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

 - Class of 1944

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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1944 volume:

 e 19 4 4 SKULL Library Temple University Health Sciences Gentero PUBLISHED ft t h e CLASS of 1D 4 4 Library Temple University Health Sciences Center Editor-in-Chief John D. Hallahan business Manager LeRoy Krumperman Associate Editor Molly Brown Literary Editor Margaret H. Edwards Photographic Editor Edward Davis Art Editor Thomas H. Ainsworth, Jr. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 0 ? MEDICINE PHILADELPHIA - PENNSYLVANIAii it i; w o it d Despite the shortages brought about by this, the third year of our country’s World War II. and by the Allied concentration of resources on the long awaited Second Front, the Class of 1944 was able to gather together, without loss of class or clinic time, enough spare materials to make this printed and pictorial record of the student body and Faculty of Temple Medical School. It is the hope of our class that this Skull will serve all classes and faculty alike as a memorable guide for the present and for the years to come.imiiiMTiin The scholar is measured by his mastery and honest interpretation of his subject. The surgeon is judged by the living results of the combined application of his knowledge, surgery, and technical skill. The teacher is evaluated more subjectively; first, by his ability to impart a knowledge of his subject to his students; and second, by the degree to which he can inspire them to independent investigation. We of the Class of 1914 dedicate this book to you. Dr. Burnett. You have combined well these attributes, and in addition we are grateful for your friendship and honesty. Your influence will enrich our lives in medicine.W. EMORY III RHTT. II. II. IN JUNE, 191S, W. Emory Burnett received his A.B and a Second Lieutenant's Commission in the Coast Artillery. He just missed going overseas with his battery and remained in camp as an artillery instructor. During the tedious months until the Armistice, Lt. Burnett had time to look back upon his twenty short years of life. He was born February 20, 1898, in Spartanburg, S. C., where his family was identified with the cotton industry. He attended Wolford College in Spartanburg, where he was head of the honor system, president of the student body, a Phi Beta Kappa, Major of the R.O.T.C. and a varsity football player. In early 1919, shortly before mustering out of the Army, Lt. Burnett made a tour of the Eastern medical schools, and in September he entered Jefferson. While he was a junior intern at the Joseph Price Memorial Hospital, lie met Dr. William N. Parkinson. He accompanied Dr. Parkinson on his rounds at Greatheart, Garretson and Norristown. Dr. Parkinson did versions, extractions et al with W. Emory as anesthetist. After a two and a half year internship at Jefferson, Dr Burnett studied in Vienna. Paris, London, and Edinburgh with Dr. Parkinson for six months. Dr. Burnett returned to America full of determination. He would not: 1—enter partnership; (he did with Dr. Parkinson) 2—practice in a small town; (they went to St. Augustine, Fla.) 3—do general practice; (he did). Within a year Dr. Parkinson was chief surgeon for the Florida East Coast R. R. Dr. Burnett succeeded him when Dr. Parkinson came to Philadelphia. 1930 was a busy year. Dr. Burnett became a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons, joined the Temple staff as a Lecturer in Surgery, Associate Surgeon. He became Associate in Surgery in '33, Assistant Professor of Surgery in '35, Associate Professor of Surgery in '37, and Professor of Clinical Surgery in '40. He was made Diplomate, American Board of Surgery in '41 and Professor of Surgery and Chief Surgeon at Temple in '44 and President of the Staff between '43-'44. In addition, he is Associate Surgeon and Thoracic Consultant of the Philadelphia General Hospital, and Consulting Surgeon for the Shriners' Hospital for Crippled Children, Philadelphia. Since 1933 Dr. Burnett has been doing thoracic surgery on a larger scale. He has contributed a number of reports, papers and exhibits. Since 1943 he has given courses in thoracic surgery for military surgeons. His ability as a teacher is second only to his skill and resourcefulness as a surgeon. Logic and common sense form the basis for presentation Reiterations, emphases, and comical but authentic dramatizations of surgical conditions simplify an otherwise difficult course. Dr. Burnett is reputed for his rare, risque, bcforc'lecture stories. In May, 1938, Dr. Burnett added a new responsibility to the demands of surgery and teaching, when he married Peyton Bolling Jones of Chestnut Hill. They now-have a son, Livingston Emory, two years old. Their home is pleasantly situated in Penn Valley. For a long time Dr. Burnett has had an avid interest in aviation. He found time to solo in ’37 and was soon flying his own Stinson “225." To date he has logged about 4(X) hours. Later he took up blind-flying and Mrs. Burnett often accompanied on these flights. While Dr. Burnett huddled under the hood with his instruments, Mrs. Burnett knitted for the RAF. and w-atched for possible hazards. The war interrupted this program for the duration, consequently he turned his attention (along with Dr. Rosemond) to motor scooters. Until the ban on private flying is lifted, Dr. Burnett will have to practice banked turns as he races Dr. Rosemond around the curves of Righter's Mill Road on his motor scooter. TenEleven"The pubo-rectalis is the chief support of the breadbasket.” "When speaking of the milk of human kindness ... I am the cream." "Pain in obliterative endarteritis is the cry of a suffering nerve for blood.” "May we take one out now. Miss Krause?"GOLDEN HARVEST Day after day on many a mingled scene How count the ways the sun appears to rise. Or name the stars that in their ecstasies Of motion in the infinite convene? Shall sands he told, or marked the fall of keen Sharp raindrops from sad April's brimming eyes, And are there measures for the argosies Of speckled clouds that sail the sky, serene? Margaret Hay Edwards. ’'One peck is worth two finesses” . . . Refraining from rapid dilatation or assault and battery by sound . . . "and be sure to put your equipment back cleaned and in order”William Wayne Babcock. M.D. Harry A. Duncan. M.D. Harriet L. Hartley, M.D. J. Garret Hickey. M.D. W. 1 Jersey Thomas. M.D. J. Wesley Anders. M.D. t ii i: i it ii f i; s s ii it n J. Wesley Anders, M.D. Associate in Laryngology and Rhinology William Wayne Babcock, A.M., M.D., LL.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery Daniel J. Donnelly, M.D. Assistant Professor of Medicine Harry A. Duncan, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.S. Clinical Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Howard G. Fretz. B.A., M.D. Clinical Professor of Urology Martin H. Gold, M.D. Clinical Assistant in Surgery Henry C. Groff, M.E., M.D. Assistant Professor of Medicine Daniel J. Donnelly, M.D.Robert F. Ridpath, M.D. John B. Roxby, M.D. Melvin A. Saylor, M.D. William A. Steel, M.D. KII liII ITUS Harriet L. Hartley, M.D., F.A.P.H.A. Professor of Preventive Medicine, Hygiene and Public Health J. Garrett Hickey, M.D. Professor of Physiology Robert F. Ridpath, M.D., Sc.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Laryngology and Rhinology John B. Roxby, M.D. Professor of Anatomy and Histology Melvin A. Saylor, B.S., M.D. Professor of Physiological Chemistry William A. Steel, B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor o) Principles of Surgery W. Hersey Thomas, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.S Professor of Urology Howard G. Fretz, M.D.msmm' SixteenParkinson, B S.,M D M Sc , lled )F A C S., LL D SeventeenJ. MARSH ALESBURY Clinical Professor of Obstetrics and Gvnecologv M.D., Temple, 22. Successively, Clinical Assistant, Demonstrator. Lecturer, Associate, Assistant Professor in Obstetrics, Temple, 24-‘40; Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, '40—. HARRY E. BACON Professor and Head of the Department of Proctology Ursinus, T9; B.S.. Villanova, '21; M.D., Temple, 25. Instructor in Anatomy. Temple. 28; Fellowship. Graduate School of Medicine, Pennsylvania, '29, Associate Professor of Proctology, Pennsylvania, '38; successively. Instructor, Demonstrator. Assistant, Assistant Professor. Associate Professor, and Clinical Professor of Proctology, Temple, 38 41; Professor and Head of the Department of Proctology. '41—. JESSE OGLEVEE ARNOLD Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics M.E., Pennsylvania State Teachers, ‘90; M.D., Jefferson, '96. Clinical Assistant in Neurology. Jefferson, "97-’04; successively. Instructor, Associate Professor. Clinical Professor, Temple. ’04-’40; Emeritus Pro fessor of Obstetrics, 40—. ALLEN G. BECKLEY Clinical Professor of Medicine West Chester State Teachers, '04; M.D., Mcdico-Chirurgical, TO. Ma lor. A.U.S., T7-T9; Clinical Professor of Medicine, Temple, '33—. THE T E I’ EE II H I V E K S I T V CHARLES LEONARD BROWN Professor of Medicine and Head of the Department of Medicine B.S., Oklahoma. T9, M.D., 21. Instructor in Pathology, Harvard. '23-'25 Teaching Fellow, ’25-'27, Instructor in Medicine, '27-‘28; Assistant Professor of Internal Medicine. Michigan, ’28-'29, Associate Professor of Medicine. 29-'35; Piofcssor of Medicine and Head of the Department of Medicine, Temple. 35—. W. EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN Professor of Radiology and Roentgenology M.D., California, ’16. Head of Radiology. Stanford, '20-'26, Professor of Medicine in charge of Radiology. '26- 30; Professor of_Ra-diology and Roentgenology, temple, '30—. W. EMORY BURNETT Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery A B.. Wofford. 18; M.D., Jefferson, 23. Lecturer in Surgery, Temple, '30-’33, Associate in Surgery, ‘33- 35, Assistant Professor of Surgery. 35- 37. Associate Professor of Surgery, 40-'44. Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. '44—. ABRAHAM J. COHEN Clinical Professor of Medicine M.D., Jefferson, '03. Staff of Phipps Institute, '05-T1, Associate Director of Clinical and Sociological Department, T9-'27; founded Eagle-ville, '09, Medical Director. ’09—. Professor of Diseases of the Chest, Temple, T9—. Eighteen V. Robinson—"The first cry of pain through the primitive jungle was the first cry for a physician."JOSEPH C. DOANE Professor of Clinical Medicine Mansfield State Teachers, '08: M.D., Medico-Chirurgical, '12. Chief Resident, Philadelphia General. T 4- 20, Medical Director of Philadelphia General, Superintendent of the Bureau of Hospitals and Philadelphia Department of Health, '20-'28; Medical Director of Jewish Hospital, '28 . Associate Clinical Professor of Medicine, Temple, 28-'35; Professor of Clinical Medicine. '35—. MATTHEW S. ERSNER Professor of Otology M.D., Temple, ’12. Associate Professor of Otology, Graduate School of Medicine, Pennsylvania, '21 Professor of Otology, Temple, '29—. O. SPURGEON ENGLISH Professor of Psychiatry Maine, ’2 2; M.D , Jefferson, ’24; Commonwealth FcUow in Psychiatry, Harvard, '29-’32. Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, Temple. '33-'38, Profe-sor of Psychiatry, '38—. SHERMAN F. GILPIN Clinical Professor of eiirolof B S.. Pennsylvania. '26. M.D., ’29; Fellow in Neurology, Mayo Foundation, ’3 2 35, Temporary Staff, '35-'36. Clinical Professor of Neurology, Temple, '37—. S i II IIII L II P 11 K II m V P P! C II L T SAMUEL GOLDBERG Clinical Professor of Pediatrics MD„ MedicO'Chirurgical, '12-Senior Attending Pediatrician to Jewish Hospital, '29—. Clinical Professor of Pediatrics. Temple, '29—. ROBERT H. HAMILTON Professor of Physiological Chemistry B A , Texas, '26, M.A., '27; Ph.D .. Minnesota, '33, M.D.. '35 Instructor in Chemistry. Minnesota, 31 '35; Fellow, National Research Council, Utrecht, Bern, London, '34 35; Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry. Temple. '36''40, Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry. '40-'43. Piofcssot of Physiological Chemistry. 4?—. ESTHER ,M. GREISHEIMER Professor of Physiology B.S.. Ohio. '14; M.A.. Clark. '16; Ph.D., Chicago. 19; M.D., Minnesota. '23. Instructor in Physiology, Minnesota. '18-'22. Assistant Professor of Physiology, 22-’31, Associate Professor of Physiology, "31-'35: Professor of Physiology, Women’s. '35- 43; Professor of Physiology. Temple, '44—. JOHN FRANKLIN HUBER Professor of Anatomy A B., Michigan, ’25. M.A., '28. M.D.. '29, Ph.D., '33. Instructor in Anatomy, Michigan, ’26-'36: Associate Professor of Anatomy, Histology and Embryology. Temple. '36-’43, Professor of Anatomy and Histology, '44 -. „ i ncteeri Roxby—"Your first acquaintance with anatomy was with the mammary gland, its contents and consistency . . . and in this day and age haven't lost sight of it."CHEVALIER JACKSON Emeritus Professor of Broncho» Esophtigology M.D., Jefferson, ‘86; D.Sc., Pennsylvania. ‘23. LL.D., Temple, ‘30. Professor of Laryngology, Pittsburgh. '12-’16; Professor of Laryn-gology, Jefferson, ‘16-’24, Professor of Bronchoscopy and Esophago-scopy, ‘24; Professor of Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy, Pennsylvania. ‘24; Lecturer on Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy. Temple. ‘24. Lecturer on Bronchoscopy .and Esophagoscopy. Women’s. ‘25. Professor of Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy. Temple, '30 ; Profes- sor Emeritus, Graduate School of Medicine, Pennsylvania, ‘30; Professor of Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy, Women's. '34; President, Women's, '35. THOMAS KLEIN Professor of Clinical Medicine M.D., Medico-Chirurgical, ‘13. Associate in Medicine, Pennsylvania. 16 32: Associate Professor of Medicine, Graduate School of Medicine. Pennsylvania, ‘23-'32; Professor of Clinical Medicine, Temple. '28—. CHEVALIER L. JACKSON Professor of Broncho-Esophagology A.B., Pennsylvania, ‘22. M.D., ‘26. Assistant Bronchoscopic Surgeon, Pennsylvania. ‘27-’29. Instructor in Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy, Graduate School of Medicine. Pennsylvania. ‘30-’31, Assistant Professor of Bronchoscopy and Laryngeal Surgery, ‘3l-'41; Professor of Clinical Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy. Temple. ‘30-’38; Professor of Broncho-Esophagology, Temple. ‘38—. JOHN A. KOLMER Professor of Medicine in charge of Bacteriology and Immunology M.D . Pennsylvania, ‘08. Dr.P H , ‘14. Assistant Professor of Experimental Pathology, Pennsylvania, T2-T9; Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, Graduate School of Medicine, Pennsylvania, ‘19-’32; Professor of Medicine in charge of Bacteriology and Immunology. Temple. '32—. Professor of Medicine, Temple Dental, ‘34—. Director of Research Institute of Cutaneous Medicine, ‘34—. t i: ii r l i: II 11 E II S 1 T V FRANK W. KONZELMANN Professor of Clinical Pdthology M.D., Jefferson. T9. Demonstrator ar.d Assistant Professor of Pathology, Jefferson, ’19-‘30, Pathologist to Temple University Hospital, ‘30-‘36; Professor of Clinical Pathology. Temple. ‘36—. ALFRED E. LIVINGSTON Professor and Head of Department of Pharmacology B.S.. Ohio. TO. M S, 11; Ph.D., Cornell, '14. U. S. Food nd Drug Administration, T4-T6: Associate in Physiology. Illinois, T6-T8; U. S. Public Health, 18-‘21: Assistant Professor of Pharmacology, Pennsylvania. ‘2I-’29; Professor and Head of the Department of Pharmacology. Temple, '29—. WALTER I. LILLIE Professor of Ophthalmology M D, Michigan, ‘15 Assistant in Ophthalmology and Fellow in Ophthalmology, Mayo Foundation Graduate School, Minnesota, "17; 1st Lieutenant. Medical Reserve Corps. ‘ 17-T9; Fellowship, Mayo Clinic. '22. M.S.. ‘22. Instructor in Ophthalmology, '22-‘25, Associate in Ophthalmology, ‘25-’27; Associate Professor of Ophthalmology. Graduate School of Medicine. Minnesota, ‘27-'32; Professor of Ophthalmology. Temple, ‘33—. THADDEUS L. MONTGOMERY Professor and Head of the Depart-ment of Obstetrics and Gynecology B.A.. Illinois. ‘17; M.D. Jefferson. ‘20. Demonstrator of Anatomy and Instructor in Surgery. Jefferson, ‘22-‘25, successively Instructor, Associate. Assistant Professor, Associate Professor and Clinical Professor of Obstetrics, ‘25-‘40; Professor and Head of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Temple, ‘40—. Twenty Roxhy—“Remember, the public accepts you at your own evaluation."JOHN ROYAI. MOORE Professor of Orthopedic Surgery A.B., California, "21. M.D., "25. Chief Surgeon of Shriners" Hospital for Crippled Children. Philadelphia. '28—. Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. Temple. "31 . MORTON J. OPPENHEIMER Professor of Physiology A.B.. Ursinus, "27; M.D., Temple. "32. Successively Instructor in Physiology. Associate Professor in Physiology. '34-'44, Professor of Physiology. "44—. WALDO E. NELSON Professor of Pediatrics A.B.. Wittenberg. "22; M.D.. Cincinnati. ‘26. Successively Instructor, Assistant and Associate Professor of Pediatrics. Cincinnati, '30-'40; Medical Home. "39-’40; Professor of Pediatrics. Temple, "40—. WILLIAM C. PRITCHARD Professor of Histology and Embryology M.D., Jefferson. "06. Associate in Embryology and Histology. Jefferson. '06-10. Demonstrator of Anatomy. 10-" 17. Associate in Histology and Embryology. T7-’29: Professor of Histology and Embryology. Temple, '29 I II IIII I, II F II F II IIM li FI I! b LTV HOWARD W. ROBINSON Professor of Physiological Chemistry B.S., Pennsylvania, 21, M.S., "25; Ph.D., Vanderbilt, "29: Associate Professor of Biologic Chemistry, Vanderbilt, '25-'31; Fellow in Children's Hospital Research Foundation "31 -'41; Associate Professor in Biologic Chemistry. Graduate School, Cincinnati, 31-"41; Professor of Physiological Chemistry, Temple. ‘44—. LAWRENCE W. SMITH Professor and Head of the Department of Pathology B.A., Harvard, ‘16, M.D., ’20. Instructor in Pathology. Harvard, ’20-‘22; Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, Manila, Philippines, ”22-'23; Assistant Profcssoi of Pathology, Harvard, "24 '27; Assistant and Associate Professor of Pathology. Cornell. "28 35; Professor and head of the Department of Pathology. Temple, "35- VICTOR ROBINSON Professor of History of Medicine Ph G.. New York College of Pharmacy, TO: Ph.C.. Columbia. 11; M.D.. Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, ‘17: Founding Member, History of Science Society, '24; Council Member, American Association of History of Medicine, '39—. President, New York Society of History of Medicine, '40-'41; Professor of History of Medicine. Temple, "29—. Lecturer on History of Nursing. Temple School of Nursing, ‘37—. ERNEST SPIEGEL Professor of Experimental and Applied J'feurolog M.D., Vienna. '18. Assistant Neurologist, Vienna, T8-'30, Docent, ‘24-'30; Professor of Experimental and Applied Neurology, Temple. 30—. T weinty'Onc C. Jackson—“A wheesc may be anything from peanuts to cancer.MONA SPIEGEL-ADOLF Professor of Colloidal Chemistry M.D., Vienna, '18. Attistant, Med-. ,il Colloidal Chemistry Institute, Vienna, T9- 30, Docent, ’30: Pro-fessoi o. • olloiJal Chemistry, Temple, 30—. PHILIP DUDLEY WOODBRIDGE Professor i id Head of the Depart• merit of Anesthesiology A.B., Harvard. '17, M.D., ’21. Assistant, Section on Anesthesia. Mayo Clinic. '27-’28; Department of Anesthesia, Lahey Clinic, ’28- 40: Lecturer in Anesthesia, Yale, 41—; Professor and Head of the Department of Anesthesiology. Temple. 42—. Lecturer in Anesthesia, Vermont, 43—. EDWARD WEISS Professor of Clinical Medicine M.D., Jefferson, 17. Department of Pathology, Jefferson. 19- 22. Associate in Department of Medicine, 22- 32; Clinical Professor of Medicine, Temple, 32- 36: Professor of Clinical Medicine. 36—. Lecturer in Medicine. Bryn Mawr College. CARROLL S. WRIGHT Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology B.S., Michigan. ‘17. M.D., T9 Instructor in Dermatology and Syphilology. Michigan, 20- 22; Associate Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology, Graduate School of Medicine, Pennsylvania. ‘25—. Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology, Temple, 31—. T wenty'two Russell H. CoNWELL—“Greatness consists not in the holding of some future office, but really consists in doing great deeds with little means and the accomplishment of vast purposes from the private ranks of life."FACTLTV Ernest E. Aegerter, A.B., B.S., M.D., Associate Professor of Pathology Jvuus Amsterdam. A.B., M.D., Clinical Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology Nina A. Anderson. B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pediatrics G. Mason Astlev, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery John B. Bartram, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics Clayton T. Beecham, B.S., M.D., F.A.C.8., Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Franklin D. Benedict. M.D., Lecturer in Proctology Gustavus C. Bird. Jr., M.Sc. (Radiology), M.D., Instructor in Radiology John V. Blady, B.S., M.D.. Director of Tumor Clinic Nathan Blumberg. M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine Amedeo Bondi, Jr., B.S., M.S., Ph D., Associate in Bacteriology James Mallory Carlisle. B.S., M D.. Lecturer in Industrial Medicine •In National Service Beecham—"ll is better to let them go on smoking than running from room to room looking for u butt.” T wenty-'threeFACULTY Louis Cohen, M.D. Assistant Professor of Medicine James N. Coombs, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery Domenico Cucinotta, M.D., Clinical Assistant in Pediatrics fRaymond W. Cunningham, B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph D.t Instructor and Assistant Professor of Pharmacology Reuben Davis, M.D., Associate in Medicine Thomas M. Durant, B.S., M.D., Associate Professor of Internal Medicine George E. Farrar, Jr., B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Medicine Max Wolfe Fjschbach, A.B., M.D., Clinical Assistant in Medicine Frederick A. Fiske, B.S., M.D., Clinical Assistant in Surgery Isador Forman, M.D., Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology Clement A. Fox. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy Morris Franklin, M.D., Instructor in Junior Surgery fHcad of Pharmacology Research, Lcdcrle Laboratory, '43—. T wenty'four ROSEMOND—"Consider every lump in the breast malignant, until proven otherwise.FACULTY Lillian Elizabeth Fredericks, M.D., instructor m Medicine J. Herbert Freed. M.D.. instructor m Psych wiry Reuben Friedman, M.D., Associate Professor in Dermatology and Syphilology Edwin S. Gault. M.D., Associate Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology GiaCCHINO R. Giambalvo, M.D., F.A.C.S.. Associate Professor of Surgery Glen G. Gibson, M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology Benjamin GouLEY. M.D., Instructor in Medicine S. Bruce Greenway. A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Otology Angie Stiles Hamilton, B.A., M.A., Associate in Physiology Catherine L. Hayes, B.S., M.D., Associate in Pharmacology Hugh HAYFORD. M.D., instructor m Obstetrics George C. Henny, B.A., M.S., M.D.. Director of Department of Physics NELSON—"The gregrrious three-year-old is like one with three beers, he wants to tell of his exploits and is not interested in yours." T went y'fiveFACULTY Lewis Karl Hoberman, B.S., M.D., Demonstrator in Obstetrics arid Gynecology Clarence A. Holland. B.S., M.D., Resident and Instructor in Surgery Norman Kendall, M.D., M.S. (Pediatrics), Instructor in Pediatrics Donald L Kimmel, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy Morris Kleinbart, M.D., Associate in Medicine Lamar L. Knight, B.S., M.D., Chief Resident Physician Elanor Steele Koch. A.B., A M., M.D., Instructor in Psychiatry John Lansbury, M.D., C M.. M.S., F.A.C.P., Associate Professor of Medicine O. P. Large, M.D., M.S. (Surgery), Resident in Surgery Edward Larson, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Pharmacology John Leedom, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery JOSEPH Levitsky, M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics T toenty'Six Lansbury—“The only treatment for a Charcot |oint is to relive life in a nonductic way.