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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 370

 

Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 370 of the 1936 volume:

COPYRIGHT 1956 George B. Sharbaugh. Editor-in-Chief James B. English. Busin ss ManagerI he Saga of a Skull at Sea I • 1 c ' d i stii dijUo S .Drj-WWlendez, a borclo, JvAio 193$ Dr. Melendez, the eminent Mexican olorhinolaryngologist, urns about to deliver art address on the surgery of the sphenopalatine ganglion, tie needed a skull for demonstration of tlte bony landmarks. Th is was an important paper on the program of the Floating Congress of the Pan American Medical Association, at sea near the equator, on Hoard the Queen of Bermuda. Now there were no skulls on shipboard except the thousand or so still on the living shoulders of the Members of the Congress and the Crew of the ship; they wished to keep their skulls for a while yet. In his dilemna Dr. Melendez appealed to the President of the Congress, our own Professor Chevalier Jackson. With some black paper and chalk. Doctor Jackson promptly made the drawing of the skull we reproduce here. The maxilla is cut away to show the landmarks. Professor Roxby will find it not anatomically perfect, but it must be remembered Professor Jackson had no model skull from which to draw and he had not drawn a skull for fifty years, lie thinks this saga shows the power ol drawing to fix things in the mind. P U B L I S II I£ D B Y T H E SENIOR CLASS OF THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE OF TEMPLE UNIV E R S I T Y . P H I L A D E L P HI A . P E N N A .D F. D I C A T I O N TO ONE WHO THROUGH HIS INTRINSIC WORTH HAS GIVEN US THE INSPIRATIONAL AND PRACTICAL GUIDANCE TO AN INSIGHT INTO MEDICINE THAT WILL PROVE TO BE OF INESTIMABLE VALUE. WE HUMBLY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME AS AN EXPRESSION OF OUR SINCERE APPRECIATION. CLASS OF £936.Ralph M.T 'son, M.D The qualities that distinguish the world s successful men find their origin in the toil ol hard labor, conditioned by circumstances and accentuated by the desire lor progress. Repeatedly the backwoods has exerted a stimulating effect upon those ambitious enough to derive its benefits and cognizant of its limitations. Many have begun life as did tin- man to whom this book is dedicated, but none have surmounted its barriers more courageously. Born May Q. 188S. at Montgomery. Pennsylvania, the last child of a family ol eight. Ralph M. Tyson experienced difficulties which few overcome. After having received his early education in the country schools of Clinton I ovvnship. Lycoming County, he was granted at the age of fourteen, a “common school diploma. As many communities in outlying districts. Clinton Iownship could not afford a high school education to its progressive youngsters and likewise the availability of funds to permit continuance of education in high schools of neighboring towns was lacking. Undaunted, young I yson decided to learn the trade of wood carving, hoping that thereby he could pursue the mechanical arts or earn sufficient money to resume studies. I he task of working ten hours daily and studying under the tutelage of an older sister, with one goal remaining in the foreground — to seek progress — was well performed. At the age ol seventeen, sufficient funds accumulated. Ralph I yson matriculated at the Lycoming County Normal School at Muncy. Pennsylvania, where during the Summer session he completed one year’s work in high school subjects. In the Fall of that year. iQO . he entered the Junior Class of the Muncy Nigh School where not only did he fulfill the requirements ol the junior course. but also, one-half the senior course. Desirous of quickly attaining the first step toward progress he again attended the Summer session of the Normal School in i()( 6. from which institution he graduated in the same year. I he financial enigma still persisted, but resolved to proceed with a college education. Ralph M. I yson failed to wince in the face of it. I hat this might be accomplished a teaching position was sec ured in a typical red brick country schoolhouse. comprising fifty-five pupils ranging between the ages of six and seventeen. Here was acquired an admirable understanding and devotion for children. Still studying at night and attending special recitations conducted by the Principal ol the High School, he returned to the Muncy I ligh School after closure of its regular session, fulfilled the requirements for graduation and in IQO" received his “ sheepskin.AI that time lie intended to continue in the teaching profession and secured a position in the grammar grade school of Duhoistown. in spite of its had reputation as one difficult to control, its incor-rigihlos, some old as their teacher, succumbed to tactful management. Much insight into the behavior problems of children was gained — to he manifest in his future endeavors. Ralph M. I yson was so deeply impressed with the need for additional work for his students that he arranged a course in high school subjects. I'or three years he taught in the same capacity, turned out two graduating classes and evolved principles of pedagogy which made him one of the distinguished professors of our Medical School Faculty. THROUGHOUT his biography perseverance and determination lorm the keynote. Where most would have sought the path of least resistance and maintained a fatalistic attitude, this industrious and c apable young man sought education as a means to promulgate his ambitions. Money, not earned, was borrowed from friends to whom he gave lile insurance as security and which was repaid with interest. I he Summer vac ations during his preliminary and college years were spent working — work varying from advertising breakfast foods in different sections of the country to doing farm work —all to assure further advancement. At the age of twenty-two. he resigned his teaching position at I )uboistown and entered Bucknell University, selected for its proximity to home. Because of natural tendencies and a desire to study medicine the biologic course was selected. After the lirst year at Bucknell. Ralph M. Tyson entered Jefferson Medical College in iq11 where he spent four years of unceasing labor. 1913 marked the happy occasion when the degree of M.D. was bestowed upon him. Not content to serve a short interneship and settle down to a small country practice, this newly born Physician foresaw greater possibilities in Jefferson I fospital. where he served twenty seven months, the last six in the capacity of Chief Resident. In August. 1917. Ur. Tyson was given a commission in the United States Medical Corps and assigned to Base Hospital No. 38. from which he was sent to France where he remained one year. During that period he was stationed in a number of hospitals in various parts of the country, performing medical work at numerous Base Hospitals and the surgical shock work at the Evacuation I los-pitals in the midst of the Argonne offensive. In this latter work l)r. T yson supervised a ward of forty-five beds where was experienced the harrowing effects ol military conquest. After his discharge from the Army in 1919 Dr. 1 yson became attached to the United States Public Health Service whic h, at that time, c ared for disabled veterans and simultaneously began the pracfire ol medicine during the morning and afternoon hours. I he noon-day hour was spent in the Pediatric Dispensary at Jefferson Hospital, l ie continued in the Public Health Service for three years in various capacities, as examiner, head ol the laboratory and Medical Director of the local Philadelphia Oflice. after which he tendered his resignation to devote all his time to pediatrics. I he rapidity ol ascendency to the heights of his chosen holds indicates, in some degree, the indefatigability of his eflorts as well as the keenness ol his faculties. At Jefferson he became Chief of the Outpatient Department. Associate in Pediatrics and Pediatrist to the hospital. In iQi j he was made Pediatrician to the Philadelphia Lving-ln Hospital and in 192O and 1927 Pediatrician to the Episcopal Hospital. At the same time he was Chief of the Out Patient Department ol Childrens Hospital and held a clinic in the Department ol Prevention of Diseases. In 1929 he was made Pediatrician to the Pennsylvania Hospital and consulting Pediatrician to the Shriller s Hospital lor ('rippled Children. I hree years later. 1932. marked his selection to the Professorship of Pediatrics at lemple University School of Medicine. I hroughoul this period much literature. (hie fly concerning the newborn child, was produced. I 11 OUCH devoted to Pediatrics. Dr. I yson still finds time to en- joy football and baseball in which sports he formerly participated. tennis and golf, swimming, skating and tobogganing. I lis professional associations include membership in the Phila delphia County Medical Society. Pennsylvania State Medical Society as Chairman of the Committee on Pediatric Education and American Medical Association, where he serves as Secretary of the Pediatric Section. For the past ten years. Dr. I yson has served on the Board of Directors and as Past President ol the Philadelphia Pediatric Society and was also a member of the Philadelphia Milk Commission. As a member of the Philadelphia Pathologic Society. I he Owl Abstract Club anti American Academy of Pediatrics. Dr. Tyson has always exhibited an active interest. Among other administrative capacities he has also served as Secretary and I reasurer and later President of the Association of American leathers of the Disease of Children. Fraternal associations include Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Literary: Alpha Kappa Kappa (President in Senior year) and Alpha Omega Alpha. Medical Honorary. I his brief biography serves to develop a learer understanding of the man to whom we look with respect and admiration as a distin guis died educator, a skillful clinician and a sincere friend—Dr. Ralph M. I yson. Professor of Pediatrics. P. P. Maciiung.John Ignatius FanzJohn Ignatius Tanz DR. JOHN FANZ was Professor and Head of die Department of Pathology. Bacteriology, and Hygiene. He died at his summer home in Maryland on August twenty-sixth. 193-3. at the age of forty-four years. Dr. Fanz was horn in Philadelphia. February first. 1891. He received his preliminary education in the Public Schools of Philadelphia, graduating from Central High School in 1908. He entered the Jefferson Medical College that year and was graduated in 1912. He continued at Jefferson Hospital as an interne and in September. 1914. he began what was to be his life s work when he accepted the appointment as Demonstrator in Biology and Histology at the Jefferson Medical College. He acted as Curator of Museums to the same institution from June. 1916. until September of 1918. In the Fall of 1915. he was appointed Demonstrator and later. Associate in the Department of Bacteriology and Hygiene, which position he held until the Spring of 1925. During the same period, he was Clinical Pathologist to the St. Agnes Hospital in Philadelphia. In 1923. lie was appointed Professor and head of the Department of Pathology. Bacteriology and Hygiene of the I emple University School of Medicine. He had held this position to the time of his death. In conjunction with this work, he was appointed Pathologist to the Philadelphia General Hospital in 1918. Dr. Fanz was a member of the American Medical Association, the Pennsylvania State Medical Society, the Philadelphia County Medical Society, the Pathological Society of Philadelphia, the International Association of Medical Museums, the American Association of University Professors, and the Phi Beta Pi Medical Fraternity. He was the author ol numerous papers on various Pathological and Bacteriological subjects. His accomplishments were not limited to the subjects which he so brilliantly taught: he was a lover of music and all of the Fine Arts: a genial man. ever a source of knowledge to his colleagues and students. We mourn a true friend and advisor: one whom we always looked to with the awe of a genius. His advice to all students was always remembered and. in most instances, followed to the letter. 1 emple University, his students, and friends, and the whole world of medicine has lost a leader.Lester Leon FisherSo Live I hat when thy summons come I o join that innumerable caravan Which moves to that mysterious realm Where each shall take his chamber In the silent halls of death. Thou go not like a quarry Slave at night, scourged to his dungeon. But sustained and soothed By unfaltering trust. Approach thy grave like one who Wraps the draperies of his couch About him, and lies down lo pleasant dreams- rhanalopsis. (w. c. n.)F o reworcl A LONG 11 e pathway of success that L leads through a maze ol experience, pleasant and unpleasant, stimulating and depressing: with all the ramifications ol life, let us pause now and then to review the memories that become increasingly dearer as the years roll on. 1 o perpetuate those memories never again to he repeated is the purpose ol this record. Let us turn to its pages to re-live old associations and to renew acquaintances of those who guided us throughout our formative years. TEMPLE UNIVERSITYContents I N T R O D U C T I C) N SCHOOL AND HOSPITALS A D MINI ST R AT I O N CLASSES SCHOOL OF NURSING M E I) ! C A I SOCIETIES F R A T i: R N I TI E S F E A T U R E S II U M O R CHOOL of MEDICINEP. P. MACHUNG ASSISTANT TOITOR T. SCARLETT PHOTOGRAPHIC £ . T-Ht D I T O K.I -A L -T T-A -F--F- I. A. POTKONSKI M. C. SCHNEI 0 E R E. STEIN SENIOR FPITOP SOC TTY AMD FA AT. ED. HUMOA SD TOP G.FIRTH J.MULHERIN K.V. BLANEY F£ A7UPES FDITOP FACULTY EDITOR NURSING SCHOOL SO. 1936 G B . SHARBAUGM FOITOP'IN-CHIFF SKULL N. SHAPIRO APT ED TOP V. H . KI 0 0 CLASS HISTORIAN STAff ★s U T u R E S I N ANCIENT SURGERY Q A B R I E L E F A L L O P P I O (1523-1565) Was one 0 llie foremost anatomists of the XVIth Century as well as a surgeon of renown. His works describe numerous surgical procedures and reveal a decided preference for the suture over other means of wound closure. I le employed the best linen thread imported from Alexandria' and triangular pointed needles of Damascus steel. When curved needles were required lie wrapped the shafts in moist linen and annealed them over a hot flame.9 3 6 I I listory of the School Tl 1E Medical School tli at we have come to know so well now stands as a fitting monument to those pioneers in the modern phase of education who carried on a dauntless struggle in the face ol overwhelming adversity, whose courage ol convictions, sincerity of purpose, and undying spirit now stands as hut a memory, hut one whic h forms an integral part ol the very foundation ol oar institution. I he spirit of the beloved Dr. Conwell is inseparably linked with the development of the school. His was the mission to provide the opportunity of education to those deserving young men and women who found it necessary to earn their own livelihood- In response to the appeals of seven young men desiring to enter the Christian ministry. I)r. Conwell. in 1884, planted the seed that was the humble beginning of I emple University. So well was his plan received, that in the Spring of 1901. in response to tin-appeals of a small group of students eager to obtain a medical education and yet remain sell supporting, tlie hoard of trustees of Temple College determined to establish an evening medical school. I he noble spirit behind this move was the more evident in view of the fact that Philadelphia already boasted of several Class A medical colleges, hut whose doors were closed to financially handicapped students. A faculty of 20 professors and instructors was formed, headed by I )r. Fritz, the first dean, and a five year curriculum with 700 hours of daytime instruction each year, was outlined. I he 51 ambitious students constituting the first class met at the main College building, at Broad and Berks Streets, and at the Samaritan I lospital. J he development of the Samaritan Hospital is likewise inseparably linked with tin-name of Dr. Russel Comvell. whose faith, vision, and benevolence endeared him to the hearts of all. It was he who. in 1891. rescued from oblivion the North Philadelphia Hospital when the founders, a society of physicians, were unable to continue because of financial difficulties. With his usual efficient management and his ability to interest others in making this new venture a success. Dr. Conwell had the hospital moved to its present location, and on January 50. 1892. the Samaritan I lospital was formally dedicated, under a new staff. A year later a state charter was obtained, and in 1896 the addition of a rear annex and other modifications increased the rapacity of 20 beds to 40. Five years later, a state-made building grant to the hospital resulted in the erection of a one story central building for administrative purposes, and a three story north wing. In view ol the recent affiliation with the new Medical School the staff was reorganized, with Dr. I. Newton Snively. medical dean. Dr. Wolfe and Dr. Reed the chief physicians. Dr. Edmund Holmes, chief surgeon, and Dr. W. Wayne Babcock, obstetrician and gynecologist. In 1905. Dr. Babcock became surgeon in-chief subsequent to the resignation ol Dr. Holmes. Dr. J. C. Applegate became chief obstetrician to the hospital and Prolessor of Obstetrics in the Medical School. With the aid of a grant of $30,000 from the state, a two story south wing 19I'm: Hospital was built, bringing the bed capacity to 110. The basement was equipped to render dispensary services. in 1904, two students wbo had been admitted to advanced standing comprised the first graduating (lass, and in 1903. two more, similarly admitted, were graduated. Or. I. Newton Snively became Oean in 1903. and in 1906 a class ol fourteen men. the Iirst to receive their entire medical education in the Medical Department of Temple College, was graduated. Temple College was granted the title of Temple University” by the Philadelphia Courts in 1907. converting the Medical Department into the School of Medicine. Shortly thereafter the Philadelphia Dental College and the Garre tson I lospital at Kighteenth and Buttonwood Streets, were annexed to I emple I niver sitv. and medical classes were moved to that location, furnishing executive offices, lecture rooms, a library, and an amphitheatre — ample facilities with which to carry on. I he Garretson Hospital had a capacity ol 73 beds, and was amply supplied with cases for traumatic surgery from the surrounding industrial plants. Almost immediately, because of unfavorable legislation, it became apparent that the evening classes would have to he abandoned since it was impossible for graduates to obtain the necessary licensure to practice in many states. It was with regret, therefore, that students were urged, wherever possible, to transfer to day ciasss which were being organized. A lour year course of nine months each was instituted, the Junior and Senior years being taken in the daytime. I bus the night school was gradually discontinued. The enrollment of the School of Medicine in 1908-1909 totaled 238 students, and the teaching stall had grown from 20 to 83. Such was the school w hen Dr. 20 s K U L L9 3 B I'rank C. I lammond began 20 years of unceasing effort as dean to advance the institution to the coveted "A" rating. From 1905 to 1 ) 1 ■) two more floors and a roof garden were added to the Samaritan I fospital. In i()2 | it was felt that the Oarretson Hospital as such had outlived its usefulness because of the fact that many industrial plants were moving to distant suburban locations, and the maternity department had been moved to the Grealheart Hospital at Fighteenlh and Spring Garden Streets, in the Spring of 1923. It was therefore der ided to utilize the three upper floors of the GarretsOn Building lor laboratories, whereupon modern equipment was installed lor the Departments of Physiology. Fmbryology and Histology. Pathology and Bacteriology. In addition, a new anatomical dissecting room was installed in the basement. On duly 18. 1923, the most elaborate improvement of the Samaritan Hospital was completed with the dedication of a new main building, raising the capacity to 233 beds, with provision lor a new kitchen, record room, amphitheatre, and operating rooms. In 1927. two new medical wards, the Roosevelt Wards, with 58 beds, were added, bringing the total to 330. Finally in 1929. in order more clearly to indicate the relation of the I fospital to the University, it was renamed I emple University Hospital. ' In spite of these improvements the American Medical Association refused a request to grant the School a new rating. At last, in 1928. following an inspection by the committee of the American Medical Association, the much-sought A rating was obtained, climaxing the long continued, tireless efforts of Dean Hammond. The Library 21The Auditorium 22 Efforts were begun lor lire enlargement and improvement of tire faculty witlr (Ire appointment, in 1:910. of Dr. Wmi N. Parkinson, class of 1911. as Medical Director of Temple University Hospital and Dean of lire School of Medicine. In the same year hope became reality when construction began oir lire new and modern building for the Medical School at Broad and Ontario Streets, to be built Dispensary Waiting Room9 3 B Medical School Lobby af a cost of one and a quarter million dollars. I lie splendidly equipped building was dedicated on October 15. iq-jo. by Dr. YV. J. Mayo. Subsequently 450 students. tbe largest student body in tlie history of the school, convened lor ( lasses. Di spensaries. administrative offices, and a beautiful library are found on the lirst and second floors. I he third floor is devoted to the departments of Ncurologi- A Classroom 23The Philadelphia General Hospital cal Research, and Pharmacology, and a spacious auditorium. On the fourth floor are the departments of Physiology and Biological Chemistry, and the fifth floor is shared by the departments of Histology and Embryology. Pathology, and Bacteriology and Immunology. I he departments of Anatomy and Radiology occupy the sixth floor. I he seventh lloor is utilized for the storage of animals. Surgical Research, and various small laboratories. The Jewish Hospital 24 S K U L L9 3 B I me Municipal Hospital Oue to I lie efforts of Professor Babcocks many friends and admirers, the Babcock Surgical Wards were furnished in 1930. providing 40 beds. The superb department of Radiology was opened in 1931 under the directorship of Or. Chamberlain, who had joined the faculty the preceding year, hi the summer of 1932. the Garretson C.reatheart f fospital was discontinued and its facilities moved The Episcopal Hospital 25The Siiriner's Hospitai. for Crippled Children to a newly erected lloor in the Temple University Hospital, becoming known as the Greatheart Floor for obstetrics and pediatrics, thus adding 109 beds to the capacity of the Hospital, and making a total of 449 beds. Eacleville Sanatorium 26 K u L S LW'SUTURES I N ANCIENT SURGERY Aim US OF AM I DA (circa 300 A. I).) Vas Royal Physician lo Justinian I and Lord I ligh C hamhorlain al llic court of Byzantium. Ilis works, though essentially compilations of ancient teachings, are of interest historically. He describes the method for treatment of aneurism at the elbow known later as that of Anel (tjio). this consisted of double ligation of the brachial artery three or four finger breadths below the axilla, followed by opening the sac, which was allowed to heal by suppuration.9 3 6 CiiAKi.es E. Beury. A.B.. A.M.. I .LB.. LL.D. President of the University 31William N. Parkinson. IPS.. MAX. M.Sc. (Med.). LUX F.A.C.S. Dean, and Professor of Clinical Surgery :i2 S K U L L— 9 3 B I rank C. Hammond, M.D.. Sc.D.. I'.A.C.S. Honorary Doan, and Professor of Gynecology 33Emeritus WII.MER KrISEN M.D.. F.A.C.S.. I.L.D.. Sc.D. Emeritus Professor of Gynecology William Egbert Robertson M.D.. F.A.C.P. Emeritus Professor of Theory aiul Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine Henry F. Shier. M.D. Emeritus Professor of Physiology 34 U L L 5I B 9 3 Professors Arthur C. Morgan M.D., Sc.D.. F.A.C.P. (intentus Professor of Clinical Medicine I I. Brooker Mills, M.D., F.A.C.P. Emeritus Professor of Pediatrics Samuel Wolfe. A.M., M.D. Emeritus Professor of I heory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine 35 Bw.IA.MIN ( Hil SKIN. M.lD'. Director of Oncology and Experimental Rathology Horn in Vilno. I.ithviaiCa, 38455. M.D.. Valparaiso, PI I. For.ire fly Associate Professor of Pathology. Loyola University. Chicago: formerly Immunologist to t'nc l.nnkenau Hospital. Philadelphia. Member of the A. M. A.: Philadelphia County Medical Society; Philadelphia Pathological Society; Chicago Pathological Society; American Chemical Society. Originator of the C'.ntfkin Test for Malignancy. Published 1929: Tests tor Sugar and Urea in tiie Mood. Journal of Laboratory and Clinical Medicine. I92 : Studies in Hemolysis in Relation to Various Diseases, the Medical Review. 1924; Test for Spinal Muid Differentiating Meningitis. Paresis, and Tabes, American Journal Cl'nical Pathology. 1931; in Publication. an Intradermal Test for the Determination of Malignancy. D. J. McCarthy A.B.. M.D.. F.A.C.P. Director of Neurological Research Horn in Philadelphia. Pa.. IS74. A.H., M.D.. I"Diversity of Pennsylvania. 1895. Former I v ProfcsSot of Medical Jurisprudence. Women's Medical College and University of Pennsyl-van'a Mrtlical School. Neurologist to the Philadelphia C.en-ral Hospital, St. Agnes' I lospital and the Henry Phipps Institute. Consultant Neurologist to Norristown State Hospital. Former Neurologist to Phoenixville Hospital. St. Christopher ar.d Kensington lubcrcnlosis Hospitals. Memhcr of College of Physicians; American College of 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 the World War; Member of Council U. S. Veterans Hureau. Washington. D. C. One of Original Organizers of "Tuberculosis Movement" in this country and an original member of the Henry PhippS Institute Staff. Probably did the first and most im|w rlant studies in Neurology in connection with Tuberculosis. 26 L s LB 9 3 Ernest Spie6kl. M.D. Professor of Experimental and Applied Neurology Born in Vienna, Austria, July 24. 1895. M.D., Vienna University. 1918. Docent of the Medical Faculty. Vienna, 1924-1930; Neurological Institute and Polyclinic, Vienna. Neurological Department. 1918-1930. Member. C.cscllschaft der Acr te. Vienna. G $ell-schalt Dcutschet Net yenaerzte (Germany); Biolog. (.escll-scli.. Psychiatr. Neurol, Vcrcin. Vienna; Ncm-olog. Society. Philadelphia; Phvsiolog. Soe., Philn.; Harvey Cushing Society; Amcric. Ncurolog. Assoc.; Amenc. Thcrapcnt. Assoc. Amcric. Assoc. Adv. cicncc; Research Assoc. Ncrv. and Mental Diseases. Author "Tonus dcr SkclcttMuskulaiur." "Zciitrcn dcs Autonomen Ncuiensystem." 192S; “Kxpcrimcntcllc Neurologic.” 1928; Oto-Ophthalmo-Ncurologic (1932. with J Sommer) and of about 130 papers on physiology, pathology and clinic of the nervous system. Mona Spiegel-Adolf. M.D. Professor of Colloid Chemistry Born in Vienna. Austria. 1893. M.D., Vienna University. 1918 Docent of the Medical Faculty. Vienna. 1930; Institute for Medical Colloid Chemistry. University of Vienna. 1919-1930. Member. Ccsellschaft dcr Aerrtc. Vienna: Deutsche Kolloid Chcmische Ccsellschaft: Biologist-lie. C.csell-schaft, Microbiolog.; Ccsellsch. Vienna: Physiological Society, Philadelphia; American Biochemical Society: American Chemical Society for the Advancement of Science: Biochemical Society London). Author of about 50 papers on colloid chemistry, particularly of proteins. 37Herman NunberC. M.D. Professor of Psychoanalysis M.D.. University of Zurich. 1910. M.D., University of (Vracov. 1915. Psychiatric Clinic of Universities of Zurich and of Hern, with the Psychiatric-Neurological Clinics ot the Universities of C.racov and of Vienna: 1923. instructor .n the Psychoanalytic Institute in Vienna; Mental Hygiene Institute in Philadelphia. Author of "Katatonic Spell." "The Fate of the Libido in Schizophrciva." "Depersonalization.” ' 1 he Will for Recovery." "Feeling of Guilt and Need for Punishment." "Problems of the Psycho-analytical I'herapy....flic. Synthetical Function of the Ego’ and "Textbook of Neuroses." John O. Bower. Pii.Q.. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Samuei. Goldberg. M.D.. F.A.C.P. Clinical Professor of Surgical Research Clinical Professor in Pediatrics 38 U L L 59 3 B Histology and Embryolog v f IfSTOI.OGY LABORATORY C. L. DlARDORFJ William C. Pritchard. M.D. Professor of Histology and Embryology Born in Wilmington, Delaware. November 7, 1X81. M.D., Jefferson .Medical College, 11 06; Demonstrator of Histology and Embryology, Jefferson Medical College. 19061918; Dc ttenstiator of Anat omy 19071910; Associate :n Histology and Embryology, Jefferson Medical College, 191X1929. American Medical Association. Philadelnliin County Medical Association, West I’hiladelphia Medical Society. Physicians' Motor Club. Medical Club of Philadelphia. 29Anatomy Laboratory C. S. Merman I'. E. Boston I. C. Donnelly |. Katz H. C. Roxby I. S. Leinbach 40 K u L s L9 3 6 Joiix Byers Roxby. M.D. Professor of Analomy Born in Shenandoah. I'a., May 18, 1871. M.D.. Mcdico-Cliirurgicol College. 1896. Demonstrator of Anatomy. 1897-1899; Chief Demon strator of Anatomy. 1899-1902; Mcdico-Chimrgical College: Professor of Anatomy, Temple Cniversity. 1903-1912: Lecturer on the Anatomy of the Central Nervous System, Women’s Medical College, I9Q3-I904: Professor of Anatomy, Philadelphia Dental School, 1905-1912; Reappointed Professor of Anatomy, Temple University Medical School in 1925. Member of Delaware County Medical Society (First Vice-President. 1921: President. 1922), Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Fellow of the A. M. A.. Philadelphia Medical Club: American Association of University Professors. Author of many papers on a variety of Anatomical Subjects; John B. Roxby. M.D..............Professor of Analomy, Histology and Embryology William C. Pritchard. M.D.. Professor of Histology and Embryology in tbe Department of Analomy John Franklin Huber. A.M.. M.D.. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology CharlES L. Deardorff, M.D................Associate in Histology and Embryology Mof. B. Markus. D.D.S...........lecturer on the Anatomy of the Mouth and Jaws Clinton S. Herrman, M.D.. F.A.C.S.......................Demonstrator of Analomy Frank E. Boston. M.D....................................Demonstrator of Anatomy Joseph C. Donnelly, M.D., F.A.C.S.......................Demonstrator of Anatomy Frank Glauser. M.D.........................................Assistant in Anatomy Isadore Katz. M.D..........................................Assistant in Anatomy Harold Coffman Roxby. B.S.. M.D............................Assistant in Anatomy Irwin S. Leinbaci-i. A.B.. M.D.............................Assistant in Anatomy Louis Fletcher. M.D........................................Assistant in Anatomy 41Bronchoscopy Esophagoscopy Jackson Clinic Chevalier L. Jackson B.A.. M l).. M.Sc. (Med.). F.A.C.S. Professor of ( finical Bronchoscopy and Lsophagoscopy Bom in Pittsburgh, Pa.. August IV. 1900. B.A., University of Pcimsyivan'a. 1922; M.D.. University of Pennsylvania, 1926; M.Sc. (Med.) I'niver-sit) of Peunsylvan'a (Graduate School; F.A.C.S.. American College of Surgeons. Member of College of Physicians of Philadelphia; Philadelphia Laryngologieal Society; American Therapeutic Society; American Association for Thoracic Surgery; Secretary of Philadelphia Chapter Pan-American Medical Association ar.d Section on Oto-Rhino-Laryngology: Fellow of American College of Surgeons; American Bronchoscopic Society; Mcnbrc Correspondent lc la Socictc d'Oto rhino-laryngologie dc Lyon ct de la Region; Mcnihrc Fondalcur de la Socictc de Broncho-OesophagoscOpje de Lang ic Fran-caisc; Association des Mcdccins dc Longue Fraticaisc de I’Amlrique du Nord: American Board of Otolaryngology; American Academy of Ophthalmology and Oto-lar) tigology and American Laryngologic Association. Author of numerous articles relating to the diagnosis and treatment of diseases seen by the broncho$co|K.-and csophagosco[ic. 42 SKULL6 9 3 Chevalier Jackson Ml).. Sc.!).. I I I).. F.A.C.S. Professor of Brondfxoscopy anti Esoph agoscopy Horn in Pittsburgh, Pa., November 4. 1865. Former Professor of Laryngology, University of Pittsburgh. 1912-1916; JclTerxon Medical College, 1916-1 124; Professor of Hrouschoscopy and KsophagoScopy. Jefferson Medical College, 1924-1920; Graduate School of Medicine. I'niversitv of Pennsylvania, 1924-1920; Temple I'niversity Medical School, 1920 Member of the Medical Advisory Hoard in America; the American Hospital of Paris: American I.aryngo-logical Association; the Laryngological, Khinolpgical. and Otological Society; The American Academy of Ophthalmology and Oto-Laryngology; The American Hronchoscomc 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 member of the New York Academy of Medicine, Scottish Society of Otology and Laryngology Member correspondent de la Societe dr f.aryngologtc ties Hos nitatiN tie Paris; Metnbre d'llonncnr tic la Societe Beige d'Oto-Khino-Laryngologie; Mcmbrc d'Honneiir dc la Socictatea Roinana dc Otot-Rhino-I.aringologie. Officer dc la Legion d'Honneur; Chevalier tie I’Ortlrc tie I.eo|K)ld; recipient of the Henry Jacob Higclow Medal of the Hoston Surgical Society. 1928; and of the Cresson Medal of the Franklin Institute. 1929. Member of the Sigma . i anti Alpha Omega Alpha honorary fraternities and the Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity. E. VanLoon Chevalier Jackson. M.D., Sc.D.. LL.D., F.A.C.S.. Professor of Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy Chevalier L. Jackson, A.B.. M.D., F.A.C.S., Professor of Clinical Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy Emily Van Loon. ML).. F.A.C.S., Associate Professor of Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy 43Chemistry and I oxicology Chemistry I laboratory James Connor Amx B.S.. M.D.. D.D.S.. M.S.. P.D. Professor of Toxicology Born in Dover, Delaware, February 28. I $70. B.S., Lafayette College, 1895; M.S., Lafayette College. 1896; D.D.S., Slcdico-Chi. 1901: M.D., Medico-Chi. 1904; P.D., Temple University, 1912. Electro-therapeutist at Medico-Chirurgical College; Chemist, Bacteriologist. Pathologist. National Stomach Hospital; Assistant m Chemistry, Pennsylvania State College: Assistant in Chemistry a:.J Dental Metallurgy, Medico-Chirurgical College. Philadelphia Chemical Society, Philadelphia County Medical Society, etc. Author of “Handbook of Chemistry.” 44 K U L S L9 3 B MeLVIN A. Saylor. B.S.. M.l). Professor of Physiological C hemistry Born in Onakertown, Pa., May 6, 1874. B.S., Drexel Institute. 1906. M.D.. Jefferson Medical College, 1915. Instructor in Chemistry at Drexcl Institute, 1906-1911; Instructor in Chemistry. Department of Domestic Science, Drexel Institute. 1908-1911; Lecturer in Physiological Chemistry at Drexel Institute, 1915-1919; Demonstrator in Chemistry. 1906-1911; Associate in Chemistry. 1911-1916; Associate Professor in Chemistry. 1916-1922: American Chemical Society, etc.; American Association of University Professors. Member of Alpha Omega Alpha; Philadelphia American Chemical Society, etc.; American Association of University Professors. Member of Philadelphia Section of Chemical Society. Association t'ot Advancement of Science. E. A. Shrader Melvin A. Saylor. B.S.. Ml)...................Professor of Physiological Chemistry James C. Amx. M.S.. D.D.S.. M.D.. P.D......................Professor of hoxicology Earl A. Shrader. B.Sc.. M.S.. Cii.E.. Eo.D.. Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry Robert H. Hamilton. A.B.. M.A., Ph.D., M.B.. M.D.. Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry 45 Dermatology and Syphilology J. Guequierre R. Friedman9 3 B Carroll S. Wright. I VS.. M.D. Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology Born in Freeport. Michigan. 1895. B.S., University of Michigan. 1V17; M.D.. University of Miehigan, 1919. Associate Professor of Dermatology ami Syphilology; the Graduate School, the University of Pennsylvania; Consulting Dermatologist. Municipal Hospital; Con suiting Dermatologist, Wideucr Home for Crippled Children. Member. American Me lical Association; College of Physicians of Philadelphia; American Dermatologic Society; Xu Sigma Xu. Medical Fraternity; Sigma Xi. Articles on Porokciatosis, Medicinal Eruptions. Congenital Syphilis. Bismuth. Lupus Erythematosus. Physical Therapy in Dermatology. Pruritis and Numerous Others. Co-author with Schamherg of "Treatment of Syphilis" and "Compend of Skin Diseases.” Carroll S. Wright. (VS.. M.D........Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology Jacques Guequierre. B.S.. M.D. Assistant Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology Lecturer on Dermatology 47 Reuben Friedman. M.D. G e n i to - U ri n ary Surgery J Dispensary s K U L L mtsu9 3 B W. Mersey Thomas. M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Genilo-Urinary Surg ry Horn August 9. 1873. M.D.. University of Pennsylvania, 1894. formerly Assistant Professor of Surgery. Medico-Utirurgical College. 1908 1916; Assistant Surgeon to Mcdtco-Cliirurgical Hospital. 1903-1916; ami to Philadelphia General Hospital. 1905-1916. Present Chief of the Genito-Urinary Service at the Temple University Hospital ami Chief of the Department of Urology at the Philadelphia General Hospital. Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. Member of American Urological Association. Philadelphia Academy of Surgery, Philadelphia Urological Society, Philadelphia Pathological Society, etc. Translations from the German of Sobotta’s “Atlas and Text Hook of Human Anatomy.“ Scluiltze’s “Atlas of Topographic and Applied Anatomy." Schaeffer’s "Hand Atlas of Gynecology.” Sultan’s “Hand Atlas of Abdominal Hernias." Sahli’s “Medical Diagnosis” and many articles in Not Imagers "Practice of .Medicine." W. Mersey 1 homas. A.B.. M.D., F.A.C.S.......Professor of Genito-Uiinary Surgery I low 'ard G. Fretz, A.B., Ml)......Associate Professor of 0, snito-Urinary Surgery J.owR.MN E. McCrea, M.D.........................Associate in Genito-Urinary Surgery Herman J. Garfiei.d, M.D..............C linical Assistant in Genito-Urinary Surgery 49Gynecology Dispensary H. A. Duncan C. S. Miller H. L. Bottomley I. Forman J. H. SchoenfeldF. I '. Osterhout S. P. Savitz 50e 3 6 I "rank Clinch Hammond M.D.. Sc.D.. F.A.C.S. Honorary Dean and Professor of Gynecology Rum in Augusta. Georgia. March 7. 1875. M.I).t JctTcrsou Medical College. 1895: F.A.C.S.. American College of Surgeons. 1915: Sc.I). (Honorary), Temple University, 19JO. Formerly connected with lefferson Mc lical College. Department of Gynecology: Jefferson Hospital. Department of Gynecology; Former Dean. Temple University Medical School. Present Visiting Gynecologist and Obstetrician. Philadelphia General Hospital; Visiting Gynecologist. Philadelphia Hospital for Contagions Diseases; Consulting Gynecologist. Newcomb Hospital, Vineland. X. .1.. and Delaware Count) iPcnna.) Hospital; Senior Attending Obstetrician and Gynecologist at the Jewish Hospital. Medical Societies Philadelphia County Medical So--cicty (Kx-Presidcnt), Medical Society State of Pennsylvania: American Medical Association: Obstetrical Society of Philadelphia Clinical Association (lix-President): Medical Legal Society of Philadelphia: Medical Club of Philadelphia (President): Physicians’ Motor Club; Fellow of American College of Surgeons. Editor of Pennsylvania Medical Jo irnai and author of many scientific articles in current medical literature. Frank C. Hammond, M.D.. Sc.D.. F.A.C.S................ Professor of Gynecology Harry A. Duncan, A.B.. M.D.. F.A.C.S.........Associate Professor of Gynecology Chas. Scott Miller. M.D.. I A C S. ...................Lecturer on Gynecology Harold L. BottomlEY. M.D............................Instructor in Gynecology Isadorf. Forman. M.D..................................Instructor ill Gynecology Joseph H. Schoeneeld. M.D. .........................Instructor ill Gynecology K F. OsTERHOUT. M.D..........................Clinical Assistant in Gynecology 51 Saul P. Savitz ( linical Assistant in Gynecology aryngoiogy anc I Rhi ino ogy Rhino-I aryngology Dispensary T. C. Davis J. W. Anders C. Q. DeLuca A. N. Lemon $. S. Rincold J. V. Farrell K. Snyder F. J. Noonan S. A. Goldberg 52 S K U L L9 3 B Robert I’. Ridpatii. M I).. Sc.D.. F.A.C.S. Professor of Ixiryngology and Rhinology Hum in Jcnkuitovvn. Pa.. A| »il .1. I$7ft. M.D., Medico-Chitnrgual College, ISPS. Associate Professor of llliina Laryngology of Post-Graduate School, I'nivcrsiiy of IC-nnsvl vania: Associate Professor of Rhino-Laryngology at Medico-Chi College: Chief of Rhino-Laryngology’ and Otology at Jewish Hospital. St. Agnes' Hospital and Medico-Chi Hospital, and of Laryngology and Rhinology at Tent-t»le University Hospital. Consultant Rhino-1.aryngo-logist of Skin and Cancer Hospital, I.ucient Moss Home, etc. Member of American Medical Association: Pennsylvania Medical Society: I cllow of College Physicians: Member and Past Pres dent of the Philadelphia I.aryngological Society; Philadelphia County Medical Society: I-cllow ;f the American I.aryngological Society and the American Lai yngo-Kh:no iological Society: Fellow and Past Vice-President of the American Academy of Ophthalmology and Oto-I.aryngology: American College of Surgeons; Major in Medical Corps in World War; Associate of Hoard of Oto-Laryngology, etc. Author of numerous publications, pamphlets and papers dealing with Oto-Rhino-Laryngology. Robert F. Ridpatii. M.D.. Sc.D., F.A.C.S., Professor of Laryngology and Rhinology T. Carroll Davis. M.D.. F.A.C.S.. Assistant Professor in Laryngology and Rhinology J. Wesley Anders. M.D.....................Associate in laryngology and Rhinology Charles H. Crimes. M.D.. F.A.C.S..........Associate in IMryngology and Rhinology Charles Q. DeI.uca. M.D...................Associate in Laryngology and Rhinology A. Neil Lemon. M.D........................Associate in Laryngology and Rhinology Samuel S. Ringold. M.D.................Demonstrator in Laryngology and Rhinology Sacks Bricker. M.D.......................Instructor in Laryngology and Rhinology J. Vincent Farrell, M.D.........C linical Assistant in laryngology and Rhinology • R. Penn Smith. M.D............C linical Assistant in Laryngology and Rhinology Kerman Snyder. M.D..............C linical Assistant in Laryngology and Rhinology Frank .1. Noonan. A.B., M.D.....C linical Assistant in Laryngology and Rhinology 53 Deceased.Women's Medical Ward Charles L. Brown. B.S.. M.D.. F.A.C.P. Professor of Medicine I lead of Department of Medicine Horn in Metropolis. Illinois. April 27th. 1S99. Bachelor of Science in Medicine 1959, University of Oklahoma. Doctor of Medicine 3921. University of Oklahoma. Harvard University Medical School: Instructor in Pathology, 1922-1925; Teaching Fellow in Medicine. 1925-192 ; Instructor in Medicine. 1927-1928. University of Michigan: Assistant Professor of Internal Medicine, 1928-1929: Associate Professor of Medicine, 1929-1935. Te nple University Medical School: Professor of Medicine and Head of Department of Medicine. 1935----. House Officer in Medicine, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, Boston, Mass., 1922-1923. Resident Pathologist. Children’s Hospital. Boston Mass., 1923-1924. Resident Pathologist. Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, Boston. Mass., 1924-1925. Resident Physician (Internal Medicine). Petei Bent Brigham Hospital, 1925-1927, Physician, University Hospital, Ann Arlw r, Mich., 1928-1935. Fellow, American College of Physicians: American Society of Clinical Investigation: Central Society for Clinical Research; American Association for the Advancement of Science; Philadelphia Physiological Society; Philadelphia County Medical Society: Pennsylvania State Medical Society; American Medical Association; Non-resident member. Massachusetts Medical Society: Revision Committee of U. S. Pharmacopeia. XI; Phi Beta Pi. Author of numerous publications. 54 L S L9 3 B John A. Kolmer MS.. M.D.. Dr.P.H.. I).Sc.. I.L.D. Professor of Research Medicine M.S., Vili uuva. I17: Dr.I .11.. University of Pennsylvania, 191-1; M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1908; D.Sc., Yillanova College, I9jfi; I.L.D., Villa-nova College. 1938. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology in the Graduate School of Medicine. I niversity of Pennsylvania, 191°----: Mead of the Department of Pathology and Bacteriology in the Research Institute Cutaneous Medicine. 1932 ; Assistant Professor of Experi- mental Pathology. University of PennsyHaoin School of Medicine. 1915-1919; Pathologist to Philadelphia Hospital for Contagious Diseases, 1910-1915; Assistant Bacteriologist. Bureau of Health. 1910-1913; Pathologist and Director of Laboratories, Graduate Hospital. Philadelphia. 1919— Consulting Pathologist to Jeannes. Memorial. St. Agnes'. St. Vincent's, Miser icordia Hospitals, Philadelphia. Pa. Author of: "Infection. Immunity and Biologic Therapy"; "Chemotherapy with Social Reference to the Treatment of Syphilis": "Scrum Diagnosis by Complement Fixation ; Co-Author with Boerner on "Laboratory Diagnostic Methods": Co-Author with Scham-berg on the "Acute Infectious Diseases": Co-Author with Boerner and Gar Iter on "Approved Laboratory Methods": Author of a number of papers on research work in Immunology. Bacteriology and Chemotherapy. I. I.ANSBURY Victor Robinson. Ph.O.. Pii.C., M.l). Professor of I listory of Medicine Born in New York City, August 16, 1886. Pli.G,, New York University, 1910; Ph.C.. University of Chicago, 1911; M.D., New York University. 1917. Founder and Editor of Medical Life. 1930, the only monthly journal in the English language devoted to -Medical history. Founder and Director of the American Society of -Medical History. Official delegate to the International Congress of the History of Medicine at Leyden, Amsterdam, 1937. Principal writings include: (I) Essay on Hashish, 1912-1925: (2) Pathfinders in Medicine, 1912-1929: (31 Don Otiixoie of Psychiatry. 1919; (4) Pioneers of Birth Control. 1919: tSl Life of Jacob llcnle, 1921; (6) Life of A. Jacobi. 1938; (7) The Story of Medi- 55Edward Weiss. M.D.. F.A.C.P. A. J. Cohen. M l ). Professor of Clinical Medicine Clinical Professor of Medicine Joseph C. Doane. M.D.. KA.C.P. Clinical Professor of Medicine Allen G. Beckley. M.D.. KA.C.P. Clinical Professor of Medicine 5G S K U L L9 3 B I Faculty of Medicine S. A. Savitz G. M. Il.LMAN I ). J. Donnei.i.y M. S. Jacobs M. Kleinbart M. G. Wohl J. Kay J. B. Wolffe Fl. A. Steinhei.d l . BluMberc 11. C. Grofi L. I uft R. L. Langdon R. Davis J. G. Whiner M. H. Pasby ti. G. Ki.imas W. A. Swalm L. Cohen L. J. Wenger S. I”. Madonna J. P. Austin A. Q. Penta Ii. M. Weinbf.rgerL. S. Caiman 57Frank YV. Konzelmann. M.D. Horn in Philadelphia, 894. Attended Public Schools and was graduated from the Philadelphia High School for Boys in 1914, A.B. Jefferson Medical College. 1919. M.D. Intcrnesliip at St. Mary's Hospital. Philadelphia, 1919-1920. Department of Pediatrics and Pathology Jefferson Medical College, 1920-1930. June I. 1930. he resigned his Assistant Professorship in Pathology to accept the appointment of Pathologist to Temple 1 diversity Hos pital and Assistant Professor of Clinical Pathology in Temple Cniversity Medical School. In 1935 he was made Professor of Clinical Pathology. Published articles describe the results of his research work in Acute Yellow Atrophy of the Liver. Liver Function Tests, and Anemias of Infancy. He contributed an article on Dark field Microscopy to the encyclopaedia of Medicine, and is the author of numerous case reports. Member of American Association Pathologists and Bacteriologists. American Society Clinical Pathologists. American Medical Association. Acsculapian Club. Manufacturers and Bankers Club. Sr. Grand Master of the Omega epsilon Phi Medical Fraternity in 1935. I.. A. Sni.oi I Student I .aboratory 58 K L S L9 3 B I Physical Medicine k Dispensary I hat Physical Medicine. a relatively new branch to he taught in medical schools, has not been neglected in the Temple curriculum is perhaps due to the fact that we had as a teacher one ol the pioneers in the subject. Dr. Frank H. Krusen. I Ik department is adequately equipped to lend itself to practically all forms of physical therapy. 59Faculty Charles Leonard Brown, B.S.. M.D.. F.A.C.P., Professor and Head of the Department of Medicine John A. Kolmkr, MS.. M.D., Dr.P.H.. D.