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

 - Class of 1946

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1946 volume:

M£OiCAL mmi Ur. Vv-PKU M.UMNI Off « ., ,r;4 -01 Of MtWCINt THE 1946 SKULLT E m P L E SCHOOL U n I U E R S I T V OF m E D I C I n E“Happy is the doctor who, in devoting himself to continuous scientific advance, does not neglect spiritual development". With a summary of his guiding philosophy, Dr. Durant greeted our sophomore class as he initiated his well-organized and thought-provoking series of lectures in medicine. The next few months brought daily increases in the respect we felt for the Extensive knowledge, s l-logistic clarity, and diagnostic infallibility of our preceptor. Watching him as he stood before the class, poised and self-possessed, his hair seemed the outward manifestation of an inward flame, loo great to be contained even in his six-foot frame, and many of us wondered what sort of background had produced such a man. Here is the answer. Born in Evanston. Illinois, on November If), 1905, young Tom Durant spent the early years of his life attending, rather grudgingly, the public schools of Chicago and Washington, D. C. More interesting pursuits attracted his lance, and he spent most of his time, at school and (Otherwise, collecting stamps, designing automobiles, and day-dreaming about his favorite sport, baseball. I'o this day his encyclopedic fund of information includes the batting averages of major league stars for main years past. Shortly after finishing sixth grade, he became aware of the possibilities of education, decided to attend school “just to find out what it was all about." and promptly proceeded to become second in his lass. The intensity of his endeavor reached such proportions that his father, fearing a break, had to lure him away from summei school sessions by presenting him with a speedboat. It was not until he graduated from high school that Dr. Durant turned away from electrical engineering and embraced medicine as his chosen career. To this end, he entered the University of Michigan, and in 1930 emerged, having acquired in interim a B.S., a wife, the former Jean de Vries, and an M.D. The day was saved for education when, following a two-year internship at the University Hospital, he became an instructor in the Department of Medicine, then headed by Dr. Charles L. Brown, and gave up his intentions of entering private FRItno...TEACHER...practice in Kalamazoo. It was during this time that Dr. Durant came under the influence of Dr. Frank N. Wilson, cardiologist to the University Hospital, “an inspiring and stimulating man to work with”. Dr. Wilson aroused the young doctors interest in cardiology and it was not long before Dr. Durant had published two original papers: “Chromaffine Tumors of the Adrenal Causing Hyper• tension’' and "Studies of the Q Waves of the Electrocardiogram In 1935 he became associate physician at the Desert Sanatorium in Tucson, Arizona; and a year later, through the efforts of Dr. Brown, he was called to Temple University to occupy the position of Assistant Professor of Medicine. Since then his career has been one of continuous achievement. He is a Fellow of the American College of Physicians, a member of the American Heart Association, Vice-President of the American Federation (or Clinical Research, a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and a diplomate AD SCHOLAR... VISOR...of the American Hoard of Internal Medicine and of the American Board of Cardiology. Versatile Dr. Durant has many interests outside of his profession. Among them are music (he plays the saxophone), sports (he plays squash), literature (from Thomas Jefferson to Arthur Conan Doyle), and aviation. But standing head and shoulders above all else is his fondness for teaching. A great believer in the fact that modern medicine suffers from hypertrophy of the material and atrophy of the spiritual, he recommends training of medical men along those lines. “For men who are so much in contact with the wonders of creation, it is deplorable that we have lost perception.'' It is with a deep feeling of admiration and a sincere sense of obligation for his efforts on our behalf, both in the classroom and outside it, that we respectfully and gratefully dedicate the 1946 SKULL to Dr. Thomas M. Durant. h v s i c i a n £ x TTHE SKULL SPEAKS % Many thanks, old man. The dust that collects behind those fire extinguishers isn’t exactly conducive to healthy paranasal sinuses. And I've been up there ever since a little basketball game back in nineteen thirty-nine. Freshmen were more athletically inclined then. Medical students are strangely and wonderfully made. I've watched thousands of them, from freshmen enduring their first nightmarish day in the anatomy laboratory to seniors displaying their still damp-behind-the-ears bedside manners. Between the two extremes, they belabor their poor brains to learn the microscopic appearance of von Gierke’s disease and the seventy-six causes for splenomegaly, exclusive of kala-azar. On the whole, they arc a fascinating species, worthy of the attention of any scientifically-minded skull. Let me enlarge a little on the fruits of my long years of study... 1112a ecin umuflm n. PRRKinson 13From the formalin-scented freshmen to the exalted and clinically-minded seniors, medical students have but one objective: to learn the minimum necessary to pass an examination. And from the lowliest demonstrator in Anatomy to the Professor of Surgery. medical instructors seem to have a diametrically opposed intention: to drum into recalcitrant cranii the sum total of available knowledge in their fields and the unshakeable impression that said subject is the most important one in the medical curriculum. The results of the conflict keep my tempero-mandi-bular articulation sore from laughing. D £ P A RJOHN F. HUBER. M.D. It was April I. 1943. The sign on the wall ir the entrance of Temple University Medical School directed all freshmen to room 603. where l)r. Pritchard and l)r. Roxby met us, the class of 1946, and admitted us to the study of medicine. We were young, some of us hardly more than high school age, and Dr. Pritchard warned us at the outset that medical school presented a strenuous task, one that we could not afford to shirk. "I'm warnin' ya, I'll ask it to you ' became a threat that shook everyone’s composure. Dr. Pritchard embarked on our histological and embryological education with a quiz the second day that showed us the true nature of things. His row by row cross-examinations in lab became legendary as well as his question concerning the number of sperm per ejaculation. On the second day of our medical career, a tall, slick haired, sartorially perfect professor greeted us. This personable gentleman proved to be Dr. John (the Probe) Huber. From that day, he always appeared the same, at least within the range of normal variation of his solid-color neckties. Our introduction to the dissection lab was a solemn occasion, with at least two of our number attempting to emulate the host of silent observers. We first attacked the enemy’s rear and gradually worked him (or her) over until, at last, the extremities were divided among the victors for individual study. Weekly, themembers of the Anatomy department viewed the flotsam and jetsam of dissection with a baleful eye and inevitably sought out the undissected for special attention. It was in these sessions that we fust met Dr. Jean Weston. By die conclusion of the first semester we found ourselves, under his guidance, armed with the colors of the rainbow, madly dashing up and down the CNS on a stenciled sheet of paper that ended up looking like a play-by-play record of an Army football game. When tfie smoke cleared, we had gained an inkling of the mysteries of the nervous system and a thorough inoculation of formaldehyde, if not the anatomy of the brain. The end of our sophomore year arrived, and we had completed neuro and visceral anatomy, histology and embryology. In out junior year we reviewed some of the special anatomy particularity useful clinically. Perhaps out professors were not impressed, but we feel as though we have learned much in all too short a time; that a little brushing up will clear the dull spots. We passed through the anatomy department during a year of change. Dr. Rtixby we remember for his special lectures to us and for his denouncement of Washington in general and New Dealers in particular. The newer members had only a brief period in which to cope with us. but surely Drs. Huber, Weston, and Pritchard will recall on occasion our humble anatomic efforts, and so our reputation will live on. 17ROBKRT H HAMILTON. JR.. M.D. Dr. Saylor always met the chemistry class with a giand entrance through the side door of room 416. Seated in this room, we learned from the little giant the value of brevity and explicitness in answering exam questions, as demonstrated by Fred Becker one day. The chemistry lab was a beehive of industriousness, some of it spurious, with Dr. Saylor inconspicuously off to one side surveying, evaluating and mentally rec- " Thought I'tj Jufci Mcv FtROur«n,Doc So Mom Ghirt Discovcries Mrde B Somc LucKy Rcoot ht " CHEflllSTR V ording our efforts. His little tours were punctuated by questions like "Son, where'll you go to college?" or "VVhat’d you do that for?", which didn't make sense for a while. But along toward the end of the year, many of us were invited into his office for private chats, or in class he would say, "Desk fifty-four doesn’t believe in recording his data in the notebook", and another freshman would bite the dust. That was the year we walked around with cjuart milk bottles full of urine, or solicited it from more productive colleagues in the fourth floor men's room. Beer was the only constant item in our weekend diet: the remainder varied viciously from week to week. The Fox's caustic comment to the student who brought in 1500 :c. after twenty-foin hours of fluid restriction deserves to be added to the lassies of medical humor. l)r. Saylor will ever be remembered by each of us. His graphic portrayal of an experiment, complete with squints, pauses for decision, shaking of imaginary test tubes, were all so serious that to laugh would have been to insult, yet not silently to convulse impossible. I 'his ability to describe a situation was cat tied ovet into Toxicology when Dr. Saylor played for us the role of the poisoned dog, a story no one will ever forget, and one impossible to relate on paper. Dr. Hamilton held sway over us in the chemistry of the vitamins, amino acids and hormones, and awed us with a blackboard display of reactions and structural formulae which our photographic minds were supposed to retain after momentary exposure. I he scholarly command of matters biochemical which we stumbling acolytes admired and envied so much was officially recognized when Dr. Hamilton was elevated to the chair left vacant by Dr. Saylor's retirement. Before the year was over, Dr. Mona Spiegel-Adolf lectured to us on colloid chemistry. If an accurate poll were to be taken, and if the results of the final examination are i be believed, her shapely assistant probably received more attention than Dr. Spiegel-Adolf's learned words, much to the sorrow of many latei on. Dr. Saylor concluded his teaching career with our class. The feeling that we expressed as lie dosed the door for the last time was sincere: that we had been fortunate to have been included in his forty years of teaching.PHVSIOLOGV Having studied the structure of the human body in the anatomy laboratory, we went to Physiology to discover how it functions. Dr. Hickey was still the professor and head of the department during our first semester. How he managed to deliver an organized lecture from the scraps of paper he pulled out of his pockets, no one could fathom. He was a kindly, helpful, and unobtrusive gentleman, whose one peeve was the lack of orderliness in the laboratory. Dr. Oppenheimer. a graduate of Temple and a student of Dr. Hickey’s, succeeded him as professor when he retired. The new Chief's innate ability to explain complex phenomena simply and un-pedantically endeared him to all of us. His lec-tres on respiration, circulation and gastrointestinal physiology were easy to understand, informative and interesting. Soft-spoken Dr. Collins. who left in our sophomore year only to return two years later, was affable and benign in his presentation of difficult concepts, accomplished by constant repetition and punctuated by long and significant pauses. Dr. Greisheimer. a newcomer to the department in those days, gave us lectures on kidney function, with the latest word on the mathematics of renal clearance tests. Her headlong haste made note-taking difficult, but it was well worth the trouble. MORTON J. OIMT NHKIMI R. M l).In the laboratory we delved into the secrets of life itself. Few things in medical school wrere more awe-inspiring than the isolated turtle heart beating away in its beaker of Ringer’s solution. 1 he famous experiments al Starling. Carlson, and Cannon were repeated in order to fix in our impressionable minds the physiological basis of medical practice. Dr. Spiegel’s preeminence as a neurophysiologist awed us as we listened to his lectures on the physiology of the central nervous system. Sitting on his high stool, pointer in hand, quizzing a befuddled student, he is best described by a para phrase of Dickens’ sketch of Pickwick: "A casual observer might possibly have observed nothing unusual . . . but to those who knew that the gigantii brain of Spiegel was working behind that forehead, and that the beaming eyes of Spiegel were behind those glasses, the sight was indeed an interesting one.” His treasured notes and his performing cats both served to impress more deeply upon out minds the principles he taught. l he Saturday morning correlation conferences found the physiologists always in evidence, recalling forgotten facts, and driving home once more the importance of physiology in modern medicine.Jvjsi a Moment, Doctor RO EflTGEnO LO G V Our first exposure to irradiation was at the hands of Dr. Henny, who explained atomic theory and the fundamentals of the X-ray from the standpoint of physics. He made us all marvel at his knowledge of the mathematics of the X-ray and we were convinced that, with but short time to calculate, he was the man who could complete the answei to the old puzzler about how many potato peelings it would take to shingle a lamp post. Next. Dr. Chamberlain kept us spellbound with his interesting lectures on “Anatomy as rescaled by the Roentgen Ray" and later, in our sophomore year, with "Pathology as revealed by the Roentgen Ray”. Dr. Chamberlain has a par-liculai knack of reducing problems to their simplest elements before attacking them. His ex- W. HOWARD CHAMBER!. l M I). animations accomplished the gigantic task of making us stop, amid the swirl of the accelerated program, and think without worrying about the outcome. Dr. Chamberlain's overwhelming enthusiasm for all of his interests is the envy of not only our class, but of everyone who meets him. We will never forget Boeck’s sarcoid, cannon ball metastases. the famous platybasia and the mechanics of the craniovertebral cavity. Dr. Chamberlain's wonderful cerebrospinal fluid system. which he spent much of his spare time building and repairing, does everything but think.Dr. Young presented the gastrointestinal tract to ns in all its glory and gave us many wise words on its function and the importance of fluoroscopy in locating its lesions. Dr. Blady discoursed upon the larynx and neck and the salivary glands to us in an interesting lecture on the use pi X-ray in the diagnosis of disease in these regions. Dr. Bird, who spent most of his time with us behind a red eye shield, demonstrated many fractures and dislocations to us in our sections in orthopedics. Dr. Roesler held our interest with his demonstrations of the heart and mediastinum, the ahorta, the veeuah enhva, the ezophagoose and the ahorlic stenoze.es. He also dropped pearls of philosophic wisdom anticipatory of his subsequent lectures in cardiology. The junior members of the department. Dr. Robbins and Dr. Fisher, were always ready to help us in studying films in the hospital, and their patience and willingness to explain made it a pleasure to go into the viewing room in quest of information. The climax was capped in the senior X-ray conferences, when the residents picked the cases with a view of stumping the chief, and the rest of us tried to outguess Dr. Weiss and Dr. Soloff. These exercises served to crystallize the results of the roentgenologic teaching to which we had been subjected since our earliest days in the study of medic ine.JOHN A. KOI MER. M l). BRCTERIOLOGV, immunoLOGV, MID PflRflSITOLOGV It was on the third of January, 1944 that Dr. John A. Kolmer dramatically introduced us to ihe subject bacteriology. With his right hand waving vigorously through the ether, his left hand tucked behind him and his head bobbing in emphasis, he informed the assemblage that bacteria arc just a bunch of old bugs, and gentlemen, to be respected but not feared. Our class appreciated the sound teaching principles demonstrated by the revered Father John, and the keen interest which he took in our problems. Dr. Amadeo Bondi, Jr. and Dr. Earle H. Spaulding added a plethora of technical details to an already fast growing collection of lecture notes and kept us constantly busy in the laboratory making smears and cultures and looking at queer creatures under the microscope. Most of us never became quite as proficient as our instructors in recognizing the wee beasties, but we were at least able to recognize Koch's bacillus or the spirochete on dark field, especially if the slide happened to be already labeled. Dr. Bondi's lecture on "Brucellosis and its relationship to male potency factor" tickled our communal funny bone, but Dr. Spaulding’s exhibition of the rabbit innoculated with Clostridium welchi completely pulverized our sense of olfaction. Bacteriology was appropriately terminated by a test of our ability to identify unknown specimens. Many a vest button popped when a stu-■dent was notified that all his deductions had been correct. Our course in Clinical Immunology was introduced by Dr. Kolmer with the words, '‘Gentlemen, I wish to teach you that the following is the truth, and it is the truth which I would have you prattice." The lectures in this course treated of the use ol all the important methods and agents used in the diagnosis, prevention and therapy of infectious diseases. Dr. kolmer’s pack of cards was the master of our destinies during those days, and the poor unfortunates who occupied the front row shook in their boots before the professor’s withering lire. Parasitology took us on a Cook’s tour of many strange and wondrous lands. We went to India to study Leishmania donovani, to China to pursue the Shistosoma japonicum, to the South Pacific in search of the plasmodium. Despite stool examinations, the study of Parasitology proved most fascinating, especially so. since we had the benefit of Dr. Gault’s vast experience and knowledge. He not only stimulated our interest in the course, but his inimitable sense of humor spurred us to new heights of parasitologic effort. This was the substance of mu studies of the living agents of disease and out enjoyment of the study of these subjects is a tribute to the splendid men in this department. 25PHRRmACOLOGV Morpheus was without charm, and the dried sclerotiura of Claviceps purpurea was the answer to a crossword puzzle, when we as adrenal-insufficient sophomores embarked upon our course in Pharmacology. Bui by the time the course had ended, we were conversant with the doses of all the alkaloids, glycosides, anti-luetics, an-thelminthics, and cathartics, and we knew how to compound an emulsion, didn't we? Under the able guidance of Alfred E. Livingston. Professor and Head of the Department, and his associates. Dr. Hayes, Dr. Larson, anti Dr. Fellows, our class did absorb much knowledge concerning the actions and uses of drugs. Dr. Livingston’s lectures on anaesthetics and on digitalis will be remembered as classics of informality. anti Dr. Larson’s gems on diuretics. Dr. Hayes' dissertations on anti-luetic therapy, and Dr. Fellows’ leisurely expoundings on sulfones and penicillin were equally appreciated. The beginning of our first trimester's work in the pharmacology lab dealt with some of the phases of pharmacy; For example, we learned (1) that the U.S.P. and N.F. is not a backwoods railroad, (2) the identification of drugs; many of us still remember the horrible taste of Syrup of Senna, worse than Philadelphia water, (3) the compounding of prescriptions. More than one broken emulsion had to be poured down the sink. Vet it was all part of our thorough train-ing in medicine and most of us enjoyed ii and profited by it. The remainder of our laboratory course was devoted to the study of the actions of drugs on animals. Main an interesting moment was spent in anesthetizing animals, isolating various organs, and recording the effect ol some drug kymographically. It was all very wonderful and new, and we all felt that with a thorough knowledge of pharmacology, we were ready to cope with the therapeutic problems of practice. However, our instructors revealed to us the disen hearten ing fact that no drug has exacth the same effect in different individuals, or even in the same individual under different circumstances, and they did their best to guide Our faltering pharmacological footsteps. They crammed into us the doses of the hundreds of drugs, and then informed us that the U.S.I . dose was only a guide, to be modified by something called clinical judgment. They kept us in endless suspense with their procrastination in posting grades, and they kept our souls in constant torment with theit endless requests for more work on the notebooks. Vet, in retrospect, we owe them a great debt, for the knowledge they dispensed will become the cornerstone of our therapeutic amiamen-toritun and the basi of our claim to recognition as healers of disease.PATHOLOGV It was the third trimester, the end of the second year, and a summer not soon forgotten. The current vogue was a bare back, a dripping forehead, and steamed, foggy lenses. Pathology. Concentrated pathology; live, eat, sleep and dream it. Four hundred and thirty-one slides demonstrating the response of body tissue to disease and as many or more gross specimens in “Bottle-ology”. and we had to know them all! But. with four hours a day and six days a week, even Sophomores can learn, and learn we did. “Know the first five chapters. Know them cold. Read them over and ovei again, then you will have no trouble." “There is not a superfluous word in the text. Read it all. Know it!” Remember those words and the men who said them. I)r. Lawrence W. Smith. Dr. Edwin S. Gault, Dr. Acgerter. Dr. Peale. Dr. “Pete", and Dr. Valentine? Remembet iheii advice, their quizzes, their contagious enthusiasm, their everlasting patience, their understanding, and their help, and how we needed it? Our red bible, “The Essentials of Pathology", became our constant companion. As the miraculous pitcher, it was never drained. It left its mark in our minds, and a red smudge on our trousers. Its clinical approach through three hundred actual case histories with associated slides of pathologic processes, brought us closer than ever before to the fascinating and excitingside of medicine. Bui studying the response of normal tissue to disease was not all work. We all developed conditioned reflexes so that even the slowest among us had acquired the habit of passing the Hat of the palm across the stool to prevent rapid cooling; and that of periodically stamping both feet to prevent blisters. We have now met patients, and perhaps have learned more of clinical medicine than we knew then, but often we must go back to pathology for the final diagnosis. So thanks are due to those who sj ent four hours a day, six days a week teaching us the importance of the essentials of pathology. CLINICAL PATHOLOGY "I'm not trying to make artists of you. If you draw these cells you will remember them.” Mam of us this past year have wished we had followed more closely Dr. Frank Kon .elmann's advice. 