-FACULTY Joan Humphrey-Long, A.B., M.D., Resident in Medicine ■"Pascal LuCCHESI, B.A., M.D., F.A.A.P., Associate Professor of Pediatrics George E. Mark, B.S., M.D., M.S. (Internal Medicine), Instructor m Internal Medicine Lonvrain E. McCrea, M.D., Associate Professor of Urology Charles Scott Miller, M.D., F.A.C.S., Lecturer on Obstetrics and Gynecology Elizabeth Moyer, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Instructor in Anatomy Augustin R. Peale, A.B., M.D., M.S. (Pathology’), Assistant Professor in Pathology Gerald H. J. Pearson, B.A., M.D., D.Sc., Associate Professor in Child Psychiatry Anthony L. Pietroluongo. B.S.. M.D., M.S. (Pathology), Instructor in Pathology James P. Quindlen, A.B., M.A., M.D., Demonstrator in Obstetrics and Gynecology Burech Rachlis, M.D., Associate in Otology and ?v(euro-otology Chester Reynolds, A.B., A.M., M.D., Demonstrator in Obstetrics and Gynecology In National Service T tventy-seven Woods ridge—“Don't handle a patient as a piece of baggage; remember he is invested with emotions the same as you."FACULTY Hugo Roesler, M.D., Associate Professor of Radiology Georgf. P. Rose mo ND, B.S., M.D., M.S. (Surgery), Associate Professor of Surgery ♦MaCHTELD E. Sano, M.D., Research Assistant in Pathology Henry C. Schneider, B.S., M.D., Clinical Assistant in Proctology Michael Scott, B.S., M.D., M.Sc., F.A.C.S., Assistant Professor of Neurosurgery Alexander Silverstein, M.D., Associate in Neurology Paul Sloane, B.A., M.D.. Associate in Neurology Louis A. Soloff, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.P., Associate in Medicine Earl H. Spaulding. B.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology Edward Steinfield, M.D., Assistant Professor of Medicine William A. Swalm. M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine, Chief of GI Clinic Edwin Forbes Tait. A.B., Ph.D., M.D., Clinical Assistant in Ophthalmology Mn National Service Kolmer—"If you arc in doubt as to what to do, do what you would do if the patient were your own child. Twenty-HeightFACTI.TY Louis Tuft. M.D., Assistant Professor of Medicine. Immunology Jf.an K. Weston, A.B., M.S., Ph.D.. M.D., Instructor in Anatomy Kathleen Weston. M.A., Instructor in Physiology Michael G. Woml. M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine, Chief of Metabolic Clinic Lewis R. Wolf, B.S.. M S., Associate in Ophthalmology Henry WYClS, B.S., M.D., M.S. (Neurosurgery), Instructor in Neurosurgery Barton R. Young, M.D., M.Sc. (Radiology), Associate Professor of Radiology Francis L. ZaboKOWSKI, M.D., Demonstrator in Surgery T wcntyninc Wright "Thcte ii no more reason to fear roentgen therapy when ir is used with a proper understanding of dosage and indications than there is to fear the use of any com raonlv used medicine, ' -Cx £ «£x o College Hall I CHARTER for the college founded by Russell H. Conwell il was granted by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in 1888. It was 13 years later (1901) when a medical department was opened by this new Philadelphia institution. At first classes were held in the evening from seven to ten P.M. and on Saturday afternoons to offer an opportunity for those employed during the day to obtain a medical education. Classes were co-educational; thus the Medical Department of Temple College became the first co-educational medical school in the United States. Lectures and laboratory work were given in College Hall, Broad and Berks Streets and the practical work in the Samaritan Hospital also founded by Doctor Conwell and formally opened February 1, 1892. Doctor Conwell, speaking of the manner in which the Samaritan Hospital came to be. said, “A young woman was seriously ill, with a very dangerous and somewhat infectious disease of the mouth. Her case was a very disagreeable and difficult one to care for in the home where she lived as an orphan. The physician in charge suggested to me that the only reasonable way to care for the poor, afflicted woman was to hire two rooms in the upper story of some private house and put her in charge of a trained nurse. “We rented two such rooms and that one patient and those two rooms were the beginning of the Samaritan Hospital. From this humble beginning the hospital has grown to be an institution of 510 beds, from a community enterprise to one attracting patients from all part of the United States as well as foreign countries. Because of legislation unfavorable to evening medical education the evening school was discontinued and a day department begun in 1907. Through the years Temple College added many departments of university grade; thus in 1907 the charter was amended by the courts changing the name to Temple University. In 1907 the Philadelphia Dental College, the oldest dental school in time of continuous existence and its Garretson Hospital for OralSurgery, were federated with Temple University. This made possible the transfer of the work of the preclinical years to the dental buildings at 18th and Buttonwood Streets. The scope of the Garretson Hospital was enlarged and it functioned as a general hospital from 1907 until 1924, supplementing the clinical instruction given at the Samaritan Hospital. Realizing the necessity for additional practical work in obstetrics, Doctor Conwell founded the Greatheart Hospital in 1923 at 1810-12 Spring Garden Street. Its work was transferred nine years later to Broad and Ontario Streets, becoming the maternity department of the medical school’s main hospital. In 1929 the name of the Samaritan Hospital was changed to Temple University Hospital, a name showing its connection with the Temple University Medical School. Ground was purchased at Broad and Ontario Streets, directly opposite the Temple University Hospital for a new medical school building. Ground was broken in the fall of 1929 and the building was dedicated in September, 1930, by Dr. William J. Mayo. The cost of this new building was one and one-quarter million dollars and completed represents one of the best equipped laboratory buildings in the United States. It houses a fine medical library as well as teaching laboratories in pharmacology, physiology, biochemistry, pathology, bacteriology, anatomy, public health, a radiology museum, complete machine shop, photographic department and animal house as well as facilities for carrying on research in all the departments of the Medical school. The Temple University Medical School and Hospital continue to grow and during the next year a building program will be started which will increase the hospital by more than 200 beds and give the medical school a new modern ampitheatre for clinical instruction. (yeailywud Hqjp.UJ DEANS W. Wallace Fritz....................................1901-02 I. Newton Snively...................................1903-10 Frank C. Hammond....................................1911-29 William N Parkinson.................................1929- 3" 1 HEAD of us, in the near but not too clear future, there lies a career for which will have long prepared. We vividly remember gathering in the auditorium as Freshmen to be addressed by our Dean and faculty memK-rs, hearing the same words of wisdom which for so many years had dropped from their lips. This brief but inspiring interlude was the prologue to our medical education Thus fortified (and somewhat awed), we wasted no time in getting to work. Immediately parading up to the formalin-permeated sixth floor, or "cadaver heaven,” we met young, suave Dr. John Huber, who started us upon our study of Anatomy. Endless hours were spent in the lecture and dissecting rooms, followed by a fruitless effort to “get the stink blown off." Dr. Pritchard was undoubtedly a most stimulating and encouraging source. There was always a mischievous twinkle in his eye and a ready pat on the back Roll call with “Pritch” was a special joy; each of us would wonder exactly how his name would be mispronounced that particular day. (It was rumored that somewhere toward the end of the year, “Pritch” realized that darken had dropped out . after one week.) Small, wiry Dr. Saylor was our nominee for the finest actor of the year The story of the dog and the strychnine can never be forgotten. Hi' antics with the imaginary test tubes (“Oops! Just a little too much!") shall remain vivid long after the formula of clupanodonic acid has faded and gone. (And by the way . . . did YOU contribute YOUR 100 cc. this morning?) Dr. Roxby satisfied for us one inexorable yearning, for it was he who quickly brought us close to the bedside, if only in our imaginations. His wealth of stories and hearty chuckle made up his lighter side; if we craved Anatomy, the man could quote verbatim from Gray. Always humorous, always practical; this was "Rox Crowded though our time was. we nevertheless made the acquaintance of other personalities. Dr. Robinson, medical historian “par-excellence.” enlightened us with the true story of how the Pharaoh's daughter helped to finance the Pyramids (tch! tch!). Dr. Brody brought to us a weekly hour of Psychiatry', enlivened with hearty argumentation so characteristic of the specialty. Midyear examinations conquered, kindly Dr. Hickey, with his rare smile but ever-present humor, introduced us to Physiology. Some of the intricacies of the body at last began to be unlocked as this course unfolded Aided by Drs. Oppenheimcr and Collins, Dr. Hickey gave us an understanding of the normal mechanism of the body, so that we might better comprehend and treat any deviation from it. We marveled at the wealth of information the “old man" could give us from a little scrap of paper, mixed up with sundry bills and advertisements in one of his much over stuffed pockets. Hard though vve worked, we knew how to play. When we raised our voices in song, the whole school would stop in its tracks to listen (and very often complain of the noise). Jim's “hootchy-cootehy" was a special feature reserved for visitors. The fellow who brought his best girl to class would see her forced to her feet, and be serenaded to the strains of "Let Me Call You Sweet heart.“ At the cry of "Pass him up," men went unwillingly, but none the less rapidly up the rows of seats. The clock was often turned ten or fifteen minutes ahead on some unsuspecting lecturer. “Scotty" could always add greatly to the fun with an appropriately hilarious remark, whatever the occasion. There were several dances, and the picnics at the Weston estate were particularly highlights. Finals reared their ugly heads, and after great anxiety, the majority of the class escaped unscathed to find themselves Sophomores. After a much abbreviated summer vacation (the War, you know!) which left us, though relaxed, not too refreshed, we returned to face the Sophomore year. Physiology continued, us perplexities more involved than ever. Dr. Spiegel, with the aid of “Villie" and countless animals, presented us with voluminous material in Neurophysiology. Dr. Livingston rapidly systematized us with “twenty pages a day" in Pharmacology. The diversified aromas of the lab filled many hot summer afternoons. And did the cat ever die on YOU when YOU were anesthetist? With a flourish of his hand toward "the immortal Pasteur" and the microphone plastered to his upper lip like a Chaplinesque moustache. Dr. Kolmer put us through our paces in Bacteriology. How well we remember the weekly Tuesday morning quizzes, and the eager lines of students, each anxiously scanning his grade. For the first time, we received other than preclinical material with instruction in Obstetrics, Minor Surgery, and Medicine. These hours did much to lift us out of the doldrums, serving as the proverbial “shot in the arm." Then came Pathology, with its repeated slide quizzes, conferences, and written examinations. Smith and Gault was read and reread; tissues on slides faded away from constant study. When it was over, however, we realized that upon this course rested the entire foundation of medicine. A feeling of belonging came with the Junior year as we came into intimate contact with patients. But lectures proceeded at an increased pace, sorely taxing the gluteals. Reams of paper were covered with innumerable drops of ink. There was Medicine to be learned. Neurology to be untangled, Surgery to be correlated, as well as Pediatrics, Obstetrics. Gynecology, and many other courses. By the end of the year, we supposedly had most of the theory— the practice was yet to come. Came July, 1943, and school became an official military encampment as the Army and Navy took over. Will the Army ever forget the 7:45 A M. reveille, the night check-up, or the Hunting Park “maneuvers?" Can the Navy do aught but shudder at the thought of the “no gum, no smoking, no moustache" edict? But the fat pay checks quickly erased any griping. Marriage became a wholesale proposition, and a few of our more capable boys (take a bow, fellas!) became proud papas. The Junior list of exams was like a Wall Street ticker tape; always coming . . . never ending. But again the reward was ample, for there we were on top of the heap. Seniors at last! And so . . . the present. The road was undoubtedly hard, but the end of the rainbow brought a big pot of gold. The Senior year was. at last, what we wanted individual work with patients all our own. Our diagnostic ability was repeatedly tested, especially by selected clinical pathological conferences. ("It was, was it not?") The work which we have completed, we realize now more than ever, is only preparatory. We leave knowing all that can be expected of us, but which, when analyzed, is relatively little. Years of training will ensue before we are truly worthy of the title of “Doctor." However, we are ambitious to maintain the same high ideals which have prevailed in the past. Armed with these attributes, we are already well on the road to success. “. . . The heights by great men reached, and ept. Were not attained by sudden flight; But they, while their companions slept. Were toiling upward in the night. . . .” O O MANFORD NELS ABRAHAMSON University of South Dakota, A.B., B.S. Abe grew up in the college town of Vermillion, the home of the University of South Dakota. Abe always liked Vermillion; he attended its schools and helped make its music (with his trumpet), so that it was natural for him to enter the convenient state university when he started pre-med. During his college years, Abe majored in chemistry, played in the band and excelled in swim' ming. He stayed on as a graduate student to finish his two preclinical years of medicine. With these strong attachments, it took all that Temple had to offer to separ' ate this young man from his home town. Once at Temple, Abe easily fit into the routine, and since the Army unit was established, he has been Platoon Guide. Near the end of the Junior year, Abe married Reba Erdman of Shamokin, Pennsylvania, in the church at Broad and Westmoreland. Evangelical Hospital, Chicago, III. BERNARD PARKER ADELMAN Temple University, B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon As first line of defense for the class against inquiring profs and their roll books. Bunny has done an exception ally good job. His cheerful whistling of difficult anas, heard above the din and smoke of the lecture room, and his knack for telling funny anecdotes always gave us a lift. At college, where he majored in biology, Bunny was president of the Hammond Premedical Society, a member of Pyramid Senior Honor Society, and recipient of the highest scholastic record award. His summers were spent as camp counsellor, and biochemical lab as' sistant at Jewish Hospital. He married Blanche Warshaf' sky, former Temple hematology technician, in December, 1943. Bunny's stature commands respect; his intelligence well deserves it. Jewish Hospital, Philadelphia. Thirty-eight Brown—“Dyspnea due to obstruction in the larynx or trachea is usually accompanied by a normal 01 slower respiratory rate."THOMAS HARGRAVES AINSWORTH, JR. Pennsylvania Slate College, B.S. Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Kai-pa Kappa Confirmed southpaw, Tom’s dream is for a world of left-handed surgical teams, and table partners with collapsible elbows. Uncramping his left fin after a day of crippling note-taking, he is able to turn out excellent line drawings and bits of sculpture which attest to his fine artistic eye. On the cautiou: side of his Freshman year, he wore one hilariously red rubber glove which gradually ripped and dwindled to a thumb-cot, protecting a sore nail, but marking him as a practical guy with an enjoyable sense of the incongruous. Well-rounded and sharp-witted, Tom likes tennis and bowling as well as dramatics, plays a refined but deadly game of bridge, and has enjoyed lending his muscular self to active counsel work at a Boy Scouts' Camp, as well as to Baldwin's, and an orderly’s duties in the O. R. Bry7i Mawr Hospital, Bryn Mawr. Pa. JOSEPH ALVAREZ University of West Virginia, A.B., B.S. Phi Beta Pi This native of West Virginia was an early major in the arts and sciences of hunting and fishing (barefoot). His interest in orthopedics and medicine was stimulated while he thoughtfully rubbed a heel bruised on the slippery wet rocks of a trout stream. Action followed the thought, and Joe majored in chemistry and zoology at the University of West Virginia, where he continued his preclinical course. At Temple, Joe’s easy mastery of Spanish often dispelled confusion and gloom between the pure-tongued Spanish patients and the overworked staff. Besides hunting, Joe has a special interest in dogs and horses, and when the demands of the war subside, he's looking forward to a vacation back "in them thar hills.” Mercy Hospital. Pittsburgh. Pa. A. Cohen—"First a hack and a cough—then a coffin and a hack Thirty-nineZBIGNIEW JAN BACZEWSKI Temple University, B.S. Smooth-faced Jan had an exciting childhcxxl near Lwow, Poland, during the immediate postwar and reconstruc-tion period following World War I, and was a victim of the dreaded influenza in 1922. His father brought the family to this country in 1927 and after numerous changes of residence, finally settled in Conshohocken. Here he founded one of the few Polish Protestant Episco' pal missions in America. Jan was his fathers organist and choirmaster. High school valedictorian. Jan got a scholarship to Temple where he proceeded to master all subjects set before him. Working on the side at tutoring and truck driving, he found time besides for his favorite sports—swimming, tennis, and skating. His keen mind delighting in problems, Jan is a mathematician and chessman. He had no trouble leading the class scholastically from his freshman year. Friendly, cheerful, interested in everything and everybody, Jan has all a physician’s assets. Probably we will never get him to change his name, as he has endured “Bazoo-ski” and “Baz-wick-i" so long he answers to almost anything, grinning with surprise when someone actually comes acrors with “Bah-cheff-ski.” Temple University Hospital. HOWARD N. BAIER Lebanon Valley College, B.S. Babcock Surgical Society Phi Rho Sigma This amiable fellow, whose last name rhymes with “wire" and not with “ware,” was born in Tower City, Pa., which makes him another coal-cracker. After he got his B.S., he spent some time working around the park and sports arena at Hershey, that child’s paradise of chocolate-scented air and streets with storybook names. Somewhere along the line, Howie acquired a barber's nightmare of a bearded area, which is undoubtedly the heaviest in the class. At his best in the center of an argument, especially about politics, Baier manages to maintain an enviable equilibrium of sincerity, pleasantry, and decorum. In June. 1942, Howie married schoolteacher Mary Altwater of Pittsburgh, forming a local bridge combination which is hard to beat. Episcopal Hospital. Philadelphia. Forty Roesler "Cardiac extrasystoles may reflexly give rise to a tickling sensation in the throat and thus cause coughing.”JOSEPH JACOB BAKER Gettysburg College, B.A. Tall, slender, and spiritual looking. Baker early confounded his profs with the soft and resonant richness of his voice, which they were sure must be coming from some big. hefty fellow behind him. Had he followed his ministerial pater's footsteps instead of medicine, his eulogies doubtless would have been the rage of the neighborhixxl. At college. Baker dabbled in music and dramatics as well as biology and chemistry, worked as a survey rod-man in the summers, and got himself engaged to Mary Pretz, whom he married in December. 194?. Notable for calm as unruffled as a Moslem's convictions, Baker’s reticence would be foreboding were it not for his ready yard-wide grin which begins in his eyes, his willingness to extend a helping hand, and that slick way he has with the cards. Tor Hospital, Tor . Pa. PAUL LLOYD BARCLAY, JR. Allegheny College, A.B. Shortly after he arrived at Temple, Paul became well-known to his class because of his situs inversus, congenital anomaly which had long since ceased to interest him. When the Army took over, examining physicians were thrown into a panic finding his heart thumping away on the right side, thumbed through their manuals hunting vainly for a clause to cover it, but found none. Good-natured, Paul tolerates curiosity but rejects hypocrisy, is fair-minded and light-spirited. His wheezing laugh, recognizable anywhere, can lie replaced by a sober, intent mien as he discusses good books, poetry, music, and drama, in all of which he is interested and well-informed. Back in the days of summer vacations, he worked in an amusement park and as lineman for the Pennsylvania Railroad. In July, 194?, he married Sally Emerson of Lawrence Park, whom he had courted at college. Hamot Hospital. Erie, Pa. MOORE -"One shouldn't apply traction through a cast. Forty-oneSAMUEL STAUFFER BARR Franklin and Marshall College, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa With the sternest expression he could muster, Sammy stepped bravely to the front of the class and began his ‘sanp ssep jno Aed s jaj sejpj dad apjtj because . . . ah . . . well, because. ..." That was as far as Tapper got. Declarations, promulgations, and threats amounting to that indubitable "PASS HIM UP" smoth' ered Sammy. Quickly, that infectious Barr smile dispelled thoughts of revenue and everybody was happy again. Sam's personality got its start in Lancaster and won him more friends at Franklin and Marshall, where he majored in the biological sciences and held the soccer squad to gether. Lancaster General Hospital, Lancaster, Pa. RICHARD CURTIS BAUGHMAN University of South Dakota, A.B. University of South Dakota School of Medicine, B.S. Phi Beta Pi Stubborn engines start, elusive rattles vanish, and motors hum for this deft mechanic from South Dakota. Richard Baughman’s mechanical dexterity is put to good use in the form of a fast motorcycle on an open road. In season, Dick loves to roam the fields with his dog and gun. Although born in California, he has lived part of his life in South Dakota, where his father practiced medicine. He left early, however, to favor schools in Georgia and Florida. At Dakota, he received his degree in Zoology and his first two years in preclinical medicine. Here at Temple, Dick gained respect from classmates with his stolid and flawless recitations. Richard converted Florys Laughlin into a permanent admirer when he brought her as his bride to Philly in March, 1943. Philadelphia General Hospital Forty'two Gilpin—"Bet on probabilities and not possibilities.'WALTER JOSEPH BLASCO Moravian College, B.S. Be it stethoscope or pigskin, big, robust, likable Walt shows proficiency with each, A native of New York City, Walt was brought up in Kingston, Pa. He commanded attention at college where he excelled on the gridiron and the hardwood floor. Before the war, he spent his summers doing many a good day's work at Bethlehem Steel, developing a torso which eager Sophomores fairly fought over for a chance at percussion. Imbued with an air of confidence. Surefooted, and yet unpretentious, Walt is never afraid to take a flyer on a “hot" diagnosis. Besides being an avid Shibe Park fan, Walt plays a good game of tennis and has one big ambition, that of someday playing in the National Championships. Allentown General Hospital. Allentown, Pa. ROBERT BROOKS Temple University, A.B. Pm Delta Epsilon Dapper Bobby used to be best-dressed man on his side of the lab back in the days when we wore "clothes” (remember?). His uniform docs him credit, too, and cannot conceal a certain jaunty, savoir-faire manner which caps this young man lightly as docs pollen a stamen. Bespectacled and occasionally pedantic. Bob is unique in always knowing the answers to his own questions, and enjoys nothing more than a good needling workout with a susceptible subject. Philadelphian as scrapple, Bob ate up chemistry at undergrad school, and built up a reputation as a tennis player. Today, his favorite rainy day diversion is playing the classics in his home-built basement music room. Eager to learn, serious when others tend to fag, he pursues his goal with patience and perseverance. Jewish Hospital. Philadelphia. Cameron—“Recognize your limitations—whether as a dentist or physician " Forty-threeMOLLY BROWN Immaculata College, B.S. When Pritch's “next man" turned out to lie "Brown," she never failed him. Earnest and sincere, Molly, one of our best students, is ever ready to pitch in and help make anything a success: a picnic, party, or the dull business of OB notes. Her quick sympathy for human problems belying her brisk, businesslike manner. Molly is no less adept at sewing on buttons for male colleagues than at teasing professional tones from the oboe, that aristocrat of woodwinds, which only the unusual musican masters. Leaving her musical mark on glee club, choir, band, and orchestra, Molly copped gymnastic as well as scholastic honors as she skimmed through school, following her older brother to Temple. Philadelphia General Hospital. Robert Monroe bucher University of Pennsylvania Phi Chi Babcock Surcical Society Leisurely, good-natured, and nonchalant. Bob can let himself go or maintain a professional reserve, as the occasion demands. Possessed of the mot juste, he once limped on the subway in his fatigue suit after turning his ankle at drill, and told an inquiring old lady that his parachute had failed to open. Like many of us, his name has been hashed by the professors, and Bob maintains stoic calm when “Butcher’cd and “Booker "ed. Tennis heads the list of his favorite sports and his main hobby is music. Temple University Hospital. Forty'four BrRNETT -"Thyroid disease most commonly overlooked cause of a failing heart.JOSEPH FRANCIS CAMPANA Susquehanna University, A.B. Versatile, genial Joe, weight-tosser, played varsity football for four years and in 1940 was chosen as guard on the all-state team. During the summer, when not camp' ing or fishing, he worked as painter or barber, and claims many so-called moth-eaten alopecia cases are the results of his tonsorial zeal. Joe's sincerity and conscientiousness are matched by his unfailing sense of humor; his knack of saying the right thing at the wrong time has disrupted many a classroom. He has a frank, hearty way of plunging fearlessly in medis res which at first sight might seem naivete, but proves to be dear-sight. Already the laurels of the dependable family doctor seem to settle on his heightening brow, and the good faith and fellowship he inspires here will be meted out to his pleased patients. Williamsport General Hospital, Willtamsport, Pa. DONALD JOHN CASEY University of Scranton, B.S. Phi Rho Sigma Babcock Surgical Society Scholarly, sedate Don comes to Temple from the heart of the coal region. Of quiet mien, Don would fool you into thinking he is sedentary, but it turns out he slings a mean base-, basket-, or football, used to organize all the dances at school, and lightly trod the boards in amateur dramatics. Early, he learned his gross morbid anatomy at Casey's meat market, and can carve a fancy steak (remember what it is?) Other summers have been spent travelling and as a defense worker. While Don's primary axiom for success is to get plenty of sleep, nevertheless his abilities as a student and sincere worker keep him awake to progress and will most certainly support his intention of becoming a good general practitioner. Temple University Hospital. Durant—"Don't let scientific hypertrophy lead to spiritual atrophy." Forty'fiveAUGUST PAUL CIELL, JR. Gettysburg College, A.B. Alpha Kappa Kappa An up-to-date Don Juan with the wit and mimicry of a Cyrano, “Seal" never lets a moment pass unadorned by some contribution of his to the art of living. Everything he docs is vital, whether it be closing his banjo-eyes in sleep or trying to answer a question as if he knew what had been asked him. Never still a waking minute, he has been a theatre usher, worked in a chemical test laboratory and been in charge of resort amusements. At Gettysburg's 75th anniversary, he was a guide for tottering Civil War veterans, no doubt telling them much about the famous battle which they had never known. A lively wrestler, this well-packed muscular Teuton is also a gunner, track, and baseball enthusiast. Saucy as Tabasco, good-natured and interesting, Auggie is an oasis of mirth in any gathering. Episcopal Hospital. Philadelphia. H. DEHAVEN CLEAVER, JR. Swarthmore, B.A. Diagnosis: Doldrums. Rx: Hoke Cleaver. Sig: Engage in conversation. (Non rep, to avoid splitting side). Here indeed is the foremost exponent of the therapeutic axiom that one good laugh is better than all medicines. Lucky were those in class who sat next to Hoke and his timely asides and quips, provided they didn't let the irrepressible wit doze off first. The inimitable Cleaver personality has a background drawn from such experiences as vacuum cleaner salesman, soup-cooker at Campbells', and society editor of his prep school paper. The frame that houses his sound mind shows results of vigorous cross-country' running and swimming. We consider it a privilege to have known Hoke, and without further ado herewith bestow upon him the title “Consultant for morale.” Philadelphia General Hospital. BeNDWER—"Collect fees in cash at the time—don't breed ill will by bi mountinj; bills and frequent bills by mail." Forty'SixBYRON CLYMAN Temple University, A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon That peculiar unearthly sound emanating from the direction of Hunting Park was only Buddy counting cadcncc as he took his turn whipping the first platoon through its paces. The men had to agree that they them selves couldn't have done a better job. His physique attesting his love for the outdoors. Buddy has served both as counsellor and general handy man in summer camps. It is no idle rumor that Buddy has lived up to the name of the English poet whose name he bears. A willing student and a good friend. Buddy's charm lies in his unassuming calm, his dignity, and those Bolgeresque flashes of clowning which betake him but too rarely. Temple University Hospital. BRYCE C. COCHRAN Ursinus College, B.S. Look a little closer; you can see that sly little twinkle in this big, friendly fellow's eye. Come noontime, “Coch" is usually found over by the window with his good friend Roatch and any of the boys who happen to be interested in guns, pistols, shells, hock shops, sailing, fishing, or even a new super-duper way to make the diagnosis for the next clinico-path. conference. Bryce positively glows as the discussion gets ripe and his voice changes perceptibly. With his cheery, sociable manner, his consistently good work, and his sincerity of purpose, we sec nothing but the best ahead in Bryce's chosen G. P. Abmgton Mejtional Hospital. Abingtori, Pa Forty-seven Kolmer—“The laity is utterly intolerant of any illness of their doctor, so don’t reveal illness to the patient."ALFRED L. COLLEY Allegheny College, A.B. Babcock Surgical Society A Methodist minister's son, A1 early in life decided to devote himself to a more worldly, yet no less noble profession. Conscientious and congenial, A1 has easily won the confidence of fellow medics and patients with his unerring manner. The presence of this fair-haired lad invariably lent fellowship to all gatherings. Being a leader and honor student at college did not prevent A! from donning overalls at Titusville Iron Works during summers. Keen as a tried woodsman. A1 has roamed both field and stream, and has more than once served as camp counsellor. In July, 1943, Al married Bettie Jane Thomp-son of Butler, Pa., culminating a romance that originated on the Allegheny campus. Temple University Hospital. JOE ELVIN CONRAD Lebanon Valley College, B.S. Phi Rho Sigma This Pennsylvania Dutchman comes from the colorful farmland of Valley View with a variegated background. After graduating from high school, Joe was a coal miner, chocolate worker, brush cutter, bridge and road construe tion man, gas station attendant, and lastly a student at Lebanon Valley. Personification of “Poor Richard's" phil osophy, Joe industriously and calmly views obstacles as things to be surmounted, work as something to be done. Quiet, unassuming, unchangeable, but with a delicate sense of humor. Joe is the second of the Conrad family to become a doctor from Temple. He married Marie G. Miller of Hegins, in December, 1943, and after the war he hopes to settle down in his home town and become a good general practitioner, perhaps getting in a little hunting and fishing on the side. Harrisburg General Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. Forty'eight LaNSBURY—“An ice bag over a peptic ulcer doesn't do any good, but impresses the relatives."NEWTON HOGAN COPP Stanford University, A.B. Phi Beta Pi When a fellow is so deep-voiced, refined, and sincere that he escapes being called “Red,” despite a head of hair so flaming that it shocks even itself and won't lie quiet, brother, that's something! Newt early amazed us by his ability to talk sensibly and intelligently while blushing crimson, and we soon learned that the business about Titians having hot tempers wasn't true, either. Newt further contradicts Nature by turning out to have decided athletic prowess as a water poloist, although for quiet diversion he prefers tinkering with his amateur radio set. A Stanford man with a flair for biology, he has distinguished himself by being the only Californian among us to refrain from mentioning his state's superiority to the East, although we notice that his wife, Margaret Ann Harper, whom he married in March, 1943, is from Beverly Hills. California Lutheran Hospital, Los Angeles, Calif. WILLIAM CROCKET COVEY, JR. Duke University Covey comes from the hills of southern West Virginia. He is as southern as smoked ham, spoonbread, or fried chicken. His generosity, taste, and dignity would well grace a Kentucky Colonel. Covey's easy drawl and kindly wit will never cause offense. He is bitterly honest. He makes no sport an excuse for relaxation. Covey just relaxes, looks at a spot, sits in the cool shade or pulls his chair close to the fire on a bleak, winter's night. This son of a physician took his premed and preclinical courses at Duke, where he majored in chemistry and zoology. As an undergrad, Covey was active in the premedical and public speaking clubs. Philadelphia General Hospital. Forty'nine Lillie—"In general, in eye treatment be conservative.’EDWARD W. DAVIS Ursinus College, B.S. Pm Chi “Davis, where's Davis?" shouted Dr. Pritchard as the untiring taskmaster sought his quarry in the weekly oral quiz. Ed was always present, hut sometimes the answers weren't, so punishment consisted of Saturday afternoon pheasant shooting at Davis' homestead with the ol' maestro himself leading the hunt. Ed’s dependability was twice recognized by class mates who elected him class vice-president and secretary in two successive years. Those handsome tans that he sported during summer months were acquired on his father's dairy farm at Norristown. As photography editor for the 1944 Skull, he turned in a creditable job. Wherever his ship may weigh anchor, we look for sturdy, crew-cropped Ed to carry on his work with enthusiasm and resourcefulness. Montgomery Hospital. Norristown. Pa. HERMAN GEORGE DECHERNEY Villanova, B.S. Pm Delta Epsilon George sobered up somewhat in his Senior year when both the Army and Pearl Slutz, whom he married in December, 1943, took him over. Stout double-fisted defender of South Philly, George used to wail tables at Palumbo's, and do odd jobs between school hours. Unable to loaf, his hyperthyroidism vieing with his chronic sinusitis, George probably will never grow old. No professor can daunt, no question dismay him; his classroom sotte voce accompaniment is freely bestowed on all teachers and clinicians, saving his Uncle Matt. Right now he thinks he wants to be the doctor who brings the babies in his little black bag, but we’ll lay a nickel he winds up in general practice, not being able to limit the scope of his facile mind. Fordham Hospital. N- Y. Fifty CHAM8ERLAIN—“The theories of today may be the laughing stock of tomorrow."JAMES NEWCOMER DILL, JR. William and Mary, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa Babcock Surgical Society Since the first day's encounter with his cadaver, when he vainly attempted to locate those elusive dorsal cutaneous nerves, the department of anatomy promptly gave Jim a laissez-faire pass. It was not surprising later, however, that Jim led the class in those horrible anatomy practicals. A native of McKeesport, Pa., Dapper Dill migrated South to college where he dabbled in chemistry and biology when not playing tennis or golf, parrying, and putting on grease paint. Summers were spent boosting G. C. Murphy stock. Jim's affability is rivaled only by his sound knowledge of medicine. Naval Hospital JOHN WILLIAM DITZLER Gettysburg College, A.B. Pm Rho Sigma Ditz. who was born in a house two doors from Barbara Frietchie's home in Frederick, Md.. was reared in York, Pa., where hts father practiced medicine. At college, Ditz played and debated, as we can well believe! Never the afternoon clinic passes but tired students, restlessly sit' ting on their hands, ready to jump as the professor winds up the hour with a half'rhetorical “any questions?” are wilted by a voice from the rear with a learned, far' reaching query. The method in Ditz's madness is ap parent, however, when the process is reversed and his answers have the grains of truth we all grope for in our memories. In September. 1943, he married Janet Ritter of Allentown. He follows the sports pages, rounds out his personality with a whimsical fondness for Nature, and proves to be a firm friend. Convivial, Bill should do well by Hippocrates in the general practice he plans to enter. Tor Hospital, Tor , Pa. Quindlen—"Keep the relatives out of the labor room.’ Fifty-oneJAMES BOWIE DONALDSON Maryville College Phi Chi Perennial class president and politician extraordinary, Scotty's persuasive personality, full blown humor and overripe clowning have given the class an airtight co-hesiveness. A blacksmith's son, born on the banks o’ the bonnie Clyde, he belies his Scottish background by having a heart as big as a blast furnace, which he blames— along with his outsized hands and feet—on his pituitary. “Out at Presbyterian" prefaces so many remarks we won' der if he owns the place or is just bigger than all the staff. Football lost its most colorful center, and F D.R. his most dangerous rival, when the Scot decided to mend bones instead of break them, and the local medical society is in for many a dissertation beginning "I don't want to do all the talking, but . . ." when this Commander returns to practice. Presbyterian Hospital, Philadelphia NELLE EMILE MALCOMB DRAPER West Virginia University School of Medicine, B.S. Marshall College, A.B. Johnie Nelle's love for her wonderful West Virginia has not waned since she came up from Charleston, with its gilt-domed capital and famed River Road, to join us in her Junior year. Easy of manner and ready to please, Johnie's smiling good humor has made her fit in our class like hand in surgical glove, and wc catch ourselves reminiscing with her of Freshman days, as if she had been with us always. Back home, Johnie spent her free time hiking or fishing, breezing up and down the Monongahela and stretching out the lazy summer days with laughter, dancing, and good times. To cement state solidarity, Johnie married a compatriot, ridge-runner Harry R. Draper of last year's class, in December, 1943. Truly a lass with a delicate air, Johnie is the sort of girl who made the stern medical schools decide years ago to let down their bars to women. Methodist Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia Fifty'two Kolmer—“A few teeth are cheaper than a funeral."FREDERICK T. EASTWOOD Duke University, A.B. Put Chi Fred and Yorkc have been one of our “young married set" since (of all days!) Independence Day, 1942, when they were married. Fred, whose father is a New Jersey lawyer-politician, very evidently inherited some paternal traits in his ability to argue (especially with the professors) and also in his well established popularity in the class. He also docs a clever job at sculpturing. Yorkc, one of those gracious southern belles, is as well known to all of us and just as popular. After the Navy can dispense with Freds services, they plan to “journey to some sunnier clime before staking their claim." T aval Hospital JOHN M. EDMISTON University of West Virginia, B.S. Phi Chi A hardheaded realist, Ed already has the salty, weathered manner of an old seadog. Part of this is native West Virginia folk-wisdom, and part his inheritance from a family of practical-minded men who believed in calling a spade a spade. Back home in Buckhannon, Ed felt a kinship with science before he finished his tube-shattering course in high school chemistry, had his eye on chemical research, and spent a summer analysing road materials for the State Road Commission after he got his degree in 1941. Somewhere along the line he had wisely tucked away premcdical subjects, however, and for the next two years he studied medicine at University of West Virginia, transferring here in his Junior year, just in time to step into a uniform. Thorough and observing, with a touch of astringent humor, Ed belies his indolent look can shoot, swim, and ride with the same efficiency with which he does a thorough physical examination. Temple University Hospital Friedman—“Congenital syphilis is best treated prenatally.' Fifty-threeMARGARET HAY EDWARDS Western College, Oxford, Ohio, A.B. Margaret is well known to us as the trim, quiet blonde who can infuse genuine wit and wisdom into the most sober occasions. One is humbled when she gets started on literature, music, or mathematics. In fact, she ‘larned’ English and music to the hillbillies of the Kentucky and West Virginia mountains for three years. Our gifted literary editor has acted as chauffeur at a Benedictine convent as well as an odd-jobber around Temple Hospital. Margaret also edited a college literary magazine and fashioned sonnets and poems endorsed by magazines. As she is a modest maiden, few realize she is an observant traveler of wooded trails, letting but few of Nature's critters go by unseen. Her extensive rambling has not been limited to Appalachia; three years before the War, she surveyed England, France. Holland, and der Fuehrer in his element at the Olympic Games in Berlin, as well as the bright pleasant scenery of peaceful Switzerland. Saint Mary's Hospital, Philadelphia MORTON S. OISENBERG Temple University, B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon Morty is one of those lads who rarely is aroused to undue excitement. He makes up for this apparent nonchalance by an exquisite set of notes, written in some private hieroglyphics of his own. and by his pointed, discussion-provoking questions. Between him and Eisenstein, the class sections are never left without food for thought; and when it comes to neurology, already we see the makings of another Scott. Always a hard worker, Morty did a little bit of everything to work his way through college, and has known many sleepless nights. Married in 1941 to Evelyn Mar-mar, of Philadelphia. Morty is now a quiet homebody, has even taken to a pipe. Affable, with a hearty laugh and teeth like a toothpaste ad, he fills to perfection the role of pleasant co-worker, dependable friend, and serious, literary-minded scholar-physician. U. S. Marine Hospital (U.S.P.H.S.J Fifty'four Brown—‘‘Digital does not make the heart regular in fibrillation, though the heart may become regular ”BERNARD EISENSTEIN Temple University, A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon The sun sets not on a day undistinguished by some brilliant feat of the memory and acumen of this New Jersey shoresman. Back in Smith-and-Gault days he remembered his pathology by page numbers; from then on his references broadened to “the literature." Organic chemicals yielded their complicated secrets to him at the undergrad sch x l, where he widened his interests to include classical music, basketball, swimming, English novels, and social problems. Summers he rested his brain but did odd jobs in laundries, restaurants, and grocery stores, and put in stray hours playing his violin. Confirmed wolf, the Stein hides little-known traits of generosity and idealism behind a heckling exterior, pads his personality with pedantry and positiveness. His Grail, complete medical knowledge, his watchword "Ya gotta learn!", this modern Rabelais should one day find himself in medicine's inner circle. Jersey City Medical Center. Jersey City, N- J- WILLIAM GUY EVANS, JR. University of Scranton, B.S. Pm Rho Sigma Conscientious, hard-working Bill is always ready with an apt, slow-spoken remark to break any stiff routine. A Pittston boy. he has so far eluded its collapsing streets, though he trod them often enough running errands from his uncle's drug store. Somewhat shy. Bill hid himself behind a trumpet at college and a stethoscope here, and waited for the erosive action of intimate day-by-day contact to wear us down to his pleasing personality, unfailing in its fairness and equanimity. The kind of fellow who already follows his cases and worries about their health and family problems, Bill's clinical attitude is one to emulate, and his patience, kindness, and deep-rooted respect for the profession mark him as these attributes do few others. Wilkes-Barre General Hospital. Wil eS'Barre, Pa. V. Robinson- "Mockery of ancient man, his red cloak, magic tricks, and stick arc not far, however, from chiropractors, spiritualists and palm readers of today." Fifty'fiveJOSEPH ALBERT EYLER Franklin and Marshall College, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa Pleasant A1 has come through his course in medicine with the same unaffected gentleness of manner and purity of thought with which he entered it. Youngish-appearing, he has the friendly approach and sympathetic manner of a much older person, inherited perhaps from his minister' father, borrowed from his physician-brother, and expanded by his own ventures into sports, clubs, field work for Standard Oil, and leadership in his fraternity. Able to express himself well, his witticisms rise like Roman candles in a dull conversation. Fearlessness lurks behind his tact, and conscientiousness beneath his easygoing manner. Married to Barbara Mollenauer of Bedford in December, 1942, he has settled pleasantly into domesticity. Steadfast and mature, he is gifted with man's greatest boon— Charity. Harrisburg General Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. ARTHUR WILLIAM FAUST, JR. Albright College, B.S. Phi Alpha Sigma This licensed C.P.T.A. pilot hugs the good earth of reality, but rarely letting his thoughts cloud-drift. Cool, smooth-appearing as a Terry Lee flight officer, Art has a pleasant naturalness of manner, an unconscious grace. A born athlete, his summers have been spent as swimming instructor and life guard at the various pools around Reading, when he was not in a plane. Home-lover, he keeps the one-thirty-seven busy picking him up Saturdays at the North Philly whistle-stop and letting him down at Franklin St. All but stymied by microscopically elusive protozoa. Art prefers the broad, clinical aspects of medicine, the good old signs and symptoms, “whatcha got, bud?” approach, where his candid reasoning reaps its best returns. Reading Hospital. Reading, Pa. Fifty'six Wright_______________________“Be sure of your doses external or internal.'JOSEPH FLORIO Washington Square College (NYU), B.S. Phi Chi Any morning that Joe straggled into class, bleary-eyed and semi-stuporous, we knew immediately that he either had just come in from a hectic weekend in New York, or had put in a strenuous night studying. Joe is like that, going all out doing things, especially things medical where his interest and industry are dampened only by sheer physical exhaustion. A chem major in college, Joe sat in on the student council and participated in varsity track Tenacious Joe has been the chief reason for roommate Krueger's receding hairline because of those far-into-the-night. knock-down, drag-out arguments and bull sessions. His colleagues will not forget the time he showed them that the supposedly "fecal impaction” was actually a four-month pregnancy! Clearly a man of conviction, Joe wins with logic and subdues with his smile. Jersey City Hospital, Jersey City, J. WILLIS MING FONG University of Hawaii, B.S. Inimitably urbane. Will peels leaves from his scintillating wit with the ease of one plucking blossoms for the lei wreaths of his native Hawaii. Used to the sparkling beaches and eye-warming colors of the Islands, he hides his visual impressions of Philadelphia deep in his calm philosophy, and buys groceries on