$c.. LED.. F.A.C.P.. Professor of Research Medicine ictor Robinson. M.D.............................Professor of History of Medicine Edward Weiss. M.D.. F.A.C.P.........................Professor of Clinical Medicine Abraham J. Cohen, M.D...............................Clinical Professor of Medicine Allen G. BecRley. M.D., F.A.C.P.....................Clinical Professor of Medicine Joseph C. Doane. M.D.. F.A.C.P......................Clinical Professor of Medicine Samuel A. Savitz. M.D..............................Associate Professor of Medicine Michaei G. Wohl. M.D...............................Associate Professor of Medicine James Kay. M.D.....................................Associate Professor of Medicine Joseph B. Wolffe, M.D..............................Associate Professor ol Medicine William A. Swalm. M.D..............................Associate Professor of Medicine G. Morton IllMan. M.D..............................Associate Professoral Medicine John Lansbury. M.D.................................Associate Professor of Medicine Edward A. Stf.infield, M.D.........................Assistant Professor of Medicine Nathan Blumberg. M.D...............................Assistant Professor of Medicine Henry C. Groff. M.D.........................................Associate in Medicine Louis Cohen. M.D............................................Associate in Medicine Ellis B. Horwitz. M.D.......................................Associate in Medicine Daniel J. Donnelly. M.D.....................................Associate in Medicine Henry I. Lumen. A.B.. M.D...................................Associate in Medicine Roy L. Langoon. M.D.........................................Associate in Medicine Reuben Davis. M.D...........................................Associate in Medicine Joseph Fleitas. M.D.........................................Associate in Medicine Maurice S. Jacobs. M.D.......................................Associofe in Medicine Joseph G. Weiner. M.D.......................................Associate in Medicine Frank C. I Iammond. M.D.. Sc.D.. F.A.C.S...............Lecturer on Medical Ethics Edwin H. McIlvain. M.D......................... Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence Enoch G. Klimas. M.D........................................Instructor in Medicine 60 S K U L L9 3 B Faculty Max B. Walkow. B.S.. M.D.....................................Instructor Robert F. Sterner. B.S.. M.D.................................Instructor Savere F. Madonna. M.l)......................................Instructor Ralph A. Klemm. M.D..........................................Instructor W. Gordon McDaniel. B.S.. M.D................................Instructor Max Schumann. NI.D...........................................Instructor Sydney Harberc. M.D......................................... Instructor Victor Sherman. Ph.G.. B.S.. M.D.............................Instructor Charles-Francis Long. B.A.. M.D..............................Instructor Washington Merscher. M.D.....................................Instructor Morris Kleinbart. M.D........................................Instructor Eugene M. Schloss. M.D.......................................Instructor Myer Somers. M.D.............................................Instructor Edward G. Torrance. B.S., M.D................................Instructor George Isaac Blumstein. M.D..................................Instructor Wendell E. Boyer. B.S.. M.D..................................Instructor J. Paul Austin. M.D..........................................Instructor William Robert Stechkr. M.D..................................Instructor Arthur Q. Penta. M.D.........................................Instructor David L. Suiter. M.D.................................C linical Assistant Emanuel M. Weinberger. M.D.......................... Clinical Assistant Martin D. Kushner. M.D...............................C'linical Assistant Milford J. HumnaGLE. A.B.. M.D.......................Clinical Assistant Victor Andre Digilio. B.S., M.D......................Clinical Assistant David Steuart. M.D...................................Clinical Assistant S. Lawrence Woodhouse. Ir.. A.B.. M.D................C'linical Assistant Frank M. Dyson. M.D..................................Clinical Assistant Herman Gold, M.D.....................................C'linical Assistant Joseph A. PesCatoRRE. M.D............................C'linical Assistant Lawrence N. EttelsO.N. B.S.. M.D.....................C'linical Assistant Leon S. Caplan. M.D..................................C'linical Assistant ii Medici in Media ii Medici ii Media 'ii Media in Media ii Media in Media in Media n Media in Media in Medici in Medici in Medici in Medici in Medici in Medici in Medici in Medici n Medici in Medici n Medici n Medici n Medici n Medici n Medici n Medici n Medici in Media in Medici n Medici ne nc ne ne ne no ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne ne 61Nathaniel W. WinkelniaN. M.D. Professor of Neurology Horn in Philadelphia. I’a., October 28, 1891. M l).. University oil Pennsylvania, 191-1. Department of Neuropathology. University of Pennsylvania Graduate School. 1920-1927: Professor Neuropathology. University of Pennsylvania Graduate School. 1927- —; Neurologist to Mt. Sinai Hospital; Consultant Neurologist to "Norristown State Hospital. 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 Winkelman Neurological Society. Temple University; President of Stan, Temple University Hospital. Author of numerous publications on neurology and neuropathology. 629 3 B I Temple Fay. B.S.. M l).. F.A.C.S. Professor ond Head of the Department of Neurology and Neurosurgery Born in Seattle, Washington, January 1S95. B.S., University of Washington, 191 ; M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1921. Instructor in Neurology, University of Pennsylvania, 1923-1925: Instructor in Neuropathology. University of Pennsylvania, 1925-1926; Instructor in Surgery, University of Pennsylvania, 192-M927: Associate in Neurology, University of Pennsylvania. 1925-1929: Associate in Neurology. U.railuatc School of Medicine. University of Pennsylvania, 1924-1929. Neurosurgeon to Episcopal. Jewish, Philadelphia General, Ortho| cdic and Temple University Hospitals of Philadelphia: Director of I). J. McCarthy Fonnda-tion for Investigation of Nervous and Mentaf Diseases Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. American Neurological Association. Philadelphia Neurological Association, Philadelphia Psychiatric Society. A. M. A., A. O A.. Sigma Xi. Diplomatc National Board of Medical Examiners. etc. Temple Fay, B.S.. M.O.. F.A.C.S.. Professor and Head of the Department of Neurology and Neurosurgery J. W. McConnell. M.D..................................Professor of Neurology Nicholas Ootten. M.D.. F.A.C.S.....................Associate in Neurosurgery Samuel B. Hadden, M.D................................Associate in Neurology James J. Waygood. Ph.B., M.D.......................................Associate in Neurology Edward E. Clemens, A.B.. M.D.......................................Associate in Neurology Paul SlOane. A.B.. M.D................................Demonstrator in Neurology Alexander Silverstein. M.D.............................Demonstrator in Neurology John Hallman I aeefner. B.S.. M.i ).............linical Assistant in Neurosurgery Michael Scott. B.S.. M.D.......................( linical Assistant in Neurosurgery 63Obstetrics C. S. Barnes G. I . Siieppard B. Green P. Tisceli.a W. I. Tompkins C. K. Miller I.. K. Hoberman C. Reynolds T. B. Getty H. Hayford 64 S K U L LB 9 3 Jesse O. Arnold. M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Obstetrics Horn in Fayette County. Pa.. Deceml er 28, 1868. M.D., Jefferson Medical College. 1896. Assistant in Surgical ami Neurological Departments. Jefferson Medical College, 1896-1904; Department of Obstetrics. Temple University School of Medicine since 1904; Obstetrician to Northwestern General Hospital, 1921 to 1924; P. work in Vienna and Edinburgh. Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. American Medical Association. Philadelphia County Medical Association, Obstetrical Society of Philadelphia, etc. Author of numerous obstetrical pamphlets and articles of an “Outline of Obstetrics”; of "Obstetrical Booklet" for Temple University Hospital and Medical School. Co-author with Fay of "Eclampsia.” Jessi-: O. Arnold. M l).. F.A.C.S Charles S. Barnes. A.B.. M l). ... J. Marsh Ai.esbury. M.D........... Glendqn F. Sheppard, M.D.......... Bradford Green. B.S.. M.D......... C. Kenneth Miller. M.D............ Philip Fiscella. M.D.............. Lewis Karl Hoberman. M.D.......... Chester Reynolds. A.B.. M.D....... 11elen Hayes Ryan. M.D............ I Iuch I Iayford. M.D............. Joseph Lomax. B.S.. M.D........... ..........Professor of Obstetrics Associate Professor of Obstetrics Assistant Professor of Obstetrics .....Demonstrator in Obstetrics .....Demonstrator in Obstetrics .....Demonstrator in Obstetrics .........Instructor itt Obstetrics ..( linical Assistant in Obstetrics ..C linical Assistant in Obstetrics ..('linical Assistant in Obstetrics ..('linical Assistant in Obstetrics ..C linical Assistant in Obstetrics G5( )pthaImology Or'MTM. I.M01.0GK:. I. Dispensary H. YV. Bofmringer E. Bedk ssian 0. G. Gibson 66 s K u L LB 9 3 Walter I. Lillie M.D.. M S. (Ophth.). F.A.C.S. Professor of Ophthalmology Born in Grand Haven. Michigan, November 5. 1891. M.I)., University of Michigan. 1915. M.S. (.Ophth.). Mayo Foundation, Graduate School University of Minnesota. 1922. Fellow in Ophthalmologv, Mayo Foundation. Mayo Clinic. 19171922; Medical Reserve Corps (B.K.F. A.K.F.), 1917-1919; Instructor in Ophthalmology, Mayo Clinic, 1922-1925: Consultant in Ophthalmology. Mayo Clinic; Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology, Graduate School. University of Minnesota, 1925-1927; Consultant in Ophthalmology. Mayo Clinic; Associate Professor of Ophthalmology. Graduate School of Medicine, l-niversity of Minnesota, 1927-1933. Member of American Medical Association; American Academy of Ophthalmology and Oto-Laryngology; American Ophthalmological Society; American College of Surgeons. College of Physicians of Philadelphia; and Sigma Xi. Consulting Ophthalmologist, Shriners' Hospital for Crippled Children, Norristown State Hospital, (.nest Lecturer in Neuro-Ophthalmology, Graduate School, University of Pennsylvania. Author of numerous articles dealing with Ophthalmology. Walter I. Lillie. M.D.. M S. (Ophth.), F.A.C.S.Professor of Ophthalmology II. Winfield Boehrincir. M.D.........Associate Professor of Ophthalmology Edward Bedrossian. A IL. M.D................Demonstrator in Ophthalmology Glen Gregory Gibson. M.D........................Instructor in Ophthalmology Robert Hamilton Peckiiam. A.B., Ph D., ( linical Assistant in Research Ophthalmology 67( )rthopeclics Orthopedic Dispensary W. Forman 6S s K U L LI 9 3 B John Royal Moore. A.B.. M.D.. I'.A.C.S. Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Horn in Nevada, December 25. 1899. A.H.. University of California, 1921; .M.)),, University of California, 1925. Former Associate in ()nho| cdic Surgery. University of California Medical School. 1926-1927; Former Resident in ()rtho| c 1ic Surgery. San Francisco Shrine Hospital, 1925-1927; Former Resident in Qrthoitcdic Surgery. Piedmont Hospital. Atlanta. C.a.. 1927-1928; Surgeon Chief, Shrincr's Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa., 1.928---: Associate in Orthopedic Surgery. C.raduate School. University of Pennsylvania; Orthopedic Surgeon Chief. Philadelphia Central Hospital. Forum Interstate Orthopedic Club; Philadelphia County Medical Society: Pennsylvania State Medical Society: American Medical Association: Diplomatc, National Hoard: Phi Chi Medical Fraternity. John R. Moore. A.B.. M.I).. B.A.C.S............Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Worth B. Form.vN, M.I)................................Lecturer on Orthopedics Francis William Glenn. A.B.. B.S.. M.D........Clinical Assistant in Orthopedics 69Otologicai Dispensary ['. K. Mitchell J. Winston S. B. Greenway S. Ball B. Rachlis D. Myers 70 S K U L L9 3 B Matthew S. Ersnkr. M.D.. KA.C.S. Professor of Otology Horn in Russia. July 23. 1890. M.D.. Temple University Medical School. 1912. Associate Professor in Otology at the Graduate School of .Medicine. University of Pennsyhania; Olo legist at the Graduate Hospital: Oto-Laryngologist at the Ml. Sinai Ilosiiitul: Oto-Lary ngologist at the Northwestern General Hospital; Consultant Oto-I.aryn-goloist to the Jewish .Maternity Hospital. Jewish Sheltering Home. Downtown Jewish Orphans' Home. Up-town Home of the Aged and the Juvenile Aid Society. Fellow of the American College of Surgeons; Fellow of the American Hoard of Olo-Laryngology: Member of the American Academy of Ophthalmology and Olo-Laryngology, American Otological. Khinological ami Laryngological Society. Ine.; American Medical Association; Pennsylvania State Medical Society; Philadelphia County Medical Society and American Medical Authors' Association; Phi Delta Epsilon. Alpha Omega (Honorary) Fratcrn ty. Author of numeio.ts patters ami publications concerning Oto-Rhino l.ary ngo'ogical subjects. Matthew S. Ersnf.r. M.D.. F.A.C.S........... Edward K. Mitchell. M l).. F.A.C.S......... .Julius Winston. M.D....................... S. Bruce Greenway. M.D..................... I.ouis H. Weiner. M.D. .................... Harry G. Eskin. M.D........................ Simon Ball. M.D............................ Frank L. Fqllweiler. B.S.. M.S., Pn.D.. M.D. Burech Rachlis, M.D........................ David Myers. M.D........................... Floyd W. Umler. M.D........................ Nathaniel Hurwitz ......................... ...........Professor of Otology Associate Professor of Otology ...Associate in euro otology ...........Lecturer in Otology ..C linical Assistant in Otology C linical Assistant in Otology ...C finical Assistant in Otology ...C linical Assistant in Otology ...C linical Assistant in Otology ...Clinical Assistant in Otology ..C linical Assistant in Otology ..( linical Assistant in Otology 71Pathological Laboratory and Muslim L. S. Gault D. B. Fishkack 72 SKULL6 9 3 Lawrence Weld Smith. A.B.. M.D. Horn Newton, Massachusetts, June 29. 1H95. Graduated Harvard Medical Scliool. 1920. Instructor in Pathology. Harvard Medical School. 1921; Professor ■»' Pathology and Bacteriology, University of the Philippines. Manila, P.I.. 1922-1923; Assistant Professor of Pathology, Harvard Medical School. 1924-27. Assistant Professor of Pathology. Cornell Medical College. 1928 1934; one-time Pathologist or Associate Pathologist to the Boston Floating Hospital. Boston Children’s Hospital. New England Deaconess ami Baptist Hospitals. New York Hospital, Nursery and Child’s Hospital. N. Y . ami the Willard Parker Hospital. N. Y.; Medical Director and Physician-in-Chicf of the Boston Floating Hospital. 1924-27. Member of the American Association of Pathologists and Bacteriologists, the American Society for Experimental Pathology, the American Society of Cancer Research, the American Society of Tropical Medicine, the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, the International Association of Medical Museums, the New York Academy of Medicine, the New York Pathological Society, the Harvey Society and the Massachusetts Medical Society. Publications: A miscellany of some sixty odd papers ami monographs on sundry infectious and neoplastic conditions. Lawrence W. Smith. A.B.. M.D.. Professor and I lead of Department of Pathology Frank V. Konzfi.mann. M.D.......................Professor of Clinical Pathology Harriet L. Hartley, M.D......................... Associate Professor in Hygiene Edwin S. Gault. M.D.................Assistant Professor in Pathology and Bacteriology David B. Lisiiback. M.D.........................................Instructor in Pathology Ernest E. Aecerter, A.B.. B.S.. M.D.............................Instructor in Pathology H. C. Lennon. B.S.. M.D.........................................Instructor in Pathology Louis A. Soloit . A.B.. M.D....................Clinical Assistant in Clinical Pathology 73Pediatric Ward J. E. Bowman P. F. Bender J. Levitsky C. R. Barr E. Humeston S. Weiss I). Cucinotta 74 SKULL9 3 B Rai.fi. M. Tyson. M.D.. F.A.C.P. Professor of Pediatrics lWn Montgomery. Pa.. May. 1888. Graduated, JcIVcrson Medical College. 1915. Cldcf Resident Physician, Jefferson Hospital; Captain Medical Corps. U S. Army, two years: Associate in Pediatrics. Jellerson Medical College. 1919-1932: Pediatrician to the Pennsylvania Hospital: Consulting Pediatrician to the Shriller Hospital for Crippled Children. Member of tiro American Academy; of Pediatrics; American Medical Association: Association of American Teachers of Diseases of Children (Former President): Philadelphia Pediatric Society (Former President): Philadelphia County Medical Society: College of Physicians; Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Member of Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity; Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Fraternity; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Social Fraternity. Ralph M. Tyson. M.D.. F.A.C.P. Samuel Goldberg. M.D.. F.A.C.P. Gerald H. J. Pearson. A.B.. M.D. P. F. Lucchesi. A.B.. M.D....... Mknry H. Perlman. M.D.......... James F. Bowman. M.D............ YVm. 11. Crawford. M.D.......... Edward D. Atlee. M.D............ Scott L. Verrei. M.D............ Paul F. Bender. M.D............. Robert S. I li li ner. M.D...... Joseph Levitsky. M.D............ Charles R. Barr. M.D............ Donald Fraser Lyle. VB.. M.D. Elizabeth I Iumeston. B.S.. M.D. Sidney Weiss. M.D............... Domenico Cucinotta. M.D......... Frank E. Freeman. M.D........... Hubert A. Royster. A.B.. M.D.... ..........................Professor of Pediatrics ................( finical Professor in Pediatrics ................Assistant Professor of Pediatrics ..........................Associate in Pediatrics ...........................Lecturer on Pediatrics ...........................Lecturer on Pediatrics .......................Demonstrator in Pediatrics .......................Demonstrator in Pediatrics .........................Instructor in Pediatrics .........................Instructor in Pediatrics .........................Instructor in Pediatrics .........................Instructor in Pediatrics .........................Instructor in Pediatrics ................( linical Assistant in Pediatrics ................Clinical Assistant in Pediatrics ................( linical Assistant in Pediatrics ................( linical Assistant in Pediatrics ................( linical Assistant in Pediatrics ................Clinical Assistant in Pediatrics 75E. Larson R. C. Bradi.ky s TG K U L LB I 9 3 Alfred Erwin Livingston. M.S.. Ph.D. Horn in Frost. Ohio, December 6, lKS.t. B.S., Ohio University, 1910: M.S.. Ohio University, 1911; Pb.D., Cornell University, 1914. Kngaged in teaching and re search in Ohio University (Biology Department!. 1909-1911; Cornell Medical School (Physiology), 1911-1914; U. S. Department of Agriculture (Pharmacology). 1914-1916; University of Illinois Medical School (Physiology). PM6-191X; U. S. Public Health Service. 191X1921; University of Pennsylvania Medical School (Pharmacology). 1921-1929. Professor of Pharmacology. Temple University Medical School. 1929. Member of Amenran Physiol ok cal Society, American Society for Pharmacology and l-.x|»crinieiual Thcr-aitcutics. I lie American Association for the Advance-incut of Science, Sigma Xi; Phi Beta Kappa. Included in ■•American Men of Science.” Author of many publications and pa| crs dealing with pharmacology and experimental thcra| eutics. Alfred E. Livingston, B.S., M.S., Pm.I). Edward I .arson. B.S.. M S.. Ph.D........ Ralph C. Bradley, B.S., M.D.............. Edwin J. Fellows, B.S.. M S., Pii.D...... ........Professor of Pharmacology ..Assistant Professor of Pharmacology .......Instructor iti Pharmacology .......Instructor in Pharmacology 77Physiology M. J. Oppeniieimi:r R. V. Latisrop Physiology Laboratory9 3 B .1. Garrett Mickey. D.D.S.. M.D. Professor of Physiology Hum hi Auburn, X, V,, July 10, 1X75. , D.D.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1899; M I).. I mvcrsity of Pennsylvania. 1911. hormerly Assistant in Physiology, University of Pennsyltania School of Dentistry ' and Veterinary 1901). 1906; Instructor in Physiology, School of Medi-cmc. 1906.1919; Professor of Physiology. Temple Uni versaty School of Medicine, 1921- — Member of Philadelphia County Medical Society, American Association of University Professors. Author of many papers on a variety of Physiological subjects and Experimental Physiology. J. Garrett Hickey. M.D..................................Professor of Physiology Rem We$ster I MMROP, A.B.. M.D.................Associate Professor of Physiology Morton .). Oppenheimer, A.B.. M.D........................Associate in Physiology 79PltOCTOLOCICAL ClilNIC9 3 B I IaRRY Z. I IlBSHMAN M.D.. F.A.C.S.. F.A.P.S. Professor of Pfpctology Horn in Trrinont, Pa., June II, 1879. Keystone Teachers College. M.D., Mcdico-C. hi. 1.908; Assistant in Proctology at •cniple University. 1908: Clinical Professor of Proc tology, 1922. Member of American Medical Association; Pennsylvania State Medical Society; County Medical Society; Phi Rln Sigma Fraternity. Author of numerous articles on Proctology. I Iarry Z. I Iibsiiman. M.D.. f'.A.C.S.. F.A.P.S...........................Professor of Proctology Harry F. Bacon. B.S.. M.D., F.A.C.S............................ Associate in Proctology Franklin D. Benedict. M.D.....................................Instructor in Proctology Harvey A. Price. M.D..................................Clinical Assistant in Proctology 81Roentgenological I )epartment H. Koesler A. K. Merchant U. T. StlLl B. R. Young G. C. Kenny I. '. Beady 82 R ad iology S K U L L9 3 6 W. Edward Chamberlain. B.S.. M.D. Professor of Radiology ITorn in Ann Arbor, .Michigan, August 5. 1892. B.S., University of California, 1913; M.D., 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, 1923-1926; Professor of Medicine. l‘ 26-1930; Stanford University Medical School; Visiting Roentgenologist to the I'rcnch Hospital, San Francisco. 1916-1917; Kocntgenologist-in-Obicf, at Marc Island Naval Hospital. California, 1917; Roentgenologist-in-chargc. U. S. Nsivy Base Hospital No. Strathpertcr, Scotland, 1918; Visiting Roentgenologist to the Children's Hospital, Hahnemann Hospital and St Mary's Hospital. San Francisco. 1919-1920; Radio-logist-iu-Chief. Stanford University Hospital and Consultant to San Francisco Hospital. 1920-1930. Member of San Francisco Cotint) 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. W. Edward Chamberlain. B.S.. M.D. Professor of Radiology I luco Roesi.fr. M.D. Associate Professor of Radiology .Albert K. Merchant. A.B.. M.D. ..........Assistant Professor of Radiology I I. I uttle Stull. M.D.....................................Associate in Radiology Barton R. Young. M.D......................................Demonstrator in Radiology George C. Henny. B.S.. M.D..................................Instructor in Radiology -John ;. Blady. IAS.. M.D..................................Instructor in Radiology 83Surgery Babcock Surgical V ro L. O. Davis D. J. Kennedy L. Kimmelman G. P. Giambalvo J. N. Grosman G. J. Ratcliffe M. H. Gold F. L Zaborowski E. T. FoyB 9 3 W. Wayne Babcock A.M.. M.D.. I.I.D.. F.A.C.S. Professor of Surgery and ( finical Surgery Horn in Hast Worcester. New York, June 10, 1873. M.l).. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore. Mil., 1X93; University of Pennsylvania. 1875; Medico-Chii urgical College. 1900. A. Si.. Honorary. Gettysburg College, 1904. Formerly Resident Physician. Pltiladelj)liia Polyclinic ami College for Graduates. 1895-1890; House Surgeon. Kensington Hospital for Women. Philadelphia, 1896-189$; Demonstrator and Lecturer in Pathology and Bacteriology, Mcdico-Chirurgieal College. Philadelphia, 1896-1903; Curator to the Pathological Society of Philadelphia. 1890-1903; Professor of Gynecology at the Kensington Hospital for Women. 1903; Professor of Oral Surgery. Philadelphia Dental College. 1907 1908; Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. Temple University Medical School, 1903- Fellow of American College of Surgeons. Member of American Therapeutic Society (Past President), Pathological Society of Philadelphia, American Association of Obstetricians. Gynecologists, and Abdominal Surgeons, Socicte l cs Chirurgiens dc Paris. Phi Chi. Author of “Text Book of Surgery.” 1928; Co-author "Prophylaxis.” Vol. V. Cohen’s System of Physiologic Therapeutics, 1903; “Preventive Medicine” (prize essay). 1902; and of numberless reprints and articles of surgical subjects and cases. Designer of numerous surgical instruments. William N. Parkinson B.S.. MAX M-Sc. (Med.). F.A.C.S.. LL.D. Dean and Professor of Clinical Surgery Born in Philadelphia, Pa.. September 17. 1886. B.S., Villanova College; M.D.. Temple University Medical School. 1911; M.Sc. (Med.), University of Pennsylvania. 1923. Formerly Assistant Surgeon, Joseph Price Hospital, Philadelphia. 1912-1917; Assistant Surgeon, Philadelphia Dispensary, 1912-1917; 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, 1925-1929. Associate Dean. Temple University Medical School. 1922-1925. Surgeon, Field Hospital, Co. Ill, 28th Division. 1916-1918. Member of Philadelphia County Medical Society, Pennsylvania State Medical Society. A. M. A., Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. 85Surgical K si arcii Laboratory William A. Steel B.S.. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Professor of Principles of Surgery Horn in Camden, X. 187-L H.S., University of I’cnnsylvania, 1895; M.D., I ni-versity of Pennsylvania, 1899. Assistant Instructor in Mammalian Anatomy; Human Osteology ami Human Anatomy, School ot Biology, University of Pennsylvania, 1X95.1899; Past House Surgeon. St. Mary's Hospital, Philadelphia. Fellow of The American College of Surgeons. Philadelphia Medical Association; Pennsylvania State Medical Association. Booklets on Fractures and Dislocation; Surgical Technique; Anesthesia; Minor Surgery, Many articles on Surgical subjects. 80 K U L S LB 9 3 G. Mason Astley. M.D. Associate Prolessor of Surgery John Leedom. M.D. Associate Professor of Surgery John P. Emigh. M.D. .Associate Professor of Surgery John I Ioward I'kick. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Associate Prolessor of Surgery, Sole Representative o f the General Alumni Association on the Hoard of I ruslees of I emple University 87W. Emory Burnett !. Norman Coombs, M.D.. F.A.C.S. A.B.. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Assistant Professor of Surgery Assistant Professor of Surgery W. Wayne Babcock. A.M.. M.D.. LUD.. F.A.C.S.. Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery William A. Steel. B.S.. M.D.. F.A.C.S........Professor of Pr'inciplcs of Surgery Wiu.iam N. Parkinson. B.S.. M.D.. M.Sc. (Med.). L1..D.. F.A.C.S.. Professor of Clinical Surgery John Lef.dom. M.D..................................Associate Professor of Surgery G. Mason Astley. M.D...............................Associate Professor of Surgery John P. Emich. M.D.................................Associate Professor of Surgery John Howard Frick. M.D.. F.A.C.S....................AssociateProfessor of Surgery W. ilMORY Burnett, A.B.. M.D.. F.A.C.S............Assistant Professor of Surgery .1. Norman Coombs. M.D.. F.A.C.S...................Assistant Professor of Surgery Giacchino P. Giambalvo. M.D.. F.A.C.S.......................Associate in Surgery Daniel J. Kennedy. M.D....................................Demonstrator in Surgery Louis Kimmelman. M.D........................................Instructor in Surgery Leon O. Davis. M.D..........................................Instructor in Surgery Joseph N. Grossman. M.D.....................................Instructor in Surgery R. D. MacKinnon. M.D........................................Instructor in Surgery Morris Franklin. M.D.................................Instructor in funior Surgery Martin FI. Gold. M.D...............................Clinical Assistant in Surgery F. L. ZaborOWSKL M.D...............................Clinical Assistant in Surgery Eugene T. Foy. M.D.................................Clinical Assistant in Surgery M. FF Genkin. M.D.. F.A.C.S........................Clinical Assistant in Surgery L. Vincent Hayes. M.D..............................Clinical Assistant in Surgery Frederick A. I’iske. B.S.. M.D.....................Clinical Assistant in Surgery C. Howard McDevitt, M.D............................Clinical Assistant in Surgery L S 88 LB I 9 3 Psychiatry I ’SYCIIIATRIC C( INII- REN CM O. Spurgeon English. M.D. C linical Professor of Psychiatry M l).. Jefferson Medical College, 1924. 1924-192“. Resident Physician Jefferson Medical College Hospital; 1927-I92K. Interne Boston Psychopathic Hospital; 1928-1929, Resident Physician Neurological Division, Montefiore Hospital, New York City: 1929 1932. Commonwealth Fund Fellow in Psychiatry. Harvard University Medical School. Instructor in Psychi atry; 1930, Volunteer Assistant, Psychiatric Division. Charitc Hospital, Berlin, Germany; 1931, Psychiatric Division. Krankcnhaus Moahit, Berlin. Germany. Member of American Medical Association. American Psychiatric Association. Philadelphia County Medical Society, Philadelphia Psychiatric Society. Physician, Psychopathic Division Philadelphia General Hospital; Associate Psychiatrist, Philadelphia County Prison. Holmcshurg. Pa. 89 O. Spurgeon English, M.D. C linical Professor of PsychiatryassesSUTURES I N ANCIENT SURGERY JOHN ARDEN E ( b . .307) O Newarke, while serving as surgeon in the army of Edward III, gained a knowledge of continental methods which, amplified hy his own experience and ingenuity, became the foundation of surgical advance in England. He is perhaps best known for his radical operation for anal fistula, on which the modern procedure is based. In this he controlled bleeding and alignment with his “frenum cesaris’, or four-stranded ligature, and removed the fistula with special instruments.SENIORSSen ior Class Samuel I. Adehnan Eugene A. Andrick J. I yler Baker Ivan V. Bamberger AI bine V. Baneone Archie L. Barringer Folke Bec ker Joseph G. Booken Bartolome R. Borras Glenn Z. Branl Solomon S. Brav Joseph R. Burns Elizabeth W. Byrnes C. Paul Cameron John F. Cavan Emanuel Chat Martin Cherasky David H. Coffey Kathryn Coleman Amos G. Grumpier J. Lamar Davis Joseph I.. Dennis Aland C. Dent Arthur D. Devlin Vincent J. Andrew J. Donnelly Hugh R. Dougherty Ralph G. Ellis James B. English Samuel Enion Lyman S. I'annin I lyman A. Feldman George E. Firth Donald S. I'rankel Joseph J. I'rankel Jacob L.. Fritz Bernard Gettes Paul A. Giovinco Louis H. Goldman Eduardo J. ( lon .aga R. Juan Gonzalez Clem E. Cnitsavage Mary E. Grynkewich Sam I lankin Francis A. I larkins J larriet M. I larry Joseph C. I latch Elizabeth O. Hayes Wilfred F. Heinbach, Jr. ( harles I I lodgkinson Gerald W. Hus.ted Joseph D. Imhof Willard J. Irwin John B. Janis Edward C. Jennings Samuel M. Joffe Milton Kannerstein I lenry J. Kehrli I heodore R. Keith Norman Kendall John Kerestes. Jr. Violet FI. Kidd George Lichtenstein Jacob F I.iehtman Peter P. Machung I homas J. Malishaucki Clarence Mnndelkcrn Carl L. Mango George J .. Mark. Jr. Michael I.. Matsko Charles S. McConnel Quay A. McCune Hugh Mcl I ugh James R. M Nabb Wilson II. McWcthy James R. Montieth John M. Moore Charles M. Moyer Frederick I I. Muckinhoupl John L. Mulherin Clyde V. Musselman Frederick L. Nelson Jay K. Osier Llolmes E. Perrinc Dan I I. Persing Ray W. Pickel James A. Plata I lime S. Poliner Leopold A. Potkonski Oliver L. W. Puttier William Rosenweig D. Anthony Santarsiero 1 homas Scarlett David I I. Schatz R. Rudolf Scheidt Henry C. Schneider Vincent F. Sciullo Nathan B. Shapiro George B. Sharbaugh Mar vin G. Shipps Guy S. Shugert Maurice Sones Frank I. Stayer Ernest W. Stein Maurice J. Stone I iarold B. Sunday John M. Szamborski Clinton H. I oevve John S. I oton I larry S. Trachtenberg I larry C. Valentine James Wipe. Jr. Leon R. Walker Jules C. Weiner Edward I). Weiss Kenneth J. Wheeling William J. W irth Paul D. Zubritzkv Wm. Herbert C. Kratka Albert I .. Kratzcr Kube Kric hovetz Paul R. Lang DiNicoIantonio Lee L. I.awry. Jr. Edward K. Lawson. Jr. I Iarold E. I .ibby 94 K U S L9 3 B Class Officers Marvin G. Shipps Joseph Imhof President Vice-President 95 Joseph k. Burns Secretary Clarence I'' Iandelkern I treasurerPhiladelphia. Pa. Temple University In ternesh ip: Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital. Johnstown. Pa. SAMUEL I. ADELMAN. B.A. SAM has several characteristics well known to all of ns. We all know that Sam is well accomplished in the ancient art of printing, which has been proven by the rapidity, legibility and accuracy with which he has taken lecture notes during the past four years. We all feel sure that he will become known as the Pharmacist s friend, as the usual Physician’s scrawl will not be in evidence on his prescriptions. On the other hand, his printing accomplishment is surpassed only by his argumentative ability. I fe will argue any question and even il you are right, you are convinced you were mistaken before he is through. We are looking forward to many exciting medical discussions in all societies of which Sam will become a member. 96 K U L L SI 9 3 6 EUGENE A. AjNDRICK T__JAPPV am I. and from care I am free. YVliy aren I (hey all contented lil e me? Expresses (lie sentiments of Gene who at the end of his second year of Medicine al Wake Forest C ollege transferred into the third year c lass to complete the work for his M.D. degree. 1 he class ol •36, already having numerous excellent men. were glad to have another enrolled in their number. Gone is a man in the true sense of the word. I lis friendliness made him in a very short while one ol the class s best liked men. I lis actions and his association with his fellow students and his other friends shows him to possess a personality which can easily be called a virtue. Gone is of cpiiel manner, sincere of purpose, possesses all the graces which Lord Chesterfield insists were necessary for a truly great man. Certainly he will be an asset to any community in which he may choose to locate. o llo Kas. N. I. Wake Forest College Fraternity: Phi Rho Sigma Activities: Secretary and Freasurer, Wake Forest Medical School 1953-34 Interneship: Chester Hospital. C hosier. Pa. 97Summit, N. J. Franklin and Marshall Collage Fraternities: Alpha Kappa Kappa, Phi Kappa Psi Activities: Hickey Physiological Society, Bahcock Surgical Society Interneship: Orange Memorial Hospital. Orange, N. ■ JACQUES TYLER BAKER. B.S. I '1C K is another one of our married men — and a mighty fine one too— seems that all the married men are swell guys — maybe more of us should take a trip to the altar. Certainly we won't hold it against him — he can t help it ii he’s from Jersey — hut we can object to his being so darned proud of it. We all know of 1 ick s scholastic ability — not very often was he caught without an answer. It has been said that I ick is the chief entertainer of the A.K.K. I louse — and an unique one too. All his entertaining is done in the dormitory while sound asleep — just imagine one who talks in his sleep with an English accent! (ice. how’s that for an accomplished individual? We re sure that I ick won’t have any trouble getting along in this “ole world — and wherever he may go. we re going to have reason to say — he's one of us. 98 K U L S L9 3 B IVAN VINCENT BAMBERGER. B.S. Ay 'ORK HAVEN’S representative in oar class was well chosen — we list Bamy among I lie more sincere and capable students. His manner ol attacking and completing any task will certainly he an advantage to him in the practice of his profession. We do hope "Bamy won t get another "April Fool obstetric call in the wee hours of the morning, although we did enjoy seeing his usual composure missing for a short time. We all admit it is a poor idea ol a good joke, however: even "Bamy laughed after he made up the few hours which he had lost from the arms of Morpheus. His quiet, friendly nature has endeared him to his many friends here at Temple, and we feel certain it will aid him in his future associations. Aleadville. Pa. ) ork Haven, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale C ollege Fraternity: Phi Kappa I an Interneship: York Hospital. 99Newark. N. J. New Jersey College for Women Aclivies: Class Secretary (5). Vice-President (4), Hickey Physiological Society. Tyson Pediatric Society Interneship: St. James Hospital. Newark. N. J. ALBINA V. BANCONE. B.S. BEE is another member of the so-called weaker sex (although after working with several members of this group for four years and observing their ability to keep up with the best of us. we wonder how the term applies). She is well liked for her friendly nature and the seriousness with which she applies herself to her studies. Her notes are the envy of her classmates and were always available for those less able to apply themselves to this phase of our school work. She has a vasomotor instability, possibly more pronounced in the presence of one of our favored classmates. With her intelligence and steadiness, none of us doubt the success that the future holds for her. Good luck to you. Bee. 100 L L SI 9 3 6 ARCHIE LIFE BARRINGER [• IE lincst sometimes comes from the South, but seldom does so much arrive A bundled in one person. I wo splendid years of acquaintance have served to give us a fond friend and increase our respect and appreciation for the laris below the Mason and Dixon line. Archie is a conscientious student and an ardent worker, who at all times is deeply interested in the art of medicine. In short, he is a transfer among transfers. He not only limited his medical activities to I cm pie. but also spent several hours weekly giving physical examinations to boys at the Lighthouse Club, picking up bits of knowledge that enables us to say that he is the type of many who. studying medicine thirty years ago. would have ended in making the professional man what we commonly think of him today, a counselor to all. Levelheaded and sincere, with a keen mind, he impresses us with his depth and soundness. and even without book knowledge, could administer to the sick. Mount Pleasant. N. C. ( University of North Carolina Fraternity: Theta Kappa Psi lntemcship: Waffs Hospital. Durham, N. C. 101New York City Cornell I 'niversity Fraternities: Phi Kappa Psi. Nu Sigma Nu Activities: Hickey Physiological Society, Wright Dermatological Society Interneship: Gorges Hospital. Ancon. Canal .one FOLKE BECKER. A.B. [__JAILING from tlie cosmopolitan city, we find in Becker a blond, good-looking. A well-mannered chap wlio has applied himself to his studies with more than average intelligence. Possessor of a pleasing personality. Becker has made and will continue to make many friends. I lis consistency and earnestness have carried him successfully through years of study and we know these qualities will win for him a place in his chosen profession. We have all seen him at some time or other behind the wheel of his snappy blue roadster, looking as though he hadn I a care in the world, and with his store of medical knowledge, the future should find him with the same outlook in his practice. Good luck to you Becker — your future looks bright. 102 s K U L L9 3 B I JOSEPH GERALD BOOKEN JERRY is well known to us as the lad who comes from up there in North Jersey and who commuted from the Phi Beta Delta down at the college where he serves as counsellor. Beneath a half smile he displays the confident, sophisticated expression that comes from accumulated knowledge and the rich experience gained through careful observation. He is one of the lew who has been elected to membership in the Blue Key Honorary Society of the I Jniversity. Jerry is not alone interested in subjects ol an academic nature, but is also devoted to a special analysis of sports, particularly I emple teams. When in doubt about your athletic statistics, consult Booken. and you II obtain the necessary information. Best wishes. Jerry. Orange, V. . Temple University Fraternity: P ii Beta Delta Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. Wright Dermatological Society, Blue KeySan Juan. Puerto Rico I University of Pennsylvania 111 terneship: Presbylerian I lospilal, San Juan, Puerto Rico BARTOLOME RAFAEL BORRAS AX interesting personality in the form of Bartolome Ralael Borras was Puerto Rico’s contribution lo us. With his quaint accent, friendliness and patience Joe lias become well known to all of us. At one time he was the goat of all tin- pranks which only a medical student could conceive. Lately, however, he has shown a remarkable ability to hand it out. On the other hand, he always was serious about his studies, as evidenced by a glance at one ol his multi-colored, underlined note books, anti his presence outside the examination room, where he would invariably ask. I low did you answer question so and so? We are all sure that Joe w ill be a credit to I emple and lo his profession. ( ood luck to you. “Joe. 104 K U L S L9 3 B GL.IiNN Z. BRANT. B.S. JM.LNN is one of those quiet hoys, always waiting before answering, hut then he always takes his time in doing things, doing them well. He always lends dignity by his person to an act. no matter how trivial. I lis quiet and gentlemanly demeanor, and his friendship have made him liked by all who have come in con tact with him. Cilenn is one ol the very few in the class who knew what Or. Arnold was thinki ng. we re not definitely sure whether it was some inherent psychic power which he had or knowledge of obstetrics, although at present we are definitely in favor of the latter. With his slow but sure methodical manner, his bedside personality and bis sound knowledge of the principles of medicine. Glenn will soon be awarded the merit, which he so aplv deserves. Friedens, Pa. University of Pittsburgh Activities: llickey Physiological Society. Wright Dermatological Society Inlerneship: I iarrisburg Polyclinic Hospital, I Iarrisburg, Pa. 105Philadelphia. Pa. I ample University f raternity: Phi Delta Epsilon Activities: llickey Physiological Society. YVinkel-man Neurological Society Interneship: Jewish Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. SOLOMON S. BRAV. B.A. HERE is one who stands among the more talented members of our ( lass. All of us who have heard him play the piano know that lie is good. All of Sol’s spare time, when not playing the piano, goes to mastering that popular game, ping-pong. Ask Gettes how he pl ays. Sol is a pleasant, likable ehap arid the possessor of a deep, bass voice that was always booming in answer to questions hurled at him by the Profs and in good nalured greetings to his Classmates. Sol has always applied him sell steadily to his studies arid we are all sure his father will lind in him a valuable assistant. We know his pal and ping-pong partner ( »ettes joins us in wishing him good luck. 10G K U L S L6 9 3 JOSEPH ROBERT BURNS ' Y 7L NNA pitch some pennies?”—it is doubtful whether an of the members of the class have not been approached b Joe with this query. I I is proficiency in this art only came second to his ability for making and sailing paper airplanes. Seriously, however. Joe will be remembered by us for his steadfastness and the sureness of his replies in class, also for having known and been better acquainted than any one of us with the late Lester Fisher. Hailing from I rcnton. from whence he came every school day. Joe is going to spend his interneship at Mercer Hospital and we leel sure he will serve them well Our best wishes go with you. Joe. and may the future hold success in all vou do. Trenlon, IV. . Georgetown University Activities: Wright Derma tological Society, Secretary of Class (4) Interneship: Mercer Hospital, Frenton, X. J.East Orange, N. ]■ New ork I niversity Sorority: Alpha Epsilon Iota Interneship: Hospital of Saint Barnabas. Newark. N. I. ELIZABETH WHEELER BYRNES. B.S. Y E all like Iliis Lionel, vivacious member of our class. It is a tough job to be ’ one of the few girls in a large medical class, but Betty has taken her place among us. never asking special privileges because of her sex. and has always been an all round "good fellow." Betty has a ready wit and an unfailing sense of humor which have made her many friends and we will all miss her. Lor all her fun loving nature, Betty takes her chosen profession very seriously and has been a steady, conscientious student. In later years we will all continue to remember her clever witticisms and pleasing personality. Good luck. Betty—with your attributes you are bound to succeed. We all wish you well. 108 K U L L S9 3 B CLARENCE PAUL CAMERON. B;S. THE qualities which insure a mans success in any environment are difficult to enumerate hut easily recognized. In Medical School one who possesses them establishes popularity among his fellows, the respect of his teachers and keen enjoyment of life. Well endowed with these precious qualities, innumerable as they may be. is Paul. Me came to 1 emple from the University of North Carolina, made famous by its football team, southern traditions and honor exams, and we are glad to say that we became very well acquainted with him during the short time he was with us. I lere is a man who will carry messages of cheer to the lending ears of his patients, and the merry twinkle in his eyes and austere manner should instill confidence in them. Fayetteville, North Carolina Campbell C ollege. N. C., I niversity of North Carolina Interneship: The Reading llospital. Reading. Pa. 105)Wilkes-Barre, Pa. University of Notre Dame Activities: Hickey Physi ological Society. Wright Dermatological Society Interneship: Mercy Hospital. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. JOHN CAVAN. B.S. JOI IN commands both the respect and the affection of I is fellow-students, llie former lor liis practical knowledge of medicine, tlie latter lor Ills line personality. I I is foremost quality is a philosophic calm. I le has no hombasl. he does not strive after effect; he can speak with authority on many subjects without raising his voice. More than anything else he lias carried romance along a high plane throughout our four years, leaving us all only under the impressions. You know we have all heard a few things about one another during the past four years —yet never a word about John that was anything but complimentary. I le s a gentleman, above .ill things. We have no doubt that John will be a huge success in the field he has chosen for his life work. 110 K U L S LI 9 3 6 EMANUEL CHAT. B.A. ONE ol 11 io quietest men in the (lass. Manny goes about liis work in a most unassuming manner. ( h e hardly was aware of his presence: hut those close to him knew a personality and character that makes for true friendship. I fis outstanding contribution as a I reshman was his moustache, a quite pretentious hirsute adornment on one so diminutive as Manny, whereupon he was henceforth known as Noguchi. Withal he is a most likeable chap, and one who is ready to offer sympathy, yet asks for none: who approaches matters with mind unprejudiced, yet a profound believer in his own convictions. Striking a happy medium, he is seen to go from day to day with unswerving application carrying ea h task to successful completion. Manny is returning to the scenes ol his boyhood for his in terries hip. and with him go our host wishes. Philadelph io. Pa. Temple University Activities: Hickey Physiological Society, Wright Dermatological Society Inierneship: Dr. Groves Latter-Day Saints Hospital. Salt Lake City. I l('hPhiladelphia, Pa. 7 ample University PralernUy: Phi Lambda Kappa President (. ) Activities: Wright Derma lological Society Interneship: Mount Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. MARTIN CHERKASKY K always reminds us of perpetual motion, stepping about much as the ' J proverbial ben on a hot griddle. Yet be is tbc exception to tbe old adage that baste makes waste. I brougbout four years of medical school be lias impressed us with bis unusual ability and adaptability. It was a not unusual sight to see ( beck” clearing up a problem lor someone or engaging in a heated dispute over problems medical. I I is exceptional memory was always in evidence, with very few details loo small for him to recall. Always one of tbe first to finish an examination, yet be was ever at tbe top when grades Were computed, (rifted with a refreshing sense o! humor, and a personality that makes for real friendship. C beck will embark upon the practice of medicine with the best wishes of all who have come to know him. 112 S K U L L9 3 6 DAVID H. CGFFIlY. B.S. NA h was another of those quiet reserved students, who although not saying imicli, was usually right, and to the point. I lading from the mountains around the Smoky City, he had attended Pitt in his earlier days, and his rooting loudly for the Pitt Basketball learn while silting in the I emple stands caused a near riot on more than one occasion. Dave was always on the job— till he met a woman — from Women s Med. w e wonder il those circles under his eyes, and that tired look comes from burning the midnight oil over Babcoc k or— His kind and gentle manner, together with a sound medical foundation, will make him a credit to any community in which he may choose to practice. The best of luck to you. Dave. Baden, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. West Virginia University Inlerneship: Mercy Hospital. Pittsburgh. Pa. 113Duncansville. Pa. Bethany C ollege Sorority: Kappa Delta Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Intemeship: Columbia Hospital. W'ilkinsburg, Pa. KATHRYN COI KM AN. BA. I II Y joined our mottled crowd, energetic, ambitious, and with a desire to start the long, long Irek; a doer, not a dreamer, for the winner ol the Operative Surgery Prize could not be a mental midget. Not only has Kitty impressed us in the realm ol scientific knowledge, but also she has created a niche for herself with her sunny smile and pleasing disposition. I ler love ol Medicine did not subdue her desire for the other arts, as she was occasionally seen in hire at the Academy ol Music. These strayings into other fields have become less frequent of late due to other responsibilities. II the old maxim. Kxperience is the best tear her. is true, we anticipate this member of our class to become a Pediatrician ol note. 114 U L S K L9 3 B AMOS ClIjMORlf CRUMP! .ER. B.S. T 'I IIS l lond son of North ( aroiina joined us in our Junior year, and since then he has never been known to complain of the beat. I lis cheerful disposition and sincere manner, which were only ruffled by a snow flurry or a slight drop in the temperature, soon won him many friends. In those dark and trying days when medicine quizzes were held twice a week, he could always be depended upon to give an answer—even later, when Dr. Coombs was inquiring about the art ol surgery and we were sure no ominous” thoughts would result. After a year s seasoning in Atlantic C ity, when he returns home, we feel sure the honor of Temple will be safe in his hands. May the sunny southern skies shine brightly on you! North Caroli ha Wake horrent College I'ratornity: Phi Chi Intemeshif): Atlantic ( ily Hospital, Atlantic City. N. I 115Locust Dale, Pa. Bucknell University Inlerneship: WilkesBarre General Hospital, W illies Bane, Pa. I. LAMAR DAVIS. B.S. BIG-HEARTED and generous, a friend to all and an enemy to none: lie is always ready to lend a helping hand. To those who know this lad from the coal regions more intimately, he is quite a "man of affairs." While a student at Bucknell. Lamar was made an appointee of the U. S. Military Academy, which was the biggest goal ol his endeavor up to that time. But the scales ol his judgment were weighted more heavily on the Aesculapian side and he has shown in his decision a desire to vindicate it by being a real student. I bis big chap often journeyed out York Road to Abington. where his sister is also a nurse, but it is said his mind made the trip out and back much more frequently. no K U L S L9 3 B JOSEPII DENNIS. A.B. JOE is I lie austere looking adonis who can usually he seen sitting on the lirst row listening attentively, writing assiduously, giving one the impression that his sole aim and interest was to accrue all the medical knowledge possible in the time allotted. Surpassed by none in sincerity ol purpose and conscientious application. Joe has shown us his ability to come through in the face of extreme handicap when he was confined to the hospital for a prolonged stay. and. in spite of all. was able to maintain his place near the top of the class. We are confident that his natural ability, earnest mien, and pleasing personality will go a long way toward making Joe a successful medico in the years to come. Philadelphia. Pa. Temple University Fraternity: Phi Lambda Kappa Activities: Wright Derma tological Society Inlerneship: Mount Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa.Payette City, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College hralernities: Alpha Kappa Kappa, Sigma Phi Sigma Activities: Babcock Surgical Society Interneship: Allegheny General Hospital. Pittsburgh, Pa. ALAND C. DENT JUS I another Layette City hoy who made good. Fresh from Penn State, he rapidly acclimated himself, and began making many friends. Possessing a practical brain he was never "caught short in quizzes. A good all-around student, he proved his versatility this year by managing the A.K.K. Kitchen, and was successful both in keeping the wolf from the door and feeding the wolves in the dining room. Me has one moral failing — "matching pennies : one weakness — a little town in Center County! Since his Freshman year he has been a member ol the Dent-Pcrrine .ubritzky Brain I rust — a famous (and infamous) corporation — now defunct. We predict a bright future, and expect to hear very soon from our friend Al. So long Philly — hello Pittsburgh. 