1'his was it! I he sophomore with a syringe becomes a doctor. "Well, what do you know about that—I'm in! Full speed ahead, and damn the hematomas.” We sweated over blood counts and differentials, and their significance; over urinalysis, cross matching and typing, done over and over again until correct. We learned not to throw the books at the technicians. "Know what you are ordering; understand its significance; order only what you need to establish or confirm the diagnosis. and no more. Otherwise you waste our time and yours, as well as the patient's money.” Dr. Konzclmann drummed laboratory pathology into us. and his efforts will be rewarded by our attention to the precepts he laid down.CHARLES I.. BROWN. M l). mEDicinc “The first cry of pain through the primitive jungle was the first call for a physician''. Thus I)r. Victor Robinson unveiled the development and growth of medicine from the stone age to the age of aviation medicine, and prepared ust to be trained in the specialized science that is practiced today. Even before we had completed our basic science courses, Dr. Kolmer, who believes that “it's not too early to learn”, was showing us classical pictures of disease in his characteristically melodramatic way. His clinics and lectures pervaded our four years, and his material ranged from Milroy's disease to the relationship of dentistry to medicine. Early, too, in our curriculum. Dr. Kay came to teach ns physical diagnosis and to inspire us to emulation of his skill in the use of the five senses. After his untimely death in 1944, the lectures were continued by Dr. Mark. Next we were introduced to the man who probably influenced us more than any other, tall, lanky. Dr. Tom Durant. His lectures were masterpieces of medical pedagogy. First came the respiratory diseases, from the common cold to carcinoma of the lung. These were followed by the lectures on cardiac disease and the electro-physical explanation of the mysterious E.K.G. In clinics at P.G.H. he demonstrated cases of aneurysmal phthisis, Addison’s disease and many other rare and bizarre syndromes. In the junior and senior years, lectures inmedicine tame thick and last. J lie cynical and witty Dr. I.ansburv presented gems in rheumatology and endocrinology. Easy-going, philosophical Dr. Roesler and his dissertations on the minutiae of cardiac diagnosis complemented I)r. Durant's basic lectures. For the real down-to-earth management of sick people "at the crossroads, without elaborate hospital facilities". l)r. Brown’s lectures were invaluable in their exhaustiveness. I'he diagnosis and treatment of allergic diseases were aptly managed by mild-mannered Dr. Tuft. Then Dr. Davis with his tight-lipped southern drawl detailed the management of diabetics down to the number of calorics in a glass of beer. Most affable man in the department was Dr. Farrar, who smilingly undertook to guide us through the wildernesses of blood dyscrasias, gastroenterology. and nutritional disturbances. Biliary tract and hepatic disorders were handled by fast-talking Dr. Swalm. Dr. English and Dr. Weiss teamed up to give ns a bird's-eye view of the relation of emotion to disease as a groundwork in psychosomatic medicine. Our work as ward and outpatient clerks ami the correlation conferences completed our training in the department of medicine. The inadequacy of this kaleidoscopic account to cover all the phases of its work is strong evidence of the influence which its members have hacl upon our medical education. 31W. F IOR BURNETT. M l) Surgery is iliat branch of medicine which treats diseases, wholly or in part, by manual and operative procedures and at Temple, is represented by a department to which we may all point with pardonable pride and admiration. From chief to resident, the training and teaching in this subject is capably and efficiently carried on. Dr. W. Emory Burnett, chief of the department. and a perennial favorite of students, delivered his solid and complete set of lectures dur- So Then KEy woTo Hio In Thc TvjrmiP ThTCH--------- SURGER V ing our junior year, at the same time conducting clinics at P.G.H. In our senior year, the presentation of cases in the amphitheatre, with merciless grillings and extensive discussions of vital points comprised an educational program of unlimited value. Dr. Most will always be remembered for his famous jokes, his winning personality, and his "clubs" composed of those who missed eight o’clock roll call. Assisting the Chief in teaching was a lanky, tanned southerner, popular Dr. George Rosemond. whose concise and well-presented lectures were as well received as his impromptu instructions at the operating table. Dr. J. N. Coombs introduced us to aseptictechnique with a series of lectures during out junior year. I lien in the senior year, he carried ns over a complete set of didactic work on all the surgery we had previously covered, adding important details valuable to would-be intents. Dr. V. A. Steele presented the amphitheater classes in peripheral vascular diseases, and his spry, chuckling, charming personality is as memorable as the symptomatology and physical findings he showed us in the passing parade of patients. Our first introduction to surgery will he remembered equally as well as our first instructor. Dr. Giantbalvo. His lectures in the principles of surgery were forewarnings of the work to follow. as inflammation, repair, suppuration and ulceration were pounded into us by the swarthy, hlunt professor. Bald, sober, hard working I)i. G. Mason Astley, affectionately termed "Ghastly Astley” dragged us through clinics at P.G.H., describing profusely cases of hernia, appendicitis, and gall-bladder disease. Such were the courses and men of the surgical department, and our deep respect is exceeded only by our pride in having been privileged to study under their guidance.IHADDFUS 1. MON I C.OMKRV. M l). OBSTETRICS ROD Gvneco logv “Looking down upon the surface o' the developing embryo we see the primitive streak, surrounded by blood islands—Get that!" Dynamically, on the first day of April, 1943 Old Priuh launched the class upon the sea of embryological principles relative to matters of obstetrics. Later in the year. Dr. Roxby, while presenting his classical dissertation on the anatomical features of the birth canal, flourished a female pelvis before the class, crooked a shaking finger to lit the subpubic angle and reiterated the famous words of Oliver Wendell Holmes. “Beneath this triumphal arch, all men pass." While still amid the morass of lalxnatory work in the basic sciences. Dr. Quindlen initiated us into the fundamental secrets of obstetrics, our first real course in a clinical specialty. Our avid young minds were open to all incoming stimuli when the little Irishman shelled out the information concerning the mechanism of normal labor and the causes of dystocia. Movies in technicolor designed to better our understanding of this mechanism also conditioned our psychovascular apparatus to the actual gore of the process to be observed in the delivery room the following year. By the Junior Year we had sunk our roots deep into the ground-work of obstetrics when our reserved, conscientious, and learned Professor. Dr. rhaddeus L. Montgomery, beckoned us to a higher rung on the ladder of obstetrical knowledge. At the same time, anecdote-laden Dr.J. Marsh Alcsbury enlightened our minds with his lucid lectures on the diagnosis of pregnancy. Chadwick's sign, (lie toxemias of pregnancy, placenta praevia now assumed clinical meanings. Then came the lectures in gynecology. First the wily, reasoning Dr. Forman, to discuss the endocrinology of reproduction and the diseases ol pregnancy; then wise-cracking, conventional, imperturbable Dr. H i-Ho-the-Fox Bcccham to cover the tumor problem, and woe-betide the Temple man who forgets the treatment for Ca of the cervix! In him we found a veritable storehouse of punchy phrases, such as, “The commonest tumor of the abdomen is pregnancy" or "It is better to let them go on smoking than go running from room to room looking for a butt" and the parenthetical remark, "the French (laim there are no frigid women, only stupid men". Now, "Junior O.B."! Calls at all hours of the night and day; 3:00, 4:00, 5:00 o’clock in the morning—any old hour! The mad dash up the back stairs, into a gown, and then to our place on the little platform facing the business end of a mad uterus in a frenzy to empty itself. Finally we reached the zenith of our senior obstetrical training "on O.B." with practical sluIF in the hospital. The stork-mad multip with 12 at home and the 13th acornin’ was entreated to do her expulsive utmost, and at last, we had delivered (or caught) a baby. Outside O.B. with its little black bags made us budding young obstetricians with weighty advice for postpartum mothers. Today is a far cry from that day of the "primitive streak surrounded by blood islands."J’v£ 6tCr» VsJML« »Nfc S»N E NINE MONTHS OV.D— ftN Bo rtf I T RE D ! PEDIATRICS "No field of spe iali ed medicine has a broader scope, greater responsibilities, or greater jiossi-bilitics than has pediatrics.” 1'hesc are the owning words of the long-awaited Mitchell-Nclson textbook. With admiration, let it he said that no department demonstrates more versatility, more preparedness for responsibility, nor more development of potentialities than does Dr. Nelson’s. The wealth of knowledge offered to us by the pediatrics staff was given in the junior year by lecture and ward conferences, in the senior year mostly by guided practical experience in ward and clinic. The few Saturday morning senior classes were conducted as discussion | eriods, and the manner of presentation was so provocative that we scarcely realized that much valuable information had been instilled—almost pain- W: I.IH) F.. XKI SON. M l). lessly! We were even goaded to a little original thought! Remember the first time you worked up a case as a junior? How you got tangled tip in gown and mask, had trouble lowering the side of the crib, had difficulty assembling a new otoscope, had still greater difficulty finding an ear drum, and then finally decided to post| onc decision on the state of the light reflex pending J perusal of the resident’s notes? Remem Ik-r youi sense of imjMntance when your little patient respectfully fondled the bell of your dangling sie-thcscope and said “What’s that dahkter?” Remember the remarkable voluntary muscle tone demonstrated by even the littlest and the sickest when the novice has a mind to inspect thepharynx? Remember the time you goi called out at night lot an emergent) case, thinking, as you dragged yourself from youi warm, warm cot, that maybe you were a little too impetuous in your youth three years ago when you decided to study medicine, yet still feeling a sneaking sense of importance at being needed so urgently? Remember your trembling hand, as you gingerly pricked a velvety heel, noting with envy the cool ruthlcssness of the little blond technician across the room who was getting large, juicy drops of blood with the greatest of ease? Re-member the time you were examining the newborn little boy when suddenly—well, at least we know he has passed urine within the first 21 hours, and that's something. And don't forget the day Dr. Anderson graciously entertained at lunch, preparing and serving an ideal formula, innocent of bacteria, truly nutritious, but with what an unspeakable flavor! One remembers these, and a multiplicity of other ex| erieiKcs. One remembers the remarkable atmosphere of the Pediatrics Department, where each child is considered a personality, not just a case. Alas, one forgets all too readily what constitutes a normal hemoglobin content at birth, on the second and fourteenth days, at the third, sixth, and twelfth months. Perhaps, as a crutch, we will have to carry such data in our pocket notebooks for a while. But we will not forget the excellent principles instilled by members of the department, and the methods carefully taught, and many will profit by the emulation of the traits we have been privileged to observe.Neu«OUO©Y Clinic neilROLOGV, I1EUR0SURGERV, RnD PSVCHIRTRV SIIERMAV F. GII.PIN. JR.. M.D The departments of Neurology and Neurosurgery have attempted to broaden the application of neurology to utilize neorological signs and manifestations in many common problems of medicine and surgery, as an aid to diagnosis. l)r. Gilpin in bis lectures emphasized that, of all branches of medicine, clinical neurology lends itself best to the interpretation of signs and symptoms in terms of diseased structure and function. The specialized field of neurology was covered and a wide variety of problems presented for group consideration. Classical material of a chronic nature was made available from the wards of P.G.H., where Dr. Gilpin and I)r. Scott familiarized us with the rare and unusual diseases of the nervous system. Ward work at Temple University Hospital was devoted to the study of neurological conundrums as well as to the diagnosis and localization of brain and spinal cord tumors. Here too. the basis of neurologic examination, proper recording of history and facts concerned in differential diagnosis were emphasized by Dr. Wy-t is and Dr. Silverstein. l o organize and systematize the overall approach to the diagnosis, management and treatment of neurologic and neurosurgical problems, the Monday afternoon Neurology Conference was conducted. Here the members of the stall expressed their views and ultimately reached (or failed to reach) an agreement on the most effee-Vo- tive approach to diagnostic and therapeutic problems. Early in out medical training. Dr. English presented a series of lectures dealing with the development of the personality. The inter-relationship between feeding and emotional development. the relation between the child and his parents, and the effect of physical illncssess on psychological development were stressed in the evaluation of the sick individual. Case presentation. and introductory teachings in the proper approach, management and treatment of psychiatric problems climaxed the work of the pre-clinical years. In the clinical years a program which consisted of combined lecture and clinic work on the psychoses, was presented by I)r. English. Dr. Koch and Dr. Freed. Here the various types of normal behavior were studied and opportunity for closer contact with mentally ill patients was provided and supervised by Dr. Rhodes. Study of case histories, instruction in methods of examination. and observation of therapy were made possible on the wards of P.G.H. As a final approach. Dr. Weiss and Dr. English conducted a Psychosomatic Conference in which cases from the wards of I .U.H. were presented, and the inter-relationship between symptomatology and emotional disturbances pointed out and explained. As a result of superior teaching, the conclusion is reached that “understanding illness anti treating sick people consists of something more than a knowledge of disease."OPHTHALMOLOGY While it is incontrovertible that there is more to medicine that meets the optic, a great deal more becomes apparent when doctor and patient see eye to eye. This admittedly a bad pun bears an element of truth, and it is only after the realization of this fact that a vast and intriguing component of the medical art becomes intelligible. The philosopher-artist William Blake believed the eye to be the window of the soul, but could he have forseen the future of ophthalmology. even his active imagination would have been staggered. Certainly if the soul still eludes the medical practitioner, he is privileged to gaze through ihe windows and divine much concerning the past, present, and future health of his patient. For here, in the eye. as nowhere else in the human structure is the fundamental anatomy and physiology of the circulatory system laid bare before the inquisitive examiner. Under the patient and careful tutelage of Dr. Walter I. Lillie we. as medical students, began to appreciate the diagnostic opportunities that await him who will but use his eyes. The use of that fascinating, but mystifying little black instrument, the ophthalmoscope, became familiar. and if not experts in its use, we at least became aware of its importance in the armamentarium of medical diagnosis. Through the minute apperture of the scope, we learned the fundal pictures which allow one to prognosticate on renal function, intracranial lesions, blood dy-scrasias, diabetes, hypertension, and many other conditions remote from the eye itself. Practically every branch of medicine at some time calls upon the ophthalmologist for help, and it is usually forthcoming. Among the non-ophthalmologic information we gleaned from genial Dr. Lillie, was the fact that "the further you stick out your neck, the more footprints you get on it”, and the equally intriguing data that horses require about the same dosage of typhoid vaccine for foreign protein therapy as do humans. I'd E.Kt To Get M’J Ej« , Extfimxncd I Th»nk I Need GU ,s«S f 40MID BROflCHOESOPHflGOLOGV Otorhinolaryngology is certainly a mouthful, even lor the initiate, but to the poor patient it means a noseful. an earful or a throatful ol trouble. Anatomically the paranasal sinuses are airy voids, but functionally they are pains in the neck and a lot of othei places. As juniors we had much to learn about the pathology of the Car. nose, and throat, and the divers methods by whic h some semblance of normal physiology may be restored to them. To Dr. Matthew Ersner. fondly referred to as Uncle Matt, we are indebted lor his clear and often humorous explanation of the human ear. from the skin of the auricle to the eighth nerve itself. We heard for the first time the almost heretical statement that we could be doctors without sulfones or penicillin, and we have since learned the truth of it. The remaining members of the great ttium-virate were elucidated for our benefit by Dr. Robert Ridpath. Kisselbach's area, the hiatus semilunaris, and the antrum of Highmore began to be names with a familial ring. The complete differential diagnosis of disease of the various sinuses became another burden on already over- taxed memories at exam time. I’hc course may have left a few heads swimming, but perhaps in the near future the vertigo of some suffering soul will be ameliorated, thanks to the teachings of Daddy Ridpath. A magician pulling rabbits out of a hat is an amateur compared to Dr. Chcvaliet L. Jackson, who pulls things out of where they could never possibly get in the first place. I o the la press, bronchoscopic fishing is an impressive performance. and rightly so. But we of Temple know that the functions of the bronchoesophagologists go far beyond this. I he map which hangs in Dr. Jackson’s office is testimony of the effectiveness and skill of the Jackson department. Foi those who desire the aid of the bronchoscope, all roads lead to Temple. 3101010031010001ORTHOPEDICS A Weary and bleary-eyed senior drags himself reluctantly from the land of Nod. “Home was never like this ” he cries as he unobtrusively stubs the distal phalanx of his light hallux, knocking it valgus. Yipe! Only five minutes to get to the fracture room for the Tuesday morning senior section with I)r. Moore. At 6:59 and forty-five seconds he dashes down the first floor corridor, lint, what’s this? Dr. Moore has not arrived yet? With a gusty sigh he eases his tortured frame onto the fracture table and soon is lost in a jumble of confused but pleasant reflections of his experiences in orthopedics. It seemed during those first few weeks that here indeed was a hard taskmaster, but we soon discovered Dr. John Royal Moore to be an unusual combination of scholar, scientist and surgeon. who possessed an underlying sympathy for man's problems as well as understanding of his diseases, which gave us a warm feeling of esteem reserved for the truly worthy in our chosen art. Shortly we learned (by the grape vine, of course) that a residency in orthopedics constitutes more than mere specialty training. Indeed, if the stories we hear be true, it really comprises a liberal education, including early morning hand- ball games anti footraces, which the residents share at Dr. Moore's persuasive invitation. The lecture material of both junior and senior years was of the highest calibre, and the weary who found it necessary to take advantage of the darkened ampitheatre to supplement their recently-deserted slumbers were surprisingly few. Earlier amazement concerning orthopedic procedures and the excellent results obtained, was, as we worked up and followed cases on the wards, soon replaced by deepest admiration and respect for the orthopedic staff. At 7A5 a preparatory cyclone disturbs the quiet, an impatient patient is trundled in, and down the halt, a scrub-suited figure approaches at jet plane speed. Stand by for action!CARROLL S. WRIGHT, l.l DERfTI ATOLOG V Scrofuloderma and sycosis vulgaris were but mysterious and unknown words to the students who composed the new junioi class in October 1944. In the next two years, however, these and many equally terrifying terms became thoroughly familiar and their meanings clear. I'he change was not a sudden or automatic acquisition of knowledge but the result of slow and perhaps painful toil on the part of the lecturers and clinical instructors who compose Temple’s Dermatology and Syphilology Department. I)r. Carroll S. Wright and Dr. Reuben Friedman spent many hours in darkened lecture rooms showing hundreds of colored lantern slides which illustrated the numerous and variegated lesions of skin diseases. We were told the minute differences between similar diseases one week, and the next, were required to repeat them back if unlucky enough to be requested to do so. Many of us learned how to write the prescription foi calominc lotion or scabies ointment every week in fear of having forgotten it since the last quiz. Lectures and lantern slides were interrupted several times during the year so that some of the rarer cases from the outpatient department could be exhibited. These flesh and blood ex- amples of diseases we had seen before only as pictures on a screen convinced us that people did have dermatoses other than warts, pimples, and athlete's foot. The second half of the Junior yeai found the newly hatched dermatologists assembled in the same place at the same time with the same professors. Now. however, the subject was that infamous disesase, spyhilis, and its treatment. Now that it's all over, we are still not dermatologists by an means, but we need not avoid the patient with "a rash and an itch”. We can look back with the satisfying thought that we have learned more than we once thought dermatologists and s philologists had to know, and like most of school, it was fun. 43PROCTOLOGV Saturday was movie day for the Junior class when Doctor Many Bacon and his assistants lectured on proctology. The moving pictures, which usually starred Dr. Bacon himself wielding the scalpel, clearly demonstrated lesions and surgical techniques in preparation for the senior year’s O.R. services. Along with these were endless reproductions of barium X-rays, with explanations of the aid they give in diagnosis. Drs. Henry Schneider and Franklin Benedict alternated lectures with Dr. Bacon and from the three of them, we learned about carcinoma of the colon, cryptilis, hemorrhoids, and the myriad other lesions which are the concern of the down-under men. As seniors we were given the opportunity to work in the rectal out-patient department where we learned the procedures in diagnosing proctologic lesions, how to insert the proctoscope, and how to probe a fistula, much to the discomfort of protesting patients. Outstanding among our memories will be many of Dr. Bacon's amusing little eccentricities: for example his method of calling roll by choosing five or six names at random, or his operating with a radio tuned to a ball game or a soap opera. A department dealing with lesions of a nearby UROLOGV legion is that of urology, headed by Dr. Low-rain K. McCrea. As juniors, we were crowded into the auditorium with the senior class to hear Dr. McCrca’s amusing and enlightening lectures and as junior clerks we made ward rounds with him to see old men with prostatic troubles and younger ones with urethral difficulties. The high point in our training came when we spent Wednesday afternoons at P.G.H. with Dr. McCrea. Here we saw patients demonstrating the rare and common venereal diseases. When it was all over, if not accomplished urologists, we were at least aware that “the urologist is working with a water works where you can't sweat a joint—but you can bore a hole." 44In the process of becoming a senior. I have observed, one acquires a jauntily-displayed stethescope, a pocket full of mysterious scraps of paper purported to be lecture notes, a worried look and a duodenal ulcer. On the other hand, one loses his hair, his appetite, his ambition, and a great deal of sleep. After suffering the agonies of the damned and being absolutely sure you have everything from infectious mononucleosis to multiple myeloma, the pits of medical purgatory drop behind and the pearly gates of graduation loom in the distance. Here are the heroes who made it. G R A D U TEMPLE UNIVERSITY rose The medical profession is one up on iis professional confreres the lawyers in having won Frit Ambrose over to its ranks. Cornell College in Mi. Vernon, Iowa enrolled Fritz as a future barrister, but is was not long before be saw the error of his ways and switched to the pre-med curriculum. Having obtained his A.B. there, he went on to preclinical school at the University of North Dakota, then joined our class at Temple in the junior year and soon became one of the family. To those of us who have had the opportunity to get to know Frit , it was not long before the dry and subtle humoi that links beneath his quiet demeanoi was uncovered. Hit Frit in the right spot with a joke and he is your best audience. Tell him a bad one and you wish you hadn't. Inasmuch as no one around here is likely to realize that Frit was at one time occupied with the muses, we might mention that on rare occasions, it is possible to hear him sing a few measures from an opera, and he's not bad. Frit goes to the Jersey City Medical Center for his internship and his only special medical interest at the moment is graduating. That really makes him one of the boys. 48ri A Manhattanite with cosmopolitan tastes, Herb somehow managed to find his way to Temple via the University of Florida, where he was B.S. ed in 1942. Such classical studies as experimental embryology and psychology did not detci him from continuing his numerous avocations, among which, to name a few, are photography, painting, music, and radio repairing. Here at temple he has dazzled and amazed his colleagues by his encyclopedic acquaintance with topics ranging horn aard-varks to zymurgy. During our days in pharmacology, Herb broke into print in the letters to the editor column of Life magazine, with a vigorous protest against the activities of the ami-vivisect ion is is. The results kept everyone but the postman in siiuhes for weeks thereafter. While keeping well up toward the top of the class, Herb has found time to take advantage of Philadelphia’s cultural opportunities, is a regular at the Saturday night symphony concerts. At Queen's General Hospital, where he will intern, he will be close to similar attractions and his old stamping ground, the Radio City Music Hall. OF MEDICINE 49 SCHOOLW. Jl, nnan From the first day that tall, red headed John walked into Temple, it was apparent that nothing could ruffle his calm or take the squareness out of his broad shoulders. Easy-going and quiet. John does his work with a sureness and facility that are the envy of many, especially on exam days. The light of day first fell on John's eyes in 1921 in Abington, Pa. Today, W ilmington, Del., is his home town anti an easy weekend jaunt from Philadelphia. Preparing for medicine at the University of Delaware, John found himself absorbed in biology and swimming, in addition to the other chores demanded of a pre-mecl student. For his internship John goes to the Delaware Hospital in Wilmington, and at the moment has a preference for general medicine. John’s fraternity is Phi Rho Sigma, and he notes that his hobbies have been suspended for the duration. W'e take it that concerts and the theater do not constitute hobbies, for he is still an avid fan of both. TEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y 50SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Ant'ny, the boy who sees a big joke in everything, is the first of out Bucknell boys. John's characteristic exuberance was limitless, until he became a charter member of Dr. Burnetts club in our Junior year. His composure has since been regained and once more he shrugs away bis troubles with a laugh. John went to Bucknell Junior College and then on to Lewisburg for his last two years. He graduated from there in 1913 with a B.S. in Biology, was president of his fraternity, on the swimming team, and in the photography club. He is still interested in cameras, and bis bathroom becomes a darkroom when necessity demands. John’s summers at the seashore were crowned with success when he met Jean Stacy of New York City there. In September of 1941 John and Jean were married and since then Jean has been an RN at Temple. John has confined his extra-curricular efforts to cameras, guns, and bridge cafeteria st lc. His home is Kingston. Pa. and he is going back there to set tip general practice with a specialty in gynecology alter he has completed his internship at Wilkes-Barre General Hospital. 51TEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y tonio jt, ce June 13. 1922 is a date of which Puerto Rico may some clay be proud, for it was on this date in San Juan that Tony Arce was born to be a future doctor. Finishing his pre-medical work at Washington and Jefferson College. Tony took his B.$. and came to Temple, where his studious application to the curriculum has made him respected by student and faculty alike. Internal medicine and surgery claim his interests in the main, with swimming, stamp collecting and music on the side. Linguistics offer no difficult) to I’ony. who is conversant with Spanish. English. French, and Pig Latin. When you talk to Tony you have your choice of languages at two paces. A member of the Babcock Surgical Society and a junioi intern at the Physicians and Surgeons Hospital in Philadelphia, Tony will continue his hospital training at Mercy Hospital in Bay City. Mich. Although Tony has seen much of this world including a good deal of this country, he is still undecided about the eventual site of his medical prac tice. Wherever it may be, it will profit by Tony’s ministrations. 52 uun erminio cle soiree C ardt ona This mild-mannered, quiet, unobtrusive fellow hails from San Sebastian, Puerto Rico. He attended public schools in his hometown and obtained his B.A. degree from the Polytechnic Institute in 1942. At the Poly he was appointed Assistant in Biology and was an accomplished guitar player in the school band. He came to the United States to fill the positions of Assistant in Biology at Girard College and Instructor in Spanish at the Academy of Modern Languages in Philadelphia. His scholastic achievements stood him in good stead and he was awarded a scholarship by the Government of Puerto Rico to complete his medical studies in this country. At Temple his thick Spanish accent has baffled even the most accomplished linguists among the faculty. He will intern at Columbus Hospital in New York City, hopes to be a flight surgeon in the near future, and will practice either in Puerto Rico or the United States. His personality will win him a good many patients, especial!) among the weaker sex. about which }. H. has kept remarkabl) quiet—for a Latin. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 53To the detriment of the Metropolitan Opera and to medicine's gain, Rea Kirklin Ashley, imitator and entertainer par excellence, came to us from sunny California by way of Princeton University, where he attained recognition through his activity in the Glee Club. At Temple, we found in Kirk a stimulating thinker, a philosopher, and student of medicine, for which he has been duly honored by appointment to the Babcock Surgical Society. His belly-trembling, throaty, but vivid impersonation of Caruso singing i'csti la giubba leaves no doubt in our minds as to his musical genius. A connoiseur of the fairer sex. Kirk has found week-end diversions attending football games and fraternity parties, by listening to opera records, and the like, alone and otherwise. He is an ac tive member of Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity and true to family tradition. Kirk followed his father, preferred the Navy during militarization of medical students. General surgery is one of Kirk s special medical interests but time will probably find him an orthopedic surgeon practicing in his native land, San Francisco, Calif. He will intern at Temple University Hospital. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 54Oily first betaine well-known and a good friend to most of us during that stormy session known as the Freshman Year, when he efficiently guided us over the troubled seas of doubt and insec urity on to the machine age of the Sophomore Year. .An excellent conversationalist, this affable, ever-smiling fellow has proved a welcome addition to any gathering and his deep basso affords an added element of companionship when raised in lusty song. Oliy hails from way out in Spirit Lake, Iowa, and in this same territory he received his B.A. from the State University of Iowa. Hunting and fishing and music share in the absorption of Oily’s spare time; in addition he boasts membership in both Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Chi fraternities. On July 29. 1943 Oil) took charming Patricia Louise Hills as his bride. He plans to intern at Ancker Hospital. St. Paul, Minn., and is especially interested in surgery or internal medicine. 55TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Exhibiting a flair for the spectacular has enabled George to keep his classmates in a state of expectancy. At one moment a yellow shirt, red tie and a blue coat have predominated, and at another, dry humor has been his contribution. Although the Army was his haberdasher for a brief period, he was one of the lucky few to get an early reprieve from its vicissitudes, and now has returned to his civilian status as arbiter of the latest styles in gaudy cravats for poor suffering medical students. George spent two years in pre medical work at the University of Minnesota. where he established an excellent record. His matriculation at Temple Medical is another milestone in his long climb to success. As jack-of-all-trades for the Phi Beta Pi house, and as an all round good fellow, George is second to none. His internship will be spent at Ancker Hospital, St. Paul, Minn., and from there he intends to start what will certainly be a successful practice at Wheaton, Minn. 565U man arnum Fcrd is renowned for his ability to explain medical problems in a manner that leaves everyone hysterically in ignorance of the gist of his discussion. In Ids capacity as class treasurer, however, he solicits dues with an engagingly naive confidence hardly to be expected in one with two years experience at the task. Altoona was Ferd's birthplace, but he forsook Pennsylvania for the state of Delaware and the city of Newark. While a student at the University of Delaware, he was on the soccei and wrestling teams, and a member of Sigma Nu. Phi Rho Sigma claimed him as a brother at Temple, and he became their president during his Junior year. Romance came to Ferd in the person Barbara Coxc. whom lie married during our Junior year. Daughter Barbara was added to the family circle in June 1945. Ferd and spouse share the hobby of pottery-making, at which they are both adept and artistic. Ferd feels that general practice in a small town will be his lot aftei completing his service at Pittsburgh’s Allegheny General Hospital. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 57oCouid alter Early in our medical school career, this genial lad made himself known as a very capable student and a sociable companion. His unassuming manner combines with his infectious smile to equip him well for the role of a general practitioner. Bob came to Temple with a B.S. from Ursinus College, where he found time to do a little studying now and then in addition to his activity in the realms of soccer, Y.M.C.A. work (of which group he was president), delivering the goods to his fellow students as a waiter, and membership in the James M. Anders Ihc-me-dical Society. Men's Student Council, Cub and Key Society. Sigma Rho Lambda Fraternity, not to mention the many afternoons spent in the great out-of-doors. Bob’s extra moments are spent preferably in athletics, fishing, hiking, as a weak fourth at bridge, and in general socializing During his senior medical year Bob has added to his already busy schedule a junior internship at Taylor Hospital. Ridley Park, Pa. He will intern at Bryn Mawr Hospital. Bryn Mawr, Pa. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 58SCHOOL OF M E D I C I IN IE tan fey J4er. man Stan was born in microscopic Newville, Pa. on June 6. 1921. and still refers to it in prideful tones as his hometown. After graduating from Newville High School, he went to Bucknell University at Lewisburg, Pa. While there, he was especially interested in football, baseball, fraternity activities, and women with a capital Woo. On many occasions his manly figure attracted whistles and side glances from co-ecls strolling on the campus. Then Stan came to Philadelphia, enlisted in the Army Specialized Training Program, and joined the Phi Chi medical fraternity, incidentally enrolled as a student at Temple University Medical School. Shortly after this he met a young lady, Miss Mary Karcher by name, to whom he was married in September 1945. It has been burned about that the romance flowered over a plate of beef stew. Stan will intern in Temple University Hospital and will either go into general practice or specialize in surgery. His hobbies are aviation and baseball, and an occasional rubber of rather stolid bridge. 59One of the youngest members of the class, Bill calls Sewickley, Pa. his home. For those less well informed. Bill says that Pittsburg is the nearest city. Bill moved from Sewickley High to Washington and Jefferson College, where he graduated in 1913 with a B.S. degree. He came to Temple and joined AKK and has been house manager and custodian of funds for the last two years. His interests seem to lie 100% in medicine, even his extra-curricular activities being mostly RN's. Fortunately, Bill has had service at Jewish, Episcopal, PGH, Temple and Methodist so that his field of endeavor has been large. However, with all these fertile hunting grounds, our Bill is still a free man. He spends some of his nights down at Methodist Hospital observing and working in the accident ward, preparing for April 1st when he begins his internship there. Obstetrics is Bill’s chief interest at the present lime, and he plans to go back to western Pennsylvania for his practice. Bill doesn't admit to any hobbies; perhaps he expects obstetrics to take up all of his waking hours and many of those when he should be sleeping. 60(J3ernurcl (J3ecL ?er In Fred the Navy possesses at least one man equally at ease on land, sea. or foam. His land activities are mainly concentrated in the Philadelphia area where Phi Chi and Temple nurses take up most of his social time. Fred is house manager for Phi Chi and is continually rounding up the brothers for an evening of work—with beer. During summer weekends Fred goes down to Cochran’s at Brant Beach, where he sails and swims, a reminder of the days when he was a councilor at a Boy Scout camp. Fred was born in Germantown, went to high school there. Ursinus College recognized his football build and he was a varsity lineman for the Bears, as well as president of the Men’s Student Council, a member of eta Chi fraternity and of the James M. Anders Pre-medical Society. Fred came to Temple and began an active carcei of bridge playing and photography in addition to his regular duties. He is going to remain at Temple for his internship, and then plans to settle down in Philadelphia with a general practice. SCHOOL 61Raymond cjCedhe Ray is a native Philadelphian, who prefers the lush agricultural regions of eastern Pennsylvania. Having graduated from Germantown Friends School, he became a biology major at Temple. Here he was elected to the student governing body and became its president in his senior year. Student Christian Association and intramural spoils claimed much of his attention as an undergraduate. Arriving at Med. School, degree in hand, he joined the Army, and subsequently became its premier drill sergeant, where upon the nickname Buck was conferred upon him. Less strait-laced colleagues in the course of three years have taught him to play bridge, utter an occasional mild cussword (under duress), and toss down a short beer in the approved manner (on very hot days). For his internship. Buck will go to Robert Packer Hospital in Sayre, Pa. Eventually he aspires to practice surgery and obstetrics in Clifford, Pa., not far from his ancestral acres. temple university 62SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Big Bill played intercollegiate football, under Lou Little at Columbia, dribbled around in basketball, and between quarters found time to become a member of Nacom Senior Honor Society and Sigma Chi Fraternity. He graduated from that institution in 1944 with a B.A. degree. During an off-season Bill married Marion McAnall of Berwick. Pa.; they have a daughter. Judith Ann, bom in 1943. At Temple, Bill has been a member of Babcock Society for three years and a Phi Chi brother. In addition he has had a junior internship at Northeast Hospital. His spare moments arc occupied by hunting and fishing in the woods around his native Berwick. In the army Big Bill Bin has acquired the reputation of being a baloney merchant who really slices it thick. Competition from the navy's Bob Gilmore only spurs him to greater heights in rumor manufacturing. When Bill leaves Temple he will serve an internship at Geisinger Memorial Hospital in Danville, Pa., after which he thinks he will settle somewhere in Pennsylvania. At the present moment, surgen is his strongest medical interest. 63TEMPLE UNIVERSITY A rounded jolly framework supported by a number nine shoe, and crowned with a tuft of curly red hair are combined to form the pet son of Robert Linde Bowen. A true mid-westerner, Bob was raised in Uib bing, Minn., and soon acquired the love of lakes, wide open spaces, an outdoor life which are so integrated in his personality. Quiet and dett mined with a slow drawl Bob lives from day to day and taVcs eve thing at his own speed. In December, 1945, when Bob cast aside dissecting set and Bunsen burner, he journeyed oft to Rutland, monl to recite marriage vows with his pretty bride, Betty Jeanne Together, Bob and Leo have achieved their ambitions here aiT and in the process they have made many lasting friendships, at carry with them the memories of those fighter hours spent ph the Phi Beta Pi house. Tor an internship, Bob returns to the to the University of Wisconsin General Hospital in Madison,’' 64fJU C. 8, Tinning Conscientous and hard working El did his growing up in Montclair, N. J., Whither he will shortly hie himself once more, to spend the next few months as an intern at Mountainside Hospital. Before coining to Temple, he received his A.B. degree from Syracuse University, where he was an active member ol Sigma Phi Epsilon, a shifty basketball player and a frequently damp member of the varsity crew and swimming team. As sidelines, he was and is addicted to sailing and golfing, occasionally joins the lads for a tour of the links on one of those irresistably dull summer afternoons when there isn't much going on around school anyway. El has gained some degree of notoriety by being a chronic button-holer of professors, whom he quizzes unmercifully in his insatiable thirst for information. Odd moments are occupied b helping out around the hospital and by his junior internship at a ncarb institution. El’s future contains a vine-covered cottage in the Circcn Mountain state, where he expects eventually to set up a practice in internal medicine and pathology. OF MEDICINE SCHOOL 05Wen Jeff £verett J2, rown One of New England's more solid citizens joined our class after having graduated from Massachusetts State with a B.S. Born in Conway, Mass., Brownie until recently considered Amherst, Mass, his home, but now has to go all the way to California to catch up with his family. Wendell lived a bachelor’s life until June, 19-15 when he and Ruth Millington said their “1 do’s.” The Browns are now at home in Germantown, where they have an apartment on Walnut Lane. The Army got a crack at Wendell before he came to Temple. At Massachusetts State, the R.O.T.C. unit was cavalry, so Wendy saved shoe leather by riding a horse. He also found time to enter into many college activities and collect stamps and bugs. Phi Bete was Wendell’s choice of fraternities and St. Luke’s Hospital in San Francisco will have his services as an intern. He isn’t sure where he will practice, but il Ruth can be convinced that California is more pleasant than hometown Philadelphia, the Golden State will acquire another Temple Alumnus. temple uni 66 v E R S I T YSCHOOL OF M E DIC I N A rattle at the door, then the scraping sound of paper being pushed through a tiny crack; a white card flutters into view, and the lecturer, somewhat indignant at this interruption, announces, “ambulance call". In contest with Morpheus. Chuck awakens with a start, hurriedly gathers his books, and dashes off on another exciting run as ambulance driver. This lias been a frequent and enviable sequence these past three years. Chuck hails from Trenton, N. J. and went to Ursinus College to prepare for medicine, graduating with a B.S. degree in January, 1943. At college he was a member of the J. M. Anders Pre-Medical Society, Chemistry Society, and the Alpha Phi Epsilon undergraduate fraternity. He was also active in Choir and Glee Club with some participation in the various sports. His favorite hobbies include photography and music. however considerable enjoyment is derived from inciting pink nurses to have ectopic beats, the art of which he has truly mastered in typical Burroughs fashion. After an internship at Temple University Hospital. Chuck plans to specialize in surgery and thus to a Philadelphia practice. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 67TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Blue ribbon winner of Idaho potatoes, dreamy-eyed Dee is vintage 1922 from Malad City, frontier town of the west. After spending his boyhood roaming the Rockies and nursing a yen for medical lore, he entered Brigham Young University at Provo, Utah, where he gained notoriety through his feats as a gridiron star. While at B.Y.U., Dee became a Bricket and a member of the Intercollegiate Knights. Cosmopolitan, unobtrusive, and firm in his convictions, big Dee has impressed us with his magnetic congeniality and docility in the art of medicine. At the end of his sophomore year this fun-loving lad took upon himself the responsibility of a wife, petite and comely Helen Louise Jones, la belle lame de Malad. His affiliation with Phi Chi Medical Fraternity found him active as Chapter Editor. Presiding Junior, and finally. Social Chairman during his senior year. As a lover and collector of fine books. Dee finds reading one of his favorite hobbies; surpassed, perhaps, only by his fondness of philatelism. After an internship at Temple University Hospital, Dee will undoubtedly direct his abilities along the lines of his special interest, surgery. 68George’s familiar question, "Is your medicine all?" marks him as a true son of the Pennsylvania Dutch country. McEwensville, Pa. is home to Cal and his wife, the former Virginia Yost. Ginny works over in the hospital in the business office, but so far we haven’t seen her in a new fur coat. While George was still at home, he was very active with motoi boating and YMCA activities out on the Susquehanna River, which flows near his family home. The Delaware seems to have had no similar attraction for George because, since coming to Philadelphia, he has confined his interests to medicine, wife, and cafeteria bridge. George i another one of the Bucknell boys, and received his B.S. there in 1943. At Bucknell, George was well known for his Model A taxi and here at Temple, his wheezy Graham has served the class well. George is a brother at Phi Bete and an Army man. He plans to go back to Williamsport to practice and is also going to take his internship there, at Williamsport General. George thinks he will do general practice with some surgery. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 69The liaii cuts which invariably threw the class into frenzied Indian war-whoops when he entered the room were the tonsorial adornment of Philadelphia-horn Kenny. He majored in chemistry at Temple and received his A.B. in 1943. While at college, in addition to being a laboratory instructor in chemistry, he was an active member in the Chemistry Society. Hammond Pre-medical Society, and Pyramid Senior Honor Society. His creative talent extends only to the harmonica but for listening pleasure he frequents the Academy of Music. Kenny has the unchallenged record of having taken more notes than any other member of the class. His phenomenal energy has made him the only one in the class who has never been caught napping during lectures. He has a mild disposition, is never aroused to anger. His naivete may have been at times amusing, but his thorough familiarity with medical affairs is surprisingly exhaustive. Kid Osier is an indefatigable student who is thorough in his work, sincere in his approach, and insatiable in his desire for knowledge. He will intern at Philadelphia General Hospital and expand upon his special interests in pediatrics and internal medicine. temple UNIVERSITY 70SCHOOL OF MEDICi IF I COULD CROAK Bob holds the questionable distinction of being the slowest-moving man in the class, but with all his lack of speed. Hob seems to get where he wants to be at the right time. H'e understand that man) a fair lass has sighed inwardly when Bob turned on the charm. hut only one achieved her objective. Ruth Gillen of Lchigbton, Pa. and Boh were married in September 1911. Ruth teaches school in Lehigh ton and Boh commutes either by train or Ra Bennett's Anthracite Express, each week-end. Bob was born in Palmcrton, Pa. and went to Franklin and Marshall College in Lancaster where he graduated in 1942. Bob's activities were man at F M. but he refuses to enumerate them for publication. Here at Temple he is a brother at Phi Betc and one of their most convivial members. He intends to intern at Harrisburg Polyclinic ami then practice in Pennsylvania. Jokingly, Bob says he is going to he an allergist so he can cure his wife's hay fever, and it wouldn't he a surprise il he really does. Wherever he settles, it's certain to be near a golf course with a well-stocked nineteenth hole and a trout stream with a tolerant game warden. 71TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Ranted Tall, dark and handsome Jim, of the even step and musing gait, was born in Manhattan raised in THE Bronx (and woe to him who deletes the modifying article!) After a thorough indoctrination in pre-medical arts at Manhattan College, where he was granted a B.S. in 1913. he joined the motley freshman crew at Temple. He proceeded to show himself to be a staunch devotee of Morpheus when, bleary-eyed, he would saunter obliviously into the classroom ten minutes late for eight o'clock's, take his seat at the back of the room and calmly fall asleep. One of our ablest classmates, Jim has been endowed with a good share of clear thinking and sound reasoning, a quality which has stood him in good stead when engaged in his favorite hobby, bridge, and which will bo a priceless asset in his chosen field, internal medicine. After an internship at Fordham Hospital in New York and a hitch in the Navy, Jim intends to settle down to practice, play bridge and sleep in New York. 72If you care to listen to a good story, just ask Cocky to spin a ain— about the big rope he found at the shore, how he went hunting with Propst, how the fish were biting, how the boat turned over out in the bay, or how to fly an airplane. Master raconteur, his listeners are always convulsed by Iris solemn profane exaggerations. Although Bob is a Dean's son. his biting wit has so fat vers successfully defended his position. Bob is the first half of that well known team of Cock Roatch. who have shot many a verbal gun down in the cafeteria, to say nothing ol Cocky’s scoring a bullseye on the Phi Chi gas meter. Bob comes from Glcnside, just outside Phila., and is a graduate of I'rsinus College in 1943 where he was active on the soccer team and in some things the Dean is still trying to find out about. A Phi Chi brother, he divides his spare time between New York City and Brant Beach. He is going back to his old family home in Sewickly, Pa. to intern in the Scwickh Valley Hospital. After that. Bob doesn’t know where he'll be. but he favors Pennsylvania. OF MEDICINE SCHOOL 735K omaS J eter Cl or telij on Princeton, N. J. ma) be the residence of a lamous mathematician and the site ol a great university, but around Temple it is just the home of Coit Cortelyou. Font lelt Princeton long enough to take his B.A. at Wooster College in Ohio before coming to Temple. As an undergraduate his main interests, aside from graduating, were tennis, photography, intramural sports, and a blue-eyed. African-born, missionary's daughter. Joanne Gault, whom he subsequently married. While Jo never met Livingstone, site does come from French Cameroon, and to meet her does change ones idea ol the dark continent. Con and Jo were married June 23. 