.S. Joseph KristofT, B.S. Peter Kwitcrovich, B.A. Edward Jerome Lavin. B.A. Morris Lavin Edgar Kern Linder. B.S. Edward I. Lipsins Walter R. Long. B.S. (Jeorge Maksim, J r. Daniel Maloney. B.A. Abraham Mapow, B.A. A. Herbert Marbach Clifford Bui .illa Matthews Charles H. McDovitt. Jr. Lewis .Middleton McKee David Mel lit , B.A. Daniel Menza Theodore R. Miller Mack E. Moore William A. Morgan Lester Morrison Roland Simmer Mart Abraham Mvers, B.A. Edwin J. Nelowct. B.A. Nathan Pastor Augustin R. Peale. B.A. Solomon Perchonock l-ouis Carl Pessolano, B.S. George Stanley Peters. B.A. John W. Plowman. B.S. •James Edwin Pugh Daniel A. Putignano. B.S. Carl F. Reichwein Kenneth G. Reinheimer, B.S. Adolf F. Reiter Walter J. Rogan, B.S. Peter Romanow A Ik J. Rosen fold, B.S. Charles Rosen fold Win. Vincent Rudolph. B.S. Eugene A. Bushin. B.S. M. Harriss Samil . Abraham B. Sand, B.A. Francis A. II. Sanders, B.A. Reuben Schwartz Emil Sposato, B.A. Frank S. Storaei. B.S. (Tare Andrew Trueblood. B.S, Anthony J. Tnrtzo Earl Stanley Vollmcr James Allen Whitaker Clarence II. Willig. B.S. Wilfred If. Winev Benjamin Woro, B.A. Charles Harry Yeutter Peter Zi'ino Jonathan .oo!e Tiro Incut red ticnity-oneCourtesy of “Pathfinders in Afrdteine.'' Auirrutm. (9Bll-ill3C) til-1 " Vu ' « ! ht sieianx.” a eonririal Ontarian spirit, eminent! sue- ressfttl in tractiff as ranrt p ii sician : rizier to different caliphs; phpsi-• taii in thief to the celebrate 1 hospital at Ita plad ; author of orer one hundred tapers on different subjects; the first to describe the preparation amt tropttties of alcohol.ssv'i ) h 101 0 ii«io$ oplpimor? dHass ylr H K magic paintbrush of late Indian suriimer had scarcely begun to tint Lfl, the verdant scenery of nearby Fairmount Park with the mellow hues of Autumn, when a throng of happy, enthusiastic, ambitious students of the Aesculapian art gathered before the doors of our beloved School to shake hands, renew old friendships, narrate summer experiences, and most of all. to discuss the adventures awaiting them during the coming academic year. The members of the Second Year Class were happy indeed in the fulfillment of one part of their ambitions, and eager to resume their studies. After a few days of readjustment to the scholastic routine they were once again conscientiously delving into the inner recesses of medical science: zealously ferreting out information and earnestly making the new found knowledge an integral part of their beings. Wise, kindly, interested teachers guided our feet on the difficult path of learning. At the first session of the year we met I)r. Livingston who, although new to us, soon won our sincere esteem and respect. In the laboratory, I)r. Larson initiated us into the mysteries of the apothecary’s art. That same afternoon we enjoyed the great privilege of renewing relations with our old counsellor and friend. Dr. Koxby, who, in connivance with his arch accomplice. Dr. Katz, was destined to direct our otherwise aimless wanderings down steep descending tracts, across contralateral highways and over bumpy colliculi. That acme of the chemic art. Dr. Saylor, greeted us again with the warm, quiet smile so familiar to all of us who had already learned to revere him. Dr. Fan ., whom we had always associated with our playful little friends the bacteria, astounded us with his versatility, inaugurating a new routine by teaching the Sophomores one day the unfathomable mysteries of parasite life and the next dav the special pathology of some organ: he would climax this rare performance with a revealing dissertation in the realms of General Pathologv. We met Dr. Hartley, that gentlewoman who seemed inbued with the noble purpose of introducing us to the nooks and crannies of the Quaker ('itv: in minor surgerv Dr. Kmich delightfully surprised us with the glad news that in his course, at least, all quizzes would be announced. Gladly would we wade through senile gangrenes, cobra bites, dum-dum wounds and healings by 'steenth intention for such a man! Early the next week we convened with that patriarch of Temple Medical, Dr. Mickey, whom we were to come to know more than had been our privilege the previous year. As an aid in orienting ourselves he suggested we solve the age old problem of Spinal Shock, a minor assignment which we promptly and nonchalantly filled, despite someone’s insinuating reference to the old saying “Fools rush in where angels fear to trend!” To cap the week we listened intently while the modulated tones of Dr. Kay extolled the wonders of physicial diagnosis. Tiro hmulled twenty-fiveVery soon tho routine of scholarly life claimed us. hut under the guidance of able, loyal, disinterested and efficient class leaders we took time to consider several matters of importance. Before the Christmas holidays we tendered the Freshman class a reception, the first Sophomore Freshman dance ever held in Mitten Hall. The event was an unqualified success, great credit being due the committee that so conscientiously discharged its duties. Several members of the faculty, including our esteemed Dean, Dr. William N. Parkinson, honored us with their presence. Our class was well represented at the other social events of the season. The year progressed rapidly; under the watchful care of the Chemistry Department we walked many a hall length: by dint of great will power ( ?) we refrained from accepting Dr. Bradley s kind offer to allow us the privilege of imbibing liberal samples of the nux voinica-gentian-hydrochloric acid mixture we ourselves had so innocently prescribed: by reason of that same renowned will power we also refrained from inhaling deeply while inspecting the sludge tanks at the sewage disposal plant. Memories of our second year crowd together in swift moving kaleidoscopic views; the never to be forgotten moment when first we paced the hospital corridor with measured tread of distinguished surgeon, and the awe-inspiring gleam of protruding stethoscope: that hysterically uproarious moment in Physiology class when l)r. Hickey in his own inimitable manner related the astounding biography of the newborn baby who, on a snowy, wintry day. flagged the train . - • Wc grappled with foetuses for the possession of elusive sections of the body buried in a foot of iev preservative solution: we strove valiantly to bathe our circulation machines as sparingly as possible: under the able guidance of Dr. Lathrop we composed accurate, concise narrations of the phenomena noted. One memory we would rather not retain is that of the first surprise examination in Pathology; certainly Drs. Fan and Gault would have been perfectly justified in making a diagnosis of general cerebral aplasia. As the scholastic year drew to a close our class, although slightly haggard and weakened by two years of unannounced examinations, rallied before tin-finals. firmly determined to maintain ever high the standard of Nineteen Thirty-four, first class privileged to study the entire medical course at the new and glorious Temple I'niversitv School of Medicine. Jonx J. Avdi jak. Two hundred lueiity-si.i$0pl?nm0r? (Elasa CLASS OFFICERS President................Ja.mks Patrick IIknry Kkttkick Vice-President......................Hanoi.n Joshimi Isard See ret a ri .................................(». (ioimox Snydkr Treasurer............................Joicx Ai.oymi s Qrix J. Witmer Allwcin, B.S. John Jose Audit jar. B.S. Henry A. Aikless, B.A. Babacz Clifford H. Bagiev, B.S. Walter A. II. Banks. B.S. Thomas Wilson Barckley George Richard Boddow, B.S. Richard Conrad Bevv, B.S. John Eves Biddle, B.S. Samuel Blank Alexander I’ark Bong. B.S. Ernest Ziegler Bower Harry Raymond Brooks Dana DeWitt Burch Marlin Slump Cargill. B.A. Louis Charles Ccraso, B.S. Benjamin Chernoff Chester Amos Conrad Charles Daniel Coppes Paul Albert Cox, B.S. John Win. Crosson, Jr.. B.A. William Deehernev Harry Dion Samuel Morris Diskan, B.S. Lyle Clark Ealv. B.S. Samuel Win. Eisenberg, B.A. James Albert Kllery, B.S. Ferdinand Karl Fn gel hart Wm. Michael Epstein. B.A. Edgar Jackson Evans. B.S. Jack Irwin Feinmnn John Joseph Ford. B.S. Joseph Forman Samuel David Gaev, B.A. John I). Brown Galloway IsadoraGinsburg, B.A. CLASS ROLL Abraham Click, B.A. Louis Goodman James Alexander Griffiths Edward Alexander I lamia Karl Bailey Hartman Roman Albert I larton Merrill Bemis Haves. B.A. Carroll Eugene Heist Michael John Herbert. B.A. Mark Deter I lolhind, B.S. Benjamin I louse. B.A. Anthony llacqua 11 a fold Joseph Isard Edmund E. Jaeobitti. B.A. 1 leiirv JanotT John Charles Kato, B.S. Ravmond Kat .en Israel Kessler. B.A. Janies I . 11. Kettrick Robert James Kressler. B.S. Win. Frank Lamherti. B.A. James Augustine Lane, B.S. George Hamilton Ledger. B.S. Samuel Jacob Levitt Barnev Lihu Walter I). McElrov. B.A. John Bernard Mellugh Martin Thomas Mackliu Joseph Francis Matonis David Mau .e Melenson. B.A. Alliert Abraham Merlin David Milstein. B.A. A. Alexander Montcith. B.S. Smith Davis Morton Russell Kraft Xuznm, Jr. M. Samuel Perlstein Joseph Neilson Plainer, B.S. ('buries Fry Posey Daniel J. Preston John Zenar Preston. B.A. John Aloysius ( uin. B.S. Jas. P. ( uimllen. B.A., A.M. Irving Rappapoit. B.S. K. Me Feel v Keighter, B.S. Jefferson X. Richardson, B.s. Wilson Saxniun Rise, B.S. Bernard Joseph Ronis Milton Raymond Rubin Dean Richard Shannon, B.S. Leon Sheplan George Shadier Jacob Ross Siegel, B.S. Stanley Joseph Skromak Frank A. Skwirut Bernard G. SlipakotY. B.A. (J. Gordon Snyder. B.A. Jacob Solit Isadora Spark George J. Stark. B.S. Sonia Stupniker Samuel 'fasker. B.A. John William Testa Ralph Wm. Thumma. B.S. Philip R. Trommel . B.A. John Carl Voss. B.A. John M. Wagner. B.S. Martin John Walsh John I lenry Waring Eugene K. Weiss Samuel G. Winson, B.A. Leon Witkin, B.S. in Biol. L. R. Wolf. B.S. in Chem. Gabriel Zelcsniek, B.A. Samuel Carl Zibclman. B.S. Two hundred I went if-serenCourtesy of "Pathfinders in Medicine." Ursa lilts, (1514-1564) £ v " Father of I no to III ft"; by the dissert ion of eorpses stolen from yra leyanls and the yalloirs. he reeonst meted the Anouleilye of the human body; pure to the medieul profession sidem!id anil ueeurnte illustrations of the furious parts of the hod; , uhieh up to his lime had been renj poorly done; orerthreir (ialenisnt. the lair in anatomy for fifteen Centuries.I’ltl.SH M AX Cl.ASSiFmdmunt (Class ijtstnnj Build Iodu , then, strong and sure, With a Ih'iu and ample base: Ami ascending and secure Shall tomorrow pud its place." Mknkv Warswokth I.onokki.low. rS C) 1'. year passes into the next, and with the passing the cycle of 2 1 learning is resumed so in the school of medicine a new class appears to take the place of the graduating one. Again a group of aspiring scholars, fresh from the colleges of the various parts of the nation take to their books: this time with a deeper and more sincere purpose the desire to learn to become physicians. Overwhelmed by the magnitude of the task before them, the members of the Freshmen Class very promptly and anxiously awaited the lecture of the first morning and drank deep of the advice of one who seemed to appreciate the feelings of the newcomers. Their unscarred medical minds were fertile soil for such guiding principles as "selfishness and intolerance are the two besetting sins of humanity”: “temper everything with reason.” Before many days had passed, these potential doctors had taken a grasp on their new life and made a genuine effort to follow the regulations of the new fraternity Medicine. Readjustments were made, ideals reconstructed, and gradually the why and wherefore became apparent as schedules became routine, and the class became acclimated to its new environment, the rumored horrors of the Medical School were over-shadowed by an intensive search for the truth which would set free the minds held in subjection by ignorance. The first year was spent in that darkness which characterizes the intro-dust ion to any new field. And yet, before we enter our second year, the clouds are already beginning to disperse and the welcoming rays of a guiding light are clearly visible. If is our fondest hope that these long hours of our early medical career will serve to strengthen the foundation “against that day when we are called to the bed side” in the deepest expression of the art of 1 lea ling—compassion. F. I. T. Tuo hundred thirlif-onciflreslmunt GJlass CLASS OFFICERS President...................................Kalph G. Ellis Vice-President.................Kohkrt Y. II. Thomas, .lie. Secretary ................................John E. German Treasurer..............................John H. Frick, Jr. Jaenb Begner, B.A. William ICarl Bierer, B.A. .James Andrew Biggins. B.S. Charles Earle Bikle, Jr., B.A. (■ustaviis Claggetl Bird, Jr. Albert A. Bockman Gwernydd Newton Boiee George Reginald Booth, B.A. lrvan A. Bom ber. Jr.. B.S. William Arthur Bradley, B.S. Manriee Lyon Brodsky, B.A. Miles Miliun Bruno, B.S. l mis Lawrenee Bn aid. B.S. Francis Herb -it Can lot, B.S. Joseph Frank Cary. B.S. Alphonse Clemente, Ph.G. Leon Cohen Samuel F. Cohen, B.A. Thomas P. Connelly, B.A. Samuel O'Neal Curry. B.S. Nestor G. deQuevedo. B.S. Samuel Derslmwctz, B.A. (»rover C. Oils Hugh R. Dougherty. B.S. Philip Joseph l)uen, B.A. Ralph Glcdhill Ellis David Finkelstein George Elmer Firth James Murlin Flood Harry Miller Forbes Reuben Frank, B.A. Esther F. Freedman. B.A. Milton A. Freedman. B.S. J. 1 toward Frick, J r. Morris David Galiusky Harold Charles Geiger, B.S. William Harold Gelnett, B.S John Elmer German, B.S. CLASS ROLL Paul Adams GiovinCo, B.S. Eduardo John Gonzaga, B.A. Bernard Goodman David Xisan Greenwood, B.A. Joseph Xadell Grossman. B.A. Hymen Ralph Gutmaker Samuel Hankin, B.A., M.A. James Joseph Harris. B.S. Joseph (Hatch, B.P.E. Catherine La Rue Hayes Nellie E. Heckman, B.A.,B.S. W. F. Heinbaeli, Jr..B.S„ M.S Leonard Moss Horton, B.S. Joseph L. Ilunsberger, B.A. Gerald Wilson I lusted Benj. Wheeler Jenkins, B.A. Max David