118 K U L L S9 3 6 ARTHUR i). DKVLIN. B.S. A I I HR laying the foundations ol his medical education in Mew York, this lad x dropped in on us lo add I lie superstructure. We must truthfully say that we were soon ver much impressed with his knowledge of medicine. I he lirst year with us he distinguished himself hy his ability to answer all the questions exploded in front ol him l)y our various professors. I his last year he has shone forth in a new light. ith a true scientific spirit lie insists on knowing why thus-and-so is done, the theory back of it. and the practical application of it. lo him the only opinion worth having is one that can be justified, unbiased and practical. Without hesitation, we recommend him as a true disciple of Aesculapius. Newark, A. . Manhattan College Interneship: Newark City Hospital. Newark. N. j. 119Allan tic City. tX. J. Yillanova College Fraternity: Phi Bela Pi Activities: Wright Derma lological Society. Tyson Pediatric Society Secretary Interneship: St. Mary's Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. VIXCEN r J. DiNICOI WTONIO. B.S. 1 IXIC lias the longest name in I emple I niversity. hut lie lives up lo it by his ■ —- long, lanky physique. I le’s been married a long time, long enough lo be a proud father: and is well along the road to a successful medical career; in fact, it would take a long time to tell all about him. It could be summed up by saying that Dinic is a hard worker, is modest in respect to his ability, and is extremely neat in his work and appearance. We all admire his logical approach to medical problems and particularly his asking of only pertinent questions, but we will never forgive him for bringing a placenta to the hospital from an outside O. B. case; to be weighed! 120 5 K U L LI 9 3 6 ANDREW I. DONNELLY T I is said that trie best goods come in small packages, and iLi's age-old adage - • is well borne out in our dimniutive Andy. Whether it is his contagious laugh or his keen sense of humor that delights us most, we cannot say: the fact remains that lie is a welcome member o! any hull-session. But with all ol his laughing and joking. Andy has a serious strain as evidenced by his attitude in class, unlike many of us. he could never be accused ol throwing the Bull as far as medicine was concerned. W hen he was asked a question we all knew the answer was going to be simple, direct and correct. With these qualities he is bound to go lar in his chosen field and command the respect of all those with whom he comes in contact. I lie best of luck to you. Andy—arid don I let the big boys bluff you!!! Lansdowne. Pa. Villanova C ollege Iraternity: Phi Rho Sigma Activities: Babcock Surgical Society. Hickey Physi ological Society Inlerneship: St. Agnes Hospital, Philadelphia. Pa. 121Upper Darby, Pa. Villanova College Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: Pitzgerald Mercy Hospital. Darby, Pa. HUGH ROBERT DOUGHERTY, B.S. A ST A I.WAR I son of Erin is Hughie: true to li is own convictions and patiently ready to believe your argument il you can answer his ’all right, prove it.” It was his claim, argumentation was a method by which one could receive a good liberal education. When a question in pediatrics was to be answered, we all gladly let I lughie explain it: especially inlant feeding problems—you see practical home experience does help very much as evidenc'd by tin- correctness ol his answers. Always well dressed, keeps the cigar ashes ofl his vest, likes a good joke but rarely hears one; has all the qualities ol a student and a cultured gentleman, and he leaves no doubt in the mind ol his classmates as to his future success in his chosen field and credit to his profession. 122 K U L S LRALPH G. LI LIS 9 3 B C OI.LOWING in llit footsteps of .1 successful doctor Lather is not always an ■ easy task, hut we venture the guess that Ralph will sometime rival Dr. Dafoe. At least he is going where he has material. A ready smile, a quick wit and a cheery greeting easily characterize him. However, his penchant for wholesome hut pointless parlor jokes has us hanging on the ropes before the lirst round entls. I he same thing is true about his discourses concerning his cigarette lighter which fails only when McConnell "powwows it. Lest we forget, we believe that some of Ralph’s pleasing personality radiates from the very charming Mrs. Ellis. YVe all hope that the radiance and good humor shown by these medical days be increased by his future success in the practice of medicine, and wish him the best of luck. Ellsworth, Pa. Washington and Jefferson Collage Fraternity: Phi Kappa Sigma Interneship: St. Margaret Memorial Hospital. Pittsburgh, Pa.Alldbiia, Pa. Juniata College Pralernily: Phi Beta Pi Activities: Hickey Physi ological Society, Tyson Pediatric Society. Wright Dermatological Society. Winkelman Neurological Society. Skull Staff— Business Manager Interneshif): Altoona HoS-pital. Altoona. Pa. JAMES B. ENGLISH. B.S. A I I IIOUC.il Jim may be diminutive, tins shrimp well exemplies that the old p|iraso about the size of a package and its contents. When it comes to wit and humor, say—lie's right there. The only drawback is that he is sort o! modest so that there aren’t so many that receive the benefits of his hits ol wisdom, lie tan tell you the name of Napoleon s great uncle, or tin- marriage customs ol the .ulus—in fact he is a vest pocket sized encyclopedia that walks around. All of which makes him want to be a neurologist and to marry an eighty-year-old woman with millions of heritage. He is a man of business which started during a summer’s vacation when he bought up old gold—now he’s business manager of the Skuu.. All I can say is that he will be a credit to ol' Altoona. 124 K U L L S9 3 B Chester, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College Praternity: Phi Gamma Della Interneship: Chester Hospital. Chester, Pa. SAMUEL UNION. B.S. SAM is living proof that it is possible to go through four years of Medical School without telling everybody how hard you work and what a martyr you are. From the showing he made in quizzes and examinations we found his sereneness is founded on knowledge, facts and a keen analytical mind. He has other interests, and when possible finds time to disturb the ether along the Atlantic Coast. Being a Ham’ is one of his hobbies and he has numerous letters to show that his station is heard outside of Pennsylvania. We also learned from some of these letters that being a "Ham is not limited to the male sex. l or a while he had us worried about a sudden interest in music, but luckily it was just a passing fancy. Here's to your good fortune. Sam! 125 Bradford. I a. Allegheny College Fraternity: Phi Rho Sigma Inlerneship: Pittsburgh Medical Center. Pittsburgh. Pa. LYMAN STEARNS FANNIN FANNIN is a profound believer in the adage. "More burry, less speed. lien lie sels out to accomplish a thing he does it slowly hut well, as we have oft times seen proven. Due to his ability to remain calm and collected in the worst of storms we predict for him a longevity exceeded only by that of Methuselah. Mis friends remember him best by his acts of confidence, his honesty, his frivolity when play hour was present and his stubborn devotion to duty as it was demanded. No. you do not know him for ali this because this is only a small portion of him. For four years we have tried to look into his mind and today we admit defeat. Oh. yes. he has some faults, is it vanity that makes a man improve a perfect profile with a pointed moustache—or is it on the other hand his professionalism merged with a meticulous nature? 12G s u L K LI 9 3 B HYMAN A. PHI DM AX. IPS. TO associate with such a man as I fyman makes all ol us regret that our school clays have to come to an end. When performing the necessary duties of a student of medic ine. Hyman was at all limes found to he a kind, hard working, conscientious young gentleman, accepting his successes with the modesty of those who are. to themselves, unknowingly great. Hyman is a diligent and persistent student, not only of medicine. hut also of sports. He always made a good impression on whomever he met. Not at all boisterous, hut mirthful, congenial, straight forward and clean cut. I heso qualities are to he desired, and are important in the make-up of a medical man. We are confident he will meet the responsibility and obligation of his chosen profession with intelligence, faithfulness and skill. Philadelphia, Pa. I etuple University lnierneship: A It. Sinai I los pital. Philadelphia, Pa. 127Philadelphia, Pa. Temple I ’niversity, Wake Forest Medical College Fraternity: Phi Alpha Sigma Activities: Hickey Physiological Society, Wright Dermatological Society Interneship: Medical Center of Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh, Pa. GEORGE E. FIRTH. II FOR (lie successful practice ol medicine sagacity and fortitude represent two of tlie more important requisites. Never undaunted by the intricacies ol medical school training. Franlcford’s son proved that men of high calibre possess the capa-ability of riding insurmountable barriers. George may have had trouble with those skin appendages that adorn the cephalic pole, but not so with his social activities. When phone numbers proved scarce, there was always one individual who would gladly supply a score of them. What’s more! — they weren t bad. We expect George to maintain the Temple Spirit as well as to manifest the Temple training which he absorbed so well, and to establish at the Pittsburgh Medical Center standards that will call for future graduates. May our past associations not fade into the abyss ol a busy medical practice. 128 K U L L S9 3 6 DONALD S. FRANKLL. B.S. A JOLl A good fellow ol portly stature is Don. whose appreciation of a happy medium lias made for him a personality many seek but lew attain. Leaving nothing unfinished, his unswerving application has made him outstanding. Not the studious book worm type, but the confident, composed logician who knows whereol he speaks, with an analytical mind and train of thought ever divorced from vague generalities. Unruffled by the daunt spectre of impending examinations. Don would continue his steadx work as he saw best, not addicted to parrot-fashion memorization, but del ving into the subject like an old master, and now is reaping his just rewards with a clear, sound working knowledge that augurs well and bespeaks pi inevitable success. Don will carry on at Hahnemann Hospital, where we are sure he is going to teach our homeopathic friends a thing or two. Philadelphia. Pa. Temple University Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. Wright Dermatological Society Interneship: Hahnemann Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa.Philadelphia. Pa. I eniple University fraternity: Phi Lambda Kappa Activities: I yson Pediatric Society. Wright Dermatological Society (President) Interneship: AIt. Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. JOSEPH JEROME FRANKEL. B.S. THROUGHOUT four years Joe has impressed us with his uncanny ability to; garner very high grades. With all his self evident ability we have often wondered why he seemed to worry so much over the outcome of an examination and so much concerned with the numerical attainment of his colleagues. Such a degree of competitive spirit bespeaks of dynamic interest and determination, qualities which go a long way toward enabling one to make a successful start in modern day medicine. With recitations bearing out his ability. Joe never failed to respond unhesitatingly in a way that left no doubt as to his assimilation, understanding, and intelligent application of medical knowledge. We expect a great deal from one who has shown so promising a beginning. 130 s K U L L9 3 B JACOB LUTHER FRITZ. B.A. And still I hoy gazed and still their wonder grew. I hat one so small in stature could carry dt he know." PHESE two lines introduce the hoy from the "You-.-ill" Country, who joined the A class after two years at Carolina, so we have only known him for a short while. As we have hc ome more intimately associated with him. we have found in Jake’ all those finer qualities of which the South boasts ol their sons: Con sistency ol opinion, steadfastness ol purpose and loyalty. W ith his previous experience as Junioi Interne at the Davis Hospital and his nightly work at the I emple Accident Dispensary. Jake has acquired a technique which we leel certain will make Bryn Mawr proud ol him as their interne, and he will he an asset to Temple. Hickory. North Carolina I 'niversity of North Carolina Fraternity: I beta Kappa Psi Inlerneship: Bryn Mawr Hospital. Bryn Mawr. Pa.Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Fraternity: Phi Delta Epsilon Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: St. Joseph s Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. BERNARD GETTES v QAY. Sol. have you seen Bern’?’ This is a question that Sol Brav. the other O fifty percent of the Gettes-Brav combination has heard frequently. We soon came to learn that the easiest way to find one was to ash the other of this inseparable pair. Always sitting next to each other in lectures and clinics, they soon were looked upon as two of the three musketeers. Quiet and unassuming, he goes about his work acquitting himself in a fine manner. His notes, revealing painstaking accuracy and neatness with conciseness a feature, are a true index of the spirit and genuine interest that are his. I iis accuracy and attention to detail will go a long way in setting a real foundation for a bright future in the art of healing. 132 K L L SI 9 3 6 PAUL A. GIOV1NCO. B.S. T TLRL he is. Iadeez and gentlemen; the lad from Brooklyn. Paul Giovinco. ■ Out of the dim and unknown past. Paul came to us. our little ray ol sunshine. Getting all dressed up is one of Paul s extra curricular activities. In fact, he even had his hats custom made: the other portions of his immaculate accoutrement coming Irom the fashion shops for which he has made Brooklyn iamous. Who is it Paul — Lupe Velez? Paul s gentlemanly character, his earnest attitude, and his magnetic indi viduality prove that he will never he a blotch on the family escutcheon. I le came, he saw. he conquered, and we know that when he reaches that final judgment day. it will truthfully be said. “Well done, thou good and failhlul servant." Brooklyn. j '. V. X'illanova College f raternity: Phi Beta Pi Activities: Wright Derma tological Society. Tyson Pediatric Society, Winkel man Neurological Society. Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: Greenpoint I lospital. Brooklyn, A . V. 133Philadelphia. Pa. Temple University Interneship: Northern ties Hospital I GUIS II. GOLDMAN HE was an unknown quantity who came to our School of Medicine from the undergraduate school with an A rating in Physics and Calculus — a record almost as rare as "lien's Teeth. Soon his friends came to know him as Lou. the fellow who worked medical problems out with mathematical precision, even to the calculation of the most advantageous point for eliciting the patellar reflex. Voluntarily, he never asked or answered questions in class, but when called upon to do so. he would elide li's with true vehemence, much to the consternation of everyone—but he always knew the answer, regardless of time, place or subject. Thus in the course of time he rose from a position of obscurity to one in which he was liked and respected by all his classmates. 134 K S U L L9 3 B EDUARDO J. GONZAGA. A.B. I j'ROM out o! llie bosom ol the Orient, tlie Isle ol Pavia in tlie Philippine -h Islands, came Eduardo. A man ol the Occident with bis characteristic courteousness and ever ready smile. I or those who have been fortunate enough to know Eddy have found him to be a fellow ol high morals and integrity, an earnest student, a hind and sympathetic comrade, a man of purposeful firmness and patience, a person who can subdue difficulties and smile vic toriously. We know that when Eduardo returns to his Island of the Philippines he will bring much cheer and comfort to his people. Although he is leaving us and our part of the world, he will remain in our memories forever.Aibonito, Puerto Rico West Virginia (University Fraternity: I beta Kappa Psi Intemeship: Kingston Hospital. Kingston, jY. Y. JUAN RODRIQUEZ GONZALEZ. P«i. B.S. [M IK Wheel of Fortune turns mightily in its flight, choosing in its own myster-ions manner the way of man. I hus from out of the cosmos was drawn Juan Gonzalez from the Isle ol Puerto Rico via West Virginia University to become a member of I emple Medical School. I ate has been hind to grant to this institution this splendid fellow. Juan is a very fine friend to all and it is a pleasure to have him as a classmate because of his pleasant disposition, ready helping hand and gracious smile lor everyone. We know that he will be a great success in the medical profession with his fine attitude and charming personality. I .H this be an expression of congratulations to Puerto Rico, which is soon to have another excellent man to join its already splendid Medical hraternity. 136 S L L9 3 B CLEM EDWARD GRITSAVAGE Lh ROM lIk heart of the anthracite region, came this even tempered fellow whom we have all learned to call 'Clem.'' I lis steadiness, determination and good humor have made him a friend of all. I )uring the first two years, he was a member of a well known triumvirate — but due to the I aylor Hospital claiming 'Mike and one of the female members of the class taking up Tom's time, he was largely leit to his own resources and thereupon devoted his time to making the Phi Alphs prosper. I favi ng served a Junior Interneship at a Mental Hospital, he is well versed in schizophrenia, hysteria, etc., as evidenced by his diagnoses in Dr. English s Clinics at P.G.H. We are .ill sure that Clem will be a credit to I emple and the Medical profession. Nanticoke. Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College I'raternity: Phi Alpha Sigma Activities: Hickey Physi ological Society. W right Dermatological Society Interneship: King’s County Hospital. Brooklyn. N. V. 137 I Brooklyn, Y. I ample Univ ifsUy Sorority: 7 heta Upsilon Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: Pottsville Hospital. Pottsville. l a. MARY I :. GRYNKEWIOI "D ROOKLYN’S contribution to the Hall of Fame.' That she will enter its ■ — cherished portals — we doubt not. For when Mary first came to us she brought with her an amazing personality that has shone with ever increasing brilliance in our midst. I ler sincerity, sympathetic understanding and willingness to lend a helping hand wherever needed has carved an indelible niche in our hearts — and has endeared her to us — as a personality worth knowing — a friend worth having. But one cannot slop with these attributations in describing Grynkc. ' for she is also the possessor of that rare faculty of combining a theoretical with a practical knowledge that produces a quality of efficiency par excellence — an admirable trait which has made her indispensable to medicine. — and without belittling — to our own Surgical Dispensary. Success is predicted for one. fortified with such an armamentorium. 138 5 U L K L9 3 B SAM MANKIN. B.A.. M.A. I AI RINC» our sliort, but enjoyable acquaintance with him. we have looked — with respect upon the earnestness and sincerity which lie so capably displays. Sam not only met his associates half way. he went three quarters ol the way—always accommodating and always friendly. A practical nature did not permit Sam to indulge in theory and argumentation which so often permeated the air of the lounging rooms?? Cognizant of the frequent futility of these discussions, he was willing to devote his spare moments to more advantageous ends, hut as a respecior of worthy opinions of others he is not equaled. We anticipate the fruition of Sam’s ambitions in the near future. One who has worked against such odds and striven so conscientiously will undoubtedly live up to our faith in him. Willow Grove, Pa. I rruple I ' niversity. I 'Miner sity of Pennsylvania Inlerneship: St. fosephs Hospital. Reading. Pa. 139Philadelphia, Pa. St. Joseph's College Interneship: St. Mary's Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. FRANCIS A. HARKINS POSSIBLY the most unostentatious man in the class, possibly the most industrious. T his describes Frank, who gained the admiration of all who were cognizant of the handicap under which he labored. Working at night. Frank saw the necessity ol making every minute of the day count to advantage, and he was more than equal to the task. Never addicted to the taking of voluminous notes, he was one of the few who preferred to absorb by listening, possibly because he was the outstanding doubting rhomas of the class —and much as the proverbial gentleman from Missouri.’ lie had to be shown. We predict a bright future for tire one who has shown us genuine ability and unfaltering ambition. Lots of luck. Frank! 140 K U L L 59 3 B HARRIET MARCELLA HARRY. B.S. TZ RLSH from Penn State. Harriet Harry came to us four years ago, possessing the scientific urge to partake in the study of medicine. Among the other feminine members of the class, she progressed with an ease that betrayed the superiority of the opposite sex. I hough particularly interested in quest lor knowledge, her femininity was never sacrificed. We have all marveled at her meticulously arranged hairdress—was there ever a time that those rolling waves failed to be present? If not studying or attending classes. Harriet will be found scrutinizing a Readers Digest. No time is wasted on the trivialities of life. However. Doctor Price of the Neurological Staff enjoys the proximity of her presence, as evidenced in I ladden’s Class. Best wishes for a successful future. I larriet. Berwick, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. Tyson Pediatric Society lnlemeship: Williamsport Hospital, Williamsport. Pa. inBoston. Mass. University of Pittsburgh Activities: Hickey Physiological Society President (2). Tyson Pediatric Society, Wright Dermatological Society. XVinkel-man Neurological Society Intemeship: Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital, Johnstown, Pa. JOSHPII COURTNEY IIATCH. B.P.E.. B.S. UR acquaintance as classmates, though short. lias left very happy memories of Joe. I ho indomitable spirit of whom overcame the difficulties which temporarily obstructed the path of the brilliant future that he is about to enter. Can we lorget Joe's incessant activity during our Sophomore year when he obtained Hickeys option to supply us with 'white coats! Even if they were supposed to be "pre-shrunk we surely can't attribute their creeping activities to Joe. Always successful in obtaining front row seats Irom which vantage point entangling questions could be fired. Joe demonstrated a systematic reasoning that attracted our admiration. lo this ardent student of McCIeod we wish the best of success. 142 L L Sg 3 B Elizabeth omega haves CONG RATI I ATIONS. Betty! Our hats are off to anyone who can spend lour years at am one place, even Fern pie. without occasionally engaging in that rather infantile sport of criticizing one’s fellows. Never have we heard Betty speak ill ol anyone and this genial tolerance for others, combined with her friendly smile and sincere sympathy for those in trouble will certainly prove invaluable qualities in the medical profession. From the freshman to the senior years, this charming lass retained the admiration ol her classmates. Even Roxby’s I in Soldiers greeted her with a how. Betty Omega is the last (hut not the least) of that remarkable family of physicians and has proved herself a worthy member. We know that success will he hers in whatever she undertakes. Force, Elk County, Pa. Villa Marie College, Pennsylvania Slate College Sorority: Alpha Omega Pi Activities: Secretary (2) Inlerneship: Nesbitt Mem orial Hospital, Kingston, Pa.Reading. Pa. Franklin and Marshall College. University of Pennsylvania Interneship: St. Joseph s Hospital. Reading. Pa. WILFRED FRANCIS HEINBACH. Jr.. B.S.. M.S. REDDIE S" correct name is Wilfred, but you have to smile when you call |,jm that — or else. Freddie is one of the best wits in our class. Nobody is so solemn or so depressed that a few sallies or puns from Fred will not rally forth peals of laughter from formerly glum depths. But with all this. Fred is a hard-working boy. Many were the sweltering afternoons when the rest of us relaxed from taking notes, that his pen kept going on as rapidly as ever. This is supposed to be a secret locked deeply within Freddie s bosom - his fondest wish is the opportunity of doing an emergency cardiorrhaphy on a ruptured heart and thus saving a patient’s life. Surprised at our telepathic powers. Fred' | fere’s to your surgical success. Freddie! 144 S K U L9 3 B I CHARLES PAUL HODGKINSON. P»«.G. OELDOM does a person possess such qualities of gentleness and faifthfulness as one whom we have learned to call " Paul." I his quiet and most unostentatious man has leaped from a striving young pharmacist to the heights of a graduate in medicine. We of lesser mentality often stood with mouths agape as this brilliant individual revealed his wisdom ol therapeutics. his irrevocable diagnoses and excellent judgment in the clinics and wards. He is the enviable possessor of the happy faculty of an ability to make and retain friends. Surely the Gods will decree fame and fortune to one so filled with human kindness and sympathy. May good luck be with you and your equally charming wife through your entire medical career. New Castle. Pa. University of Pittsburgh. University of Buffalo Fraternily; Phi Rho Sigma Activities: Babcock Surgical Society Inlerneship: llenry lord Hospital, Detroit. Mich.Merchanlvillet N. ]■ Franklin and Marshall College Fraternities: Alpha Kappa Kappa. Phi Kappa Sigma Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. Tyson Pediatric Society Interneship: Cooper Hospital. Camden. N. . GERALD W. H LISTED JERRY is tlie handsome blond young gentleman who could always be found in row one in lectures. He has done more worrying per hour about his studies than any ten men of bis size since coming to Temple Medical. He really has acquired some bonest-to-goodness gray hairs. Jerry has quitted the ranks of the bachelors and has entered the Royal Order of I iusbands. Congratulations. Jerry; you are wise. Husted is right at the front when it comes to answering the questions of our chiefs. He has a good practical knowledge and a real personality that will take him far in the field ol medicine. We know that in his hospital work and private practice our Jerry will be a success. Good luck. Jerry, to both you and the Mrs. 140 L 5 L9 3 6 JOSEPH D. IMHOF. B.S. JOUX. the mystery man, is one ol those I Imrstou like individuals who seems to pull clown scientific knowledge out ol tin air since lie so often electrified tlic c lass by Ins detailed and well rounded store of knowledge. He carries tliis over to 11is relations with the opposite sex. and. it is said, knows more telephone numbers than a hotel operator, lie is pretty smooth when in the presence of his admiring public, hut they say his private life is much different. He smokes I lavana cigars and while chewing a swath of cut plug never misses the waste basket at ten paces. I hose of us who know Joux well will miss his gay camaraderie and his ready fund of wit. We wish him well. 7 yrone. Pa. Juniata College bratemity: Phi Beta Pi Activities: Vice President (.{). Wright Dermatologi cal Society, I yson Pediatric Society, 'Winkelman Neurological Society. Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: Stamford I los pilal. Stamford. Conn. 147Reading. Pa. f ranklin and Marshall College Fraternity: Phi Chi Activities: llickey Physiological Society. Wright Dermatological Society Interneship: Harrisburg Hospital. Harrisburg. Pa. WILLARD J. IRWIN. B.S. '"NNE of the least worried men in tire class; seemingly indifferent. Rut as has been proven time and again, very alert, seems to he the best cursory description of Will. Often we wondered and marveled at the lack of worry or concern which Will exhibited, but it did not take us long to find that with the knowledge ol medicine that he possessed, he had little cause to worry. 1 he IMn ( hi Brothers will vouch for the fact that Will has one of the most retentive and most practical minds in the class. There is no doubt in our minds that with his pleasing personality, which he uses to an advantage. Will is destined for success and the class of ",6 wishes him the best of luck. 148 5 K U L9 3 B JOHN BERNARD JAMS A MODES! man. quiet, fair and tall. Here you see the likeness of one who earfv impressed us with his wide scope of knowledge. Reserved and calm at all times; he is never fearful of being kidded and provides his friends with an opportunity to return that tendency. An earnest and capable student and a good worker who went along the rough, rocky road ol four years in Medical School, taking all his courses in high, never shilling gears during his quest for the desired medical destination. I Its unruffled quiet mien often served to calm the gloomy pessimists about him. especially when exams were nigh. With all these glowing qualities Jani s future is a certain success. New Castle, Pa. University of Pittsburgh Fraternity: Plii Rh 0 Sigma In ternesh ip: McKeesport Hospital. McKeesport. Pa.Medford, N. . Bucknell University Intemeslxip: Cooper Hospital. Camden, N. J. EDWARD CLIFFORD JENNINGS. B.S. A JOVIAL, congenial, always smiling specimen of humanity is our clear col-league. Eel. Me is (lie type that worries all to himself and always wears a pleasant, fascinating smile, to camouflage liis deep regrets and troubles. When called upon, either in class or in outside activities, lie responds to duty with a very willing, and no trouble" attitude. Eel is another of those hail, hardy fellows from those good old sands and farms of New Jersey. It seems that our class this year has its quota of good old Jersey Mosquitoes.” Just a nice country practice, with his dear wife by his side is all he asks. It must he “the call of the soil that still calls Ed— let's hope he doesn't go back to farming. Good luck and happiness to you. old-boy! 150 K L s L9 3 B SAMUEL M. JOFFE. B.A. "DK 1 I HR late than never. Sams specialty was rushing to class on lime, ' his pet aversion being 8 o lock lectures. But all liis time was not spent in trying to catch up with the roster—in leisure moments he could he heard singing or whistling, often making the locker rooms echo with his "musical offerings. Albeit, the tail-end of many pranks and practical jokes between classes. Sam soon learned to take it with a smile, which, wc are told, is a requisite for an embryo physician in these times of stress. Nevertheless, in Sam we see one of our more serious members—one who applied himself earnestly in his quest for medical knowledge as testilied by his high calibre work, in spile of the fact that he seemed to worry more than anyone else in I lie class. Philadelphia. Pa. Temple University Activities: Winkelman Neurological Society lnterneship: St. Joseph's Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. 151Philadelphia, Pa. Tempi0 I University Inlern ship: Ml. Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. MILTON KANNERSTEIN. B A. fll-l was no doubt one of the best students among us. He had a clear conception of pathologic processes which enabled him to clearly and intelligently discuss the medical problem at hand. I le was frequently seen poring over the Journals in an elfort to enhance his understanding of problems being considered. Nor was Milton a cold objective scientist. I hose ol us who were privileged to work with him in dealing with patients were soon impressed with the sinceritv and care he showed. Often we were amused by his real witty wisecracks in our conversations. I le was a master in physical as well as mental combats, judged by his frequent friendly encounters. With these qualities Milton is destined to be one of the better physicians, both from a scientific and humane viewpoint. 152 u L 5 LB 9 3 HENRY J. KEHRLI. B.S. “LJANK" has always been one of our hack-row men — which goes to show ■ - A that not all of the “students sit in the lirsl two rows. Hailing from Scranton, he can entertain for hours with stories of his summer work in the "dark bowels of the earth —a little exaggerated at times, perhaps — hut then, we all know Hank and know that he means well. He is. in truth, a faithful member ol A.K.K.’s Knights ol the Round i able— and has. on more than one occasion contributed liberally to their coffer. We feel sure that 1 lank will be a success wherever he goes and we wish him all the luck in the world. I lard work, a pleasing personality and inherent ability are sure to spell success for Hank. Scranton, Pa. Lafayette College Fraternities: Alpha Kappa Kappa. Delta i'psilon Inlerneship: State Hospital, Scranton. Pa. 153Currie. i . C. North Carolina I 'niversity. Duke University Fraternity: Alpha Lambda Tan. Phi Chi Interneship: Passaic Genera I iospital. Passaic. jY. . I THEODORE ROOSEVELT KEITH A WEI J know n clinician once said that to he successful in the practice of medicine one requires to a marked degree possession of the three P s— patience, personality and perseverance. Friends of led find the embodiment of the essence ol these three attributes. I o say less would be an injustice: to say more, superfluous. We have only known this charming young man (who, by the way. hails from the sunny South—North C arolina, to lie exact) two short years, but just to be able to know him. more than compensated for the brevity of our association. I low often have his cheery I low vo ail? and pleasant smile put us at ease and elevated our darkened spirits. We expect led to carry on the I emple spirit during both his interneship days and the balmy days of future practice. Good luck. Ted. 154 L 5 LI 9 3 B NORMAN KENDALL “XTORM' is I he smallest human dynamo we ve ever seen. For the produc- tion and expenditure of energy on a wholesale scale Ik stands second to none. Maintaining a whirlwind pace lor four years. Norm soon found himself near the top and proceeded to stay there. Nothing is loo difficult lor him to attempt and rarely does he admit defeat. Argumentation is one of his hobbies, and he is frequently seen engaged in heated verbal barrages. A man of convictions, he is always ready and prepared to substantiate his opinions, and one must be very good to win an argument Irom him. Retailing that many great men were small in stature, and that "Norm” has promising potentialities, we are expecting to hear ol big things from him in the future. Philadelphia. Pa. I ample University f raternity: Phi Delta Epsilon Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. Winkel man Neurological Society Inlerneship: I ample Univer sity Hospital. PhiladelphiaLunsford, Pa. Franklin and Marshall ( allege Fraternity: Lambda Chi Alpha. Phi Chi Inlerneship: St. Joseph's Hospital. Reading. Pa. JOHN KERESTES. Jr.. B.S. f ANY of us when faced with tlie necessity, coincident with being a medical Student, ol burning the midnight oil while poring over our books, loudly bewailed our late and wondered aloud, why we had ever entered a profession which demanded an expenditure of so much time and energy from its devotees. Not so our John; indeed, his ability to hear up under the strain and eagerly look for more has earned for him the enviable title of Iron-man. I he part which refers to the necessity of 'poring was most assiduously pursued by Johnnie to such an extent that he was always among the leaders in the class. Who is there among us who does not remember John heaving a sigh at the c lose of the daj and saying. "Well. I g-g-gucss I II eat and then take a little walk out to Abington. Seriously, however, we wish John all the luck in the world on his return to Lansford. 156 K U L L S9 3 B I VIOLFT II. KIDD I. one of I lie leminine members ol our class, is well lil e l by everyone lor v her jolly disposition. I ler clu-ery I lello” and smile are ever present. She rarel became irritable or fussed in spite ol all the “kidding to which she was subjected. by the less kindly members ol the class. hour years of Medical School have wrought great changes in i. from a sin-girl to a full fledged graduate ol medicine. We will always admire the courage she showed in her determination to be truthful, regardless ol consequences. Her steadiness of purpose and pleasing personality, together with her medical knowledge, are qualities which are bound to make her successful as a practitioner of medicine. Souclerlott. Pa. I ' ample University Activities: Hickey Physi ological Society. Tyson Pediatric Society. Secre tary (i) Interneship: Allentawn General Hospital. Allen town. Pa. 157Allantic City. N. . remple University L ra tern i lies: Phi Lambda Kappa Activities: Wright Dermatological Society Inlerneship: Atlantic City Hospital WILLIAM H. C KRATKA DILL, u •ho hails from the sunny shore of the world s greatest playground, is —' one of the finest chaps in our class. Inspired by his Zehla . there is but one goal in mind and that is Success. Bill was our star bea h doctor at Atlantic C ity during his Sophomore and Junior years: taking out splinters and treating impetigo were his specialties. I Hiring the school term, we always found him doing some research work in the fundamental sciences of Chemistry. Anatomy. Pathology and Physiology. In order to make correct diagnosis, said he. you ve got to know your pathology and anatomy, and truthfully. Bill has fished out many an obscure diagnosis that we least suspected. Bill s good humor, fine sense of wit and logical mind informs us that a brilliant future most assuredly awaits him. 158 K U L L S9 3 B ALBERT EDWARD KR TZER. B.S. A I- is dial (all. good looking fellow from out among the Pennsylvania Dutch. ' I le is the one who kept a certain happy event a secret from his c lassmates lor almost two years. Where others bragged and raved about their home life, he simply smiled and turned away. When he was good and ready the cat was let out of the hag! Well — let’s hope he wont he so reticent about any future bebies — as he pronounced it in clinic. Al will make a good, efficient, modern doctor with the ability to treat the sick and comfort the well. I le is a steady-going, dependable, quiet chap, always cheerful and always willing to lend a helping hand. ell liked by everyone, we can truly wish you the best of luck. Al. Emcius, Pa. Muhlenberg College Activities: Hickey Physi ological Society Intemeship: Allentown Gen eral Hospital, Allentown. Pa.Philadelphia. I)a. University of Pennsylvania f raternity: Phi Lambda Kappa Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. Wright Dermatological Society Interneship: I’rankford Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. KUBE KRICHOVETZ. A.B.. M.S. '' T 7" JBIE" is one of the few very serious chaps of our class and one whom vve are sure will he successful in his chosen held. He has had an interesting association with clinical laboratory work at the I lolmesburg Prison for several years. He has many interesting tales to tell of the many “dancing spiroehaetes” he has seen under the dark field microscope — evidently the boys of the prison have been around: he has also told us of the commonness of Sickle Cell Anemia among the dark boys. Consequently, one may well see that we have high hopes that our good iriend will continue his good work and some day measure up to the standards of some of his predecessors, namely. Pasteur and Koch. 160 S u L LPAUL R. LANG 9 3 B X TO one will dispute the fact that Paul lias everything that goes to make up 1 the ultra successful physician. Nothing we may say here can adequately express our sincere admiration for him. I I is ever ready smile and his friendly manner have endeared him to all ol us and we are glad to say that we have known him lor the past four years. A prediction can always safely l»e made that a difficult question will receive a convincing answer, when Paul is doing the answering. Mis diagnostic acumen was acquired by careful attentiveness and by the theory that "practice makes perfect. 11 is ofl hours are spent in the wards or in the library balancing up an already acclaimed personality. With the personality and professional mien that he possesses, he can do nothing else but succeed. Pittsburgh. Pa. Franklin and Marshall College Activities: Hickey Pliysi ological Society. Babcock Surgical Society In terries hip: Western Penn sylvania Hospital, Pitts burgh. Pa. 161Derrick City, Pa. Allegheny College f raternity: Phi Chi Activities: Hickey Physiolog ical Society Inlerneship: Delaware Hospital. Wilmington, Del. LEE L LA WRY. Jr.. B. S. LEM was not long in Philadelphia before his jovial mien besot for him many friends. Always with a smile, his appearance brightened up the tempo of every group with which he came in contact. As a representative of the American Medical Association he is largely responsible for many of us reading the Journal. Quiet, unassuming, and retiring, yet ever prepared to meet and adequately control the most baffling and difficult occasions that arise in the life ol a future physician, he has impressed us all. With a healthy sense of humor combined with an appreciation of the rights ol others, we foresee for Lee a bright future in the practice of medicine. You have our best wishes for success. 1(52 U L s LI 9 3 B EDWARD KIRBY I AWSON. Jr. TV'IRB'f is tlu- son ol a distinguished temple graduate and a r« lit to the city of Harrisburg. He attended his first I emple graduation exercises on his mother $ lap and it was on that day that he decided to follow the I fippocratic art. 1 his time we hope he sits on the back of his own lap and stays dry. We are grateful to him for giving us the efficient and lovable book room lady. Kirby comprises half ol the Lawson-McWethy combination which looks forward to a great year at Polyclinic. Being the head ol one of the honorary organizations at the school. Kirby proved himself very efficient as a leader and we predict a big future lor him in his medical societies. With his level-headedness. capability, seriousness about his work, and his pleasing personality he will surely succeed. (»ood luck to you. Kirby! I Jarrisburg, Pa. Bucknell University Fraternity: Della Sigma. Phi Chi Activities: Hickey Physi-ological Society Treasurer (2) Babcock Surgical Society Secretary and Treasurer (3), Student President (4) Interneship: llarrishurg Poly clinic I lospital. I larris-burg, Pa. 103Lincoln, Maine X'illanova College hraternily: Phi Bela Pi Activities: Wright Derma tological Society Vice President, Tyson Pediatric Society, Hickey Physiological Society Inlerneship: Broadlaivns Polk County Public Hospital. Des Moines, Iowa HAROLD EARL LIBBY. B.S. 1—4 ROM fl e backwoods of Maine to the prairies ol Iowa this lad has wandered and in the final analysis, he lias decided on the latter to further pursue his medical career, probably because lie is such a lover of Cowboy songs. All joking aside though. Libby is of a most serious demeanor and a hard worker: consequently a good student. Straightforward, and good natured, ever ready to do you a good favor, never a knocker, ever a booster — with a mind that did not falter over the long path that he traveled. There is much that we have learned about this fellow in the four years we have been together. We are sure that no one holds the ideals of his profession higher. So here s to Harold Libby, the Doctor. 104 5 K U L Lg 3 B GEORGE 1.1(1 ITENSTEIN NO I too quiet, not too sedate, not too stern — we Imve in our midst a genius. lo some he may appear a trille cold, hut to those who know him more intimately, there lies behind his mask; kindness, honesty and sympathy that makes for true and beloved friendship. George is one of the speed boys in our class, speed in thinking, speed in technique and speed in finishing examinations; here there the proverb— haste makes waste does not apply. One ol the greatest attributes that one ran obtain in medicine is speed and accuracy. George never believed that knowledge only came from books and therefore, always was a good listener and little notes taken. With the brilliant start he has made and with his added thoroughness and ability to promptly accept a situation either medically or otherwise, we can only expect one thing — Success. Good luck. ( ieorge. Philadclph id. Pa. Temple I 'niDCrsily Activities: Winkelman Naur ological Society. Ilicltey Physiological Society Interneship: St. Joseph’s Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa.Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Fraternity: Phi Lambda Kappa Activities: Wright Derma tological Society. Hickey Physiological Society. Tyson Pediatric Society Inlerneship: Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. JACOB F. L1CHTMAN. B.S. “ A NV room for me. Jake?’ Who hasn’t heard this question asked, at one time or another, of one of the most congenial and affable men in this C lass? It was a familiar sight to see Jake drive a carload of us to the Jewish Hospital or Philadelphia General, but always impartial — first come, first served. A smile for everyone, always ready to tell a joke or listen to one. Jake spent his four years at Temple combining the fine qualities of maintaining a high scholastic standing and the acme of good fellowship. We were all surprised to hear that he set sail on the Sea of Matrimony following the Junior year—-may the venture be a happy one. Jake will continue his good work for the next two years at the Philadelphia General Hospital where, we are sure, he will spread the same fine spirit he has manifested while with us in the benches at 1 emple. 