the Avenue for dinner with the aplomb of a Quaker. While scholarly and journalistic-minded. Will abounds in good nature and quip-tossing, charms us with his occasional unrestrained outbursts, as on the day he tried to turn in his Smith and Gault. Surfboard enthusiast and one-time research chemistry worker for the Hawaiian Pineapple Company, Will's homc-thoughts-from-abroad keep him pensive, but his fundamental buoyancy makes him always our own delightful friend. City Hospital. ? ew Yorl{ City Carlisle—“In emergency, one must select quickly those with some hope from the definitely hopeless.” Fifty-sevenPHYLLIS P. C. FROST Oberlin, A.B. Michigan University Michigan State College Versatile is the word for Phyllis. Daughter of a United States ambassador. Phil is a linguist by virtue of her lengthy sojourns in Canada, France. Brazil, and Chile. Domestic as she is cosmopolitan, Phyllis can turn a good roast, knit, play the piano, and create charcoal sketches which show decided talent. After graduating from Obcrlin as a major in romance languages, she acquired her pre-medical courses at Michigan's summer schools. During her Senior year here, she served a junior internship at Northeastern Hospital. Phil has proved through her un-assuming way and sympathetic friendship the truth of the old adage “still water runs deep." Philadelphia General Hospital MELVYN JACK GARDNER Temple University, A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon Amiable Mel, reflective Philadelphian, demonstrates Poor Richard's common sense and restful thinking. Mel has always had an ear cocked for good music; used to play the piano in a dance orchestra and took charge of music at summer camps. More affected by Wagner than Chopin, his dreaminess is of a practical, non-moody variety, and Mel has no psychosis. A chem major at undergrad school, Mel had an offhand way with the ele-ments, avoiding explosions and catastrophies. In Decern' her, 1943, he married Bernice Simberg of Boston, honey' mooned in Florida, and with a critical eye compared its beaches to the New Jersey shore line. No discussion is complete without Mel’s fluid comments, and his good-natured fellowship makes him everyone's friend. Cambridge City Hospital. Cambridge, Mass. Fifty'eight Beecham—"The most common tumor of the abdomen is pregnancy."ENOS THROOP GEER, JR. Williams College, A.B. Few of us as Freshmen didn't know who Bob Geer was when the anatomy practical was over. With fanatic devotion to detail he had cunningly dissected out the obturator membrane which bore a big question mark at exam time and completely bewildered us. His poor lab partner used to roam aimlessly around the lab waiting for Bob to track down something before they turned the cadaver over. Bob was bom in New Orleans, lives now in Garden City, N Y.. and obtained his early education in Massachusetts at Deerfield Academy. At college, his main interests were football, lacrosse, dramatics, and music. In July, 1943, he married Viola Culbertson of Sewickley, Pa. Ardent followers of the turf, the Geers journeyed down Miami way last winter for solarium and equina. Bellevue Hospital, T ew Yorl{, Y. HUGH S. HAAS Fresno State College, A.B. "Tough-but-oh-so-gentle, Gargantuan Hugh is the answer to a piano-mover's prayer. Homesick for the sunny California valleys and snowcapped peaks, Hugh dreams of returning to Fresno to conquer coccidioides, or of following in his father's orthopedic footsteps at San Francisco Shriners Hospital for Crippled Children. Studying at Fresno and the University of California, Hugh ran a tutoring school on the side, managed to dabble in a host of sports, and married Marjorie Duncan in 1935. An ideally matched couple, these two have made life a constant adventure, their home a Mecca for good fellowship. Before he settled down Hugh worked at every imaginable job where weight and strength counted, from icing refrigerator fruit cars to driving harvesters and combines on the plains. He played some football and boxed, but best he liked water sports—sailing and fishing. Domesticated to the extent that he can cook, make furniture, garden, and pin up the hems of his wife's dresses, Hugh likes also roaming the woods with a camera and an observant and appreciative eye. His yen for traveling exfoliates into trips to and from California via Canada or Mexico, but the last trip home after the war will be the happiest. United States Public Health Service NELSON — “In unexplained fever in children, look in the ears and at the urine." Fifty-nineWILLIAM THOMAS HALL Hampden-Sydney College, B.S. Temple University Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Society Identified with a multitude of things, among which are an infectious grin, a shiny pate, and good common sense, popular Tom is as distinct a personality as Churchill. The day he allowed Dr. Woodbridge to demonstrate on him rapidity of anesthetic induction he gave us an insight into his subconscious, too; we know now that Tom secretly yearns to be a bird! No slouch, Tom taught school for three years in Virginia and coached football and baseball, picking up a trace of southern accent which he finds hard to shake. Summers he has done road building, worked at shore hotels, or traveled down to Panama. Here, easygoing Tom was synonymous with the hospital ambulance until the Navy took over, and his experiences therein deserve publication Well-rounded, tactful, and sympathetic, as well as of a genuinely sunny disposition. Tom is as pleasant a companion as he is a thoughtfully serious medico. Temple University Hospital JOHN DALLAS HALLAHAN Haverford College, B.S. University of Pennsylvania Graduate School Babcock Surgical Society Halliburton reincarnate. Jack's seven-league boots have taken him from the Bahamas to the top of the Wetterhorn in the Swiss Alps, filled him so full of adventurous tales he sounds like Stoddard’s Lectures. His own museum of Natural history boasts of valuable specimens of plants, insects, minerals, fossils, marine animals, bird skins and eggs collected from the four corners of the U. S. and Europe. Besides spending summers in biological laboratories on the coast of Maine and atop the Rockies where he discovered his new namesake in the form of a crane fly and published ornithological findings. Jack also guided canoe trips and counseled in Natural history at a boys' camp. Skill at fencing, skiing, photography, and taxidermy combined with a fondness for good music, flyfishing, and painting round him out like a well-filled mould. Out of his impressive background he emerges boyish, unruffled, pleasurably droll, and immeasurably capable with a clear head for thinking. A sincere interest in people and a likeable charm which has won him friends from Budapest to Broad St. will line the years ahead of him with colorful experiences like a magician's pocket. Philadelphia General Hospital Sixty Lansbury -“Treat patients on your terms; don't let them talk you into something you shouldn’t use."LEE HARRINGTON, JR. Temple University, A.B. Every single inch of this tall fellow is chuck full of good-naturedness. The fact that he is also loquacious is soon realized by any unsuspecting soul who has the misfortune to stop him with "What d ya know, Lee.; ’ A good, long dissertation is likely to ensue, ranging from what transpired at last night's party to probable winners on next Saturday's football pools. We are inclined to place Lee on the naive side—if his large, straight up-and-down babyish handwriting and his whispers in class which invariably become noticeably audible are any criteria. But then again, we have reason to doubt this, especially when he responds to a question with "Well, I don't know, hut . . and then goes on to give a perfect answer. Lee enjoys a good hand of pinochle as much as he does sports and traveling. Last winter was spent acquiring a tan at Miami with Me Peak. Mercer Hospital, Trenton, ]. CARL A. HARRIS University of Virginia, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. After earning a Ph D. at the University of Virginia and working m industrial research as physicist and chemist, Carl translated the urge to do medical research into matriculation at Temple Med. With his wife, Florence, he shares a love for literature, horticulture, fine arts and mathematics, and also a well-equipped woodworking shop where they turn out homemade furniture. The dream for the future is an adequate laboratory for untrammeled independent work and a resumed acquaintance with authentic French wines. The literature and fine arts of the past and present, and friends who delight in his rancid humor with a native Indiana accent, will lighten his future days. Riverside Hospital, Yonkers, ?{. T. Kay—“Don't accept someone elsc's diagnosis.” Sixty-oneJOSEPH HARRISON, JR. Ursinus College, B.S. Skipper Joe, a blond goodwill man from Willowcrest, believes that crosscurrent steering has its place, but he who keeps in midstream snaggles his oars less often. At Ursinus, Joe sported himself on the soccer field, and during summers was active in camp work. At Medical School he made the acquaintance of the O.R. from the floor up, believing that an orderly's eye-view of things was something which wouldn't hurt any doctor. Joe's fate is that his professors inwardly wonder, “Be he old enough for this sort of thing?" But his youthful appearance belies his competence, and as equanimity is the key to his temperament, so is thoroughness to his performance. Bryn Mawr Hospital, Bryn Mdun, Pa. DOROTHY JANE HICKS Western Reserve, Flora Stone Mather College, A.B. Dotty, class “pep"-girl, is an ardent sportswoman and has won several golf championships. She cxcells in all outdoor sports swimming, hockey, baseball, fishing—but first comes golf. At college she majored in chemistry and biology, devoted some time to sorority activities, and during summers was a camp swimming counsellor. Always one of the fellas and alive to the eddy of personalities about her. Dotty's popularity extends in all directions quicksilver fashion, like the spread of her interests. Books, plays, clothes, and the country in general get the once-over, as well as tomorrow's case, and if it's well-roundedness which contributes to success, Dotty will mark the way for us all. St. Luke's Hospital. Cleveland. Ohio Sixty'two BeecHAM—"The French claim there arc no frigid women, only stupid men.RICHARD SINGER HIMES Ohio State University, B.S. Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Society Dick, sophisticated Midwesterner, breathes the rari-fied air of the true scientist. He spent sober, serious years as an engineering draftsman and bank bookkeeper, found time to visit Mexico and received his B.S. at Columbus in 1941, majoring in bacteriology. His inquiring mind is not littered with frivolity, but opens its windows none' the-Iess to good humor and wit. Dick personifies the Hippocratic ideal, “whatsoever-things-to-see-and-hear." He was married in 1942 to Helen Hertzog of Bcntleyville, Pennsylvania, and has a daughter, Helen Susan. Temple University Hospital GEORGE WILLIAM HOGSHEAD West Virginia University, A.B. West Virginia University School of Medicine, B.S. Phi Chi Although George was a Junior transfer, it didn't take long for his colleagues to regard him as an old friend. An accomplished ROTC man, he helped initiate the Army boys through the basic drill manual during the in' ception of the ASTP and promptly won their admira-tion with his firm but tactful guidance. The relative sedateness of medical school has been quite a contrast to the atmosphere of sweat and rubbing alcohol of the col-lege gym where wary “Heggie" was an artist on the horizontal bars and tumbling mat. George is also an enthusiast of the downbeat, having played the trumpet in dance bands during high school and college. His earnest and sincere approach earmark him for a promis' ing future and welcome addition to the Hogshead phy-sicians. Philadelphia General Hospital Sixty-three Coombs- "The strength of a suture line is no stronger than the tissues involved."GRANT BUEHLER HUGHES University of Utah Phi Beta Pi It’s hard to imagine the gregarious Grant was once serious-minded enough to serve as a Mormon missionary, but as proof, he can show pictures, collected while he spent almost three years abroad, traveling from Stockholm to Capri, and rattle away in a foreign tongue or two like an adding machine. At Temple, Grant was overwhelmed with cries of “Hughes! Hughes!" whenever a professor hopefully held up a box of lantern slides. After two years he poohed out. and warns Freshmen that whoever yields to temptation in Victor Robinson's first class is a dead bunny thereafter. Golf, skiing, fishing, photography, and flying baack to Utah occupy many of Grant's leisure hours, but the tall-dark-and-handsome Baron has a gay streak and continental flair for revelry. One of the few of us who doesn't swear on occasion like a drunken sailor, Grant's unqualified gentlemanliness and forthright altruism are as refreshing as sunlight over the Grand Canyon. Suit LmJ{C County Hospital, Salt Lak,e City, Utah RICHARD ELIAS JOHNS University of Utah, A.B. Babcock Surgical Society Beneath the still waters of Dicks quiet exterior there lurk the dogged, questing perseverance, the bright, steady faith and the warm-heart, characteristic of his sturdy, pioneering ancestors. A bacteriology major at college, Dick worked afterwards as hospital and pathologist's technician for four years, piling up useful medical experience, deepening his convolutions and strengthening synapses. In June, 1942, he married Virginia Smith, whose charm has bewitched the class, and in November, 1943, their child, Richard. Jr., was born. Notable among us for a keen diagnostic eye and a rare set of values. Dick, while he may never slap a patient's back and convulse him with stories, will by his skill and kindness inspire warm faith, and take his place among those hallowed family physicians who salt this earth but too sparsely. Dr. Grove's Latter Day'Saints Hospital, Salt La e City, Utah Sixty'four Burnett—“A specialist is one who does a rectal exam."THOMAS BENJAMIN JOHNSON Albright College, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa One of the big men in the class, deep-voiced Johnson stands in renown. His readiness to tell or listen to a good story, his lengthy strides, and his pseudo-serious humor are unique. A certain thoughtfulness mingled with conviviality make Tom well-liked by us all. He was a tackle on his college team, and one doubts not that his baleful glare during the line-up has wilted the spirits of many an opponent; to us, however, it always foreshadows a blossoming grin. Besides sports he likes hunting and fishing, and would be a handy man to be lost with in the Pennsylvania woods. Robert Packer Hospital. Sayre. Pa. PATRICIA-MARY KAMSLER Hunter College, A.B. A little package with costly contents, Patty is a neatly balanced blend of a warm heart, a clear head, and the sugar and spice which make little girls nice. She gave up hanging by her chin with weights on her heels in an effort to gain stature, when she was 19, and came to settle at Temple for a spell after a life spent largely in traipsing after her Army father through most of the states. Her weather eye is ever cocked for a good book, play or opera, and as ready to sparkle with wit, humor, and friendliness. Patty’s stature is measured in attributes, not inches, and as such is considerable. Allentoien Hospital. Allentown, Pa. A. Cohen—"Treat all pleural etfustons as tuberculous whether you find the tubercle bacilli or not" S»xty- iveWILLIAM ROBERT JOHN KILPATRICK University of Minnesota South Dakota University Bill, a native of Clear Lake. South Dakota, came to Temple as a Junior transfer from South Dakota University. Before medical school Bill visited his ancestral home in Northern Ireland, and his ready wit and quick energy mark him a true son of old Erin. His agreeable personality has set him in solid at Temple; and as a keen student and member of the ASTP, he has won a place as one of the boys. T orthwestern Hospital. Minneapolis. Minn. VERA PALMER KRISUKAS Pennsylvania State College, B.S. Vera, a very efficient young lady, has managed simuh taneously to do two jobs well. Besides being a capable medical student, she has been the devoted wife of Broni Krisukas, of Easton, Pa., since 1941. That Vera's in-terests arc vigorous are borne out by her experiences as camp counsellor, which undoubtedly will prove valuable in the care of her younger patients. Her greatest inspira-tion and enjoyment, however, come from modern dancing. While at college Vera devoted several hours every even' ing to practice and arrangement of routines which varied from a modern “can-can" to an interpretation of the Christmas Nativity. A true daughter of Diana, Vera can be found every fall, hunting in the hills of Pennsylvania. Her frank, hearty laugh and amiable manner have made Vera a pleasant class companion. Allentown Hospital, Allentown, Pa. Sixty'S ix Scott "Extreme restlessness, air hunger, crying for water and a shocked condition are the most suspicious signs for concealed hemorrhage."HENRY GEORGE KRUEGER Western Reserve Phi Chi Fun-loving, somewhat alopcciac “Hank" is ubiquitously known as the man with the “educated digits and the sinful songs." Partner in crime and accompanist fortissimo to "Little Egypt" Watson, his wide travels in Mexico and the West explain Hank’s endless repertoire of modern madrigals. A tonic smile and fulsome friendliness win him affection and popularity, both as President of the Phi Chis and Troubador of 44. We shall never forget “The Night that Paddy Murphy Died" or the lad who repeatedly killed him. The diagnosis is “work-hypertrophy of the gtxxJ humor" and the prognosis, “good for a happy life." St. Luke's Hospital. Cleveland. Ohio LEROY W. KRUMPERMAN University of Utah Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Society Roy is the junior partner of the firm of “Johns and Krumperman.” He was born in Ogden, Utah, and, like all Westerners, possesses that rare quality, business acumen. But. now that he’s married to pretty Emily Sem-isch, who hails from Jenkintown, Pa., we arc all wondering how well that quality will endure. Roy developed Osteophytes early, having worked in a “Bull Gang" in a grocery warehouse. Cold, wintry Philadelphia mornings set his spine a-tingling, for they reminded him of the days when he used to go skiing or go out hunting. But here he had to be content with his trumpet. To those who will ignore Mr. Bendmcr and invest in the Stock Exchange, remember Roy. You can’t lose! Temple University Hospital Sixty-seven Roxby "Don’t ever forget that the appendicular artery lie? posterior to the ileum in its terminal portion."JOHN W. LARSON Pennsylvania State College, B.S. Phi Rho Sigma The excitement and misgivings of school life may arouse the rest of the class, hut John Larson strides on with the easy balance of a B-26 in automatic flight. As a Sopho-more he dispatched the thankless job of class treasurer and since then has helped arrange the class dances and guide The Skull through the financial shallows. John came to Temple from Penn State, where he majored in chemistry and biology, and pumped his short legs so fast that he made the cross country team. During three sum mers he worked as a lab technician for an oil company. John married Marjorie Elaine Nelson of Warren, in March, 1943, and they selected February 29th for the birthday of John W., Jr. United States Marine Hospital (U.S.P.H.S.) Phi Rho Sigma When the words "Pass ’im up!" reverberate through a classroom, everyone knows without looking that J. J. will soon be floating through the air on the arms of his class mates. Rural Valley's favorite son has always puzzled us, for we could never figure out the source of all his energy. Hyperthyroid, maybe? Or could it be that the four years he spent as a soft coal miner before attending college moulded a relish for opportunity and achievement we all might well emulate? By trial and error, J. J. has worked put the ideal pass-up technique (freshmen, please copy!): detach glasses, remove loose objects such as pencils, slugs, and percussion hammer from the pockets, lock metacarpals behind occipital protuberance, lie back and RELAX! Interest in football, baseball, hunting, lacrosse (never heard of it, eh? tough Indian game), and fishing round out J. J.’s activities, and yet there is always plenty of his enthusiasm left for social events. Wiinimgtori General Hospital, Wilmington. Del. JOHN JOSEPH LAZZERI Pennsylvania State College, B.S. DURANT—"In hemolytic strep, pneumonia empyema tends to occur early in a high percentage of cases." Sixty'eightROBERT S. LEFEVER Davidson College, B.S. 'Company, 'Ten'SHUN!”—and Company B snaps heads and eyes to the front as Cadet Captain Lefever's command rings out over the school yard. Bob was pro moted to Company Commander at the start of the Senior year after having done a creditable job as platoon leader from the beginning of the A.S.T.P. Back in the days of summer vacations Bob worked in a paving gang for the State Highway Department and as linesman for an electric company. He enjoys the reputation of being handy with a rifle and plays a good game of football and base-ball. Lcfever's "fearlessness" and insight have been assets in the classroom and clinic as well .is on the drill field. In spite of his efforts at sophistication Bob has not been able to hide irom us his genuine warmth and consideration for his friends. Abington Memorial Hospital. Abington, Pa. FREDERICK VICTOR LICHTENFELS, JR. Allegheny College, A.B. Alpha Kappa Kappa From the bluebonnet fields of Texas, where he was born, at Fort Sam Houston, and where his father was an Army doctor, to the drill field of school, is a long jump for the Rooster. But he is used to long jumps, the treks through the Canadian northwoods with his father on hunting and fishing expeditions, as well as his swimming prowers at college, having conditioned him for whatever the Armv holds for him in the future. Another carrot-top. Fred crops his curls close and hopes no one will notice, somewhat like pulling the sheet up tightly over a jaundiced patient, as Egmont-the-Intem would say. Fred's friends find him canny, conversational, and a big tease, and his professors like his wide blue-eyed interest. Pittsburgh Medical Center, Pittsburgh. Pa. Sixty'nine GlLPIN—"In any case with clubbed feet always examine the hack for evidence of spina bifida.'FRANK A. LIPPI, JR. Ursinus College, B.S. Frank is possessed of an inquiring attitude and is impressed by facts, not conclusions. Strong of mind as well as of body, he studies hard and wastes no time on frivolities. Unsmiling and detached, it took us a while to work down to his pleasant good-humored sociability, to learn he loves riding, boxing, handball, and soccer, used to be a counsellor at Camp Wonposet and spent other summers working at Huyler's Restaurant in Atlantic City. Water appeals to him and he swims, sails, and skates in season. Nobody reading his fine, clear handwriting would think such a big muscular arm wrote it, nor would his firm, un-relaxed jaw prepare one for his rare, hearty laugh. Antithesis of Dr. Weiss, who closed his eyes in horror at Lippi’s “No-cofTee-tobacco-or-alcohol” Social History, Frank can promise his patients thoroughgoing study and more personal interest and understanding than they will realize. Germantown Dispensary and Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. EDWARD C. W. LUM University of Hawaii, B.S. Yale School of Medicine Department of Public Health Trying to needle Eddie into talking seriously about himself is like looking for the proverbial needle in the hay stack When asked what his favorite hobby is, he'll say, “Movies! ", but official records of his Alma Mater prove him to be a track man par excellence! Swift-thinking as winged-footed, there is no involving Eddie in arguments or personal discussions against his will, hut warm friendliness and shy kindness reward the patient watcher, and by listening carefully to his ever-ready babble of wit and humor, many a pearl of unexpected truth may be gleaned. Guitarist, culinary artist and very well-liked boy in the class, Eddie will run his chosen Public Health associates ragged trying to match his activities. Episcopal Hospital. Philadelphia Seventy Brown—“Hypertension is not a contraindication to the use of digitalis."MATTHEW M. MANSUY Bucknell University, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa Babcock Surgical Society Endlessly affable and artfully friendly, cool, clear-eyed, well-groomed Matt could serve as model for distinguished gentlemen. Confident, informed, and energetic with sympathetic calm, the model serves for “distinguished doctors" as well. His fraternal good nature presides at the Alpha Kappa Kappa House as elsewhere and rates him friends universal. Before Hygeia whispered sweet beckonings in his ear, he was top-ranking tennis player and Williamsport Doubles Champ. Matt spent summers working (and playing, when the boss was out) at the courts. Temple University Hospital RICHARD GORDON MARTIN Bates College, B.S. Harvard University Pm Rho Sigma This tall, quiet, dyed-in-the-wool New Englander has exemplified for four years the virtues of a New England background to his classmates from below the Mason-Dixon. He was born in York Village, Me., and attending Maine schools and counselling at summer camps has left Dick with a profound knowledge of the northernmost state, its forests, lakes, salt-box houses, and hardy inhabitants. The summer he worked at Woods Hole Marine Laboratory he met his future bride. Alice L. Timanus of Baltimore, whom he married in May, 1943. A readier listener than talker, Dick communes more by his interested attentiveness than by the sharp yap-yap of average conversatione medica. His earnest expression can break into an expansive grin, and those who know him best revel in his humor and candor. J aval Hospital Seventy-one SloanE—"If the sensory findings arc out of proportion to the objective neurologic findings, question the sensory examination."DON C. MATTHIESEN Yankton College, A.B., B.S. (Med.) University of South Dakota After Don Matthiesen finished high school in Wis-consin, he started west. His first step took him to South Dakota for two years in Yankton College. His restless feet then led him to Jackson in the Teton Mts. of Wyoming. In two years Don was successively a clerk, service station attendant, and bookkeeper. In addition he has (in his words) “hummed-' over most of the western U. S. and parts of Mexico and Canada. Don turned east in '39 and stopped long enough at the University of South Dakota to finish his premed and preclinical courses. He married Betty Severance of Salem, South Dakota in June, 1943. During quieter moments Don likes fishing, novels, and doing oil colors. Naval Hospital JOEL V. McCALL, JR. University of Florida, B.S. Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Society Tall, sunburned, friendly rebel, soft-spoken J.V. is no chip carrier. Quiet rather than langorous, he has a sense of decorum and propriety, finds his friends by a gradual settling down process which ensures solidarity. Down home in Florida he hunts foxes and quail, rides, swims, and fishes like any Tom Sawyer, when he is not helping his father manage the farm. A fondness for fair play and frankness and a state of status quo characterize this lean Southerner, who, like the Magi, follows his medical star with patience and persistence, unswayed by turmoil and indecision. Temple University Hospital Scventy'two Brown — “When a previously active middle-aged man voluntarily goes to bed because of weakness following an attack of ‘indigestion.' consider seriously the possibility of myocardial infarction "GEORGE ALBERT McCLOSKEY Grove City College, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa George once dug the ditches and cleaned the streets for his favorite native borough, Beaver, Penna. Perhaps that explains his attentiveness in Madame Hartley’s lee-tures. He attained national tennis fame early in life, rating third in the Middle States Tennis rankings. While at college, he limited his activities to writing, producing, and politics, but his ability in these fields was boundless. He became Sports Editor of the Year Book, producer of “The College Widow,” and President of the Student Council. Just to keep himself occupied, he majored in Chemistry. His personality is so appealing, that only two weeks after we met him, we unanimously elected him as our first President. Hospital THOMAS CROWLEY McFARLAND, JR. University of W'est Virginia, A.B., B.S. Pm Cm The hushed atmosphere of the hospital amphitheatre seems transformed into the lush tranquillity of West Virginian mountains whenever Tom holds forth with his refreshing, musical lingo. Although a native of Cin' cinnati, Ohio, Tom received most of his schooling among the coal fields of West Virginny, the senior McFarland being a mining engineer. Unmistakably cut out to be a good physician, Tom has occasionally weakened and returned to old haunts, working as a coal sampler one summer. Track, swimming, and football are sports closest to Tom’s heart, with the latter occupying a special leaf in his high school book of memories. Outwardly, Tom seems quiet, restrained, businesslike, but friends adore him for his fraternal companionship, caprice, and sportsmanship. Germantown Dispensary and Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. Seventy-three Gilpin—"If the patient can wrinkle forehead in a seventh nerve involvement, the lesion is above the nucleus.”THOMAS ALFRED McGAVIN Albright College, B.S. Phi Alpha Sigma Since the first day Tom put on his white coat, he has stuck his nose to the grindstone and kept a watchful eye on the future. Hard-working, loyal Tom has had little time for revelry, but believes in putting everything into the task at hand and seeing it through. His medical brothers substantiated this by choosing him treasurer twice, and finally president of his frat. Swimming is the sport closest to Tom's heart; the water pageant he directed while serving as life guard was really something to behold. Between sessions of chemistry and biology he worked on the college campus for several summers. Reading Hospital, Reading, Pa. WILLIAM LOUIS McKINNEY, JR. Albright College, B.S. Phi Alpha Sigma That medicine actually begins at home for Bill is well evidenced by his active participation in sports throughout his medical school years. A standout on the hardwood floor at college. Bill was mainly responsible through his sparkling all-around play for the successes of the Temple ASTP quintet last winter. Modest Bill may not want to relate his experiences as beach life guard, but secretly delights in talking about good music, his beloved pastime. Gershwin favorites stand side by side with Strauss waltzes in his rapidly growing record library. Big Bill is far from being a demonstrable Sinatra fan, but takes pride in a large collection of the singer's works. An early distaste for premed studies has long been forgotten in Bill’s devotion to the joys and sorrows of a medical education. ?iaval Hospital Moore—“When there is bone contact, blood supply, and immobilisation in the fetus, infant, child, adolescent, adult, or octogenarian, a fracture will unite." SeventyfourCHARLES J. McPEAK Temple University, B.S. Smooth, suave, man-about-town, McPeak developed the art of subtle disengagement and polite firmness, from his experiences in handling hotel guests. Mac's colorful and checkered past includes trapping, steel mill working, bartending, and selling bread. If his memory is closely pressed, Chuck will recall days spent as timekeeper. Vagabond journeys to Florida kindled his love for Miami which has become his vacation Mecca. Chuck is a firm believer in Washington's “avoid entangling alliances" policy. He accordingly keeps close watch on his personal affairs and seldom permits a delicate situation to get out of hand. This versatile Irishman is a marksman as well as an experienced football player. 'A[dt?al Hospital EDWIN D. MORTON Vanderbilt University, A.B. Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Society Personable Birminghamite with no penchant for wasting words, quiet Ed can be detected studying hard, turning up the right answers. In case anybody still thinks Southerners are lazy just because they don’t run up and down subway stairs and chase street cars madly like foxes who hear the hunter's horn, let it be known Ed bustled about as buyer for a wholesale company for three busy years, put in odd hours down in the basement wood-working shop where he and his father used to turn out enviable cabinets and furniture. Outstanding at college in campus activities, he was cited in the national collegiate Who’s Who, and has been no wall flower here at Temple. Interested in football and an ardent golfer, he believes in balancing pleasure and work, fun and seriousness, and views life in general with calm decorum and a businesslike expectancy. Temple University Hospital Dvrant—"A severe anemia can almo5t exactly imitate congestive failure." Seventy-fiveWILLIAM MAHON MYERS University of South Carolina University of Florida Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Society Born and bred in Dixie. Mahon is one of our typical “rebels." When he was seven his family moved from South Carolina to Tampa, Florida. While in high school, Mahon captained the football team and also won letters in basketball and track. For his athletic ability he was awarded a scholarship to the University of South Carolina where he again engaged in football, basketball, and boxing. After two years, Mahon decided sports and pre-med didn’t mix, so returned to the University of Florida to finish his required subjects. At Temple, Mahon was President of the Babcock Surgical Society. While not making rounds with his medical chief father at Tampa Municipal Hospital, Mahon has spent vacations at CMTC camp, beachcombing, and prospecting in Georgia. Temple University HospitaI HARRY G. NEESE, JR. University of Delaware Phi Rho Sigma Jovial, genial, “the corpulent corporal" is torn between two loves—horses and medicine. On his father’s farm in Delaware he rides and hunts, and we doubt not the glossy horses quiver, whinny, and toss their manes when they sec Harry approaching in the cool mist of a fall morning, reciprocating wholeheartedly his esteem of them. Born too late, he should have belonged to Teddy Roosevelt’s Rough Riders, or lived in the west during the wild and wooly days of Bill Cody and Annie Oakley. At school Harry played soccer and swam, besides sparing some summer days from the stables to work as a lifeguard in near-by Wilmington. Though horses are his philosophy, medicine is his religion, and if the horse-and-buggy days ever return Harry will have found his ne plus ultra. Wilmington General Hospital, Wilmington, Del. Seventy-six Bacon—“If you don't »tick your finger up their rectum you may put your foot in it."WILLIAM ALFRED NICKLES Dickinson College, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa Inscrutable as an English butler, quiet Bill likes to remain anonymous. His manner is serious, but he views life as lightly as the rest of us, merely finding it un-necessary to act like a ninny. From Harrisburg, where he was born, he moved to Shippensburg. A chem major at cob lege, he liked sports, t xj, and still clings to tennis and golf. The year he graduated he journeyed to the west coast, came back quietly convinced that Pennsylvania decidedly is God’s country. In December. 1943. he married Charlotte Besser of Pittsburgh, withstanding our customary kidding with typical diplomacy. Impassive, he will not be non' plussed by medical vicissitudes but will permeate calmness and good sense. Harrisburg General Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. ISAMU NIEDA University of California, A.B. The outbreak of the war in the Pacific nearly brought Sam's medical career to disaster. Sam was in his third year of medicine at the University of California, when the floodgates of prejudice, propaganda, and fear opened on a panic-stricken country. Sam left the flower nursery of his father in San Francisco and came East Ho entered Temple as a Junior in 1943. Since he has been in Philadelphia. Sam spends his extra school hours at Jeanes Hospital in Fox Chase. As for the future, the way Sam puts it. he has “no definite plans for a specialty except surgery." Deaconess Hospital. Detroit, Michigan Seventy-seven Weiss—"The closer the picture is to genuine nephrosis the less the danger of using mercurial diuretics.'DONALD JAY OTTENBERG Temple University, B.S. Pm Delta Epsilon Babcock Surgical Society Professor Brody was the first recipient of Don's smooth, low-pitched oratory, and while few occasions have since demanded it, his cup of altruism still runneth over. A soul-searcher with a keen, intuitive mind, Don is a philosopher who became a physician in order to better understand and aid the human mechanism, as an artist might study anatomy or a musician, physics. Believing in the singleness of all knowledge, Don is informed on many subjects, can be found engaged in learned discussions of music, literature, international relations, antiques, comparative religion, cabinetmaking. His brooding thoughtfulness is no barrier to gay and joyous living, and he wears no cynic's cloak. Temple University Hospital WILLIAM JOSEPH OVERMAN University of Florida, B.S. Babcock Surgical Society After a rather full life of surveying in the jungles of Florida, marriage, fatherhood, and premed at Florida U., all jammed into 21 years. Bill came north with his wife, Ruth Saddath of Birmingham, and Mary Kathleen, their year-old daughter. Here he spent the first two years at Temple learning how not to stick his neck out on any and all questions open to a voice from the rear. Southern mildness with an unfailing sense of humor and a keen but playful art of self-criticism helped Bill to set and keep an easygoing, happy course. His quiet, distinct voice, his thoughtfulness, and good sense distinguish him. Temple University Hospital Seventy'Cight Nelson—"It is the rate of growth and development rather than the achievement of a particular moment which is the important factor in the evaluation of the individual child."GINO GAETANO PAPOLA Temple University, A.B. “T. B. or not T. B., that is the congestion! Consump-tion he done about it? Of cough, of cough!" Who will forget the brave fellow who said that (over and over again, mind you) and tried so desperately for three and a half years to murder the American Joke once and for all? Good or Kid made no difference to him; the “Hangman of Humor" told them anyhow—and we sat cringing-ly by. Finally, in his Senior year, he found someone who enjoyed listening to his jokes, for on April 29, 1944, he married Marie DcStefano of Philadelphia. And what of the years of faithful slavery as “Pusher of the Slides’ (for which Scotty paid him so little)! For unrecountable fun and laughter, we all have much to remember. By the way, Gino, did you hear about the little moron who...........! Methodist Episcopa 1 Hospital, Philadelphia. LOUIS M. PELOSI Temple University, A.B. Pelosi works with a quiet industriousness. He has been as engrossed with his medical course as a busy tugboat in a crowded harbor. After being laid up in dry dock for three weeks with atypical pneumonia early in the Sophomore year, Lou turned on the steam and finished the course with the class. He majored in biology at Temple as a premed. During his undergraduate days he furthered his interest in fencing, and he is a basketball enthusiast, both as a spectator and player. He has balanced his interest in sports with a flair for dramatics. In the past, he participated as a Thespian in the Cultural Olympics at Penn. At Christmas Lou toted mail, and some members of the class have had the Super-Specials he used to mix at Lig-gett's. Temple University Hospital. Seventy-nine Brown—"Gastric symptoms in congestive failure may be relieved by dilute HC.1 when not relieved by digitalization."CLIFFORD C. PETERSON University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin, B.S. Phi Beta Pi This tall, blond lad from the farms of Wisconsin reached Temple as a result of his own industry and perse-verance. After serving two years as a bank teller, Pete sought more book learnin at the University of Minnesota for two years. In 1933 he returned to the bank for six-years, this time as assistant cashier. In 1939 Agnes Carlson became his bride, and shortly after, Clifford entered the University of Wisconsin to clinch his degree. A son, Gary C., was born in 1941, a few months before Pete started his preclinical course at Wisconsin. The lake region of Wisconsin is Pete's idea of a real vacation land for hunting, boating, and swimming. Pete's rapid-fire recitations in conference sections will remain among our choicest memories. St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Chicago, III. DAVID E. REIBER Tuscuium College (Tennessee), A.B. Babcock Surgical Society Competent lamp-under-a-bushel concealer, our Dave flashes his sense of humor only when it is sorely needed, like a distress signal. Between times his life is a pretty serious business. At college Dave played football and led an adequate social life in what time he spared from chemistry, his first love. Summers he worked in a bank, or as a lab as sistant. In April, 1943, he married Shirley Marsh of Lans-downe, and acquired a domestic hearth at which to sit contentedly, pipe in mouth, like a retired sea captain. For, beyond medical acumen, Dave prizes and embodies the homely virtues of placidity, decorum, and a clear thought for the future. Germantown Dispensary and Hospital, Philadelphia. Eighty Gilpin—"Don't hang your hat on a Hoffman.JOHN EDWARD RUUD University of North Dakota, B.A., B.S. Phi Beta Pi John earned his B.A. and B.S. at the University of North Dakota, taking two years' leave between to peddle life insurance. This latter pursuit convinced him he should carry on the family tradition in medicine and surgery, for curin' was better’n insurin'. Along with seeing America first, John's hobbies are bridge (with Victoria, the Mrs., as partner) and spectator of baseball and football. We know him better than that, though; his favorite pastime is gleefully ribbing his fellow classmates Slow to kindle. Ruud proved a jolly good fellow once acquaintance was under way, as well as a serious-minded, conscientious student. His ruddy countenance and stalwart build bespeak the rugged winters of North Dakota, his homeland, but the warmth from sunny fields of wheat is reflected in his pleasant friendliness. The birth of little Roberta Ann. on March 16, crowned John's Senior year St. Barnabas Hospital. Minneapolis, Minn. THOMAS N. RYON University of Alabama, A.B. The Freshman class was busily engrossed in ad lusting itself to the routine of medical school, when Tom Ryon captured its imagination and established himself as a full-blooded Lochinvar. Far from being subdued by the immensity of the world opening before him, less than three weeks of the course had passed, when Tom caught a plane to Miami, married Sarah Griffen, and returned with his bride to Philadelphia. Since then. Tom has established himself as a genial host and able entertainer. His spirited laughter often proclaims his presence before he is visible. Tom claims he likes fishing and swimming; that may be so, but Sally is sharing his affections with the Bull pup and his Kaywoodie pipes. V. S. Public Health Sennce. Astley—“The sun should never set on a case of intestinal obstruction.” Eighty-oneEUGENE W. SAUSSER Muhlenberg College, B.S. Phi Chi Gene's story is essentially that of an imperturbable Pennsylvania countryman. Give him a pipe, journal, and cheery fireplace, and the rest of the world may go its way. Gene pursued a strictly scientific course in college, major-ing in chemistry, biology, and belonged to both premed and Science clubs. The fertile soil once fell prey to his whims when he worked on his father-in-law's farm. He was also shipping clerk at Mack Motor Company in Allentown. Placid Gene sank into the depths of domesticity when he married Jennie Etta Maurer, early in 1943. He emerged from his serene shell to pass out cigars announcing the birth of son Gene John in November. To those really in the know. Gene's tranquility belies a quick mind and a rich capacity for humor. Geisinger Memorial Hospital. Danville, Pa. LLOYD G. SCHEFFEL University of South Dakota, A.B. Tall, quiet, and a devoted disciple of Izaak Walton is this likeable lad from the plains. Scheff has all the qualities expected in an experienced angler; he and his dentist father have lake-fished and visited the best trout streams in the Northwest. Born in Tyndall. South Dakota, Lloyd attended schools within the state. He majored in chemistry and zoology at the University, where he received his degree and took his two preclinical years of medicine. Scheff is both an avid numismatist (look it up) and a soulful trumpeter. He joined the Marriage Club when he married Mary Barber of Tyndall. South Dakota, in December. 1943. Shipmates of this landlocked plainsman will appreciate his easy sense of humor and ready wit. St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Chicago. Illinois. Eighty'two Nelson- "Zinc stearate should not be used for infants."HAROLD SCHWARTZ Villanova College, B.S. Phi Delta Epsilon Interested only in the sciences at college, Harold took up leisurely activities like golf, swimming, and photography, believing that the idea behind sports was to enjoy rather than wear oneself out. He spent his summers as athletic director of a summer camp, and helped in his father's the-atre. In January, 1942, he married Mitzi Krasne of Philadelphia. Pleasant and dependable, his friendliness unstudied, Schwartz has the settled, reassuring calm of the family obstetrician, and is the sort of fellow who will never have to brace himself for anything with a “good stiff one." Jeu ish Hospital, Philadelphia. THOMAS RANDOLPH CLINTON SISSON Colgate University, A.B. Phi Chi Thorough-going cosmopolite, Tom, though born in Winnepeg, speaks with reverence only of New York, where perfection reigns. To be sure his prejudice was justified, he took leisurely jaunts to Mexico, Alaska, Portugal and Spain, skipping out in time's nick back in 1939— and came home convinced he was right the first time. An English comp major with long, long thoughts, Tom's sensitive speech reminds one of Beardsley drawings, Chopin etudes played at tea-time in a quiet drawing room. His flair for writing is no obsession, however, and he is as enthusiastic about sailing, golf, tennis, and badminton as about books and the theatre. Let no one call physicians mundane and crass, for this personable, debonair gentil-homme gives him the lie. Sr. John's Riverside Hospital. Yonkers, eu Torl{. Beecmam—“Remember the importance generally of saving expense to the patient." Eighty-threeHARRY CECIL SMITH Ohio University, A.B. West Virginia Medical School, B.S. Pm Beta Pt If comfort is at stake, Smitty will discard all convention to obtain it; thus he expressed himself one cold winter day by wearing two woolen OD shirts and a Navy muffler under his field jacket and overcoat. A West Virginian by birth, Harry journeyed to the Buckeye state for his undergraduate work. With an A.B. safely tucked away, he returned to West Virginia's Medical School and there betook himself an additional bachelor's degree. Here. Smitty is best known for his easy submission to Morpheus, although his uncanny subconsciousness rarely tails to warn him of an impending hotfoot. Classmates like Smitty not only for his dogged determination in studying, but for his sincerity, modesty, and that slow, shy smile. Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia. ROBERT JOHN SNYDER St. Joseph's College, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa “Coffee" is the call, lanky, red-haired, self-possessed member of the nerve wracking trio of Snyder. Sisson, and Steller. The son of the treasurer of Bayuk Cigars, Inc., he was born in Philadelphia. His gift for gab and an almost palpable nonchalance, qualified him to be a haberdashery salesman par excellence. In leisure moments he enjoys nothing more than a good game of football; second to that, the races; then bridge, baseball, and golf in about that order. No, on further consideration, we take it all back! Sleep is really his favorite pastime, and he can drop off in stranger attitudes and more cramped quarters than the best of “dropper-offers"—though how he manages with those long, long legs of his is more than we can tell. During his last two years at St. Joseph's, Bob served as an adept and capable biology laboratory assistant, an aid to the Jesuits of whose training he is ever proud. Philadelphia General Hospital. Eighty'four Swalm "Always suspect lues with enlargement of the left lobe of the liver.PAUL STEINHORN New York University, A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon This German major hasn't dropped an "Ach” since Pearl Harbor, pretends it was all a mistake. Keen follow' er of all sports, Paul also worked hard during the summers as assistant manager of a resort hotel. His perpetual jaundice part sunburn and part nature's gift to him—is benign, speaks neither for gall nor spleen, as Paul is good-humored, non-vengeful. Easily baited into an argument, he can be found at any time having it out with Bunny or the boys, rising to shrill peaks of friendly protest. Jewish Hospital, Brooklyn, 7 . T. FREDERICK CHARLES STELLER Villanova College, B.S. Phi Alpha Sigma "Give me your smile, the sunshine of your smile '- yes, cordial Fred complied, for he always had a warm hello for us. Agile Fred once had a chance at big league baseball but took four balls on a career in medicine instead. His relations with the national pastime now consist of being a very rabid Detroit "Tiger" fan. Fred is equally proficient at basketball, having been a member of the Temple ASTP team. At college he was a member of the Science Club and served as chairman of the Open House Committee in 1940. Here at Temple he has been a member and staunch supporter of the Snyder-SteUer-Sisson trio, in which company he is known and fondly referred to as “Baldy." When Fred’s ability as a physician wavers, it will be only because good medicine and good cheer will have also failed. j aval Hospital. ConweLL- - "The tree grows best which adapts itself most fully to conditions of its environment.' Eighty'fivcARTHUR STIFFEL LaSalle College, A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon A bit of the philosopher abides in blue'eyed Art, oc-casionally tinges his remarks and is ever reflected in his attitude toward human problems. Always polite and gentlemanly, there have been times when only those quali-ties and the knowledge of oh-the-hopelessness-of-it-all have deterred him from speaking his G. I. mind. Well-mannered sleeper, he never snores in class, never, never; lies flat on the benches! Jolly and convivial. he's serious-minded and conscientious about his work, believes that the more he knows now the less he will forget later. Mr. Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia. HELEN FRANCES STOCHEN Radcliffe College, A.B. Our sophisticated lady, Helen's calmness is a matter of manner and thought as well as appearance. The number of times in all these years she has had to convince dubious professors her name was not "Stocking," has not shaken her poise. A traveler, she has visited Europe and the Mediterranean countries, but likes best the hearth of home. A streak of the domestic laces through the fabric of her personality; cooking, sewing, and listening to music fill her off hours. But for all her quiet manner, Helen's energy is boundless, as her lunior internship at Northeastern shows. We wondered what would have happened had fire broken out in Eliot Hall in the days when she was the captain and president. But doubtless the same dispatch with which she polishes tiff notebooks, a new case, knitting, or a good book would have prevailed. Long Island College Hospital. Brooklyn. Kendall- “Don't evaluate activity of rheumatic fever when on salicylates; patients should be off of them for at least two weeks .” Eighty-sixHAROLD A. STOKES University of South Dakota Western Union College, B.A. Northern State Teachers College Phi Beta Pi A true Westerner, Stokes would have you believe that the air isn't worth breathing til you get way out West— South Dakota will do nicely. Easygoing and genial, he's always ready for a good argument and is pleasantly stub' born in sticking to his guns against terrific odds. Active in the college band and orchestra, Stokes also added his beaming presence to the A Cappella choir. Just to be well-rounded—no innuendo intended—he craves reading and swimming as his second choices. His ability and warm friendliness should grant him an easy admission to that mystic circle- psychiatry'. San Diego County Hospital, San Diego, California. CHARLES C. SWIFT University of Vermont Brown University, B.S., Ph.B. Another doctor's son. surgery-minded Charlie has the most intense gaze m the class. Urbane, dignified, with a Gable-like, well-groomed swarthiness, he keeps you guessing his thoughts, preserves a citadel-like aloofness which only his best friends storm. An energetic sportsman, he lives up to his Vermont raising by skiing over the snow-clad hills "down east" and fishing the clear sparkling streams. Bridge and golf occupy more sophisticated hours. Charlie was married in July, 1941. to Eleanore Wells of Rochester, and formed one of the small nucleus of mar ried men in our Freshman class. Nothing will ever upset Charlie; his operations will be as perfectly timed as his still photographs, his decisions as dauntless and unruffled as his appearance. Boston City Hospital, Boston. Mass. A. Cohen—“Eighty per cent of all idiopath'C pleurisy is due to T. B. Ninety-seven per cent of all idiopathic pleural etfujions arc due to T. B.” Eighty-sevenMIGUEL ALBERTO TULLA University of Puerto Rico, B.S. Phi Chi 'Tlah-too-o-o-o-o-n...halt! Squad lead-errrrs, r-r-re- p-o-ort!" Not sensitive about his accent, Mike goes ahead speaking what actually is a much purer English than our own, but he has given up trying to teach his professors to say "Tool-yah." Cosmopolite, Mike used to idle the hours away on his fathers coffee and sugar plantation down home before he got this medicine idea in his head. Since then he has lightened the long road by maintaining an evenly-balanced temper, a calm philosophy of life. One of Mikes greatest joys is arguing with Krueger, argu-ments which arc never settled. Hunting is also one of his loves. His marriage to Isabelita Schwarz of Santurce, Puerto Rico, climaxed his Junior year. Bayamon District Hospital, Puerto Rico. ALSTON CORNELIUS TWISS University of Missouri, A.B. Phi Beta Pi This Minnesotan is every ready to defend his state and the Mayo Clinic, where he used to be a lab assistant, against all comers. Slow-spoken, Bud's drawl intrigues the Yankee girls, and his wide-open-spaces stride makes the city dweller stop and think about golf courses, summers in the country, and trout fishing up that quiet little stream in the Poconos. He is not one to obtrude, and few realize Bud’s skill as a raconteur, his masterly half-awkward, half-facetious style which sends listeners into stitches. A swimmer, golfer, and track man, as well as a sharp student. Buds itching feet have taken him to Canada and Mexico, but his favorite pastime is settling down to shoot the breeze with a bunch of the fellas. St. Lu e's Hospital, Chicago, III. Eighty-eight KoLMfcR—“Plasmochin and atabnn arc never given concurrently."GEORGE JOSEPH URBAN, JR. Villanova, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa Like the infrequent rainbow, George's presence re-freshes, gives promise. A bon vivant, he believes you are happy if you love what you are doing, wastes no time wracking his brains unnecessarily. His own brand of poker-faced humor, his nickname coining are well-known at the AKK house and elsewhere, as is his distaste for meticulousness. Back in college he fancied biology and chemistry, was a versatile athlete as well as a contributor to the school science magazine. In the summers he loved deep-sea fishing, the lazy, rocking motion of the sun-warmed boat and the sudden, tense activity of the strike. A good bridge player, urbane as his name, George maintains a laissez-faire attitude toward life and people. Jersey City Hospital, Jersey City, N- • RALPH HARMON VAN METER Temple University, A.B. Van has more nicknames than any man in the class and more than enough good humor to wear them gracefully. A farmer from New Jersey, he can talk for hours of his excursions on the Delaware in sailboats of his own building, or of how he gained a “daredevil" reputation by careening about South Jersey in a Packard ’22 and on a motorcycle. And did he ever tell you about the 125 miles of Long Trail he did in his youth! But the "old man" always had the ambition to become an M.D., and ten years of hard work as welder and steelworker in shipyards and factories have realized this goal. In August, 1939, he married Margaret R. Minch of Salem, N. J. His smile, as ever-present as the delightful sketches he makes while taking notes, teamed with his great geniality, will win him patients as they have won him friends. Pennsylvania Hospital. Philadelphia. » Nelson—"The most frequent cause of paralytic ileus in children is pneumonia Eighty-nineFRANKLIN G. WADE University of West Virginia, A.B., B.S. Phi Chi The ever-present threat of a rampaging Ohio River washing away that narrow little strip of West Virginia pinched in between Pennsylvania and Ohio has left its indelible mark on Wade. He is aroused at any suggestion of infringment on his rights. Regardless of the question at hand he jumps in with a genial belligerency to take sides. If there is not an issue Frank will make one. His attitude has its merits; in lecture as in conversation, a statement must be supported by fact Frank took his undergraduate and preclinical courses at West Virginia where he had a reputation as an able boxer and played a good game of tennis. During summer vacations he has worked with carpenters, in labor gangs, in a power plant, and as a Real Silk salesman (whistle). Temple University Hospital. JAMES GIBSON WATSON Wake Forest College, B.S. Phi Chi Jim follows in his father's footsteps by studying medicine. Full of charming nonsense and teasing, he has shown us all the advisability of mixing work with hilarity (aa). For his own inimitable version of the hula, Jim will long be remembered by students and staff; like a small dose of X-ray, it seems to stimulate repair of spirits. Enthusiastic in whatever he does, Jim doubtless worked as hard at his summer ?ohs on the open-hearth of a steel plant, as he does in unriddling a case history, or whipping up harmony on the piano for barber shop choruses at the Phi Chi house. Swimming, stamp collecting, and Canadian travel complete his armamentarium of hobbies. Montgomery Hospital, T omstown, Pa. T inety Lillie—"Tht farther out you stick your neck, the more footprints you get on it."FRANKLIN BENJAMIN WATTERS, JR. Dartmouth, A.B. Phi Rho Sigma Babcock Surgical Society A studious gentleman, quiet, sober, and reserved, Frank is Dartmouth's only contribution to our class. Smooth and well'built, it is easy to believe he excelled in fencing at school, and his wits are still as sharp as his foil was quick. During the summers, while he was earning his A.B. in chemistry and zoology, Frank was an able counsellor at a boys camp. In March. 1943. he married Helen Harper of Longmeadow, Mass. Neither a pedant nor a recluse, Watters maintains an unmatched detachment and does plenty of quiet thinking while he watches smoke curling lazily from his companionable pipe. Hartford General Hospital, Hartford, Conn. LESLIE WINFIELD WHITNEY Bucknell University, B.S. Babcock Si rgigal Society Those who think the only other Philadelphia is back in St. Paul's Epistles somewhere, will be surprised to learn there is one m New York State, for our Les was born there. He soon edged over the state border, however, and attended Pennsylvania's schools, majoring in English as well as sciences while at college. His father, a Baptist minis-ter, Les planted a practical foot along the road to medicine, but retains a heritage of decorum and conscientiousness, industry, and scholarship. Before Navy days he used to work nights at the hospital switchboard and information desk and got to be a sort of somnambulist. In March, 1943, he married Joan Edna Davidson of New York, who later became the Dean's temporary secretary. Les's resonant voice and pale British fairness do not mask his droll-ness and down-to-earth comraderie. Temple University Hospital. inety-onc Roesler—“Aortic stenosis is a common cause of di:;inc«s and syncope in elderly persons.-GEORGE WOOD University of South Dakota, B.S. Uncle Sam interrupted George Woods premedical course at the University of South Dakota in 1940 and ordered him to active duty with his company of National Guardsmen. Following four months of California rain, mud, and occasional sunshine, George entered the Army Air Force as an Aviation Cadet. After observing Wood solo a few hours, the Army decided to relieve both George and the taxpayers and promptly returned him to civilian life. George returned in the fall of 1941 and completed his majors in zoology and bacteriology at the South Dakota University and finished his first two years of medicine in the medical school. On September 8, 1942, George married Viola Riehm. They have one child, Sharon Dianne, born January 10, 1944. North western Hospital. Minneapolis, Minn. JACOB ZATUCHNI Temple University, A.B. Phi Lambda Kappa Blessed with an unpronounced monicker, this son of the Big City wishes it was the fellows changed names at marriage, instead of the girls. Always the last to receive his monthly stipend, last at roll call while others relaxed, Jake resolved back in grammar school to reorganize the alphabet. His perpetual seat in the rear of the room made him sharp-eyed, keen-eared, but the minute he struck medical school he took a front seat, has sat there gleefully ever since. He received his entire education in Philadelphia, graduated with distinction in the undergrad school, where he compiled an enviable scholastic record, gaining admission to the Pyramid Honor Society. He has a bored way of talking- which once took Dr. Kay in. but his is usually the small voice with the very clever and correct suggestion. Sympathetic and kind, Jake makes a loyal friend, was an excellent counsellor for a boys' club in the city and will establish himself with ease in any group. Jewish Hospital. Philadelphia. Nwety'two Gilpin—“In a patient over forty years of age with complaint of headaches—always rule out brain tumor first.”CHARLES M. ZEIGLER Geneva College, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa At a glance, tall, godddooking Charlie seems to be a quiet fellow, but he cuts a mean rug on the dance floor. Among his accomplishments is an Errol Flynn soup'Strainer cultured during his Junior year, despite our persistent teasing. No kidding, Charlie, it really looks purty! At college Zcigler majored in biology but also had a big interest in football, basketball, and softball. He devotes his leisure hours to bridge, stamp collecting, softball, swim' ming, and golf. During the summer vacations he has clerked in a grocery store, driven trucks, sold cigarettes, and worked in a labor gang in a steel mill. hlava 1 Hospital jsiiMty'three Friedman— Given the opportunity, Acaris scabn will make it? home a? readily in the epidermis of the most fastidious aristocrat as in that of the dirtiest beggars, and in each case will go about its annoying business with equal vim and vigor.”"The senior year is the time to be working with patients and not pipettes" . . . "The patient has four daughters and four som—well, he has apparently been home some of the time” . . . "Rule out platybasia in multiple sclerosis.” Tracing course of the "mumbo-gumbo" tract—"Psychosomatic medicine does not mean study the soma less; it means study the psyche more” . . . "It sounds so logical it is almost certain to be wrong.” The question of a 'failing g’ovary’ . . . "Members of the class, never a day goes by—” . . . "When everything else fails, ladies and gentlemen, don’t forget neoprontosil.” Hinctyfour ____________________________________ LeeDOM—"Doctor, with that prescription he wouldn’t be able to arouse himself to take a second dose."TEMPLE UNIVERSITY MEDICAL SCHOOL Hospitals Associated with Temple University Medical School TEMPLE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL Tait "The largest relative structure at birth is the cornea." ? inety'fivePHILADELPHIA GENERAL HOSPITAL SHRINERS’ HOSPITAL FOR CRIPPLED CHILDREN MUNICIPAL HOSPITAL FOR CONTAGIOUS DISEASES EAGLEVILLE SANATORIUM FOR TUBERCULOSISJEWISH HOSPITAL PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL HOSPITAL mety'sevcn LANSBl'RY—"The great distinguishing point between fibrositis and rheumatoid arthritis is that the sed. rate is normal in librositis."This page "I guess (hat was a non-filament" . . . Hmmm, diabetes . . . "Well, 1 guess there is something there, but I can’t see it” . . . 1.020 is close enough. Opposite page Maybe it will be shorter to stick her again, Jake . . . "Let’s see what the intern found” . . . "I guess you can go back to bed now" . . . Hoke vs. Toxemia . . . All cotyledons accounted for . . . "We also have an associated cerebral stenosis" . . . Paul in the dark . . . History writing in Babcock Ward . . . Snitchin’ in the OB kitchen . . . The end of the cord . . . "What do you think it is. Doc?”This page Shelling off the plaster . . . Oops, that stitch must have been a hair . . . the surgeons at rest . . . "Now this won't hurt—much.” Opposite page Looking for spider angioma . . . "A sure case of phthisis” . . . "What is your diagnosis. Doctor?” . . . "Ju-das Priest, another one!” . . . "Believe-it-or-not” . . . "Treat urinary retention before it happens” . . . P. G. H. Medicine . . . Miss Guldin . . . "Have you had your picture taken yet?” . . . "It all depends on how you look at it, Vera” . . . Hughes being soothed . . . "Who has the funnies?” ... "I know a story that will top that.” AThis page "Look for the ulcer niche” . . . "Be sure the light is coming over the patient's right shoulder” . . . "That diagnosis is too obvious” . . . The "Tapper” taps. Opposite page Draper and Mansuy . . . "Take it from the 'Old Man,’ don't make too much of too little” . . . "Ah reckon yo’ heart’s all right" . . . "Somethin’ he et no doubt" ... In the children’s ward with Dr. Levitsky . . . What to do about an umbilical hernia . . . "Hurry up. George, so we can go to lunch.”Thit page Babcock banquet . . . Cafeteria kaleidoscope . . . The pause that questionably refreshes . . . Saturday morning on the gluteals. Opposite page "What may be a truth to a doctor may be a nightmare to a patient” . . . The last 20 minutes are the hardest . - . Captain Smith tells his experiences in the South Pacific . . . "Make notes!” . . . The orthopedic department has a visitor from Sao Paulo . . . Miss Masser . . . Mrs. Jackson and Jerry . . . "The insect crept in his ear.”ACCIDENTThis page Dr. Pete puts the boys straight ... So much for urinary indican . . . "Notice the close correspondence of the route of the nerves and blood vessels as well as their corresponding naming" . . . Dr. Spaulding supervises the culture. Opposite page "It's all my hyperthyroid’' . . . "In the spring a young man’s fancy—’’ . . . Charlie thinks it over . . . Dick listens for an extrasystolc . . . Ottenberg looks over the Major’s orders of the day . . . "This psychological salve may not accomplish much, but the black color impresses the patients” . . . Lou on the apex . . . S for two subjects and one predicate . . . Fred presses for edema . . . Frozen sections . . . "These are not fairy tales, members of the class” . . . and Auggie’s version of the same . . . "How many times have I raked into the bowels of the dead?” . . . Arthur in a more pensive moment . . . Frank in the limelight . . . Rounds in the medical wards . . . "What would you bid. Gene?” . . . The kibitzers.i mum in insJUNIOR CLASS Back row: L. J. Cordrey, W. T. Burns, W. L, Jones, W. C. Waltemyer, Jr., R. L. Dickey, W. L Dorrancc, S. M. Shore, G. S. Watson. Second row: P. R. Casey, S. M. Bissell, J. J. Buckley, W. H Allen. P. O. Gcib. R. H. Berry, Jr., A. V. Hansen, Jr., T. F. Sheehy, Jr., II. M. Edwards. Front row: A. J. Finestone, A. M. Burton, E. H. Bedrossian, W. N. Campbell, J. D. Cross, S. P. Bralow, Jr., J. W. DeLozier, W. L. Chapman, W. F. Char. Back row: T. VandenBosch, Jr., R. S. Sanford, T. F. Realc, E. P. Myhrcc, F. W. Durham, W. J. Short, R. J. Bishoff, G. T. Raper, I,. L. Packer, Jr. Second row: R. B. Stonehill, W. J. Kelly, R. F. Cunningham. Jr., E. W. Reber, G. W. I.eWorthy, G. A. Salness, R. L. Green, K. A. Smith, W. J. Stout. Front row: R. S. Graft, J. J. Traitz, G. R. Richardson, M. D. Sommer-ness, E. Shade, (Vandcn-Bosch), H. W. Taylor. Jr.. C. H. Sillars, F. A. Erskine, R. E. McDonald.JUNIOR CLASS Back row: W. S. Morgan, 111, W. A. Graychee, W. J. Helsing, R. E. Fox, C. P. Gleson, C. H. Lentz, C. D. W. Hausc, J. W. Kresock, J. C. Milner. Second row: J. S. Kurtz, R. D. Jackson. W. H. Coleman, C. H. Kla- keg, W. J. Levinsky, R. O. May, J. B. Henson, J. B. I.iebler, R. K. Gorton. Front row: R. Kay, R. J. Ales-bury, E. H. Bair, L. Gonzales, R. C. Marotti, A. A. McLean. R. W. Mather, B. I). Colwell, J. H. Githens, Jr. Back row: W. A. Kates, J. E. Moylan, R. C. Rcinscl, S. S. Siegel, H. A. Greenberg, H. H. Steel, S. McCracken, W. U. Rumbaugh, Z. S. SchlafT. Second row: R. L. Puncheon, R. V. Santo, R. L. Uber, A. R. McKin- ley, A. G. Pierce, D. Frost, F. A. Maroshek, J. P. Re-petto, A. E. Fulton. Front ron: M. Pickett. Jr., T. O’Connor, R. N. Richards, E. J. McMahon, E. E. Short. L. B. SchlafT. R. M. Rees. D. A. Maurielio, F. J. Santoro.SOPHOMORE CLASS Back row: A. D. Fisher, G. Fagot, T. M. Horrax, R. J. DesPrez, H. E. Klcinert, J. R. Foster, N. Dintenfass, R. C. Powell, I. A. Hargleroad. Second row: H. S. Gal-lager, H. E. Fishel, G. C. Hopkins, H. C. Huber, Jr., E. J. Legenza, G. E. Groleau, H. Hayford, Jr, R. B. Hess, R. B. Francis. Front row: A. M. DiGeorgc, A. O. Davies, F. P. Dale, D. R. Davis, R. W. Delaplaine, J. H. Hall, Jr., N. Epstein, W. J. McCandless, A. R. Henderson. Back row: H. D. Propst, H. H. Lyons, J. Lione, E. W. Klink, F. Oycn, R. A. Niles, G. Muehsam, J. H. Roeder, J. C. Menges. Second row: W. H. McCafferty, J. S. Kaufman, J. Oritt, L. L. Levy, W. R. Kohlheim, J. R. Clarkin, R. C. Minick, J. A. Leer, Jr. Front row: P. H. Powell, W. D. Reese, J. T. Malians, E. W. Lamer-bach, V. Miller, R. S. Christman, W. C. Hemmcrly, F. F. Pierce, G. R. Shore.SOPHOMORE CLASS hack row: R. K. Ashley, M. J. Costik, T. P. Cortelyou, G. L. Barnes, C. W. Burroughs, R. L. Bauer, S. H. Bear, G. J. Callenberger. Second row: W. C. Beck. Jr., K. Chalal, G. W. Bagby, O. I . Babcock, W. A. Bir(, R. L. Bennett, F. B. Becker, R. A. Cochran, J. A. Anthony. Front ro : F. Barnum, W. E. Brown, R. L. Bowen, Jr., A. A. Arce, H. S. Anhalt, D. W. Call. R. B. Graybill, C. J. Kasales, L. D. Day. hack row: D. J. Summerson, W. D. Warner, R. L. Wall, H. Umlauf, Jr., W. A. Shuman. F. Sutlilf. Second row: W. M. Snow, R. Rapp, G. Rubright, P. W. Rider, D. P. Storer, A. Woldow, E. F. Wicrzalis. Front row: I.. W. Turner. W. M. Strunk, F. W. Winters. Jr., J. Schech-ter, R. E. Reining, R. T. Wheeler, Jr., J. H. Swift, Jr., J. M. Snautfer.FRESHMAN CLASS Back row: L. B. Snow, J, R. Wise, E. K. Mehne, W. E. Stevens, T. H. Smith. D. E. McDowell, E. W. Pullen, K. O. Nelson, J. E. Stark, P. Viek, H. R. Morse. Third row: 1. R. Schatfner, A. E. Robert, W'. W. Schock, C. J. Schopfer, M. N. Surtees, T. W. Shields, B. M. West, S. F. Smith. Jr., G. M. Shadle, W. S. Wallace, R. K. Watanabe, M. A. Tershowska. Second row: J. J. Madonna, E. H. Rowe, M. E. Peterson, W. H. Bead-liny, E. K. Reece, G. L. Ludwig, S. C. Meschter, J. F. Lydon, F. M. Smith, Front row: S. C. Wright, T. S. Wright. R. T. Wall, Jr. Back row: S. R. Kemberling, R. J. Hitchens, D. Fischer, S. Ledis, D. E. Dunkclberger, A. G. King, Jr., G. R. Brown, Jr., M. Garrido, J. P. Jenkins. Second row: R. C. McCorry, F. R. Raynak, J. H. Roe, J. W. Hammer, Jr., W. A. Haeberle, M. DeVita. C. A. Graziano, S. C. Carfagno, G. B. LeTetlier, H. S. Kolmer, Jr. Front row: A. L. Kalodner, H. M. Evans, Jr., W. B. Kingsley, H. R. Gossling, M. A. Gemmill, F. Y. Gates, Jr., E. R. Kertis, R. G. Lindauer, D. J. Klotz, Jr.FRESHMAN CLASS Back row: W. C. Adams, M. J. Daly, Jr., S. I.. Carpcn tor, R. C. Anderson, R. A. Bentz, E. Altman, W. M Crowell, R. G. Board, R. L. Ravel, II. E. Brooks, Jr Second row: J. Biesenkamp, H. B. Cutrone, M. L Abrams, A. H. Boyajian, R. H. Bedrossian, E. D. Brod sky, J. S. Dcakins, J. A. Cox. J. B. Byrne. R. F. Bren-ncn. Front ran: W. J. Champion, G. Blnmfield, M. J. Aronson, S. A. Chubb. J. S. Christol, L. W. Claflin. J. B. Blaklcy, J. W. Bay, C. J. Dayton. Back row: A. B. Falcone. W. L. Linn, E. C. Lydeckcr, R. E. McCalferty, J. I. Iobst, M. W. Leach, W. A. Staub, R. L. Lasher, K. E. Trimmer, C. E. Meidt. Second row: L. C. Lippcrt, S. M. Joy, A. G. Stish, Jr., W. J. Hodge, J. D. Lindsay, Jr., J. W. Magee, Jr.. R. F. Plot kin, M. RadofT. Front row: N. Schnall. E. Rudin, W. R Nafis, R. T. Smith, Jr., G. van den Noort, A. A. Pa latka. H. Levin, F. B. McCormick, D. H. Morley.This page "Put ’em in a cast and set ’em on Tuesday” . . . "From science we learn; from experience we mature” . . . Dr. Lucchesi at Municipal . . . Dr. Bartram organizing pediatric thought. Opposite page "I can’t pass you without you do your work” . . . The hours I spent with you, dear heart ... "I think the clot passed through” . . . "Deep from the heart of Texas” . . . Show' me a good clinician and I’ll show you a good pathologist” . . . Dr. Smith confers. One Hundred Sixteen Brown—“Be watchful since toxicity of pneumonia and of digitalis is additive.'One Hundred Seventeen R Davis—' Given the right amount at the right time, all diabetics will respond to insulin.”eALPHA KAPPA KAPPA—BETA OMICRON CHAPTER FOUNDED 18 8 8 THE mother chapter of AKK, established at Dartmouth in 1888, has taken unto herself some 42 daughter chapters. Not among the least of these is Beta Omicron, established at Temple Medical School in 1932. Thus in the history of fraternities at Temple, AKK is one of the youngest. As with all things, however, youth will have its day, and 1944 finds us in an enviable position. Alpha Kappa Kappa has assembled into the bond a group of fellows that would be hard to equal. The House is well represented in both scholastic and social activities, the former embracing our main purpose in medical school, the latter making our stay in Philadelphia a little more colorful. Recently we have renovated our basement into what many of our fellows choose to call a Bohemian nook, or others, less imaginative, a good bar. Here are held many distinctive Saturday night parties. Now each and every AKK is working for the day when the small but colorful 16th street house will be transferred into a house where more of the brothers can live together. It is with pride that we note the solidarity of our present group. But no small amount of credit goes to those fellows who have gone before us and paved the way. Also to be toasted are those AKK's who are members of Temple's faculty. We thank them for their enthusiastic support and fraternal guidance. OFFICERS Matthew M. Mansuy..........................................President Robert W. Mather......................................Vice-President Norloso B. Livingston......................................Treasurer Robert O. May..............................................Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATF Frederick Fiskc W. Emory Burnett Jaqucs P. Gucquierre Edward Chamberlain Chevalier Jackson Thomas Durant John A. Kolmcr FRATRES IN COI.I.EGIO Seniors Thomas H Ainsworth, Jr. Samuel S. Barr August P. Ciell. Jr. James N. Dill. Jr. J. Albert Eyler Thomas B. Johnson Frederick V. Lichtcnfels, Jr. Matthew M. Mansuy George A. McCloskey William A. Nickles Robert J. Snyder George J. Urban, Jr. Charles M. I. Zciglcr Freshmen William Adams John Brooks James Deakins Frank Raynack Juniors Wayne Allen Robert J. Alc.sbury Raymond F. Cunningham Joseph W Delotier Frederick Durham Charles P. Giesen Walter J. Hclsing Norloso B. Livingston Robert W. Mather Robert O. May Robert M. Reese Sophomores Kirk Ashley William Beck Payne Dale Trudeau Horrax William H. McCafferty David R Owens Delmo Pans George Share Walter Reese Wilbur Warner Louis Lippert Robert McCafferty Robert McCorry One Hundred Twenty Di rant—"Any patient in uremia who develops a friction rub will most certainly be dead inside of one month.”Back row: Livingston, Owens, Warner, Beck, McClos- W. Reese, Johnson, Dill, Mansuy, R. Reese. Cunning- key. Delozier, Ainsworth, Eyler, Nickles. Front row: ham, Alesbury. Back rou; R. McCafferty, Dale, Ashley. Second row: McCorry. Front row: May, Mather, W. McCafferty, Brooks, Helsing, Horrax, Allen, Durham, Deakins, Giescn. Urban, Lichtenfels, Adams. One Hundred Twenty'one A. Cohen—"Don't take out tonsils in an early T. B. patient.”ni THE first medical fraternity in the United States, Phi Alpha Sigma was founded in 1886 by Dr. Nathan B. VanEttcn, former president of the American Medical Association. Iota, youngest of its chapters, was established at Temple in 1932 by Drs. Samuel B. Hadden. Wilmer Kruscn and Nelson B. Davis. Here prevails the spirit of good fellowship, sincerity. and understanding, with harmony as a keynote. The preclinics profit by the experiences of the upper classmen and thus share in maintaining the high scholastic standard. As an aid in the search for knowledge, the chapter offers a complete human skeleton, stereoscopic studies of human PHI ALPHA SIGMA—IOTA CHAPTER FOUNDED - - - - 1 886 anatomy and dermatology, phonographic recordings of normal and pathologic heart sounds, informal talks by guest speakers, movies, and a modest but select library. Fraternity activities and recreation arc centered about cards, table tennis, chess, table polo, and music appreciation. Social activities consist of colorful parties with dancing in the new Walnut Chapter Room. Numerous tri-chapter “get-togethers ' with the Jefferson and Pennsylvania Medical Schools build a feeling of unity and create many new friendships. The National Annual Banquet brings us in close association with the ideals of our alumni. OFFICERS Thomas A. McGavin............... Frederick C. Steller............ Ralph L. Uber................... Dominic A. Mauriello............ Samuel S. Shorter............... William J. Short................ .......Primdrius ...Sub'Primarius ..........Gustos .........Scribus .........Steward House Chairman FRATRES IN FACULTATE Chailcs H. Grime J. Garrett Hickey M. J. Huffnagel Wilrncr Kruscn George McRcynolds J. Ray Van Meter T. R. Wolff S. L Woodhouse, Jr. One Hundred Twenty two Steel—"An efficient simple measure will outlive an efficient complicated measure.'Back row: Francis, Lindsay, Morgan, Stish. McCandless, Storer, BJakley, Cutronc. Second row: Magee, Powell, Ravel. Daly, Rubright, Wierzalis, McKinley, Mau- riello. Front row: McKinney, Uber, Short, McGavin, Stellcr, Faust, Swift. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Atthur W. Faust. Jr. Thomas A. McGavin William L McKinney, Jr. Frederic C. Stellcr Juniors Dominic A Mauricllo Arthur R. McKinley Winfield S. Morgan Laurence R. Packer Robert L. Puncheon William Jos Short Samuel S. Snorter Charles Sillars Ralph L. Uber Sophomores Robert Francis Warren J. McCandless Ralph C. Powell George L. Rubright Daniel P. Storer Joseph Swift Edward F. Wierzalis Freshmen John B. Blakely Salvatore C. Cafagna William C. Champion Horace B. Cutronc Joseph Michael Daly j. David Lindsay John W. Magee Robert L. Ravel Anthony G. Stish One Hundred Twenty three Brown—"Tonic dose of digitalis is of no value: don't send a boy on a man's job.”umi BETA ETA Chapter of Phi Beta Pi celebrates its tenth anniversary at Temple this year. The national fraternity was founded March 10, 1891, at the University of Western Pennsylvania, Pittsburgh (now Pittsburgh University Medical School). In 1934, Beta Eta Chapter was begun after a merger of Omega Upsilon Phi and Phi Beta Pi. It formerly had been the Upsilon Chapter of Omega Upsilon Phi. With ten years of activity behind them, the Temple Phi Betas now boast the largest membership they have had since the founding. PHI BETA PI-BETA ETA CHAPTER FOUNDED - - - 1891 “Home" is the chapter house at 3327 No. 16th Street. Here the parties are held, friends entertained, and the pleasure and work rolled into the well-rounded life of a medical student Drawing members from states far and near, the local Phi Betes have men from every part of the United States, and represent a true cross section of America. The faculty has emphasized its ever-present interest in the chapter; informal dinners, chats, and lectures by the faculty members during evening sessions do much to shed a little light on medical n.-huui and help the students in their work OFFICERS Grant B. Hughes............................................A-'chon Alston C. Twiss........................................Vice-Archon Harry J. Umi.auf, Jr.....................................Secretary Arthur M. Burton.........................................Treasurer Harold E. Kleinert.......................................Historian FRATRES IN John B. Bartram Clayton Bcccham James E. Bowman Charles L. Brown J. Norman Coombs T. Carroll Davis Charles O. Dc Lucca Dan I. Donnelly J. V. Farrell Glen G. Gibson L. Vincent Hayes Frank W. Konzclmann FACULTATE John Lanshury Edward Larson Walter I. Lillie Savere A. Madonna C. K. Miller Herbert Haines J. N. Richardson Melvin A. Saylor Henry Schneider Earle H Spaulding Scott L. Verrei lack Welty FRATRES Ser.-.or.t Joseph Alvarez Richard G Baughman Newton H. Copp Grant B. Hughes Clifford C. Peterson John E. Ruud Harry C. Smith Harold A. Stokes Alston C. Twiss Juniors Kendall R Burns Arthur M. Burton John K. Cross Dwight M. Frost Samuel W. Gladding Richard K. Gorton Warren L. Jones William |. Kelly Clayton H. Klakcg Wesley E. Levi Warren L. Opheim G Thomas Rapcr Gale R. Richardson M. Duane Sommerness IN COLLEGIO Sophomores A. Antonio Arce George W. Bagby Glenn L. Barnes Robert W. Bowen, Jr. Wendell Brown Robert S. Christman L. D -an Day Gabriel A. Fagot Tick Hall William C. Hemmerly Harold E. Kleinert Walter H. Kohlhcim Frederick P Sutliff Hairy J. Umlauf. Jr. Freshmen Roger C. Anderson Jack Bicscnkamp S. Louir Carpenter Joseph A. Cox Joseph L. Iobst Fred B. McCormick Kay O. Nelson Andrew A. Palatka Andrew W. Pullen Orie Hundred Twenty'four Burnett—“A hard nodule of the umbilicus is often metastasis from Ca of the stomachBack row: Brown, Bowen, Nelson. Second row: Burns, Smith, Richardson. Bagby, Hughes, Burton Kohlheim, Barnes, Utnlauf, Klcinert, Cox, Biesenkamp. Front row: Stokes. Back row: Baughman,. Sommorness, Sutliff, Palatka, Frost, Jones, Fagot, Pullen, Day. Front row: Twiss, Anderson, Arce, Hemmerly. Second row: Khtkeg, Levi, Alvarez, Christman, Carpenter, McCormick, Hall, Cross. Gilpin—“Arthritis is not a cause of root pain.' ..One Hundred Tu entyfivePHI CHI—THETA UFMLON CHAFlbK FOUNDED - - - - 1 889 THETA UPSILON of Phi Chi lx asts the distinction of being the first national fraternity at Temple Medical School. In 1910 a local fraternity. Omega Upsilon Lambda, was chartered as Theta Upsilon chapter by the national council of Phi Chi. The following years were marked with success and the fraternity progressed rapidly. Under the able leadership of Presiding Senior Henry Krueger the past year has been a successful one. Seminars, conducted by prominent faculty members, have continued to maintain the interest of all the brothers. On the lighter side, many enjoyable house parties and smokers provided enter- tainment and a fraternal feeling for Phi Chis and their guests. A firm relationship between the active chapter and the alumni has been attained. Through hard work the rushing committee did much to maintain the high standards that have always been so zealously guarded by the fraternity. A fine group of freshmen and upper classmen have become affiliated and will do much to build the fraternity in the years to come. All of the officers of the fraternity have fulfilled their duties with much alacrity and success. To the active members who remain, their success stands as a challenge. OFFICERS Faculty Henry Krueger. Robert Craig..... Thomas Lyons.... Schuyler Bissel Joel McCall...... .Presiding Senior Presiding Junior ,......Secretory .......Treasurer Judge Advocate FRATRES IN FACULTATE Jesse Arnold Mason G. Astlcy W. W. Babcock Harry Bacon Allen G. Bccklcy Franklin D. Benedict Gustavus C. Bird John Bower John P. Emich George E. Farrar Giochino Giambalvo Sherman F. Gilpin Samuel B Greenway Henry C. Grolf Robert H. Hamilton Hugh Hayford John Leedom Robert D. MacKinnon John Royal Moore Morton I. Oppenheimcr William N Parkinson William C. Pritchard FRATRES IN COI.I.EGIO James Quindlcn Chester Reynolds Geor-e P Rosemond Harold Roxby John B Roxby William A. Steel Phillip Tiscclla Barton R. Young Francis Zaborowski Seniors Robert M. Bucher Edward W. Davis lames B. Donaldson Frederick T. Eastwood John M Edmiston Joseph Florio William T. Hall Richard Himes George W. Hogshead Henry G. Krueger LeRoy W. Krumperrnan J. V. McCall. Jr. Thomas McFarland, Jr. Edwin D. Morton William M. Myers Eugene W. Sausser Thomas R. C. Sisson Miguel A. Tulla Franklin G. Wade James G. Watson One Hundred Twent y six Juniors Edward H Bedrossian Ralph H. Berry. Jr. Schuyler M Bissell William L. Chapman Robert L Craig Robert L. Dickey William L. Dor ranee Harry M. Edwards A Victor Hansen. Jr. Richard Kay J. Stephen Kurt: Clark H. Lent: Thomas J. Lyons, Jr. Frantz Maroshck John C. Milnar W. U. Rumbaugh Thomas F. Shcehy Sophomores Oliver L. Babcock Stanley H. Bear Frederick Beckcy William A. Biit Cha-lcs W. Burroughs Dee W. Call Robert A. Cochran Donald R. Davis Reukert DesPrez John Foster George C. Hopkins John A. Leer, Jr. Russell C. Mmick Robert A. Niles Robert B. Olmstad Fritz Oyen Frank F. Pierce Robert Rapp Freshmen Walter Beading Robert Bedrossian Richard Board Herbert Boyajian Doanc Fisher Manuel Garrido Franklin Gates John Githens. Jr. Robert Hitchens Stewart Joy Sid Knnberling Al King George LeTcIlicr William Lynn Harry Morse Warren Ncphis Kcinp Reese James Roe Edward Rowe Ray Smith Thales Smith Arthur Staub Gordon Vandcmort Lansbury—"Weight reduced to normal may cause diabetes to disappear.'Back row: Hall, Becker, McFarland, Burroughs, DesPrez, row: Edmiston, Bedrossian, Gates. Krueger, W atson, Dorrance, Lentz. Second row: Sausser, Bissell, Leer, D. Tulla, Oyen. Davis, Foster, Donaldson, Morton, Wade, Kurtz. Front Hock row: LcTollier, Staub, Garrido, Githens. Second Krutnpcrman. Front row: Rapp, Kay, Florio, Bucher, row: E. Davis, Eastwood, Niles, King. Rumbaugh, Reese. Hogshead. Himes, McCall. Myers. One Hundred Twentjr'seven BfcECHAM—"It is considered poor medicine to treat undiagnosed masses.'PHI DELTA EPSILON—SIGMA CHAPTER FOUNDED - - - - 1 904 THIS year. Phi Delta Epsilon is celebrating the fortieth anniversary of its founding at Cornell Medical School. The fraternity has enjoyed a steady growth until today. It has seventy-one active chapters and graduate clubs in the United States and Canada, and ranks with the larger national medical fraternities. With our country in its third year of World War II, thousands of Phi Delta Epsilon graduate members are facing the enemy on far flung battle fronts while others at home are purchasing their fourth Boeing Flying Fortress, “The Phi Delta Epsilon Special IV." The activities of the Sigma Chapter, established at Temple in 1917, center in the chapter house at 10.13 Spruce Street. On Saturday nights, the cares of the week are forgotten in the pleasure of mingling with the members of the other chapters at the regular weekly parties. The social program traditionally ranges from stag sessions to several dances and banquets given throughout the year. But the fun and frivolity of fraternity life is not allowed to overshadow the primary purpose of the members to develop good physicians. Discussions, lectures, and symposia on medical topics of current interest are conducted by members, graduates, and prominent specialists representing many branches of medical thought. OFFICERS Paul Stein horn................. Bernard Adelman................. Robert Brooks................... Albert Finestone................ Bernard Eisenstein.............. Zachary Schlaff................. Theodore Gerson................. Jack Oritt...................... .........Consul ...Vice-Consul ....Chancellor ........Scribe .Senior Senator Junior Senator .....Historian ......Marshall FRATRES IN FACULTATE Simon Bail Nathan Blumberg T. S. Caplan Louis Cohen S. W. Eiscnberg Matthew S. Ersner Isidor Forman Frank Glauscr Martin Gold Samuel Goldbcre J. N. Grossman Sydney Harberg Maurice S. Jacobs Nathan M. Levin David Myers Irving Rush Saul Savit Michael Scott Harry Simpkins Louis Soloff Edward A. Steinfcld Henry J. Tumen E. M. Weinberger Sydney Weiss Michael Wohl Joseph B. Wolffe One Hundred Twenty-eight Moore—“A wiggle a day keeps the callus away."Back row: Decherney, Gardner, Shore, Otienberg. Front row: Eisenstcin, Steinhorn, Adelman. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Bernard Adelman Robert Brooks Byron Clyman Herman Dcchcrncy Morton Eiscnbcrg Bernard Eisenstein Melvyn Gardner Donald Ottenberg Harold Schwarts Paul Steinhorn Arthur Stitfel Juniors Sol Bralow Albert Fincstonc Theodore Gcrson Harold Greenberg Charles Reiner Zachary Schlotf Seymour Shore Seymore Scigel Sophomores Norman Dintcnfass Arthur Fisher lack Oritt Pledges Norman Epstein Jack Schcchtcr Robert Plotkin Asher Holdow Meyer Abrams Morton Aronson Alfred Kalodner Marvin Radoff Emanuel Brodsky Harris Levin Edward Rudcn Seymour Lcdts One Hundred Twentv-nine ROESLER—“Anything lifting the car lobe is venous pulse and not carotid."PHI RHO SIGMA—ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER rHI RHO SIGMA was founded in 1890 by Mil' bank Johnson at Chicago, Illinois. The Alpha Lambda Chapter was organized in 1932 through the efforts of Drs. J. C. Doane, Robert Ridpath, Norman MacNcill and the late Drs. A. C. Morgan and Harry Htbschman. The chapter house is located at 3232 N. 16th Si m close proximity to school. Here the members have ample opportunity to forget the rigors of the medical school day for a short time before plunging into their evening's work. Ping-pong, darts, bridge, group-singing and discussions covering a wide variety of subjects provide means for relaxation. ED.............................................1890 Monthly Saturday night parties have long been tradition. The social season is rounded out with the annual tri-chapter dance with Jefferson and Pennsylvania Medical Schools. Close contact with many faculty members provides a chance for obtaining many of the side-lights of the art of Medicine which one does not receive in the formal atmosphere of the classroom. Phi Rho Sigma is justly proud of its effort in aiding its members in becoming successful practitioners of medicine. OFFICERS J. William Ditzler.........................................President Joe E. Conrad.........................................Vice-President Andrew Adams...............................................Secretary Harry G. Neese.............................................Treasurer FRATRESIN FACULTATE Ernest Aegcrtcr Sacks Brickcr Joseph C. Doane John F. Huber Robert S. Huffncr Thomas Klein Pascal Lucchcsi A A. Mitten Robert Ridpath W. Heiscy Thomas One Hundred Thirty Rosemond—“Incomplete aspii3tion of a mass in the breast is dangerous.'Back row: Strunk, Smith, Schock, Legcnza, Kasales, Bar- Martin, I.icblcr. Front row: Baier, Lazzeri. Larson. Ditz- num, Powell, Kresok. Second row: Wise, P. Casey, ler, Evans, D. Casey, Conrad. Pickett. Lydon, Bis ho if, Moylan, LeWorthy, Shields, FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Howard N. Baier Donald J. Casey Joe E. Conrad J. William Ditzlcr William G. Evans, Jr. John W. Larson John J. Lazzeri Richard G. Martin Harry G. Nccsc, Jr. Franklin B. Watters. Jr. Juniors Andrew Adams R, Hoslyn Bishoff Sophomores John Annand Ferdinand Barnum Clarence J. Kasales Edward Legenza Paul Powell William Strunk Freshmen Joseph F. Lydon William Schock George Shadlc Thomas Shields John Wise Paul Casey Lee Cordrey Albert Fulton Edwin Kistlcr Joseph Krcsok George W. LeWorthy John Lieblcr Anthony J. Moats, Jr. Joseph Moylan Earl W Myree Merle Pickett Earl Rcbcr Robert Richards Kenneth Smith One Hundred Thirty one English—“Adolescent difficulties are an outcome of neglect during the latent period.'WITHIN THE IMINII One Hundred Thirty'two Brown—“Any respiratory infection accompanied by rales and a fever of 102 or higher and lasting for as long as 48 hours is probably a bronchopneumonia.”One Hundred Thirty-three English—"Do not allow your studies of the anatomy, chemistry, and physiology of the body— important as they may be to lead you to ignore what the poets have said concerning the effects of emotions on the functioning of the human body. In other words, combine a little poetry and philosophy with the ta k of being a mechanic to the human machine.”S1INCE its inception thirty'Seven years ago. the i Babcock Surgical Society under the wise leader ship of its president. Dr. Steel, has, like its patron, stimulated and guided the absorptive minds of under-graduates and graduates alike. Although Dr. Babcock and Dr. Steel have retired in the past year, they still manifest an avid interest in the Society, its members and its affairs. Dr. J. P. Emich, who was the secretary for over 25 years, and was the guiding hand in arranging programs, the picnic, the banquet, and tending to many other details, accepted the position of Faculty President of the Society shortly before his death. Membership in the society is limited to men in the upper three classes who are selected on the basis BABCOCK SURGICAL SOCIETY FOUNDED - - 1907 of personality, leadership, and scholastic achievement. Outstanding guest speakers, movies, and the presentation of student papers followed by spirited discussions serve to enliven the monthly meetings. Highlighting the years social events at Temple are the annual banquet at a downtown hotel and the never-to-be-forgotten picnics at Dr. Emich's farm. On these memorable occasions professor and student alike forget their everyday burdens and studies and mingle in an atmosphere truly congenial. Thus the society pays honor to a great man and, secondarily, serves to instill in the minds of its student members an ardent desire to attempt to emulate his many and varied achievements. OFFICERS W. Wayne Babcock. M.A., M.D., LL.D., F.A.C.S. Honorary President W. Emory Burnett, M.D.....................................President J. Norman Coombs. M.D................................Vice-President George P. Rosemond, M.D.........................Secretary-Treasurer William M. Myers..................................Student President Schuyler Bissel...........................................Secretary UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Seniors Juniors Sophomores T. H. Ainsworth, Jr. R. J. Alcsbury W. A. Birt H. N. Baier S. M. Bissel D. R. Davis R. M. Bucher A. M. Burton L. D. Day D. J. Casey W. N. Campbell J. S. Kaufman A. L. Colley R. L. Craig H. E. Kleinert J. N. Dill. Jr. R. F. Cunningham R. Rapp W. T. Hall H. M. Edwards W. Reese J. D. Hallahan F. A. Erskine W. A. Shuman R. S. Himes J. H. Githens R. L. Wall R. E. Johns R. D. Jackson F. W. Winters L. W. Krumperman R. Kay M. M. Mansuy W. J. Kelly J. V. McCall. Jr. W. J. Lcvinsky E. D. Morton H. W. Mather W. M. Myers D. A. Mauriello D. J. Ottcnberg A. R. McKinley W. J. Overman S. Siegal D. E. Reiber H. H. Steel F. B. Watters, Jr. R. C. Swingle L. W. Whitney G. S. Watson One Hundred Thirty-four Babcock—“Suspect appendicitis if a case of gastro-enteritis lasts more than 24 hours."Back row: Reiber, Alesbury, Mansuy, Burton. Second Hallahan. Fronl row: Krumperman, Johns, Ainsworth. row: Colley, Bucher, Morton, Baier, Hall, Casey, Himes, Myers, McCall. Ottenberg. Dill. Back row: Mather, Day, Wall. Rapp. Second row: Levinsky, Bissell. Fronl row: Campbell, Reese, Watson, Cunningham, Kaufman. Birt, Kleinert, Swingle, Shuman, Githens, Winters, Davis, Kay. 0» c Hundred Thirty-five BURNETT—"If they want to burn the candle at both ends, let ’em do it—they like the light."J1V1 JfcttJNHiS Back row: Chief Resident Knight. Dictrick, Parrott, MacKinnon, Shuman, Frantz, Vadheini, Bryan, Miller, Griffith, Cross, Sarshik, Dean Parkinson. Front row: Maloney. RESIDENTS Back row: Todhuntcr, Pietroluongo, Knight. Middle Myers, Dean Parkinson, Deming, Connelly, Luther, row: Buntgardner. Holland, Fisher, McDonnclc, Norris, Lawrence. Hyman, Kligerman. Front row: Snow, Ermilio, High, One Hundred Thirty'Six Kolmer—"Respectability is no bar to the penetrability of Treponema pallidum.Hack row: Van Meter, Ainsworth, Eastwood, Adelman, Papola, Fong. Front row: Davis, Brown, Hallahan, Edwards, Krumperman. SKILL STIFF John D. Hallahan....... LeRoy Krumperman ...... Molly Brown ........... Margaret H. Edwards.... Ralph H. Van Meter..... Willis Fong............ Bernard Adelman ....... Gino Papola ........... Edward W. Davis........ Frederick Eastwood..... Thomas H. Ainsworth, Jr. ................Editor-in-chief .............Business Manager ...............Associate Editor ...............Literary Editor .....Associate Literary Editor .....Associate Literary Editor ...................Class Editor ...Associate Business Manager ............Photographic Editor Associate Photographic Editor .....................Art Editor Business Staff Paul Barclay W. Thomas Hall John Lazzeri Mahon Myers Harry Neese Henry Krueger Literary Staff Morton Eisenberg Bernard Eisenstein William Evans J. Albert Eyler Dorothy Hicks Donald Ottenberg Helen Stochen Franklin Wade Jacob Zatuchni Photographic Staff Robert Bucher Alfred Colley Grant Hughes Art Staff Phyllis Frost Robert Geer Robert Lefever Biography (W. Etnory Burnett, M.D.J..........Ralph H. Van Meter School History ........................WILLIAM N. PARKINSON. M.D. Class History.....................................Bernard Adelman Class Biographies............................Margaret H. Edwards Class Biographies .....................................Willis Fong Class Biographies............................Ralph H. Van Meter Obituary (John P. Emich. M.D.)