1945. At Temple. Con has distinguished himself b a pungent wit, ready to cut down a heckler in a split second, and by a linn grasp of medical fundamentals. His main academic interests at the moment are obstetrics, gynecology, and neurology. Methodist Hospital in Phila. will give him an opportunity to pursue these interests. TEMPLE UN 74 I V E R S I T YSCHOOL OF MEDICINE Conscientious, hard-working, and good-natured Mike can let himself go or maintain a professional reserve as the occasion demands. Coming from Middletown. Pa., he spent two years at Elizabethtown College and then received a B.S. from Penn State in 1943. He was a member of the Russian Club and the Sigma eta Honorary Fraternity. Married to Rae Pehowit of Middletown. Pa., he has settled pleasantly into domesticity He boasts of his talent in the art of cooking and can produce some truly remarkable Polish dishes. He first became a father in February of 1942. with the arrival of a daughter. Rae Ann. The advent of Michael, Jr in November, 1943 made him the class’ biggest famih man. His hobbies centet around carpentry, gardening, golf, and concert music. Mike plans to go back to his home neighborhood for his internship at Harrisburg Polyclinic. Afterwards he hopes to continue on in obstetrics, probabh in Middletown. 75TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Headstrong southerner, Payne is a staunch exponent of Dixie culture. Armed with his colloquial drawl and adorned with a five o'clock shadow, Katdick. as he is called, left his home in Kinston, N. C„ to enter Wake Forest College where he eventually earned his B.S. degree. While at college. Payne was especially active in intramural sports and music and was an active member ol Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. His quest for medicine led him to yankee-land and Temple where he gained many friends with his southern hospitality and captivating good humor. At Temple this slumber-loving, southern lad learned that his chief problem in life consisted of getting from pillow to post and back to pillow again without becoming wide-awake; and that his secondary problem was that of appeasing the treasurer of Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity. Payne has found his prime interest centered upon the field of surgery and. after an internship at Temple University Hospital, we will probably find him specializing in his chosen field. 76JULd Osborne 2). avied On September 8, 1923. the population of Pine Hill. N. J. was increased by the advent of one A. Davies. His rearing in that provincial town has left him with an ingrown passion to be close to the sod. Alfie loves hiking and camping among the fragrant lilacs and pine trees, swimming in old water holes ancl sailing a boat against the Jersey sk . In order to finance his pre-medical training at Temple, he worked at a variety of jobs, including caddying, canning at Campbell's Soup and cataloguing the college library. Alfie enjoys reading the better established classics and also spends many hours oil painting. He has played the organ foi his church since he was fourteen. He was secretary and treasurer of the Christian Medical Society and his main ambition in life is to do missionary work, possibly in China. Alfie will lie remembered for his little tucked in smile, his brisk gait and his left-handed note taking. Practical experience gained as junioi intern at Frankford Hospital prepared him for his senior internship at Jersey City Medical Ccntei and foi subsequent ambitions in surgery. SCHOOL OF 77 MEDICINEUJ 2)onJJ gaumond 2). 'avid Don was one pi the few married men ol oui newly-met group of bewildered freshmen back in '13, but he promptly proceeded to reform many confirmed bachelors by presenting his bride ol two weeks, the forma Ardi» I.indokken. spurring many on to seek to emulate his obvioush overwhelming triumph. Don majored in biology at the University of Wisconsin, received the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy in 1913. One of the brighter lights of the Theta Upsilon of Phi Chi fraternity here at the Broad Street Seat ol Learning, Don has also contributed to the SKI LL, and liberal!) to the Babcock Society. In his free time Don turns to hunting, sailing, golfing, fishing, and photography for diversified entertainment. Our memories of Don will include his bowed legs, the Davis-Day- I'iio combine, and those peals of spontaneous laughtei which brightened some of the duller moments of our brief pause at Temple. Don is looking forward to internship in the Methodist Hospital of Madison. Wis., and later a practice in either pediatrics or obstetrics and gynecology. M P L E UNIVERS T Y 7«SSCHOOL OF MEDICINE These lines here written will not sufficiently recogni e the meritorious qualities ol this Mormon lad. nor could all the lines of this book. His early life having been spent deciphering apothecarian numerals in his father's drugstore, Dcnn became more interested in learning to write Rx's than filling them. Hence, following in the path bla ed by his brother Max. he left his home in Bountiful. Utah, to matriculate in the state university, where he completed his pre-medical training. Denny traveled cast to Temple, where he became interested in the Obstetrics Department, Babcock Surgical Society and the task of editing the 1946 SKULL. He likes to sing, enjoys the cinema and the company of his friends, but his favorite avocation consists of equestrian exercises on the bridle paths of the Wissahicken. Polled opinions plated this charter member of Phi Beta Pi Medical Fraternity in the office of rchon during his seniot year, which job lie executed most efficientlv. Aftei an internship in the Latter Day Saints Hospital in Salt Lake City. Denm will practice his art in his native state. 79V E R S I T Y TEMPLE UNI Bob is a native of Swarthmore, Pa., and attended Wofford College in Spartenburg, S. C. where he won his C.A.A. wings. During summers Bob developed his muscles by working with a furnace gang in a steel mill and at Baldwin’s lank factory. Being the son of a gym teacher, he has had excellent physical training and has engaged in body-building sports ranging from soccer to weight lifting. The bar-bells that clutter up his living quarters arc as much a part of his personality as his inimitable drolery and Rabclasian conversation. His deep throaty voice, his deliberate and unhurried gait, his muscular frame and obvious virility, his smile which turns up like a lighted lamp, and his pleasantly malicious longue have formed an indelible impression in his colleagues’ minds. Bob is a student eager to learn what is practical and useful and deprecatory of the theoretical and abstruse. A junior internship served at Prank-ford Hospital helped him to attain this end. After serving his senior internship at Robert Packer Hospital in Sayre. Pa. he hopes to specialize either in surgery or in obstetrics and gynecology. 80 s nhert olin f- rez Suave, debonnaire Renk left his birthplace in Canton. Ohio, to go to Harvard University where he added a little polish to an already highly polished personality. After two years at Hatvard he returned to Ohio and entered Kenyon College, later to be graduated from this institution with a Bachelor of Arts degree. At Kenyon he was an ardent follower of the various varsity sports, participated in a little polo, and became a member of Alpha Delta Phi. At Temple we found in Renk a man serious of purpose, yet always ready for a game of golf on Wednesday afternoon. His hair-raising daily drive from Melrose Park to Temple University Hospital has not only taxed the mechanical construction of his Olds cabriolet, but it has. as Renk puts it. “thrilled mans a native just to watch him go by”. Pretty Marilyn Lauber. whom he married in December of '44. is Renk’s special specially: secondarily, his special interests lie in the field of surgery.. After an internship at St. Joseph's Hospital, the DesPrcz's will make their home in Philadelphia or Cleveland, depending largely upon the balance of power. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 81-Angelo Wario jbi Cjeorge Dee is a Philadelphia boy, born and bred, who manages to be both intellectual and sociable, despite bis sinus-destroying background. At I'emple undergrad school, he was a chemistry major and a student instructor in that subject, as well as a supporter of numerous campus organizations. He received his A.B. in 1913. At the Medical School, he has distinguished himself by his nearly infallible diagnostic acumen, his extensive acquaintance with recent medical journals and his patent-leather hair-do. Only once has that shining top-piece ever been known to be disarrayed, and that was under the influences of I)r. English's home brew. As a drill sergeant. Dee falls far short of his academic mark. His commands sound something like Red Skelton and his horse. When he can spare the time from reading or writing for the SKULL, Ang is a devotee of the symphony and the musical comedy. Perhaps it is in order to have time for these latter activities that he has set his course toward pathology and medical research, once he has completed his internship at I emple University Hospital. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 82SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Newark. N. J. He came 10 Philadelphia in 1939 and spent four years at the undergraduate school, where he majored in chemistry and earned an A.B. degree. Besides having had a berth on the varsity fencing squad. Norm spent much time in intramural and interfraternity athletics. i present a set of tennis or riding a galloping horse gives him ample outlet for hi energy. He also enjoys reading a good book, listening to his collection of classical records or spending an evening at the ballet. Phi Delta Kpsilon is his fraternity and Jersey C'.it Medical Center is his locus oftcrandi for internship. Norm's enthusiasm in medicine will then be directed towards internal medicine which, with its multifarious prodi-giousnesN and many unsolved problems, holds special interest foi him. S3TEMPLE UNIVERSITY This modest and unobtrusive lad is another of Philadelphia's native sons. Norman, called Pitt by intimates, obtained his A.B. degree at remple University in 1943. While majoring in chemistry, he passed on readily assimilated intimacies of atoms to others as undergraduate instructor in chemistry. Outside the laboratory, Pitt engaged in intramural athletics, basketball prcdomincntly. The works of Tschaikovsky and other Russian composers rate top billing in his hobby of enjoying classical music. A life long partnership in the business of living was formed with lovely Winifred Sobre on June 24. 1945. Neurology holds particular fascination for this fertile mind. His analytical faculties and keen percipience make him particularly well qualified to fathom the complexities of the nervous pathways. He is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon and will intern at Jewish Hospital in Philadelphia. 84Another mcinbc) of i lie Latin colony at Lem pic is Tito, a true exponent of the i hum ha—where t he front of you goes smoothly like a Cadillac and the back of you makes like a jeep. Tito attended public Schools in his native Puerto Rico and tame to ill-laied Oglethorpe lot his undergraduate work, lie transferred to the University of Virginia where he managed to obtain his B.A. in 1911. I he many years spent in this country have failed to make a cosmopolitan out of I ito. who with typical Spanish grandiloquence and amour-propre vehemently discourses on the relative merits of Spanish over Wglo-Saxpn culture to anyone who will lend a sympathetic ear. At Temple lie has become interested in surgery, pathology and internal medicine, but as set is undecided as to his specialty Well aware of the acute needs ol his countrymen for improved medic al care, he will return to Puerto Rico to intent at Bayamon Distric t Hospital and to practice. He is a Navy trainee and a membei of Phi Beta Pi. ' Who's the G RV. TV $ SPRING,TfiGOT ? SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 85JM ur avicl 5idler Ari is another of the local lads from Temple, where he was a physics major. His training has endowed him with a true, insatiable scientific curiosity which ever leads him further in the search for fundamental truths. Belying the neolithic grandeur of his jut-jawed physiognomy, he is a true connoisseur of the arts. Musically speaking his preferences are largely for Bach, Beethoven and Brahms. Fish’s reading carries him into the realm of current events and he is ever prepared to argue either side of the most controversial issue of the moment. As a method of relaxation from all this mental turmoil. Art fiddles with radios and phonographs, putting his knowledge of electronics to good use. As a less delicate mechanical pastime, he occasionally tackles the task of whipping his aging Chrysler once more into running condition. He is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon, and will intern at Jewish Hospital in Philadelphia. His ambitions for the future are to practice internal medicine or to specialize in radiology. TEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y 86 'Being Ccmprn Commune R, hrs Gone to our heap art West Virginia University's contribution to the (lass is Art Fleming. s an tmdergrad at West Virginia Wesleyan. e uvrs a B.M.O.C,, pain cipating in intramural sports, the school paper and various chemisti} societies. He also served as secretary of Alpha Kappa Pi. Lata lie nans-(erred to the state university for his first two years in medicine. As P(c. Fleming, he came to t emple in his junior year, entered vigorous1) into the activities of Phi Chi and the noontime cafeteria crowd. Art is an all- round sportsman, spends odd moments composing lyric (juatrains 01 inventing children's toys. Main impetus for this hitter occupation is probabh flic fact that he and ex-nurse Sylvia Howvei Fleming; with whom he joined forces in October 1944. are expecting to be a threesome by the time these words come off the press. Art will cast Jiis lot with Philadelphia’s Methodist Hospital as an intern. Thereafter he hopes to pursue a career in internal medicine, with special emphasis on blood dvserasias. or possibly even to do research in that subject. 87TEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y 3, 'antis Bob has managed, under adverse circumstances created In his Phi Alph brothers, to keep from becoming an ordinary medical student by avoiding parties, beer and the proverbial occasional fling. He was born in Philadelphia but has changed his hometown so much during the past four years it has been impossible to keep track of him. While attending Maryville College he was renowned for his accomplished trumpet playing, efficient newspaper work and swimming ability. When the neighbors started to get after him for service with Uncle Sam. Bob had a sudden desire to accelerate his education and came to Temple, where the A.S.T.P. finally caught up with him. Just a big-hearted guy with a one-track mind, Bob has dedicated his spare time to collecting a wide variety of Betts's, conveniently referred to by his friends according to their place of origin. A junior internship at Protestant Episcopal Hospital will be followed by a senior internship at P.G.H., after which Bob aspires to practice medicine in the most forsaken part of the country he can find. 88Worris $ach 3r umin I hough born in Passaic, N. J.. Jack’s hometown is Philadelphia. His pre-medical training was completed at I'emplc University where he was awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree. However, he flung bachelorhood aside in 19-13 when he married Helen Goldberg of New York Cit . Jack is known as a lover ol the arts, a scientist and a diplomat. As a lover of the aits, he is especially fond of classical music and enjoys his record collection. As a scientist, he proved his true calibre when he collapsed after injecting himself with a little too much mccholyl in an attempt to find an objective test of c irculation lime. More fruit ltd were the results of his experimental work on shock at the l niveisit of Pennsylvania physiolog) laboratories while winking foi his masters degree. s a statesman he reads an average of six newspapers daily. Mo’s keen receptive mind and his scientific spirit will govern his critical approach to his fields of special interest, physiology and internal medicine. Internship will be served at City Hospital in Welfare Island. N. N SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 89A newspaper with the crossword puzzle torn out of it is a sure sign that Steve Gal lager has been around. The mental exercise seems to help, because Steve is seldom wrong unless he gets into an argument, and then won’t admit it. In undergraduate days at Temple, Steve was on the fencing team and sang in the Glee Club. Many local dance spots knew his hot trumpet and piano playing, but now Steve has relaxed and confutes his efforts to whistling and playing phonograph records. Steve is very loyal to his hometown of Chester; he married Sallie Detwiler, from Chester, in December. 1943. and plans to go back home to intern. In fact, he thinks it might be a good idea to continue in his father’s footsteps and practice there, specializing in obstetrics and gynecology. Newspaper writing in his undergraduate days has helped Steve in the editorial job of cracking the whip in compiling this book. The interest and value that this SKULL may have for the class reflects much credit on Steve for an otherwise thankless job. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 90SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Collar-ad Johnny Gaul came lo I cmplc from Charlotte, N. C. via Chapel Hill and the University of North Carolina School of Medicine. He was a football playei and wrestler as an undergraduate and joined the Navy in Med school just to keep in condition. In Philadelphia, he immediately became engaged in a friendly feud with Ray Gray bill which has resulted in Johnny's being repeatedly divided into three parts 01 referred to as the cause of right tippet quadrant pain. He was a Dckc as an undergraduate, joined Phi Chi in Medical School. His chief hobby is hunting for fellow Carolinians among professors and instructors and he is off at the drop of a you-all. More orthodox pastimes are tennis and photography. Foi the future. Johnny plans first an internship at Episcopal in Philadelphia, then back to his native state to practice orthopedic and traumatic surgery. 91temple university Bob achieved his massive proportions in hometown Michigan City. Ind., of which, he claims. Chicago is a suburb. As a Lord Jeff at Amherst. lie was a mainstay of the football and basketball teams and a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon. His king-size shadow first darkened Temple s dooi in 1943. whereupon he shortly joined the Navy and embarked upon a three-yeai carcei of leg-pulling and rumor-spreading. During the early part of our sophomore year, he married the former Helen Louise Clift of Bay City. Mich., and on October 30, 1911. Robert William Jr. became the most important thing in his father's life. Ever since, associates have been constantly regaled by accounts of the glories an vicissitudes of parenthood. Bob has a standing challenge that his kid can lick anybody in the Hass who can make the weight. After graduation. it's back to Chicago and Cook County 1 Iospital where Gilmore will intern. When the Navy has finally dispensed with his services, Bob expects to practice pediatrics somewhere in the midwest. 92This handsome product of Webster Groves, Mo., a suburb of St, Louis, became well known 10 his classmates in sophomore year as E.K.G., a sobriquet applied because of his astronomical knowledge concerning matters cardiac. Ray matriculated at Westminster College, in his home state, where he excelled at swimming, tennis and singing, being a member of the glee dub. He possesses a very line singing voice, a fact not well known among his class. Philately and numismatics (look ’em up in your Webster) round out his hobbies. Besides being an embryo cardiologist, Ray’s extra-curricula! cardiac interests centei about a certain young lady from Oklahoma, which probably explains his mad rushes to the railroad station every vacation. Friend Ij and sociable. Ra is a member of that brotherhood of extroverts, the AKK s. where he is notorious for his many nic knames, his shy skill with the opposite sex. and having the hairline voted most likely to recede. Foi his internship, he moves on to Lancaster General Hospital, where his innate capabilities can bring him nothing but success. OF MEDICINE SCHOOL 93(jeorcje chain (jf'° t, eau Professional baseball lose a worthy aspirant when Lefty turned his thoughts and energy toward medicine. George, however, has not divorced sports altogether and spends most of his off-school hours playing baseball, tennis, or swimming. George got his first view of the world one Cold January morning in Rochester, Pa., but prefers to call Monaca his hometown. On leaving his fathcr-principalled high school, he entered Washington and Jefferson College. There he found time in addition to his lab-studded schedule to excell in baseball, football, and basketball and to participate in fraternity life as a member of Phi Kappa Psi. Here at Temple his peculiar philosophy and equally peculiar bridge have won him a reputation which, if not altogether enviable is at least unique. At the end of our Junior year George surprised everyone by suddenly marrying his childhood sweetheart, the personable Marylouise .tick of Freedom. Pa. Together they will return to the Smoky City for George's internship at Western Pennsylvania Hospital. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 94SCHOOL OF MEDICINE jU„ Ji. Matt Carbondale. one of the few remaining coal cities in Pennsylvania’s anthracite country, is the plate that stockv. red-headed Jack calls home. Like many ol his neighbors, he enjoys hunting and fishing, which pastimes he has rather recently acquired under the tutelage of Harry Propst. Having graduated from Carbondale High School. Jack voyaged to Hamilton, N. Y. to pursue his education at Colgate. Loin years as a speedy milci on Colgate’s track teams brought him a goodly number of wins. With his alma mater's seal l approval in the form of an A.B., he stepped into the waiting arms of Temple Med and the AS I P. One of the quieter Phi Betes. Jack's story has been surprisingly devoid ol love interest. Classmates, however, are becoming suspicious of his increasingly frequent excursions to Newark, jack will intern at Bethlehem’s St. Luke's Hospital. No specialty has claimed his interest vet. but if the colot of his haii has anything to do with it. Jack is a born neurologist. 95TEMPLE UNIVERSITY From the battlefields 1 Gettysburg to the City of Brotherly Love came the Shippefcsburg Adonis, fresh from his triumphs as a swimmer and tennis player, and full of the ardoi that can be attained only by a freshman medical student. Besides presenting him with an A.B.. Gettysburg College also provided Helen Saby, who started out. innocently enough, to be a school teacher, and, by some devious set of circumstances, wound tip as Mrs. Jack Hargleroad. When he can be pried away from his Sixteenth Stteet hearthside, jack is prone to regale his Phi Bete brothers with day-dreams of bicycling through Euro| c, one of his fondest ambitions; Good-natured to a fault, he has smiled in forbearence til rough three years of hearing professorial mispronunciations of his surname, blown up only when exposed to the vagaries of George Groleau's bridge. He will intern at Harrisburg General, and. having pedalled the physical results of medical studenthood into oblivion, embark upon a career as a general practitioner in the vicinity of the state capitol. 96Hugh taint; to Med School from Temple with an A.IS. in biology, and the nickname Huggic, acquired as a result of his extra-curricular interests. A member of Phi Chi fraternity he has. as far as we know, continued to merit his uom de guerre. As one of the Skull photographers. Hugh has been very active in the art of snap-shooting. Since Hugh Sr. is a Temple stall member. Hugh. Jr. has taken a terrific riding on academic matters, but despite it seems to have held his own rathei well. Right now he feels that obstetrics and gynecology will be his specials and although his choice of place to practice is still a question mark, it will probably take considerable to separate Hugh it and hometown Philadelphia permanently. Although Hugh was born in Temple University Hospital and has grown up in its shadow, he is heading foi his ancestral bailiwick. Bangor to intern at Pastern Maine General. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 97fZU C. Jl een Bob is another of the dozen North Dakota students in this year’s graduating class, coming from the city of Crank Forks in the prairie state. He was able to stay at home for most of his education . going to the local high school and the State University, from which he received his B.A. in 1942, followed in 1944 by a B.S. in medicine. A victim of polio as a child. Bob recovered by hitch-hiking through most of the western half of the United Stales and Mexico. Tales of his travels make interesting listening. At Temple much of Bob’s time is occupied by his junior internship at Episcopal Hospital. When he isn’t studying he may be found playing bridge or partying at the Phi Beta Pi house. The Milwaukee Hospital of Milwaukee. Wis. will get Bob as an intern. After that nothing is planned about the type or location of his practice, but he will probably be located somewhere west of the Great Lakes. TEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y 98SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Oui of the hills ol Sisteisville. W. a. and into the medical profession has come blonde hillbilly Russ Heinlein who has a rhyme for even occasion, and an occasion for even rhyme. They are mostly homemade and there is never much doubt which of 'em are and which ain't. Fortunately. Russ has chosen a stethoscope instead of a shoot in’ iron for his career. He began his medical activities at Bethany College in West Virginia, and spent the next two years at West Virginia University. During his stay at Temple. Russ has brought the good natured humor of his home state to Philadelphia. Given half the chance, he will discourse for hours on his experiences as "Health Commissioner" of his hometown. Inasmuch as Russ' chief interest in medicine is Public Health, he has gotten off to a good start and will no doubt clean up in more ways than one. Russ is still undecided about his internship, but has expressed an interest in going into the Public Health Service. Although he rates tennis a-, his only hobby, the tall stories of his adventures at home would certainly be added to the list by his friends. 99TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Fargo, No. Dak., gives us this versatile lad. Jack attended high school in his hometown before setting out for the Universities of Notre Dame and Minnesota, where he divided his time between football, boxing, track, baseball, and music. He transferred to the U. of No. Dak. Medical School for two years, and was graduated with a 1J.S. in 1941. Here in 1943. Jack entered the AS IT and as a result worked at the Ft. Meade Army Hospital for six months before coming to Temple. In 1945 he was honorahh discharged from the Army. Also in 1943, Jack married a St. Paul. Minn, technician. Joan Hayden. Their daughter, Jeanne Marie, was born in Washington, D.C. on July 22. 1944. Personality and talent make Heis popular: his boogie-woogie piano music has entertained fellow Phi Chi's for hours on end. Top flight bridge and caricatures arc othei specialties. Jack has not decided on an internship but will probably specialize in surgen or medicine. 100J leninier(i lJ Willie tomes to I'emple from the heart of the state's hit; steel industry. He spent most of his youth in Bethlehem and took his pre-medical work there at Moravian College, where, aside from his scholastic work, he managed the baseball and basketball teams. He is a person who can put first things first and still have time for social activities. Youthful appealing. he was the sympathetic manner of a much older person. Able to express himself well, his views are heard in am group discussion. In the Sophomore year he took over the job of (lues-collector for the class and then retired from class politics. No one fully realized the untold capabilities of bis deductive reasoning power until it was discovered quite by accident and to the amazement of Dr. Bondi in the sophomore bacteriology laboratory. Basketball and collecting recordings arc his main diversions although he has quite an extensive collection of Virgil Parch cartoons. He became a membei of the Babcock Surgical Society at the close of the Sophomore year and is an active membei of the Phi Beta l‘i fraternity. He will intern at St. Luke's in Bethlehem and hopes to follow bis special interest in pediatrics. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 101J)(LJ Moose Jt J4.nl; erdon Bantam-sized, flame-topped Red is, appropriately enough, a product of Red Bank, N. J. The long nail which brought him to Temple Medical School led through Temple University and LaSalle College, by whom he was granted a B.S. in 1943- More than a little interested in orthopedic surgery, he plans to intern at the New York City Hospital for Joint Diseases, and thereafter to practice his chosen art in his home state. Red's library is extensive, and he is ever ready to annotate the lectures of his idol. Dr. Moore, with quotations from the orthopedic scriptures. Second only to his absorption in things osteological, is his preoccupation with cartooning. Red's Little Man has heckled every professor in the curriculum and is an important feature in the 1946 SKULL, of which Red is the art editor. In the midst of this busy existence, he found time to main Man Heath, and on August 4, 1945 their daughter Mary was horn, much to the delight of all of Red's brothers in Phi Beta Pi. TEMPLE UN 102 V E R S I T YSCHOOL OF MEDICINE Beneath the still waters of Bob's placid exterior there lurks the dogged, questing perseverance, the strong convictions and the warm heart characteristic of the Lancaster County Dutch. Leaving his picturesque county. Bob traveled to Indiana and there earned his B.A. degree at Goshew College. In addition to keeping up with a program heavily laden with science courses, lie found time to hold down the sports section of his college publication and to participate in most of their intramural sports. Entering Temple in the spring of '43 Bob, has displayed the enviable trait of working common to farm-bred men, and has become a familiar figure around the hospital expediting administrative work. His complete command of Culbertsonian ethics has made him the unofficial dean of the cafeteria bridge club and the arbiter in matters which might otherwise lead to bloodshed. He plans to specialize in internal medicine and practice in Lancaster. In pursuit of his ambition, he will go to Lancaster General for his internship and with him will go our heartiest wishes for 103 success.temple university Versatility, deliberation of speech, affability, and political acumen typify this extremely personable classmate. Hoppy, born and reared in South Caroline, where he satisfied his medical prerequisites. Equipped with dauntless jxnseverence anti the philosophy of "where there is a will there is a way", this warm-hearted, soft-spoken lad entered our class to show all who knew him that he has what it takes to make a doctor. President of his class for three years. Hoppy displayed particular fitness for matters politic and guided it competently and faithfully through the | olitical shallows. Pre-occupation with the fairei sex has precluded his regular attendance to the meetings of Phi Chi. his fraternity affiliation. Non-committal with regard to his chosen specialty. Hoppy reluctantly admits a mild leaning toward pediatrics, however, states. "1 will probably end up a G. P." After an internship at Duval General Hospital in Jacksonville. Fla. Hoppy will undoubtedly busy himself with a practice somewhere South of the Mason-Dixon line. 104Zjrucl ucieau. M, orrax This New Englander’s illustrious name smacks ol greatness in the field of the healing art. He hails from dear old Boston, the home of the bean and the cod. Trud went to Williams College where he received his pre-medical training. He participated in track, the glee club and the student radio station, and joined the Phi Delta Theta fraternitv. Forsaking his Massachusetts home, he turned to Philadelphia foi medical training. Here he joined the Akk fraternity where he did much to improve the lot of his brothers in his position as house manager. At parties Trud was an enthusiastic participant in dancing, dart throwing, and singing. His vacations, all too few in number and too short in duration, were spent in seeing as much of the New World as possible in the time available. Trud ranged from the windy woods of northern Canada to the swealtering swamps of southern Florida in his search for recreation. Trudeau’s spate time is spent fishing, playing golf and tennis and watching horse races. Find plans to intern here at Temple University Hospital. then back to New England to follow in the footsteps of l’appa Gilbert Horrax. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 105Me, man C rcuie Button, button, who’s got the button? If you ask Crane, he’ll tell you Waterbury has them all; at least all the good ones. Needless to say, his hometown is Waterbury, Conn, and he is apparently bucking for the Chamber of Commerce. Notwithstanding his interest in buttons. Crane decided medicine would make a better tareer, so off to Williams College he went for his undergraduate work. Biology was his major subject, with swimming running it a close second. Judging by the high character of his scholastic achievement at Temple, it does not appear that the two interests were conflicting. Crane has had considerable difficulty in discouraging classmates who insist on calling him Herman, has almost succeeded in convincing everyone except the Army. Following graduation. Crane heads back for his home town, where he will intern and eventually practice. New England has its charms, and Crane will not be enticed away from them even by the humid allurement of a Philadelphia summer. temple university 106SCHOOL OF M [ DIC I Deep in the wilds of the Pennsylvania coal country, in a picturesque little hamlet named Tamaqua, a fresh-faced boy one day donned his Sunday best, carefully washed the coal-dust from behind his ears, and ventured forth to civilization and State College. This was the genesis of Mac Kasales' academic existence. At Penn State he applied himself assiduously to scholastic matters and achieved membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta National Honorary Pre-medical Fraternity. Temple ie-ceived him with open arms, and Mac immediately set about becoming the Beau Brummel of the class. The Navy, however, sabotaged his sartorial elegance in short order, and he was forced to languish in Navy blues until the recent emancipation. As a member of Phi Rho Sigma. Mac has served as treasurer for the chapter, and whenever the books were balanced, managed to sneak in an afternoon at the ball game. Allentown Hospital gets .Mac foi an intern, and thereafter, if the Saw Department is willing, he will embark upon the practice of internal medicine in some upstate town. 107TEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y Genial, quiet spoken Jim was born in Cleveland, Ohio, but now hangs his hai in Great Neck, Long Island. He spent his undergraduate days "tar above Cayuga’s waters at Cornell University. Here he was a prominent member of the Cornell Dramatic Club and the Radio Guild; he also played trumpet in the RO I C Rand. After four years at Cornell, he descended upon Temple, his B.A. degree tucked securely under his arm. Handsome and well-dressed even in khaki. Jim impresses everyone at Temple both with his friendliness anil his scholarship. Although his medical interests are rather general, he shows a preference for internal medicine. For his internship he plans to move across the street to put into practice what he has learned as a student in the same hospital. Although not engaged at present, Jim has been acting mighty mysterious about a young lady whose identity he will not divulge. Foi the future, Jim, likely many, is undecided, will wait to see what Uncle Sammy has up his sleeve. 108Sunburst, Mont, forevei lost its peace when twenty-three years ago Hack was delivered amid the tensely exjrtttant atmosphere that he would later choose for an environment. The son of a Montana tamliei. Hack learned to tide before he was weaned, and acquired a love of the outdoors that he has carried into every phase of his life. Montana, however, held no strong attraction for Hack, who travelled east to the I'ni-versity ol Michigan for his pre-medical work. Extra-curricular act is i ties there included sports, in which he excelled, and not too oddly, painting in oils, the products of which for some strange reason are not lot exhibition. At Temple, Hac k became a member of the AS IV, Phi Beta Pi. Babcock Surgical Society and a secret society called The nchorites. ol which Day, Christman and Harglcioad are also members. Hack intends to return to Michigan to intern at Grace Hospital. Detroit; and. after a residency in surgery, hopes to claim the Rocks Mountain area as his own. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 109£Ju,arJ WJkr J Ll Born in Philadelphia but reared in Allentown, Pa., this big. angular lad commuted from his farm-home near Allentown to nearby Muhlenberg College, found sufficient time to do a little column writing and develop his skill as a portrait photographer before being graduated with a U S. degree in 1942. As a classmate, we soon learned to know him for his diagnostic repertoire and his quiet, unassuming attitude. Beset with a love foi Freudian culture, and a proud possessor of a Psycho-pathia Sexual is, Klinker has found one of his favorite relaxations in reading this unecclesiastical account of abnormal behavior. During his senior year, considerable time was devoted to the photographic department of the SKULL of '46. His lovely wife, since December of 1944, is the former June Annette Anderson, once his college sweetheart. After an internship at temple University Hospital, Ed will probably return to his home town where the local boy will undoubtedly make good. He is a member of Phi Chi Medical Fraternity. TEMPLE U N I V E R S 110SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Walter Reid JUll ieim One of the cryptic personalities in oui class is The Admiral. None who approach him ever gets to understand him, with the possible exception of Our Own Viki, who for the past three years has been granted the honor of sitting next to him whenever The Admiral can wangle it. Born in Jersey City and raised in Rutherford. N. J., Walter travelled to West Virginia Wesleyan, where he was granted a B.S. in 1943. He then came to Temple, joined the Navy Y-12 program and Phi Beta Pi and settled down to complete his medical education. Outside of his interest in the medical arts, he has an insatiable curiousity for exploring new territory, a drive which has carried him far and wide across the United States. During his senior year he held a junior internship and consultation service at Roxborough Memorial Hospital. A fiend for logical reasoning regardless of the tenability of his conclusions. Walter was naturally drawn to that most complex of medical specialties, neurology. He will intern at Orange Memorial Hospital in Orange, N. J. IllTEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y ium is XaE bcu re From a Mississippi town bearing the well-nigh impossible name of Yazoo City comes slow-moving Billy Labarre. He served his apprenticeship at Mississippi State College in Stark, Miss., then moved over to Oxford and the University of Mississippi Medical School for his first two years in medicine. Joining us as "one of the transfers" in our junior year, his gooey southern drawl stamped him as being from way below Messrs. Mason and Dixon’s stripe and hence fair game for the pranks and jibes l yankee sharpsters. including his fellow Phi Chi's. Billy brought down fresh gales of humorous remarks upon himself by managing to break an arm in some manner yet to be explained. He boasts one of the best decorated casts ever to come out of Temple's Orthopedic Department. Benzedrine plans to endure the northern climate for one more year, in order to intern at Abington Memorial Hospital. Then it’s back to the country where folks talk so’s a fellow can understand them. 112 £J, win Down at Johns Hopkins Universit}. a few years before the discover} of the atomic bomb, E 1 Lautcrbach was known as the Vtom or the Might} Midget because of his abilit} to tie his groaning opponents into surgical knots. In addition to being a member of the wrestling team. Ed excelled at tennis, and was an outstanding member of the Glee Club. Delta Upsilon claimed him as its own. and general!} speaking. Ed s undergraduate days were filled with activit} to the point of overflowing. Since coming to Temple, Ed's unassuming competence has earned him membership in the Babcock Surgical Society. Nor has his wrestling fallen into the discard, thanks to the bouncing behemoth who is his alphabetical neighbor. Internship will be served at Aldington Memorial Hospital, and then Uncle Sam will brighten his life with two years of routine and reveille, which, in Ed's estimation, should he changed to routine revelry. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 113jU„ Ml iSon In this corner, from Hunisdale, Pa., wearing khaki tights, John (Jelly Belly) Leer! The jolly King is a product of Shippensburg State Teachers College, whose placid atmosphere he disturbed by releasing his bound less energies in the fields of biolog ', football, fraternity activities and die Campus Christian Association. Like a tornado, his roly-poly personality descended upon an unsuspecting Temple, and when the dust had cleared away. Pod was a member of Phi Chi, Babcock Surgical Society and Uncle Sam’s boys-in-the-ten-pound-shoes. Between periods of academic effort, King Leer likes to pit his might against the great outdoors as a hunter and fisherman. And for relief from bordeom, he is prone to start a friendly wrestling match, preferably with Hank Kleinert, in the living room of the fraternity house, in a lecture room or wherever the opportunity presents itself. Johnny will climax his meteoric career by interning at Temple. Then, having settled a little unfinished business with Kathryn Kise of Craley, Pa., he will settle down to practice internal medicine and surgery. TEMPLE UNIVER 114 S I T YSCHOOL OF MEDICINE x m aduner This handsome midwesterner is popularly known as Bob. possibly because no one can pronounce his last name. He was born in Crookston, Minn, in 1921 and eventually went West to study at the University of North Dakota, where he played in the concert and marching bands. He graduated with a B.A. degree in 1943 and went on to a B.S. in Medicine in 1941. In 1943 Bob joined the Navy and the same year he married Joyce Munn. a student nurse from his home town. Before coming to Temple, he spent six months practising at the U. S. Naval Hospital at Great Lakes Naval Training Station. He liked it so well that he plans to intern in the Navy. Bob hopes to find a fertile field for his obstetrics and gynecology practise in the middle or far West. His outside interests, aside from music, include hunting and fishing, as might be expected in a native of the Land of Lakes. 115TEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y E 1 began his colorful career in the little hamlet of Throop, Pa. on May I, 1923. He attended Throop High School, and went from thereto the University of Scranton, where he received the degree of Bachelor of Science in September 1913. The Boss then migrated to Philadelphia where he began his graduate work at Temple University School of Medi cine on April I. 1943. During his freshman year, he joined Phi Rho Sigma medical fraternity and enlisted in the Navy V-12 unit. Ed will intern at Temple University Hospital following which he would like to specialize in gynecology and obstetrics. Archery is his chief hobby, but if that other bowman has scored any hits on Ed's anatomy, he has kept the secret well. Many of his colleagues, however, are suspicious of the frequent visits he makes to hometown Throop. 116oCewis Unhurried in gaii, deliberate in conversation, affable in deportment and emotionally imperturbable are phrases which characterize Lew. Although born in New York City, his hometown is now Stamford, Conn. Lew came to Philadelphia to matriculate at Temple's College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, where he majored in chemistry. As fraternity bursar, he was actively engaged in looking after the financial well-being of Zeta Lambda Phi. Practical medical experience was culled at Episcopal Hospital, where he served a junior internship during his senior year. Lew has achieved enviable mastery of the art of relaxation and smoke-ring calmness, in which feat his only peers are a pound of fresh liver and Jim Clarkin. Reading H. Allen Smith, the screwballs' Boswell, affords him much delight, but his activities are not entirely confined to the literary plane, as one brown-eyed nurse in particular can testify. Lew’s equanimity will stand him in good stead during senior internship at Temple and in later years. OF MEDICINE SCHOOL 117Janies As a student at Columbia L ni evsit . long. lean, romantically-inclined Jim picked up pocket money b touring the Long Island countryside with Ins own orchestra. Scholastically. lie dabbled in biology, and became engrossed in a series of rather abstruse experiments, involving. a he puts it. tats and things. Columbia finally came through with his LB. and jimmy lit out for Temple, where he shortly established himself in a (hird-floot apartment whimsically dubbed Bedside Manor, and pro-tceded about the business of learning the rudiments of medicine. His extra cuiriculat activities during the last three years have been confined largely to dazzling the local feminine fauna with his Duchinesque piano plaving. and threatening innocent bilks with his poisonous candid camera. Tor the present. Jim has dosed the Philadelphia edition of his little black book, but lie will shortly resume operations in and around Jamaica. Long Island. where he goes to intern at Queens General Hos-pital.SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Crookston, Minn., welcomed Ralph as a new citi en on April 25. 1920. Here he attended High School and made a name tor himsell on local baseball and basketball squads. Perhaps it was at this time that he acquired the nickname Speed. by which he is known wherever he goes. On graduation. Ralph ventured across the North Dakota state line to Grand Forks and the University, where he received his B.A. degree in 1941. Latei he entered the University of North Dakota Medical School and was graduated with a B.S. in Medicine in 1944. In 1943 the Army took over, and Ralph studied in uniform. He worked in the Army Hospital at Fort Meade. Md. for si months before Coming to Temple. Also in 1943 he married a hometown girl and high school sweetheart, Genevieve Corbin. Thomas Dean made it a threesome on August 21, 1945. Speed will intern at St. Margaret's Hospital, Hammond. Ind. ami hopes to return to the mid-west to practise obstetrics and gynecology. rrCHiLLy this morning 119TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Jdoward Jdi annum Along ihc banks washed by die crystal-clear waters of the Delaware lies the peaceful and picturesque little town of Chester, Pa., the home of Howie Lyons. After an idyllic childhood amid the natural beauty of southern Pennsylvania, he invaded the home of the Ursinus Bears at Collegevillc. where his piguant sense of mimicry soon found outlet in the college dramatic society. When he had finally bullied his Alma Mater out of a B.S. in biology, he tackled the problem of obtaining a medical education via Temple. Phi Beta Pi claimed him as its own and the Navy added to its perplexity by accepting Lyons as member of its ranks. Balding Howie's hobbies are primarily shooting the breeze and just generally clowning around, both of which have afforded his classmates more than a little merriment. With Crane Huber, he will form Temple's delegation to Waterbury Hospital in Connecticut, then he plans to return to Pennsylvania to practice. 