166 L L S9 3 B PETEK PAUL MAGI II W. | ''UROUGHOl I a four year period we have come to recognize Pete as a veritable genius. His extraordinary ability as a student is surpassed only by bis ready adaptability to new and baffling situations. I be occasion lias not been rare when a brilliant diagnosis emanated in low tones from this storehouse of knowledge. Possessed with determination, sincerity of purpose and a persistence not easily thwarted, he takes his place among the leaders o( our c lass. His readiness to express an opinion fearlessly has been demonstrated on more than one occasion. 1 o make and maintain warm friendships is another of his qualities. So it is with some degree of reluctance that we part company with Pete but with a genuine happiness from having known the association. J anlicoko, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College Praternily: Phi Alpha Sigma Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. Pah cock Surgical Society. Skvll Staff Intemeship: Wilkes liar re General Hospital, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 1677 amctqua, Pa. Pennsylvania Slate College Fraternity: Phi Alpha Sigma tnlerneship: Pottsville Hospital. Potlsvillc. Pa. THOMAS J. MALISHAUCKI TAMAQUA sent us a quiet voiced, exceedingly likeable chap, always considerate of the other fellow's feelings, whom we all admire. He always weighs his words carefully and does not speak until there is occasion and then you will hear something worth listening to. lorn is ethical in everything he does and serious in all his work. One who considers anything worth doing, worth doing well, lie has applied himself to his studies with an enthusiasm and conscientiousness that spells success in anything he may attempt. With an inspiration in the person of Mary, we expect great things Irom lorn and know he will not disappoint us. We are all for you boy. and wish you all the success that your future coidd possibly hold. 1(»8 s L LI 9 3 B CLARKNCIi E. MANDELKKRN I'.R few have enjoyed llie popularity that was liny's, lor four long yea s ’ he faithfully attended to the unpleasant duty of collecting class dues without creating the remotest animosity. 11is stature and physique may have aided these endeavors but only those, of his tolerance and geniality, could have done as well. I iny portrays many enduring characteristics—his friendliness is unforgettable: his stoicism remarkable. Dame Fortune was not always kind to him. but not being permitted to obstruct his aims, he in the end attained the realization of his desires. I hroughout his medical curriculum this satellite has sat through succeeding lectures. But has anyone ever seen any note-taking! A memory of such calibre is bound to carry I iny to enviable heights in the ethical practice of medicine. Best wishes from all of us. Philadelphia. Pa. Pennsylvania Slate College, I ample ( rniversily Activities: C lass I reasnrer (i) (2) ( ) (4) Interneship: Chester Hospital. C hester. Pa. 169Erie. Pa. ( niversity of Pittsburgh, Wes I Virginia University Eratemity: Phi Bela Pi Activities: Wright Derma tological Society. 7 yson Pediatric Society Interneship. St- Vincent's Hospital. Erie. Pa. CAR!. L. MANGO. B.S.. B.Si in Med. came to us from West Virginia. but even though lie has been with us V' ‘ for but two years, he has made many friends by Ins easy going manner and his great interest in his hospital cases. His own pet sentence. Now I’ve figured it out this way. characterizes him much better than we could ever hope lo. fortunately, he always had his reasoning completed in advance so that he never stalled in a quiz or even in impromptu debate. trie will be very fortunate lo receive this young man for whom we all predict a successful medical career. We regret that graduation will cause us to lose his companionship. I he class joins in extending him their very best wishes. 170 5 L L K9 B I 3 GEORGE E. MARK. Jr.. B.S. HALL. blond and handsome is the lad who hails from just outside ol I larris-burg, as popular with his classmates as he is with those of the opposite sex. We have all admired his unpretentiousness and unfeigned smile. Our future gynecologist! Not every student shows the same degree ol interest in the secretions ol Bartholins Glands or in the means of hastening a normal follicular'-luteal cycle. No discussion concerning the omnipotent female escapes (ieorge s healthy curiosity and one never knows the exact implication ol those many enlightening questions. George undoubtedly will prove an asset in his future associations, to culminate those tireless efforts of academic medical training. Best wishes for a successful and happy future. Shippensburg, Pa. Dickinson College Activities: Babcock Surgical Society Intemesbip: temple I'nicer sity Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa.Me A (loo, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale C. allege Fraternity: Phi Chi Activities; Hickey Physiological Society Inlerneship: Wilkes-Barre General Hospital. Wilkes Barre, Pa. MICHAEL E. MATSKO WE have here a personality that is frequently masked by the facies of a stern master. However, on removing this disguise we expose one of the most steady, likable and persevering students of medicine: a true friend who is willing to lend a helping hand when it is needed: one who is always ready to greet another with a sincere "How are you? In view of the fact that he has been at Taylor Hospital during the past Summer and the present school year, his extra-curricular activities have been somewhat curtailed, and we are sorry to say we missed him at the various social functions of the school. We feel certain that success will be his lot both as an Interne and a practicing Physician. 172 5 L L9 3 B CHARLES STEWART McCOWEI.. li.S. I 'I US is Beaver. Pa. s contribution to tlie class s quota ol tin numerous Macs. His attitude may suggest that be is a little above reproach but you can t say he doesn t Care(v). lo know C hick well is to admire his courage and his good judgment at all times. Mis proclivity for nasal furuncles lands him in the hospital under the care of Doctor Mose at regular intervals. Always ambitious, his summers have been spent in junior interneships. I bus. we can now look upon him as a master in the art of Koch and ambidextrous in the "gyney clinic. Allegheny General doesn t yet know how fortunate it is to have Chick as an interne. We hate lo lose our associations with him. but we are sure Beaver will some day be proud of him. Best of luck. Chick! Heaver, Pa. Washington and Jefferson College f'raternities: Beta I hela Pi. Alpha Kappa Kappa Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Jnterneship: Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. 173Warren, Pa. hranklin and Marshall Collage hralernily: Alpha Kappa Kappa Activities: W'inkehnan Neurological Society Interneship: I lamot Hospital, brie. Pa. QUAY a. McCUNE. b.s. FORMERLY a prosperous engineer. Quay forsook its rank to devote his time to the study ol medicine. Happy are we to have in oui midst an iudi idual, as he. who possesses the sympathetic understanding that is desirous in all practicing physicians. Abounding with energy. Quay deftly brightened many of our darkest moments. Quay portrays the devoted interest of a father in children, lo see him gently handling and delicately feeding the tots on the Roof Garden would even have made his charming daughter somewhat envious. It does our bachelor minds good to observe his expert handling. ith a keen insight into life, an unfeigned kindliness and a will to exercise his many attributes, success will inevitably come to Quay. 174 SKULLg 3 B HUGH McHUGH HOW well we remember the day you were the only one to answer Dr. English's prayer, with a diagnosis ol paranoid schizophrenia. I hat marked you as a distinct personality, and one who is going to he outstanding in his field. Whether or not your choice ol field will he psychiatry, chemistry or surgery is a question since Dr. Barnes has approved of your calmness at repairing a second degree laceration. Needless to say. we re going to miss your sophisticated and humorous person ality. "hut that’s life, we meet only to part.’ We are sure New Rochelle Hospital will he greatly pleased with your work, and will open the way lor more I emple Medics in the future. Good luck. I lughie. and best wishes. iff a nova College I’ratemity: Phi Polo Pi Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. Tyson Pediatric Society, Wright I dermatological Society. Winkelrnari Neurological Society hiterneship: New Rochelle Hospital. New Rochelle. N. v.Belleville, Pa. Washington and Jefferson College Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: Altoona Hospital, Altoona. Pa. JAMES R. McNABB. B.S. JIM comes from Western Pennsylvania, but lie sure is our idea of a man hailing from the silent and solitary regions of the Far North. Quiet, unassuming, straight forward — just like the strong, silent men of lonely vistas that do their duties efficiently and without much ado. He greets you with a Well — what s new?’ — I hen you do the talking. But Jim surprised us very much last year. Quietly and efficiently. Jim barged off and got married to further impress upon us the old adage that still waters run deep. Also, there was a reason for his taking pediatric notes so painstakingly during this past year. Well. Jim. the class first of all wishes to say "Congratulations! twice, and sincere well-wishes for success in your chosen field. 176 U L S K LB 9 3 WILSON HARRY McWETHY. B.S. "V - EARS ago. a black hat and a solemn knowing expression gained for "Mac” the name of Denver.” While he has now given up the idea of emulating the endeavors ol that famous gentleman, we believe he bids lair to being an expert anaesthetist. "Mac has acquired the habit ol taking a "shot more or less regu larly. but we might also mention that the shot is of insulin. I le has gained a good working knowledge ol diets and weight charts, but Dr. Davis will have to tell you whether or not he uses them. Generous to a fault, his many attributes will carry him far in the field of medicine. His ambition in the profession is not to make money but rather to serve mankind. He will be adept at many specialties and his creed will be that "Medicine sometimes cures, it often relieves, it always consoles. Warren, Pa. Pennsylvania Military College Fraternity: Phi Chi Activities: Wright Derma tological Society Interneship: larrisburg Polyclinic Hospital. I larrisburg. Pa.Parnesboro, Pci. Lebanon alley College Pralernity: Phi Rbo Sigma Activities: President (y). Pabcock Surgical Society Internesbip: Harrisburg I lospital. Harrisburg, Pa. JAMES RODERICK MONTEITH, B.S. ■"MERE is always a best way of doing everything, and Jim has found his best wav. I his ability has made him a fine friend and a leader. Jim is a man in the true sense of the word. I lis friendliness has made him »e of the best liked men in the class. I lis actions in his associations with his Mow students and other friends show him to possess a personality that can easily ; called a virtue. It is his own self-assurance and ambition that combines to assure for him a iccessful future: for the 'man that stands by himself, the universe stands by him We. as a class, are sure that with these virtues he will not fail. so. 178 S u L LB JOHN MARK MOORE. B.A. T N two years Jolin lias impressed us so favorably willi his keen sense of humor. ■ and adaptability for making friends and such a tremendous source ol energy, that vc peer regretfully upon our short association. Never known to express dislikes. tolerant of the whims of others, this former West Virginia student proved to be an asset to our strife-torn class. John has had his heart throbs—there must be ample reason for his frequent meandering about the Hospital and Hospital building. At one lime, late in the year a happier countenance graced his physiognomy—was that when the spontaneous pneumothorax cured itself? I he realization of the life ambition of this intellectual member of our class is beyond doubt. Good luck. John. Wes Virqinia I iiim’im'Iv I Kite, ni tv Phi ( hi jM WesJe 71 Vim ' SUL sv ha nia 11 os ) Hal. Pittsburgh, Pa. m (A 1 V % 3HL Nn ££ • A. 1Pipersville, Pa. Dickinson College hraternity: Sigma Chi Activities: Babcock Surgical Society. Hickey Physiological Society Inlerneship: Temple University Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. CHARLES M. MOYER. Ph.B. BIG tilings arc often turned out of small towns and this case is no exception. Charley hails from Pipersvillc. that metropolis just north of Doylestown. There is probably no better liked or more respected classmate than Charley. His ready wit and good humor have made him one of the most popular members of the class. Charley is best known to his more intimate friends as I ripod and wields a mean percussion hammer. Ask Freddy Muckinhoupl. We wonder if it is going to be sale to let Charley loose among the nurses of his interne associations. His enticing and friendly manner with the opposite sex have made him many friends from the French to the Greek. All joking aside Charley, we wish you the best of luck in your chosen field. 130 U L S LI 9 3 6 FRKDERICK muckim iourt. u.s. Y •- venture VV Freddy." whom we might c urious lad with hy always liavin the guess that no one could write an accurate description of I odav. we see him as the serious, quiet and studious individual suspect of wearing horn-rimmed glasses. Tomorrow, we see a a subtle devastating humor who shows his ability in chemistry g a retort. It is impossible for us to describe I'rcddy without saying that his dapper, well-groomed appearance is our secret envy. I here is no doubt in our minds that I emple will look upon this young go-getter with a feeling of just pride in the very near future. I le leaves with the unanimous good w ishes ol our class for happiness and success. Allegheny College f raternity: Phi Rho Sigma Interneship: Pittsburgh Med ical Center. Pittsburgh. Pa.Fraternity: Phi Feta Pi Activities: Hickey Physiological Society, I yson Pediatric Society Inlernesliip: Wilkes-Barre General Hospital, Wilkes Bar re. Pa. JOHN L. MULHERIN. B.S. | HIS jovial Irishman gave up the gentle art of teaching and his dear old State College to come to I emple Medical School. He soon settled down to hard work and little was heard from him until our Junior year when John was so often brought to his feet by the sound of his name, accent on the second syllable, from our erudite surgical quiz master. We all noted, however, that his answers were always as good as the questions put to him. Alter I iving in his fraternity house for a year. John became a 'changed man. He even began to like other things and has been known to go to such a barbarous place as Jefferson for something-or-other. Also witness his prominence in heading Tyson Pediatric Society where he arranged many most interesting meetings. All augur well for a successful medical career and John has them all. Good luck. 182 SKULL9 3 B CLYDE V. MUSSULMAN. B.S. T I was not Ion after the beginning ol tbe Freshman year tbal llte members of tho class recognized tho abilities of Clyde. He possessed an approach that was foolprool and seldom open lo any Correction. Always an untiring worker, it was bis experience and love for teaching that enabler! him to apply himself correctly in his medical studies. After three years of confounding his fellow classmates with his knowledge of medical mysteries. Clyde made a splendid showing as a Junior Interne at Harrisburg, lo fullill his ambitions after many years of hard work and planning, he will continue his work closely associated with the school as an interne at our hospital. Although exceedingly conscientious and zealous. Clyde is far from being pedantic and is possessed ol a keen sense ol humor, the combination of whir h will stand in good stead as a future physician. Millersville. Pa. Muhlenberg College Activities: Hickey Pbysi ological Society President (2). Tyson Pediatric Society Interneshif): Temple University Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa.Ottumwa, loam University of loiva Fraternity: Phi Rho Sigma Activities: Hickey Physiological Society fnterneship: Hackensack General Hospital. Hackensack. N. . FREDERICK LAWRENCE NELSON. Jr. r () we liear (he sound of jingling glass beakers and crashing graduate cylinders? Yes! Fred has arrived. Me lias not yet escaped the jinx which continually haunted him in Frol. Saylors Chemistry Laboratory, and increased his breakage fee until the refund was always a minus quantity. It must certainly have taken many ears ol corn from his home State to replace laboratory equipment. Fred has the unique distinction ol being the only member in the class coming from Iowa. Me is clean-cut. well-built and his stature is in keeping with his agricultural home land. As a friend he is loyal and ready to lend a hand when needed. As a student he did not have to draw upon his latent ability to progress with the class. As a class we all foresee a most successful career for him. 184 K L S LJAY OSLER. B.S. 9 3 B FROM tin coal mines of l.attimer comes this impressive fellow. Characteristically. I»e ran off with the class Presidency in his I rcshman year, and steered the good ship through the shoals of that important year. Always cheerful and alert, few things missed the ears and the understanding of this very important member of our class. We envy his ability to reason out a diagnosis and his uncanny faculty of being right about it. Not the least of his virtues is that certain way with the female of the species. Each year our admiration lor Jay has increased. In him we lind the happy combination of exceptional ability, sincerity, and a sense of humor that is rare among us mortals. We predict a great future for Jay. Laltimer, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Northwestern Uni vers i t y Fraternities: Alpha Kappa Kappa. Della Tan Delta Activities: President (i) Inlerneship: Brooklyn Nielli odist Episcopal Hospital 185freehold, N. . Yale University I'raternity: Alpha Kappa Kappa Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: Bridgeport General Hospital, Bridgeport, Conn. HOLMES ELY PERRINE. A.B. CLICK hair—Simonized Chevy--personality — Yale’s gill to us! Well I iked hy all. an analytical student, and a good friend to have. Possessing an uncanny nose for news, he was regarded hy many as equally as a well known columnist. Now it can he told—his chief hobby was starting a rumor in the cafeteria and timing ils ultimate recital in the sixth lloor I'rosh Anatomy l ab. (End Results to be published.) Scooped this year by predicting our 6 o’clock classes by one month. A ’demon driver,’ he won most of the P.G.H. I landicaps on Wednesday nights. Roommate — Al Dent: pet charity — I he Brain I rust: chief aversion — Proctology. ( I here’s so little romance in it!) We re glad to have had you with us. Holmes — here s a toast to your success! Prosit! 186 L S L9 3 B DAN I I. PERSING. B.A. QUIETI and unobtrusive, kind and courteous Dan took bis place among us From the University of Pennsylvania. It was not long until the steam boat whistle ' officially opened classes after each vacation. I lis friends were many and foes were few. All who met him felt the urge of an unusual personality. None can say he shunned them. Friend he was to one and all. But much to our loss, his time was spent with a certain member ol the class until matrimonial bonds se decl his doom. Now we wonder how two doctors in the same household will manage. May your patients line! in you the physician, counselor and friend that we have known in these years together. Good luck to you and yours. Dan. Philadelphia, Pa. University of Pennsylvania Fraternity: Phi ( hi Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: Valley Hospital, Sewickley, Pa.Marietta. Pa. Lebanon Valley College Lralernity: Phi Rho Sigma Activities: Babcock Surgical Society Interneship: Allentown Hospital. Allentown. Pa. RAY W. PICKEL. B.S. Y TE can make but one criticism ol Ray and that is. lie hasn t any enemies. I he secret probably is that lie is seen and not heard. When one sees a serious, observing, well groomed young man about school, it is Ray. who is the same person today that he was when lie walked out of Or. Pritchard s first lecture, scared and pale, with an expression of perplexity on his face, not mentioning the feelings of the rest ol us. Of course. Ray has interests that very lew of the class are aware of. and a few of his intimate friends, even Fred Nelson, are wondering what the attraction is that causes him to hurry to Ridley Park even.- Saturday. We sincerely believe that Allentown Hospital has gained a good interne and we have lost a friend. 188 s u L L KB 9 3 JAMES A. PLACA. B.S. HIS examination papers bear the signature of James A. Placa. but to liis many friends here at fern pie. be is known as plain Jim. I hose wbo knew Jim at Wake Forest College called him "Guard.” as he held that position on W. F.’s Varsity Football I earn for two years. If versatility is a requisite for the makings of a fine physician. Jim should be one of the finest, for in contrast to his fine football playing, he is an expert violinist, and he can swim with the best of them. Jim is the quiet, modest type of fellow, with a great sense of humor and a remarkable ability to make people like him. I hese traits combined with his abundance of good common sense should send Jim far in the Medical W orld. Ridgewood. N. . Wake I orcst College Fraternity: Phi Kappa Beta, Phi Rho Sigma Interneship: Englewood Hospital, Englewood. N.J.Pen Argyl, Pa. Temple University Activities: Hammond Pre-Medical Society. Hickey Physiological Society. Winkelman Neurological Society lnterneship: Easton Hospital, Easton. Pa. MIME SAUL POLINER. B.S. HIME was one of the many unfortunates who did not care for the Philadelphia weather, and consequently was one of the many who was glad to go back up-state. After spending over three months last summer at the Easton Hospital, he has been looking forward to his return, yet no one knows the details. I lime began his Sophomore year by becoming the oflicial operator of the projection lantern, dividing some of the distinction with Ed. Weiss. How gingerly he would handle the slides — and we can still remember the howl that arose when he almost dropped a handful of Dr. Lillie s prized collection. Everything condensed and systematized — that’s Hi me s formula for success. One of the most quiet and reserved men in the class, lie could always be counted upon to come through. His dynamic interest in his work was always in evidence. And now. into Medicine where a promising future awaits him — truly a gentleman and a scholar. 190 K U L L SB 9 3 LEOPOLD ADRIAN POTKONSKI 'I 'HOSE who have known Lee more intimately, recognize him as the unassuming student who will go forth into the medical world to perform an unselfish service, d he idealism of his principles, thoroughness in his work, and constancy of his ambition mark the characteristics of a true physician. As a student, as a gentleman, as a good-fellow, he has distinguished himself in our midst. As an Associate Editor of the Skull, this senior sec tion hears witness. His ever-ready smile and willingness to lend a helping hand, without chec king up to see what others are doing, are attributes that will stand in good stead in the practice of medicine. Lee also has the ability to make one feel self-conscious when one bungles something, but the effec t soon wears off as the next day approaches. ( ood luck. Lee: here s to you. N anticoke, Pa. Bncknell University Fraternities: Phi Kappa. Phi Sigma. Phi Alpha Sigma Activities: Wright Derma tological Society. Skull Staff Interneship: Frankfdrd I los pital, Philadelphia. Pa. 191Milwaukee. Wisconsin I 'niversity of Wisconsin Interneship: Columbia Hospital. fclilwaukee, Wis. OLIVER LUDWIG PUTTLER, B.S. “T OUIE ' joined us during our Junior year, having come to us from the Uni-' versity of W isconsin and the town made famous In its beer, and we are sorry to say our acquaintance with him is somewhat limited. However, we soon found out that this quiet, unassuming chap had a large amount of medical knowledge stored in his cerebral cortex, which was only acquired through conscientious study. Quiz masters rarely found him lacking and the good showing he made in the National Board examination are offered as proof of the above statement. I laving been a ( lose companion to Bill Wirth, he made a number of trips up to Allentown and we ofttimes wondered what the attraction was up there — and so far we are still wondering. We are sure that he will be a success and wish him luck. 192 U L 5 K LB 9 3 WILLIAM ROSKNSWEIG. B.A. SCRAN I ON S contribution to our class comes to us in tlie person of Bill. Although rather diminutive in stature, we lind in him a keenly intelligent chap, whose mind is always alert. Bill, when not occupied in deep concentration on lectures and problems con cerning the human body with its complications and diseases, turns to lesser problems — such as how to arouse the ire of his classmates. At some time or other, each one of us has been the object ol Bill's bidding, and when we look back in later years, to those four years ol hard work, with their compensation in the many friends we made, and the knowledge consumed, we will all remember him with a smile and a good wish. We look forward to a bright future for you. Bill, and wish you the best ol luck. Scranton. Pa. Pennsylvania State College Activities: Winkelman Neurological Society Intemeship: lahnemamt Hospital, Scranton, Pa. 103Dunmore, Pa. illanova College I’raternity: Phi Bela Pi Activities: llickey Physiological Society. Tyson Pediatric Society, Wright Dermatological Society, Winkelman Neurological Society Interneship: Scranton Slate Hospital. Scranton. Pa. D. ANTHONY SANTARS1ERO. B.S. nPONY is one of those nonchalant sort of fellows. But we aren’t calling him A names; we merely wish to hint that he is rather difficult to analyze, for he minds his own business, taking care of it very adequately and generally assumes an unapproachable demeanor. When you really know him you will find that here is a serious minded but friendly fellow in all respects. One ol his chief hobbies is talking home politics over a steaming plate of that well known Italian delicacy. I lis forte in medic ine seems to be pathology, w hich combination would indicate that he will be bearing an appellation of City Coroner at some future date. He and his roommate live in a blaze of electric light, in fact, "burning the midnight oil" is a phrase long ago made inadequate to express the diligent endeavors of this pair of earnest students. More candlepower to you. 1 ony. 104 K U L S LB THOMAS SCARLETT TOM is a rather quiet chap hut well liked by all who know him. lie is a deep thinker —in lines medical and mechanical. His skill in photography is attested to in silent witness by the excellence of the illustrations and variegated snapshots in this hook. A man of many talents, he throws the weight of his unsurpassable intellect into the held of medicine and on anything he concentrates, he is certain to make a success. It was during his last year that he became better known to the men of his class, and sterling qualities, earlier hidden by his reticence, were revealed. Some day in the future, we will look up to lorn lor his intellectual attainments and we all know he will be among the leaders ol medicine. Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College Activities: Hickey Physiological Society 1 reasurer. Babcock Surgical Society, Skull Staff Interneship: Chestnut Hill Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. m dm • 1 Vi 195Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College Fraternity: Phi Lambda Kappa Activities: Wright Derma tological Society, Wink el-man Neurological Society lnlerneship: Jewish Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. DAVID HARLAN SCHATZ. B.S. DAVE is noted for la is quiet reserve. I Iowever, liis playful pranks have now and then made life interesting for himself and a little uncomfortable for his confreres. Dave comes of a medical family, and being a I 'em pie man. we believe he will make a brilliant addition to the well known Schatz brothers. Mis placidity of temperament — a rare trait in anyone — makes of him a desirable companion in work or fun. Nothing ever bothers him. I le takes things, good or bad. in his stride, and has thereby developed that optimistic attitude which will undoubtedly make of him a fine practitioner. Well liked, conscientious, always carefully attired. Dave has every attribute for a successful future. 1! fi K U L S L9 3 B R. RUDOLPH SCHEIDT. B.S. Tl IROUOHOU T a four year period of striving and worrimcnt. little was heard from this conscientious and retiring individual who hails from Allentown, in the midst of the Pennsylvania Dutch country. Always resplendent in the quin-tescencc of manly habiliment. Rudy soon caught the grateful eyes of the fair members of our class. Not long though! for they were forsaken in favor of the maidenly attractiveness of Elkins Park. Stoical at most times, occasional hursts of emotion emanated from the confines of his troubled mind, particularly at post-mortem. But the acuity ol his academic pursuits was not to he denied. Rudy simply glided through successive exams with such ease, that it is with little doubt, we foresee his successful entrance into the trying and sometimes ungratifying practice ol medicine. Allentown, Pa. blnhlenherg College Fraternity: Alpha ban Omega Activities: I lickey Physi ological Society Interneship: Sacred Heart Hospital. Allentown. Pa.Philadelphia, Pa. Pranklin and Marshall College I’ratemity: Phi Beta Pi Activities: Hickey Physiological Society, Babcock Surgical Society, Chairman Dance Committee (2) (-)), Skull Staff Inlerneship: Temple University Hospital. Philadelphia 11ENRY C. SCI INEIDER. B.P.E.. B.S. r | "HIS quiet. unassuming gentleman has shown us that four years is not too brief a period in which to accomplish much. Getting down to serious work right hom the start, lie has accumulated a store of knowledge likely to stand him in good stead throughout the years to come. Diligent, conscientious, and sincere, he has hern the atrio-ventii ular node of his fraternity, setting a pace that has been difficult for others to follow. I le also holds the record ol being class dance chairman for two successive years. Ever a smile, regardless of how tough the going, has been the keynote of Hank’s personality during the time that we have known him. We predict a very brilliant future for you. Honk. Good luck. 198 5 K U L Lg 3 B VINCENT SCIULLO VINCI:- is the outstanding stoic of the lass, his outward expression ever con coaling his emotions and feelings. Apparently phased hy nothing, never disturbed or perturbed. Vince goes on from day to day meeting adversity and success with the same matter-of-fact display of indifference. I le has aroused our admiration for his clean-cut personality and good nature, for his unusual ability and philosophic outlook, a combination which makes for success in any undertaking. Mis laissez-faire policy has. at times, seemed to bespeak of disinterest, yet we who know him well see in Vince a real student of Medicine, with sincerity ol purpose and conscientious application that cannot be denied. We all feel sure that Temple will some clay be proud ol him. Philadelph id, Pd. St. Joseph's College Activities: Babcock Surgical Society Interneship: St. Mary’s Hospital, Philadelphia. Pa. 199NATHAN B. SHAPIRO, B.A. NAT is a veritable example of what can actually be accomplished by a single individual. He exemplifies all that is commendable and desirable in a budding young doctor, about to embark on an illustrious career. One cannot help but admire bis neat appearance and mental alertness. His knowledge of medicine is undisputed: bis information on current events is unquestioned: and bis opinion on sports is frequently sought. In spite of this versatility. Nat manages to find sufficient time to serve many hours nightly in the employ of i ncle Sam s Mail Service. Such is his endless endurance and ceaseless activity. Others know him better for his jokes, ready humor, and practical pranks, as well as lor his excellent artistry, particularly the reproductions of liggs and " I oonerville I rolley. 20ft SKULLB 9 3 GEORGE B. SHARBAUGH GEORGE is the administrative satellite of our class, and as Editor in ( liief and tl»e individual principally responsible for the production of the current yearbook, it alone stands as a memento and indication ol all that we might proudly and justly say in praise of his manifold attributes. George possesses an inventive mind as well as an analytical mind, the attributes which distinguish the research of medicine. No doors shall remain closed while George is in the vicinity, thus his primitive inquisitiveness will constantly lead him to reveal the hidden secrets beyond. As a practical joker. George looms up in the minds ol the many tortured as a constant menace to their accustomed security. His persistent application and extreme diligence will render George an able associate to the other outstanding professional men in New Jersey. Trenton. N. . Temple University Traternilies: Phi Alpha Sigma Activities: Babcock Surgical Society. Hickey Physiological Society. Hditor-in-Chief of the Skull. Bine Key Honorary Society Interneship: Mercer Hospital, I renlon, iY. . 201fee Nanticdke. Pa. inclined ( niversity Fraternity: Phi Chi Activities: President (4), Babcock Surgical Society Interneship: Chestnut I ill Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. MARVIN GEORGE SHIPPS. B.S. Y TV-S I NAN I l( OKR. as his home town, must look for great things from Marvin, and with his energy and intelligence we know that it will not he disappointed. Marvin is one ol those jolly fellows who is hound to win the admiration and good will of all those with whom he comes in contact, and whose personality will he a great asset to him in the future. After serving a Junior Interneship at the I avlor Hospital. Marvin proves that he is bestowed with energy and a driving ambition by continuing to serve the I lospital during the school term. Now we all know it takes something to attend classes all day, study, arid attend to the duties of a Junior Interne. We will miss you Marvin, and remember you ollen in the future, always with a hearty wish that all goes well with you. ( mod luck! 202 s K U L L6 9 3 GUY SHUGERT. B S. Lj'OUR years ago we had the pleasure of meeting a merry, energetic neophyte of Aesculapius in the guise of Guy. During our four years acquaintance with him. we have felt the influence of 11is keen mind, pleasant manners and his rapidity and accuracy in performing his duties as a student of medicine. Alter spending a very successful summer serving a Junior Interneship at Rochester, and with his medical knowledge, we are sure he is ready for great things at Mercy Hospital. I ruthfully. the above characteristics will make him a successful practitioner of medicine: the type of physician that patients will honor and respect; and the type of man that many ol us will remember as a gentleman, scholar and friend. Rochester. Pa. Do Pauw College Activities: Babcock Surgical Society. I lickey Physi ological Society. Sum Staff Interneship: Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh. Pa.Philadelphia. Pa. remple University Fraternity: Phi Lambda Kappa Activities: Wright Dermatological Society, Winkel-nutn Neurological Society lnterneship: Ml. Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia. Pa. MAURICE SONES. ITS. A MOST interesting personality is "Murray." who lias the ability to keep a group interested and entertained with his constant flow of stories, humorous and otherwise. lo this was added his extremely contagious laugh which was often instrumental in converting many dull moments into bright spots which we are wont to look back upon and call "good old days. His work has always borne out the real ability that is his. His recitations, ever reflecting a clear line of logical thought, and his bearing in the clinics and at the bedside reveal a refreshing degree of self-confidence that presags a successful future. Fortified with that intangible something, in addition to medical knowledge, that instils confidence and admiration. Murray is leaving us to continue his work at Mount Sinai Hospital and with him go our sincerest wishes. 204 K U L S L9 3 B FRANK STAYER. B.S. FRANK is one of the more quiet and bashful members of our fair class. However. beneath this somewhat superficial cloak of reticence and bashfulness, we have learned to become more intimately acquainted with one whose manners are of the higher social strata, and whose politeness is particularly accentuated when displayed on social occasions. I lis unselfishness and diligence have won him the favor of many associates. Frank is the possessor of an unusually well developed ability to begin taking notes at the beginning ol the hour and copy an entire lecture without looking up from his books. His very copious notes have frequently proven ol inestimable value to other less serious note-takers. I le will surely bid strong competition to his brother being graduated from a nearby institution. Woodbury, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College, Juniata College fraternity: Phi Chi Activities: Hickey Physi-ological Society. Wright Dermatological Society lnterneship: Chester Comity Hospital. West Chester, Pa. 205(jraniivood. iY. • New York ( University Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. I yson Pediatric Society. Skim. Staff Interneship: Queens ( etteral Hospital, New York ERNEST WILLIAM STEIN. B.S. NEW YORK UNIVERSITY’S tji11 lo Eeniple is Ernie Stein, a veritable human dynamo and storehouse oi vitality. throughout four years. L.rnie maintained a vvlurlwind pare in all his undertakings. His recitations stood out as rapid-lire answers to all questions, with precision and accuracy ever outstanding. Never unprepared, always ready, and never resorting to generalities, he confined himself to facts, winning the admiration of all. His keen spontaneous sense of humor, ready repartee, and happy-go-lucky personality precluded all possibility of a dull moment in his presence, for which he was appointed Editor ol the Humor Section of the Skull. I he girls are his weakness, and does be love to kid them! L.rnie. as nonchalance personified, is a veritable "smoothie and has our sinceresl wishes for the best of luck. 206 s K U L LI 9 3 B MAI'KICK J. STONE UTROM the greensward and quadrangles ol the fair University ol Pennsylvania. learned porlals ol Tempje I 'Diversity Medical School, came this dapper young gentleman. I I is suave air. his ability to dres's properly, and Iris spontaneity, all stamp liim as particularly distinctive. Maurice is always alert and keenly sensitive to the possibilities which lurk around him. I !e answers any and ail questions properly and promptly. I I is only peculiar failing is his persistent determination to drive another's l ord with the ease, grace and speed with which he has seen l ords driven. One may readily forget and forgive his driving, but one cannot so readily forget the brisk and positive manner with which this lad handles his clinic patients. I his is the lore-cast ol the future successor to the leading practice of Caibondale. Pa. Carborxdale, Pa. I niversity of Pennsylvania 1'iajternily: Phi Lambda Kappa I rcasurer Activities: fyson Pediatric Society. I rcasurer Wright Dermatological Society Winkelman Neurological Society Interneship: Pittston City Hospital. Pittston, Pa.Montoursville, Pc«. Susquehanna University Fraternity: Phi Rho Sigma Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: Williamsport I lospital, Williamsport. Pa. HAROLD B. SUNDAY. B.$. T I is not without some regrets that we await the culmination of four short years of association with Sonny. His ever present smile, ready wit and joviality, and unusual sociability lias provided for our class a personality that is adaptable to any group. I I is intelligence is surpassed only by his pleasing personality and handsome features, unscathed until his recent attempt to develop a crop of moth eaten hairs on his upper lip. hollowing publication of the results of various examinations. Sonny has been classed with the respective leaders of the several branches ol medical knowledge by virtue of the grades he has receivd. I I is clinical ability and experience has been greatly enhanced by his interneship at Williamsport Hospital during the past summer; and through it all he has remained amiable and unspoiled. Certain success lies before him. 208 s K U L L9 3 G I JOHN MARIAN SZAMBORSK1. B.S. JOHN is a Fair son of the City of Brotherly I .ove and a through and through product of 1 emple University. Mis unusually deep voire greatly helies his stature, and the rapidly progressing central alopecia of his very hlond hair gives positive proof of his worrisome nature. Sam is a student of the first order and his principal activity after school hours is the earnest pursuit of his medical studies and his preparation for the successful career to follow. fliose who know Sam will not readily forget his winsome way with the fair ones, his frequent whole-hearted blushing anti his eagerness to dance. It might well be noted that John is the popular President of the Intercollegiate Young People s Polish Society. Such popularity must well be deserved. Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Activities: Hickey Physiological Society. Wright Dermatological Society Interneship: hrankford Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. 209Ashland. Pa. Pennsylvania Stall? College Fraternity: Phi Chi Activities: Hickey Physiological Society Internes hip: Methodist-Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia. Pa. CLINTON W. TOIiWE WITH a natural yen for tilings of a practical nature. Clint lias impressed us with the application of his principles. Never have we seen him unable to adequately cope with his adversaries on a controversial point, but ever ready to admit his errors when proven wrong. I lis abilities as a leader are perhaps best exempli lied by his Presidency of the Phi Chi I'raternity. I hroughout his sojourn here, lie has been called anything from toe to two by various members of our masters of quizzes, but the proper pronunciation was always promptly supplied. I oewe must have read somewhere that medicos must keep a stiff upper lip. so he began to strengthen his in his senior year with the addition ol a hair bridge. Best ol luck. I oewe. 210 S K U L L9 3 B I JOHN SIMON TOTON. A.B. JOHN hails from Ilio "hills" ol Manayunk from where he is seen driving his antiquated roadster every day. I lowever. it must be said that even the deepest snow storm did not hold it hack. I I is smile and cheerful philosophy has not only-won him a place among us. hut he seems to use it to some extent on the pretty girls he exhibits in Mitten Hall from time to time. Being naturally of i mechanical and analytical turn of mind, he handles everything with such precision and perseverance that no matter what disappointments get into his way. he nevertheless reaches his goal. We may he certain that these qualities will win for our smiling giant respect and confidence among his patients. Philadelphia, Pa. Temple I 'niversity lnlerneship: St. Joseph's Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. I ample University 111 lernesh ip: Ph iladelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. MARRY BARR TRACHTFNBERG, B.A. LOOKS, personality, scientific ability. It may sound flattering but Reds certainly embodies all these virtues. Reds shone as a class Pathologist. Rare was the occasion when our flaming classmate failed to give the right pathologic explanation lor the problem at hand. Being intimate with Cecil was not enough. Harry associated with Fish burg and White. Proof that he succeeded was testified by his flashy answers to questions unsuspectedlv asked by our clinical men. No one was surprised when Reds announced his P. G. H. appointment — and how this good news spread. It was an appointment well-deserved and we as a class are glad to see conscientious work rewarded, and we are sure he will be likewise rewarded when he begins the practic e ol medicine. 212 L 5 K L9 3 B HARRY CAR I.ETON VALENTINE. A.B. 7AL is one of the more quiet members of the class. His tall stature and remarfe-’ able ability to dress properly stamp him as one who will draw favorable comment in any group. Val affords those fortunate enough to know him as a splendid example of a perlecllv harmonious balance of medical studies and the matrionial state. On rare occasions he will grant one a special favor by introducing his charming wife, and it can only be said in all fairness to him that his gustatory sensation is not solely confined to his mouth. It has also been rumored about that he is a superb dancer. It surely is not difficult to conceive that the dignity, personality and practicality which Val possesses will contribute much toward the certain success which he is destined to entertain. Marcus I look. Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College, University of Pittsburgh Interneshi ): Reading I los pital, Reading, Pa. 213Philadelphia, Pa. illanova College Interncship: Amot-Ogden Memorial Hospital. Elmira, W }. JAMES VOLPE. Jr. 7ILLANOVA S «ift Jo I , •mple Medical School! Reticence and erudition arc v Jimmie s notable characteristics. When others remained baffled by a question. he laconically gave the answer. Correcting the errors of instructors was his daily pastime, but practised always with restraint and tact. I lis knowledge of the architecture ol the central nervous system afforded us with something to marvel at on more than one occasion. A care free disposition is an asset which when combined with a sound medical knowledge makes for a well balanced background for the practice of medicine. He is the great silent, brawny man ol the class—scientist and clinician. Good luck to you. Jimmie. You have our best wishes for success. 214 U L L S9 3 B LEON REED WALKER. B.S. XT EVER in haste Leon trod along llie study strewn path leading one to t lie Acsculapin Light, and like the tortoise demonstrated very capably the value ol concentrated, conscientious effort, liven his Rarkinsinoid Lacies betrayed the brilliance that lay beneath. I he little entente ol Bamberger. Enion and Walker was always to be found devising some means of disturbing the quiescent and peaceful minds of many of our unfortunate class members. Occasionally I.eon took it upon himself to seek solitary enjoyment, but inevitably, there occurred some slight infringement upon the rights of others. At one time he had almost succeeded in maneuvering a horse and wagon into driving him up to the school from downtown. Seriously. I.eon. we expect you to go places. Accept our best wishes for a successful future. Bigler, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College I'raternity: Phi Kappa Ian I rite me ship. Harrisburg Hospital, Harrisburg. Pa.Philadelphia. Pa. Temple University Activities: Winkelman Neurological Society Interneship: Montgomery Hospital. Norristown. Pa. JULIUS C. WEINER. B.A. Jl 'LIE was always associated with his fancy upper lip from the days in our I resh man year. I hose knowing him better would marvel at his ability to walk home after a hard days work in the classrooms. Others, not knowing him so well, wondered il he did not do the same thing in coming to school. In all. Jule was never late lor anything important. However, he was a tireless worker, even when he would make social visits to Logan. I le always spent his spare minutes in the library. If ever some one was incorrectly informed on the subject matter. Jule was always one who would be willing to straighten them out. A true scholar ol Medicine can never fail and so we all can predict that the future for Jule will be one ol success in whatever field he should choose. 216 S K U L L9 3 B EDWARD D. WEISS EDDIE without ever trying seems well on I»is way in the medical world. I crimps the name is medical magic. for apparently Eddie will emulate his namesake. our Clinical Professor of Medic ine. (Note—they arc not related.) I-d at times was equanimity himself, perhaps with one exception, and that was when he flirted with a few streptococci. Ed received most everyone’s admiration when he. unlike many, did not brag about his experiences as a Junior Interne. In fact very few of us ever even knew about it. I here is no doubt that Ed will make a successful physician. With his love of medicine, and kindly personality, coupled with his amiability, we see no reason why he should not attain the top rung in the ladder of success. Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Fraternity: Phi Della Epsilon Activities: Winkelman Neurological Society President. Wright Dermatological Society, Hickey Physiological Society Interneship: Jewish Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. 217Pori Jervis, New York Bucknell I Iniversity Pralemilv: Delta Kappa Phi, Phi Chi Activities: I lickev Physiological Society Inlerneship: 1 he fiercer Hospital. Trenton. N. J KENNETH JOHN WHEELING AS years go bv. when we sit by our firesides looking back on our school days and think of our classmates—in the course of our thoughts we think ol Ken. who as we first knew him was a quiet, studious chap, yet one who was somewhat timid. In time as he began to feel sure of his fortune he came out of his chrysalis. His true sell — full of wit. humor, and teasing began to evolve, until at times we wondered where lie obtained his energy. With this his timidity began to dissolve. Ken is no longer timid, no longer shy. Perhaps his emergence was speeded up by someone out Oxford way. We hope his "inspiration will forever last, and we are all certain that he will be a leader when he returns to Port Jervis to begin the practice of medicine. 