..............William A Steel, M.D. Obituary (James Kay, M.D.).....................Margaret H. Edwards One Hundred Thirty'seven Anonymous—"If you want something done, always request it of a busy man, an idle one has no time.Du jflemoriam John P. Emich, M.D. THIRTY-FIVE years ago, on completing his internship in the old Samaritan Hospital, a bright-faced boy came to me with the words, “I would like to hitch my little cart behind your surgical wagon.” Only a few short weeks of hospital and private practice were needed to convince me that here in Dr. John P. Emich was a most desirable colleague, a conclusion that time abundantly proved. Over the years during which the little cart of Surgical Instructor grew into the imposing trailer of an Associate Professor of Surgery, Dr. Emich remained my loyal friend and operating assistant until that day ten years ago when he collapsed at my side on the floor of the operating room with the first attack of the illness which recently took him from our midst. John Philip Emich. Associate Professor of Surgery, Temple University Medical School, was born in Philadelphia on December 18, 1880. He was educated in the Public School, prepared at Brown Preparatory School, received his M.D. from Temple in 1910, and served his internship at the old Samaritan Hospital. In 1911 he married Agnes Eichman. His only son, John P. Emich, Jr., received his M.D. from Temple in 1943, and is now serving his internship in Temple University Hospital. From 1919 to 1944. Dr. Emich was the Graduate Business Secretary' of the Babcock Surgical Society; he was the Society's guiding light for the past twenty-five years, and was its Graduate President at the time of his death. He was a member of the Episcopal Church. His hobbies were travel and farming; he toured all over Europe, the West Indies and Central America, and in later years, his farm at Perkasie, site of the Annual Babcock picnic, furnished health and outdoor recreation. I appreciate the privilege of recording my affection and esteem for this fine gentleman and true friend whose death was so untimely. One Hundred Thirty-eight Burnett—"Gradually increasing dysphagia means Ca of esophagus until proven otherwise.3n iHemortam IF IMMORTALITY consisted of the enthusiasm 1 engendered in one's followers, surely the spirit of Osier walked among us in the person of Dr. James Kay, Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Professor of Medicine at Temple University Medical School since 1928. A quiet, unobtrusive man, Dr. Kay sharpened his diagnostic senses to astounding acuity, inspired others to emulate his skill. A patient, earnest teacher, progressive, opposed to pedantry, he emphasized the importance of physical aspects of diagnosis and encouraged the use of technical diagnostic aids as a staff rather than a divining rod. Dr. Kay was born in Nottingham, England, March 9, 1891, of Scottish parents. He graduated from Delancey School, and Jefferson Mcdi cal College in 1914, interned at Abington and Episcopal Hospitals. He was assistant physician to Dr. M. H. Fussell at Episcopal Hospital in 1917, and from 1919 to 1924 worked under Dr. Thomas McCrea who had been Osier’s associate at Johns Hopkins. During this time his esteem for that great physician grew, and the pattern for his own career in medicine took form. He was Instructor in Medicine at Jefferson from 1920 to 1925, visiting physician and later a chief of medical service at Episcopal Hospital, a position which he held until his untimely death on April 21, 1944. He was also consultant physician at Kensington Hospital for Women, and formerly a consultant at Philadelphia State Hospital, By-berry. Dr. Kay married Mary Kennedy in 1918. and their son. Richard, is now a student at Temple LJniversity Medical School. To the active and demanding life of a physician and teacher, he added the hobbies of photography, golf, and boating, and was a member of the Western Nova Scotia Yacht Club. He traveled in the British Isles and on the Continent, coming home with an increased enthusiasm for his favorite occupation, teaching. To those who knew him in the classroom. Dr. Kay gave much besides medical facts and maxims; his own conviction and enthusiasm carried through such utterances as. “Members of the class, these are no fairy tales." As a clinician, his close attention to detail was unfailing, and his quiet, teasing questions meant only to instruct. An “auscultatory towel " and the mon-aural stethoscope used by Osier, which were always by his side, contrasted sharply with his ready interpretation of electrocardiograms and X-rays and revealed the true physician who regarded medicine as an art as well as a science. One Hundred Thirty-nine Durant—“Bronchial breath sounds are always associated with whispered pectoriloquy."Major Shiffer and President Johnson . . . Sergeant Johnson . . . Lt. Howard ... Two views of the school yard at war . . . Col. Mills.Below: first row: Captain R. C. Holcomb, M. C., U, S. N. (Ret.), Captain L. M. Stevens, U. S. N. (Ret.), Ensign Margaret A. Williams, S. C., U. S. N. R. Second row: Lieutenant H. S. Rummell, U. S. N. R., Lieutenant (j. g.) R. Q. Seyler, M. C-, U. S. N., Commander E. Friedman, U. S. N. R., Acting Pay Clerk F. O. I laminar, U. S. N. (Ret.), Lieutenant J. A. Newpher, LI. S. N. R., Lieutenant J. H. Walsh, U. S. N. R."The rubbish of yesterday is the archeology of today” . . . "Silicosis is not a predisposing cause of pulmonary Ca—except in inhalation of radioactive ore particles” . . . Dr. Collins lends a freshman a hand . .. Human glue in the making . . . "That’s a typical four nucleated cyst of £. histolytica” . . . Smith SC Gault, slides and microscopes five days a week . . . "Have you forgotten the classification of ovarian tumors?” One Hundred Forty'four GlLPls—"Root pain follows rhe course of a root, it wakes the patient, is eased by moving about, and weather changes do not affect it."I a I r ii s ROBERT L. JOHNSON. LL.D. WILLIAM N. PARKINSON. M D. ERNEST E. AEGERTER. M.D. J. MARSH ALESBURY, M.D. NINA A ANDERSON. M.D. G. MASON ASTLEY. M.D. W. WAYNE BABCOCK. M.D. HARRY E. BACON. M.D ALLEN G. BECKLEY, M.D. CLAYTON T. BEECHAM. M.D. FRANKLIN D. BENEDICT. M.D. JOHN V. BLADY. M.D. CHARLES L. BROWN. M.D. JAMES M. CARLISLE. M.D W. EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN, M.D. ABRAHAM J. COHEN. M.D. LOUIS COHEN. M.D. J. NORMAN COOMBS. M.D. DOMENICO CUCINOTTA, M.D. T. CARROLL DAVIS. M.D. JOSEPH C. DOANE, M.D. DANIEL J DONNELLY. M.D. THOMAS H. DURANT, M.D. SAMUEL W. EISENBERG. M.D. MATTHEW S. ERSNER. M.D. GEORGE E. FARRAR. M.D MAX FISCHBACH. M.D. FREDERICK A FISKE. M.D. ISADORE FORMAN. M.D. HERBERT FREED. M.D. EDWIN S. GAULT. M.D. GIACCHINO R. GIAMBALVO. M.D. GLEN G. GIBSON. M.D. SHERMAN F GILPIN. JR.. M.D. SAMUEL GOLDBERG. M.D. BENJAMIN GOULEY, M.D. S. BRUCE GREENWAY. M.D. ESTHER M. GREISHEIMER. M.D. HENRY C. GROFF. M.D. ANGIE AND ROBERT H. HAMILTON. M.D. CATHERINE L. HAYES. M.D. HUGH HAYFORD. M.D. LEWIS KARL HOBERMAN. M.D. JOHN FRANKLIN HUBER. M.D. CHEVALIER L JACKSON. M.D. JAMES KAY. M.D. NORMAN KENDALL, M.D. THOMAS KLEIN. M.D ELEANOR KOCH. M.D. JOHN A. KOLMER. M.D. FRANK W. KONZELMANN. M.D. JOHN LANSBURY. M.D O. P. LARGE. M.D. JOHN LEEDOM. M.D. JOSEPH LEVITSKY. M.D. WALTER I LILLIE. M.D. ALFRED E LIVINGSTON. M.D. LOWRAIN E. McCREA. M.D. CHARLES SCOTT MILLER. M.D THADDEUS L MONTGOMERY, M.D JOHN ROYAL MOORE. M.D. WALDO E. NELSON, M D MORTON J. OPPENHEIMER. M.D. AUGUSTIN R. PEALE. M.D. JAMES P. QU1NDLEN. M D. BURECH RACHLIS. M.D. CHESTER REYNOLDS. M.D. ROBERT F. RIDPATH. M.D. HOWARD W. ROBINSON. M.D. VICTOR ROBINSON. M.D GEORGE P ROSEMOND, M.D HENRY C. SCHNEIDER. M.D. MICHAEL SCOTT. M.D. ALEXANDER SILVERSTEIN, M D. PAUL SLOANE. M.D. LAWRENCE W. SMITH. M.D. LOUIS A. SOLOFF. M.D WILLIAM A. STEEL. M.D. EDWARD STE1NFIELD. M.D. THEODORE H. SWALM. M.D. EDWIN F. TAIT, M.D. LOUIS TUFT. M.D. KATHLEEN AND JEAN WESTON. M.D LEWIS R WOLF. M.D. CARROLL S. WRIGHT. M.D. BARTON R. YOUNG. M.D FRANCIS L. ZABOROWSKI. M.D. One Hundred Forty five Bf.ndiner—“Accumulations and interests will produce more than speculations."Since every member of a class must meet the high standards required by Temple University Medical School before he can obtain his degree, such a task as compiling this Skull could not be shouldered alone by one who hopes to meet these standards. Thus we owe much to the unselfish and ready cooperation of the staff and members of the class for helping to complete this book. We further gratefully acknowledge the assistance given us by . . . Mrs. Manford Abrahamson, who typed countless pages . . . Mrs. LeRoy Krumperman, who helped balance the books . . . Mrs. Ralph H. Van Meter, who checked the proofs . . . Mr. Alfred A. J. Clark and Mr. W. H. Corson, of the Clark Printing House, Inc., for their many hours spent in careful guidance . . . Mr. C. F. Ren-ninger, of Renninger Graves, who presented us with the illustrations in the school history . . . our advertisers, who materially added to our means . . . and the members of the faculty, who through their generosity as patrons, their valuable suggestions and their kind interest in their students made this book possible and added much to the formation of its contents. Let us not forget the men and women of America, the British Empire, Russia, China and the host of other Allied countries who have held the Axis Partners at bay making the continuation of our way of life possible, and enabling our specialized training to be carried to completion. John D. Hallahan, Editor'iri'chicf.ALESBURY— “Take the blood pressure at every prenatal visit to determine toxicity. The Home of DRUCII-OPTUS II It 1 11 PRODUCTS The Standard of Quality and Value Sold by 1400 Registered Pharmacists Who Display This Seal JVtuco OPTUS OPUCTS i An One Hundred Forty-eightKolmer—"The greater sins committed in medicine arc not those of commission hut omission " TNESSj v TlY' consists DOING SOME IREAT DEED WITH ITTLE'MEANS CONWELL _.-'a.-_-. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PHILADELPHIA is proud to carry on the tradition of service established by its Founder, whose life purpose was to make an education possible for all young men and women who have good minds and a will to work. One Hundred Forty-nineJackson—"Always determine the presence or absence of aneurysm before esophagoscopy." KEESAL’S PHARMACY Registered Pharmacist Always in Attendance Student Supplies . . . (Everything the Student Needs) fkull Pen and Gift Shop . . . A Full Line of Fountain Pens When You Equip Your Office Let Us Supply Your DESK SET We Repair Fountain Pens Checks Cashed for Students Next to Medical School 3434-3436 NORTH BROAD STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. Phones PHARMACY: RAD. 9955 GIFT SHOP: RAD. 9809 One Hundred FiftyBrows—"Nitrates are contraindicated with blood pressure below 110 systolic.' CcMratuiatLOKO ...SENIORS We are indeed happy and proud that you are about to become fellow Alumni. The opportunity to serve your Medical School and University is afforded through membership in your Alumni Association. A life membership is now available in the Medical Alumni Association on the payment of ten dollars. We cordially invite you to join. One Hundred Fifty oneKOLMER—"600,000 units of penicillin today for an acute septicemia are even cheaper than an ordinary funeral." Remember . . • Rest ii ii r a n t 3 5 4 5 One Hundred Fifty'twoA. Cohen—"The average professor is a textbook wired for sound. SAG. 1552 W. R. KEYS DIAMONDS • WATCHES SILVERWARE . EXCLUSIVE GIFTS JEWELRY J. H. MYERS and CO. S627 NORTH BROAD STREET In the Arcade Appraisements for Estates on Diamonds, Jewelry, etc. Remember the Good Times You Had in . . . THE CAFETERIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 0»i r Hundred Fifty-threeDURANT—“In giving any sulfonamide be sure the patient receives not less than 2500 cc. of fluid daily." WALT WELCOMES YOU to the COLLEGE INN for a • Tasty Breakfast • Our Chefs Delicious "Noon Special" • Full Course Evening Meals • A "Coke" or a Bite Between Classes See Walt—He's Always Willing to Oblige The Recreation Center Between and After Classes DOWNSTAIRS—CORNER BROAD AND ONTARIO Phone SAGamore 9979 THE "EXTRA SOMETHING" THAT WINS There's on intangible "something" that spells the difference between winner and loser. Perhaps it's the WILL to win. In life it's the will to succeed—one evidence of which is a bank account that is kept growing with regular deposits. North Philadelphia Trust Company Broad Street and Germantown Avenue, Above Erie Avenue Philadelphia • MEMBERS OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION One Hundred Fifty'fourBf.echam—"For all intents and purposes, bleeding is ‘NEVER’ a symptom of the menopause." In buying Williams' INTERN SUITS for a Civilian or a Navai Internship you're assured THE BEST in QUALITY and SERVICE Send Today for Samples and Prices C. D. WILLIAMS COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers Since 1876 246 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET PHILADELPHIA Bell Phone: PEN. 1580 M e r i n - B a 1 i b a n Specialists in Yearbook Photography Providing Highest Quality Workmanship and Efficient Service for Many Outstanding Schools ond Colleges Yearly Official Photographers to "The Skull" All Portraits Appearing in This Publication Hove Been Placed on File in Our Studios, and Can Be Duplicated ot Any Time for Personal Use. Write or Call Us for Further Information 1010 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. One Hutidred Fifty-fivcGilpin—“In P. A. the first manifestation may be low acid values in the stomach. This may be met with, and so should be thought of first, not last." EVERYTHING FOR THE MILITARY OFFICER . BENZEDRINE INHALER • BENZEDRINE SULPHATE TABLETS . PENTNUCLEOTIDE • Accepted by the Council on Pharmacy and Chemistry of the American Medical Association SMITH, KLINE and FRENCH Laboratories PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Established 1841 EVERYTHING FOR THE MILITARY OCCICER IN STOCK Headquarters for DOBBS- MILITARY CAPS FRANK L. TARTAGLIA INC. Tailors to Gentlemen Since 1890 1337 CHESTNUT STREET College Showrooms: 3653 Woodland Avenue One Huyjdred Fifty'SixGilpin—"In P. A. the first manifestation may be low acid value? in the stomach. This may precede the blood picture." EXPERIE Today's standardized technical procedures for the manufacture of pharmaceuticals are well defined. Exacting assay methods insure safety and dependability of medication. Outstanding excellence in the production of medicinals, however, is the product of something more. It derives from a certain aptness—an intimate "know-how"—acquired through years of experience with the problems peculiar to this highly specialized science. Wyeth, today, is deeply grateful for the rich endowment of experience which is its heritage. JOHN WYETH BROTHER, PHILADELPHIA DIVISION 'I INCORPORATED One Hundred Fifty-sevenBrown -"Don't ever Hive adrenalin intravenously." For extracurricular activities try: McDonalds cafe Corner Germantown and Erie Avenues EXCELLENT FOOD AND REFRESHMENTS! CHILDREN NEED MILK PRESCRIBE - ARISTOCRAT HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN D MILK NOTICE BETTER FLAVOR • SCOTT-POWELL DAIRIES Deliciously Different DARLENE Ice Cream Phila. Dairy Products Co. 4th and Poplar Streets PIERRE UNIFORMS Manufacturers and Designers of QUALITY INTERN SUITS 224-226 South Eleventh Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. ARMY, NAVY AND MARINE OFFICERS' UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT You are entitled to the best . . . Insist on Pierre's to be sure to get it Every Garment Guaranteed To Give Complete Satisfaction One Hundred Fifty'eightKolmer—’The infection already in the joint does rot come out with the tooth. It i- like locking the stable after the horse has been stolen." Success to C lass 144 Your selection as Officers exemplifies the value of specialized training. Reed’s, too. have been “in training” for 120 years, outfitting U. S. Officers with GOOD UNIFORMS continuously since 1824. We’ve GOT to be RIGHT. Reed’s are official distributors of Naval Uniforms at Navy Established low prices. Reed’s are also authorized retailers for Army Officers’ Uniforms at low Army Exchange prices. UNIFORM DEPARTMENT—THIRD FLOOR REAR Full line of Regulation Shoes for Army and Novy Officers, $7.95 to $12.95. First Floor. Williams, Brown and Earle Incorporated SCIENTIFIC EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES • Microscopes • Diagnostic Instruments • Blood Pressure Apparatus • Hoemocytometers • Haemometers • Stethoscopes mo r PEN. 7320 918 Chestnut Street 726, Philadelphia One Hundred Fifty'nineSCOTT—"Persistent, constant pain in one area is always organic, never imagined or hysterical." PLEDGED TO HER PROFESSION And to her only po r of feet' She takes good care of them simply by wearing FREEMAN'S NURSES' SHOES throughout her busy day These carry the weight of the body according to easy, natural. 3-pOint suspension principles, build vitality and permit natural foot movement THE FREEMAN CO. Correct Footwear 3628 Germantown Avenue (In the Arcade) Open Evenings Special Discount to Nurses "Where Shoes Are Fitted . . . Not Merely Sold" WILLIAM A WEAVER Hospital and Institution Equipment 6742 Lawnton Avenue (Oak Lone) PHILADELPHIA, PA. Phone WAVerly 6139 DAN'S BARBER SHOP Prompt ond Sanitary Service 1508 W. Venango St., Philadelphia, Pa. BERNARD PHARMACY 15TH AND TIOGA STREETS TEMPLE FLORAL SHOP Corsages and Cut Flowers a Specialty 3508 N. Brood St. RAD. 3645 UPTOWN CAMERA AND SPORT SHOP Photographic and Athletic Supplies 3617 GERMANTOWN AVENUE (One-half Block Below Erie Avenue) Kitchen Utensils VICTOR V. CLAD CO. Food Service Equipment China, Glass, Silverware 117-119-121 South 11th Street Philadelphia, Pa. WILLIAM H. BATTERSBY UNDERTAKER Bell Phone SAGamore 2667-68 Broad St. Above Westmoreland PHILADELPHIA One Hundred Sixty Printers of THE SKULL 1944 LARK PRINTING HOUSE, INC. 1 30 ARCH STREET . . PHILADELPHIA. PA. on suit us in planning next years annual ART LAYOUT PHOTO ENGRAVING PRINTING and BINDING by HIGHLY SKILLED CRAFTSMENManful it NVlf Ahrahamson 225 Center St.. Vermillion. S. Dak. Bernard Parker Adelman 700 E Chelten Ave., Phila.. Pa. Thomas II. Ainsworth. Jr. 829 Edmonds Ave.. Drexet Hill. Pa Joseph Alvarez Box 125. Meadowbrook. W. Vn. Zbigniew John Bae .ewskl 621 Wells St.. Conshohocken. Pa. Howard Nelson Baler 631 N Lincoln St.. Palmyra. Pa. Joseph Jacob Baker 115 Buford Ave.. Gettysburg. Pa. Paul Llovd Barclay, Jr. 411 West 5th St... Erie. Pa. Samuel StaulTer Barr 143 Ruby St.. Lancaster. Pa. Richard Curtis Baughniuu Box 665. Madison. S. Dak. Walter Joseph Blasco 74 M. Wells Ave., Kingston. Pa. Robert Brooks 2277 Georges Lane. Phila.. Pa. Molly A. Brown 1508 W. Norwegian St.. Pottsvlllc. Pa. Robert Monroe Bucher 407 Free St.. Ridley Park. Pa. Joseph Francis Campuna 202 William St.. Williamsport. Pa. Donald John Casey 401 Church St.. Archbald. Pa. August Paul Clcll. Jr. 4501 Shelmlrc Ave.. Phila.. Pa Holstein Dehaven Cleaver. Jr. 1126 E Haines St . Phila., Pa. Bvron Civilian 1324 Germantown Ave.. Phila., Pa. Bryce Clark Cochran 318 Roberts Ave., Glenside, Pa. Alfred Lerov Col lev 301 Broad St.. Butler. Pa. Joe Elvin Conrad Valley View, Pa Newton Hogan Copp 424 Mulrfield Rd.. Los Angeles.Cal. William Crockett Covev. Jr. 500 Woodlawn Ave.. Becklev. W Va. Edward Wilson liavls Burnside Ave.. Norristown. Pa. Herman George Dechernev 611 Jackson St.. Phila.. Pa. James Newcomer Dill. Jr. 1425 Library Ave.. McKeesport. Pa. J. William Dit .ler 701 W. Princess St.. York. Pa. James Bowie Donaldson 55 Saunders Ave . Phila.. Pa. Nellr Emile Malcomb (Draper) 221 4th Ave.. S. Charleston. W. Va. Frederick Thomas Eastwood 207 Wood St.. Burlington. N J. John .McWhorter Kdmlstoii Box 606. Buckhannon. W. Va. Margaret Hay Edwards 603 Front St.. Minersvllle. Pa. Morton Simon Elsenberc 2004 N 4th St., Harrisburg, Pa. Bernard Elsensteln 5311 Palisade Ave.. W. New York. N. J. William Guy Evans. Jr. 106 York Ave.. West Plttston, Pa. Joseph Albert Evler Bedford. Fa. Arthur William Faust. Jr. 1326 Cleveland Ave.. Wyomlssing. Pa. Joseph Florlo 592 Ocean Ave .. Jersey City. N. J. Willis Ming Fong 45-A S. Kuaklnl St.. Honolulu. Territory of Hawaii. Phyllis p. c. Frost c o' Oberlin Alumni Association, Oberlin. Ohio. Molvvii Jack Gardner 619 S. 57th St.. Phila.. Pa Enos Throop Geer. Jr. 36 Whitehall Blvd.. Garden City, N. Y. Hugh Sylvan Haas 579 11th Ave.. San Francisco. Cal. William Thomas llall Bleecker Hall. West Chester. Pa. John Dallas Hallahan 351 Owen Ave . Lansdowne. Pa. Lee Harrington, Jr. 228 Euclid Ave.. Trenton, N. J Carl Alfred Harris 1930 Dclancey St.. Phila.. Pa. Joseph Harrison. Jr. Wlllowcrest. Vlllanova, Pa. DorotlM Jane Hicks 3076 Lincoln Blvd.. Cleveland Heights. Ohio. Richard Singer Himes 224 Wroe Ave.. Dayton. Ohio. George William Hogshead 103 5th Ave.. Montgomery. W. Va. Grant B. Hughes 164 East South Temple. Salt Lake City. Utah. Richard Elias Johns 6298 S. 9th St.. East Salt Lake City. Utah. Thomas Benjamin Johnson 15 Second St.. Towanda. Pa. Patrlcla-Marv Kamsler Box 168. G fc . O.. New York. N. Y. William R. John Kilpatrick Clear Lake. South Dakota. Vera Palmer Krlsukas 2456 Hillside Ave.. Easton. Pa. Henrv George Krueger 17603 Lakewood Hts. Blvd.. Lake-wood. Ohio. I.eRov Wright Krumperman 1765 Princeton Ave.. Salt Lake City Utah. John William l arson 17 Marlon St.. Warren. Pa. John Joseph l.azzeri Box 213, Rural Valley. Pa. Robert Spangler Lofever 39 E. Broadway, Gettysburg. Pa. Frederick V. 1-lchtenfeLs, Jr. 454 Second St.. Pitcairn. Pa Frank . Lippi, Jr. 4732 N. Cainac St.. Phila . Pa. Edward Chang Wo Lum 2032 S. Beretanio St.. Honolulu. Hawaii. Matthew Melvin Mansuv 624 Franklin St.. Williamsport. Pa. Richard Gordon Martin 285 Payson Road. Belmont. Mass. Don Edwin Matthlescn Dodgeville. Wisconsin. Joel Virgil McCall. Jr. Jennings. Florida. George Albert McClOskev 123 4th St.. Beaver. Pa. Thomas Crowley McFarland. Jr. c o W. S. Sexton. Dogwood Rd . Fountain City. Tenn. Thomas Alfred McGnvIn 1653 Delaware Ave.. Wyomlssing, Pa. William Louis MeKtnnev. jr. 937 Greenwich St.. Reading. Pa. Charles Joseph McPeak 1026 Winslow Ave.. New Castle. Pa. Edwin Doyle Morton 2900 10th Court South. Birmingham. Ala. William Mahon Myers 5201 Seminole Ave.. Tampa. Fla. Harry Glen Neese. Jr. Wyoming. Del. William Alfred Nickles. 3rd 19 Montgomery Ave.. Shippens-burg. Pa. Isumu Nleda 1537 165th Ave.. San Leandro. Cal. Donald Jav Ottenberg 1011 66th Ave.. Phila.. Pa. William Joseph Overman Bagdad. Florida. Gllto Gaetano Papola 2227 S 12th St.. Phila.. Pa Louis M. Pelosl 1224 S Broad St.. Phila.. Pa. Clifford Charles Peterson St. Croix Falls. Wls. David Edward Reiber 84 Yontecaw Ave.. Bloomfield. N. J Joint E. Ruud 1125 Reeves Drive. Grand Porks. N. D. Thomas Nelson Rvon 404 W. 28th St.. Wilmington. Del. Eugene Walter Sausser Hcgins. Pa. Llovd George Scheffel Tyndall. S. Dak. Harold Schwartz 4620 Conshohocken Ave.. Phila.. Pa. Thomas R. C. Sisson A t tMr» r» TA « r’riwfrv 'v 'N I V Harry Cecil Smith Clav. W. Va. Robert John Snyder 4811 Roosevelt Blvd., Phila.. Pa. Paul Stelnhorn Greenfield Park, Ulster Co.. N. Y. Frederick Charles Steller 54 High St., Butler. N. J Arthur Stlffel 5457 Diamond St.. Phila.. Pa. Helen Frances Stochen 240 E. Dorrancc St.. Kingston. Pa Harold Viva Stokes 410 N. 2nd St., Aberdeen. N. D. Charles Cavcriv Swift 234 Grove St.. Rutland. Vt. Miguel A. Tulla 10 San Mateo St.. Santurce. Puerto Rico. Alston Cornelius Twiss 307 14th Ave.. S. W.. Rochester. Minn. Georec Joseph I rban. jr. 676 West Ave.. Scwaren. N. J. Ralph Harmon Van Meter Salem. N. J. Franklin George Wade 1300 Charles St., Wellsburg, W. Va. James Gibson Watson 901 DeKalb St.. Norristown. Pa Franklin Benjamin Watters. Jr. 30 Fernleaf Ave.. Longmeadow. Mass. Leslie Winfield Whitney 745 Main St.. Peckvillc. Pa. George l- Wood. Jr. 112 4th Ave.. S. W.. Watertown S D. Jacob Zatuclini 1627 N. 7th St.. Phila.. Pa. Charles M. I. Zelgler 620 Wayne Ave., Ellwood City. Pa. One Hundred Sixty'two Roxby—“Don’t let your Library _____________________Temple University__________ therapeutic enthusiH aW)i om jftgmenF1944, copy 2 Skull 1944, copy 2 Library Temple Univers y Health Sciences Centel

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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