Kasser Abraham Kaufman John Ephraim Keller Eugene C. Klein. B.S. Wm. Herbert Caesar Kratka Alliert Edward Kratzer. B.S Guy L. Kratzer Charles Hyman Kravitz, B.A Kube Kriehovetz. B.A., M.S. Morris Labess, B.A. Ralph Claude Laueiano Edward Kirby Lawson. Jr. •lames Guido Liselln, B.S. Concepcion Lopez, B.S. James P. Manly. B.S. Homer R. Mather, Jr.. B.S. ('has. Stewart MeConuel, B. Quav A. McCune, B.S. Hugh McHugh Wilson II. McWethy, B.S. Morris Miller John R. Minchart. Jr. Russell Evan Morgan, B.S. Irvan Morgenroth Karl I'd wood Morris, Ph.G. Fred. II. Muckinhoupl. B.S. Simon Henry Xaglcr, B.A. Samuel Neinpzoff Joseph I.oui Nocentini Stnnlev Michael Xowacki Charles I. Oiler, B.A. Morris Fred Oxman Grant Emerson Parsons, B.S. George Du Barry Patton .Frank Anthony Pugliese. B.A. Katherine Sarah Quinn Howard Phillips Rome Philip Rosenberg Roliert Earl Rothennel I). Anthony Santarsiero. B.S. James Russell Siekler Julius Joshua Smith Joseph B. Sol'ranko. B.S. Max Jacob Sender Saul Sorhon Steinhergh Charles Albert Steiner Theodore Homer Swan. B.A. Robert Y. 11. Thomas. Jr. Richard Paul Thompson. B.A. Ralph Martin Tidd. B.S. Francis I. Tomlins. B.A. Will Tonkonow John Simon Toton. B.A. (Seorge Weston Truitt Stoughton Ralph Vogel Gordon David Weaver Robert Hough Weisel, Ph.G. Walter Cooke Welham Carlin Orlando Williams Thomas Warren Wilson David Chester Young, B.S. Two hundred thirty-twoTip HE TIME HAS COME WHEN WE MUST BID YOU, NOT ADIEU, III T AU KEVOIR. WE WISH TO THANK YOU HERE FOR THE W HO LE-HEA RTF. 1) SUPPORT YOU HAVE GIVEN THE SKULL. YOU HAVE RESPONDED NOBLY TO HELP OUR CAUSE. We can only wish you THE SAME LOYAL DEVOTION WHEN IT SHALL BE YOUR GOOD FORTUNE, IN THE VERY NEAR FUTURE, TO BE IN OUR POSITION. The Ski ll Staff.Ctturirsy of "Pathfinders in 1ediciiif." }Jari (1 j1 r-15911) ‘TP’UK "Father of Wnilern Sin in i ii." uhoxi houxl. " losleiil‘j " ill mil hr able In c reel it (hi It said irilhoiil mill in 01 offense f xa 11 ho some ml ill lions, xmlt os me eiisili milile In lliini s II lieu lj ilisenrei • il." mix not iri iril out foe tun ami u half rn furies. irlien miliseiilies mill iiuuexllirsia li tre iliseorn ml.JJarr. fl51M3«!0) 2J7 ti ■' "Fitth r of 1 tul, rn tii.ii ii'if. r •» tf toiil without i» •». .■» ... 4..f,............ ' «■ » iilrmtly • hn»r . rrf ..... •• t t xthrain urn iln n •» jrcuU tionin, ; o£tapUsl P'h- W.Ari’fl. jVxucrUaiy fr. .AiSPeulc (£ }.] £-3? .(Tr.ifcf S Si t4nf £, 0.5 A o© e. ,OA 3ft«ag»c. m. £tcu»rt. iTxlPtn. Associate aitor. jUftQci» f Saifa • 8ififr"Ui, -S-Wgciatf £Jito MtociAte iBd hull jltafjf(Out nut llpiulmi pit UPSII.ON CHAPTER Founded—I'niversity of Buffalo. ls!i-| Established nt Temple. 1010 OFFICERS Senior Muster ......................... First Junior Master.................... Second Junior Mastei................... Scribe ................................ Chancellor of E chequer .............. Master of Ceremonies .................. ......(’. GaLI.AOHKK ........K. Bo VKltS .....L. I . G.u.i.aoher .........L. J. Boon'e .......Wai.tbk Smith ...J. W. Citossox, .Jit. Publication—"Kmlle.'s Chain” Flower--Red Carnation Colors—Maroon and Gold Active Chapters—15 Two Ini nil red thirl if-riijht (Dmrya llysUmt pin FRATRES IN FACULTATE II. Winfield Bochringer. M.I). Harold Bottom lev, M.I). John ('. Burns, M.I). Peter Castellani. M.I). James Xorinah Coombs, M.I).. F.A.C.S. Ia on 0. Davis, M.I). George W. Diet , M.I). John I. Fan . M.I). F.dward J. Gangloff, M.I). Frank C. Hanmiond. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Frank W. Kon elman. M.D. Savere F. Madonna. M.D. Charles S. Miller, M.D.. F.A.C.S. II. Bn.oker Mills. M.D.. F.A.C.P. Melvin A. Saylor. B.S., M.D. Leon J. Tunilsky. M.D. Scott P. Yerrei. M.D. Constantine Adamiak Banks Baker Joseph J. Cava N. Christopher Cara hello lipreii C ral)tree Delmas Cribbs Leslie J. Boone F. Clyde Bowers Hugh C. Boyle Charles J. Calasihetta Walter A. Banks John W. Grosson. Jr. Mark Holland Anthony M. Ilacqna Miles M. Bruno fratrf:s in collegio 1932 Domenie Cueeinatti Walter Smith George Teitsworth Ambrose DeCu zi John D ienis A. C. Gallagher 1933 Frank Costa Boswell H. Fiehthorn Lawrence D. Gallagher Joseph S. Kondor 1934 John C. Kato James P. H. Kettriek Martin T. Maeklin John B. McHugh John A. Quin 1935 Louis L. Bn oid I). Anthony Santarsiero Charles Horan. Jr. Paul B. Lavin Charles C. Band Oden Schaeffer I. Grafton Sirber, Jr. L. Joseph Yercusky Fdward J. Lavin Daniel Men a Daniel Putignano Carl F. Bcichwein Kenneth M. Brighter Jefferson X. Richardson John W. Testa Martin J. Walsh Francis 1. Tomlins Two hundred thirty-nine■jJhi Delta Epsilmt SIGMA CHAPTER Founded- Cornell University, 1! 03 Established nt Temple. I PIT OFFICERS Consul ..........................................llv.MAN I. Skgai. Vice-Consul ......................................Philip Gerber Chnnrrllor .....................................KKUBEX SrilWART . Scribe .....................................Bkx.famix Bkrkoavitz Historian .................................V. Herbert Makbach Publication— I'hi Delta Epsilon News Flower—Bed Carnal ion Colors—Koval Purple and Cream of White Aotivc Chapters—51 Two Inin tired forty$Jlri Delta f-psilmt FRATRES IN FACULTATE Simon Ball. M.I). Harrv Cantor, M.I). M. B. Cohen, M.I). Matthew S. Ersner, M.I).. F.A.C.S. Isadore Forman, M.I). Frank Glauber, M.I). Martin H. Gold. M.I). Samuel Goldberg. M.I). B. A. Gonley. M.I). Joseph Grossman. M.I). Marry Herman, M. 1). Morris Movers, M.I). Alexander Sterling. M.I). J. C. Rosen. M.I). Michael Walkenberg. M.I). E. M. Weinberger. M.I). L II. Weiner. M.I). B. I. Weisskrantz. M.I). Joseph B. Wolfe, M.I). Michael Wohl. M.I). FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Albert Biederman Jacob II. Cantarow Max 1). Klein Maxwell P. Lipman Morton Major Louis Kuttcnberg Hyman I. Segal Emil Seletz Peter A. Toben 1933 Benjamin Berkowitz David Brooks George W. ChernotT Morris Ettenger Aaron Fishman Morris S. Fleisclnnan Meyer Freedman Philip Gerber Edward I. Lipsius Abraham Mapow A. Herbert Marbaeh William A. Morgan Abraham Meyers Erwin J. Xelowet Adolph F. Reiter Abe J. Rosenfeld Abraham B. Sand Reuben Schwartz 1934 William Dechernev Samuel W. Eisenberg Samuel I). Gaev David Millstein Bernard J. Ron is Leon Sheplan Jacob R. Siegal Bernard G. SlipakotT Jacob Solit Samuel Tasker Samuel G. Winson Samuel C. Zibelman 1935 Samuel Dorshawetz David Finkelstcin David X. Greenwood Max David Kasser Morris F. Oxman Tico hundred forty-onefJltt (Chi THETA UPSILON CHAPTER Fotiinliijd- -University f Vermont, 1SSS Established at Temple, T!K)1) Prcaidinif Senior Presiding Junior . nil je Advocate Seerrtarp........ Treasurer........ Sentinel ........ OFFICERS ..................Lons T. Me A loose ....................M.u'k K. Moorf. ....................Floyd Shafer ....................I. Knwr.v lYr.ii .......................Jambs F-llery .........................Fai l Cox Publication—Phi Chi (Quarterly Ploirer—Lily of the Valley Chapter Publication- Temple Doodle Colors—(ireen and While Vndcrjrrndnate Active Chapters—(»3 Tiro hundred forty-twoyin (Chi FRATRES IN FACULTATE J wso 0. Ann:Id. M.D.. F.A C.S. Ci. Mason Astlev, M.l). W, Way no Babcock. A.M.. M.l).. F.A.C.S. IIany K. Bacon. M.l). Charles R. Barr. M.l). Allen G. Bock ley. M.D., F.A.C.F. Franklin I). Benedict. M.l). John o. Bower, M.l)., I’h.G.. F.A.C.S. John p. Enrich. M.l). Philip Fiscella. M.l). Frank I.. Follweiler, M.l). Worth B. Forman. M.l). •I- Howard Frick, M.l)., F.A.C.S. 0. P. (liamlmlvo, M.l). S. Bruce Green way, M.l). Henry ('. Groff, M.E.. M.l). Hugh llayford. M.l). I). J. Kennedy. M.l). Enoch G. Klimas, M.l). Granville A. Lawrence. M IL John I.eedom, M.l). Robert I). MaoKinm n. M.D. Edwin 11. Mcllvain. M.D. John R. Moore, M.l). Walter S. Xied. M.D. Frank S. Orland. M.D. William N. Parkinson. Dean. M.l).. M.Se., B.S.. F.A.C.S. John B. Roxbv, M.D. Adolph Ruff, M.D. William A. Steel. B.S.. M.D.. F.A.C.S. 11. Tuttle Stull. M.D. Barton R. Young. M.D. F. L. Zaborowski. M.D. FRATRES IN COI.I.EGIO 1932 Jesse o. Arnold. 11 Robert K. Brant Halpl, II. Feiek Fred l ie B. Faust Louis (J. Fetterman Philip F. Fortin Paul X. Friedline Stanley J. Goliel John 0. Griffiths Ronald M. Harner Emanuel B. Hiuloek Edward L. Jones Louis T. MaeA loose Emil C. Oberson Morton J. Oppenheimer Harold C. Roxbv Thaddeus Salac .ynski Floyd W. Shafer Fredrick S. Shaulis Roy E. Smith Murray K. Spillman Frank Washick Xewt it A. Wyman Robert K. Arhuekle Paul K. Biron Charles A. Bogue William E. Fov Stanley II. Haekman Thomas M. Hadden Leo V. Hand John F. Hartman. Jr. 1933 Kenneth P. Henderson Donald W. Ingham Edgar K. Linder Daniel Maloney Maek E. Moore Louis C. Pessalano John W. Plowman James E. Pugh Kenneth G. Keinheimer Eugene A. Rushin Francis A. Sanders Anthony J. Turt .o Clarence H. Willig Wilfred II. Winey Peter Zemo Paul A. Cox James A. Ellery Edgar J. Evans John J. Ford 1934 Carroll Heist Robert J. Kressler Walter 1). Me Elroy James P. Quindlen Charles F. Poscv Wilson S. Rise (I. Gordon Snyder George J. Stark James A. Biggins Gustavus (’. Bird. Jr. William A. Bradley, Jr. 1935 John H. Frick. Jr. Harold C. Geiger Joseph C. Hatch Edward Kirhv Lawson. J Wilson Harry McWethv Ralph M. Tidd Two hundred fori if'threeJJht 1'ambita Kappa ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Founded Fnivcrsity of Pennsylvania. 11)07 Established at Temple. I02S OFFICERS Worthy Superior .........................Haroi.D E; GoLDBEltt; Worthy Chancellor .............................Raymond Fink Worthy Scribe..............................Henry A. A it k LESS Recording- Scribe.........................Joseph N. Fu-.mkk Guardian of Ejchequer......................David M. Mblensox Worthy Guardian ...............................Israel Kessler 'Publication—Phi Lambda Kappa Quarterly Flower—White Carnation Colors- Blue and White Active Chapters—88 Two hundred forty-four■jjlit tCamhiut Kappa FRATRES IN FACULTATE Jacob Glauser, .M.l). Solomon A. Goldberg:. M.l). Louis Herman. M.l). Isadore Katz, M.l). Ixmis Kimmelman. M.l). Harry L. Shusterman, M.l). Kerman Snyder. M.l). David Stein. M.l). Louis Tuft, M.D. Julius Winston. M.l). FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 Albert Altschuler Frank L. Cohen Philip Fieman Louis P. Getter Harold E. Goldberg Samuel A. Ilande’sman Charles Kelt . Leo M. Li i so hut z Jerome Miller Joseph G. Sirken Morris W. Brody Louis A. Chaess Jacob J. Cohen Henry A. Ark less Joseph E. Forman Abraham Gliek Benjamin House Maurice L. Brodsky Joseph N. Grossman Abraham Kaufman Eugene C. Klein 1933 Reuben J. Cohen Raymond Fine Jacob J. Freedman Morris Lavin 1934 Israel Kessler Samuel J. Levitt David M. Melcnson Joseph N. Plumer 1935 William II. C. Kratka Kube Krichovetz Morris Labess Charles Rosenfcld M. Harris Sumitz Ben Worn Isadore Spark Philip R. .......un- Leon A. Within Gabriel Ze'esnick Simcn II. Xaglcr Julius J. Smith Max J. Bonder Will Tonkonow Tiro hundred forty-jiveudir Inti'r-iFrali'ruttii Cmturil Faculty Advisor...........................Dr. Frank II. Kri$kx Alumni Advisor ..........................Die. J. Marsh Ai.esbury President ......................................LbiJKX Craivtihek Vice-President .................................Robert K. Brant Secretary ......................................VnoLPH F. Rkitkr Treasurer......................................Lksi.ik J. Booxk Historian ...............................Ivknnkth (i. Rkinhkimkr REPRESENTATIVES Omega Upsilon Phi T. Carrol Davis, M.D., Faculty Ad visor Loren II. Crabtree Leslie .J. Boone .J. Nealie Richardson Phi Delta Epsilon Mai I hew S. Rrsner, M.D.. F.A.C.S.. Faculty A d visor Albert T. Biedernnm Adolph F. Reiter Jacob Solit Phi Chi J. Howard Frick. M.D., F.A.G.S.. Faculty Advisor Robert E. Brant Kenneth 0. Kcinhcimcr Charles F. Posey Two hundred forty-six sUdjr iiU'iHral Alumni Assonatinu fir11 IK objects of this association are: the promotion of the prosperity of the Temple University School of Medicine; the offering of prizes; the collection of anatomical and pathological specimens for the museum of the School of Medicine; and the cultivation and maintenance of good feeling among the alumni. The organization, through its officers and Board of Directors, individually and collectively, is friend and adviser to all undergraduates. It has been in the past, and is ready and willing in the future, to be of assistance whenever possible to all who seek its aid. Of the several functions held each year, to which the entire Senior Class is invited are the Mid-Winter Smoker and the Graduation Banquet. The latter is held the night before Commencement. The Association congratulates the Senior Class as a whole and the Editors in particular on this splendid issue of the Ski ll, and takes this opportunity of biddin-: you all a hearty welcome into its ranks. OFFICERS President ..............................IT. Tittle Sti ll, M.I). First Vice-President .....................E. II. Mrli.v.w.v. M.I). Second Vice-President ......... . M. Rf.OHTXTAW M.D.. F.A.C.S. Secret a rt and Treasurer .............RKCRF.x Fbkidman. M.I). J. Marsh Aleslmry, M.I). Simon Ball. M.I). John C. Burns. M.D. Charles Q. PeLuca. AT.0. Matthew S. Krsner, M.D.. F.A.C.S. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Isadorc Forman. M.I). Worth B. Forman. M.D. Morris Franklin. M.I). J. Howard Frick. M.D.. F.A.C.S. A. Neil Lemon. M.D. C. A. Lawrence, M.I). Chas. Scott Miller. M l).. F.A.C.S. Griffith J. Rat elide, M.D. Scott F. Yerrei, M.D. R. G. Whitman. M.D. 3Two hundred forty-sevenCourtesy of "Pathfinders m Medicine." ilHUtam tfiarmui. (ljrB-l 5r) Discoverer of tin Circulation of tin ft food,altr Ulalirnrk Samurai Suirirtii fl’ST as the generations of Temple medical students have sat at the feet of W. Wayne Babcock and William A. Steel in surgery, so have these same generations coveted the name and the traditions of the Babcock Surgical Society. This organization is one of the oldest in the school, having had its inception in 1905, back in the cradle days of the institution. With each new year its record of activities is enthusiastically added to by its new members. I'niquclv enough there seems to Ik a permanent quality about the fellowship kindled in this group. I'lie annual banquet of the society lias all the appearance of an alumni homecoming affair. In the autumn we had the pleasure of hearing l)r. James W. Kennedy of the Joseph Price Memorial Hospital discuss “The IVritonitic Abdomen” in his own most eloquent and forceful style. It was a great evening both scientifically and socially, for our own dependable I)r. Kmich had arranged for food to In served in the cafeteria at the close of the meeting. Another instructive meeting was jointly with the Mills Pediatric Society in Pebruary. at which time Dr. Muller, professor of surgery at the I’niversitv of Pennsvlvania. pre sented “Kmergeney Surgery i„ Pediatrics" with a discussion by Dr. Babcock. It is with regret that we have missed the kindlv guidance of Dr. Steel who has been ill much of this year, and we are happy to see him about again. Two hundred fiftyillu' Uahmrk ltrytral § uru'ty Established 1! 4 OFFICERS II quo ran President...........'V. Wayxk Baiuwk, A.M., M.D., F.A.C.S. President ...........................William A. Stkki., B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S. Secretiny mid Treasurer................................JoHX 1 . EmicH, M.I). Student iec-President...................................Harold C. Roxijy Student Secretary ..........................................J. Emvix Pugh FACULTY MEMBERS G. Mason Astlev, M.I). W. Wayne Babcock. A.M., M.D., F.A.C.S. Jolm 0. Bower. Ph.G., M.I)., F.A.C.S. John ('• Burns, M.I). •J. Norman Coombs, M.I).. F.A.C.S. John P. Emicli, M.I). Worth B. Forman, M.I). J. Howard Frick. M.I).. F.A.C.S. Giacchino I . Giambolvo, M.I). Martin II. Gold. M.I). Joseph N. Grossman, M.I). Hugh Harford, M.I). I). J. Kennedy. M.I). Louis Kimmelman, M.I). John Ia edom, M.I). Griffith T. RatelitVe. M.D. William A. Steel. B.S.. M.I).. F.A.C.S. Jesse 0. Arnold II Dolmas L. Cribbs Louis 0. Fctterman Philip F. Fortin Paul N. Friedline Robert K. Arbuekle Norman K. Beals Charles J. Calasibetta Frank Costa 0. Anderson Engh George R. Beddow John E. Biddle John W. Crosson 1932 Henry Clay Grubb Ronald Harner Carvel M. James Peter II. Marvel Morton J. Oppenheiiner 1933 Roswell H. Fichthorn Lvcurgus M. Gurley Leo V. Hand John F. Hartman Walter A. Johnson 1934 Lyle C. Ealy Samuel W. Kisenberg John J. Ford Merrill B. Hayes Harold C’. Roxbv Ix on S. Saunders ()den Schaeffer Murray K. Spillman Newton A. Wyman Roland S. Mart Abraham Myers J. Edwin Pugh Kenneth G. Kcinheimer Adolph F. Reiter Robert J. Kressler Dean R. Shannon Ralph W. Tliumma Two hundred fifty-one(Hir iff. llnuiluu- mills iH' tatrtr g nru'hj MM Mimwrugv . , ....;; , „ V ottered bv tin- ordinary medical s ;! ?°icum uh,m- "• n,,,n;,‘ ,l; ro,,k ,;1! i ;,,,3,t‘i - soeietV- was chose, ami nr. M.!l was unanimously llonurarv n • Tl,e constitution then drawn tip limited membership to filly ami pioudcd loi the cal hug ,,,• munl|,tv meetings. The policy adopted by the society this year gives n ,|H. distinct privilege of being one of the largest elinieal societies at temple .Med tea I S -|un 1. This plan represents a distinct departure from the conservatism ol previous years provides for unlimited representation from each of the four classes. I iiis liberal programme makes p ssiblc active membership from Senior and •huiior classes and associate membership from Sophomore and Freshman classes. Our Seientifie meeting ol December 1031. which reflects the rapid strides the society has made in the present, was marked by the largest attendance in the history of the society and was honored by an unparalleled array of brilliant speakers and teachers, noteworthy among whom were Doctors Twitmeycr, Bochroch, Bolton. Fay, Ford and Winkleman. This calibre of programme has been made possible by the untiring efforts ami willingness of Doctor II. Brooker Mills and Doetor Samuel (Joldbcrg and it is more than gratifying to voice the unanimous appreciation of the members. It is our sincere hope that future members cherish the pleasant associations and privileges olfered by the society. Tiro h mid red fifty-tiroalu' tfi. linmlu'r fRUls J.U'iitatrtr wirfij Established HUG OFFICERS Honorary {'resident ............Prof. II. Bkookek Mills, M.I)., F.A.C.P. Student President ...................................................Loren CraMprek Student Vice-President ....................................Robert E. Brant Secretary ...............................................Domenic (Vcinotta Treasurer ...................................................Man I). Klein FACULTY MEMBERS Dominic Battablini. M.I). Charles Burdin. M.I). George W. Dietz, M.I). Samuel Goldberg, M.I). Joseph Levitzky. M.I). M. B. Markus. D.D.S. Orthodontist 11. Brooker Mills, M.D.. P.A.C.P. Frank S. Orland, M.I). Vincent Penza, M.I). Samuel S. Ringold, M.I). Harry S. Snydennan, M.I). Scott Verrei. M.I). (’. Adamiak A. M. Antomattei B. S. Baker J. J. Belter A. Biederman C. A. Braneato K. E. Brant J. H. Cantarow X. C. Carabella .J. M. Carlisle J. J. Cava L. II. Crabtree I). L. Cribbs I). Cucinotta A. DeCu .z.i P. Dzienis K. H. Feick L. G. Fetterman W. K. Gallager A. C. Gallagher STUDENT MEMBERS 1952 E. W. Goldberger A. S. Hanson C. A. Horan E. L. Jones E. F. Kesling M. D. Klein P. R. Lavin L. M. Lifsehutz P. M. Lipman I). S. Lockev C. C. Lupton L. T. MeAloose C. II. Miller A. Xersessian F. E. Potter R. M. Quinones II. S. Raines C. C. Rand J. M. Robertson L. Ruttenberg (). Schaeffer II. I. Segal J. A. Seiden E. Seletz F. W. Shafer F. S. Shaulis I. G. Sieber A. Simeone J. G. Sirken M. E. Skinner R. F. Smith W. M. Smith G. Teitsworth P. M. Thompson L. J. Vereusky F. Washiek F. A. Wendt 0. W. Wheeler C. W. Wilcox X. A. Wyman 1933 B. Berkowitz. A. Fishman I). A. Putignano P. E. Biron J. J. Freeman ('. F. Reichwein J. Bloom L. 1). Gallagher A. F. Reiter L. J. Boone P. Gerber W. J. Regan 1 '. C. Bowei-s F. W. Glenn P. Romanow H. G. Boyle K. P. Henderson A. J. Rosenfeld F. J. Brecker W. P. Jaquisb E. A. Rushin M. W. Brody J. Kris toff M. H. Samitz I). Brooks E. J. Lavin A. B. Sand ('. J. Calasibetta M. Lavin E. Sposato G. W. Chernoff E. K. Linder F. S. Storaci R. J. Cohen W. R. lying ('. A. Trucblood J. F. Drier I). Menza A. J. Turtzo O. A. Engh E. J. Xelowet S. II. Winey M. S. Kttenger G. S. Peters H. Vent ter P. R. Evans P. Zemo Two hundred fifty-threetilu' inrluui lilufstulmjtral 7i THK mid-winter of 1922 a group of Sophomores gathered in the Physiology Laboratory at 18th and Buttonwood Streets and founded a society for undergraduates, the objects in view being the advancement of knowl edge in applied Physiology and the gaining of experience in the presentation of papers, and reporting the results of original study and observation. The founders deemed it appropriate to name the organization in honor of the Professor of Physiology. (lathering momentum in the ensuing years from the impetus of its origin, the Society has steadily grown. Manv of the meetings are conducted as symposia upon general clinical topics, especially those which lend themselves to experimental study by the undergraduates. The subjects are usually suggested by a guest speaker who criticizes, amplifies and applies the student's contributions, in relation to definite clinical problems. Included among the representative men in their various fields who have thus addressed the Society are: Drs. William K. Hughes. Henry L. Boekus, Wayne Babcock. James V. Kennedy, George Morris Piersol, Arthur C. Morgan. John B. Carnett and A .A. Stevens. A plan was initiated in 1929 whereby most of the income of the Society, accruing principally from membership dues, is so invested that in time the income will finance a Research Fellowship in Physiology. This will be administered under the combined authority of the Dean of the School of Medicine; the officers of the Society and the head of the Department of Physiology. 1 n o hundredUdjr ffitriu'if piiijiiuiUtyiral SnrU'ty PATRON J. Garret Hickey, D.D.S., M.l). Professor of Physiology HONORARY MEMBERS V. Wayne Bibcock, M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Surgery. Harry K. Bacon. M.D. .Matthew S. Ersrter. .M.l).. F.A.C.S. Professor' of Otology. Edwin Sartain Gault, M.l). Associate in Pathology and Bacteriology. Annie Bartram Hall, M.l). Edward Larson, B.S., M.S., Ph.I). Asst. Professor of Pharmacology. Hath Webster Lathrop. B.A.. M.l). Associate Professor of Physiology. Alfred K. Livingston, M.S., Ph.I). I’rofessor ol Pharmacology. Arthur C. Morgan. M.D., SC.I).. F.A.C.P. Emeritus Professor of Clinical Medicine. •John B. lioxbv, M.l). Professor of Anatomy. PRESIDENTS EX-OFFICIO IN SCHOOL Kredric B. Faust. '32 Leo V. Hand. '33 OFFICERS President .......................................Paul A. Cox. '34 Vice-President .............................. LkSLIE J. Boone. ’33 Secretary.................................Wai.TKR I). McElROY, '34 Treasurer ......................................Lvi.K C. Eai.Y, '34 CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEES Program Committee: Leo V. Hand, '33 Membership Committee: George Stark. ‘34 Freshmen Committee: Joseph C. H atch. '35 'TlCO hundred fifty-fivealir Shihrrtsmt iitmuirarji tflrbiral '7t i IK Robert son Honorarv Society, established in 1927 under the guidance of William Kgbert Robertson, M.l)., F.A.C.P., its honorarv president, holds an enviable position in the life of the Temple University Medical School. I’he membership of the society is limited to twenty seniors and ten juniors, who have the highest scholastic rating in their respective classes and are recommended by the dean. 'I’he purposes and aims of the society are admirably reflected in its “guardian angel”: I)r. Robertson. Dr. Robertson enjoys an enviable position as a teacher and diagnostician. To attain and maintain this desirable position in a community demands not only the training and knowledge acquired in the class room, at the bedside, in the clinics, and in the quiet seclusion of the study, but also the magic influence of an alert and cheerful presence and an unfailing contagious enthusiasm that attracts and holds the attention of the students and gains the unbounded confidence of the patient. Here is a man. who in his keen search for the truth, is willing to hazard his personal comfort, to take time from his hours of rest and case, for the sake of research and investigation. He has instilled this same indefatigable desire for knowledge into all with whom he has come into contact and the Robertson Society, as a small integral unit in the universal associations of this great man, acknowledges a debt which it shall try to pay by following in the footsteps of its founder. T wo limitin'(I fifty-sixulu' Suilu'rt'um ijjmtnntry iflriUral js’uru'ty Established 1027 OFFICERS Honorary President .... Prof. William Egbkkt Roiikrtson, M.D.. F.A.C.P. President..........................................Louis G. FeTTRRMAN Vice-President..........................................Waltkr J. Roc ax Secretary .........................................DOMKXIC CtciNOTTA Treasurer ..................................I KXXETH G. KKIN IIKIM Kit FACULTY MEMBERS Allen G. Beckley, M.D., F.A.C.P. Harold F. Robertson, M.I). Daniel .J. Donncllv. M.I). William Eglrert Robertson, M.I)., F.A.C.P. Ilcnrv C. GrolT. M.E., M.D. Michael Wohl. M.I). Joseph B. Wolffc, M.D. STUDENT MEMBERS 1932 Robert E. Brant Frank L. Cohen Loren II. Crabtree Domenie Cueinotta Frederic B. Faust Louis G. Fetterman Philip Fieinan Philip F. Fortin Ronald Harrier Edward L. Jones Morton Major Jerome Miller Morton J. Oppenheimcr Francis I). Purnell Harold C. Roxhv Thaddeus Salaexynski Hyman I. Segal Joseph A. Seiden Anthony Simeone Joseph G. Silken Harry Beloflf Jacob J. Cohen Helen E. Elliott Herbert Freed Jacob J. Freedman 1933 Abraham Mapow Abraham Meyers Nathan Pastor Kenneth G. Reinheimer Walter J. Rogan Two hundred fifty-sevenU,lu' UlUtlu'hitan iXrttrnlmjirul nrii'tij 7tFl V. mode of living in the past half century has undergone a remarkable change. ’I'he human race has metamorphosed from a rural people to a race of city dwellers. 