218 K U L L S9 3 B I WILLIAM JOSEPH WIRTH. B.S. OOML. twenty-seven years ago, tliis tyi e entered tlie world by means of its backdoor, Allentown'. As the obstetrician spanked liis ruddy buttocks, be uttered three words. Gigantic, Colossal. Stupendous.” Ever since then our little Willie lias been attempting to do the good man justice. If no one else has a smile and a cheery "Good morning lor you. you know Willie has. but hold on to your back teeth. Many hospitals desired our hero lor an Interne, but Allentown again won out. Since the news has leaked out. the number of student nurse applications to Allentown General has increased 100%. lies gigantic with the women, colossal with his fellow students, and stupendous in his work, thus bearing out the great obstetrician’s famous first words. Allentown, Fa. Lafayette College Fraternity: iVu Sigma Nu Interneship: Allentown Gen oral Hospital. Allentown. Fa.McKees Rocks, Pa- University of Pittsburgh Iriterneslxip: Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. PAUL D. ZUBRITZKY, B.S. PAUL hailed as a son from the Smoky City, and the end man of the class as far as the class roll was concerned, yet he was far from the end in the scholastic abilities. The class was fortunate in possessing a miniature Brain I rust of which Paul was an active member. His steady hand was the influencing factor in controlling Perrine and Dent, the other two members of the 1 rust. Although an ardent lover of the cinema. Paul never allowed his passion to interfere with his work. He was always a conscientious and tireless worker during the four years that we have known him. In short — a clear concise mind, with a sense of humor that is unfailing under any difficulty. are the requirements that can not fail Paul in successfully practicing ledicine. 220 K U L S L9 3 B Class History ERL we set forth on the widely divergent paths we soon shall take, let ns pause for a moment to reflect on the four pleasant years we have spent together. Remember the first day the class met? Would that those very lirst impressions we had of each other could have been photographed and filed away to be brought forth now. How pop-eyed, how big eared, how large nosed some woidd appear, others would be all head and no body or all body and no head, some would be characterized by mouths, others by hands, still others would be apparently perfect, but after four years one cannot call them back. Working nay. slaving together and learning to know each other has wiped all that out. Personalities have taken the place of bodily characteristics. And still the group remains varied; kind and selfish, introvert and extrovert, calm and excitable, honest and dishonest all are found. It is on this basis we now know each other. I he process ol becoming acquainted, of learning to properly evaluate other human beings, has been a most valuable lesson which we hope shall prove quite helpful in the handling ol future patients. But by no means all of our time was spent in becoming acquainted with each other. There was always the small matter of having to learn cold facts. Remember during our first year how we hovered like a flock of birds around the 4th. 5th and 6th floors of the medical school building. I hat was the year we lived Anatomy. Chemistry. Physiology. Histology. Bacteriology and Embryology. How much we enjoyed the politics that l)r. Roxby mixed in with the anatomy, the nose blowing, studying, and contagious disease lectures Dr. Panz gave us. the demonstrations of certain physiological processes Dr. I.athrop put on daily during Dr. 1 lickey s lecture, the frantic attempt to work out or guess those unknowns Dr. Saylor thought necessary and by no means least, those next man quizzes the Black Prince stages weekly. These of course are the things we will never forget. But who can remember: What happened to the man who always fell asleep on his cadaver? or Who cut the History ol Medicine final to buy a baby carriage.1' or What happened in Physiology class the day after the first dance? or Whom Dr. Pritchard couldn't catch one day in Histology quizz? or How to prevent ‘Rusting Out”? or Who collected the gold teeth from the dead bodies? It is these little things that made that first year anything but monotonous and has made our class different from all others. I hose should not be forgotten. 221After a summer of dodging apple trees we returned to the well known hunting ground to enjoy the superior position of second year men and the advantages of the new concentration system. For the first time we began to work on live subjects . . . little did it matter that it was only frog, cat or dog—most careful technique was exercised lest there be an unwanted mortality. We developed rather a respect for that which most certainly is "amber not yellow, it had proved to be the downfall of many a second year student. It was that year too we first learned of tin- intricacies ol the central nervous system and why the baby should not suck his thumb. I he first semester brought us in close contact with Drs. Roxby. Mickey, and Saylor. Many of us called on the latter in his office rather unexpectedly and were delighted, coming away with inspiration to work a little harder. Remember that was the year of unannounced examinations, which leads right up to Pharmacology and l)r. Livingstone. Do you suppose it was because the class was below the average or because of that rather persistent carbuncle on the back of his neck that he delighted in quizzing us so? It really doesn t matter-hut if he was suffering physically—we certainly shouldn t complain of the mental anguish those quizzes caused us. Mow delightful were those lab. periods when we tasted and tasted and tasted until a pleasant disguising sameness came on and for a time at least we could eat the boarding house food and not complain. l ias any one as yet figured out. What the stamps location on the Pathology drawings signified? or I low it is possible to forget so much that you absolutely know you knew about histologic and pathologic structures? Remember how every time you wanted to relax or look at your neighbor s drawing or ask somebody s advice. Dr. Gault seemed to be directly behind you and there was nothing to do but work it out lor yourself. Brush away some more cobwebs and help me out. Wasn t there something that took us galvinating ail over the city? Oh. oh yes. you are right—to the l{ pi sco pa I Hospital to be sure, and the Shelter for Homeless Men where we learned the value of physical diagnosis from Dr. Kay and his cohorts. And those trips of Dr. I iartley s took us all over the town and proved that this business of running a city is quite complicated in spite of the politicians. Again we have covered the ground that has become an actual part of each one of us but how about those more intimate details? Was there not someone who changed the style of his hair cut and another who had a fight with a cat ? Then there was that most ingenious method of purfying the water by having men sweep 222 s L L9 3 6 off I he algae with brooms, and an attempt to sleep through one of Dr. Fay s periods. And so with countless incidents both humorous and pathetic to recall we went forth to spend a summer in a queer position half way between the laity and professional viewpoints. A very happy summer and for many ol us the last without hospital responsibilities. Nolesse oblige! Back we came to enter upon a year that proved to be hard on the glutei. Lec tures, lectures, and more lectures. Cecil and quizzes, quizzes and Cec il punctuated by the overtures of our own Dr. Babcock, had us in a whirf that ironed itself out as the end ol the year came around. Endocrinology became manifest to us in the familiar A ad I do vid dal ol Dr. Wohl. "Take some chittum bark mudder if you want your child to get better is good advice in any man s country coming from the sincere and learned Dr. Perlman. 1 hat the early psychology of the infant cannot be disregarded was shown by the diaper results so adequately explained by Dr. Pearson. Wait a minute! Dehydration has not been mentioned. Fortunate are we to have such an advantage over our less fortunate brethren who are not so well versed in the physiology of intracranial hydrodynamics as we. I lie rest may be looked up in a Macleod. Dr. I yson furnished us with an excellent series ol lectures, rapid to be sure, but the- notes of which will be- used by us for many years to come. Straight to the point and with an organization difficult to emulate were the lectures in Neurology as given by Dr. Winkelman. I bet you five dollars’ introduces the suave Dr. Hrsner who softly admonished. "Give em a little gas’ if it hurts. Briefly reviewed the junior year came to an end with many beginning junior internesbips that were to account for most of the summer. As we again congregated for the fourth and last year of that long trek that carried us through toil and striving, hardly anticipated, our last Iree summer was discussed beyond imagination. Old surroundings were resurveyed and new additions to the fac ulty carefully observed. Our first impression of that master organizer. Dr. Brown, with his vast clinical experience remained until the termination. In contrast to the junior year ol medicine, we had the privilege of learning its intricate aspects through the clinical rather than the text-book approach. Happy were we to add to an already eminent faculty, this man of limitless memory and sound practical judgment. "That case 1 saw during my junior interneship proved of value to all during the first few weeks, but the novelty began to exhaust our tolerance. A sigh of 223relief emanated from the class when I)r. Coombs during one of his regular quiz hours tactfully put a sudden stop to the expression. In spite of our nomadic existence, ample time was at hand to allow for the various diversions of a senior student. I he assignment that led to the day of reckoning implied the application of theoretical and practical knowledge. More intimate contact with patients provided a keener insight into the problems of a physician. I o act on our own was a novel experience gained largely through the senior obstetric service that taught us the value of adequate sleep. Who of us will forget that lirst baby! Surgery re-awakened the awe born of the previous year. Dr. Burnett presented thoracic surgery—remember the pneumonectomy! Dr. Coombs carried the burden of quizzing and calling the roll. At the helm remained the indomitable spirit of the inspiring W. Wayne Babcock, who never wasted a moment beginning a lecture or never failed to forget the time—that is. until Dr. Kolmer began his lectures on chemotherapy. The other men of the preceding year had another crack at us. I here was Wright with his ledger. Ersner with his sore finger, and Ridpath with Lemon and Davis. The principles of therapeutics were again recapitulated by Savitz. while I lammond persisted in hammering our brains with pessaries and carcinoma of the uterus: I homas reviewed Neisserian and Koch infections, interjecting continuously his spicy humor. Nephritis was capably presented by Eddie Weiss, down in the pit. I he various conferences afforded many a well spent hour with Chamberlain. Kon .elmann. Brown and Babcock as the directors. I he transition of classes from live to six reduced Dr. Lansbury s tolerance to extraneous noises. Dr. Davis of dietetics fame cared not whether classes be conducted at early hours or not—the stragglers never disturbed him. So we went along through this most interesting of ail years, renewing old acquaintances and making new ones. I here was Dr. Lillie with his May: Jackson with his lantern. McConnell and his dynamometer, and Hadden with his early signs. To add more zest to this year as well as to instill fear and trembling into our hearts. Dr. Fay deemed it wise to dehydrate our so-called brains so that they might be more receptive to neuro-anatomical studies. To these many excellent teachers who have guided us through our academic years and prepared the way for the sound practice of the art ol medicine, we pay our fondest respects. Indelibly impressed upon our minds shall ever be their kindly interest, and cherished in our hearts shall remain their memories. 224 S U L LJUNIORSJuniors Abbruzzi Abrams Adelman Anderson Bealor Beals Bee Beloff Bergman n Bernabeo Best Blaker Bone Borrison Borska Bradford Brogan Campbell Cbesler Christian Davcy Deiberl Diskan Doffermyre Dolan Drener Edmondson Risen berg England Feezor SKULL9 3 B Forney Irecdman Gallia Grobman Gurganus Hafetz Haupt Henningcr Henson lacobellis Iezzi Knight Kraft Large Lawrence Goldstein Greenspon Griggs Harrigan Hartman Haul) Hinchcliffe Huston Hutton Knoll Koolpe Korengo Lehman Lifshetz Lucev 227Juniors Luke Marlin McCartney Meshon Messinger Miller Miller Iorrison N luen .ncr Myers Nicholas Ord Orlik On Polan Pressman Prindle Ramsey Rayburn Reilly Reynolds Ross Ryall Schmidt 228 s K U L LI 9 3 B She man ski Shubin Sklarol! Snydemnan Si rouse Swick Szymanski Taylor 1 urnbach Updegraff Versace Walinch Walmsley Waltier W eeks Weissbach White Wilkins Willey Wilson Wilson Young Junior ci ass Abbruzzi, Anthony Joseph Abrams. Henry Adelman, Frederick Park Alamprose. Donato Joseph Anderson. Robert Scurry Bealor. John Albert Beals. Harry William Bee. Daniel Harold Beloff. I .ewis Bergmann. Ewald Howard Bernabeo. Adam Best. Glenn Eben Blaker. Martin Abraham Bone. Charles Alfred. Jr. Borrison. Joseph Aubrey Borska. Albert L. Bradford. William Paid Brogam. Louis Emerson Bruce. Edwin I.. Jr. Campbell. I homas Anthes Casey. Mildred Woodason Chesler. William Christian. Louise I lahn Davey. Walter Fletcher Deibert. Kirk Robert Diskan. Albert I’'Imer Doffermyre. Luther Randolph Dolan. Gerald Joseph Dreher, Samuel Meyers Edmonson. Jr.. Frank Eisenberg. Isadore Jacob England. Kenneth Bertram Englerth. Frederick Louis Feezor, Charles Noel Forney. Jr.. Norman Nes Freedman. Morton Joshua Calia. Joseph Henry Goldstein. I toward J. Gottlieb. Morris Greenspon, Samuel E. Griggs. Willard Wilson Grobman. Martin Edwin Gudis. Allen Bernard Gurganus. George Elwood Hafetz, Morris Harrigan. I homas Joseph Hartman. Winfield Leinbach. Jr. Haub. Carl Frederick Haupt. Earl Ogle. Jr. Henninger. Frank Merle C. Henson. 1 homas Albert Hinchcliffe. J. Henry Howell. Jennie Margaret Huston. Charles C lover Hutton. Edward Henry lacobeliis. William Francis lezzi. Louis Joyce. Rosemary E. Knight. Jol in Edward Knoll. Alfred F. Koolpe. Louis Korengo. Joseph Matt Kraft. Chas. John Henry Large. Octavus P.. Jr. Lawrence. Millard Null Lehman. Robert Nathan Lifshetz. George l.ucey. James Joseph Luke. I ling Yee Martin. Clarence Rosenmiller McCartney. George A. J. Meshon. Salvador Louis Messinger. Karl Henry Miller. Clarence Eugene Miller. Elmer Eliot Morrison. Donald Ephraim Muenzner. Richard John Carl Myers. Martin Nicholas. Leslie Ord, John Groves Orlik. I heodore Charles Ort, William Frederick Peele. James Clarendon Phelps. Everett Lenord Polan. Simon Pressman. Robert Sydney Prindle, Clair Gilbert Ramsey. James Hawthorne Ravetz. Elkin Rayburn, Frederick W aller Reilly. Emmet Leo Reynolds. Donald George Ross. Joseph Vitale Michael Roxby. Bruce Steele Ryall. John Milton. Jr. Schmidt. James Ross Shemanski. Clem John Shubin. I Larry Sklaroff. David Snagg. William Tomlin Snyderman, Milton Strouse. J. Willard Swick. Harry Vernon Szymanski. Stanley Richard I avlor. I larry I urn bach. Robert James Updegraff. Harry Beshore Versage. Joseph Louis Walinchus. Albin William Walmsley. James Edmund Waltier. Richard I lenry Weeks. Bel ford A. Weissbach. William H.. Jr. White. Warren Fisher Wilkins. Franklin Bailey Willey. I larry Swain, Jr. Wilson, George Darwin Wilson, Paul Braden Young. Elizabeth King 230 K U L S LB SOPHOMORESSophomores Abramson Adams Allbright Allen Barbano Berkman Bieri Brown Cantafio Clyman Dailey Dali is Dalrymple R. Dietrich W. Dietrich Domiri Englerth Evans Eves boor Gluchoyslcy Gottlieb ( rosl in Graybow Hardman 1 lolstein Muss Jacobson Kershbaum Kooser SKULL9 3 6 Sophomores Kraybill Lcymeister Mah alley Man love N burning Manstein Marshall McCarthy Melincove Morrison Murray Nardini Neal Nteastro Ocelus Osborn Pastor Paul Peterman Pope Pritchard Ren ts.cn ler Pose Ross Schantz SlireacJer Segal Seifer Seygal Shelby 233Spear Steigman Straub Strieker Sweitzer I ague Tananis I ruckenmiller I urtzo Wagner YVainriglil Warden Webber Weisel Whitcomb Wolosbin Worrall Wycis Abramson. Edwin Bernard Adams. Harry Albert Albright. Jr., Dill Joseph Allen. Robert Finch Baker, Howard Walter Barbano. Alfred Joseph Berkman. Eugene Fred Bernauer, Anne Katherine M. Bieri. John Windsor Bowers. John Leroy Brown. Harry Cantafio. Ralph Clyman. Martin Dailey. Edward Sims Dallis. Nicholas Peter Dalrymple. Richard Young DeVitlorio, Armond Anthony Dickinson, Robert James Dietrich. Richard Arthur Dietrich. Warren Cleveland. Jr. Ditchev, Francis Joseph Domm, Albert Herbert Dunkle, Neil Franklin Eshleman. Merle Weaver Evans, Clara Agnes Eves. Otis Milroy Poor. Robert Wayne Fowler. Hudson DeMott. II. Frosch. Florence Mary Cahagan. Don II. Garber. Jr.. .1. Hoffman Gluchovsky, Jacob Louis Gottlieb. Samuel Gowen, Leo Francis Greenfield. Irving Groskin. Gerald Bond Grzybowicz, Joseph Chester Gustaitis, Joseph Adrian Hannen. Allen James Hardman. Edward Francis Holstein. Arthur Huss, William Edwin Imbriglia, Joseph Ettore Ivker. Morris Jacobson. Philip Janton, Otto Hcnrv, Jr. Jones, Reeves Frederick Jordan, Michael Joseph Kershbaum. Alfred Kooscr. Robert Russell Korns, Miller J. Kraft. Richard D. Kraybill. William Cress LaBoccctta. Alfred Charles Leymeister. Ruth Virginia Mahaffey, John Joseph Manlove. Francis Roxby Manning. Jr.. Valentine Richard Manstein. Samuel A. Marshall. Irving McCarthy, William Paul Melnicove. Sidney Mendelssohn. Edwin Miller. Max Corlc Morrison, Joseph Francis Murray, Thomas V. Nardini. John Edward Neal. William Jones Nicastro. Gennaro Carlo Nowotarski. Peter J. Ocelus, Edward Vincent Osborne. Johnston Floyd 234 Parker. Andrew James Pastor. Sewall M. Paul. Abe Peterman. Robert Adams Pope. Glenn Allen Pritchard. Jr.. William C. Rentschler. Laurence Bender Rose, William George Ross, James Keener Schantz, Glenn Hartman Schraeder. Charles Joseph Segal, Asher Seifer, Arthur Fred Seygal. Alexander W. Shelby, Joseph Evans Sherwin. Lysle Wilbur Snydman. Leonard Spear. Bernard J. Steigman, Alexander J. Straub. Russell Elwood Strieker. Robert Schwartz Sweitzer. Carl Ernest Tague. Daniel Musgrove Tananis. Helen Frances Truckenmfiler. George A. Turtzo. John Amerigo, Jr. Wagner, Joseph V Wainright. Melvin A. Rice Warden, William Pease Warren. Kenneth Wayne Webber, Arthur Christian Weisel. Jr.. Wm. Francis Whitcomb; Luther Myron Wolosbin. Henry Jacob Worrall. Edith E. L. Wycis. Henry Tclesforc Young. Foster Harold s L LCjJ CD FRESHMENFresh men Anders Ballard Bender D Alonzo Davis Diehl Forst Frantz Freedman Herskowitz Hoch Hoffman C. Jones W. Jones Kenig 236 5 K u Blank Bra ns ford Cooke Ditzlcr Dobbins Forrhdn Garrett Gordon Hartman Howell Irmisch Johnson Kimmel Koster Laird L L9 3 E Freshmen 1 .aurusonis Learner Leary Maloney Montgomery Mulberger Nicholson Norris Nyce Orpi Parris Parrott Popielarslci Price Reynolds Rizika Robbins Rugb Schnall Sclipeebefg Schneider Sharkey Spec tor Stauffer Stayer Straussman Sugarman Sutton T avlor Ulder 237Freshmen Vardaro Wainer Walker Wapner Weinberg Weiner Wilcox Williams Wissler Anders, Wilbur Dresher Ballard. Claude Houston Belmont. Owen Bender. William Allison Blank. Hymen Robert Bransford. Lee E.. Jr. Brommer. Oliver Raymond Buchanan, Edwin Graham Caswell. Horace I ay lor Cooke. Frank Neal Covalla. George Charles Cudmore. John Thos. Patterson D'Alonzo. Walter Anthony Davis. Raymond Alfred Diehl. Kenneth Leroy Ditzler. Marshall Ernest Dobbins. Burns Alan. Jr. Everett. Harold Eugene Forman. Simon Benjamin Forst. Howard Lrantz. Robert Ritchie Lreedman. Abraham Furlong. Raymond Joseph Garrett. Thomas A. Gartland. George Daniel Gearhart. Robert Paul Geigle. Carl Frederick Gerhart. Lewis Warren Gordon. Isadore Goyne. Richard Lewis Green. Russell Page Grez. Armand C. Gunby. Walter Edwin, Jr. Hackett. Henry Clifford Haines. Frank Bennett Lane Hartman. Owen Wister Herskowitz, Herman Hey. Emanuel Berry- 238 K U L L SI 6 9 3 I lot’ll. Vincent Adolphus I loffman. Richard Radcliffe Howell. Mary Jane I lunter. John Sidney Irmisch. George William Jervey. William St. Julian Johnson. I Ioward John Jones. Charles ( waybill Jones. Jr.. George James Jones. William Felix Kenig. Isadore Kennedy. Robert James Kimmel. Merl Francis Klemek, Stanley Charles Roster. Eugene hrederick Krupko. Paul Edward Laird. William King Lauruspnis. John Joseph Learner. Norman Leary. John Berchmans Lenhardt. Harry held I utz. Raymond Joseph Maloney. Milton Charles Markle. Joseph George Biery McCloskey. Richard Charles McKeeby. Raymond Schrtbner Montgomery. Esther Clarke Moyer. Forrest George Mulberger, Robert Given Nicholson. William Henry Norris. Charles Morgan Nyce. I larrv Cope Orpi. Pedro. Jr. Parris. George Parrott. John Arendall Paxson. Margaret Pomeroy. James MrCahan Popielarski. Joseph I homas Price. ( harles Eli Ralston. William James Reynolds. William A. Riiieheiiner. John Stanley, Jr. Rizika. Stuart Robert Robbins. V. Emanuel Rugh. J. I.. Keith Ryon. William Garrison Schnall. Charles Schneeberg. Norman Grahn Schneider. Joseph helix Sharkey. I homas John Sharps. Frank Shindel. Dorothy Louise Shivelhood, Elizabeth K. SpCCtor. Martin Stauffer. Herbert Milton Stauffer. I loward Hamilton Stayer. Glenn Cameron Strassman. Jack Sugarman. Samuel Sutton. James Alva Sweeney, hrancis Xavier Taylor. Morgan hitch L’hler. Ellsworth Preston Van Riper. Win. Drexler Vardaro. Mary Elizabeth Wainer. Amos Shepherd Walker. Elmo Rehmeyer Wapner. Paid Mordechai Weinberg. Jacob D. Weiner. Jack Werlime. Clara Gertrude Wilcox. Leroy Almon Will iams. Elizabeth Sara Wissler, Robert I libel Wright. Walter Alan 239ursesSUTURES I N ANCIENT SURGERY DOMINIQUE JEAN LARREY .766-1842 Surgeon in chief of Napoleon's Army, stands forth as one of the greatest of military surgeons, lie urns resourceful, courageous, and a genius for organization, through creation of the "amhulanles volatiles’, and the employment of such sound measures as immediate amputation of shattered limbs, prompt hospitalization, and avoidance of meddlesome surgery, he brought prompt relief to the injured and materially reduced mortality, lie used the ligature for large vessels, but did not suture the edges of amputation slumps, preferring to maintain apposition by firm bandaging.9 3 6 | I IE sands of time flow slowly through the glass, and each small grain marks a memory dear to us all. I hus, we see another chapter has heen added to the noble history of our beloved institution of which you are a vital part. To you we are deeply indebted, for during that very important period in our lives, you have cared for us. stimulated us with knowledge, taught us the truths and realisms of life, and thus prepared us to appreciate the years before us more tully and to leave our Alma Mater inspired with the ideals of which you arc representative. It is now our privilege to appreciate the associations and training which we have received. It is our fluty to stand for those ideals which are ever close to your heart, and to make the most of the advantages presented to us. So with great regret we leave, trusting that our future record shall reflect the inspirations inculcated upon us which are an integral part of you. Your hope in us shall not die but live on and on. 243Margaret McMahon. R.N. Grace Relyea. R.N. Directress of Nurses Assistant Directress of Nurses A. Gugart A. Paschall A. I I off m an I.. Rockwell R. Vinson R. Jones K. Smailer M. White R. Keyser Snyder Wolf MeElfatrick . Randolph 244 U S L L9 3 B Administration Kona Moore. R.N. Mary Stafford. R.N. Instructress of Nurses Assistant Medical Director Internes: May. Scott. MacNim.. Rosemcnd, Iatciiftt•. Bird McReynolos. N.uzum, Mineiiart. Quindlen. I'ord, Risenberg. Kressler. Ginsberg. I'oLBRE. AlTD6RHYDE. THOMPSON, Lynch. Woi.l . MaTHER. ThQRNHILL. 245A. SuVITSKY President 1 I. ScHOLDING Vice- President Prologue to I Iistory PREVIOUS historians have bewailed the cruelty o! fate in delegating to them the arduous task of writing up their respective class histories. But to me it is an unalloyed pleasure. Sweet is the remembrance of days gone by and I pause before crossing the bridge of Graduation—the bridge which plunges us into the struggles and turmoils of life. As I hesitate. I cast one long, lingering glance behind me and review the past three years.—years filled with mingled pleasure and sorrow.—years which have moulded our characters and which will leave their indelible marks upon our future lives. “Be to this history's merits (if any) very kind. And to its faults just a little- blind. History Many states were represented by the heterogeneous group of ambitious young altruists that arrived at the nurses home September j. JQ‘j'5. We. were ushered into our various rooms and told to unpack, then report in the dining room lor dinner. For the first several weeks we literally dropped the upper portions of our bodies out of the windows of the Brown Memorial Building every time we heard the clatter of the ambulance; regardless of the hour. We all packed and unpacked at intervals the first six months during which time we had classes with the “probies from Children s and the Jewish hospitals. We were exposed to anatomy, slept through psychology, do .ed through chemistry, and enjoyed bacteriology. a most interesting and fascinating study of bugs. One morning attired in our impeccable pink uniforms and armed with little wire baskets of utensils that would make any patient behave, we tiled into the hospital. In the- wards we proceeded to make beds and smooth pillows. At the end ol six months (by now we had cleaned nearly everything at least once) we achieved our recompense, the much coveted white caps, which were perched perilously on our heads. I hese conspicuous bits of white starch certainly behaved mischievously. After what seemed a decade spring came and with it our first thoughts were vacations and eleven o clock permissions. I here were such hearty farewells and 24(5 U S L L9 3 B Officers M. Dowling Secretory A. Turnbach I reasurer happy reunions at vacation time late that summer, it was evident many close friends had been made during our first year in training. With the addition of one black stripe our caps receded slightly to the hack with a rakish angle. I his was probably due to the extra weight or the force of gravity. We will never forget our second winter with its numerous classes—evenings spent with our heads buried in books. Furthermost from our minds were thoughts of dates, parties, and dances. The graduation of the class of 35 bolstered our hopes. We. too, would someday reach that pinnacle of success. Festivals, parties, a cake and sandwich sales followed in sequence to help alleviate the monotony of daily routine. With the advent of another new class many of us had to move. On what seemed the coldest morning ol the year we traversed Broad Street with the aid of a push cart, the driver of which was reprimanded frequently lor leaving the majestic thoroughfare strewn with ironing boards, floor lamps, and such—thus obstructing traffic. Now that our three years have dawn to a rapid close, we are all sure we will miss the companionships and many friends we have made in training. ears from now in our reminiscences we shall smile to ourselves as we think of Mrs. Piper, wrapped in her blanket, with her multiplicity of chins on exhibit, her hair streaming down her back, come into the reception room and literally haunt our guests to the tune of "Ten O Clock Coils!" At this point we wish to say farewell to a certain canary which has figured so largely in the lives of our neuro-nurses. We appreciate the great kindnesses shown us by our night supervisors who capably propelled our ships through many a rough storm. We thank all instructresses and supervisors for our knowledge of nursing (meagre as it may be) acquired by their corrections of our innumerable and inexcusable mistakes. We shall always remember Miss Moore for her maternal guidance, especially during our probationary term. Io her we owe the visions of our ideal nurse. Following in our footsteps is a highly efficient Intermediate Class, the members of which we know will take our places successfully. We wish that all our underclasses will love nursing as much as we do—and that ultimately we will all achieve our goal of universal good nursing, the traditions of which will always reflect, and heap songs of praise upon our Alma Mater. 247BEATRICE BANKS Philadelphia. Pa. “Student. lover, nurse, of course. Some liltle devil with the interne force. Bees charming smile and delightful friendliness have won her many friends — made her one of the most popular of our classmates. I ier sweetness has been a joy to us all during her training. She holds near to her heart the profession she lias chosen and we know the respect she has for it will assure her success. MARGARET BELL Philadelphia. Pa. “Some gals have brains, some have mil. Bui A orp has both packed in her kit. Marg is the most omniscient girl in the class. She is well known lor her ability to light one question on the stub of the last. Despite the fact that everyone has lost to her at one time or another in a mental sprint she has many friends. Occasionally we find her either endeavoring to prove the fallacy of rules or deal out copious quantities of advice. I Ier philosophies are oftentimes strange and unusual but always intriguing. KATHRYN BLANEY Morgantown, W. Ya. “Nature made her as she could Not loo had and not too good.' Kathryn is the blonde of our mountaineer duo. But she is prool enough to us that there is gold in yonder mountains. I Ier everlasting patience and goodness have won her countless friends — both young and old. She has made a contribution to the character of the heritage by her work, cooperation and participation in class activities. I hese familiar phrases seem to have been written just lor her — ’Gracious in manner, impartial in judgment, loyal to friends. 248 K U L L 5B GERTRUDE BOLL Maud) Chuuk Pa. I he gloomy side of life is always missed By Boll. our class optimist.'' I lor hear! is always lit with the fervor of an enduring love lor eacli activity which she undertakes, always giving it her full attention and effort. I lor disposition Gould always he depended upon to remain sunny and unrullled. May our inveterate optimist retain her happy attitude all through life. VIRGINIA BRADY Morgantown. YV. Va. "Erect, with her alert repose About her and about her clothes. Virginia is the other member of that well known mountaineer duo. However, she fails to carry out the true picture we have ol corn-fed mountaineers. Her stately poise, carriage and immaculate appearance make her one of our outstanding classmates. I his coupled with her dignified aggressiveness, industry and tenacity ol purpose, have firmly entrenched her among her numerous friends. EDITH DILL Philadelphia. Pa. "Swiftly round the corridors she flies Passage unfollowed by human eyes. An amiable and well-liked girl in the class. Edith goes about with vim and vigor. Her attitude and the conscient iousness and sincerity ol her work have been particularly praiseworthy. YVe respect her versatility and admire her sympathetic and kind disposition. 249ELOJSE DOPANT) Waynesboro Pa. “Quiet, modest, — very briefly defined. Yet a belter friend is bard to find. Tliis tiny girl came from Waynesboro — anti bas retained Her typical accent. Sbe is a barrel of fun wben you get to know her well, radiating pep and animation. However. sbe maintains that there are two sides to every question: the wrong side and her side. She is the living proof of the saving — “Good things come in small packages.” MARY DOWLING Philadelphia. Pa. ”With such a comrade, such a friend. A fain would walk till journey's end.' Mary is one of the few sophisticates of the class, whose charming personality has won the hearts of many. She is deserving of laudation for she is an active member as well as a good student. In her spare time you will find her reading, always reading. Our friendship which has had its inception here will mellow with the passing of years. ANNE FEATRO Summit Hill. Pa. "A quip, a story, and good work, too I hat $ our Anne through and through. Anne is well known by all for her generosity and much venerated for her benevolence. She is high spirited with a sense of humor that is to be envied. She is always a loyal friend. I ler hobby is paradoxical to her nature — she embroiders beautifully. Her honest, conscientious endeavor will be the key to her success. 250 U L L S9 3 B ALICE FIRTH Lewistown. I’a. "Oh. by gosh, my gum. by gee. by lore. With me that doctor has fallen in lore." Alice’s smile and winning ways have won her many admirers. I rue and devoted to those who deem themselves Iriends is the reputation she has made lor herself since joining us our second Near. She lets nothing in the classroom pass unchallenged. Our contact with her engenders the deepest respect. ISABELLE GIANNOTTI Pittsburgh. Pa. "Small in stature, big in mind A smarter girl is hard to find. I lere we have an all-around girl. She is one of our best ticket sellers — always get ting rid of more than her share. She is deserving ol commendation for her highly efficient work. And that whistling we so often heard came from her room. Her spunk and natural ability have evidenced themselves in the face of many obstacles. We are sure she will make a splendid nurse. EMILY HRISHKO Allentown. Pa. 'When joy and lessons clash. I.et lessons go to smash. Our class Peter Pan. that s Emily. She will never grow up. She is charmingly naive and a splendid companion. As co-workers, we may all say, we enjoy tasks performed wi th her. I ler blissful features are always wreathed in a characteristic smile. A quiet, unassuming person. Emily is a willing, reliable and cooperative nurse. 251SARA JONES Nanticoke. Pa. “One looks at Solly and thinks she’s deep, Bui that's not true, she’s just asleep. Blue laughing eyes and a smile that Pep-sodent would envy are just two of the many salient qualities possessed by this lovable individual. Her carefree disposition has helped brush aside many ol the dark clouds that hovered over our student clays. She has often amused us by her eccentricities, but she receives her recompense. Nanticoke may well be proud of its native daughter— we are. GERTRUDE REISER Sunbury. Pa. "Charming manner, personality strong. We expect great things from Gertie before long. Our only criticism here is that no one’s ire-lias ever been aroused. Gertie hasn t had an equal ol making and keeping Iriencls while in training. Perhaps her pleasant nature was acquired by combining so well her recreation with her work. 1 he only timelier good humor faded was at four o lock class but we sympathize with her on that subjec t. We all wish her success at whatever she undertakes. ELIZABETH RUNG Lancaster. Pa. ' he girl worthwhile is one who anil smile When everything goes dead wrong. Could anyone imagine a more jovial and sweet tempered girl than Betty? Always ready for fun as well as work — her one fault is that of disliking studies and her main passion is that of trying to beat old Rip Van Winkle at his own game. In the c lassroom, she had that I know it expression, and ofttimes her exuberance effervesced to such an extent that it bubbled forth with the surprisingly suppressed knowledge. 252 L S L6 9 3 ADELAIDE KI.INS Erie. Pa. Adelaide, silent and so grave. No wonder that the hoys all rave.” Adelaide is one ol the quietest and at the same time one of our most observing students. She shows active interest in all class affairs and is diligent and conscientious at her work. 1 hesc virtues are hid beneath a shield of bash fulness. She was never known to miss a lecture, but always sat a conservative distance from the speaker. We regret that graduation will cause us to lose such a companion — at least for a time. MILDRED KLIN'S Erie, Pa. "In love she was at her host. In other things not much less. Our affiliations with this quiet and unassuming individual have acquainted us with her manifold merits — courage of con victions. diligence, and untiring efforts. I ime cannot efface from our memories her ability to surmount difficulties. You may frequently liivd her and her sister in a secret conclave devoted to a discussion of some fascinating subject. Sfie possesses charm arid effem inar v which we know will make her friends wherever she goes. THELMA I.AYLON Picture Rocks. Pa. “Some are big and some are small But I helnui is taller than us all. Jovial when need be. sober minded when necessary, her altitude is always well adapted to the occasion. She rarely becomes involved in tlie lengthy and pointless discussions in which most nurses indulge. We feel her work shall be well rewarded with future success, fn parting we may say we feel Keller having known I helma. 253GAYLE McCAUGHEY Lemasters. Pa. "She sang and caroled oul so clear. I ha I patients and angels rejoiced to hear. I He single red Head in our class lias been a faithful member of our Glee Club. She harmonizes well in her own inimitable way. Ilarnest endeavors coupled with fair play are her attributes. Gayle expects to specialize in pediatrics. We all wish her the best of success. 2.‘ 4 VIVIAN I.EBO I Jizabethtown. Pa. Does and says what she pleases Whatever Lebo sees, she surely seizes. One tiling we always envied in Viv was her ability to acquire the same amount of knowledge in one hour that we spent two in getting. She can accomplish a maximum ol work in a minimum of studious effort. She constantly employs the cinema as a method ol recreation. It would be amiss il we failed to mention her humor—that chuckle will linger long in our memories. We sincerely believe she will be more than just another nurse to her patients. CASMIRA MARGIN ISZVN Philadelphia. Pa. Work, play, and good nature combined. Make Cas a noise much to be prized.' I .et s go on a diet! Cas is gradually becoming famous in her own little sphere for her numerous reduction diets. May we suggest dehydration All joking aside this lovely blonde is one of our favorites. She is continually bubbling over with good spirits, and is a chortling, enjoyable personality. She was one of the few members of the class better known by sight due to I in guistk difficulties when calling Her name, lo her we are indebted for a great deal of work in art. s L6 9 3 DOROTHY ASE Qualcertown. Pa. "Silent as lln watches of the night, liul hidden there is untold might. Beneath a quiescent exterior lies the smoldering fires ol a great personality. I o those who know her. Dotty possesses a harm not manifested to others, hut c onsisting of a deep and loyal friendship. She believes in the old adage that silence is golden, and therefore has succeeded in accumulating a large amount ol that golden article. I RANGES Nl NN Picture Roc ks. Pa. "Kind, steadfast and true Long shall our memories treasure you. From way up north somewhere comes this nurse vvi th the smiling Irish eyes. Fran is a pal to many and c an be depended upon no matter what may arise. She is an example of honest toil, properly applied. We sincerely hope her dream of bein'? a modern farmerette may someday be fulfilled. MARY PLACE Eagleville. Pa. Conscientious. attentive and industrious. We bet she will be very illustrious. Mary is one ol the most conscientious girls we know . She is ver fond of children and makes an excellent pediatric nurse . She is quiet and reserved — a girl whose friendship is valued w herever she bestows it. She is intensely interested in gardening and every phase of nature. May the best be none too good lor Mary.DOROTHY PATCHEI.L Oeean City. Pa. “In stature small — ambition large, Her personality one cannot dodge. Sonny is well applied to tliis mirthsome little miss who radiates sunshine and happiness wherever she goes. I ler humor does not lie in the fact that she can tell a good joke, hut rather in the lact that she can play a good joke. Even the poor victim must laugh alter his natural lit ol anger. One must he sure it’s Sonny the lirst time, for when he turns around again she won t he there. Her hail fellow well-met disposition has gained her many friends and aided in attaining for her the much cherished title. "Excellent Nurse. MARIE PRONESTI Clifton Heights. Pa. “Smiling face and manner quiet tiring good fortune. Marie says, I ry it. I low does she keep her hair that way all day long without a strand out of place? I ler unusual type of coiffure, blacker than a yard up a chimney, has attracted the attention of many. She exhibits a cordial spirit of cooperation and has a disposition that cannot he excelled. She is planning to join the Army Service. HELEN RIFE I lanover. Pa. “Ilelen is the girl who's always quiet When the rest of the class is haring riot. She has a streak ol seriousness in her hut it is so slight only one well acquainted with her can detect it. Helen is planning to take a post-graduate course in Operating Room technique. We are sure this smiling individual s accomplishments will he worthy of commemoration and will inspire great confidence in her patients. 2o » K U L L SB I 9 3 JESSIE ROWE Portsmouth. Ohio "Slow lo resent. quick to amend. .oval to duty, classmates and friends. I o err is human — lo forgive divine. Such a phrase clearly illustrates the character of Jessie who. though abrupt in manner. possesses a kind heart and thoughtful disposition. She is the paragon of good cheer, good will, and a happy-go-lucky attitude. May the future bring Jessie happiness. BETTIE RUPERT DuBois. Pa. "Playing until inspired fingers and delicate ear Music that old and young delight to hear. Bettie s blond tresses and tall stature make her one of our most distinguished c lassmates, bier affable and understanding nature have won her lasting friends. In contrast to her dignified manner she is always ready and willing to execute some tiny act of deviltry. May the bates weave a beautiful pattern lor the life Bettie so deserves. HARRIET SCI IOI DING Collingswood. N. I. "Loving, loyal, staunch and true. We’ve always found that friend in you. I he placid countenance usually associated With I larriet is merely a superfic ial c overing lor a fun-loving and merry disposition. She takes her nursing. for which she | ossesscs a natural aptitude, seriously and has paved flie way for a very successful future by her hard work thus far. 257ELIZABETH SUMMERVILLE Ebensburg. Pa. ( aim. independent, demure, A friend of whom you may always be sure. With my eyes wide open I'm dreaming. Elizabeth is the same as when we first met her almost three years ago. I he trials and tribulations ol our profession seem to have left her unchanged. I hough interested in music, she is far more eager to help in that great campaign against I . B. She cncoui ages us by her manifestations of cooperation. VIOLET STRAIT Kingston. Pa. ‘When her classmates all grew tall. Strait did not grow at all. Violet, with a mentality in inverse proportion to her stature, possesses many redeemable qualities such as alertness, neatness and individuality. I he latter is her strongest characteristic. She has the courage to stand up lor her own opinions valiantly. I his habit ol speaking for herself is one which will carry her far. We all wish her much success. 258 MILDRED SHEEN Philadelphia. Pa. "A three years' record of work well done, And friends aplenty to add to the sum." Mildred’s practical outlook marks her as a nurse interested primarily in the patient. Her serious nature causes her to question the capers of her less mature classmates. In spite of the fact that she remained quiet and aloof from ail except her cronies in the rear seats, she has been one ol the most active members of the class. I ler friendship with Woolridge completes one ol the more permanent cliques ol the lass. We vvi sh her well. s L LB I 9 3 ANNE SUVITSKY Conshohocken. Pa. "Studious, industrious, sincere and just Progressive, determined, but laugh she must. Anne is one of those people who is known as a horn leader. Six is decisive, energetic and dependable. Her activities are numerous and in all of them she excells. Anne has a divided personality in that she appears as her true sell only to those who know her intimately. As president of the class she leads in a capable manner. Only time will attest to the inestimable effect which her association has had upon us. We appreciate her stead last and persistent guidance. RUTH EDNA VAUGHN Greens borough. N. C. “Works hard, struts her stuff. When she stops, she has done enough. Yes ma’am! Nowhere can one find an accent to compare with this one. It belongs to our own petite Ruth Edna, who tells us that Greensborough maintains a consistent superiority in social achievement and masculine perfection — that its gentle hills are without peer. I his young lady from the sunny southland | ossesses one of the world’s most coveted gifts, that of a pleasing personality. We often hear from her. hearty outbursts of spontaneous laughter. ANNE TURNBACH Hazleton, Pa. "Pennies, nickles, dimes — we can't refuse Since strong armed Anne takes our dues. Up to the minute in knowledge, intensely interested in her work, and capable in procedure. Anne is an example of the type of girl we all envy. She ranks among the lirst few in class standing — few instructors were able to ask her a question for which she had not a ready answer. T here may be some who have seen her angry but they are not from I emple. She’s a grand girl and we ll miss her a great deal. 259GRACE WOOLRIDGE Atlantic Ciiv. N. J. "Small and smiling. witty and wise— valuable package for her size. Hers was the honored position at the caudal end of the alphabet, so she shared honors with Banks at never escaping a quizzing in class. After finishing training. Grate expects to go to Bible School. Who could ask for a finer personality to minister to both the spirit and body? An agreeable disposition and thoughtlul loresight spell success for her. I o the Class of 36 I here is no truer measure of success I ban a life of cheerful friendly helpfulness— No greater honor than to render aid With a heart devoted, patient, unafraid' I o heal the sick, to care for those in need. I o observe the ethics of a noble creed. To your contribution to all human good. And the glory of heroic Womanhood. La WRENCH 11. WT 0RSE. May fortune guide and bless you day by day. And gladness cheer and brighten duty's may. Helping you when hours are long and pleasures few To remember that your friends are proud of you. I hope you will live for those ivho love you Tor those who know you true. Tor the heaven that smiles above you And wails your spirit, loo. Tor the cause that needs assistance, Tor the wrong that needs resistance. Tor the future in the distance. And the good that you can do. Ethel White. R.iY. 260 U L K LB 9 3 Junior Class: Beai.i Stewart. Simpkins. Gordon, Behr. Deremer. Seashoetz. Quinn. Groii. .Anderson. Derr. W agner. Dinning. Lindsey. Garrett Petersen. Mason, Good. Charlton. Swartly. Zimmerman. Worley. Intermediate Class: Wolf. W'ii-Son. Kmmann. McCullough. Burt. Reese. Lucas. Krotiie. Dill. Little. Male. Lewis, S( hrmijer. Wood. Hafner. Wockey. Shenk. Bower, Rjden. Wear. Sawyer. Boal. Brooks. Rees, Hartman Frank. Frank. Sneboi.d, Ki.mni rt. Lackman. Witt. Gregory. Ingram. Lorenz. Rupert. 261HEARD IN THE HALL VUI 11'N'S your halfday? Do we get a late leave? Are you getting relief How many new patients do we have? When do eleven o’clock permissions begin Does she have a special? When is the formal? What—a halfday with two classes? Who was changed in chapel? Did I get a letter? Where are you on duty? Did you see the bulletin board? What do we have for dinner? Did I get a phone call ? Are vacations posted yet? When are you off today? Do we have class? When do you have a hallnight? What hours do you have Sunday Will you run the tub for me? 262 K U L S L Vf9 3 B CAN YOU IMAGINE R. II. Vaughn without her southern accent. B. Banks without her Camels. M. Pronesti with her hair waved. V. Lebo not being able to swear. M. Bell not asking questions-. V. Brady and K. Blaney quarreling. G. Boll taking life seriously. A. Turnbach miscounting our money. D. Pate hell not up to some mischief. I I. S holding with blonde hair. M. Sheen and G. YVoolridge without their hymns. J. Rowe not being so determined. M. Place not going home every halfday. 11. Rife if she lost her knitting. II. I Irisko like Kale Smith. D. Nase moving a little faster. k. Sommerville ever becoming angry. B. Rupert wi thout her lipstick. E. Dill riding a mule. A. birth missing a dance. ( . .Marcinisyzn if she couldn t laugh. A. Klins without her pin. V. Brady not getting into trouble. 