120U„ DLnuu Wad cuns Little Hercules’ continued state of somnolescencc qualifies him as fust cousin to Morpheus. However, John needs an occasional classroom nap, for his activities in life ate many and strenuous. Among them are hunting, fishing, golfing, tennis, swimming, and sailing. Li’l John's biggest tin ill comes when he has diagnosed some strange and t are disease, and he has made many a spectacular coup. Iiorn in Ashland. Pa., in the heart of the hard coal region, John's interest in medicine was stimulated by his experiences with patients at the Ashland State Hospital. Pre-medical work was taken at Lafayette where, for the most part, his extra-curricular activities consisted of his courtship of his wife-to-be. pretty and petit Ruth Carolyn Smith, of Riegelsville. Pa., otherwise known as Skippy. John intends to take a Naval internship, and from there, he hopes to go to Leahy Clinic, as a resident in surgery. OF MEDICINE SCHOOL 1211 his happy Iiishman would prcfei to lx- called Base or Maloney rathei lhan the loo formal Basil. '1'hough he was born in Poplar, Mont, he calls Fat go. No. Oak, his hometown. It was here that he attended the North Dakota State Amicultmal College and received his B.S. degree in Pharmacy. After a lew years of practicing his new trade he entered the l imetsits ol n«i» iv-Aqi-. ..i Mrdii inf in Grand Forks. It was here that he met his future wife. Miss Shirlce Bushaw who was working foi a local doctor. Base joined the ASTP in 1943. and on completion of his two year medical course in North Dakota, transferred to Temple. During the six month’s wait between schools he worked in the pharmacy of the Army hospital at Fort Meade. Md.. taking time out to be married July. 1944. Base will intern at St. Margaret Hospital in Hammond. Ind. after which his plans foi the future are very indefinite. He will probably practice in the midwesiern part ol the United States. TEMPLE UNI 122 V E R S I T YSCHOOL OF medicine William H. MeCaffcrtN is a name seldom heard around Temple, but lei anvone mention the name Chid and we all recall our classmate from Latrobe, Ta. Mat is a tried and true son of the University of Pittsburgh where he received ft is pre-medical education and his B.S. degree in 1942. Chiefs diving won him a position on the varsity swimming team at Pitt for three consecutive years. He still finds time to dive on occasion during weekends here at Temple. At medical school Chief joined the AKk house, contributing greatly to its parties and success. Mac's main hobb is sports of any variety, which he follows with great enthusiasm. He is a rabid football fan during the season. Chief is a whi at picking winners the das before the game, not is he am slouch at picking winners ( » his frequent, it short-lived, love affairs. Chief intends to remain in Philadelphia for his internship at Episcopal Hospital. His sense of humor has made him a class favorite, insures him a host of friends wherever he may go. 123TEMPLE UNIVERSITY m cirren Ranted This quiet, cultured gentleman of Phi Alpha Sigma spent his undergraduate days at Grove City College in his hometown, where he absorbed a pre-medical education under an accelerated program, completing his medical requirements in less than three years. Here at Temple, Red has proved himself an able manager, for it has been the sweat of his brow that has been responsible for much of the success of the Phi Alpha Sigma fraternity. Red devotes the majority of his spare time to photographs and his technique in snapping unusual scenes is really superb. He also loves to sing, and his well-trained vocal cords have added much splendid harmony to many a church choir and many a fraternity sing. For his internship, modest Mac will sojourn at Abington Memorial Hospital. He has already decided to enter general practice in Franklin, Pa., and his conscientious nature will quickly make him a much sought-after family doc. 124John was destined to leave his name on the map when he was born in a town that beats his name, Manges Mills. Pa. After he had worked for a yeat at York Safe and Lock, he began his undergraduate work at Gettysburg College where he was a chemistry major and a member of Phi Sigma Kappa. During his years as a medical student, his life has consisted of one new experience after another. On Decembei 11. 1943, he started the ball rolling by marrying his high school sweetheart. Man Anne Trone. The following year he became a member of Babcock Surgical Society. Headline event of the yeat 1945 was the achievement of paternity on Octobei 23. in the person of John, Jr., and 1946 means of course the end of medical school. John intends to intern at the York Hospital in his hometown, where he hopes to practice some day, specializing in obstetrics and gynecology. Solemn-appearing, but ever teach to wield his blunt and somewhat ironic wit. John has won the respect and friendship of all his classmates at Temple; OF MEDICINE 125 SCHOOLVictoria Wifter Born in Russia, Viki nevertheless looks upon Philadelphia as her home town. She had her pre-medical course at Temple’s undergraduate school, and alter receiving her A.B. in 1942, she stayed on there doing graduate work in embryology foi some months before coming to medical school. During this period she reared a baby chick with such loving and tender care that pediatrics became of first moment in her clinical interests. t medical school. Viki has been our very efficient class secretary during oui junior and senior years. She has weathered the storms of final examinations and the ostentatious advances of her masculine colleagues with the same cool competence that characterizes all her work. She ex fleets to intern in Philadelphia, at St. Luke’s and Children's Medical Center. Highlight in the future is the expected return from the southwest Pacific of a certain Marine lieutenant, which event will result in Viki’s moving alphabeticalh out of the M's and progressing onward In several letters. temple university 126S C H 0 0 L OF MEDICINE Russ a perennial favorite at panics, singer extra-ordinarv. and student with the hypertrophied glutei came to us from Uieghem College in western Pennsylvania. Quick to learn and hannoni e. Russ, it is rumored, can supph words and music to am song, local or foreign, at the sound ol the pitch-pipe—and realls do it smooth. W'ith the polic oI taking life not to serioush, Russ manages to find pleasure in even day. s a membei ol Phi Chi he shall alwa s he remembered for his contributions on the assembly line of a social spree. After an internship at Uieghem General Hospital. Russ will probahh return to his hometown in Newcastle. Pa., to set up his practice. 127TEMPLE UNIVERSITY From the land of the Hatfields and the McCoys comes Superman. Ameagle, W. Va. is home to George and West Virginia University had him as a student until he joined us at the beginning of our Junior year. It's not quite obvious how he acquired the monicker Superman; perhaps it was just because of his terrific physique or his dynamic approach to a difficult situation. Oi maybe it was because of his finesse in handling a man si ed jug of corn-squeezings. At any rate, as soon as he came to Temple, George became a Phi Chi brother and a big operator in the local night life. Back in West Virginia, George was a great horseshoe pitcher, but in Phildelphia he has Confined his sports to an occasional hunting or fishing trip and bridge in the grand manner. He has had a junior internship at Northeast and is planning to take his senior internship at City Hospital, N. V. C. Though George was born in Illinois, he intends to turn his back on his birthplace and return to West Virginia to practice, emphasizing obstetrics and gynecology. 128Sam Co"«-+ Qf I S '• A devotee of both the muses and morpheus, Gerald can usually be found browsing in the environs of the local museums, or the Academy of Music. Next best bet would be to look for him at home in bed. Tall and debonair, Pim is addicted to crew haircuts and picking up conversation left off some days or weeks l efore—much to the confusion of those about him. Bom in Berlin, Germany in 1924, Pim has embraced New York City as his hometown. He spends his spare time at home haunting the dimmer outposts of Greenwich Village, or accompanying his doctor father on hospital rounds. Three and a half years at Williams College in Massachusetts prepared Pim for his medical education. There, he followed such interests as swimming, stagecraft and music. At Temple. Pim has distinguished himself by an ait of innocent bewilderment and the ability to untangle knotty diagnostic problem with the skill of an old hand. City Hospital in New York claims him for his hospital training, where he will have the chance to pursue such special interests as internal medicine and pediatrics. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 129Bob came to Temple by wa oi Lincoln Memorial Cniversit) in Harrogate. Tenn. How this red blooded lad from Tioga. Pa. ever got down in the Deep South for his college work is problematic, but it’s apparent he didn't loaf while there. Track and tennis were his specialties in college, but less active pursuits have engaged Bob's attention at medical school. A member of Phi Chi. he is quite a sport at thcii parties, pulling practical jokes and keeping things lively. Bob is also a hunter, keeping pace with the rest of the upstate boys. He and Hart Propst have been out together on several expeditions and the results have been highh audible, if nothing else. Bob feels that he is going to specialize in obstetrics and gynecology, but doesn't know where his practice will be located except that it will probabh be in Pennsylvania. Bob hasn't exactly led a life of solitude, but so fat he is not maritally entangled. Pennsylvania Hospital was his choice as a place to intern, wheie he will put to good use the knowledge he has acquired as a junior intern at Northeast Hospital. temple U N I V 130 E R S I T YSCHOOL OF MEDICINE It is frequently slated that I'. K.'s (preachers' kids) are among the rowdier clement of any student bods, but Paul is an exception to the tide. One of the quietest men in the class. Oddi goes about his work in a most unassuming manner. Paul’s past is typically Midwestern, devoid of worry and excitement yet full of the bettei things in life. He was born in Yankton. S.D.. attended Augustana College in Sioux Falls, where he devoted his extra-curricular time to choir, band and orchestra: and then obtained his pie-clinical education at the University of South Dakota. Vermillion. i Temple his excellent bass range contributed in no small way to the success the Phi Beta Pi Quartet achieved at fra-tcrniiy activities. During a summei church conference, he met Barbara Ruhl of Bucyrus, Ohio and wrote the final chaplet t«» what was appropriately captioned by the local newspaper. " 1 he Passions of Paul 01 Life's Undercurrent's ’ during the 19-15 fall recess. Mr. and Mrs. Odland will make theii home in the Midwest aftei the doctor completes his training at a U. S. Naval Hospital. 131TEMPLE UNIVERSITY l olert t) i urn 5 OLtcJ A Massachusetts Puritan who was early transplanted to less tradition-burdened Yonkers, Bob, to hear him tell it, spent the majority of his childhood bunking school, heckling cops and generally laying the groundwork for a beautiful career as a juvenile delinquent. Brown University overlooked these minor defects and made use of his talents on the baseball, basketball and football teams. Blonde Phyllis Edmins-ton was the object of most of Bob's extra-curricular activities, and did him the signal honor of becoming his wife on September 20, 1944. At Temple. Bob became a member of Phi Chi and the Army in rapid succession. He was on hand at all social affairs ready and willing to burst into song or story at the slightest indication that anyone would listen. Phyllis and Bob are blood-hungry bridge-players, have cleaned less wily newlyweds on more than one occasion. An offspring, tenatively dubbed Mtkr made her appearance in the family January 5. 1946, just in time to make the trip back to Providence, where Bob will intern at Rhode Island General. 132possessed with the amiable qualities ol energetic gusto and ineffable enthusiasm. Jack is a local boy who came up to Temple Medical School from down at Broad and Montgomery, where he got his A.B. Besides majoring in chemistry, he was vice-president of Hammond Pre-medical Society, a member of Pyramid Senior Honorary Society and the Chemistry Club and the captain of the varsity fencing team. Summers and vacations he spent camping, swimming and fishing. On June 24. 1945, he brought his long-standing romance to a climax by marrying the erstwhile Helene Wolf, also a Philadelphian. Jack is a chain talker who lights each sentence from the spark of the last, and his three-year dialogue with Art Fisher is almost a world record for non-stop conversation. After internship at Philadelphia General Hospital, Jack hopes to pursue his special interests in internal medicine. He is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 133 Owen 5 When first we came to Temple, we thought the only man who could be in two places at the same time was Dr. Ed Chamberlain, but it soon appeared that we had in our midst another ubiquitous individual in the person of |ess Owens, better known as Spasm. Spa fights out of Pittsburgh. Pa. and got his pre-medical work at Washington and Jefferson College where his main events were tennis, wrestling, golf and the social activities at the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Shortly after entering Temple. Jess joined two more organizations, the AKK. fraternity and the Army of the United States, each group being very happy to count him among its members. Here at school Spasm often could be found indulging in parties, song and the many other extracurricular activities available to students of The Ait on weekends. After graduation Spasm is pulling stakes to intern at the Allegheny General Hospital where he expects to find interesting training, especially in surgery. He hopes to practice in New England some day and Connecticut seems to be a likely spot. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 134SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 2)e no - lucjust f c arts Del mo's citizenship was established on January 26, 1922 when he was born in Brockway, Pa. High School here prepared Delmo for bigger things at Washington and Jefferson where he took his pre-medical training and finally won his B.S. in 1942. As an undergraduate student, he not only became a member of the Glee Club, but he also contributed his 175 pounds (yes. only 175) to the YV. J. line. Aftei joining AKK Medical Fraternity, Delmo settled down to serious study, and by his junior year he had earned an appointment to the Babcock Surgical Society. The envied possessor of a shiny set of golf clubs and a fine leather bag, he has been frequent visitor to the Philadelphia greens these past three years. Before December 1943. considerable time was spent piddling around with photography, but since his maarriage to pretty Caroline Jane Piper of Washington. D.C., Delmo has been too busy just being a family man. After an internship at Temple University Hospital, he will probably confine his time to preparing for his chosen speciality, obstetrics and gvnecologs. 135TEMPLE UNIVERSITY The little sprouts ol gra just showing at his temples made Frank one of the more distinguished members of the delegation from Ursinus which descended on Temple Medical School that fine spring day hack in 19-13. At Ursinus, his interest in the fair sex had been purels academic until Sails Diebler crossed his path. After a whirlwind courtship of several years, Frank and Sally were united in September, 1945. His colleagues will remember Frank as a gay and uninhibited gentleman with a reach grin and a helping hand for anyone who needed it. His loyalty to his brothers in Phi Chi has not limited the number of his extrafvaternal acquaintances and friends, who voiced their approval by electing him vice-president of the class for his senior year. In three years, the original hits of gray have spread a little through Frank’s (lowing coiffure, belyinj the youthful bouyancy of his personality. Judging by past pevlormattct the experiences of the internship which he will shortly assume at Epi copal Hospital will line! expression above his galea aponeurotica as wi as beneath it. 136f aui JJ’ench erSon Tex conies from the southwestern cornei of the United States; Texas to be exact. He was born at Jasper, on February 10. 1922, and now resides in Woodvilie, Texas. His undergraduate years were spent at Southwestern University in Georgetown, Texas. In March 1943, the Rebel crossed into Yankee territory to enter Temple as a freshman. During this first year, he enlisted in the Navy and was assigned to the V-12 unit here. He was company commander of the unit during his senior year. Phi Rho Sigma medical fraternity claims Tex as one of its most talented members, and elettcd him president of the chapter foi his last year. This slow and easy going Texan is one of the most versatile members of our Hass, for he enjoys success in almost everything he attempts, especially sleeping in class. Of his many hobbies, archers flying, and outdoor sports rank first in line. However, as set, he hasn't taken a serious interest in the opposite sex to the best ol out knowledge. After graduation. Paul will intern at Methodist Hospital in Fort Worth. Texas. He plans to specialize in obstetrics and gynecology "and now to T s i Skin Sensitivity " OF MEDICINE SCHOOL 137Ralph, of the cherubic countenance and heroic proportions, hails from down east in Orono. Maine and although he has done well at studies, he is best known lor his stories about "Bah Hahbuh". He graduated from the University of Maine with an A.B. degree in 1943. As an undergraduate he was active in sports, social activities and majored in oology and chemistry. At Temple he joined Phi Alpha Sigma fraternity and became interested in general medicine and pediatrics, which he hopes someday to practice in his home state. Ralph is an amateur radio fan who spends his vacations boating and fishing on the lakes of the I.one Pine state. His favorite indoor sport is complaining about Philadelphia and proclaiming to all and sundry how much better it’s done down in Maine. Virginia Harvie of Quincy, Mass, became his bride on May 2. 1944. and shortly thereafter Ralph began taking good-natured gibes concerning the increasing dignity of his stature. Graduation will send him back to his beloved Maine and Eastern Maine General Hospital in Bangor, where he will intern. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 138SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Harry, although born in Easton, came to us from Scranton via Lafayette College. His middle name, Dcavcr, is a natural to his classmates, who have used it unmercifully to rouse Harry to irate volubility. Although he is noted for his rough-and-ready mannerisms, his bark is much worse than his bite. When Harry gets a gun or a fishing rod in his hands, he is in his element. At his family’s lake in Wayne County, Pa., innumerable fish have succumbed to his lure and many a rabbit has run his last under Harry’s sights. At Temple, Harry joined Phi Beta Pi where his geniality and high-spirited good humor helped to insure the success of Phi Bete parties. However, he kept his academic standing secure with plenty of hard work on the books. Frequent week-end trips to a real city—Scranton—rounded out his recreation. After interning at Temple. Harry isn't sure where he will practice, but it probably won't be too far from Scranton and good hunting and fishing. 139TEMPLE UNIVERSITY The Rabbi came to Temple from the den of the Ursinus Bears at Collegeville, Pa. When he came to Temple, he promptly became a member of Phi Chi, and in his junior year was elected its treasurer. So well did he discharge the odious duty of separating the lads from their hard-earned mazuma, that the brothers turned right around and made him their president in his senior year. Suave, debonair, and more than a little handsome. Bob is the living proof of the maxim that still water runs deep. Beneath his polished exterior lurks a considerable fund of useful medical information, a quiet sense of whimsy and a profound love for just good plain nonsense. There was no nonsense involved, however, when he married Ann Baird on September 15, 1945. After graduation. Bob will take his bride and depart for hometown Reading, to intern at Reading General Hospital. Sooner or later, he hopes to set up practice in the same town, where he will be close to the good hunting and fishing grounds of Berks County. 1402u € eede Wall Reese, better known as Rough, wiped the silver nitrate trom his eyes in Pittsburgh on a cold February morning, and not liking Pittsburgh's chilly clime, promptly moved to Findleyville, Pa., which he modestly admits is the Garden Spot of America. Walter went to Washington and Jefferson, where despite his moderate si .e he played guard on the varsity football team and was a varsity wrestler in the 165-pound class. These accomplishments earned him his nicknames of Rough, the Slump, and the Beast. After receiving his A.B. degree from W. J., Walt came to Temple where the Navy called him to its rank and file, as did also the AK.K. fraternity, where his virile baritone could be heard harmonizing on many a Saturday night. That the Beast has brains as well as brawn has been clearly shown by his membership in the Babcock Surgical Society and his junior internship at the Northeast Hospital. He is especially interested in gynecology and obstetrics, and will intern at Mercy Hospital in Pittsburgh, in which hamlet he hopes to practice in the future. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 141The bustling metropolis of Titusville, Pa. can claim the distinction of having sent us fifty per cent of our feminine complement—to wit— Ruth. Ruth herself is unique in that she admits freely to having shuffled onto this mortal coil way back in 1911, making her one of the more venerable members of our little coterie. At Bryn Mawr, she majored in German Literature, skipped all the science courses except physics and graduated with an A.B. in 1935. A few years later, she took chemistry and biology at the University of Rochester and hired out as a pathology technician. Her experience at Clifton Springs Clinic in that capacity whetted her appetite for further medical education, so she packed her microtome in mothballs and headed for The Fountainhead. Ruth’s spare time is occupied in listening to long-hair music and ignoring long, low whistles from facetious classmates. She will intern at Hamot Hospital in Erie, Pa.; thereafter has visions of concentrating on metabolic diseases as a specialty. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 142SCHOOL OF MEDICINE George Milton Rhodes is a faithful son of Reading. He has so far chosen Reading for his birthplace, for school, for college. Just to keep his record clean, he will return for internship at the Reading Hospital and expects to practice in Reading. George was graduated from Albright. While in college, he was a member of the Skull and Bones Society. the Alchemists, played in the band. His hobbies are numerous; notable among them are photography and music. He plays both clarinet and piano. At medical school, he has been a member of the Navy and Phi Alpha Sigma. He has distinguished himself b poker-faced impassiveness from which he emerges periodically to establish his diagnostic ability. His special medical interests arc in neurology, psychiatry, surgery. Those of us who have worked with him will always remember his imperturable manner and enviable dexterity. 143TEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y Pout m cicjner Gettysburg College will always hold a very prominent plate in Paul's memory because of his many collegiate activities, but principally because there he met the girl he married in 1942. She was Virginia Mawson from Clayton, N. J. and is now “Ginny. up in the chemistry lab ". Paul was on the college newspapei stall, a member of the chemistry club, and a Phi Gamma Delta fraternity brother. He finished Gettysburg in 1943 and received a B.A. degree. Here at Temple, Paul has been a member of Babcotk Surgical SotieiN for foui years and its president during his senior year. His special interest in the field of medicine lies in surgery and internal medicine, but he does not know where he will practice following a Temple internship. Colonial Park. Pa. is Paul's hometown and very probably Pennsylvania 01 New Jersey will be his choice. Paul is interested in photography and model making, and is a member of Phi Beta Pi fraternity. 144Johnny Roeder is another "R” from Reading. He was born in Reading, went to school there, and to college, receiving his B.S. degree from Albright. While at college, Johnny was a member of the Skull and Bones Society, the Alchemists and the Domino Dramatic Club. He likes music, likes golf. At medical school he has been a member of Phi Alpha Sigma anti one of the chronic oversleepers who regularly make their slightly da etl entrances five or ten mimes alter the hour. He was one of the fortunate few whom the Army returned to freedom in July, 1945. Since then he has been gladdening the eye with classy civvies chosen to contrast with his auburn locks and calculated to gall the souls of poor miscreants still clad in C.I. zoot suits. No specialty has claimed his interest vet. but he will intern at Reading Hospital and plans eventually to practice in Reading. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 145Born in Frackville, Pa., George spent his early days in Pennsylvania’s notorious coal country, came to us with its typical sincerity and friendliness. He received a Pli.B. degree from Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. in 1942. There he was a member and president of Sigma Chi Fraternity, and also participated in the dramatics club, glee club and student senate. Before entering Temple, George boned up on zoology and chemistry at Albright College, Reading, Pa. At Temple his chief leaning has been surgery and he hopes to follow his internship with a residency in that subject. He is a member of Phi Alpha Sigma fraternity. On June 23, 1945, George married Ruth Bryant of Greene, N. Y. who graduated from Syracuse University in 1944. He has cast his lot with the Navy and will intern under its auspices. EMPLE UNIVERSITY 146Saik came half way 'round the world to finish his medical education. Starting from Kapa Kauai, Hawaii, he went to the University of Hawaii in Honolulu, where he was active in basketball, football, and golf. He left the islands in 1940, travelling as far cast as the University of North Dakota, where he was granted a B.A. in 1941 and a B.S. in Medicine in 1943. For a year following graduation he remained at the medical school as laboratory instructor in pathology and physiology. In 1944 Stanisluss transferred to Temple, where he has shown himself to be a good student, an efficient clinician and a welcome fourth at the lunchtime bridge session. He has been practicing as a junior intern at St. Joseph's Hospital, and plans to take his senior internship there also. Stan is a Phi Beta Pi and an avid follower of the sports page. He expects to continue to enjoy his present state of unencumbered bachelorhood, at least until he returns to Hawaii to practice. 147TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Jake was born in Brooklyn. N. Y., a loyal Dodgers fan. on January 15, 1923. Aftei his preliminary (raining, he attended Bucknell Uiversity at Lcwisburg, Pa., where he received (he degree of Bachelor of Science in 1943. While at B. U. he was a member of the Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity, and a bug-hunting member of the student Board of Health. In the spring of 1943 he entered Temple as a civilian student and stayed a bird of colorful plumage among the drably-garbed Army and Navy men. Schcchter is a member of the Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity. He iN very much absorbed in psychiatry, and will intern at Monlifiore Hospital in New York City. Another of Jake’s great interests seems to be the opposite sex. He has always believed in variety, but in the spring of 1944 he (hanged all that by becoming engaged to Rita Reiskin, a Brooklyn goil. Jack's carefree style of living probably will suffer horribly by the change. 148Qi eorqe ore From ilie mountain country of West Virginia, George had the good sense to migrate to East Brady, Pa. at an early age. From here it was only a hop. skip and jump to Allegheny College where he rapidly became engaged in a whirl of campus activities. SAE made him their rushing chairman. Phi Beta Phi biology fraternity claimed him as a member, and the intramural ping-pong and bowling tournament profited by his participation. The bewildering world of medicine lay before him as he entered Temple, and the confusion created by the early days of Army administration did little to clarifv the situation. But gradually the mists cleared away and George, found himself a full-fledged senior with a leaning toward obstetrics and gynecology and a strong feeling that some day he would wind up as a two-finger man. Toward this end, he will intern at Allegheny General Hospital, which he hopes is generous enough with days off that his golf stroke won't get too rusty. When the Army finally discovers it no longer has need for his services. George will be looking for a location in western Pennsylvania. Ac-V -f 2- cJr • OF MEDICINE SCHOOL 149liman Always a man with many irons in the fire, Walt was particularly active in extracurricular activities while at Dickinson College. Notable among his interests were his fraternity. Alpha Chi Rho, Intrafraternity Council anti the college social committee. Besides earning his A.B. as a chem major, he devoted much of his study to industrial education, which knowledge he utilized for six years as a teacher in the schools of Williamsport. I a. Feeling that academic learning without application is useless, Walt built a white cottage, where he and his wife spend their vacations in the persual of their hobbies of hunting, trout fishing and photography. Tempered by the confidence gained by having succeeded as a teacher, he crossed the Rubicon and entered the field of medicine. At Temple Walt has applied himself with characteristic verve, particularly in internal medicine, in which he hopes to specialize. When the Shumans leave for Harrisburg and Harrisburg General Hospital, they will be accompanied by their daughter Kristin, who was born on November 28. 19T . temple university 150SCHOOL OF MEDICINE St; ?iei Another mid-westernei who has finished his medical education at Temple is Williston, N. D.'s Don Skjei. That confusing last name is pronounced “Shay", has been perverted to "Skeejee” or worse b every roll-caller on the faculty. Wan colleagues skirt the controversial pat-ronymic, simply call him Don. His pre-medical education was completed at the University of North Dakota, where he was active in musical organizations. He received an A.B. degree in 1943 and stayed on to finish his first two years of medical school, receiving a B.S. in 1944. Don joined the ASTP in 1943, and on the army's bounty, married Avis LOmmen, a nurse from Fordville, N. D. For six months before coming to Temple. Don worked in the army hospital at Fort George Meade, Maryland. In March of 1945, the Skjeis welcomed their new daughter. Kathryn Ann. Don will intern at St. Marys Hospital in Detroit. Mich., and after that plans to apply foi a residency in obstetrics and gynecology before establishing his practice in the midwest. 151TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Nonvegian-named Grant tails Bowbells, No. Dak. his hometown, although he was born in Buffalo Springs, No. Dak. He stayed in North Dakota for his pre-medical schooling, studying at the University of North Dakota. He took his first two years of medicine at this same school, where he was a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. Following his graduation in March, 1944, Grant married Viola Loe, a nurse from McVille, No. Dak. Douglas Grant made his appearance in the family February 10. 1945. In the interval between the University of North Dakota and this transfer to Temple, Grant turned insurance salesman in his hometown, and proved so successful that he nearly gave up medicine. When time permits he likes to get out into the wilds for a try at his favorite pastimes, fishing and hunting. The Charles T. Miller Hospital in St. Paul. Minn, will claim Grant as an intern, after which lie expects to practice somewhere in the midwest. 152jU Wilton Snauffer The Muhlcnburg Mules are ihe contributors of Snafu, whose pseudonym is ihe result of an unfortunate syzygy of AAF jargon with his surname, rather than reflection on his scholarly capacity. While working out his B.S. at the Allentown seat of learning, Jack dabbled in track, and became the president of the pre-medical Society. His artistic urges were satisfied by wielding the baton over a crew of local boiler-makers for the Saturdas night dances. Duly installed at Temple Med, he entered the Phi Bete brotherhood and set about his academic business in a characteristically conscientious and unobtrusive way. During his senior year, Jack acquired a junior internship at Stetson Hospital, a profound interest in medicine and neurology, and a wife, the erstwhile Margaret Getchey, of Genitalia. Pa. He will intern at Protestant Episcopal Hospital in Philadelphia, and would like to settle in the Grimy Cit when reconversion arrives at last. OF MEDICINE SCHOOL 153nic-Artl, tur Snow An avid interest in his wife’s welfare and a keen preoccupation in his son’s activities mark Wayne as a perfect family man. Undergraduate days were spent at the University of Utah, where all of Snowball's special interests were Beulah Jane Sadleir. Shortly after entrance to medical school. Wayne was among the first to brave the dangers of matrimony, and was likewise among the first to present the class with an heir. With the advent ol Wayne Jr., it was inevitable that some wag should remark. "It ain’t gonna Wayne no mo’, but it may Snow again”. Wayne was also the first of our long line of drill sergeants, which distinction it has taken him almost three years to live down. His affable mien is the salt of his personality and has reaped for him a harvest of friends. Excellence in the art of Culbertson and in woodcraft are other prime qualities. His internship is at Temple, his specialty undecided, but he definitely wants to practice in Salt Lake City. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 154SCHOOL OF MED CINE Stinky always reminds us of perpetual motion, stepping about as much as the proverbial hen on the hot griddle. Vet he is an exception to the adage that "haste makes waste". After laying the foundations of his medical education at Augustana College and the University of South Dakota Medical School, he dropped in on us to add the superstructure. Never addicted to taking voluminous notes, he was one of the few who preferred to absorb by listening and relax by sleeping. He has the ability to make and keep good friends, because, whether they prefer golf and the great outdoors, the mental gymnastics of bridge, the relaxing melodies of classical music or the boisterous bull-session, versatile Stinky is always ready to offer his welcome companionship. However, he suddenly disappeared from the social scene after he middle-aisled with Muneen Johnson during out recent fall recess. He will intern at the California Hospital, Los Angeles and will succeed his father in practice in hometown Sioux Falls. S. D. 155temple university How Long Hrs This Corn Troubled you ?’ SJ'ua ft rsCciurington (diarize St evend. The name of this son of one of Philadelphia’s Main Line families has for convenience become simply Steve, though some call him Jim, for some obscure reason. Though Steve was born in Miami, Fla., he calls Cynwyd, Pa. his hometown. It is close enough so that he has been a regular commuter during his four years at Temple. Before transferring to Temple Medical School he attended Princeton University where he participated in crew and glee club. His football activities established what is perhaps a world’s record for nose-fracturing—fourteen times! Steve joined the Navy V-12 program and studied in uniform until that program was abandoned. His naval career will continue after graduation when he rejoins the Navy to intern. His interest in sports has not been dampened by his frequently insulted schnoz, and the football season finds him attending all the big games. His future in medicine is still undecided, though he expects to specialize in obstetrics and gynecology. 1562)cinief f- hinneij Storer Danny is a native down-easier, born in the almost mythical town of Skowhegan. Me. He now lives in Lee in the same state. He spent three years at the University of Maine where he was a faithful brother in Delta Tati Delta. When he came to the City of Brotherly Love to continue his education, he joined Phi Alpha Sigma, and enlisted in the Navy V-12 program. Danny's broad New Lngland accent is one subject on which he allows no joking. Maine is the garden spot of America for him and the sooner he can leave Philadelphia’s so-called climate, the happier he will be. Dan will intern at whatever hospital the Navy may direct. When he finally regains his freedom, he plans to set up shop either as a surgeon or as obstetrician. He became a membei of the younger mar ried set on June 23. 1945 when he was wed to the former Hattie K. Ingraham of Knox. Maine. Gee-You're "Rcght _ rc 13 an n‘ SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 157d£)ona(d Strand Mandan, No. Dak. sent us this tall, juick-wittcd, friendly fellow who boasts of his Norwegian ancestry. Don t x k his undergraduate training and two years of medical work at the University of North Dakota, where he received his B.A. anti B.S. degrees. Before entering Temple at the beginning of the junior year, he spent six months in the Army Medical Corps as an enlisted man. He married Lee Young, also of Mandan, in 1942, and the birth of their baby girl. Laurel, on April 25, 1945, was a recent cause for rejoicing among the class in general and his fellow North Dakotans in particular. Top among his hobbies Don lists photography and contract bridge, and at the latter he ranks as a local expert among the cafeteria crowd. Apparently neither his altitude nor the chilly winds of the North Dakota plains have had any deleterious effect on his mentality, for he has been a first-rate student and an energetic member of the SKULL staff. At present he expects to ply his trade somewhere in the west. For his internship. Don will go to Hammond, Indiana and St. Margaret’s Hospital. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 158SCHOOL OF MED|CINE Among ihe boys from Bucknell was Wee Willie, the little man with the big Buick. Willie and his car made quite a reputation at Lewisburg, but since his arrival at Temple, ii is apparent that he would be noteworthy with or without his car. The Admiral makes up for lack of stature by a superabundance of energy and a serious attitude towards the everyday affairs of life. The latter has made him the target of many jokes, but he seems to have withstood them with ease. Willie became engaged to John Anthony’s sister, Beatrice, during our senior year and they plan to be married shortly alter graduation. Mifflenburg, Penna. is home to Willie, but we don’t advise him to practice there—his father is a mortician. Willie graduated from Bucknell in 1943 with a B.S. in Biologv. A member of Phi Rho Sigma at Temple, his main interests outside of medicine are bowling, photography, and Asbury Park where the Anthony cottage is. He plans to become a G.P. somewhere in Pennsylvania and is going to intern at Harrisburg Polyclinic. 159TEMPLE UN V E R S I T Y 2}ona(cl caned Summer Son Sam spent his undergraduate days at Westminister College, New Wilmington, Pa., where he devoted much of his spare time to the chemistry laboratory. However, his wavy hair and rosy cheeks undoubtedly attracted many more fascinating extracurricular interests. Sam loves to hunt and fish, and his hobbies are all outdoor sports. He can cast a rod with the best of the followers of Izaak Walton. This past Spring lie became infected with love bug septicemia, and on June 25, 1945. he married Helen R. Savbolt. An apocryphal legend would have us believe it took Sam all of thirty minutes to pop the necessary four-word question. Latterly, like many of our newlyweds, a large portion of his connubial bliss seems to be gravitating toward his waistline. Upon completion of internship at Methodist Hospital. Sam anticipates a return to Army khaki for a short duration, and he hopes some day to practice in Glen-side. Pa. 160puttip Suiliff A Hash of grey, a burst of speed and sound—that’s Fred Sutliff going from here to there in nothing flat. Fred and liis Dodge have covered many miles together both inside and outside of Philadelphia. Sutliff was born and grew up in Germantown where he became an accomplished trumpet player. He carried this interest into college and became band leadei at Moravian, in Bethlehem, Pa. Dramatics also received some of his energies as well as a job with Bethlehem Steel aftei classes. Fred married Helen Filo, a Bethlehem girl, in December 1915, almost too late to be included in the SKULL’S list of the blissfully-wed. A membei of Phi Bcte at Temple, Freddie's trumpet still sounds now and then at a party. He is quite often seen at one of the cafeteria tables playing bridge with a vengeance. His knowledge of Philadelphia is extensive, but some of his partners on outside OB had to point out that babies are not born in empty Kensington warehouses. Fred plans to intern at Germantown Hospital and then settle down to a general practice with his father in Germantown. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 161mr„„ u in Son Omaha, Neb. is Mike's birthplace and Waupaca, Wis. his hometown. Exposed to the mysteries of medicine since early childhood by virtue of the fact that his father is a well-known physiologist, it was only natural that Mike aspired to follow in the paternal footsteps. To this end, he attended the University of North Dakota for both pre-medical and pre-clinical work. There he found sufficient time to cultivate his main hobbies, music, photography and wood carving, and to be active in the fraternity activities of the A.T.O.’s. Joining us as one of the transfers, he was among the chosen few selected to please the major when he paraded with the band as drummer. In the not too distant past, Mike won one of his most decisive battles in life, when he was able to change Harriet llclgaas’s attitude from no to yes against stern competition. He expects to make his victory complete soon after commencement. Mike has chosen Orange County General Hospital, Orange. Calif, for his internship. surgery for his specialty, and Wisconsin for his site of practice. temple university 162SCHOOL OF MED I C I N E Born and raised in ihe great Midwest, dynamic l ed managed to complete his pre-medical and pre-tlinical education at the University of North Dakota, before joining an overworked junior class at Temple. His legitimate activities during undergraduate days were YMCA, sports and boxing, of which the latter earned for him the nickname of 1 iger. Summer vacations he spent farming in his native Maddock and hunting and swimming in Northern Minnesota and Canada. At Temple he joined Phi Beta Pi, and during his junior year was a junior intern at Physicians and Surgeons Hospital in Philadelphia, where he was out standing for a well-developed bedside manner, especially with the weakei sex, patients and otherwise. Recently his interests have been increased bv one: the addition of Mildred Mattson, from Chicago, to his post-war plans. Aspiring to the far from relaxing life of a general practitioner. Ted intends to return to the Midwest after completing his internship at St. Mary's Hospital. Detroit and serving his required term in the Army. 163TEMPLE UNIVERSITY “ B. X. M, Z.TCC. fV 5, % 3.B.U.C.C Z P, niyZ,U,Y,S,B.E.HAHWTD,J,R, ) O.S.O Ru'tD TVmrit o "VKW CS L«BtL NCW VOPjv P. csLin ton line o, timer His quiet, sincere, unassuming mien and his avid interest in his profession identify amiable Lin Turner. As a doctor’s son. it was quite natural foi him to follow the art of Hippocrates, and he has been looking forward to the practice of medicine ever since he was big enough to carry his father's little black bag. Pre-medical work was taken at Williams College in Massachusetts, where Lin not only attained a high scholastic rating, but also rated high with the opposite sex. Fishing and boating are his hobbies, and he has spent many an enjoyable weekend on the bay near Ocean City. He is especially proud of his knowledge of sailing, can luff and tack with the best of them. His one weakness is his lethargy in regard to the personal hygiene of his car, which at times forces his friends to band together to administer a bit of simoni .ing. Lin is to intern at Temple and he hopes some day to practice here in Philadelphia. his home town. 164How many of us have been awakened by Harry’s "pardon me Professor, but I would like to add a point to this discussion?” It was this interruption that brought respect to the pharmacologic merits of our tall, lanky somewhat alopetiac colleague. Harry graduated from the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science before coming to Temple Medical School. By the end of his junior year, Harry has joined the ranks of matrimony by repeating vows with Beatrice Falanga, a Philadelphia contribution to the class' bevy of beautiful brides. As a reminder of the Umlauf’s unusual honeymoon, they still have in their possession an intact bottle of imported champagne, packed away with an unopened book of Browning. Harry finds relaxation collecting his favorite symphony records, horseback-riding in the Wissahickon, and fencing atop the roof of the Phi Beta Pi House. After an internship at Philadelphia General Hospital, this convivial comrade will undoubtedly fulfill all expectations as he moves to the top rung in his chosen field, psychiatry. OF MEDICINE SCHOOL 165Reserved and wordly-wise Bob Wall was born in Doylestown, Pa. whence he immigrated to Upper Darby to live. Forsaking his native state, he journeyed west to Oberlin College in Ohio, where he received his A.B. degree in 1943. His particular campus capers there included football and track. On April first of 1943. Bob, with the rest of us. descended upon Temple Medical School, pen and notebook in hand, eager to soak in as much knowledge as possible. He was quickly gobbled up by the Army and later the ARK fraternity welcomed him to its serried ranks. For his scholastic achievements, he was elected to Babcock Surgical Society in his senior year. Bob's subtle humor has already charmed many a Main Line dowager into blissful forgetfullness of her psychosomatic disturbances. After graduation, he will continue at Bryn Mawr as a senior intern. Romantically unentanglcd as he is. it seems unsporting to turn him loose to a pack of social register wolverines; if nature takes its course, some lucky debutante is going to find herself with quite a hunk of man. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 166SCHOOL OF medicine WAur 2W„ War net If one were to drive along the shore of Lake Erie from Buffalo to Erie, it would be easy to pass through the little village of Dunkirk, N. Y. without being conscious of much more than the odor of fresh fish and stale beer. Unpretentious as it may seem, however, Dunkirk can number among its important exports piano wire, garden seeds and the venerable old duffer and president of the Akk's. Wilbur Warner. The Old One started his academic careet at Allegheny College as a biology student. As a special kind of earthly purgatory, he was billeted with a wild Irishman named O'Brien, whose mad antics furnished our Will) with the nucleus of a considerable repertory of fireside tales. At Temple, the Army saw in him a prospective customer and promptly pledged him to that greatest of all fraternities, ASTP. A little later, Babcock Surgical Society commended his scholastic ability by adding him to their august ranks. With an eye toward making a place for himself in the field of internal medicine. Wilbur plans to intern at Methodist Hospital in Philadelphia, before offering his services to the public at large. 167TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Russ, variously known in sundry places and by divers people as Casey has proved the old adage that "Great ox (excuse it, please) from little acorns grow”, for he is a veritable quiz-kid as well as a miniature Hercules. He received his undergraduate training at Franklin and Marshall College, where his extra-curricular activities included track, ice hockey, tennis, boxing and music in off-study hours. One of our boys in navy blue, he also joined the ranks of another organization, the Phi Beta Pi Fraternity, while here at Temple Med. Brothers envy fresh-faced, youthful Russ his entourage of feminine companions, whose numbers arc matched only by its variety. His associates have found Russ an excellent student and a most sincere friend, whose ballroom finesse has been a welcome addition to all social events. Russell will take his internship at Abington Memorial Hospital and anticipates advanced work in the specialties of pediatrics and obstetrics, after which he will settle in Pennsylvania. 16SWlerJt A graduate of tlie University of South Dakota, this old salt joined our ranks aboard the Good Ship Temple in the fall of 1941, aftei having appropriated a B.S. degree and two years of medical training at the aforenamed institution. This quiet, unobtrusive product of the midwest launched forth into the activity of the junior year in a calm, collected manner which has remained with him to the present. From the first, Merrill has been one of the substantial married men of the class, having tied the proverbial knot on August 31, 1941, when Marjorie Graham became his bride. On June 27, 1945, his nickname became reality, for Pop Wicks became the father of Thomas James Wicks. That music hath charms has been amply proven by this engaging artist in his vocal endeavors both in college days and as an indispensable unit of the quartette of Phi Beta Pi. Although well-occupied with the problems of a family man. Pops has managed to hold down a j u'nior internship at Methodist Hospital. Merrill will trek off to Tacoma General Hospital for his internship and plans to practice in the middle west. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 169dddward Jr an L Hard-working, fun-loving Ed Wierzalis has been referred to as “Squee zal-at-the-eastT’ because of his deep engrossment in oil and egg tempera paintings. Athletics and entomology (bugs, in case you've forgotten) are other fields in which he excels. At Maryville College, when Ed was not acting as a biology assistant, he was busy as a tonsorialist, a craft which he has continued to practice at Temple, much to the delight of impoverished Navy dischargees. Since his entrance to medical school, he has become a member of Babcock Honorary Surgical Society, vice-president of the sophomore class, president of Phi Alpha Sigma and a member of the American Physicians Art Association, to whose exhibits he submits the fruits of his artistic accomplishment. His talents are legion, his achievements numerous and his admirers multitude. Ed has come a long way since Pritch made hash of his patronymic. For his internship Ed goes to Kings County Hospital, Brooklyn, upon completion of which he hopes to serve a residency in surgery. temple U N I V 170 E R S I T YSCHOOL OF medicine From Dunmore, Pa., in the heart of the coal regions, conies affable, industrious Frank. After the completion of his undergraduate school at Penn State, he entered Fcmple, and embarked upon his last year of single blessedness, as a freshman student. That he spent his extra-curricular time profitably is substantiated by the fact that he met j etite and comely Ruth Humphreys, and married her in one brief year. Quick to grin, happy-go-lucky, and youthful in appearance. Skivers is also able to hold his own scholastically as a member of the Babcock Surgical Society. In addition to his regular school work, he is benefiting by the experiences of a junior intern at bington Memorial Hospital. Winters took his first turn pacing floors in the halls of Fourth Main this past November 18. and emerged with the report “Mother and daughter Susan doing nicely—Skivers in shock!" Upon completion of his studies here. Skivers will intern at Scranton State Hospital. He intends to practice in Pennsylvania, with a special emphasis on surgery. 