'I'he human being has always needed thousands of years to adapt himself to anv great change in his environment. We, in less than a hundred years, have tried to force on ourselves a metamorphosis that should have taken millenniums. Our nervous systems have paid the price of our too rapid advancement. Men of vision, like Dr. Spillcr and the late l)rs. .Mills and Dercum. realized that the field of Neurology in medicine was entirely inadequate to cope with the old problems already existing, and certainly not with the new ones daily arising. Thcv set about to lift this field of medicine from the shadows of obscurity to the place which it should rightfully own. They accomplished their purpose, and have now left it to the newer generation to carry on where they left off. It was these thoughts that inspired several numbers of the Class of 1930 to form the Winkchnan Neurological Society. Its purpose was to further the interests of the students in Neurology, and the closely allied subjects of Neuro-Surgerv and Psychiatry. I'ndcr the able guidance of our patron, Dr. Winkel-maii. Professor of Neurology, and Drs. Fay and Bochroch, Professors of Neuro-Surgcrv and Psychiatry, respectively, the society has done exceptionally well. Men of national and international repute have been secured to speak at the meetings. Not one who was present will forget the memorable addresses of Dis. De Scbweinitz. Schamberg. Brill and Strecker. In saving an revoir we wish the Society continued success. Two hundred fifty-eitjhllUu' Itiukelnum Niutrnimjiral i mru’ty Established iD.'iO OFFICERS Honorary President...............Prof. Xathaxiki. W. Wixkki.max. M.l). Honorary I'ice-Prcsidevt.........Prof. Tkmim.k Pav. B.8., M.l).. P.A.C.S. Honorary I ’ice-President ................Prof. Max II. Bochkoch. M.l). Student President ....................................Lons Krrri:xmicro Student Vice-President ..........................I AI I. Raymond Evans Secretary ...................................................David Brooks Treasurer ...........................................I Orkx H. CltAiiTRRfc FACULTY MEMBERS Max H. Bochroeh, M.l). Edward L. Cleihehs, M.l). Herbert Darmstadter, M.l). Ralph L. Drake, M.l). Temple Pay, B.S., M.D., F.A.CiS. T. K. Lindsay. M.l). Nathaniel Y. Wi Daniel J. McCarthy, A.B.. M.D., P.A.C.P. Matthew T. Moore. M.l). David Nathan, M.l). Maurice Seltzer, M.l). Alexander Silverstein, M.l). Ernst Spiegel, M.l). kehnan, M.l). STUDENT MEMBERS Albert Biedcrman Abraham Bernstein Robert E. Brant Jacob J. Belter Jacob II. Cantarow Joseph J. Cava 1 oren 11. Crabtree Domenie Cueinotta Philip Fieinan Benjamin Berkowit , Paul E. Bi'ron James Bloom Leslie J. Boone David Brooks George W. ChernofT Morris S. Ettenger Raymond Pine 1932 Harold E. Goldberg Esther V. Goldberger Max D. Klein Paul R. Lavin Maxwell P. Lipman Daniel Stephen I oekey Morton Major Jerome Miller Emil ('. Oberson Prances Potter 1933 Aaron Pislunan Meyer Freedman Liwrencc I). Gallagher Philip Gerber Prank Glenn Edward J. Lavin Morris Lavin A. Herbert Marbaeh Charles C. Rami l. mis Kuttcnherg Hyman I. Segal Emil Seletz Joseph J. Skelly George Teitsworlh Peter A. Toben Joseph L. Vercusky Frank Washiek David Mel lit . Erwin J. Xelowet Adolph P. Reiter Walter J. Kogan Abe J. RosenI'eld Reuben Schwartz Prank S. Storaci Wilfred II. Winey Two hundred fifty-nineQfh? Hriyltl Drnualulmjiral § nru'ti| CHE school year of 19."11 was marked l»v a greater interest in dermatology than ever before exhibited by the students of Temple C diversity. In order to stimulate an interest in the subject of which the average physician knows very little, a group of students organized the Wright Dernmtologcal Society. This renaissance was headed by our very popular professor of Derina-tology, I)r. Carrol Spaulding Wright. Dr. Wright was born in 1895; graduated from the I’diversity of Michigan in 1919. He is a member of the American Dermatological Society, and was former associate professor of Dermatology and Syphilology at the Graduate School of the I diversity of Pennsylvania. The Society, at its first meeting, presented to the student body the renowned Dr. .1. Frank Schamberg, as the guest speaker. He kept the audience enthralled as he took them, by means of lantern slides, through the ancient European courts ravaged with smallpox. The Society planned many such meetings, at which the leading dermatological minds of the country rendered talks of interest in the field of Dermatology. The crowning success of the Society’s activities came when Dr. I do J. Wile, of the School of Medicine, ('diversity of Michigan, came all the way east to deliver a paper on “The Cutaneous Manifestations of Systemic Diseases.” Two hundred siV i min' lUrtyM DrnnatnUutiral urii'ty OFFICERS Honorary President.........Carrol SpaULDINO Wukjiit, B.S., M.l). President .................................Frank Leonard Cohen Vice-President .........................................Charles C. Hand Secretary ..............................................MoKftis W. Brody Treasurer .........................................Jacob J. Cohen FACULTY MEMBERS Carrol Spaulding Wright, B.S., M.l). Reuben Friedman, M.l). Jacques Gcuquierre, M.l). STUDENT MEMBERS 1932 A. Acquaviva E. W. Goldhergor F. E. Potter A. Altschuler S. A. llandelsman C. C. Rand F. L. Cohen C. A. Horan 0. Schaeffer L. 11. Crabtree E. L. Jones J. A. Seiden 1). L. Cribbs C. Kelt . F. W. Shafer 1). Cucinotta P. R. Lavin J. E. Short A. DeCuzzi E. R. Lee J. G. Silken C. A. L. Dreyer L. M. Lifschutz P. M. Thompson P. Fieman L. T. Me A loose I’. A. Toben L. P. Gefter J. Miller I). S. Loekev H. E. Goldberg 1933 F. Washick P. E. Biron J. Kristoff P. Roinanow M. W. Brody M. Lavin C. 1. Rosen fold L. A. Chaess I). Maloney M. H. Samitz J. J. Cohen I). Menza E. Sposato K. J. Cohen N. Pastor A. J. Turtzo P. R. Evans J. W. Plowman W. 11. Winev R. Fine I). A. Putignano B. Woro J. J. Freedman C. II. Yeutter Ttco hundred sirly-oneCourtesy of "Pathfinders m Mcihrnu-. (Safiparn Asi'lli, (15iU-102fi) Dhcoi'erer of the Lypiphotiv Si xtcm.Courtety iit r,H C aisfiarn Auclli, (158.1-182 ['•) Discoverer of the LilMphtltit S tft'jfmaratB.'Eg tUie a ruth A hintt Halms » .Some Original and Aboriginal Observations From The Department of Obstetrics ii TCx HAN H. lies about us in our infanev” Words worth repeating— but heaven knows, it was never intended that everybody else should be about us, even in our infancy. Hence, we have decided to “tell the truth and shame the devil"—assuming, of course, that we now know who the devil, he is. like Santa Claus, just the father! Too often, as here suggested, infancy has been considered only in fancy— not so as you can see, you know! But not so, as you can see, for babies are, and always have been. Whether they always will be, is another question—we might say, a matter of speculation, which, of course, is just now involved in very uncertain securities, frozen assets and cold feet! There may be other conceptions or contraceptions—of life, calling for consideration, but we have long felt that the one subject whose crying demand for attention is heard night and day, above all the damning din of busting banks and rasping radios, is the new born babe! Individually or collectively, he is always capable of awakening interest and sympathy as well as anything else that happens to be asleep about the house. We assure you, therefore, Mr. Kditor. that it is with no thought of depositing an unwelcome foundling upon the back doorstep of the Skui.l’s house of mirth, that the Obstetric Department yields to your invitation to contribute “something on babies.” Almost anything can be on babies, but often they are born with nothing but a veil!—A close caul, you say! But even this doesn't avail to hide their “native modesty,” if any, when they grow up. It might be feared that a scientific dissertation on babies will be dry. but it won't, very long—nothing ever is! Remembering that figures don't always lie, we shall labor to confine ourselves to fads, facts and fancies without number. For instance, a hasty review of our last 'steal thousand cases, reveals the long suspected fact that the great majority of babies are born either before or after midnight. This is probably no fault of the babies! Our records also show that more babies are born in the light of the moon, than in the dark of the moon. This is intended a no reflection on the moon! It has enough. As to sex, it is interesting to note what many of your readers have no doubt already observed—that in any wholesale assignment of babies, the asort-nicnt of sexes is fairly satisfactory, but in the retail distribution, there is frequent disappointment and complaint. The final summing up of our statistics did actually show a few more males 't wo hundred sitty-threethan fninth's. It is quite probable, we think, that the percentage of hoys would have been even higher if there had not been so many girls! As to the relation of sc.r to seasons, our records prove beyond a doubt, that there are more males born between April and October. than between December and April. And more females born through the xveek. than over the week-end. This, of course, would explain why they were formerly called the “weaker sex”! Another curious observation in this connection was that practically all the babies known to have been born in the “dark of the moon." when carefully observed under certain more or less saline and salubrious conditions, were found to cry out vigorously, twice, and sometimes three times a day, at night- and for as much as two hours at a time—without defalcation or stay of execution. In consulting the literature on the subject, we find that this same phenomenon has been noted by a number of older writers, some of whom have thought that it was due wholly to “original sin,” while others have tried to explain it on the basis of the “nebular hypothesis” the throwing off of gas, you know. While we do not feel that we have yet enough data to conclusively disprove either of these older views, still we are inclined at present, to believe that this peculiar manifestation is probably due to some, as yet poorly understood relationship between moonshine, and Fletchers Castoria. As you all know, it has long been an accepted fact that babies cry for the latter, and now that we have shown that they also cry when there is no moonshine, it would seem, we think, to justify the above conclusion. While this paper is necessarily scientific, we have tried not to lose sight of the practical. For that reason, in something like eleventeen hundred of our cases, we carefully extracted the cube root of each placenta, and had all the cords untwisted and recorded. Now, anyone at all familiar with the twelve signs of the Zodiac will at once recognize the immense practical value of this knowledge in helping the family physician to cure colic, or to understand the “final perseverance of the saints. ' We shall only take time to mention two or three of our findings. A point of special interest in the placentas, was the peculiar hieroglyphic-like markings that were frequently seen on the uterine surface. These, when properly worked out and deciphered, would appear to indicate that the month of March will be unusually stormy, and that the transit of I'cww,? will be followed by a large spell of mercurial weather. As to the twists in the cords, our observations confirm those of Auvard, Schauta, Parvin and others, that in at least 87 per cent, of all cases, the spiral runs from right to left. The earlier authorities, however, left the most important part of this whole matter unsettled, for they were not at all united in their views as to 7city the twists were toward the left. 'Those of you who specialize in pediatrics and other childish things, will, of course, realize how very important it is, to have this question settled. So we hope we may be forgiven by the shades of the great authorities just quoted, when we modestly venture the opinion—based, of Two hundred sixty-fourcourse, oil our own original observations—that flic very high percentage of cases of sinistrotorsion is undoubtedly due to the fact that there are so few cases of dextrotorsion! Being all wrapped up in this navel-string work has brought out another important fact which has long been known, hut which has perhaps not been as fully appreciated by the profession at large as it should he. especially in its relations to the cost of high living, and low birth control. We refer, of course, to the number of knots in the funis of the firstborn, as a numerical indicator of the future productivity of one or both parents. Now we confess that from the standpoint of the overworked general practitioner, calculating knots in the navel strings is not calculated to fill one with that old-time spirit that used to prevail in the lying-in room: hut what is. for that matter, in these arid days of repression! But after all, what’s the doctor good for anyway, in a confinement case, but to he able, through this, or some other equally reliable method, to help his patient to know exactly what is coming to her, and to graciously collect exactly what is coming to him? "West he the tie that, hinds" especially when it is not without knots! "Maternal impressions" have so long impressed so impressively, that any further studv of this subject would have been a work of supererrogation for which the Obstetric Department is not yet mechanically equipped. We did. however, make some important observations on the opposite side of the house. This is a new field, and full of dally-dils and difficulties, as any one will know who has ever undertaken to accurately observe and classify the nocturnal and other questionable habits of the “genus homo, pater familias." Duodenal drainage, psychoanalysis, and other well known laboratory methods have long been of inestimable Value in determining what a man is, was or will he, hut we have had a theory that the atavistic and paternal proclivities of his baby might he made to reveal something, also. For instance, we found that in practically all babies born numerically late—as the third or fourth in the family—or even the first, when this accident occurred after many years of nonproductivity that if the index finger of the right hand of the observer was placed suddenly in the open palm of the child, the child's hand would close instantly, and hold on with a Darwinian grasp! Now we may he mistaken, hut it would seem to us, that this would permit of hut one interpretation, and that is, that the authorized father of such a child, was or will he at some time or other, up a tree! However, as we have previously suggested, this whole subject of “paternal impressions” may be said to he still in its infancy though we seriously question whether anything is ever still, in its infancy! We also made quite a study of the alphabetically vital victuals on which so many babies are now being artificially ripened, hut for fear of not being sufficiently misunderstood hv the radio-educated laity, we hesitate to broadcast our findings. Two hundred sixty-fireThis much, however, we can safely submit for publication:—The earlier accepted combination of vitamin - ( . 