203St CAN YOU IMAGINE O. Boll doing an acrobatic feat. Ci. McGaughcy not going out every niglit. V. Lebo not knowing first band information. A. Featro doing a bigb dive. B. Banks without men. G. Keiscr not appreciating opera. K. Blaney without a date. F. Dill not talking about clothes. V. Brady being dressed on time. M. Dowling not calling home every day. A. Klins gaining weight. S. Jones giving up her dancing. A. Firth without her dates. D. Nase without I). Patchell. I'.. Kling never doubting anything. FAMOUS SAYINGS Dr. Quindlen—I think I II specialize in orthopedics. Miss Kcyser— Did she get her insulin? Dr. Thornhill— I his is how we do it at Cornell. Miss Stewart—Did the bird get a bath? Miss Saxe—Please send your I and A to tBe Operating Room. Dr. Tolbre—Er ah-er-ah-well— 264 K U S L L9 3 B Miss Jones—I his child has nits. Dr. N'uzuni—I look better when m hair isn I combed. Miss Rockwell— Did you sign lor the tray? Dr. Ford—3 hoy re always picking on me. Miss Farr—Don't you know Dr. Moore is working? Dr. Lynch—I doubt if she is even pregnant. Mrs. Lewis—Did you check the doctor s room? Dr. Thompson—I'm not in favor of anything. Mrs. McAlfatrick—Are you chewing gum? Miss Cobb—'Sterile or unsterile? Dr. Wolf—Ah, I'm too tired. Dr. Minehart—It s the Irish in me. M iss Beegle—Did you try a hot water bottle? Dr. Mather—Where are you on duty now? Mrs. Smailer—What s she doing? Dr. Kessler—What the hell do you think I did it for? Miss Kelyea—You must get your case reports in. Dr. Ginsberg—I hanks a lot. honey. Miss Dinklelocker—You have your halfnight tonight. Dr. F.isenberg— I his smear is negative lor G.C. Miss McMahon—Report to my office immediately. Dr. McRevnoIds—What did you all sav? Miss Moore—That is not a I emple University Hospital cap. Dr. McNeal—You have contaminated that. Miss Vinson—Did you know Lit Bros, were having a sale?PIERRE P I G R A Y (d . .6,5) YVas a pupil and follower of Pare, through whom he became chief surgeon to Henry V and Louis XIII. Unlike his famous preceptor, however, he avoided the ligation of vessels when possible and sought to effect hemostasis by careful approximation of tissues and a firm suture line. He divided sutures into three types — incarnalive, restrictive, and conservative. In describing them he stressed the importance of deftness, accurate spacing of stitches, and proper tension. In all cases he strove for a minimum scar.I 9 3 B Medic a Societies TO the mc £ical societies is entrusted that part ol the education of a physician that enables him to exchange thoughts with his fellows and to teach the self expression ol that knowledge he has gained in his organized cl ass work in the school proper. I here are the two types ol organizations: the medical fraternities, and the student medical societies. I he former groups are particularly valuable as they present the opportunity for a number ol men to live medicine together and for the mutual assistance of each in the fraternity. In the medical society one heroines prepared for future active participation in presentations of papers before their respective C ounty Medical Societies, and is also given the opportunity of hearing well know n men in all branches of medical endeavor. You lo llie left and I lo the right, hor the ways of men must sever— And it well may he for a day and a night. And it well may he forever. Hut whether we meet or whether we part (hor our Ways are past our knowing). A pledge from the heart lo its fellow heart On the ways we all are going! 11 ere s lurk! hor we know not where we are going.' Richard IIovf.y. 269I he Babcock Surgical Society rounded October. i9 5 T N October. 1905. the Babcock Surgical Society was brought into being by Dr. William A. Steel, and a group of students wbo desired to show their appreciation to Dr. W. Wayne Babcock. It is the oldest society in I emple University Medical School, with a record of over thirty years of progressive achievements in knowledge and fellowship: and. like its beloved patron, it has withstood the test of time and tribulations. The society has the distinction of being the most selective organization in the Medical School; membership being open to Sophomores. Juniors, and Seniors selected because of their scholastic standing and achievements. Much of the success is due to the guiding hands of both I)r. Steel and Dr. Emich together with other members of the surgical staff. At meetings, the students deliver papers on surgical and allied subjects of current medical interest, and many a renowned surgeon has helped to sow the seeds which later may become a harvest of inestimable wealth of knowledge. I he influence of the society is felt far beyond the limits ol the Medical School, and to become one of its members is the dream cherished by every medical student even though he precludes membership in any of the other societies. A distinct pride and devotion is felt toward the society and its patron. Dr. Babcock, by both students and faculty. 270 K U L L S9 3 6 OFFICERS W. Wayne Babcock. A.M.. M.D.. LL.D.. F.A.C.S Honorary President Wili.iam A. Steel. B.S.. M.D.. F.A.C.S President John P. Emicii. M.D Secretary Treasurer E. Kirby Lawson, Jr Student President FACULTY G. Mason Ast'lcy. M.D. J. Howard Frick. M l).. F.A.C.S. . Wavne Babcock. A.M.. M.D.. Martin II. Gold. M.D. LL.D.. F.A.C.S. Giacchino P. Giambalvo. M.D. John O. Bower. Pn.G., M.D.. b.A.C.S. Joseph N. Grossman. M.D. J. Norman Coombs. M.D.. b.A.C.S. L. Vincent 1 laves. M.D. W. Emory Burnett. A.B.. M.D., F.A.C.S. 1 lugh 1 layford. M.D. Meyer Corff. A.B.. M.D. John Lcedom. M.D. John P. Emich, M.D. R. D. MacKinnon. M.D. Frederick A. Fiske. B.S.. M.D. William N. Parkinson. B.S.. M.D., Worth B. Forman. M.D. M.Sc. (Med.). I.L.D.. F.A.C.S. Eugene I. Foy. M.D. William A. Steel. B.S.. M.D.. F.A.C.S Morris Franklin. M.D. F. 1.. Zaborowski. M.D. SENIORS J. I yler Baker Jay K. Osier Charles P. Hoqgkinson 1 lenry C. Schneider Peter P. Machung Marvin G. Shipps Charles M. Moyer Andrew J. Donnelly I liomas Scarlett E. Kirby Lawson. Jr. George B. Sharbaugh James R. Monteith Aland C. Dent Ray W. Pickel Paul R. Lang Vincent F. Sciullo George 1'.. Mark. Jr. Guy S. Shugert JUNIORS Ewald H. Bergmann James H. I linchliffe Robert N. Lehman S. M. Dreher Edward I I. Hutton SOPIIOMORES brancis R. Manlove Johnson I'. Osborne Frederick W. Rayburn Warren F. White Carl F. Haul) Octavus P. Large. Jr. Bruce S. Roxby Arthur F. Seifer William G. Rose 271Ralph M. Tyson Pediatric Society HP! Ill aims of the Society are. primarily, for those who are particularly interested in the advancement of their pediatric trainin' l v means of extra-curricular activities: secondarily, we endeavor to stimulate the interest of the general student hody in this very interesting and worthwhile subject. At our lirst open meeting Dr. Lauretta Bender. Senior Psychiatrist at Bellevue Hospital, discussed ’’Emotional Problems in Children in a most unusual manner with the aid of her own puppet show. Later in the year Dr. Leonard C •. Rowntree spoke on ’ I he Role of the 1 hymus and Pineal Glands in Relation to Growth and Development." He illustrated his lecture with lantern slides which depicted the progress of his experiments on the laboratory animals. Arrangements are being made to either visit a feeble-minded institution for children or some large recognized dairy in this vicinity. We. the members ol this Society, take this opportunity to congratulate our Patron. Dr. Ralph M. Tyson, whose untiring efforts merited him the dedication of this year’s Skull. 070 u L L S Kg 3 i B OFFICERS John I.. Mulherin ...................... Albina VkrojSica BancopJe .............. iNCENT John Di Xicolantonio........... Maurice Jules Stone .................... .....President Vice-President .....Secretary .....7 rea surer FACULTY Ralph M. I yson. M.D.. Edward D. Atlee. M.D. Charles R. Barr. M.D. Paul F. Bender. M.D. James E. Bowman. M.D. W illiam II. Crawford. M.D. Domenico Cucinotta. M.D. FranJc E. Freeman. N l.D. Samuel Odldberg. M.D.. F.A.C .P. Robert S. I leffner. M.D. F.A.C.P.. Professor of Pediatrics Elizabeth I lumeston. B.S.. M.D Joseph Levitsky. M.D. Pascal F. Lucchesi. A.B.. M.D. Donald F. Lyle. A.B.. M.D. Gerald U. J. Pearson. A.B.. M.D. Henry I I. Perlman. M.D.. Pharm.D. Hubert A. Royster. A.B.. M.D. Scott L. Verrei. M.D. Sidnev Weiss. M.D. SENIORS Albina V. Bancone Louis I.. Buzaid Vincent J. Di Nicolantonio James B. English Joseph J. Fran he I Paul A. Giovinco Harriet M. Harry Joseph C. I latch Oerald W. I lusted Joseph D. Imhof Maurice Jules Stone iolet H. Kidd William H. C. Kratka Harold E. Libby Jacob l.i htinan Carl L. Mango Hugh McHugh John L. Mulherin Clyde V. Musselman D. Anthony Santorsiero Ernest William Stein H MORS Anthony J. Abbruzzi Henry Abrams Donato J. Alamprese Robert S. Anderson Louis h. Brogan I homas A. Campbell Joseph I I. Galia George D. Wilson sophomores I Inward I. Goldstein I homas J. Harrigan Will iam F. lacobellis Robert S. Pressman Harry B. Updegraff Joseph L. Versage Harry S. Willey. Jr. Robert F. Allen R. Fred ericl Jones1 he Hickey Physiological Society hounded. IQ22 THE Hickey Physiological Society was founded in )22 by Dr. I lurry E. Bacon. ’25. It is honored in having as its patron Dr. J. Garrett Hickey. Professor of Physiology. Dr. Hickey has devoted a great deal of time to the Society and helped it immensely by his kind advice. The functioning part of the organization is composed of Preshmen and Sophomores: its activities are directed primarily towards the benefit of these classes. Contrary to what the name of the Society would seem to indicate, the topics discussed at monthly meetings are not confined to Physiology alone: rather they represent various branches ol medicine. The Society has a two fold purpose: First—To give perspective to the work of the pre-clinical years. Second—To establish a fund ultimately to he used for Physiological research. The past year has been a Highly successful one. It Has been the policy to include in the program several student papers relative to the topic of the guest speaker: motion pictures on medical subjects have also been a constant leature. Among eminent men whom the society has presented this year have been: Di. Henry L. Bockus, Dr. Charles L. Brown, Dr. George M- Dorrancc, Dr. William E. Hughes, and Dr. Lawrence VV. Smith. 274 L L S9 3 B OFFICERS Valentine R. Manning, Jr.................................................President Robert F. Allen....................................................... l resulenl Lawrence B. Rentschliir................................................. Secretary John E. .Wkdini ..........................................................Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS W. Wayne Babcock. M l).. F.A.C.S. Professor ol Surgery Harry E. Bacon. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Associate in Proctology Charles L. Brown. B.S.. M.D.. F.A.CP. Professor of Medicine Matthew S. Er.snkr. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Professor of Otology Edwin S. Gault. M.l). Assistant Professor in Pathology and Bacteriology Lawrence W. Smith. A.B.. M IX Professor of Pathology Edward Larson. B.S.. M.S.. Pn.D. Assistant Professor of Pharmacology Ruth W. Lathrop. B.A.. M l). Assistant Professor of Physiology Alfred E. Livingstone. M.S.. Pu.D. Professor of Pharmacology John B. Roxby. M.l). Professor of Anatomy Arthur C. Morgan. M.S.. Sc.D., F.A.C.S. Emeritus Professor of C linical Medicine Annie Bartam I Iaij.. M.l). 275Wright Dermatological Society Founded. 1931 TIH' Wright Dermatological Society was founded in the year 1931. by a group of students interested in dermatology and sypliilology under the patronage of our beloved Professor ol Dermatology and Sypnilology, Dr. Carroll S. W right. The purpose ol the Society is to afford the members of the Junior and Senior classes an opportunity to obtain a more intimate understanding of dermatology and to stimulate interest in its various phases. lo further this end. student meetings are arranged each year in which members of the society are given an opportunity to investigate the literature on various types ol dermatology and syphilologv and present them before the society. Also, outstanding dermatologists are invited to deliver addresses, usually illustrated by lantern slides, on subjects in which they are especially interested. In the last year, another step in the progress of the Society has been developed. The qualifications for membership in the society have been changed so that it has attained the status ol an honor society. The. society has served another purpose in bringing the members of the student body and the faculty into a closer and more intimate understanding of each other and cemented bonds ol friendship which we hope will last for years to come. As members of the graduating class we wish the younger members of the society Godspeed and best wishes and bid them lo go on to greater accomplishments in the future. 27»; L L s K3 JUKI ORS Anthony J. Abbruzzi Frederick P. Adelman I homas A. Campbell Isadore J. Eisenberg Morton J. I'reed man Allen B. Oudis Morris Hafetz Louis Koolpe Salvador I.. Meschon Clair ( . Prindle David Sklaroff Dr. Carroll S. Wrigi Joseph J. Frankei.. Harold E. Libby ... Jacob I jchtman .... William I I. C. Kratka OFFICERS I lonorary President ..........President ..... ice President ..........Secretary .........Tr rea surer HONORARY MEMBERS Jacques Guequierre. M.D. Reuben Friedman. M.D. Walter I. Lillie. M.S. (Ophth.). M.D. Folke Becker Louis L. Buzaid Martin Chcrkasky Donald S. Frankel Clem L. Critsavage Willard J. Irwin Harold E. Libby Hugh McHugh Leopold A. Potkonski Maurice Sones Glenn Z. Brant John f . Cavan Joseph L. Dennis Joseph J. Frankel Joseph C. I latch SENIORS Jol,n -Nf Szamborskr W. H. C. Kratka Jacob Lichtman Wilson H. McWethy Anthony Santarsierd Frank I. Stayer Edward D. Weiss Joseph R. Burns Emanuel Chat James B. English Paul A. Giovinco Joseph D. Imhofl Kube Krichovetz Carl L. Mango John Mulherin David I I. SchatzfraternitiesSUTURES I N ANCIENT SURGERY FELIX WU R I Z (circa 15001575) Is considered by many lo rank with the foremost surgeons of his day, and his "Practica to be one of the most important and original works of the sixteenth century. It deals almost entirely with the treatment of injuries and criticizes such contemporary practices as needless probing and the indiscriminate use of sutures. XVurtz, however, used sutures in harelip, tenorrhaphy, and when possible without tension, in certain wounds of the neck, face, and breast. Other wounds were, as a rule, sutured only in case of hanging flaps.9 3 B N led ica I Alumni Association TIIF objects of the Association are the promotion of the prosperity of the School of Medicine of Temple University, the offering of prizes, the publishing of scientific theses, the collection of anatomical and pathological specimens for the Museum ol the School of Medicine, and the maintaining ol a feeling ol good fellowship among the Alumni. The Alumni Association each year holds an Alumni Clinic Day at the t emple University I lospital on the day before the Annual Commencement. I he program occupies most of the day and includes clinics, the presentation ol papers, luncheon, and the business meeting. In the evening of this same day the members ol the graduating class are guests of honor at a dinner given by the Association. Each year the Board of Directors awards a loving cup to the alumnus who renders the greatest service to the school of Medicine. I he official organ of the Association is the ’ Quarterly Bulletin of the Medical Alumni Association of Temple University.” Copies of each issue are sent to all graduates, members of the Faculty of the Medical School, and members of the Staff of the I 'em pie University I lospital. OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR .953-1956 President ...............................................Dr. S. B. Greknway First Vice-President .....................................Dr. C. Q. De Luca Second Vice-President ......................................Dr. E. K. I.WVSON Secretary-Treasurer ....................................Dr. Reuben Friedman BOARD OF DIRECTORS Dr. W. B. Forman Dr. H. M. Gen Tins Dr. Morris Franidin Dr. C. H. McDevitt Dr. H. T. Stull Dr. J. M. Alesbury Dr. H. E. Bacon Dr. Simon Ball Dr. M. S. Ersner Dr. O. P. Giambalvo Dr. J. H. Frick Dr. S. P. Savitz Dr. W. N. Parki nson Dr. J. C. Burns Dr. Isador Forman 281Phi Alpha Sigma IOTA Cl IAPTER Founded—Belleviejy Medical College, 1886 Chapter House 3336 16th Street Instituted at Temple University. 1032 Seven Active Chapters OFFICERS Clem F. GritsavagE ..................... Adam Bernaheo .......................... John M. Ryall........................... Joseph C. Crzybowic . .................. .....Primarius Sub-Primarius .......Sail) us ........Cusios 282 K U L L SI 9 3 6 FACULTY Edward D. Alice. M.D. Edward L. Clemens. A.B.. M.D. C. II. ('.rimes, M.D;. F.A.C.S. I. Garrett I lickey. M.D. Milford J. Huffnagle. A.B.. M.D Frank J. Noonan. A.B.. M.D. William R. Streoher. M.D. Robert F. Sterner. B.S.. M.D . F. H. Hartung. M.D. Samuel B. Hadden. M.D. S. Lawrence Wood (rouse. Jr.. A.B.. M.D. SENIORS George E. Firth rhomas J. Malishaucki Clem E. Grit savage Leopold A. Potkonski Peter P. Machung George B. Sharbaugh JUNIORS Adam Bernabeo Kirk R. Deibert Leslie H. Y. Luke John M. Ryall SOPHOMORES Joseph C. GrZybowicz Alexander W. Seygal Carl E. Sweitzer FRESHMEN John J . P. Cudmore Stanley C. Klemek John S. Hunter 283Phi Beta Pi Fraternity v BETA FT A CHAPTER Founded at the University of Pittsburgh. 1890 Chapter House. 5344 N. Broad Street Beta Eta Chapter established 1934 Forty-three Active Chapters OFFICERS Henry C. Schneider .....................................................Archon Joseph D. Imiioi .................................................Vice Archon Harold E. I .ibby ...................................................Secretary James B. English ....................................................I reasurer John L. MulheRin ..................................................... Editor 284 K L S LI 9 3 B FACULTY Charles S. Barnes. A.B., M.D. H. 'infield Boehringer. M.D. Harold I.. Bottomley, M.D. James E. Bowman. M.D. Charles Leonard Brown. 13.A.. M.D., F.A.C.P. John C. Burns. M.D. J. Norman Coomhs. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Leon O. Davis. M.D. I. Carroll Davis. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Charles Q. DeLuca. M.D. Daniel J. Donnelly. M.D. J. incent Larrell. M.D. Glen G. Gibson. M.D. L. incent Mayes. M.D. I"rank C. Hammond. M.D., Sc.D., I'.A.C.S. Frank YV. Kon .elman, M.D. F.dward Larson. 13.S.. M.S.. Ph.D. Walter I. Lillie. M.S. (Ophth.). M.D.. F.A.C.S. Savere F. Madonna. M.D. Washington Merscher. M.D. C. Kenneth Miller. M.D. Charles S. Miller. M.D.. F.A.C.S. H. Brooker Mills. M.D.. F.A.C.P. Robert H. Peck ham. A.B.. Ph.D. Francis G. Pipkin. B.S.. M.D. Melvin A. Saylor. 13.S.. M.D. Scott L. Verrei. M.D. Edward Weiss. M.D.. F.A.C.P. SENIORS incent J. Di Nicolantonio James 13. English Paul A. Giovinco Joseph D. Imhof Henry C. Schneider Harold E. Libby Carl L. Mango Hugh McHugh John L. Mulherin D. Anthony Santarsiero JUNIORS Anthony J. Abbruzzi William F. lacobellis I homas A. Campbell Joseph H. Galia George D. Wilson SOPHOMORES Robert F. Allen R. Frederick Jones William P. McCarthy Andrew' J. Parker FRESHMEN Raymond A. Davis Charles G. Jones William f Jones I homas J. Sharkey Paul E. Krupko John J. I.aurusonis Raymond J. Lutz PLEDGES 285 Arthur C. Webber J. 1 .eRov BowersPhi Chi Fraternity THETA UPS1L0N CHAPTER Founded at University ol Vermont. i88 ) Chapter House. iji W. Allegheny Avenue fheta Upsilon Chapter established iqoq Sixty-two Active Chapters Cl.INTON H. IOEVVK .. Edward H. I Iutton ... Lee Lavvry .......... Allen J. Hannex ..... Richard Y. Dalrympij- OFFICERS ............................Presiding Senior ............................Presiding Junior ............................Judge Advocate ..................................Secretary ....................................Sentinel 286 U L L S9 3 B FACULTY Robert Arbuckle. M.D. Jesse O. Arnold. Ml).. F.A.C.S. W. Wayne Babcock. A.M.. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Marry F. Bacon, M.D. diaries F. Barr. M.D. Allen Beck ley. Ml).. F.A.CP. Franklin G. Benedict. M.D. Jolm O. Bovver. M l).. PK.G.. F.A.C.S. John P. Emich. M.D. Phillip Fiscella. M.D. Frank I., Lollweiler. M.D. Worth B. Forman. M.D. J. Howard Frick. M.D., F.A.C.S. G. P. Giambalvo. M.D. S. Bruce Green wav. M.D. Henry C. Groff. M E.. M.D. Hugh I Iavford. M.D. I). J. Kennedy. M.D. Enoch G. Klimas. M.D. Granville A. Lawrence. M.D. John l.eedom. M.D. Robert D. MacKinnon. M.D. Edwin H. Mcllvain. M.D. John R. Moore. M.D. W alter S. ied. M.D. Frank S. Orland. M.D. William . Parkinson. Dean. M.D.. M.Se.. B.S.. F.A.C.S.. FL.D. John B. Roxbv. M.D. Adolph Ruff. M.D. William Steele. B.S.. M l).. F.A.C.S. H. Tuttle Stull. M.D. Barton R. Young. M.D. F. L. Zaborowski. M.D. Willard J. Irwin Fee La wry John M. Moore Marvin G. Shipps Harry Beals Bruce B. Roxbv Howard Baker Donald Gahagen Edward Hardman Richard 't . Dalrymple J. Hoffman Garber Otto Jan ton Hudson Fowler. Ill Pedro Orpi Amos Waner W illiam P. Bradford William St. J. Jervey Lee I.. Bransford Wilbur D. Anders Miller I. Korns C. H. Ballard SENIORS John Kerestes Wilson McAVethy Dan FI. Persing Frank Stayer Kenneth Wheeling .11JNIORS Alfred Bone Edward FI. Hutton W illiam W’eissbach SOPHOMORES Allen J. Flannen Valentine Manning Max E. Miller William Pritchard Lyle Sherwin ( ieorge Warden Robert Peterman Lawrence Rentschler FRESFIMEN Eugene Koster Harry Myee Armand C rey PLEDGES Amos C rumpler lames M. Pomeroy Richard Muenyner E. Berry I ley Herbert Stauffer Ray Furlong Kirby Lawson. Jr. Michael Matsko Thomas Scarlett Clinton I oewe John E. Knight Alfred J. Knoll John A. I urt .o. Jr. Richard Kraft John Nardini Glenn Pope James Ross Melvin Wainwright William Kraybill James Sutton Glenn Stayer William an Ripet Harry l.enhardt Oliver Brommer Carl Geigle William RyonPhi Rho Sigma Fraternity ALPIIA LAMBDA CHAPTER Pounded at Northwestern University. 1890 Chapter I louse. 5337 N. 16th Si reel Alpha Lambda Chapter established 1932 I hirt nine Active Chapters OFFICERS Lyman .Stearns Fannin ...............................................President Charles. Paul Hodgkinson ...................................... Vice President Ray Wagner Pickei....................................................I reasurer John Albert Bealor ...................................................Secretary Joseph Francis Morrison ........................................Senior Warden 288 s u L L9 3 B FACULTY Ralph C. Bradley. B.S.. M.D. Joseph C. Donne. M.D.. F.A.C.P. Harry .. Hibschman. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Arthur A. Mitten. M.D. Robert F. Ridpath. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Sacks Brickcr. M.D. Robert S. I leffner. M.D. Pascal F. Lucchesi, M.D. Arthur C. Morgan. M.D.. Sc.D., F.A.C.P. Y. I lershev I homas, A.B.. M.D., F.A.C.S. SENIORS Andrew J. Donnelly Stearns L. Fannin C harles P. Hodgkinson John B. Janis James R. Monteith Frederick I I. Muckinhoupt Frederick L. Nelson Ray W. Pickel I larold B. Sunday James R. McNabb JUNIORS John A. Bealor W infield L. Hartman Farl O. Haupt. Jr. George A. J. McCartney Eugene C. Elmer E. Miller James R. Schmidt Harry V. Swick Paul B. Wilson Miller SOPHOMORES Otis M. Eves Joseph F. Morrison William G. Rose Edward V. Ocel us Johnston F Osborne PLEDGES Edwin Bruce Marshall Dit Jer I aylor Casswell Richard I loffman Leroy Wilcox O. Hartman George Koval la Robert Mulberger George Gartland, Jr. 289Alpha Kappa Kappa BETA OMICRON CHAPTER Rounded at Dartmouth Medical College. 1888 Chapter House, 5329 N. 16th Street Beta Omicron Chapter established 1017 Forty-seven Active Chapters OFFICERS Henry Kehru ...... Jay Osler ........ Holmes Perrine.... J. I YtER Bakf.r . Nicholas Dallas ... Donald Morrison .. Joseph Sflby ..... Quay McCone ....... W. Emory Burnett Ralph M. Tyson ... ..................President ........... ice President .....Recording Secrete ry ................I reasurer Cones i o riding Secrete ry ................I Historian .................blarshall ...................Warden ...............Prirnarius .........District Deputy 290 s K U L LFACULTY Wendell E. Boyer. B.S.. M.D. YV. Emory Burnett. A.B.. M.D.. F.A.C.S. V. Edward Chamberlain. B.S.. M l). Frederick A. Fiske. B.S.. M.D. Eugene r. Fov. M.D. Nicholas Gotten. M.D.. F.A.C .S. Chevalier Jackson. M.D.. Sc.D.. LL.D., F.A.C.S. Jacques P. Gucquierre. B.S.. M.D. A. Neill Lemon. M.D. John A. Kolmer. M.S.. M.D.. Dr.P.H.. Sc.D.. I L.D.. F.A.C P. Albert K. Merchant, A.B., M.D. David F. R. Steuart. M.D. Earl A. Shrader. M.S.. Ch.E.. Ed.D. Ralph M. I yson. M.D. J. Tyler Baker Henry J. Kehrli Aland C. Dent SENIORS Holmes E. Perrine Charles S. McConnel Gerald W. I lusted Quay A. McCune JUNIORS Walter Davey Charles Kraft Kenneth England Donald Morrison Karl Messinger James H. Ramsey Frank C. Henninger Wayne Foor William Huss Nicholas Dallas Robert Kooser SOPHOMORES Francis Ditchev Glenn Schantz Joseph Shelby Daniel I ague FRESHMEN Richard Gayne George J. Jones. Jr. Richard McCIoskey William J. Ralston PLEDGES Joseph Borrison I rank Cook Kenneth DealPhi Delta Epsilon Fraternity SIGMA CHAPTER Pounded at Cornell University. 1QO3 Chapter House. 3313 N. Broad Street Sigma Chapter established 1Q17 Fifty-three Active Chapters OFFICERS Bernard C. Gett0 ..................................................... Consul Soloman S. Brav ................................................. Vice-Consul Martin Clyman .........................................................Scribe N rman Kendau...................................................Chancelloi I REDERICII P. AdELMAN .............................................Hislorion 292 L L s9 3 B FACUI TV Simon Ball. M.D. Michael G. Wold. M.D. George Bl um berg. M.D. Joseph B. Wolffe. M.D. George 1. Blumslcin. M.D. Sydney Harberg. M.D. Leon Caplari. M.D. Harry Merrman. M.D. Louis Cohen. M.D. Maurice S. Jacobs, M.D. Mathew S. Frsiver. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Nathan Levin. M.D. Isadore Lorman. M.D. David Myers. M.D. Prank Glauser. M.D. Saul P. Savitz, M.D. Martin H. Gold. M.D. Reuben Schwartz. M.D. Samuel Goldberg. M.D.. P;A.C.P. Joseph H. Schoenlield. M. .Joseph Grossman. M.D. Hyman Segal. M.D. Harry Greenberg. M.D. Howard Don Savitz. M.D. Herman J. Garfield. M.D. Louis A. Solofl, M.D. Louis H. Weiner, M.D. Edward Steinfeld. M.D. Sydney Weiss. M.D. Emanuel M. Weinberger SENIORS Soloman S. Brav Norman Kendall Bernard Gettes Nathan B. Shapiro Edward 1). Weiss JUNIORS Frederick P. Adelman George Lifshetz 1. Jacob Hi sen berg Martin Myers Howard J. Goldstein Leslie Nicholas Martin F. Grobman Milton Snyderman SOPHOMORES Martin CL man Leonard Snydman Alfred Kershbaum Bernard J. Spear Samuel Man stein Alexander J. Slergman FRESHMEN Owen Belmont Jack Slrassman V. Emanuel Robbins Norm a n Sch neeber g PLEDGES Isadore Gordon George Parris Norman I .erner 293Phi Lambda Kappa ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Founded. University of Pennsylvania. 1907 Chapter House. 3431 N. Broad Street Alpha lota Chapter Instituted 1928 Thirty-one Active Chapters OFFICERS Martin Cherkasky .......................................... Worthy Superior 1 Ienry Abrams ...........................................Worthy Chancellor Maurice Stone ............................Worthy Chancellor of the hxchequer Lou'S Koolpe .................................................Worthy Scribe S U L L 294B RUT'I TV Louis Fuft. M.D. Morris Kleinbart. M.D. I lenry H. Perlman, M.D. Isadore Katz. M.D. I.ouis K. I loberman. M.D. Joseph Levitsky. M.D. Louis Kimmelman. M.D. Martin Cherkasky Kube Krickovitz Maurice Stone Joseph Dennis SENIORS Jacob Lichtman William Kratka David Sc hat . Joseph Franke! Maurice Sones Henry Abrams Robert Pressman Morton Ireedman JUNIORS Louis Koolpe Morris Mafetz David Sklaroff SOPHOMORES Abe Paul hdward N lendelsohn Phillip Jacobson Sewall M. Pastor Irving Marshall I lenry J. Woloshin I lerman I lerskowitz Simon B. Forman Martin Spector Samuel Sugarman FRESHMEN Charles Schnall Jack Weiner Jacob Weinberg Paul Wapncr 29.-;SUTURES I N A N C I E NT SURGERY HEINRICH VON PFOLSPEUNDT Was a knighl of the Teutonic Order and his experience in wound surgery was gained during the wars with Poland. Ilis was the first surgical treatise written in Germany (i.f6o). was the first to describe gun-shot wounds, and shows an insistence on cleanliness far in advance of his time. He used sutures sparingly in the treatment of wounds hut when necessary inserted a few interupled sutures of green silk passed deeply through the tissues and tied over a quill or silver tube.9 3 B A Message to the Senior Class By Ralph M. Tyson, M.D. YOl clo me great honor in dedicating I I 111 SKI LI. to me. Just why you have selec ted me lor so prominent a place is difficult to imagine. I sin cerely hope it is because you believe my humble teaching has been ol some practical value to you. It has been my desire, and I believe the desires ol my colleagues, to leach ideas and principles in so satisfac tory a way that their influence will continue long after you have passed Irom our presence. I am sure we all hope to clo our full duty, and am equally sure that on looking back, we all have the feeling that we might have done better, livery teacher in our school knows that the lives ol the many individuals, who w ill come under your care in the future, may depend on the soundness of his teaching. Some time in the future you will take down your class book and try to recall faces and names found there. Some will be names and nothing more. Others will have achieved success and their names, faces, and w'ork will be remembered accordingly. It is not within my power to c ast your horoscopes, but of this I am sure—that those ol you who arc- ready to pay the price ol success will have it. I he- practice of medic ine is an interesting pursuit. I lie good things go to those who are best prepared. — you must remain a student all your life, rub elbows with progressive physicians, develop keen observation, and learn best how to apply knowledge so gained. I he practice ol medicine is a hard taskmaster. Very little time can be stolen lor outside affairs: therefore, the physician must learn to secure most ol his fun from work: — from a successfully handled case: — Irom an experience that teaches a lesson: — from out-guessing the patient or relatives. I here is an art in getting into a home gracefully, examining the patient thoroughly and rapidly wi thout the appearance of haste, and in leaving a sense of comlort and confidence. I his cannot be done if you keep on your overcoat and rubbers. I rain yourself so that your manner ol examination and written outline of treatment demonstrate confidence in your ability to handle the case. Do not attempt to bluff your patients: the bluffer is soon understood and discarded. Show' your very real interest in the patient, but make your contacts with them stric tly professional. Outside affairs should be discussed only after you have given the patient due attention. Do not shut your mind to your mistakes, but admit them frankly to yourself. remembering that it is not always wise to admit them to your patients. — Then be sure that you don t make the same mistake twice. Carelessness rather than lack of knowledge is the cause of most mistakes. Any ol your patients has a perfect right to another medical opinion, so do not be too ready to take offense when this happens. If possible, help them to 200secure if. I.)o not hesitake to ask for help in difficult cases, either from the laboratory or other consultation, lor the welfare of the patient is your hIeI concern rather than your pride. One is never sure of important facts in medicine until an attempt is made to tell them to others. II at all possible, do some medical teaching, 'lour lirst efforts may be of value only to yourself, but hide your chagrin il these early attempts do seem flat failures. Patients appreciate kindness more, and longer, than skill. I hey can understand kindness while skill is beyond their ken. A telephone inquiry from you concerning the patient will be greatly appreciated, or a friendly call for which no charge is made is good business acumen, but — avoid making unnecessary calls. Fill to the best of your ability eacih position that you hold. — the return will be commensurate with what you give. MUCH of the reputation of our Medical School is in your hands. II you have failed to secure a desired interneship the answer sometimes can be found in the work of the interne from our school who preceded you. See that you enhance the reputation of your School by a record of which any college might be proud to see in one of her sons. Expect nothing for nothing. Never lose faith that honest, meritorious. long-sustained effort will reap, not a billion dollars, but in the long run. an honorable living — and inward satisfaction. I hat s success! Listen to the exhortation of the dawn! Look to this day! For it is Life, the very Life of Life. In its brief course lie all the Varieties and realities of your existence: I he bliss of growth. 1 he glory of action. 1 he splendor ol beauty; For yesterday is but a dream And tomorrow is only a vision. But today well lived makes Even- yesterday a dream of happiness. And every tomorrow a vision of hope. Look well, therefore, to this day! Such is the Salutation ol the dawn. (from the Sanskrit.) 300 SKULLI 9 3 B I lie Role ol Homologous Proteins as a Diagnostic Measure liy (5. ©RUSKIN. M.D.. Director of Department of Oncology and Experimental Pathology T1 IE object of t It is paper is to desc ribc a brief resume of my work on bomo logus proteins and their role in the diagnosis and determination of the following conditions, namely, malignancy, pregnancy, tuberculosis, and syphilis. It is needless to emphasize the role ol homologous proteins and their allergic effects, since this is quite an established fact. J he object here is to describe its application in determining the above conditions, and the sources from which the homologous proteins are obtained. as well as to discuss theoretically the phenomena and workings of these proteins individually. Malignancies will be considered first. As a working hypothesis, it is assumed that in malignancy, be it of the epithelial or connective tissue type, an negative positive embryonic protein of each type respec- TEST TEST tively is developed, which can be demon- strated by the fact that when an alcoholic extract of the embryonic protein of the respective type is brought in contact with the serum of a patient with malignancy, a precipitation or flocculation takes place. I his homologous embryonic protein employed for the test is obtained from the liver, pancreas, and skin of embryonic Calves lor use in the determination of carcinoma, and from Wharton s Jelly and embryonic spleen for use in the determination of sarcoma. When this type of protein is extracted with tenth normal sodium hydroxide, neutralized with Hydrochloric acid plus a buffer, then injected intradermally. a positive reaction will take place in a patient with malignancy, and there will be pseudopods produced at the area of injection, evidently due to the response on the part of the tissue cells to the homologous protein. Emphasis is stressed that the difference between malignant and benign cells lies in the fact that the malignant cell is born embryonic and remains embryonic, while the benign cell tends toward maturity. It is further assumed that each type of tissue produces a substance which helps the embryonic cells of the other type to become mature. In malignancy that substance is lacking, and therefore the embryonic cells remain embryonic, and as such form malignant growths. In other words, overproduction of cells does not produce malignancy. It is only when the cells remain embryonic that malignancy takes place. I he benign tumors of either type emphasize this fact, in which case an increase ol cells is present, but the fact that they arc mature renders them benign. Eidler. Dudgeon. Heiberg. 301and McCarty” have shown that cylologically the intracellular substance as well as the cells themselves undergoes changes in malignancy. I he reaction on the part of the body cells toward a homologous protein was utilized as a test lor the determination of pregnancy, using a placental tissue extract, alter the hormones have been destroyed by heat, so that the positive reaction in cases of pregnancy is fully due to the characteristic protein, and not to the hormone reaction, described in the paper on the pregnancy test. As the work progressed, we found that the fetal layer o! the placenta is preferable to the whole placenta, on account of the conditions where the endometrium is involved, as during menstruation and other endometrial disturbances false positives might occur on account of the homologous protein of that type ol tissue. It was therefore found that by using the fetal layer this is avoided. A paper on this subject is in publication. l or tuberculosis, in order to isolate the homologous protein, the following method has been resorted to. Guinea pigs were infected with tuberculosis and allowed to develop the disease. I hey were then bled, and the blood allowed to coagulate. I he fibrin of the blood is obtained free from hemoglobin, by washing the blood in bolting cloth and dehydrating it with acetone and then extracting it as in the above mentioned method. I he same results were obtained in positive cases ol tuberculosis. It is interesting to note that this reaction has the advantage of the Mantoux and other tuberculin reactions in that it will give a positive reaction only in cases of active tuberculosis. Patients with healed tuberculosis or normal individuals will give a negative reaction. It seems that when this characteristic protein is not present, the reaction is negative, since this reaction does not depend on immunity. 7T. are attempting to utilize the principle ol homologous proteins for the ’ determination of syphilis, which we are not quite ready to put into practical use. as yet. as a number of difficulties are encountered in cases of late syphilis, where the already established tests do not always agree. As for instance, the Wasserman does not always agree with the Kahn, nor are the other precipitation tests always in accord, and we find that when this reaction gives a positive it agrees with one or more of those tests, but in order to make the test applicable we would have to use one established test as a standard, which we expect to do by using the Kolmer method as the test ol choice. I be homologous protein for use in the determination ol syphilis is obtained by using the fibrin of rabbits who have been infected with the spirochaetc. I he fibrin from those animals is extracted in the same way as for the tuberculosis test. Summary. I lie role of homologous proteins has been utilized in the determination of malignancy, pregnancy, and granulomatous diseases, based on the fact that characteristic proteins are present in su b conditions, which can be utilized diagnostically when an antigen of the homologous protein is employed. In order to illustrate the type of intradcrmal reaction in the above-mentioned tests, the illustration given shows the difference between a negative and a positive reaction. 302 K U L s L9 3 B I lie Responsibility of tlie Medical School in the Cancer Problem By Lawrence W. Smith. M.D.. Professor and I lead of the Department of Pathology and Public Health T1 Hi problems which the constantly increasing incidence of cancer bring to the physicians today, and will bring with even greater clarity in the future, are without doubt the most impelling challenge in medicine. Io these problems must be brought all the combat troops which modern science can devise. Cancer is not a personal problem: it is not a matter of the time honored privileged relationship of patient and physician. Cancer is much more than this: it is a national, a universal scourge, whose claw-like lingers inexorably squeeze out the life of old and young, of rich and poor alike. Its mortality figures make the toll of even world wars pale by comparison. Since 1900 cancer has swept from fifth or sixth place as a cause of death to second place, exceeded only by the varied forms of heart disease, including coronary failure. And yet. the picture is not as hopeless or discouraging as such statistics would suggest Ask any physician whether he would not rather be the victim of cancer today than twenty-five years ago. and the inevitable answer is yes. Why! Because in that quarter century period such amazing advances have been made in our knowledge of the nature of cancer, such striking improvements have been made in our diagnostit procedures, and finally, such strides have been made in our treatment of the cancer patient, that the probability of cure in any individual case has increased five fold or more. I hat brings us to a consideration of the methods to be employed in ad vancing our battle front against the ravages of cancer. I he sinews of war are men and money. The fight against cancer assumes the proportions of a major cataclysmic-war. Mon and money must be constantly provided to carry on relentlessly this struggle. Where may we look for this support? While money is hard to raise in sufficient amounts, it is the least difficult part of the problem. In any worthy cause money is always enlisted freely. And cancer is more than just a worthy cause: it is the most vital problem of the age. Money is contributed gladly, as pennies, dimes or thousands of dollars, to the various agencies working along the firing line. If worse came to worst, surely we could proclaim a national emergency and compel the legislative bodies of the world to conscript capital to this end. No. it is not lack of money which holds back the good work: it is lack of properly trained men. I his is perhaps the true purport of this brief discussion whit h you have asked me to present. Where arc the men coming from to wage this seemingly endless struggle? I he men are coming from those medical schools of the country, such as Femple. whose leaders have vision to see that cancer is going to be the major problem of the future and who will provide facilities for the special training of doctors in this field and for the specialized care of patients suffering from the various forms of the disease. 303FI me elaborate! If we stop to think of tlie development of modern medicine ■ — in tlie past fifty years, we arc forced to realize llir extraordinary rapidity with which our knowledge has progressed. One by one the specialties have been born. Surgery has become divided on an anatomical basis into at least a half dozen varieties. And surely no one today would think of going to an orthopedist or a gynecologist to have .1 goitre removed. In the same way. in medicine, specialists in childrens diseases, in diseases ol the heart, the lungs, the digestive tract, in metabolic disturbances, in allergy, etc., have sprung up. I'.ven in the laboratory the pathologist has had to yield Ins sceptre and share his work with the bacteriologist. the parasitologist, the serologist. the immunologist and the physiological chemist. In the physical field, the roentgenologist, the physical therapeutist, even the biophysicist have found their respective niches. And more recently, in a slow but steadily (and encouragingly) increasing number, men have been turning to the study ol cancer as a specialty, where the opportunity has offered, with the development of cancer clinics and cancer hospitals. Cancer is not ;i single disease. Its manifestations are as pleomorphic as the cells which make up its structure. Its forms are as many as there are tissues from which it arises. I.ikc the infectious diseases there is a multiplicity of etiologic factors, and until we come to realize these facts: until we recognize that the natural history ol each of the many varieties of tumor has its own pattern, just as each of the infectious diseases such as typhoid fever and pneumonia has: so long shall we fail to make an early diagnosis, and fail in initiating the best form of treatment lor the specific type of tumor involved. Such knowledge cannot be gained in a casual and incidental way. It implies {lie institution of special teaching methods early in the medical curriculum. It means the devoting of rather more time to the consideration of neoplastic disease than is ordinarily provided. Not every medical student is going to become a cancer specialist, but on the other hand every man in the practice of medicine is going to come in contact with patients with early cancer. He must he prepared to recognize these cases, and to refer them to properly trained physicians, and to properly equipped institutions for their adequate treatment, or he is going to have many a bout with his conscience in the dead of night, when one of his cases has died of cancer through his ignorance, his carelessness, or his crass stupidity. I he best general practicitioner is the man who recognizes his own limitations and who is willing to admit them to his patient. In the long run such a policy means greater financial returns, and a position of greater trust and respect in that man s community. In no field more than in medicine does the old saying that you can t fool all of the people ail ol the time hold true:. SO. today we try to offer the medical student early in his school career the concept of the magnitude and importance of the cancer problem. e essay to give him a fundamental knowledge of the gross and microscopic characteristics of the various forms ol cancer in his second year. We follow through with correlated diagnostic clinical and pathologic al studies of actual cases in his third year. We give him the opportunity of learning the importance and value ol the roentgen ray in the diagnosis of many types of tumor. In his fourth year he follows his 304 S K U L L9 3 B cases l (lie operating room or tlie X-ray department and observes their progress. He is required to study those cases of his which come to the postmortem table, and learns himself to evaluate tin- prognostic significance of the histological find ings from a consideration of the extent of the disease. It is only by segregation of c ancer patients under the are of physic ians primarily interested and trained in their care that we shall ultimately arrive at that hoped for millenium — the control ol cancer. Just as we arc gradually learning how to control most ol the major infectious scourges of the world — small-pox. cholera, diphtheria, even tuberculosis: so in time shall we be able to stamp out cancer as a major cause of death. It involves the Combined and concentrated efforts of groups ol men who have dedicated their lives in this field to ever accomplish such a result. It means the correlated attach by the biologist, the physicist, the chemist, the pathologist, the surgeon, the radiologist and the physician, of the many facetted angles ol the problem. Only in suc h a planned program for the study of cancer may we hope to ultimately conquer this group of diseases as we have, to a large extent, the infecti oils group. Only in such a cancer clinic or cancer hospital can such intensive investigative work be carried out. Only with the concentrating of cancer cases in one place can new therapeutic measures be devised and evaluated. Only by such grouping of patients can radium therapy be economically and advantageously carried out. Only under such conditions, where thousands of cases are seen each year, can pathologists be adequately trained to diagnose tumor tissues, especially those removed lor biopsy perhaps only by aspiration, and to be able to interpret their findings from the standpoint of prognosis or choice ol therapy, ac ting in the capacity of consultant to the physician. IN conclusion, let me recapitulate. Cancer is the outstanding challenge to modern medicine, increasing as it lias in the past quarter of a century Irom fifth to second place as a cause of death. As in any attack against an enemy, money and men arc- needed in constantly inc reasing amounts and numbers. While not overlooking the importance of finding money, the difficulty of finding adequately trained men to handle cancer patients and to work at the cancer problem is much more serious. I lie- solution is suggested that every teaching institution should make provision for a special cancer clinic or service to provide for the special training of doctors in this field and for the specialized care ol cancer patients. Just as there has developed a need of specialization in the surgical and medical fields, so has there arisen the need of specialization in cancer work. A brief outline of the theoretical presentation of the subject to the- medical student throughout his medical school and hospital career is indicated, with the added thought that neoplastic disease experience will likely be a requirement for graduation and medical licensure before many years have passed. A review ol some ol the more salient reasons lor the segregation ol cancer cases is presented. 305Physicochemical Mechanism in Convulsive J Reactivity(i) By Ernst Spiegel, M.D.. and Mona Spiecel-Adou Departments of hxperimental Neurology and of C olloid C hemistry. D. J. McC arthy Foundation, I emple I 'niversity. School of Medicine. Philadelphia. Penna. Since convulsions may- he called forth by a great variety ol causes, the ques-lion presents itself as to whether a common fundamental mechanism exists by which the epileptogenous agents act upon the nerve cells. According to Nernst, liethe. and others. Excitation is due to changes ol ion concentration on semi-permeable cell surfaces. I hese changes in ion concentration are supposed to influence the nerve cells by increasing the cellular permeability (Hober. Lillie). One should, therefore expect that agents which lower the density of the membranes should also inc rease the excitability. In order to study the effect ol various epileptogenous agents upon the permeability. the following method of measuring the permeability was employed. The conductivity of the part of the brain under study was determined by using alternating currents of various frequencies. Due to polarization on the cellular surfaces and interfaces the conductivity is lower, as the lower frequencies are used. It can be shown on artificial membranes that the difference in conductivity at a certain high and at a certain low frequency polarization index A2 is increased, if the membrances become more impermeable, and that it is diminished, if the permeability is increased. I he measurement of A can. therefore, be used in order to study the permeability of the cellular surface films not only in vitro, but also in vivo, on animals, or on patients during operations. A is higher in the grey matter than in the white matter of the cerebral hemispheres, indicating the part played by the nerve cells in these polarization phenomena. A study of the effects of the most important causes of convulsive disorders upon gave the following results. Anoxemia (asphyxia) increases the cellular permeability in the cerebral hemisphere as well as in the subcortical ganglia. Anemia, as produced by ligature of the cerebral arteries, diminishes the conductivity. In the majority of the experiments an initial drop of A was also observed: when the anemia is continued lor several minutes, the curve of A may again rise, probably due to coagulation necrosis of a number of cells. Increase of intracranial pressure also lowers the- conductivity; this is associated in the majority of the experiments with a drop of A. Increase in the state of hydration (e. g. by intra- 1 Summary of an official report read at the set discussion on epilepsy at the 2nd International Neurological Congress. London, July 2(). 1Q35. T his work was aided by a grant of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. 2 This difference was always expressed in percentage of the conductivity at the lower frequency. 30f. s K U L L9 3 B venous injection of distilled water or In artificial alkalosis) increases the perme ability, independently of changes in conductivity. This effect is still observed il an increase in intracranial pressure is prevented by trephining the cranium. While alkalosis is accompanied by increase in permeability, acidosis has only a slight effect upon V Hyperventilation acts in a similar way as does alkalosis. I hese effects are reversible. Anesthetics and hypnotics, such as ether, chloroform, dial, have the opposite effect; they increase A. indicating an increase in density of the cellular films. I he inference is drawn from these experiments that epileptogenous agents may act upon the nervous system by either of the following mechanisms (or by both combined). ist. Production of a change in ion concentration on the surfaces of the nerve cells (as for instance by injection of acids). II the change in concentration reaches the threshold, excitation (convulsions) result. 2nd. Diminution of the density of the cellular surface films (as observed in anoxemia, hydration, alkalosis). The increase in permeability of the cell surface that is an important part of the excitation process is facilitated, and the threshold of the cells for metabolic or other stimuli is lowered, the convulsive reactivity is increased. Thus the problem of convulsive reactivity is only part of the more general problem of relationship between excitability and permeability of cellular surface films. 307A Wish for Yo ur Success By Marvin G. Siiipps, President of the Senior ('lass WL who arc about to he cast upon the world with the title of M. D. look forward with expectancy to the day when we can don an immaculate white uniform and strut through a hospital ward with a haughty air to compensate for a verdure feeling of inexperience in the practice ol the Aesculapian art. Many eyes are focused on the new interne in the hospital, lie is under the close scrutiny ol his more experienced elders. While it is true that people are frequently judged by what they have it is also true that man still judges his fellow-man by what he can do. How well the task is performed depends upon the individual. I he character and the quality of work is very often influenced by the individual s mood and the circumstances under which the task is accomplished. Internes sometimes forget that they are dealing with human beings. Much ol your future success will depend on your thought, attention, and attitude toward your patients, kvery patient in a hospital presents something that is unusual, both in his own experience as well as medical experience generally. A disease grave enough to bring a person to a hospital is often unique in that individual's life. I he world is in dire need of physicians who have studied. labored and devoted their time to the best interest of the generation. As physicians we have duties and obligations to fulfill if we are to maintain the position, confidence, and faith intrusted to us. I o treat and heal the sick is paramount in our minds. Our teachers have given US a fundamental scientific background with which to carry on. I he intelligent, modern physician recognizes his own shortc omings; he must seek further truth and knowledge if he is to sail with the breeze and keep up to date with modern medical concepts and advancements. I he art of medicine is acquired and plays an important role in your success in treating and keeping your patients. Many physicians possess such charm and personality that their mere present in a sick room will give the patient a new hold and brighter outlook towards recovery, f requently a smile or a good laugh is more beneficial than medicine. Wish for a success commensurate with the honest effort pul forth in serving humanity. It is expressed by the words of Henry Van Dyke. I Ic has achieved success who has laughed much; who has gained the respect ol intelligent men and the love ol little children: who has filled his niche and accomplished his task — who has left the world better than he found it. whether by an improved poppy, a perfect poem, or a rescued soul; who has never lacked appreciation of the earth s beauty or failed to express it: who has always looked for the best in others and given the best lie had: whose life was an inspiration; whose memory a benediction. 308 U L s K LB 9 3 Intel! igence By George B. Sharbaugh. Editor EVERYONE thinks himself intelligent. It is natural to do so. Most usually however the degree to which he thinks himself intelligent is umvarrantedly high. And yet il he were asked to define it. he would he more apt to describe it. Daily we pass judgment on the intelligence of others without having any concrete concept of its nature or of any means of measuring it. I Ie looks intelligent, or has a job that requires intelligence are some of the reasons ascribed for our judgment. 1 he term is a complimentary one and a part ol the vocabulary of everyone regardless ol occupation or mentality. 1 his fact is responsible for a varied anti loose use of the term. Most often the definition given is that of the ability to get what one wants. I he ability to apprehend new situations is also a favorite concept. Perhaps the answer lies in a more detailed study of the subject. We shall see. Because ol inequalities in make-up it is evident that a quality such as intelligence must of necessity be variable regardless of definition. Environmental background exerts its powerful influence on our thinking and even upon our perception of objects. I bus one object or situation may provoke different mental patterns in different people. I he surgeon operating on a patient under spinal anaesthesia has an entirely different view of the same situation, a student observing has a different viewpoint, a layman observing has still another impression. I he Britannica defines intelligence as the mental function of apprehending connections but that these connections cannot be perceived but must be conceived. I he finished product ol intelligence is dependent upon all of the psychic functions and must therefore be the result of a slow process of attainment. But before anything can be conceived it must be perceived. It is here where the great difference between looking and seeing becomes most evident. To quote I homas I raherne from Centuries of Meditation. All men see the same objects, but do not equally understand them. Intelligence is the tongue that discerns and tastes them. What is done with the perception after its cortical impression is the determinant as to whether it becomes a part of the armamentarium of the intelligence. I flings may be learned in two ways: by rote memory, or by logical memory. In the first instance material is repeated often enough until it is retained. This is not the method of building the intelligence. In the second the material is assimilated by association with similar or contiguous material. It is by this method that the intelligence grows. I hrough the proper association and classification of ideas with related perceptions or stimuli, a better degree ol mental efficiency can be built up. Now just as intelligence grows by this process, the original basic material must be learned by the method ol rote memory. Repeated perceptions build up images that are elemental bricks out ol which the intelligence is built. From what has already been stated, it is evident that the foundations of intelligence lie in the process ol association. According to Bleuler the intelligence is a complex ol many lunctions which can be differently developed in every individual. 309I his includes the capacity to understand w hat is perceived or explained l y others, the capacity to act in such a manner as to achieve what one is striving lor. and the capacity to make correct combinations of new material. Hiese capacities depend fundamentally upon the number ol possible connections in the association process. Obviously the number of concepts and ideas that have already been learned and assimilated form a structure into whi h new perceptions can he placed in the construction of a finer system of experience from which we may view and understand new situations. FROM idiot to genius the scale of intelligence depends principally upon an increase in the possibilities of mental connections. Secondarily speed and ease of flow of associations come into play, but only secondarily. More accurately, mental connections must he clearly systematized in order that they may he used adequately in the service of the intelligence. In order to recognize the meth ods that will produce results, it is basic to know' the connections and relationships between concepts. Learning from experience is only true when experience has taught one the connections between things. It is only such learning through insight into connections that is the work of the intelligence. I he acquisition of great skill through mere repetition and the formation of habits need have nothing to do with the intelligence. For skill in coping with new situations, the repetition essential in the acquisition of the skill must be guided by the intelligence and form an active pari of thinking and purposeful activity. In the formation ol new combinations of old material, a certain capacity must he present to split up the associations and percepts into their component parts lor systematic retention. I here must he a selection between important and non important material to he associated. Basic to this is the impulse to learn things in the best possible manner, hlaborated thought material is made most use of l y those who are most intelligent. I he genius is noted for his thinking hut more specifically' for his search for insight as to c:ause and elfect. I he perceptions of an intelligent person are then split up into component parts, the concepts of which are frequently far removed from the original perception. It is rather the inferences drawn from these concepts that become mortised in the mental make-up ol the personality. Often enough an intelligent person is altogether unable to reproduce the original experiences, not because of any memory defect hut because of a dismissal ol non-essentials Iron) the field of active thought. I he selection ol important from unimportant and irrelevant material demands the constant presence of purposeful mental activity and ideas about the motives of action for it is with the guidance of these ideas that the sifting is done. Ac cording to undt the process through which any content is brought to clear comprehension is termed apperception. I his is perhaps most concisely defined by Noyes as the means by which one subjectively absorbs, synthesizes, integrates, and evaluates experience. I he Wundtian and 1 lerhartian schools regarded perception as insufficient lor bringing into the field ol consciousness tlie dear grasp of any psychical content. In other words something must he added to the perception by a blending of it with the whole of past experience. I he 310 K U L L S9 3 B oiled of cerebration in perception may be well illustrated in an illusion of weights. Objects differing in volume but ol identical weight may he placed side by side and raised one after the other. II one is looking at them while lifting each, the larger one will seem the heavier. I his is because we have learned to associate larger volumes with greater weight. In the understanding of new objet Is. we often compare them to established concepts. I he best illustration of this is the desc ription of the bacillus. We say that it is rod-shaped. In this manner we compare it to an object which has become- a clear mental concept through past experience, in the- light of this, we recognize new objec ts. Likewise to obtain a clear concept of an epithelial surface, it is frequently likened to a pavement made up of small components. It is a matter of daily occurrence that familiar words and phrases are much more readily comprehended, when spoken at a distance or rapidly, than are totally unknown words and phrases under the same conditions of sound intensity and timbre. In the- appreciation of the finer types ol music, art. and literature, an adequate bac kground in the particular field is a necessity as well as an asset. I he more one knows about the- history of a masterpiece, the life of its author, or about the subject in general, the more interest it will hold lor him and the more benefit that he can derive therefrom. As a matter of fact the entire subject may not come into the field ol perception but the background of the listener can lill in the parts that are omitted and thus make for a coherent entity. To do this it is essential that the past experience be in some measure recalled at the proper time. The role of memory is indispensible for this phase ol comprehension. It is evident that as the learning process continues, the background of past experience is changing. I he mental content at the time ol perception controls and modifies one’s percepts. In this connection it may be said that apperception is the process of the blending of former experience with that of the present to determine a mental attitude. Following the introduction of the term apperception some writers have termed the process of association as passibe apperception: also attention as active apperception, the difference being chiefly the amount of consciousness exercised. To perhaps better understand the normal, let us turn for a moment to the abnormal. When apperception is disturbed the patient has difficulty in understanding questions. new situations and experiences. I hese disorders occur associated with intense preoccupation and other disturbances of attention as well as in toxic and organic states. In tlie building up of 1 vast store of associations which we may for the present term genius, ambition must be a part of the personality. In Dr. Winkelman’s inimitable manner ( olloquial America describes genius as ten per cent inspiration and ninety per cent perspiration. I he perspiration, however, must be well guided perspiration. Mentally, concentration or attention may be compared to the colloquial term perspiration. Active attention makes use of a mental effort under which the products of perception gain a position of clearness and hold the centre ol consciousness. I he ability to focus the attention is for the most part a matter of training and mental practice. In mentally mature people largely through education. attention is focused upon certain perceptions, namely those under consideration at the time, while other perceptions even though of much greater intensity are 311completely disregarded. I lie sensory stimulation is present l ut tlie mental processes sift llie irrelevant ones out. I his process ol a reproduced idea holding important relation to an idea or train of thought occupying the centre of consciousness has been termed active apperception or more commonly concentration of attention. It is only those ideas to which attention is given that enter into the realm of apperception. I he mental effort in attention is dependent upon the ease with which facts of experience are held within the held of consciousness and also the inhibitory process by which certain experiences are excluded. I he grading of intelligence on a basically different standard is that according to clearness of ideas or concepts. It is evident at once that il one does not go very far beyond the material existence in forming concepts, he is somewhat protected from a lack of clearness. I his is often the c ase in the feeble-minded. On the oilier band there are intelligent and even highly skilled people who utilize many confused concepts. In common parlance we term this quality hedging or trying to cover a lack of thought with words. It is self-evident that this quality can become very dangerous and require careful and accurate interpretation on the part of the listener. The clever salesman is essential in fields where selling is the greatest need but in a field such as medicine this quality can do great harm before it is checked. In some people there is a general lack of clearness in the more complex concepts. Many conceal this defect by a clever way of expression but eventually the superficiality of their knowledge is detected by those about them. IN any sense, intelligence is never a unit. 1 here is no one who is exceptional in all psychic fields. In this paper we shall consider the general intelligence as a composite of many specific abilities. I be estimation of the intelligence of any partic ular individual depends upon what particular subject is discussed with that individual. I'or example, an individual may as history has shown have- an extraordinary intelligence in medicine but still believe in foolish superstitions in other fields. As we all know, technical knowledge is not a remedy for credulity. I lie less one knows about a field, the more credulous be is apt to be in things relating to it and vice versa. Of the numerous abilities which make up the general intelligence , none is completely absent in any individual. I be amounts and relative amounts of these are very different in each individual. Il seems also that any given individual will tend to reach the same level ol performance in all abilities, if trained equally in all. 1 bis does not bold in highly specialized forms of intelligence. When a one-sided development takes place, we find the cases of naiveness in other lines as we have mentioned. I hese skilled but one-sided men often derive severe criticism from their activities in other fields. Practical intelligence and theoretical intelligence are not always positively correlated. I lie great difference between school intelligence and worldly intelligence depends to some extent on the lad that pedagogues with their one-sided standards often deceive themselves regarding the abilities of their pupils. It is a matter of frequent observance that the result of education and school training, the mere acquisition by memory of the subject matter of education, is mistaken for intellectual accomplishments. Memory is essential for the basis but the super- 312 s K U L L9 3 G structure should Ik interlocked witli the process ol association to become an intellectual accomplishment and an addition to the background from which new experiences may he viewed and evaluated. In this connection, it can easily be seen that a good memory considerably aids the intelligence and may even replace it. or better, conceal the weakness of it. A careful and more critical analysis will usually detect this function of memory'. IN some instances curiosity has been regarded as a test of intelligence. I he more curious a person is. the more perceptions he will have to blend and build a firmer association pattern. Also the curiosity tends to stimulate an interest in a larger number of things. Continued curiosity builds a background and we become more intelligent in that way. From this angle we see that curiosity will work for a greater intelligence provided the new perceptions are handled properly by the mind ol the observer. I lie production ol an invention or discovery represents a combination of already conceived ideas in such a way as to produce something that will till a given need. A certain amount of phantasy favors invention. I he presence of mental concepts of a more practical nature guides and makes use of this phantasy. But fundamentally there must be an impulse to create something, a kind of perseverance to think a matter through and to keep working in the face of apparent defeat. In specialized forms ol intelligence, this impulse becomes stronger as the intelligence grows. I lie good internist not only lias the ability to think medically but also the impulse to occupy himself with it. So we see that the intellectual results .depend in some ways on their interplay with other functions, principally the affects. A people without a thirst for knowledge though they have great potential intelligence in the sense of capacity and perhaps vivid phantasy woidd not accomplish anything. I he result ol the intellectual activity does not accomplish any useful result. Mere clearness of thinking likewise, is considerably improved if one has the patience and determination to think a matter through. In regard to intelligence the main difference between primitive and civilized people is the ability to figure out a new or different solution of a problem when the nearest solution is impossible. As a matter of common observation it is often seen that a large part of worldly prudence and success is due chiefly to perseverance. IN I ELLIGENCE is a tool, an instrument, a means, and in no sense a drive or initiating device. In this connection I quote I lenri Bergson from Creulivc Evolution, In short, intelligenc e considered in what seems to be its original feature, is the faculty of manufacturing objects, especially tools to make tools, and of indefinitely urging the manufacture. Intelligence is used for the purpose of living and surviving. Even the aloof and seemingly ascetic and phlegmatic philosopher, deploring with all his ability, the lures, pitfalls, and vices of living, and calling it all delusions and deceptions, is yet merely thinking in order to live, for the same system which he creates in terms ol words and phrases, in terms of symbolic logic, is but the expression of his drives, highly specialized to be sure, but still the same 313drives vvl»i l» animate the cannibal and push him on in his different program ol activities. Sane to insane, idiot to genius although there is a different expression of life and valuation of life, yet all are driven by the same set ol impulses and desires differing as regards momentary and relative activity from person to person, but fundamentally alike, even identical. I he various constituents of humanity all exhibit in their superficially different conduct, the pressure of the same needs for food, shelter, peace, security, happiness, freedom from pain, the attainment of the esteem of others, the same effort to satisfy various hungers: sometimes crudely, sometimes more delicately, but ever the same. Socially and individually, intelligence can be very valuable in an individual, and bring to a group or person al ike a wealth that were not there before: yet the same degree of intelligence can he in another individual, destructive, degenerating, defeating its biologic purpose and its real significance. Intelligence, unless we identify it with successful and healthy adaptation, guarantees nothing. "One can he dumb and happy or be a genius and a grotesque failure as Leary has so aptly stated it. Out of proportion, the desire for social approval may be destructive both to the individual and to the group: and the greater the intelligence, the more devastating will be the results. In other words we may consider intelligence as a form of adaptive capacity: as the ability to adapt one's environment to the inner drives of the individual, a type of extra-organic evolution. We have already put intelligence in such a category as to see that it cannot manufacture its own drives. It can serve a good drive well, but serves a poor one with equal efficiency. I he drive always precedes the use of the intelligence. 1 he type of behavior that is exhibited by us. we like to rationalize, to justify by an appeal to reason through the intelligence. Deeper below the surface the conduct is the result of a whim, desire, emotion, conditioned responses and the like. I his we shall discuss in more detail later. Let us for the present discuss the relationship between intelligence and facts. As it always lias been and still is. an individual may know many but not all the facts of a given situation or problem. In spite of this he may after much deliberation. thinking, talking, experimenting, and reading come to a conclusion. We do not know all the facts about electricity, yet we can come to conclusions about it: and the conclusions will not he without basis. II the conclusion reached is later proved to he incorrect, does the investigator who reached the conclusion lack intelligence? lie does not! In some cases it is a greater indication of intelligence to be wrong rather than right in a conclusion. I his occurs frequently in the case of original investigators who are the first to tac kle a problem. In their industry and genius, they uncover and correlate many facts. I his requires great intelligence. I .ater on when many more facts have accumulated and have been correlated with cause and elfect. it takes far less of originality and intelligence to arrive at a correct conclusion than in the case of the original investigators. I o quote again from Leary "The intellectual dwarf may see further and better than the intellectual giant, if the little fellow be on the giant s shoulders. I bus we can conceive of intelligence as a tool that achieves what it can when it can. I he number ol facts at band color the final result of the activity of the intelligence as well as aid in the building of it; but mere knowledge of facts is not that of ability. 314 S U L K L9 3 B I 'O solve a problem. to adjust to new and perplexing situations, to satisfy a drive when the nearest solution is not possible requires a mechanism that grows increasingly complex as I lie individual grows. New drives, new situations, new problems arise: with these the intelligence grows and develops so that the individual may attain success in his endeavors. I lie- possession ol extensive knowledge without tin- ability to properly correlate and use that knowledge in the attainment of ones purposes is occasionally seen. It is almost universally agreed that the ability to exhibit intelligence in one domain of knowledge does not guarantee that an individual w ill be able lo do so in another, unless that other is so c losely related to the first that it is almost the same or possesses many points in common. I he past experience determines just Ivow much one’s intelligence has been develo| ed along one line or along how many different lines. Education, although it cannot produce intelligence, can give opportunity lor the development of intelligent behavior in those realms where the basis has also been given in facts. At its best education is the environmental stimulus to the- native endowment which results, when properly developed, in intelligent behavior. It cannot supply what is lacking in structure here no more than it can anywhere else. With congenital absence of the retina, no amount of training will put function into those eyes so that the patient may see. In the process of association and thinking whic h may be considered as a form of implicit or intrinsic mental behavior, we are able to make use ol substitutions for external objects and situations. It is by the use ol symbols, language, and mental images that we are able to concentrate at any given time. Regardless of what far reaching significance these symbols may have apart from the thinking at the moment, the thinking at any moment is always in terms of just that concrete experience for which the symbols stand. In other words one cannot come to have the ability to exhibit intelligent conduct in one sphere by practicing intelligent conduct in another unrelated field. For example, a man good in surgery need not be equally as good in chemistry unless of course he has devoted an equal amount of time and study to chemistry. Again the general intelligence is a composite of many specific abilities. Contrary to popular belief, intelligence and reason are not so scientific or objective as is apparent on the surface. We like very much to justify our behavior by reasons that are logical and understandable. In the determination of one’s wants and desires, we have said that intelligence plays the role of the means. I he fac tors that determine what one wants or desires arc- not always readily discernible. In many instanc es, intelligence is used to c onceal one s emotions. Emotions and affectivity are the basis of human behavior. Let us seek to correlate this with our conception of intelligence. Almost all objects and situations tend to arouse in us a given affective or feeling tone. I his affec tive or feeling tone is accompanied by fairly distinct reaction tendencies. We feel attrac ted, repelled, or indifferent. As this affective tone becomes stronger with a more marked and definite reaction tendency. it becomes known as an emotion. It is said by some that our feelings constitute the general tonal background of our experience, a background characterized generally by pleasantness or unpleasantness. Feeling then is a less well defined 315emotion, a kind of less definite and only vaguely localized affective state of pleasantness or unpleasantness. Important, however, is the fact that these feelings are not static elements. I hey constitute a general background which undergoes gradual change in shade and coloring with the course of conscious experience. I his tonal background is modified by perceptions and the intelligence. I lie process of association and apperception is intimately linked with this growth of feeling tone. So essential are feelings or affects in determining behavior that Bleuler in his writings puts it first in the determination of character. Me states. I he character of a person is determined almost exclusively by his affectivity. Now in the produc- tion of thought which is a form of behavior there must be stimulus and response. I he sources of stimuli are various but include the important affectivitv. hen the responses lead to good social adjustment, they spring from reality or are influenced by it. I bis constitutes rational or logical thought. In a large proportion of the insanities especially schizophrenia there is a large amount of autistic thinking. I lie origin of this is the unrealized ideals that are inconsistent with the patient s environment. Purposeful attention is lacking and immediate reality is not taken into it. I hus the chief disturbance lies in the affectivitv. when the tonal character of the mental make-up is inconsistent with the environmental rea lity. The intelligence is not primarily at fault because it does not come into play. Feeling is so strong tfiat intelligence is neglected. Logic falsified by affects is constantly seen in the insane. Likewise as we come to appreciate the origin and significance of delusions in the insane, the more we realize that this thinking which we characterize as delusional is quite similar in kind, although different in degree, to that in whic h we all indulge. Even in sane persons, systems of ideas come to have a great but personally unrecognized value in the individual s efforts to adjust in profound difficulties in life. Employment ol wisliful thinking by normal persons in their struggle for the realization of their hopes, and of rationalization, serves the same psychological ends as do the delusions of I lie psychotic. So we see that often the drives of the individual are too great for satisfaction. It may lie that the intelligence is unable to satisfy the needs and thus is at fault hut most often it is not used at all or only to a limited extent. Most people think with their feelings. If a given situation arouses feelings lor it. we are lor it body and soul. I hen we begin to look around lor reasons to support our belief. Feeling is entirely subjective in nature but is modifiable to some extent by the intelligent use of experienc. I he importance of emotional appeal is realized most fully by the clever orator. Me flatters the audience. Above all they are right. He is with them. I hey are superior to others. I heir opponents are dumb and even ludicrous. With this appeal to the emotions, it becomes an easy task to rationalize and lind reasons to support the argument. In times ol national stress and strain, espec ially in time of war. propaganda is basic for unity. Does propaganda appeal to reason and intelligence or to the emotions? It is one side of an argument and is so dramatic that it even steps up the heart rate. Lo lx sun when it is discussed, the basis is made to apparently appeal to logic and intelligence. I lie feelings are so strongly appealed to that other mental processes are inhibited and we seek to prove our point, to Satisfy our feelings by basing them on reason- We like to do 816 s K U L L9 3 B this. It makes us feel better when our feelings and logic coincide. I lie following quotation from Macaulay s I listory of England illustrates both the relation of strong affect to judgment; also the feelings ol Macaulay. O! Jeffreys. Macaulay states. "His legal knowledge, indeed, was merely such as he had picked up in practice of no very high kind; but he had one of those happily constituted intellects, which, across labyrinths of sophistry and through masses ol immaterial lacts. go straight to the true point. Ol his intellect, however, he seldom had the lull use. Even in civil causes his malevolent and despotic temper perpetually disordered his judgment. ' In the reading ol the American Revolutionary war. one is surprised to see the difference ol opinion of the same incident as it appears in textbooks written by Americans and those written by English historians. I he explanation rests mainly on that influence on the writers due to contemporary feelings which were exerted on each. lo one side it was a glorious war; to the other a mere handled ol insurgents. In similar manner, many other examples could be- pointed out. As specialization is approached however the role of emotion and affect is not so direc t. I he more one knows about a subject the more apt he is to use intelligence to determine his beliefs in that particular lield. T N conclusion, the paramount value ol intelligence lies in the use of it. In the service of beneficial drives, it can bring unsurpassable wealth to its possessor and to society. It is the greatest means at hand to satisfy the desire for social approbation and self-security. As a composite ol many specific abilities, unequally specialized lo be sure; built up gradually, simple at lirst but of ever increasing complexity, intelligence serves as the means for the consummation of but a few basic urges. W ith its foundation in the process of association, it becomes manifest in all forms ol psychic activity. For the happy adjustment to life, it must modify and adapt our inner needs to the environment at hand. Intelligence is built out of effort from the basic capac ity. I he genius in composing a great work literally lives with it. Me thinks ol it. dreams of it. lies awake nights thinking of its ramifications. It is with him at work and play, l ie has the will, the impulse, the drive to occupy himself with it. Facts discovered by others are fascinating to him if it concerns his problem. I le has the ability and drive to work out infinite details. I bis all is not surprising for it is just what he has been doing all his life in the building of that intelligence which has made him great. 317umorS u T U R E S I N ANCIENT SURGERY J E AN TAG UJT ( d . 1546) Was born at Virneux in Picardy and practiced in Paris, where for four years he urns dean of the Faculty of Medicine, lie waged an unceasing fight against quackery, particularly that employing astrology to deceive the ignorant. His "De Chirurgica Inslilutione Libri Quinque . was one of the first surgical works to be written in Latin. In discussing wound treatment I agaut advises debridement of wounds that are not fresh and approximation of the severed structures by bandages, clasps, or sutures. 3 B FLUID BALANCE j TOW. Doctor Arnold was a guy. Who taught Q. B. in days gone by— But since this lluid balance stuff l ias come to fore—it's quite enough I o lead one to believe that such Is half the course—or just as much. And now the essence of this course. We hear until the prof is hoarse: Give time and still some more of time Among the other lines sublime— “Let Mother Nature take her course"— And Never whip a jaded horse. I hen Dr. Fay of widespread fame. Achieved himself such great acclaim Resulting from his contemplation About this thing called dehydration. I he use of which, it seems quite true Is tried in all from warts to flu. I he whole thing s purely mechanistic. I here’s nothing weird or even mystic About the principles so plain lo which Doc I ay's attached his name. Restrict the fluids your patient takes And he will cease to have those aches. Eloquence Somnolence 321I )l I )K TC)K N U M B S K U L L T E M P L E is for nothing, lo wliicli this amounts, Bui merely to settle omr standing ac counts. is Ini unclor the dress that they wr.ir- el nurses arc- known to have uiicIct there . is lor A Jed School with which we arc through— And damn proud to sa% it. now. arc n t you loo? is lot hitch inn. an art in itsell — Inch now we c .in place away. on a shc ll. sl.inds loi someone who teaches our class— And gives us a course lh.il is noted lor gas. is for Kces ils. w hc rc w ise-guys hang oul, J'or nurses that sc nsc what this thing's all about. is lor rnine which llows to excess. lien heer is indulged in by some liomeb mess. is lm icfuor thiil s drunk just like gin, And frequently leads lo the onset ol sin. is lor Indies w ho drink, dance and smoke, And trade dirty stories lor some filthy joke. is lor I dnplc, w here doc Ini s arc made. Providing, to study, at home you have stayed. is lor easy-; it s cosy lo tail. lust write one ol these and vou II sure land in jail. is lor Mostm hole: Mnsoschist, too. I hat s what psychiatry will make ol ou. is lor urinate, which we do much: Its silent in swimming: and such words as psuch. is lor lily, a real I'.aster llower. In Kitten! muse Square. lhe arc seen by the hour. is lor IWilish. a nation of folks. lm fail to appreciate suc h nasty jokes. u K L9 3 B u is 1 or ureter, long may it stay— As patent and useful as it is today. N I is lor navel willun wlii h we find— Bed-hugs and roar lies of almost all kinds. is lor imbecile, idiot, loo. 1 fiat s one who does what a Senior ran do. V • is (or virgin, a girl that is pure And while sites retiring—she still slays demure. is lor period ol thirty days. 1 o keep it quite regular, certainly pays. M is for mot ire and menstruate and make. 1 lie fool who relies on the “safe-time’s" a lake. E is lor ethics, of which we do hoast— l.et s drink to the homeopaths a real toast. D is for tlamit and darnit. I»v gosh. All ol this flirt will romp out in the wash. s is for satisfy, like Mae West, see? Be wary of girls with an old l 1. 1). c is lor cocci; the strep and the staph — But don t let those gonos yet after your path. H is for hooey: as spilled in the class By many a lakir who s thenceforth an ass. O is lor ovary: 1 is for lube I is for uterus: Vs lor the boob. O is lor ornery: an attribute, which. Belongs to the street-girl and nasty old—bad girls. L is lor lines ol which these are the last. 1 loping my future’s not sunk in the past. 323MOONLIGHT AND ROSKS (Very I'ree Verse) KTOW Johnny and I stalled college, lo see just all that we could see. We came and we saw. that il really was more Ilian just learning our A. 13. C. Now Johnny was not much for knowledge, A doctor he wanted to be. I lc didn’t gel mad when things all went bad. I le left and he sailed off to sea. And being alone in that college I settled right down to my task. W hile every fortnight, my friend Johnny would write How in tropical suns he did bask. By the end of four years of hard study. I had felt that I'd only begun. And in time I d losl track of my buddy Who basked in the tropical sun. Decked in cap and in gown, I was truly As proud as I ever could be: When midst laughter and tears at the end of four years. I walked up to receive my degree. I hen a summer of fun and of Irolie. Preparing for what was to come. I swam and I danced and played tennis All day and all night did 1 bum. September I started lor Med. School Arid leit my dear home far behind. C oncerned with the luture before me Johnny never once entered my m inch I studied from evening til midnight. Six days out of seven, at least: When I (rial exams rolled around that first year My studying scarc e ever ceased. I learned all about human bodies. About its construction, and such. But the fact that concerned me the most of all. W?as that I would worry too much. I swore that I’d rather be sailing With Johnny and others I knew. I han living the life of a hermit— But thal s what I d set out to do. And so I combatted with drawings Of cells and ol tissues and bugs— And drove myself frantically crazy By learning the dosage ol drugs. I learned about illness in clinics: 1 ook notes during lectures by slides: And dreaded each class as the days slowly passed. I hat in next. I’d be given a ride. :V2A K U L9 3 B I lie work seemed to pile up unending; We learned how to bitch and to damn. But die greatest ol feat would come on as we d near I lie time for another exam. I hey weren I announced as they should he. We got them as quite a surprise. But when tlvev were done—-what the hows did. No one hut ourselves can surmise. I he work became harder and harder. As months and as years slow ly passed. But we stood up and learned how to take it I Jntil we were Seniors at last. It s fun to he really a Senior. And know that you re hearing the goal. And sit hack and think about Johnny. And consider him as a lost soul. He’ll probably end up a sailing. Or die in a mariner s home And never amount to a nickel On land, or on sea. or on foam. It s tough when you think of the outcome Of Johnnie s primary ideal I shudder to think of his failures And hope that their grasp I II not feel. I hen one evening at home after schooltime. W hile working quite hard in my study. I answered my bell and faced at the door My former old schoolmate and buddy. A handsome and prosperous man he did seem. I stood facing him silent and very aghast— I he whole thing appeared as a beautiful dream But I managed to find words at last. We spent the whole evening together. He took me outside to his car.— Instead of a Ford he was driving a Cord— I his dignified jolly old tar. We went to his plate in the city. A gorgeous big place did lie ow n— I met his sweet wife and his kiddie I liis fellow had truly a home. And then we went round to his oflice. I li is lad who in college flunked Math— Was reeking in w-ealth and in riches A goddam young osteopath. —And now at the end of my story. Remember what happened to John. He didn't get where he had wanted But I m still agoin’ right on. 325 E. W. S.WORDS FROM THE LIPS OF WISE MEN! Dean: "Who is that nurse you're reported running around with across the street?” Dr. Thomas: "Haven’t I ever told you this one before Dr. Saylor (eyes closed, with motions): Let us pick one little molecule out of here; put it over there; and see what happens. Dr. Hammond: "Cain the woman s confidence lirst. then you can do as you wi sh with her.” Dr. Roxby: "Such lawyers are all shysters. I surely love to fix them. Dr. Ridpatii: "Today, gentlemen, we have a very pretty and attractive young lady to show you. so don’t leave yet.” Dr. Arnold: "We must hurry today, we’ve lots of work to do and no time to waste’ —etc., ad infinitum. Dr. Jackson: No words. Dr. Ersner: —as if by continuity and contiguity—with this finger bandaged I II be constantly stuttering. Dr. Fay: I his whole brain is a very simple affair, functioning on mechanical principles and governed by simple physical laws. I ake fluid out of this closed system and you have it replaced by oxygenated blood. Dr. Pritchard: "Wrong—next man!—I here are too much talking and walking about." Dr. Robinson: "Those early Egyptians were no mummies—they had fun! Dr. Chamberlain: I knew I d fool them. Dr. Lillie: "I don’t care what anyone else tells you about it—it’s absolutely no good." Dr. Hibshman: "Always take the hole thing into consideration." Dr. Brown: "Another problem in mental gymnastics. I’ve seen a case similar to this before. It will later blossom out into a full-blown leukemia. Dr. McConnell: "I am strongly inclined to disagree with your opinion on this diagnosis." 326 s L LI 9 3 B Dr. Weiss: "Lastly, but by far not least, we must reckon with this condition as superimposed on a functional predisposition. Dr. English: "Who is our President? What day have we? What is God saying to you now? Dr. LeedOm: "Icthyol Ointment and bandage." Dr. LathROP: "Look it up. then you'll remember it." Dr. Hartley: "I his privy is too close to the house." Dr. Astley: I am an old woman. ( 3 years of age. Ask me some questions. Dr. Savitz: "My frauds. I feel certain that my colleagues are in full accord with my beliefs. L se potassium iodide, by Jove! Dr. Hayford: "Go to it and keep the home fires burning.’ Dr. Soloff: "1 hat is not in accord with my experience.' [Jr. Hoberman: "O.K. Babe, let’s see. Yes. you're that a-way. if you get what I mean. Dr. Scott: "Don’t take notes, we ll have these lectures mimeographed. Dr. GiambalvO: "Lets amputate—it won't hurt." Dr. GuEQUIERRE: You think that's big—you should have seen the fellow we lost." Dr. Burnett: "We re getting nowhere—how about a lobectomy? Dr. ZaborOWSKi: "The Chief is certainly one great man. II he were anywhere else they'd advertise him from an airplane. Dr. Doane: "You look that up for us for tomorrow. Dr. Lansbury: "I wondered why she bled so and then I saw that not only had I punctured her ear tip—but also my own linger. Dr. Alesbury: "In other words, fellows. Mow then! And so I say to you frankly." Dr. Rqesler: "Eet ees verry deef e-cult to eenstruct ze lofty Seniors since zey know too much already. Zis iss ze ezofaguse. Dr. Coombs: "Adelman. Andrick. Bamberger— etc., etc. 327M ore Truth Than Poetry Now Sleepy Andrick came up here From two years in the South— You'd think when fellows sleep in class. They'd learn to shut their mouth. And Baker, who. one dark wet night A lumber yard passed by: Me lost a tooth, but you should see The luckless other guy. Bamberger, who. for four long years Slink by his notes and text: Was kept in fear by room-mates ’cause Of what they might do next. And Baunv. who did favor John With study every night. Now such a system isn t bad— Would that it were my pi ight. loe Borras with his collar up. Just feared the climate here. He felt that Puerto Rico place Mad better atmosphere. 