0. and I), gave more satisfaction than the I. 0. I’, or C. l later mixtures. This hastily prepared resume has necessarily omitted much that would greatly interest your readers from the standpoint of real practical obstetrics. For instance, one of our research workers is now engaged in tabulating the results of a personal intcrviexv with a thousand babies he was fortunate enough to meet in the first week of life while their minds were yet clear on matters of prenatal history. This work was undertaken for the purpose of settling, once and for all, the long-disputed question of sea' origin. We argue—and we think you must admit, quite logically—that if it can be proven by their own voluntary testimony that a sufficiently large number of male children had their maternal cellular origin in the right ovary, for instance, then it must naturally follow that the female babies will be obliged to locate their origin in the left ovary, and there you have it! “Out of the mouths of babes and sucklings”! The right ovary produces males, and the left ovary, females. 'This being true, all any given set of parents would have to do when they want a boy, is to coincide in their wishes, and have a simple little surgical operation on the left ovary: and the next time, if they want a girl, ditto, the right ovary. Simplicity itself! You can see at once what possibilities -and abdomens- -this would open up, but of course, we are not yet prepared to publish our findings. We simply mention the matter at this time, in order to claim priority for our method of investigation, which we would modestly admit is entirely original. When it comes to being able to tell the sea' of a child before it is born, the laity knows far more about it than wc do—as indeed it does about many things medical. We have seen some cases where it would puzzle any doctor to foretell the si x, but have never yet seen a baby born whose sex was not told months before, bv some kind friend or neighbor. And the remarkable thing is. how simple and easy it all becomes, if one has the right method. The laity is not troubled seriously about a scientific explanation of how it does things, while the doctor, of course, always is, and therefore a great deal of valuable working knowledge is going to waste every day, so far as the doctor is concerned, just because it doesn’t look scientific. Now we think our researches, perhaps, mav help your readers to reclaim some of this well-known “popular” knowledge, and put it in shape to be used professionally. For instance, wc note that in a large number of our cases it was discovered as early as the si.rth month, that the heir-apparent was a boy. from the well-known fact, pointed out many years ago by Dr. Boss, of Belfast (“British .Medical Journal,” July, 1891), that a boy always kicks more vigorously oil the mother’s left sale. Boss, of course, had no possible way of explaining this, but note, in the light of our recent investigations, it is plain enough. If boys have their origin in the right ovary, as we have just seen, they will naturally kick toward the left, and vis a vie, the girls! Tiro hundred sirty-suOr, take that other method, so long and so successfully used by the laity with which, no doubt, vour readers are all perfectly familiar—which consists in allowing a few drops of the prospective mother s breast milk to fall gently into a pint of cold water. If the lacteal descends at once to the bottom of the cup, we all know, of course, that the child is undoubtedly a hoy, but if the droplets take kindly to the water, and swim about on the surface, it is just as certainly a girl. For thousands of years (See Aristotle’s notes), nobody ever thought of trying to explain this—they couldn't—they simply accepted the facts and let it go at that. lint now, the explanation is easy. The left ovary, we have shown, produces girls. But the left ovary, owing to the pressure of the constipated bowel on that side, is constantly pushed over in the region of the bladder nearer the water, you see! It would be the most natural thing in the world, therefore, to conclude that the products of that ovary should take to the water more readily than those of its more inland mate of the opposite side! Quod erat demonstrandum! And thus we might recite hundreds of similar instances showing what could be done for the great cause of science, and for the restoration of many of the fallen idols of former practice, if we could but find some modern Galahad to lead us in the quest of this Holy Grail of medical truth. •’ante, and fortune, and income tax, await the doctor whose genius will gather up these “broken and dissevered fragments” of a once glorious lay knowledge, and put them at the disposal of his fellow practitioners in some such serviceable volume as “Babcock’s Family Album of Surgery.” or the “Hagerstown Almanac”! "() magna est veritas—Xuda Veritas—Veritas Iufantibus." Tiro hundred sixty-seven(Clmnuilnyir (Emttrnl Ut llriiiral ijtatnry Hi Victor Romxsox, M.I). CHRONOLOGY is not an exciting subject: it rarely “reads like a novel.” Bid manv false statements never would have been born, if they had been checked by chronology. As an antidote for loose statements, chronology is unsurpassed. The Celsus who wrote On Medicine and the Celsus who wrote The ' 'me Word are often treated as if they were the same individual, but if their dates were added, it would at once become apparent that they lived a century apart. Numerous preposterous errors would be avoided if curbed by chronology. For instance, on page 11 » of a very popular medico-historical work, published by the House of Harper (1929), the following story occurs: Within two years after his paper tlescrihinj; his tirst use « f chloroform at childbirth. Simpson was able to report that it had been administered to from -10,000 t oO.OOO persons in i: linbnr«h. both for childbirth and for surgical operation. Sitnpsou established this advance toward the conquest of death ami suft'erinj: at birth, and. unlike the unfortunate Semmelweis. jived to see the success of his efforts, lie was honored locally, he was knighted, and at his death in 1X70. the shops of the city closed while the people went t view the enortnoUjti procession of those who attended his funeral. In connection with his title of knighthood it is said that Sir Walter Scott wrote to Simpson and suggested as a coat of arms suited to his work on anesthesia at childbirth. "a Wee naked bairn” with underneath the motto. 'l ocs your mother know you’re out?” This story, which has amused (anti misled) many readers, is destroyed by chronology. Sir Walter Scott, like Goethe, died in 18B2. In that year, Simpson received his medical degree; he did not discover the anesthetic properties of chloroform until 1847. and did not receive the baronetcy until 18( ( : by this time Scott had been dead for over a generation, and hence could not have suggested a motto for Simpson's coat of arms. The book from which we have quoted is a mass of mistakes, but even scholarly volumes frequently require chronologic control. Let us illustrate with an example. The subject of tile development of our knowledge of goiter, stretching out across the centuries, i» exceedingly complicated. In order to clarify the problem, we have prepared the following Goiter ( hronolo( ( : GOITER CHRONOLOGY BrkhiSToiw IOra.- Burnt sponges and seaweed ashes (iodides) used by Chinese for goiter. Hindu ineaillations against goiter. Roman Kra. -Caesar speaks of big neek among the Cauls a one of their characteristics. — Romans recognize that slaves with bulging eyes fatigue readily. 1‘revalence of goiter in Switzerland is seen from the question of Juvenal: "Who marvels at goiter in the Alps " —Celsus describes tin technique for the removal of bronehocele (goiter). Rlinv ay goiter i caused by impurities in water: "Only men and swine are subject to swellings in the throat, which are mostly caused hv the noxious quality of the water (hey drink.” Two hundred sixty-eight— Vague illusions to the thyroid in Galen (be voce). Middi.k Ages.—Reference of Panins Aegineta to bronchocele (no increase ol knowledge of thyroid diseases until tin Renaissance). 16th Century.'—Paracelsus is the first to establish relationship between cretinism and endemic goiter. — Vesalius describes the thyroid (I'ubrica, 1543). 1656—Thomas Wharton names the thyroid and gives the first satisfactory description ot its anatomy (Adenographia). 1769—T. Prosser’s “An account and method of cure of the bronchocele, or Derby neck." 1776—Haller classifies thyroid, thymus and spleen as glands without ducts, pouring a special fluid into the blood. 1786—Caleb Hillier Parry writes the original account of exophthalmic goiter (Parry’s disease). 1792—Essay on Goiter and Cretinism, by Francois-Emmanuel Fodere (1764-1835). 1800 Publieati n of Benjamin Smith Barton’s “Memoir concerning the disease of goiter, as it prevails in different parts of North America ' (published by the author). -Publication of Foderc's Treatise on Goiter and Cretinism. 1802—Giuseppe Flajani describes the goiter and cardiac palpitation of two eases of bronchocele or gozzo (Flajani’s disease). 1811 Bernard Courtois experiments in extracting alkali from seaweed, and discovers iodine. 1820—Jean Francois Coindct, reasoning that iodine is the active constituent of burnt sponge (Fyfe had isolated iodine from sponge) introduces it as a remedy for goiter. 1822—Caleb Hillier Parry, of Bath, dies at the age of sixty-seven. 1835— Robert James Graves describes exophthalmic goiter (Graves' disease). 1836— Astley Cooper’s notes on the structure of the thyroid gland in man and animals. 1840—Carl Adolph Basedow, of Merseburg, describes exophthalmic goiter (Basedow's disease), calling attention to the three cardinal symptoms: the swelling, exophthalmos, and tachycardia (Merseburg triad). 1850—Thomas Wizard Curling's "symmetric swellings of fat tissue at the sides of the neck connected with defective cerebral development,” is the first reference to the condition later known as myxedema. 1853— Robert James Graves, of Dublin, dies at the age of fifty-seven. 1854— Carl Adolph Basedow dies at the age of fifty-live. 1856—Moritz SehifT removes the thyroid of various animals (first thyroidectomies). 1863—Charcot describes the fourth cardinal symptom of exophthalmic goiter, the tremor. 1873— William Withcy Gull, of Colchester, England, describes the condition later known as myxedema. (“On a cretinoid state supervening in adult life in women.") 1874— P. H. Watson is the lirst to excise tin thyroid for exophthalmic goiter. 1878—W. M. Ord introduces the term myxedema (“On myxedema, a term proposed to be app'ied to the cretinoid affected occasionally observed in middle-aged women"). 1883— J. L. Keverdin and Theodor Kocher treat exophthalmic goiter by total thyroidectomy and discover the thyroid to be a vital organ. Publication of Koeher’s Cachexia Thyropriva. — Investigations of II. and E. Bireher. 1884— Victor Horsley is the first to investigate the thyroid of monkeys. — Moritz Sell iff demonstrates that the symptoms of cachexia thyropriva following thyroidectomy can be prevented by a previous graft of thyroid substance, or the administration of thyroid hypodermically or by mouth. 1886—Thyrogenie theory of Moebius: “Graves' disease i an intoxication of the body by a morbid activity of the thyroid gland." Two hundred sixty-nine18!H George IB Murray begins to use hypodermic injections of thyroid gland in the treatment of hypothyroidism. "The symptoms of the disease having thus been traced to loss of the thyroid gland, the next advance was in the direction of supplying the deficiency. SchitT had already shown that the usual fatal result of thyroidectomy in the dog eould he averted hy a preliminary transplantation of another thyroid gland into the abdomen of the animal, and von Kiselsberg proved that the same result could be obtained in the cat, provided the graft was successful. ( nitc independently, 1800, thyroid grafting was suggested hv Sir Victor Horsley as a method of arresting the disease in man. This suggestion was acted upon hy several surgeons, especially by Bettencourt and Serrano, who noticed that in their ease the operation was immediately followed by improvement, which they attributed to absorption of the juice of the transplanted thyroid gland. This observation appeared to me to he extremely important, as it indicated that the thyroid gland carried on its function by means of an internal secretion. I. therefore. concluded that it this was the case the regular use of the secretion, obtained in the form ■ f an extract of the gland, would remove the symptoms of myxedema, and suggested this line of treatment at a meeting of the Northumberland and Durham Medical Society in February. 185)1. In order to test this a glycerin extract of the sheep’s thyroid gland was prepared, and injected at intervals beneath the skin o as to ensure its absorption by the lymphatics in the same manner as the normal secretion is conveyed into the circulation from the healthy gland. The symptoms of myxedema in the first ease I treated in this manner rapidly disappeared, thus proving that the thyroid gland i- a true internal secretory gland, and that the thyroid extract i a specific remedy for myxedema. The following year it was shown hy Howitjt, of Copenhagen, and by Dr. Hector Mackenzie and Dr. E. B. Fox, in England, that the same results could he obtained |»y the simple method of giving thyroid extract or the raw gland itself by the mouth."’ 185)3- Friedrich Midler makes first metabolic studies on exophthalmic goiter patients. 185)5—Eugen Bauman discovers that iodine is a normal constituent of the thyroid gland. —Magnum-Bevy demonstrates that metalxilism is increased in exophthalmic goiter and decreased in myxedema. -George Dock investigates goiter in Michigan. -Edward Byman Munson reports the goiter situation among the Indians. ],s5Mi William Stewart Halsted shows in his experimental study of the thyroid of dogs, that if the gland i removed before pregnancy or during its early stages, and rigid precautions are taken to prevent absorption of iodine, the pups at birth will have enlarged thyroids (hyperplasia will not result if available iodine is present). Moritz SchifT (of Frankfort, for twenty years professor at Geneva) dies at the age of seventy-three. 