328 Mv bather Is A Doctor Brav’, Swell music sure can play; But when he talks on Surgery I he boys just drift away. And Crum pier s sinusitus bad— I bat makes him cough and hack. ill stir all Carolina’s hills. I he moment he gets back. I lie tales that .lakie Davis spilled. Incredible, but true: Just listen to them for awhile. The rest is up to you. In roadsters and with die and darts. -Amused himself. Red Sam . With gals he was an amateur. At radio, a ham. Clark Gable bannin looms up next. Willi wax mustache and smile— I be handsomest member ol our class, lie'll tell you all the while. s K L L9 3 B Sweet I etl I laves, lias sentiments Expressed when sin s at school Alarms are not lor intellects But lor tin- laboring fool. VVI. en Irwin s sinus bothers him. Improvement, he’s shown some: I he first three years he’d hack in class— And now he doesn t come. Ed Jennings, as a married man Invites us home to visit— He won I tell wlmt the address is. But says his wine s exquisite. Kerestes has turned sissified— Now win would you suppose? Because lie goes to soda stores. Since Xyra Gardens closed. And Violet Kidd was overheard When once she whispered "damn”— But if somebody « lse says “gosh” He gets into a jam. Lee Lawrv Junior feels that now— A dentist he should be: For then his moustache would, of course. Have some utility. (Continued on Old Kirby seems to smile with pride— And get the best ol life— Youd jump with glee—if you had one At home, like Lawson’s wife. Now I larold Libby s never free— ()r seen a-running "round. It makes a difference to a guy When his gal s here in town. I hat Mark and Moyer were a pair. I hat caused poor girls to worry; No soon would they break a heart, I hen they’d leave in a hurry. I he word has spread from Pipersvrlle l o Shippensburg. it’s true. I hat girls in Philadelphia. Will soon be sorry, too. And Quay McCune. the class bad-bov-Was happy as a kid— Whenever he could push someone. Which he so often did. McHugh was lengthy in his talks: Voluminous in speech— It’s quite a crime for him to work— He really ought to teach. PageTl ie Seniors on Horseback Sam Aqelman Being first in the alphabet has made this fellow just about as cocky as they come. It comes out in bis aggressive talk and his tilting weaving walk, unless that s a result of the hemorrhoids Sam was reputed to have because ol standing all the time during his Freshman year. Gene Andrick I he only time that Andrick ever dropped that copy of Film Fun was to pick up the latest edition ol Gay Paree. Of course, anatomy is an excellent and diverting study, but why is it. that, the young men should always concentrate on the feminine? Tick Baker From Monday to Friday were just a series of days when one had to go to class and work, but Friday night’s my night with Baby was I ick's credo. Along about the Junior year, he went back to one bath a month and masculine association, and once more another man said ho-hum. such is married life. Ivan Bamberger Bamberger always peered out from the front row. as though life was a baffling but quite a delightful problem, which his roommates seemed to have well mastered. A man of silent parts, who probably had a past. Albina Bancone All me. what sighs and heart throbs, when Honest John was on the spot in Dr. Babcock s sweat box. because she knew that her darling who wouldn t sit near her during class a la Dan and Kitty, would crash through. What has happened to continuity and contiguity? Archie Barringer Pahdon mah Southe’n accent. Pahdon mali Soulhe n drawl. The nuhses lak mah accent. So boys to hell with y o'all. FolKe Becker Becker told the lousiest jokes of any man. and still lived, and to add insult to injury, after telling the damned things, he'd burst into uproarious laughter. Still, why own a Packard when you can t get your notes typed for you? Jerry Booken He doesn’t say an awful lot. and even when he does it is scarcely audible. However, those words must carry a wealth of understanding because Jerry is a bear with the women. Do you suppose it could be the Grecian profile? Rafael Borras 1 he main reason why Borras got through his four years of medicine was because that rather be Spanish than mannish accent was too ballling for even the most accomplished linguists on the faculty to master. Glenn Brant I hey say that Glenn is under the employ of the State Forestry commission to stamp out forest fires, after the job that Dr. John FT did on his puppies. He bought his shoes by the yard, not by size. 330 5 K U L L9 3 B I Sol Brav You’ve all heard about vocal anaesthesia, hut when it comes to major amputations this young man could talk the arm oil of anyone. Brav has probably been mentally shot more times by the student body and faculty as well, than he has given wrong answers trying to be erudite. Joe Burns It's a very good thing that this young man commuted from I renton every day. because if he were here twenty-four hours a day. his radicalism would probably lead more revolts, than in Central America. Joe actually agreed on one thing and that was to disagree on everything. Lou Buzaid Lon Buzaid. a soldier bright. Was brought home on his shield. He charged the Claridge one stormy night, I his lime it failed to yield. Betty Byrnes I his little passion flower coidd go into the silence better than any ten people, and it was always a pleasing little speculation as to whether il would be one more cigarette and a bicycle ride would finish her or not. However as a stooge for Mary she was superb. Clarence Cameron Tlje one thing that this boy from below the Mason and Dixon line really liked about lemple Hospital, was the Staff—not the one you're thinking of. you dope, but the staff that wears pink and white. John Cavan On looking at I lonest John’s countenance, one would wonder whether he was going to pull a book out of his pocket and read the boy scout manual or not. Still water runs deep and often dirty, so you never know. Manny Chat The deceiving appearance of this wrestler has caused woe to many an adversary. We were so accustomed to seeing him behind a black brush the first few vears that when he returned one ball minus his brush and clay pipe he looked like another specimen for the 6th floor. Marty Cherkasky When Check starts to argue with anyone, there is very little doubt as to who he is or what he means to imply. In fact it’s rare that you can find him not arguing heart and soul, mouth and hands. Maybe he sits in the front row to gain more ready access to his prey—ask Dr. Blumberg. He eats like a horse and runs around with a Temple coed. Dave Coffey She loves Coffey. I love bread. I went to I emplc. She went to Women s Med. Hear dear!!! What can the matter be? Kathryn Coleman Here is an example of true love, because she has so ably demonstrated that she can stand one person twenty-four hours a day. and especially if that person is Dan. Well, that’s something and Medicine is something else. 331Amos Cru.mpler Amos exploded flic myth that all Southerners are quiet folks. Rumor hath it that he terrorized all the children out in Olney by his watch harm, which so aptly resembles a Sheriff s badge. His theme song while here was. Rain. let us cuddle in the rain." Jake I Javis I his fellow holds the record for "cracking books during the four years. Perhaps he has a reason for working so hard—at any rate he can sure shoot a wi kcd line over the phone and he knows the schedule ol every means of transportation to Abington Hospital. I wonder whether his constant worry about his blood pressure and weight have any influence on the amount ol food he consumes. Joe Dennis Another ol man s gifts to the women. He must sit by tin- hour admiring himself with his mustache because it certainly does have something about it. loe was tickling his toes or playing with bis feet one day—maybe it was a corn—and he had to be hospitalized as a result ol it. What knowest thou. Lothario, about the Logan Square Library? Al Dent Never hit your Grandma with a shovel, it may leave a bad impression on her mind, says Al. and always check up on your basal-metabolisms when in doubt. Art Devlin Ibis boid from Boigen County saw no evil, heard no evil and spoke no evil, but rather sublimed off his Libido with numerous cups of coffee in Keesal s. His dislike for IMully grew with each passing hour. Vince DiNicolantonio Nick was the walking pathology museum, who had everything (mentally) from angina pectoris to halitosis. He was the champion note taker, and his big regret is that he won't be able to take notes at graduation. Andy Donnelly The man in the black hat could devise more evil ways to bother Dougherty than anyone this side of you know where. I le claimed that the only reason he gave people rides in his car to and from hospitals was because his tires were lousy, and he wanted enough on hand to change them. Hugh Dougherty They tell me that I lughie's "Ball and Chain" started to light the lire in their home one day with some gasoline and when they collected themselves out on Tioga Street, they discovered it was the first time they were out together since their honeymoon. Ah me. such is life! Ralph Ellis Here s a man who rea lly was in the doghouse, because every time that the gay dogs in the class would attempt to drag him out from the hearthside in the evening, up popped the Missus, and the ball game was all over right then and there. Jim English Jim shows no signs of prosperity as yet. even though he is the business manager of the Skull. Maybe collections aren’t coming in fast enough or else Sharhaugh is a hog. Jim can talk normally, but when he becomes nervous everything comes through his nose. 332 K U L S LB 9 3 S am I Inion I lie one ambition ol Sam's life will lie to beat Perrine out of P. (». I I., because, just when lile was blooming, and Sam was congratulating himself on bis maneuvering. I iolmes would high hurdle a light and another week would be ruined for little Sammie. Never again! L. S. I ANNIN I he founder, propagator, and sole active member ol the original group of hitchers lor which our class is so noted. We must grant that he has some cause lor complaint by virtue of the streak ol tough luck which trails him. What with post partum hemorrhages, pops and smashed fenders among other things, who wouldn't bitch ? I Iy Feldman I lv enjoyed the distinc tion ol a man who took his Hygiene seriously, and was accused at various times ol having no laboratory etiquette. He knows now that you can I build a privy alongside a well, even though you might like the looks of it. George Firth HI me r the Great could kick up more fuss coming in late to class than "my dream ol the Big Parade;" However. George always found lime to miss those very boring c lasses and go off to sign a lease or buy furniture. Don Frankel Always in the front row. this big boy draws ready comment when comparisons are made. He always has either an answer or at worst, a question. Being big and talking readily, let’s call him I lie Class Bull —only he blushes too readily. Joe Frankel l or three years Joe always did the right thing at the right time. 1 le was never caught napping. I hen it happened to him: it’s every Wednesday and weekend night. Now lie can fall asleep during a lecture—he’s got a reason for it. Jake Fritz Hans and hustled and bounced around here for two years, and always seemed to be in a perpetual hurry. A very cozy man. who broke quite a few hearts along the dark reaches of Tioga. What a haircut (?) he sports. Berxie Gettes I lis sweet smooth voice would even put Rudy Vallee to sleep. ieing with Ken Wheeling and Jimmie Durante we selected Bernie as a poor third merely because of the advantage of hereditary predisposition over Wheeling. Paul Giovinco Hey. Buddy, what’s the matter wit va? Aw hell, you ain’t sick. Little Caesar thinks Brooklyn is Paradise and Mussolini is its overlord and protec tor. It s going to he an uphill fight for the Hthiops he meets as an interne, because if he is the commissary as lie was at the fraternity house, he II have an awful hacking. Louie Goldman Louie can certainly put the fancy covers on his text and notebooks. He has been known to use everything from cellophane to linoleum, including adhesive tape, newspaper, and cloth. He seems to know all the answers, too. only he frequently gets his signals mixed up. 333El) Gonzaga I hese Filipinos are damned smart people, ask Ed. He is always quite ready and willing to make a speech to anyone or anything. His very helpful attitude in clinics and elsewhere might he interpreted by some as handshaking, but Eddie wouldn't do that. Juan Gonzalez I he ( lass man-about-towri, who was a case of now you see him and now you don t. who was always so anxious to get back to his native Puerto Rico—yeah— get back there and bomb it. Clem Gritsavage I his man liked anatomy so much that when he took the course lie had to have a member of the opi osite sex tearing away at the stiff with him. Ask a man who owns one. He is rapidly softening up since being away from Mike and I om, Mary Grynkfavich Mistress Mary, quite contrary, ou) does your garden grow? Wil i silver hells and cockeral shells. And Tom is with me in the bach row. Sam Hankin Sammy’s observations in obstetrics will probably enable Dr. Arnold to write another book. I I is greatest accomplishment in four years was to tell how the patient coughed up the V pad. Frank I Iarkins When Irish eyes are smiling. Frank is never found around. Chestnut Hill must be an awfully unhandy place to come from so early in the morning or any time of day for that matter. Maybe Uncle Sam keeps Frank up too late nights. Harriet Harry I Iarriet came into class, crossed her props and then wrote a blow for blow description of every lecture. At the end of the year, she had enough notes to start a school ol her own. I lie rest of the time was spent in buying different colored shoes. Joe Hatch Hatch’s only rival was I hurston. because if ever anyone could produce something out of thin air it was J. Courtney. Joseph the Magnificent, never let Philadelphia interfere with his being tied over to where the gay waves play on the sandy beaches. Betty Hayes I he few classes which this young lady finally did attend bothered her sleeping to such a degree that she wasn’t right the rest of the day. Betty had no trouble sleeping all night and morning, but late in the afternoon she became a little restless. Wilfred I Ieinbacii If anyone in the future ever mentions parathyroids, we’ll think of Heinbach. What lie did with them no one knows, because no one was able to break through that very professional barrier. His most famous diagnosis was " Left sided appendicitis with rupture into the left ureter.’’ He says it is possible. 334 s K U L LI 9 3 B Paul Hodgkinson After coming down here from that place to which one shuffles off. the one thing that this hoy really concentrated on doing was putting on girth, and by the time the senior year was reached, he had done a good job. Well, he always has something to look forward to. Gerry I Iusted I he original worry wart, who could start more rumors, to cause himself more worry, is indeed a problem. No wonder that his thatch is thinning with all those worries. Joe Imhof A man of strange movements behind closed doors, whose affectations used to panic the hay shakers out in Past Burlap, but to these gay Philadelphia misses were just a lot of. you know what I mean. Bill Irwin Bill frequently finds that school hours interfere somewhat with his social affairs and so he chooses the lesser of the two evils. Most of the time you II find him looking for someone to go somewhere with him but he prefers to make his frequent trips to Reading alone. Maybe it s because he can easily find his way around in the dark better when he is alone. John Jams Out in Nebraska, this man wanted to see what these city slickers in Philly were doing, by gum. and he had to come all the way here to find out that everything’s been done before. Ed Jennings One of the big problems of the class of N6 was to try to figure out a way of Jennings’ eating and still having his pipe in his mouth. Whenever he appeared on the horizon, there appeared the pipe first, with Jennings wrapped lovingly around it. Sam Joffe Sam has managed under greatly adverse circumstances to keep from getting to one class on scheduled time for all of four years. He always carried a brief case under his arm which might possibly have hindered his travelling somewhat. Youd think lie were a red-head by the way his temper mounts when hit on the head with a spit ball. Milt Kannerstein I his mad Russian was always ready to do a kazotsky with any of the professors about a diagnosis, but Dr. Ersner baffled him when he tested out his hearing. He still doesn't know whether to buy an ear trumpet or not. I Iank Kehrm I his fair product of Scranton was alleged to be cosy about all things save everyone else s affaires de couer. Still those summers of life guarding are things about which Perrine has blackmailed him since. I f.d Keith What a sad farewell it will be when Keith has to leave Placa and go back to the sunny South. But the sad part about it all is that the Winchells trailed him going into the nurses' home late one night. We know what your evil minds are thinking — but it was the male nurses home. 335Norm Kendall Chosen as one of the few to represent the class on the interne staff at J . U. 1 lospital. Norm will keep the place in stitches when he starts to argue with his colleagues. I here is sea reels anybody hereabouts that manifests nervousness in its accepted form as this lath John Kerestes, Jr. Who when arguing with Kendall forms the perfect partner. John can stutter as well as Kendall hesitates and it s not hard to surmise that the woman in labor just laughed the baby out when these obstetri ians started to get excited. Vi Kidd What a gal! When she first came to Medical School she had seen about six movies and by now she s seen at least a dozen. Oreat people, these Pennsylvania Dutch: they surely get around. We will probably next hear of i treating cases of Framboesia Tropica, studying the Paropisthorcis caninus. or working over an infective I ri hotra hellidae as a Medical Missionary in Africa. Bill Kratka Bill, the great lover, was equally at home at the football games or in the quiet of a parlor. We’ve all been wondering when that honeymoon will be over and he’ll stop shaving nights and shave mornings. Ever note the (’ luteal region on this handsome beach doctor? Ai. Kratzer If AI stayed here another year he’d own a share in the railroad between here and Allentown. Any more yet already, py gollies ping, he liked to go up there yet. Yeh. und if there comes rain. I go py dere tomorrow yet. maype. Kube Kriciiovetz Kube, the fugitive from a chain gang, also did well by the note taking. If all the notes that he took were placed end to end it would probably be a very good idea. It has been suggested that his memorable chapeau be bronzed and preserved for posterity as a permanent bar room accessory. Paul Lang A lilllc hit conceited when you walk. A little hit conceited, when you talk. ) on think there's no one like you in Paris or ew }ork. And you think you're easy on the eyes. Nerlz!! Lee I. awry Old Harelip certainly gets around in spite ol his age. 1 hey say he is as fickle as a lap-dog. consequently his fondness for the spec ies. I he latest report concerns one named Sue — know anything about it? Lee will drive his car with uncanny skill and rec kless abandon — and that’s the way those riding with him must feel,— they’d love to abandon. Kirby Lawson I here s a part of the counter worn away in front of the book room, which will always be known as the Lawson Memorial, because Kirby wore it out by leaning over it in his spare moments cooing sweet nothings into Esther’s ear. That’s either love or a bad case of angina pectoris. 336 L S K L9 3 B Harold Libby Harold must actually be in love or else lie is engrossed willi bis studies. Ilis absentmindedness is getting progressive: in Fact I Fear some day be will operate without anaesthesia. I lank used to be a good influence on him. but be has more than be can take care ol right now. Just a big-hearted guy with a one-way mind — ten minutes alter a subject has been changed — Harold will persist on dwelling with it. George I -ichtenstein George is quite the Beau Brummel of the (lass. Aside From some neurotic tendencies along the lines of allergy, he has little fun with Jake and the boys. It's a darned shame he drives such a swanky car because that complicates matters and makes it hard to judge his actual popularity, but girls will be girls. Jake Lichtman Jake is quite small but well on his way to puberty by now. He is forced to serve as the butt of innumerable jokes which George thinks are good. lake is reputed to be torn between two loves, his wife and his car. He must gel along very well because he certainly knows how to handle that boat of his. Pete Machi ng Ibis sums Pete up. If you were to ask him what two and two were lied reply. "When in the course of human events it becomes necessary to add a number of the second digit to its fellow. I tell you without fear of just contradiction that the answer would invariably be four. Tom Malishaucki J om surprised everyone by laying down his independence in the junior year and going into the dog house. Still, as an obstetrician, his modified Crede saved an awful lot of sleep. Ci srenci: Mandelkern There was some talk about the middle of the senior year of tearing Clarence down and building a new addition to the hospital where he stood. We were all surprised when I iny found his libido and started in for evening fiestas in Keesal s. Lately, he has been bothered deciding which internes!)ip to accept. Carl Mango I lere is a man given over to long sleeps, longer meals and shorter working hours. He was better than barbital as a soporific, and in those late afternoon hours, you could always depend on Carl to go into the tank. George Mark Spring Heels' got that walk of his from jumping over the broken hearts that his roommate left in his path. It was a sad day for George when the old Xira became the I ernple movie house. I low does he keep em all guessing? Mike Matsko Quiet and unassuming, the appearance and actions ol Mike deceive even the best of judges. Spending his nights at Ridley Park as an interne. Mike makes a daily race for school in all sorts ol weather in his Chrysler and he always gets here. Bashful as he is. he once said "No” to some girl, and was walking around on crut lies for quite a long while afterward. 337Drop a tear in your beer for the next four members, who might be aptly called the illegitimate sons of the class of 1936. because: Alas, alack, all. all have gone. The bawdy and the gay. The wi nd and waves Sweep over graves Of these friends of yesterday. Chick McConnell saw his last light. On West Philly's wind swept plains. His technique, just missed up one night, I hey "Careyed away his remains. And Quay McCunb has he gone too? Ah yes, he's had his day. Some F.thiops charged him in the village one night. He passed on in the fray. McHugh it seems, lie too has gone. His tale is hard to tell. He dreamed he was a chemist one night, And went out from the spell. McWetiiy, with all his aches and pains. Is gone, God rest his soul. He tripped on a pancreatic duct. And was drowned in a sugar bowl. Jim McNabb I he clour and silent gentleman was really the prize-winner when it came to surprises, because whoever thought lie d talk to someone long enough to ask her to marry him. Must be awfully potent talk or she must be awfully convincing. Jim Montieth I lie best way to get this young man's temper was to ask him how he kept the hair from falling into bis eyes. Jim was a little touchy about his thatch, but love rises triumphant over such petty things as hirsute adornment. I le, himself, spends much of his time getting in Moyer s hair. John Moore In the hills of West Virginny, Dwelt a maid named Nancy Brown, She was the fairest maiden, For many miles aroun I hen one day came Moore the Deacon, And he was seekin thrills. And he took our little Nancy, way up thar— In them thar hills — ‘nuff sed! Charley Moyer It’s a very good thing that Dickinson U is small, but me. oh my. what happened to all the fluttering hearts from Abington to Swamppoodle. They tell me Moyer could sell a bill of goods, at midday on top of a bus. He'll be an able agitator on the interne staff at I emple. Fred Muckinhoupt Freddy the Larkin salesman, only stopped worrying long enough to buy a coca-cola without ice. which would enable him to stay awake longer and worry some more. 338 S K U L L9 3 6 I John Mui.merix What this country needs is more and belter midwives, and John is jusl llie hoy to lill I he hill. 1 Ie has had everything hut pseudocyesis. Our great ambition was to see Johnnie and C lyde Musselman and Dan Pcrsing in an honest road race. Ci.vde Mus$ei max I hey re going to endow the Musselman Memorial Machine Gun. which will he installed in the Erny Amphitheater, which will automatically shoot off a raised hand at the end ol every hour, it s given in memory of ( lyde’s "Now, Doctor. 1 was reading last night’’—ad nauseam. Eli I'D II.SOX I here s only one person in Philadelphia whom Nelson has not humped or walked on his feet, and thev tell me that s the reason whv tin- man from out where the tall corn and short manners grow, w ill leave Philly with a broken heart. Why pay for a shine says Nelson, when you have all those coats in Iront of you on which to wipe your shoes! Jay Osler hp in heaven they call the great Sir William ol the same name whirling Will ie. when you consider the number ol times that his namesake slept airily through some ol those lectures. 1 loLMES PeRRINE 1 he ( lass W ine hell, who could quote facts, figures and statistics, as to the skeleton in every closet. Whether this was a defense mechanism, or a lost libido, it s hard to say. But where oh where do you strum your lyre, and where oh where do you get the dirt? Dan Persinc. Dan is really better known as Hollopeter. the lad what sits next to Brnv and the girl in the second row. I Ie is very easy to discern at two squares distance by the characteristic flat footed walk. Ray Pickei. Aside from being too quiet to get along well in Montcith’s company. Ray is known as the hoy who holds such men as Nelson and Fannin of Phi Rho Sigma in check. I lard job. Ray! Jim Pi.aca I here must be something beside mosquitoes in that Jersey air to make a man yearn for it even over those large meals which he so consistently consumed. Poor boy. and such a had case of malnutrition. Old Handsome certainly isn t doing ri ghl by I .izzie with all this traveling Irom North Carolina to New York. Hymie Polixer Our c ute little teacher's pet. I he movie man ol the class that operates all types ol slide-machines with dexterity and proficiency. I lymie is also the butt end of many ol Placa $ jokes and the rec ord holder for attending clinics . . . as a patient. Lee Potkonski Potter is the bird responsible for most of the senior write-ups in this year hook. Look next to your picture and il you don’t like what it says—take a swing at one of Pcittcr's ears—you won’t miss! 339Louif. Puttler Oliver exemplifies the dashing young erudite gentleman ol the class. Perhaps better known as the patron of the nurses’ home—his only failing being his neglect in not wearing an undershirt or a vest. His nose looks better than ever, since the smash-up. Bill Rosensweic A lasting touc h of handsome collegiate. Vanity is not necessarily conceit to Willie—but if anyone around this sc hool is going to be known for smooth dressing and a flashy smile, this Penn State holdover is going to be right there. Yes. sir! Tony Santarsiero Tony getting ready for a shower or other places was a picture no artist could paint. A constant source of worry to the class Winehells. who dogged his trail but found that it was only tobacco heart. He was always concerned about roads leading to Rome. Tom Scarlett The Wine hell of photography and a menace to the safety and security of all about him for four long years. I he reflex path from his so-called brain to his centre of emesis made him vomit now and again and he pales quite easily, too. Dave Shat Lackadaisical Dave I Nothing ever bothers him. Always a good pal. His hobby consists of writing his name over and over again. Has a flare for C linger Rogers which amounts to a weakness. It will make three Schatz brothers at Jewish Hospital in July—almost a quorum. Rudie Scheidt He came from Allentown and he is going back there. His Don Juan tendencies and semi-professional atmosphere are going to leave many broken hearts in the wake of his short four years, especially at Beaver College—but then, why be partial ? Hank Schneider An example of one helluva swell guy for three years in spite of the fact that he was an honest politician. With his appointment as a Temple University Hospital interne, he suddenly went haywire, started studying too much: sat in front row of c lasses: and even appeared interested in his scholastic activity. It s great what a little technician can do to a guy. Vince Sciullo Vince fooled the boys in our I reshman year by studying and going to school when he wasn’t resting. Since then, he has spent his time developing a swell inferiority complex. Some day he II be caught swearing or dating a girl, and then— Nat Shapiro He thinks more about why Temple’s ball teams should win than lie does about maintaining the legend — I he mail must go through.’ Maybe I’m wrong, but it seems to me that Nat was the perpetrator ol many an evil deed on his buddies. George Sharbaugh The acme of snooping and the able cohort for Shapiro's dirt. George is dressing better: smoking cigars; dating more: and uses a better brand of cigarettes since he has become editor of the Skull. George also lias the ability to answer questions whether he hears the question or not. 340 U L 5 K L9 3 B Marve Shipps A flowery soul with an abdomen that is not a result of fat, fetus or flatus-hut rather of fluid. As class president he has been rather secretive about his actions lately, but I ve seen the time when he 1 do a solo dance with muc h gusto for the crowd s entertainment. Guy Shucert It s too doggone had there are only seven evenings in a week, lor Guy finds it hard to keep up on his engagements. It's great to he popular— but what will happen to a certain Miss when lie leaves town. Shell probably have to go hack to minding the twins. Maurie Sones A hundred-eighty pounds of personality—the kind that makes good persuasive magazine salesmen. 11 is jokes aren’t to he missed even though his hypothetical medical cases are lousy. He wore a neck bandage for a Keloid that had been removed. Seems to me that they re prevalent in tin colored race. Frankie Stayer Our little gray mouse’ of the short rapid footsteps, the slow hesitant speech and the shy manner. He walks around with lips apart, head looking groundward, and hands in his pockets as if to seal up a hole and prevent the escape of change. Ernie Stein I he classic remark about this hoy was made when he was seen scooting over, under, and through trucks on the way hack from P.G.H.. in that long. low. racy demon of the road, and it was II he ever hits that light post it will he a lost Cord. If he handles his medicine as he does an automobile, you II surely hear about it somehow. Cord or Ford, he s first there . Mof. Stone Presents an enigmatic countenance which obscures a turbulent mind. Were it not for his “affaires d'amour” he could scarcely have had his surgery thesis typed. We pray heart and soul that his little passion flower can break him of his pernicious habit of gum chewing—it keeps everyone awa ke. Harold Sunday As a minister’s son. this bird portrays a perfect example. He doesn t even know the books of the Bible, and the way he attends Church while here in Philadelphia-well. his Dad would sure he proud of Sonny. He is a swell manager, but I’m afraid that when he leaves town—he’ll be stepping from the frying pan into the fire. John Sza.mijorski President John is always mumbling about how little he knows and how hard he has to study. Once in a while you'll catch him in rare form and he II tell you about his new Polish (not a shine) date. Clint Toewe 1 las a funny habit of forgetting just where he attends school and he won t be seen around for several days. When he does turn up—he looks like the devil and everyone sympathetically urges him to go home and sleep. What a break! John Toton Rumor hath it that John broke the four-forty record coming down from Erie Avenue and judging from tin way his coal trailed in the wind coming down Broad Street, it’s not so hard to believe. His research on Havelock Ellis was indeed inspiring. I rachtenberg surely will miss John. 341Harry I raciitenberc Besides periodic attacks ol migraine; a wife at home: and loton to get in his curly red hair. Marry has enough to worry any man. It’s never hard to tell whenever one ol the three evils is bothering him. I le sure knows the answers. I Iarry C. Valentine Val is one of the few who very rarely ever sleep during a lecture. I he reason being that he will stay home when he wants to sleep. I le is never seen hanging around school during lunch hour or between classes because he immediately dashes from class to the nearest bed or even sofa. I le has been known to walk in the general direction of Maizers in a hurry. James Volpe. Jr. A blazing two-listed he man from this lair city who maintains all the lighting traditions of his neighborhood. Beneath that apparently quiet mantle of studious-ness there blazes the fury and wrath ol hell when lirnmie hears anyone swear or loll an unclean story. Come on out in the alley. Jim! Leon Walker Not really a case of Parkinsonism in spite of conspicuous symptoms at times. His passionate nature will get the better of him yet. and somebody like his roommate really ought to stick with him to guide him whenever he is destined to meet a new skirt. It s always love at first sight—or is that just his method? Jules Weiner Adonis is second only to Joffe for coming to class late. I hose two birds must stand on different corners and wait for one another. Sometimes we are led to believe that Jules must read an awful lot by the questions he asks—and then again Chat asks questions, too. Ed Weiss We wonder sometimes. He never yet has answered a question without amusing everyone—not that he doesn't know the answers, but his opening Weller” is always followed by positive statements that leave one hanging in mid-air— either for the answer or because of his humor. Ki n Wheeling Another free shine boy. He claims the distinction of having his footmarks on more white coats and suits than any other individual. As a driver—best lelt unsaid —or ride behind him sometime, only don't attempt to get away with what he does because he is lucky. Schnozzola. let s drive to Oxford. Willie Wirtii Boy. maybe this fellow isn't colossal! Is there anything to the rumor that he is going to step from the graduation platform to the altar? I don I think he has the girl picked yet. since he won’t tell us about her, but she surely will have to be from the vicinity of Allentown or else she won’t be able to understand his Dutch. Paul Zlbritsky Besides being the last one in the alphabet. Paul’s big c laim to fame was the fact that he was the student who got the mononucleosis, and had the biopsy done. Still it's a lot better than the student who so sadly sang. I wish I had my old girl back again. Incidentally. Paul is no slouch at singing tenor, himself. 342 S K U L LI 9 3 B MORK TRUTH THAN POETRY (Continued from Page 22Q) Clyde Musselman had gained die “rep”— vi yrin ° our great band: V ny other boys did loaf and play. Clyde couldn t understand. And Ernie Stein it always seems. Goes in lor contemplation: He s heard at end ol every quiz Express self-condemnation. bred Nelson in his clumsy way— Upsetting everything— When others sang quite normally. 1 his guy would croon like Bing. Now Harold Sunday is that chap, I hat’s seen in class with Stein— And il lies not home studying. He s out with Valentine. And 1 lolmes Perrine with eyes tight shut. ould race his Chevrolet through mid-town traffic at its worst. While others had to pray. Clint Toewe has been recognized. As Senior of Phi Chi's, If they must follow Clinton's lead. W e pity those poor guys. Oan 1 lollopeter Persing went And got himself a wife— And since he sleeps so much in class. It must be some hard life. lee Walker is a name quite famed. In our old Freshman lore; But time has shown, he’s not the same Old Walker, anymore. Jim Placa is a handsome guy— And it must sure be tough, lo beat the gals away from him. Cause one it home s enough. While here at school. Ed Weiss took ill— 1 was Scarlet Fever, maybe— Of one thing we feel quite assured He didn't have a baby. I hen. too, Schiedt has his troubles. He s such a winsome way— I"or four years he has averaged. A conquest every day. One W ednesday noon—while on the road Io P. G. H.—they stopped: To satiate their appetites. Info a joint they dropped— So modest and retiring. Is quiet Vince SciuIIo. ou II always see him sitting Alone, in the last row. 1 larrv 1 rachtenberg and Valentine— And Puttier and Bill Wirth: 1 hey had their fill of everything. And left with joy and mirth— Inquisitiveness is a vice. II carried to extremes— And who exemplifies this trait? George Sharbaugh. it would seem. When 1 larry got to home that night. 1 lis dinner he did shy— And wiley got suspicious, and She promptly asked him why— I here s Marvin Shipps, the president. In whom we place our trust. Io “cutting class” lie called a halt. C ause Parkie said he must. I he punishment was meted out. She tapped him on the nose.— As a result of lack of trade. 1 hat place has had to close. 343Caught9 3 B OH GuardAnatomy In action U North Gold Coombs Lobectomy Pete and Lang Breathing Good Oxygen Nurse The Students llodgekinsThe Romance in the Rise of Temple University IN 1861, the year which ushered in one of the mightiest upheavals in American history, a young Sophomore at Yale answered the call of his country and joined “Lincoln's Army.” From '61 to '65 this brilliant youth of stable New England ancestry marched with the boys in blue from Kingston to Kenesaw Mountain and advanced in position from private to colonel. Graphic stories from the pen of Russell Conwell vividly depicting the horrors of the war earned for him a position as cub-reporter and ultimately a round-the-world trip as foreign correspondent for the } ew Tor Tribune and the Boston Traveler. On the banks of the Tigris River a Turkish guide, emulating the time-worn customs of his progenitors, wove endless tales for the entertainment of his American tourists. Ever alert, young Conwell was deeply impressed by a legend about a wealthy Persian farmer, one A1 Hafed, who, lured by the chantings of a Buddhist priest, deserted his fruitful lands to wander in search of untold wealth in mythical diamond fields. Far and wide he roamed, footsore and weary. Youth and wealth dwindled and A1 Hafed, aged and discouraged, died an unhappy pauper, never knowing that great diamonds lay buried in his own farmland. To the guide and the other tourists this was just another story, but to correspondent Russell H. Conwell, it was a lesson in life. To him it said, “Your diamonds are not on far distant mountains or in yonder sea; they are in your own back yard, if you will but dig for them.” Years passed. Correspondent Conwell became clergyman Conwell. He hadn't forgotten the story of A1 Hafed. An idea had become an ideal. Out of the story grew his famous lecture “Acres of Diamonds," which he delivered more than 6,000 times and which turned from his hands to philanthropies approximately $7,000,000. He was living the story of his lecture, and what a story it was! He was serving a pastorate in Philadelphia in 1884 when seven young men came and asked him to teach them in evening classes. Here were his diamonds! His wealth multiplied so that in 1894 more than 500 were attending his classes. When he died he had laid the foundation for a great University. Today Temple University is an Institution of more than ten thousand students, three colleges and eight professional schools. It is in reality what was in fantasy to its founder “Acres of Diamonds." It is the educational structure on which you and more than one hundred thousand other Temple men and women will build, are building and have built successful careers in the work shop of life.Patrons W. EMORY BURN El 1. M.D. WILLIAM . PARKINSON. M.D. W. WAYNE BABCOCK. M.D. JACQUES GUEQl IERRE. M.D. FRANK C. HAMMOND. M.D. LOUIS COHEN. M.D. ROBERT F. RIDPATI1. M.D. CARROLL S. WRIGHT. M.D. WILLIAM A. STEEL. M.D. J. GARRETT HICKEY. M.D. RALPH M. TYSON. M.D. REUBEN FRIEDMAN. M.D. WALTER I. LILLIE. M.D. CHEVALIER L. JACKSON. M.D. MICHAEL G. WOIII.. M.D. JOHN ROYAL MOORE. M.D. O. SPURGEON ENGLISH. M.D. ERNST SPIEGEL. M.D. JOHN A. KOLMER. M.D. FRANK W. KONZELMANN. M.D. JESSE 0. ARNOLD. M.D. HARRY Z. HIBSHMAN. M.D. W. EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN. M.D. MATTHEW S. ERSNER. M.D. SAMUEL A. SAV1TZ. M.D. VICTOR ROBINSON. M.D. JAMES N. COOMBS. M.D. CHEVALIER JACKSON. M.D. SAMUEL GOLDBERG. M.D. JOHN II. FRICK. M.D. PAUL B. BENDER. M.D. PASCAL F. LUCASI. M.D. CHARLES R. BARR. M.D. FRANK GLAUSER. M.D. 348 ROBERT S. HEFFNER. M.D.Remember Fisher’s Restaurant - - 3545 - -North Broad StreetConference P. C. II. Bones Clinic Snow halls Sweat box Orthopedics Skin I hose leas again leanings FavKEESAL’S PHARMACY Reg. Pharmacist Aiwa vs in Attendance STI DliM S SUPPLIES (Everything the Student Needs) A FILL LINE OF FOUNTAIN PENS When you equip your office let us supply your desk set. W E It E PA lit F © I N TV I N V E N S Checks Cashed for Students Next to Medical School 3436 N. Broad St., Phila., Pa. Rad. 9955 Cigars for fie-men only “It seems there were I wo Irish men— Anesthesia Chest Surgery Discussion Deep Sleep lydrocephalus George and hlhelbert I hyroidectomy Say "ah" Some other Psychiatric problems?Compliments of the MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of TEMPLE UNIVERSITY MEDICAL SCHOOLIii €1 ose Cooperation with Eminent Foot Authorities From all over the country leading doctors intrust their prescriptions to the Freeman Co. They recognize the superlative grade of our shoes—the fine materials—the hand-made quality. And they know the Freeman organization faithfully, intelligently, correctly fills every prescription from the simplest to the most intricate. We maintain the largest selection of rigid and flexible shank shoes for men, women and children in the City. Tl" FREEMAN to. CORRECTIVE FOOTWEAR 1020 CHESTNUT STREET 3628 GERMANTOWN AVE 0pen evenings—our only 2 stores. Itabios Cain on Dextri-Maltose A properly balanced ratio of maltose and dex-trins, Dextri-Maltose is converted into normal blood sugar (dextrose) with a minimum of digestive energy without danger of “flooding the system" with sugar, or of excessive fermentation with consequent diarrhea. It is characterized by the highest assimilation limit of all sugars; therefore, it has a wide margin of safety and its use averts the nutritional catast.ophies which so often a c caused by over-stepping sugar tolerances. Dextri-Maltose is never mailed to "birth lists": formulae are never advertised to the public. Dextri-Maltose Nos. I. 2. 3 Dextri-Maltose with Vitamin B due to higher tolerance Please enclose professional card when requesting sonifies of Mead Johnson products to cooperate in prf. venting their reaching unauthorised persons. HONS CHIT It HOLMES Opticians 1900 Chestnut Street Philadelphia ★ Wc will appreciate your calling on us at frequent intervals for the READJUSTMENT of your glasses which we will cheerfully attend to WITHOUT EXPENSE Mead Johnson 6• Company. Lvansville. hid.. V- S. .J.COLLEGE INN SANDWICH SHOP RESTAURANT Opposite Temple University Hospital Delicious Food at Attractive Prices Which??? Hundreds of Dollars in Duplication or The Cyclopedia of Medicine © NEVER OUT OF DATE © See Bob Crandall, F. A. Davis Co., Phila. BELL HOWELL FILMO 70-D 16 mm. MOVIE camera The Physician's Choice for Professional and Personal Movie Making Since lhe beginnings ol 16 ram. medical and surgical motion pictures, the physician's ami surgeon's choice has been the precision-made l-'ilmo 16 inm. equipment of Bell Si Howell—always ready to produce the finest possible pictures — easy to use — the product of the makers since 1907, of the most widely used studio cincmachinery. Filmo is also preferred for personal movie-making—a healthful diversion from the strain of professional duties. The FILMO 8 mm. Movie Gimcra for Economy Filmo 8's arc truly pocket-sire movie cameras that use new low-cost 8 mm. film, producing large, crisp, brilliant motion pictures at less than the cost of snapshots. Write for free booklet giving full description of Filmo equipment. WILLIAMS, BROWN 3C EARLE, Inc. 1885 19)6 The Home of Motion Picture Equipment 918 Chestnut Street. Philadelphia. Pa. Pennypacker 7320 Main 7261 SINCE 1876.... Williams’ Standard Interne Suits and Hospital Clothing have been designed for service. Workmanship far above the average. C. D. WILLIAMS CO. DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS 246 South Eleventh St. Philadelphia, Pa.Fresh Meats Groceries Produce TIOGA FOOD MARKET N. W. Cor. 15th and Tioga Streets ★ RADcliffe 8257 Prompt Delivery Com ill merits of A FRIEND Ford THOMAS B. MARTINDALE, Inc. 5201 North Broad Street See Us About Renting a Ford with Complete Service and Insurance. We Assume Your Motor Transportation Problems on a Yearly Contract Basis. For Professional Men Only We Sell and Service the New LINCOLN'ZEPHYR Compliments of BERNARD PHARMACY ELITE DRUG CO. HARRY M. BATTERSBY Bell: Rad. MOO “Laundry Work Unexcelled” Key.: Park 1180 Try Our Continuous Towels CROWN COAT, APRON TOWEL SERVICE COMPANY Specialize in Laundering of Doctors' and purses' Gowns BROAD STREET AT TIOGA PHILADELPHIA Rad. 7486 TIOGA TAILORING Cleaners and Dyers 1525 West Ontario Street Join Our Pressing Club - Suits Called for and Delivered - Prompt Service General Repairing Reasonable Ro»T. Jones Formerly with W anama ers Where the Pilling surgical instrument business started 121 years ago. The firm has been in con' tinuous operation since then. • Pillmg'Mcide Instruments Cost ) o More Than Good Instruments and Should be Ordered Direct From Us GEORGE P. PILLING SON CO. ARCH 23rd STREETS. PHILADELPHIA, PA. “PIERRE UNIFORMS” 224 S. 11th Street Phila., Pa. ★ INTERNE SUITS Made to Measure Finest Quality Super Duck - Whipcords -Gaberdines - Lowest PricesSharp Doh me Pharmaceuticals Biologicals 'Quality First Since 1845" Spectacles and Eyeglasses of Superior Style and Comfort at Prices Suprismgly Moderate Wall Ochs OPTICIANS 1716 Chestnut Street 1533 Harrison Street Philadelphia, Pa. For more than fifty years, pioneers in the field of optical advancement. THE SERIES “Sutures in Ancient Surgery” Were Furnished Through the Kindness of Davis Geek, Inc Sterile Surgical Sutures 217 DufTieltl Street Brooklyn, N. Y.Prank I,. Lacan Geo. H. McConnell Doctors Are Salesmen Too Since more than any other man. the Doctor is judged on appearances, a modernly equipped, attractively arranged office is an income-producing asset. The experience gained from outfitting and arranging hundreds of physicians’ offices within the past few years, is yours for the asking. Write for our list of suggestions and the names of Temple University Medical College men whose offices we have equipped. PHILADELPHIA SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. Ritlenhouse 3613 1709 SAN SOM STREET BEST WISHES FROM THE MANUFACTURERS OF ESKAY'S NEURO PHOSPHATES OXO-ATE "B" TABLETS FEOSOL TABLETS S Smith, Kline French Laboratories MANUFACTURING PHARMACISTS PHILADELPHIA • ESTABLISHED 1841Photographs if taken properly are valuable keepsakes. The right shadows and lighting effects mean everything. Knowledge through study and the understanding of good photography enable us to give you the best. Official Photographers to the Skull 1936 SARONY STUDIOS 1206 Chestnut Street PhiladelphiaTHE PICTURE’S THE THING Year Books are made tc perpetuate pleasant memories, pleasant friendships and to refresh us in after years about those wonderful days. Of course, pictures are the most important element — and in printing they represent the ultimate impression. They should be made as good as the finest craftsmanship will permit. That is the crux of our effort—to serve with sincerity and furnish quality engravings that properly pictures those happy years. PHOTOTYPE ENGRAVING COMPANY, Inc. SCHOOL AND COLLEGE DIVISION 147 NORTH TENTH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PENN A.Freshman Year ta Cap and Gown ... l E V I S I T E D Some day you II go hack. You II see again the friends you know so well . . . the old familiar places rooted in your heart. You’ll go to class again, swim, walk the paths, sing on the steps, wave a hand across the morning campus. Some day you'll go hack ... by year boob! For the college year-hook, ibis hook, is a living record and a history. Over its pages pass the glamourous procession from freshman year to cap and gown. It freshens the memory, kindles imagination’s lire, recalls, in vivid hue. the pageant of four years. It brings to life once more all that made life at college so deep and real. To the printing of the college year hook. Lyon Armor bring a skill and imagination horn of years of knowing how. You see the finished hook. But months ago. Lyon Ft Armor selected the right type face . . . chose the right papers . . . diligently watched over all press-work. II. as we believe, the completed hook is a distinguished example of the printers craft, it is because painstaking are has been taken to make it so. Lyon Ft Armor are printers ol year hooks, magazines, house organs, and of commercial and school work in all phases. THE I It ESS (IF LY ON - ARMOIl, Ini. 17 NORM I roll I STRI CT. PHILADELPHIAAc know I eel g i nen I I HI', production of such a hook as this lo be successful requires the cooperation of many individuals, each proficient in his branch. As a result of such concerted action, we submit this volume as an example. We are proud to say that each member ol the staff did his share of work and without complaint. I"or the financial assistance of those members of the faculty who acted as Patrons, for the ever helpful advice and aid of Dr. William N. Parkinson, and for the cooperation of Mrs. Kriebel. we express our sincere gratitude. We wish to thank Mr. Woro of Sarony Studios and Mr. Durkin of Phototype Engraving Company for their interest and cooperation. We wish to particularly thank Mr. Stainbaugh of Lyon Armor. Inc., who aided greatly in the technical considerations. Editor.


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

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

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

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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