185)7 Referring to the thyroid treatment of cretinism, William Osier writes: “Not the magic wand of Brospero or the brave kiss of the daughter of Hippocrates ever effected such a change as that which we are now enabled to make in these unfortunate victims, doomed heretofore I live in hopeless imbecility, an unspeakable aflliction to their parents and relatives." 15102 B. Binele.- differentiates endemic and sporadic cretinism. 15)03- The toxic-neurogenic theory of Charles E. do M. Sa.jous. as the explanation of tin- etiology of exophthalmic goiter. l )oti Erwin Bavr success full transplants a part of a mother’s thyroid to the spleen ol’ her myxedematous daughter. Two Inimlrrd seventy1907—David Marine (horn at Whiteleysburg, MM., 1880; M.D., John Hopkins, 1005), teaches that goiter is a deficiency disease, that iodine is necessary for the normal function of tin thyroid, and that in active hyperplasia the amount of iodine is reduced. 1008 A cretin whom Hector Mackenzie has treated since the age ol eleven become - a university student. 1009— Charles Horace Mayo becomes identified with thyroid surgery. 1010— Edward Calvin Kendall (born S. Norwalk, Conn.. 1800; Pli.D.. Columbia. 1910), begins his investigations of the thyroid as research chemist with Parke. Davis Co. David Marine and C. II. lamhart completely prevent simple goiter in several hatcheries by adding small amounts of tincture of iodine to the water. 1012—,J. F. (ludernatsch discovers that feeding thyroid to tadpoles causes precocious differentiation of the body, but suppresses further growth. 1913— Henry Stanley Plummer (Mayo Clinic) on the clinical and pathological relationships of simple and exophthalmic goiter. —The Milroy lectures, on the Ktiology of Endemic Goiter, by Hebert McCarrison. —George V. Crile's kinetic theory of exophthalmic goiter. 1914— Daniel Connolly Hall publishes his extensive report of the prevalence of goiter in the Northwest, based on the examination of 3339 students entering the I’ni-versity of Washington. 1916— Studies in tin- basal metabolism of exophthalmic goiter by Eugene Floyd DuB. is (born Staten Island, 1882; director Russell Sage Institute of Pathology, 1913). — Kendall (since 1914 at tin- Mayo Clinic) isolates the iodine-containing hormone, thyroxin. — V. B. Caution and J. McKccn Cattcll investigate the secretory' innervation of the thyroid gland, ami the influence of the adrenal secretion on the thyroid. —David Murine and Oliver Perry Kimball (medical student) explain the principle of goiter prevention to the superintendent of schools of Akron, Ohio. II. V. Hotchkiss, who promises his support if the local medical society approves. The Summit County Medical Association sends the following message to the school beard: “The idea of prevention of goiter as outlined can do no harm ami may do good. We are in favor of seeing it carried out." 1917— Publication of The Thyroid Gland in Health and Disease, by Robert McCarrison, of the Indian Medical Service. “In some Himalayan villages the disease (endemic goiter) is so common that it is difficult to lind a man. woman or child not .suffering from the deformity.” —.J. M. Rogoff and David Marine’s “Attempts to produce a substance with thyroid-like activity by the artificial iodizntion of proteins.” Campaign for the prevention of simple goiter commenced by David Marine and (). P. Kimball among the school girls of Akron. Ohio. Goiter record is attached to the school record of each girl pupil. — E. G. Smith is able to prevent goiter in hogs by feeding potassium iodide to the pregnant sow. 1918— Publication of Andre Crotti's “Thyroid and Thymus." Emil Goetseh describes the adrenalin in sensitization test for hyperthyroidism. —0. P. Kimball (born 1887), receives M.l). from Western Reserve I'niversitv. — K. Klinger, of Zurich, who reports that in some of the schools 109 per cent, of the children are goitrous, carries out goiter prevention in Switzerland, con tinning the results obtained in Akron. 1919— William Stewart Halsted tells the operative story of goiter. — Kendall's "Isolation of the iodine compound which occurs in the thyroid." 1929—George R. Murray publishes "Life-history of first case of myxedema treated by thyroid extract.” Kurt Kottman. of Herne, Switzerland, describes serum test for hyperthyroidism. Tiro hundred srrrntihom:1921— Fukushima reports that the total weight ot the thyroid of the Japanese is considerably less than that of the European. lint contains a much larger amount of iodine. 1922— George W. (’rile and associates discuss the thyroid gland (edited by Amy F. Rowland). ('rile and I nver teach that the diagnosis of hyperthyroidism is the indication for thyroidectomy. —Jesse F. McClendon (born Lunette. Ala.. 1880; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 19(H ; professor of physiological chemistry. University of Minnesota, 1920) demonstrates that the incidence of goiter is high where tin iodine content of the water is low. 1923— II. K. Cushing Laboratory of Experimental Medicine of Western Reserve University. publishes Studies on the Prevention of Simple Goiter, with contributions by David Marine. C. II. Ixmhart. and 0. 1 . Kimball. "In these endemic goiter districts, if every woman would keep her thyroid saturated with iodine during every pregnancy, she would not develop goiter, nor would there be any tendency toward goiter formation in the thyroid of her child. This would save two of the goiter periods in the life of any individual. Then if every girl would keep her thyroid saturated with iodine during adolescence, none would develop goiter." 1924— Publication of Israel Brain's "Goiter: Xonsurgienl types and treatment." 1925— The Goiter Number of Medical Life. Students may readily complete the subsequent years by consulting the items in those indispensable bibliographical aids, the Index-Catalogue of the Library of the Surgeon-General's Office (third series) and the recent volumes of the Quarterly Cumulative Index Medicus (American Medical Association). It is hoped that this plea will induce some of the readers of The Ski ll to prepare chronologies of the subjects they arc studying. Two hundred seventy-!wo(Uu (ElmutlU'r dlarksmt Ifrimrijrmrnptr (Elmir of the most curious as well as most interesting l y observations at the Bronchoscopic Clinic is that over BOc of the foreign body cases are the result of preventable accidents. In the group of cases of stricture of the esophagus due to swallowing lye bv children, about 100% of the cases are the result of preventable accidents also. The important, point in this observation on etiology is, of course, the closely related matter of prophylaxis. In these days when preventive medicine is placed in the front rank as an objective of our efforts, it seems exceedingly important to call attention to what may be done in the way of prevention of the class of accidents referred to. Babies without molars with which to chew peanuts are constantly being brought to the Clinic desperately ill from peanut kernels in the bronchi. No child under six years of age should be allowed to touch peanuts or any kind of nut candy or nut cake. It should go without saying that when a little baby five or six weeks old is brought in with a safety-pin in the esophagus we have obviously an example of carelessness, because the child could not walk to get the safety-pin; someone must have left it within his reach. Barents who put pins, safety-pins, hair-pins, coins, or any other inedible objects in the mouth in the presence of a child are unconsciously teaching that child how to get foreign bodies in the air and food passages. Let us all bend every effort to teach the laitv never to put a small inedible substance into the mouth. Of the foods, nut candies, nut cakes, and nut kernels should never be given to children under six years of age. Many other phases of this subject of prophylaxis will occur to anyone who gives any thought to it. Two hundred seventy-threeCourtesy of "Pathfinders in Medicine " 3Frattri0 ( liflium. (15UT-1 err) 0% FAMOI s IIIIII to mist, ph iisiolmjist nml pathologist; first to describe infantile rickets: gave the first accurate description of the capsule of the lifer nml its blood supphj; and employed suspension in spinal deformities. msi’ • I'd cm senseifimnnr T HE Letters Printed Below Were Sent To Me To Decipher By The Dead Letter Office In Washington. They Were Written in Aramaic, A 'Tongue With Which I Became Familiar III My Youth. Strangely Enough, Some Of The Letters Were Addressed To The Faculty And Jt Occurred To Me That 'They Might Add Something Of Interest And Humor To 'The. Shell. Dr. 3lnliu I. ifan- John, OV Boy, OT Boy, OT Boy: I want to thank ya, for the splendid preparation in “path” (which a few of the clinicians tried to hall up for me, but didn’t succeed) you gave me. I didn’t exactly appreciate at the time the good you were doing me, but I’m a game guy, and when I’m wrong I admit it, so there you are. I also want to tell ya, that 1 failed, just like all the others failed, to ever guess the date of one of your unannounced exams, God . . . Bless Them. I'll never forget the first time you announced that the “evens” would go upstairs and the “odds” would remain downstairs. It was the closest I ever came to rectal incontinence in my life. But the proof of the puddin’ is in the catin’, and here I am a Senior, and I still remember that Achorion Schoenlenii causes Favus . . . and I didn’t learn it in Dermatology, either. Between you and me, John, don't you think some of those new Kidney Classifications are the essence of equine effluve? Yours, Jok Skxiok. Dr. iful|n 18. Snxbg “Jude," you old Shenandoah Fi renter: I wish I’d have paid more attention to your lectures . . . and taken your warning: “We pass this way but once” . . . but I didn't, and I’m sorry. But I do want to hand you the floral wreath for some clinical tips you handed me, that helped me pass I)r. Coombs’ exam last year. You only gave me 75, and at the time I found it hard to forgive you, because M. K. and T. S. who admitted to me their inferiority in anatomy, made higher grades. But marks never made the doctor, and all is “forgave" and forgot. And John . . . I’ll never forget the one about the young lady with the ozena who was engaged to the young man with anosmia. Yours, Joe Skxiok. Two hundred seventy-sixDr. fttrlttin A. Baylor “J W,” oV kid: I'll never forget the wav I used to gloat over mv Penn and Jeff friends, just because I had you to teach me. They had to learn a million formula-, of which they don’t remember a one right now. They don’t remember half the practical stuff I do, and they studied and worried over their “I’” Chemistry a great deal more than I did. I missed you an “aitch” of a lot when you decided to do a swan dive from Dr. Tunis’ lizzie, and I never had the intestinal fortitude to tell you, so here it is. And I always used to make out punk in the practicals until I discovered their permutations and combinations. Good Luck! Yours, Joe Senior. “Al”: Dr. Alfred £. Htuingstnu I thought I’d never forgive you for those reports I had to do. Many a good pinochle game I missed recopying tracings . . . and many a Friday afternoon I came home late for dinner, to see if you could resuscitate that dog, that decided to stop breathin’ just because you were demonstrating before the class. Guess I was just an “ornery’ cuss. Secin anyone get into trouble never gave me any kick, but seein’ someone get out of trouble always did give me a big thrill . . . and in justice to you, you gave me one of the biggest thrills of my life, when I found I didn’t have to take that “re-ex” in Pharmacology. Guess I must have been one of them thar Seniors, that would have been a Junior, if you had been as hard-hearted as you know you couldn’t be. You rs, Joe Senior. Dr. 31. (barrrtt ffiirlmi I’ll still bite, .1. Garrett, what does originate the heart beat? I’ll never forget those mechanical hearts we used, to demonstate the variations in systolic, diastolic and pulse pressures resulting from the different heart lesions. I always forgot to pour water into the heart, and I don’t have to tell you what happens when those blamed things empty. But, much as I used to “bless” those contraptions, I must admit they taught me a good bit about the effects of heart disease on the circulation. And I always thank my guardian angel for taking you and Dr. Lathrop to another part of the “lab,” when a frog my partner was trying to pith got loose and jumped all over my muscle fatigue tracing that had just taken me three hours to get right. So long. Joe Senior. Two hundred seventy-sevenDr. m. Iflayur Habrnrk “ Wayne": III bet it all the adrenalin, those Monday and Tuesday morning quizzes caused to be secreted had ever been collected from the urines of our class, there would be enough to blow up City Hall or somethin’. I always used to pray you’d call on the other half of the class, or else that you wouldn't call on me first, so I could read up a wee bit before being called on. I didn't exactly thank you then, for all the week-ends I had to stay in and “bone” Surgery, but I remembered you in my prayers, the night I took mv interneship exam and knocked all the surgery question for a loop. . . . And spinal amesthesia (indications and contra-indications) was about half the exam. Toodle-oo. Joe Senior. Dr. UliUiam tyhrrt SUibrrtsmt Well, “MU": I often used to sit and wonder how one man could know so much. The ease and nonchalance with which you used to rattle oil the names of the men who had done a particular bit of research, filled me with awe (especially after, being a particularly mean cuss, I bad checked up on you). Sometimes I was lost in a maze of Ph’s, urea nitrogen concentrations and what nots, but I always realized that the fault lay not in the broadcasting, but in the reception. I won’t forget that the pulmonary area is “the field of auscultatory romance.” Bye-bye. Jok Senior. Dr. tH. illrlinker ittilhi Hello. Herb (or is it Herb , Harr . Herman): Mv baby's nursing right now thanks to the principles you instilled into me. I had to hit his mother over the head with a hammer, or was it a mallet, but nursing he is, and he weighs sixty-four ounces, and only nine months old. He’s started a little head banging episode, just to be playful. I «nicss I'll have to get the old hammer again. I told bis mother only a short time ago (four months), to start feeding him fruit juices. You taught us all there was to know about babies, but bow about the mothers, Hod bless them and their precious little ones. 1’he only maternal remedy I know is Ichthyol for mumps, but you didn't mention a word about strychnine (2 grains) or hammers. Well, I'll forgive you this once, but rive vour new classes a break. So long. Joe Senior. Tiro hundred seven tif-eiijhtDr. William A. trrl IIV , Bill: I’m glad to sot va up and about. One of the .Juniors was telling mo they wore beginning to miss that chuckle of vours. a know vou and I have o c» • something in common (not a knowledge of surgery either). I like fishnr a hock of a lot, too. If the school weren’t so large, and prof and student could got together a little more, perhaps we could get together on a little trip. I bet you smoke a smelly old pipe (my wife uses stronger words), too. Oh, well, I think you're a swell old egg anyhow, oven if we didn’t get a chance to swap fish whoppers. Toodle-oo. Jok Skxiok. Dr. ijatmmnih Dear Frank: Please forgive me for taking your valuable time, but I am in need of advice. Have had under my care for eleven months a woman of fifty who has been suffering from uterine bleeding. Despite careful applications, daily, of silver nitrate to her ulcerated cervix, she does not seem to be improving. She is now getting morphine sulph, grains v. q 2 his., but still complains of insomnia. Shall I change to sodium bromide? Your course is helping me a lot in practice. Kegardless of whose stenog, secretary, governess, or waitress she may be, I always insist on my patient’s phone number. The results have been as surprising as were your bawlings-out in Ethics lectures. We didn’t deserve them, as a rule. Yours in the upright profession, Jok Skxiok. P. S.— Never mind the advice I asked for. The woman suddenly died of pelvic carcinomatosis. Dr. Artiulh Dear Jesse: Out where I’m interning, they still talk about the “toxemia” of pregnancy. Mv chief says that pre-eclampsia is due to stagnation of the blood in the liver. As a matter of fact, he’s done experimental work on pregnant trout and has found in 99 I I- 100 of cases autopsied as early as the third week of gestation that the circulation of the portal system was at a complete standstill. 11 is rival, who lives on the other side of town, says eclamptic convulsions are due to plethora. He proves it by quieting all nervous mani-mestations of pregnant rabbits by aspirating twelve pints of blood from the abdominal aorta. Personally, I think your method is hot stuff, and I’ll do spinal punctures on eclamptic's every time I can get a truck-driver to hold the patient down. Here’s hoping all your troubles are little ones. Yours in complete flexion, Joe Skxiok. Tioo hundred seventy-nineDr. Iflinkrlmau Dear 11'iwA - My youngest son told me about one of his teachers who blushed, and it. reminded me that I hadn’t written you for a long time. I often wondered if you kept that schoolgirl complexion by frequent examinations of sections of the frontal lobe of some deceased paretic. Neurology has been of great pleasure to me. Whenever my wife has company, I always test the K. J.’s (by accidentally dropping a plate in the guests’ laps) to see who should and who should not be invited again. Despite my great knowledge, practice hasn’t been so good. I always had a hard job remembering which tracts crossed and at what levels. Yours on a narrow base, Joe Senior. Dr. SCxUmrr Dear Johnnie: You don’t remember me, but I'll never forget you if only for the many times you made an evening snooze impossible. How could I sleep when your whispering made me afraid I might miss a secret? Still. I‘m grateful that you didn’t detail the reasons for your many beliefs. Then, too, you made me realize the dignity of my profession, for now I know that every injection of antitoxin makes me an Immunologist, every skin test an Allergist, and every local application of metaphen, pardon, I mean mercurophen, makes me a Chemothcrapeutist. Boy, ain’t that sumpin’! You’ll forgive me for suggesting a line of research. So much progress has been made in concentrating sera, foodstuffs, vitamincs. etc., that I’m looking to you and Jay to perfect a method of transferring scientific knowledge from professor to student by the intravenous route. Wouldn't it be wonderful! I’m dropping in at the White House next month. Any special message you want delivered to the Department of Hygiene? Yours in atopy, Joe Senior. Dr. IKmtsrlmamt Dear Frank: Now that I've passed the State Board, I might as well confess. The day WC were supposed to be doing the fragility test, I was flirting with one of your technicians—or trying to. Since every physician must have a hobby. I've taken up Art. My drawings, at the recent exhibition, took prizes away from men who never had a course in Clinical Pathology. I used to go out for detective work, but attendance at your necropsies ruined my ability to smell out the guilty culprits. You’ll be interested to know that I have become popular as a Pathological consultant since I started smoking White Kagios and wearing a wing collar with a black coat. Yours in a maze of nephritides classifications, Joe Senior. Tiro hundred eightyDear Max: Dr. «ax Ij. linrljrnrl, I must confess that it was you, and you alone who brought me to the “1 . G. H.” on Wednesdays in the Junior year. I often wondered how much more the Mastbaum would have taken in if it hadn’t been for your splendid clinics. Although on occasions you “weren’t prepared to make a diagnosis,” I often wondered how you did make the diagnoses you did. I missed you quite a bit when that prostate of yours just wouldn’t behave during the Senior year, and I hope you never have any trouble with it again. Bve-byc. Joe Senior. Wcll 1!ob. Dr- Sulirrt 3f. Si jiatlf How’s Mrs. Goldfish and all the little Goldfish? I hear you do all your fishing in the aquarium you have at home, so you better be careful about the size of that “whopper” you caught. You’ve almost got me convinced to have a “submucous” done on myself, by the skill of your lectures, but I guess I’m a little “yellow” when it comes to that proboscis of mine. I’m a little afraid to come to see you, because then I’m sure I'll be convinced to have it done. So long. Joe Senior. P.S.: I helped the family doctor diagnoses a case of maxillary sinusitis. I advised him to come to you for a special course in Rhino-Laryngology. n Af .. Dr. fflatthnii B. trsurr Dear Matt: Thanks for arranging for that entertainment at the Senior smoker. That was the best smoker the Senior Class ever had. I attended last year's Senior smoker (I’m not repeating the year, but there was so much food left, they had to call me in or else throw the stuff out) and it didn’t rate at all. Please thank the other members of the Alumni who had a hand in the proceedings. I’ve often wondered how you find time to have a very busy practice and yet be an active member of so many organizations, teach at the school and write so many articles. You must cat a lot of spinach. And, Matt, that was swell “spyehology” you used on that little girl on whom you later did that radical mastoid. Toodle-oo Joe Senior. Hello “T”: Dr‘ How’s the art course coming along? Oh yes, how come they changed the sex of the models after a little; while? Why bring that up? Anyhow, up in the little town where I expect to practice, the leading medico just can’t wait until that book of yours comes out. I had a Junior Internoship at the hospital in that town, and I told him a few of the things you taught me. He had such success with the method of treatment that now. lie’s all “hot and bothered” about Neuro-Surgery. Ain’t that suinpin.' He hasn’t oHerod to take me in as his assistant though, so what shall I do about it? Please answer soon. Joe Senior. Two hundred eighty-oncimuu'r My gate is open wide and how! Come in—come in, come in now! Here, cheek pour money, your horse and your cow! Idler—hanker—man of the plow! You there, who shiver and rattle your hones, The name please, I say. Oh Timothy Jones! Timothy, brother, I pray you this way -My house has been open for many a day. . . . Oh, no! I thank you. thank you, friend! I am hound for another land. . . . Listen to reason, Timothy—your hand! So, no, Satan! You don't understand! I've been a good father a worthy friend . . . 'Timothy, you've lost the other land! 'This your refuge, safe from pursuit! Come, stop shaking—forward one foot! What's a little brimstone—a lively show! Compared to the Hell on earth below! Out east-of-God, I'm of the kindly and meek! I inherit the earth—I succor the weak! My neighbors loved me- my wife adored! I fed the hungry from my daily hoard! Sow I'll be off—with your permission. . . . Timothy, the Lord is aware of your grave omission! Timothy, old man, my own blood brother. You've been kind to child and kind to mother. . . . lint God cares naught for all yon name . . . Tuny virtues . . . courage . . . fame! .Satan, have pity! Where then have been! What, implore, was my deadly sin! Timothy, forward ... up this hill . . . You did not pay your Doctor's bill! .Jeanette Sklktk. Two hundred eiyhly-ttenBn SCtunu Jlf'HAT 54,782 out of 54,785 physicians have “The Doctor” decorating El. their walls? That the average income of a physician per year, in a recent survey, is about four thousand dollars? That all physicians are practicing medicine only for the sake of suffering humanity? That ninety per cent, of those self-same physicians are liars? That physicians have done more for the human race than any other profession ? That the “educated” public still falls for the little “Van-Dvke” and the pince-nez to the extent of ten dollars a visit ... at least? That 64.768% of pre-operative diagnoses in some institutions are a wee bit late in being made? That 87% of babies come between the hours of 1 2 and 1 2, and that the other l‘$% come between the hours of . . . 1 2 and . . . 1 2? That Dr. Babcock is the one who really introduced spinal anaesthesia into this country? That Dr. Chevalier Jackson is a painter of note? That Dr. Ersner never misses an opportunity to boost Temple? That Dr. Robertson is quite a calculus student? That. Dr. Parkinson is getting ready to swim the English Channel . . . no foolin’? That Dr. Burnett shoots in the “eighties” . . . for nine holes? That Dr. Babcock has bagged “umpty-five” deers? That Dr. Roxbv in his spare moments plays fireman (he is the president of the Swartlunore Protective and Fire Association)? That Dr. Ridpath is quite a piscatorial fancier (he raises goldfish)? That Dr. Fan is quite a fisherman. (Ask anyone up the Eastern Sho way) ? That Dr. Kolmer is an earnest disciple of Ben Franklin’s early to bed. early to rise theory? That Dr. Fav is aspiring to Leonardo Da Vinci's place among the medicos. That photography takes up a good hit of Dr. Babcock’s (and Mrs. Babcock’s) time? That Dr. Moore will probably spend next summer in Italy, and not alone either. That Dr. Wright is the favorite pupil of the famous Dr. I'do Wile? That Dr. Chamberlain is the faculty “globe trotter”? That Dr. Arnold (the same one who wrote, “The Truth About Babies”), used to be his Church Deacon? That Dr. Steel is one of the charter members of the Izaak Walton Club? That the medical profession is the only profession whose ideal is to eliminate itself? Tuo hundred eighty-three®n tlu iFarultg }vers of dreams . . . and purposeful living, 3 ev re-ntly ice go—our one xcish is giving— Lv you, patiently, Kindly and self-reliant: % o plunge our hands into life's great lire! 2f n our hearts the flame of one desire: 'QC o serve the sick ... to fight the liar . . . m nselfish, untiring—Death to defy! fcj oes it make yon smile ... to hear our cry . . .? f vcry man here, just trying to say. "Thank you. thank you and good-bye!' .T. S. T ico h n ii dred eigh hj-fourA ®nast Friend of the frightened and the sick. Friend of the haughty and the meek— You're there when we need you, Doe tor, Here’s to you! Whose hand may tremble, yours steady and calm. Your courage a by-word, your presence a balm. You're there when we need you, Doctor, Here’s to you! Yours to banish horror and pain .... Your touch magic when other's in rain! You're there when we need you, in sunshine or rain! Here’s to you! Yours to carry the torch of knowledge, To hut and palace—to school and college! You're the better man, acknowledge! Here’s to you! Your health, your pleasure—in peace and in strife! A happy, a glorious, a brimming long life! Doctor, we need you! Here’s to you! JBANETTE S KI.KT7,. Two hundred eighty-fiveOSiu'iiii Him 1L ACK of oxygen, cerebral anoxemia. . . .” “Let me repeat again.’ “Time and more time.’ “Symptoms are divided into early and late; treatment into surgical and medical.” ' “Plumbi Glutei.” “I knew it was Alesburv, because he called me Steve.” “You pay your money, you take vour choice.” “'Phis evening, ladies and gentlemen. . . .” “No matter who it is, take a Wassermann.” “Find the uterus.” “Intracranial hemorrhage, every time.” " This is sure to he an exam question.” “Now get this, boys, it’s important.” “This will he worth a hundred and fifty dollars to you sometime.” “Dehydration.” “Gentlemen, I can’t eat strawberries.” “The hour is up, hoys, look up the rest in Cecil.” “Bootchers are apt to acquire tuberculosis verrucosa.” “The greatest danger is Nvownd’ infection.” “I have his spinal cord now. and the lesion shows. . . .” “The bladder is in apposition to and in relationship with by contiguity and continuity. . . .” “But, Doctor.” “Eh, eh, eh. eh. ves sir.” “These pikstchers show a gas gangrene.” “Beware of a horse asthmatic.” “The pulmonary area is the field of auscultatorv romance.” “I am not prepared to make a ‘diagnosis.’ ” “Zis wessel shows zc osmotic pressure. . . .” “We pass this way but once.” Two hundred eighty-sixAlma Mater Finished and iceary yet fearful of rest— IIV Unger to tender—good Friend, you know best — Our thanks for the speeches, the cheers and the band. Thanks for tlu—Parchment -ice hold in our hand. Hut Lady, () Lady, silent and wise. What after the shouting . . . the jelly kind lies! What grim chance or good fortune awaits the long years . You know all our doubting . . . our fugitive fears. For all her promise and diffusion. Life makes puny sport of youth! And we wake to find our dreams illusion. Can we. Master, stand and face the truth .... And you bid us we come to your gay celebration. Your new Coronation . . . but wistful and hurting We sit at your feast . . . Lady, 0 Lady, Are you sure we are ready . . . nothing we've missed! Always your song will stay and linger The troubled recess of our mind In our heart an ache will Unger . . . Oh, the years with You have been too kind! Dear Lady, we're frightened—like children at night. Lose sense of proportion . . . where wrong and where right. Loving old troubles . . . wanting old friends Clinging in terror to a wise Mother's hands! J. S. Two hundred eighty-sevenCourtesy of "Pathfinders in Meditine. 2mLs tnuiun, (1C48-10HC) AMOl N ithyxirian. t cohn i tl. Iluolouian nho dhcorered tin■ dint of JJ I hr iitirofid { hind (Slnn s hurt).sjtuuueij.uai uni i-Patnntis ,J. o. Ahno1.1). M l).. F.A.C.S. W. W. Babcock. M.D., F.A.C.S. A. G. Beck lev, .M.D., F.A.C.P. .1. 0. Bower, Ph.G., M.D., F.A.C.S. 15. Chamberlains B.A., M.l). A. J. Cohex, M.l). «J. Coo.miis. M.l).. F.A.C.S. X. T. A. Diesxa, M.l). M. S. Ersxer, M l)., F.A.C.S. J. H. Frick, M.D., F.A.C.S. K. Friedman, M.l). V. B. FormaX, M.l). S. Goldberg, M.l). II. ('. Groff, M.F... M.l). B. Gruskix, M.l). F. C. IIammoxd, M.D., Sc.I).. F.A.C.S. II. Z. Hiiishmax, M.l). K. (i. K LIMAS, M.l). F. II. KitrsKX, M.l). K. Y. Lathrop, M.l). H. B. Mills, M.D.. F.A.C.P. J. B. Moore, M.l). A. K. Merchant, M.l). Miss Per la Y. C. Pr tchard, M.l) B. Kacmlis. M.l). H. F. Ridpath. M l)., F.A.C.S. V. Romxsox, M.l). II. F. Robertson, M.l). W. K. Robertson, M.l).. F.A.C.P. .T. C. Rommel, M.l). S. A. Savitz, M.l). Y. A. Steel, B.S.. M.l)., F.A.C.S. Ernst Spiegel, M.l). W. A. Swalm, M.l). , R. F. Tarasi, M.l). X. N '. Wink elm an, M.l). M. G. Worn,, M.l). .1. B. Wolffe, M.l). C. S. Wright, B.S., M.l). F. L. Zaborowski. M.l). Chevalier E. .Jackson, M.l).©banka Arr 0iu {f LR patrons and advertisers whose contributions made the publication of the book possible: Dr. Jesse O. Arnold for his “Truth About Babies.” Dr. Victor Robinson for his “Chronologic Control in Medical History,” and for the use of cuts from his “Pathfinders in Medicine” (Medical Life Press). Dr. Chevalier Jackson for the report of his clinic. Dr. Parkinson for many valuable suggestions in editing the book. Dr. Fanz for helpful hints regarding the art work. The Art Staff, more particularly Feiek, for the “major dividers”; Teitsworth for the “minor dividers”; Simeonc for the lettering; Tobcn for many valuable ideas and the borders; Seletz for making the clay models whose pictures appear in the book. Miss Jeanette Seletz for her poems. Miss Guldin for clerical help. Loren Crabtree for invaluable help in editing “copy.” J. Harold Cantarow for the School Views Writeups and some of the letters to the faculty. Miss Yetta Segal for help in assembling the material for the printer. Miss Sara Zimmerman for help in “pasting the dummy.” Mrs. Kriebel and Miss Perla for their sincere en couragement and aid. Mr. Firth and Miss Goldman,of the Lotz Engraving Company, for their hearty co-operation. The Zamsky Studios for their willingness to be of service. Mr. Bill Cooke, of the (Mark Printing Company, without whom this book would be “ain’t.” The Morin-lialiban Studios for several Faculty “glossies.” My Mother who cheered me when the path seemed rockiest, and encouraged me when all looked most discouraging. Tiik Editor. GALLAGHER'S OWN. «S. THE WASHICK S FElck's P ,de THE WILSON S. MiLlsr ouo. CRABTREE AND THE M - SlEBER'S JOYS. ■ HHilCompliments of the MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY MEDICAL SCHOOL Two hninhcii ninety-three1968-1972.Sincere Qood Wishes Doctor R. B. Ludy Two hHiulred ninety-five MAX, AL, ALL IE BULL SESSION lookin' 'EM OVER EMIL OPPIE'S GOT IT hangin'around KEESAL’S PHARMACY Registered Pharmacist Always in Attendance STUDENTS’ SUPPLIES Liberal discount on prescriptions for Students. Checks cashed for Students Next to Medical School Your Profession Demands THE BEST "WILLIAMS' STANDARD” PRE-SHRUNKEN "INTERNE SUITS” Arc famed for their Superior Qualities. Individu-ality and Excellent Service. We use the Best Brands of Materials which arc THOROUGHLY SHRUNKEN BY OUR APPROVED PROCESS and UNRESERVEDLY GUARANTEED AGAINST ANY SHRINK AGE PROM LAUNDERING. Complete line of COATS. TROUSERS. OPERATING SUITS and DISSECTING GOWNS carried in Stock, also Madc-to Measurc. Send for Coialo}; D Samples and Prices C. D. WILLIAMS 8i COMPANY 246 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. OL’R POLICY To MAe What l'OU Want Jiot at YOU Want ft Tiro hundred ninety-sewn92nd Tear of the Smith, Kline and French Laboratories MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS 105-115 N. 5th Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Manufacturers of ESKAY'S NEURO PHOSPHATES ESKAY'S GLYCERO'COD OXO ATE AND OXOATE “B" ESKAY'S SUXIPHEN ESKAY'S LACTALA For BETTER BUILT INTERNE SUITS B-B BRAND B-B Insist on MADE BY The Bostwick Batterson Company 311 N. 32ND STREET Philadelphia, Pa. Ttco hundred vinetif-uinc.1 rxjon Outiioi'Kdk- Cl.INK’KEENE COMPANY Opticians 1713 Walnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. MEAD PRODUCTS ARE ADVERTISED ONLY TO PHYSICIANS ' AND CARRY NO DOSAGE DIRECTIONS V M»AP OIIS OSt l OMfANr A vxs no not Mrvjjmv vjr Anyt A -.m- JWA The next twenty year of Pediatric Practice will not be harder than the Ian twenty year dunrvc which period the ,Mc.id Policy has proveJ a valuable and practical aid to medial economic l» it worth ycair approval and «upport? Mead Johnron cr Co.. Evansville. Ind., U. S. A Specialist- in infant diet material , maker- ) Mead s Dcxtri-maltosc. Mead’s Viostcrol, Mead s Standardised Oxl Liver Oil, Mead' Cereal, all marketed ethically- through the. physician--w.thnil dosage direction or solicitation of your parents Bell Phone. Spruce 2338 Charles Mangold Co. Manufacturers of Orthopaedic Apparatus Compliments of I. SA1BEL 1025 Chestnut St. Three hundred oneAWILLIAMS, BROWN EARLE I N C O R P O RATED) Scientific Instruments 918 CHESTNUT ST., PHILADELPHIA, PA. KREK-TIV-ARCH SHOE SERVICE L. B. KATZE A. J. BERLIN For Men, Women, Children “Krektive” Shoes Combining Styles with "Ktck-TivArch” Features Specializing in Fitting Your Individual Requirements ROOM 60002, PERRY BLDG. 1530 Chestnut St. Rittenhouse 7662 CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS For All Degrees The country's largest maker of Academic Costumes. Write for Samples of materials and for prices. ! of the Mltrcol cguftf HHieJit of AfdJomc Cwtinmc COTRELL and LEONARD Est. 1832 ALBANY. N. Y. Glickman’s Radcliffe—7200 Wholesale Radcliffe—2701 Retail Orthopedic Shoes LAIBMAN BROS. Prescriptions Filled Fruit and Produce Corrections Made Office: 3608 Germantown Ave. Phila., Pa. 4860 N. BROAD ST. 24-Hour Service Cigars and Cigarettes MRS. J. H. CLAUS WILLIAM A. WEISSE’S Flowers Barber Shop 3450 Germantown Ave. 13th and Tioga Sts. N. E. Cor. 15th and Tioga Sts. Phila.. Pa. Three hundred threeTemple University BROAD STREET AND MONTGOMERY AVENUE Philadelphia, Pa. College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Teachers’ College School of Commerce Professional Schools: Theology. Law Medicine, Dentistry Pharmacy, Chiropody School of Music Training School for Nurses University High School S E K D FOR BULLET IH Phone. Stevenson 7600 HAMcock 0J9« MARC ROSENTHALL Interne Suits and laboratory Gowns PHILADELPHIA. PA. Compliments of a Friend I’d rather be a “Could Be” If I could not an “Are,” For a “Could Be” is a “Maybe” With a chance of touching par. I’d rather be a “lias Been” Than a “Might Have Been” by far, For a “Might Have Been” has never been, But a “Has Been” was once an “Arc.” J. M. C. Scalpels pain you. Cautery’s too hot. Acids will stain you Needles will clot, (thus aren't lawful. Nooses give, Gases smell awful— You might as well live! Three hundred four J. M. C.The Surgical Instrument Co. Physicians' and Hospital Supplies GET OUR ESTIMATE ON-COMPLETE EQUIPMENT The Surgical Instrument Co. One Block Above Your School at 3529 N. BROAD STREET Phone, Radclitfc 3139 Telephone. Locust 5470 JOS. H. BATES, JR. Prescription Optician Repairing Oculists' Proscriptions Filled N. V. Cor. 20th and Sansom Sts. Philadelphia, Pa. Bell Phono RADcliifc 7862 Temple Hand Laundry 34 54 N. Broad Street We Arc the Bachelor’s Friend We mend your clothes, darn your ■locks, sew buttons on, turn collars and ;tills free 24 Hour Service French Dry Cleaning and Pressing We call for and deliver—give us a trial. Hats Made to Order Quality Renovating HATTER MILLER 3340 N. BROAD STREET PRACTICAL HATTER SINCE 1900 The Best nf Everythin): for the Table Phone IN, We Deliver lUdrliffe $25? Groceries and Delicatessen MW W. TIOGA STREET Spcci.il r.i11- to the medical ptofejjion. The Well Groomed Gentleman Visits Tioga DAN’S TONSORIAL PARLOR SAI IGONE r Spiculne in H nr Cutting V li ..re Nest! IHiS W VENANGO STREET Compliments M. WALTER GROSS J643 GERMANTOWN AVENUE of Stef50)1 Huts and Men's Furnishings W. H. LEE ROMANOW Architect Quality Valet Service SCHAFF BUILDING Sun. Pt■• »«! and Cleaned at Low Price No Ch.vige lot Minor Repair PHILADELPHIA. PA. Suit- .rid Tuxed". Made to Order E..f RcitvkJ and GlaseJ IO W TIOGA STREET. PHIL A . PA. Three hundred fiveA HatiuntB prater 'in growing tired of gigolos, And somehow for a da if or so I've had a craving quite acute. tcant a doctor bean. Thei) seem so fine and different. So nonchalant and slow. I wonder just how one proceeds To catch a medico? I think I'll take up nursing And run the gauntlet through, Just to be a helping hand To cheer him when he's bine. I'm sorry I'm a flapper, girls, I'm longing for a different life. It surely cannot be so bad To be a doctor's wife. Stop and reconsider, lady. Is it worth the price you pay? Worth the tears -when you discover That your idol's feet are clay. Think of all the fun you're having With your heart unbound and free. Would you toss away that freedom For some evanescent He? ’Think before yon do your falling. Spend some time in retrospect. History repeats, my darling. Pause a while and recollect. •I. M. Carlisle.H ZAMSKY. Preside it Sittings by Appointment Bell Phone, Pennypackcr 6190-6191 ZAMSKY STUDIO, Inc. Portraits of Distinction 902 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, 11. S. A. PHOTOGRAPHS of which personality and character arc the outstanding features are made by us for people who have a keen sense of discrimination. The photographs in this issue are an example of our product and skill in our special College Department. Over eighty schools and colleges have been successfully completed this year. It will pay you to investigate by getting in touch with us. TWELFTH CHERRy STS. PHILADELPHIA of the C??{Sra?a??os m this? cation THIS ADVERTISEMENT will appear in over ONE HUNDRED School and College Annuals and Publications lor wkiek We IMlahe Engravings Photo-EngravingCoCareful Planning Modern Typography High Grade Paper Quality Printing and Binding Painstaking Care w ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► which comes only from experience, and study of every phase of this type of publication work is what gives to a year book that "something," which makes it different and makes it a cherished possession. Year after year, for fifteen years we have been making annuals for particular schools and colleges and the service we offer every staff is the same that has enabled us to turn out so many outstanding books. Your year book lasts a life time,—and it is printed only once. So take no chances. Place it in the hands of specialists. Clark Printing House, Inc. Printers For The School and College 821 Cherry St. - P h i I a . - Pa. Good Printing Without ExtravaganceII. Sclct: 602C58 PRINTED BY CLARK PRINTING HOUSE. INC PHILADELPHIA. PA fUK REFERENCE NOT TO BE TAKEN liliS NOV ? 7 in—•4-JCV- V .- ■“ -- f 3 y yA •■ » »i ».,yv»snt = %«»• M» • ’4)JV - ' W, 4 . a wmm.. Mb . ry-» e lA- : ,mh »j«4 1 , £ ' . 'SB-.t; ir Hi - V-4M. U ‘W. ■‘•S .» •.» -«■ , o » W ' '■if • + m 0 M r — ■ v " mm+ -.- • , , - itMMU • ' ‘r ir7TWg tTi" i"‘1 ' + rrw, • .£ - •—_ 0 i '•-. • -M war jr n r » v. ,, ;r J "' I| 00— iT niC - t V 5 - -x - • v -« ■ _ ■ r iStrtm- ■»« ♦ ■!! i ai r«, wnwiti »rf. 1 , 'ir Tffimiii 1 i| "I m r •4. 'V -r ., X »-4 1W«» y»W i "y _ 111 ii i r . • - . y- .« MS =-!t l tut ■ 1 1 _ _1 » " Nfay ■ v 406t n ,i0+ r $r' £ b - +± m umt k- --- «c- .vfbJli -■•+ +- n»" n—■« PP K iV - ■ t jn ' f - _ -, i n- B !»«'vwq4| »• n- ■‘•H— MMl (s,y "VC- -. ?+ .» - 'A m » Wr ifci'nriw? . |M . t ►•• • -’ . f- ' - igurtpi1 , _,. r«ane+ ■ ■AV,t4. -Xf; - v -■ ■ ’' t J ' ' J ,-, . ••■■- w — , - ... . Vwy I 111111 .. ' ■y i y nn II 1 n » ■ J l g ». . r »' r ' -_ « V« . .- « -- .- -. 1 rr- — »v ?252 ,r igtiti • , « a v ' r " 1 I hi ■ i ■mt '1' ■vv.r'-vyjn 1, »• ■ ' ■»-lftr. i 1 • ..•.i ri.;_t rrr - '•»--!- » - - ' 'V IfZZZZr ' Ir "T vv •. K" » »' « -WHlW 'J ffW B jff - mrr »r -» T3 ft ____ »r •» j 1. 4 ft f- •ir% »v MB .«Ma KStv 1. -» » nu' v. 4,, 4 w . -- c-. 1 iff. '■1 4i»itp BI r‘ »' ?P ’ »,!.' ii uTi ',T si 4 w» “ . - ,. r «— - .x«A _». .4 «f- MWH»

Suggestions in the Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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