171TEMPLE UNIVERSITY The bobbing, ambling gait, swinging arms and semi-circular posture of Asher have become a personal trademark familiar to all of us. His nature is benign, his manner easy-going, and his laughter unrationed. These are the factors which contribute to the sunny disposition which makes him so well-liked. Born in the City of Brotherly Love, he received his A.B. in 1913 at Temple University after majoring in chemistry. A tennis player of no little ability, he captained Temple’s varsity team for three successful seasons. He was also a member of the Chemistry Club and Hammond Pre-medical Society. Waiting on tables at camp during summers helped him finance his college education and at the same time kept him close to nature. Besides tennis, Asher enjoys swimming and likes to play basketball. He spends many enjoyable evenings listening to music and especially relishes the symphonic variety. After internship at Jewish Hospital in Philadelphia, he hopes to pursue a career in internal medicine in Philadelphia, to whose climate he, like most natives, is immune. 172Underclassmen acquire stigmata as characteristic as those of congenital lues. A freshman is recognizable by the aroma which pervades the atmosphere surrounding him. a sophomore by his 10X eyepiece squint, and a junior by the well shined and baggy seat of his britches. At examination time, a slightly dazed and punch-drunk expression is common to all three varieties. Similarly, all three are found to have one arm longer than the other, the result of the gargantuan proportions of Gray’s Anatomy and Smith and Gault’s Pathology. Gaze with compassion on these pitiable creatures. ■CLASS OF 1 Abrams, Meyer Leonard Adams. William Curtis Altman, Emmett Aronson. Morton Jerome Austin, Alvce Mai ian Bamberg, Paul Gustav Rcadling. Walter Harlan Kedrossian. Robert Haig Item . Ralph Arnold Biesenkamp. Jack Blaklcy. John ltiglcr Blumficld. Gene Beard, Richard Graham Boyajian. Aram Herbert Brennen, Robert l,'orrcst Brodsky, Emanuel David Brooks. Herbert K.. Jr. Brown, George R., Jr. Byrne. James Brennen Carfagno, Salvatore C. Carlin, Albert Leonard Carpenter, Samuel Louis Champion, William John Chubb, Sara Adelaide Clalliu, Louisa Weld Cox. Joseph Anthony Crowell, William Miller Daly Joseph Anthony Dayton, Charles John Dcakins, James Stewart DeVita. Michael Durikcllrcrgcr. Dale E. Falcone. Alfonso Benj. Ferrara, F.mi! Joseph Fischer, Manuel Carrido, Manuel Gates, Franklin Young, Jr. Goss ling, Harr Robert Graham, Normanc Haeberle, William A. Hammer. Jay William, Jr. Hitchens, Robert Johnson Hodge, William James lobst. Joseph Isadorc Jenkins, James I). Kalda. Ellison Franklin Kalodncr, Alfred Leonard Kcmhcrlin. Sidney R. Kertis. Eugene Richard King. Albert Gray, Jr. Kingslev, William B. Klot , Donald Jean. Jr. Koliner, Harold S., Jr. Lasher, Robert Lemuel Leach. Morton Warner I ,edis. Sesmour LeTellier. George B. Levin. Harris Lindatier, Russell George Lindsay, John David. Jr. Linn, William Lelaml Lippcrt. Louis Copeland Lycicckcr, Ernest Colombo L den. Joseph Francis Madonna, John Joseph Magee. John Wesley. Jr. McCorn, Robert Ciydc McDowell. Donald E. Mehne, Edwin Kai I Meidt. Charles Eugene Mcschter, Sherman C. Micklin. Mvct Jerome Miller, Calvin E . |r. Miller. Jem Roland Moore, George Motley, Donald Howe Morse. Harrv Russell N'afis, Warren Ashley O’Connor. Fiedcrick M. Palatka, Andrew Arthur Peterson. Mars Ellen Plotkin. Robert Fred. RudolL Marvin Ravel. Robert I.itch Raynak, l iank Raymond Ricnhardt, James II. Rol crto. Albert Edwin Rollic. Orris (.). Rudin. Edward 9 4 7 Sawyer. Howard P.. Jr. Srhaffner. Isabelle R. Schnall. Nathan Scliock, William Wallace Schopfer. Car l John Shadle, George Miller Shields. Thomas William Smiley. Jane Smith. Florence Marie Smith. Ra Ihaddcus. Jr. Smith. I hales Haskell Snow, Leo Roman Stark. James Ellis Staiib. Wilfred Arthur Stevens. Walter Eugene Stish. Anthony G.. Jr. Surtees. Mary Navone Ecrshowska, Mary Ann Ehicrfeldci. Willard A. Trimmer, Kenneth E. True, William Ray Van den Noort. Cordon Vick. Peter Wallace. Wilbur Smiley Watanahe. Richard Ko West. Bcttic Margaret Wise. John Rov Wright, Stephen Cole Wi ight. Thomas S. Yasui, ShuCLASS OF 1948 Annon, Walter T., Jr. Asher, Claude Robert Bacsik. Edward John Bates. William Joseph Bcpler. Charles Koltcrt Boob, Arthur Alfred. Jr. Boyle. Joseph Francis Burns. Frank Duffryn Caldwell. Kendall W. Cannon. Edward Joseph Catlett. George F., Jr. Chandler, Bruce I-ted. Clohccy. Robert Jasper Collins. Patricia Cunningham. John David Currer. Peter Angelo. Jr. Dcl raucesco. Josephine C. Dempsey. John Joseph Diamond. James Joseph Doauc. Joseph C., Ill Dodd. Samuel Garland Dorplt. Marvin Harris Dortch. Joseph Doyle. David Bergson Drunim. Alice Elizabeth F.dling. John Hobart F.isasscr, Marion Ada Field, Joseph Henri l ine. Morton Myron Finest one. Alvin William Flynn. John Eugene Fry. James Henry Fujita, Svdnev Toyoki Garfunkic. Joseph Morris GitFin. Allyn Bruce Gordon, Kenneth H.. Jr. Graham. Robert Sherman Green, Stanley Haddon. Henry Harter. Jr. Hahn. Calvin Hale, Anne Kowcnthal Harrington. David Robert Hart. William Milton Hart man. Moses McCoy Hayashi. Tcruo Terry Heckerman. Ray Otto Heidorn. Guenther Hans Hood, George M. W. Hughes. William Morgan Jackson, John Edward Johnson. Kiting Caudcbcc |udson. William E. Klot hach. Milton Leigh Lancaster. Lloyd Lyman Laos. Hyman Sosna l .asche. Eunice Marie Lyons. Wilbert Abram Margolis. Norman M. Marhefka. Joseph C.. Jr. McAuIey. Clyde Burton McKay. Ernest Gary Me Kiulcy. Wayne Snyder McLaren. John Robert McNally. John Peter Meadows, Benj J.. Jr. Miller. Joseph Jay Milligan. Robert Bruce Mixson. William T.. Jr. Moerkirk, George E. Morgan. Sterling W. Murray. Carroll Arthur Myers. Rex Evans Nixon. James David Onifer, Theodore M. Patterson. James Roy Peters. June Phillipa F. Poust. George Standish. 11 Ramircz-Smith. W. A. Rayson, Glcndon Ennes Reeves. Albert Murray Reighard. Homer LeRoy Richards. Frederick H. Rienter. Joseph T. Rilev, Francis Donald Rivas Mores. Aureliano Rivera, Zenon AI her t Rohertsoit. Robert HckkI Rogers, l ied Baker Rosa Febles, Cesar Rafael Roth. Joel Leonard Rutt. George P. Saunders. Joseph Edwin Simpson, fames William Sinnett. James Monroe Smclolf, Ed. Alexander Smith. Harold Vaughn Soroff. Harry Solomon Sorokanich. Vera Stephens. Lorin L. Tamura. Paul Yoshito Tauber, Stanley Abraham Tease. Ruthanii Urbanek, Robert Edward ’iek. Nicholas Walker, Harry Burton. Jr. Waters. Charlotte Jean Watts. Harvey Fleming Webb, Martin Gilder, Jr. Weber. George William Williams. Howard J.. Jr. Wuertz, Roliert Lloyd Vockcy, William Bryan .elf. Robert ZerbC. Walter GlennCLASS OF 1 Aguayo, Rafael Astlcr. Vernon Benson Bentz, Joe D. Bolter. Sidney Bradshaw. Dale Eugene Banning, Robert James Buch. Stanley Jay Burke, John Edward Busi, James Bernard Campbell, Nathan J. Castro. A C,., R.V.M. Charlap. E. Paul Chiles, Franklin Joseph Chock. Clifford Koon W. Church, Marguerite L. Clark. John Francis Clark. Randall L. Cohen. Donald Daily. Willson del Toro Silva. A. R. Diaz Sant ini. Felipa Dillon. Robert F. Eston. Thomas H. Eddy, Howard lay, Jr. Effinger. Ceroid Joseph Ellis. William T. Evans, Milton Morgan Fcingold, Joseph Louis Foreacrc, Jane Collins Foreman. Joseph Forman. Myron Fraatz. Donald B. Freeman. Franklyn A. Freeman. Robert F. R. Frost. Solomon Fry, Robert I . Garcia. Albert Juan Gcrncrd. Ross Mcyle Hawes, Warren Elliott Ha zard. Alfred R.. Jr. Hill. John Bowen Muss. Geraldine Rider lug. Kenneth K. F. Jack. Olive M. Jordan, Nancy Anne Kaplan, Abraham Karafin, Lester Kelley, Walter Clyde Kiik. Rodney Lee Kirkpatrick, John Arthur Kcpley, Marshal Kurtin, Joseph James Lachman, Robert Joseph Laise, Johanna K. Leshner, Kirhatd M. Levin, Eugene Lipschutz. Joshua Lord. Lillian Rcba Lund, Gordon Randby Mahon. Wilmcr B.. Jr. Mattos. Angel Manuel McCammon, Curtis P. Middleton. William H. Miscrcndino. C. F. Molt ban. I.yndall Monte. Melville R. Monteleone. V. N. Moss, William Mai tin Murphy, John Joseph Nay. Clarence Paul Notl. Ernest Clayton Ogilvie, Robert jerrold Padgett. William Glenn Park, Boyd Nelson Parks, Mabel Overhoit Paul. John Davis. Jr. Peters. William F., Jr. Rauer. Flora Lucille Rice, I.ester Rodrigucz-Dclgado, H. Rubin. Edmund C. Saber. Eugene Schilling. Robert C. Schindcl. William H. Schmidt. Rol crt B. Schwimmer. Robert Shindel. James Henry Smith. Vernon M Stanton, Eugene Richatd 9 4 9 Stechcl, George H. Stekert, Ruth Stephens. Robert F. Stewart. Robert B. Stubenrauch, Gerald O. Sugiura. Henry I'aylor, Harry Edwin Tcichncr, ’ictor Jerome Thiele. Arthur J. Tillotson. Joseph A. Topi is. William M. Uhlig, Kate Marianne Van Derwerker. Earl E. Wainwright. Martha L. Watson. William Stuart Weaver. Paul Ullrich Weber. William Henry-Weed. Allen S. Weiss, Leonard $. Welsh, David Harrison White. Richard H. Wickis, Fred T. Williams. Virginia M. Winston. Norman Jules Wohl. Milton Alexander Wolferd, Alice Wright, Charles F. Young, Richard D. Not all of a medical student’s existence is confined to his scholarly pursuits. Fraternities and social activities provide welcome outlet for his animal spirits, as well as an equally welcome inlet for spirits of other kinds. Along North Sixteenth Street’s Fraternity Row, Saturday nights echo to the sound of semimaudlin gaiety. Babcock Society goes in for more staidly professional entertainment, but profits richly from the contributions of its faculty members. When classes end for the week, the casting off of restraint is the order of the day. Here’s what happens, F R A T £PHI CHI Theta Upsilon Presiding Senior Presiding Junior. Secretary ...... Treasurer ...... House Manager OFFICERS ....................Robert Rapp .................Thai.es H. Smith ..................Albert G. King . . Robert H. Bedrossian .................... Fred Becker FACULTY Jessie O. Arnold Mason Astlcy W. Wayne Babcock Man y Bacon Franklin Benedict Cl. C. Bird George Farrar Philip Fiscclla G. 1 Giambalvo Sherman C il[ in Hugh Hay ford Jolm Lecdoin John Royal Moore Morion Oppenhcimcr William Parkinson William Pritchard James Quindlcn Chester Reynolds William Steele Barton Young F. T. Zalwnowski MEMBERS Oliver Babcock Stanley Bear Fred Becker William Hirt. CharleS Burroughs Dee Call Robert Cochran Donald R. Davis Rankin Desprtv. Arthur Flemming John Gaul Hugh Hay ford Russel Hcinlicn George Hopkins Edward Klink William I.aBarrc Ed Lauterbach John Leer Russel Minick George Morris Robert Niles Robert Olstad Frank Pierce Robert Rapp John Heisler Walter Beadling Robert Bedrossian Richard Board Herbert Boyajian Doanc Fischer Manuel Ganido Franklin Gatos Robert Hitchens Sidney Kcmbcrling Albert Kitrg Harold Kolmcr William Linn Donald Morlcy Harry Morse Warren Nafis Ray Smith Thales Smith James Stark Art Staub Cordon Van den Noort Peter Vick James Frye Allyu Giflin Kennel It Gordon Harry Haddon Geor ge Hood Ed Jackson Jell Meadows Clyde McAuIev Robert Milligan William Mixson Cal Murray Rex Meyers James Nixon James Patterson AI Reeves Lor in Stephens Robert Urbanek Nick V'iek Burl Walker Gilbert Webb Vernon Astlcr Rodney Kirk John Kirkpatrick William Middleton Ernest Nott Art Thiele William Watson David WelshPHI RHO s i g m n Alpha Lambda President Vice-President T reasurer Secretary House Manager Sergeant-at'Arms Paul Powell Robert Graham Gf.orge Rutt Joseph Doane, Jr. .... Walter Zerise ... John R. Wise OFFICERSwm FACULTY Ei nest Aegerter Sacks Brickcr Joseph C. Doane John F. Hitler Robert S. Mu liner Thomas Klein Robeit Rid pa th MEMBERS John Annand Ferdinand Barmim Clarence kasales Fdward I.egen a Paul Powell William Strunk Ralph Bent Joseph Lydon William St hock George Shadlc Thomas Shields John Wise Joseph Doane. Jr. David Doyle Joseph l icit! Robert Graham Moses 1 la ri man Guenther Heidorn William Hughes Joseph Miller Theodore Onifer George Pmist George Run Harold Vaughn Smith George Weber Walter Zerbe Frank Freeman John Murphy William Shindle William WeberPHI ALPHA SIGH A Primarius....... Sub-Primarius. . . Custos.......... Seri bus......... Steward......... House Chairman OFFICERS ..............Edward F. Wierzaus ...........Warren J. McCandless ................John VV. Magef. ................John B. Blakely ..............Horace B. Cimronk ................Kenneth 1.. CooperFACULTY Charles H. Crime J. Carreli Hickey M. J. Mtkeynolds L. R. Wolff S. L. Wood house MEMBERS James Cl ark in Robert Francis Warren McCandless Ralph C. Powell George Rhodes John Rocder George Ruhright Daniel Storer Edward Wierzalis Frank Winters John Iilakely Salvatore Carfagno William Champion Joseph Daly Michael DeVita David Lindsay John Magee Charles Mcidt Robert Ravel Anthony Stish Richard Watanabe Shu Yasui Edward Bacsic Charles Bepler Joseph Boyle Kendall Caldwell Edward J. Cannon Bruce Chandler Peter Curreni. |r. John Dempsey James Diamond John Flynn Joseph Garfunkcl Donald Riley Paul Tamura Robert Fry Curtis McCannon Marshall Koplox Robert Ogilvic Russel Deltoro Hilton Rodrigcvcz-Dclgado Kenneth Ing Clclford Chock James Eddy Robert Shilling Melville MonteArch on ........ Vice-Arckon ... Secretary....... Treasurer....... House Manager Historian....... Chapter Editor . Social Chairman OFFICERS ....................L. Dean Day ...............Edwin S. Stenberg .............John A. Hargleroad ..................Paul Odland ..................Ted Togstead ..............Harold E. Kleinert ..................Harry Umlauf ..................Morton LeachFACULTY |ohn B. Bart rani Clayton T. Bcecliam Charles I.. Brown Amedeo Bondi. Jr. J. Nor man Coombs r. Carroll Davis Donald I.. Kimmcl Glen C . Gibson John Lansburv Edward Larson Walter I. Lillie George Mark Low rain E. McCrca Augustin R. Peale Henry C. Schneider F.arle H. Spaulding MEMBERS Fred Ambrose Antonio Arcc (icorgc Bagl Robert Bowen Wendell Brown Robert Christman George Callcnbergcr Dean Day Gabriel Fagot lack Hall William Hcmmerly Alfred Henderson Harold KIcincrt Walter kohlheim Howard Lyons John Mallams Basil Maloney Paul Odlaiul Harrs Propst Edwin Sienberg Donald Sumincrson Fred Sutlill Paul Rider Myron Talbert led Togstcad Sianlcx Saiki lack Snaufler Harry Umlauf John A. Hargleroad Russel Weller Merrill Wicks Rolxnt Heen Jack Bicsenkamp I otiis Carpenter Antlumy Cox Paul Bamberg Harry Cossling Eugene Graham Bill Hodge Joseph lobst Eugene Kcrtis Frank kalda William Kingsley Donald Klotz Robert l-ashcr Morton Ixrach Don McDowell Jerry Miller George Moore Andrew Palatka Beetnan Snow Ray True James Reinhardt Bill Hammer Charles Wright Joe Tillotson Gordon Lund Boyd Park John Hill Ross Gcrnerd Paul Nay Alberto Garcia Vcrn Smith Randall Clark Joe Kcrtin Bob Stc ens Ralph Aguayo Jack Clark Waiter Ramirci George Catlett Alberto Rivera Cesar RosaALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Beta Omicron President...... Vice-President . Scrcetary....... Treasurer....... House Manager OFFICERS .............Wilbur D. Warner .................R. Kirk Ashley .............Ray O. Heckerman .............Robert C. McCorry .............Trudeau M. HorraxFACULTY W. Emory Burnett W. K. ChainL crlaiii Thomas M. Durrant Frederick A. Fiske Chevalier Jackson John A. Kolmcr Waldo E. Nelson Earl Shrader MEMBERS Rea Kirklin Ashley William Beck. Jr. F. Payne Dayle Ray Graybill Trudeau Horrax William McCaffcrty Delmo Paris Reese Owens Walter Reese 1.inton Turner Robert Wall Wilbur Warner William Adams Robert E. Brooks George R. Brown James Deakens Louis Lippert Ernest Leideckcr Robert McCorry Frank Raynak Walter Auuon. Jr. Claude R. Asher Frank D. Burns John Cunningham Ray Heckerman Ettiug Johnson William A. Lyons Lloyd Lancaster Ernest McKay Joseph Marhcfka, Jr. William Padgett Stanley Buch James Buci Robert Dillon Nathan Campbell Donald Fraatz William Moss Allen Weed Richard Young Wilson Daily V WNPHI DELTA EPSILOn Consul .. . Vice-Consul Secretary .. Treasurer . Marshall .. Historian . OFFICERS .....................Jack Own ...................Arthur Fisher ................. Edward Rudin ...............A Li- red K alodn er ..................Stanley Tauber ................ Seymore Ledis tCVLTY Louis Cohen S. V. Eisenberg M. S. Ersner Isador Forman Marlin Cold Michael Scoti Louis A. Solod Sydney Weiss Michael C. Wold MEMBERS Kenneth Chalal Norman Dintenfass Norman Epstein rthui Fisher Jack Orilt |ac k s heeler Asher Waldow Meyer Abrams Morion Ahonson (•cue Rltmdield Emmanuel Brodsky Mfrcil Kalodncr Scvmom Led is Harris Levin Robert 1'Iot kin Man in RadofT Edward Kudin Nathan Schnall Marvin Dorph Joseph Portcli M. F. A. I incsionc Ah in Finestonc Stanley C.reen Calvin Hahn Joel Roth Harry Soioff Stanley Lauher Robert .eff Donald Cohen Solomon Frost Sidney Bolter Joseph Fcingold Myron Forman Joseph Forman George Stechcl Lester Karafm Eugene Levin Joshua l.ipschut Victor I eichncr Richard Leshner Milton Wold Lestet RiceTHE BABCOCK SURGICAL SOCIETV 196of 1 ce s s jiouo1 pi«5' Vi c Sec ary P «s» a 1 id "1 •P,eS' -'r osu,er ' pr,si 1 Wayne Babcock W. Emory Burnett Norman Coombs P. Rosemond ul W. Rider R. Raynak V Gv° v-(,V- s - Stu Sin a«nl a 1 s«fff 1 ary SEN lOE 1E :M» ERS ¥ • V .v ""‘"V Aa'°. ob" , A fc. W- nAc'" Y vive cVl 1 v )»c’ V ( NN "A v’ jec ' s to " V; V'S VaW W,b° sVl oaSl VmW"1"' A'"CS S| )H W M ;MBE s , c ’ Rolicrt H. Salvatore C. Car s. Louis Carpenter Joseph A. Cox james S. Dcakins Many R. Gossling Sidney R. Keml crling t . William B. Kings Harris Levin Joseph F. Lydon " dd E. M Dowei, ' Mcschtci W Waller Reese Paul W. Rider Walter A. Shuman Robert L. Wall Wilbur 1). Warner Frank W. Winters Edward F. Wicr alis llatry R. Morse Andrew A. Palatka Frank R. Raynak Thomas Shields Raymond T. Smith Gordon VandenNoort Richard K. W’atanabe Donaix. Sherman C. George Moore SO I H0 1 one mem» ers v C,oV o" William E. Judson Hyman S. Fans Walter Ci. Zcrbc Scu"f';v,'x,-'"vKxxV'"' CvT- Vva' ,ik G 'c" thcV w c t; o'"Bucher, Robert M. Himes. Richard S. Krumperman, LeRoy VV. Myers, Win. M. Cross. Albert J. Baker, Howard Emich, John P. Wells, Charles Fisher, Samuel H. Haitman. Owen Hosner, James W. Bello. Carmen T. L.achman, John W. Peoples, Samuel S. Lister, George Rhoads, John M. Knight. Lamar L. Robbins. Robert Shuman, Charles R. Snyder. Richard V. Jordan, Luke W. Butcher, Wm. Chas., Jr. Connelly, Beatrice A. Ottenberg, Donald J. Warner, Halsey F. Cooke. Francis N. Clare. John Wagner. Alfred Berkman. Eugene Weyland, Charlotte CO IAJ CO (11 Seems The only ones interested in My he ruth RfVE Those "Rroio RnnouncekS " 198Bums, William Thomas Campbell, William Nelson Casey, Paul Robert Char. Walter Took Char Cunningham, Raymond T. Del.o icr. Joseph Wilmer Dickey, Robert Lewis Kdwards, Harry McCreary Tincstone. Albert J. Kay, Richard Mather. Robert Wa ne Penman, William Robert Richards, Robert N. San tore. Felice Joseph Shore, Seymour Milton Steel. Howard Haldeman Uber. Ralph LeRoy Watson. George Smith 199Medical students, authoritative studies show, are intensely human. They marry, have children with a prolificness just short of jack rabbits. Their wives and families stand the brunt of every academic crisis, suffer as guinea pigs for experiments in physical diagnosis, and in general vicariously experience all the pangs associated with the process of absorbing a medical education. With tender and perhaps overzealous care they minister to the nutritional needs of their spouses and attend to all those little animal comforts which are so important to the welfare of the preoccupied student. Surely they too deserve a place in this chronicle. F £ f) T UI I 1C Renk DesprczI lie Bob Christmans and Don $uniniersons i lie Basil Malone's rite Frank Winters Gal lagerMike, Rea and Family. The Frank Pierces. I'he Bob Rapps. The John Anthonys.I he Oliver Babcocks The Ferd Bamums The Don Davis' The Paul Powells 1’ t w.VAu.S«yov, Now„I. The M KMs 5. Die Ralph I.undebergs wMost medical students reach their senior year before they discover what nurses do on the nights they don’t have off. The members of this pink-clad coterie come in varieties of shapes and sizes to suit every taste. But they are more than decorative; they are indispensable to baffled young ward clerks. Who else could be expected to supply, on pure intuition, the answer to a complicated clinical picture? Surely they are worthy of a place in this record of your medical education. SCHOOLn u r s i n 6DIRECTRESS A graduate of Philadelphia General Hospital, Miss Smith was born at Jeddo. Pennsylvania. Before coming to Temple as one of the educational staff, she was supervisor of men’s medical floor at Philadelphia General Hospital. Later she joined the educational staff there. She also served as a volunteer nurse at the Red Gross Blood Donor Service in Philadelphia. In December. 1945 she succeeded Miss Loftus as Directress of Nurses at Temple University Hospital. Reading, good music, the theatre and bridge are some of her diversions on the lighter side of life. As our class advisor first, Miss Smith showed a vast capacity of sympathy for our many problems. Since becoming Directress, we have all come to know her better and admire her straightforwardness and congenial, understanding manner. We are grateful for the privilege of having such a fine leader, teacher and nurse at the helm of the Temple University School of Nursing. MISS ETHEL SMITH Directress of Nurses Class Advisor 212DRV SUPERUISOR MISS FLORENCE KAUFFMAN Another of our beloved staff members. Miss Kauffman has taken her leave from Temple University Hospital. Her presence at any time, at any place, became a most familial sight to us during our years of training. We are very fortunate in having had such an able supervisor, and the younger students will certainly miss Miss Kauffman’s ready direction. To Miss KaufTman we wish to express out sincere thanks for her friendly supervision and for her personal interest in each of us as students. I1IGHT SUPERUISOR MISS HELEN POLINKA Out first night duty term was most frightening until we learned that Miss Polinka was our guiding star. Out night supervisor certainly minimized the apprehension that normally accompanies night duty. Under the friendly and capable guidance of this charming brunette, those four weeks became pleasant interludes in our three years of training. Her never failing good humor, her understanding and tolerant attitude have won the sincere gratitude of student and patient alike. To Miss Polinka, the lass with the twinkling brown eves, goes out vote of thanks for being both teacher and friend.214 t)edicate MRS. LIVINGS'TON JONES A member of the Board of Trustees of Temple University, an active Committee member of the Hospital, and a real friend of Nurses. We, the members of the class of 1946, want to express our keen appreciation for all you have done to help improve living conditions in our Residences, participation and interest in our affairs, and your untiring interest and support in all things that pertain to the growth and development of The Temple University Hospital School of Nursing. The warmth of your understanding and your capable assistance in solving problems has brought much comfort into our daily living. To this is added your ability for “gracious living” which is transmitted to all who have the good fortune to know you. We count on you and look to you for continued interest and support in days to come at Temple. You are our "Leading Lady” on the Board of Trustees, and as we bid farewell to student days, the name "Mrs. Livingston Jones” will have a special meaning for us. as the person who worked behind the scenes, adding materially to the happiness of others. We count you among life’s choicest blessings! 215MISS FRANCES L. LOFTUS Former Directress of Nurses Even (hough Miss Loftus is no longer Directress of Nurses, our book would be incomplete without some recognition of the inspiration and understanding she gave to us during most of our three years here. We will never forget her untiring efforts to improve nursing standards in general and Temple students in particular. As we bid a nostalgic farewell to Temple University Hospital, we hold in reverence many pleasant memories of Miss Loftus. 216F. Applcman PRE- E. Farmer CLiniCRLS E. Morris F. Sobol cwski H. Bauman A. Fecnie J. Nease B. Solem O. Becker H. Florey D. O'Connell E. Stephenson M. Bigler A. Forgach M. O'Connell B. Stockwell B. Bookaincr D. C.ihc c:. Ohrin K. Stull A. Brandt E. Goguts B. O'Lear C. Trader M. Burns K. Grcncavich M. Pioch E. Tubo K. Carkhulf R. Holt man A. Puderbaugh J. 'on Billow M. Christensen L. Hostcr R. Purcell E. Wargo P. Clark R.Jaeger A. Putt M. Wertz 1.. Cowan A. jedr iewski A. Reichwein P. Wertz A. Dankanich D. K Ut IK'S R. Rhoades B. Winans S. Davis E. Each man F. Rice S. Witsowski L. Dccntcr J. Lichtenstein K. Rogan F. Wolcvcr E. Dennis H. Manning I). Rutter H. Wright IT V,. ... 11 J. Dobroski J. Martin A. Setlock H. Dormer M. Mervine A. Sheadle r.. i arnall L. Diulis K. Miconic M. Shields L. Varrison V. Dugan A. Miller D. Shogi L. Voshioka V. Edgrecn H. Miller R. Simon C. Zahoroiko N. Evans J. Miller 1). Sn der I. ZainbojumoRS N. Armstrong B. Beitzel T. Bosworth H. Britklcy S. Brown M. Bi tinner J. Brnso H. Cardosa M. Casey A. Cook M. Dcnglcr L. Du Brcuil N. Elledgc F.. Fackler F. Fosbenner M. Hackett L). Hale li. Helms E. Kcgerries W. Kline M. Knies J. Lawler M. Maxev M. M inter G. Morgan C. Morse G. Obi in I). Pall is M. Rich F,. Ritchey A. Rightnour I). Rtisyn B. Savers M.Skcrvo P. Slick M. Spock C. Stein A. Tarquini M. Tinglcy I. Tomcho B. Tress! cr V. Turek B.Turner E. Weiscl B. Wildermuth H. ZawackiI flTERITIED IATES 1.. Antcnucci E. Reeder B. Atchick M. Ringhoffer E. Aurand II. Sasala P. Bciicl E. Sinko M. Bradley B. Smith T. Bush P. Soper H. Calm T. Tarby I. Chahalko S. Wilson I). Craigmilc C. Wintcrlc E. Di Cfcro E. Beihl R. Eckert L. Bender J Frey |. Brcwington I.. Carver M. Brouse H. Hull I). Byrne A. Jacoby M. Cant I . |ohmoil G. Davis A. Lash M. Dclpino G. Lawrence J. MeGarry M. Duck II. Dull F. Edwards I). Mills B. Newcomer J. Pearson J. Edwards j. Eugler G. Everitt K. Perry T.Fada R. Purcell C. Fiorella M. Fit gerald P. Merrius E. Geslock C. Miller V Cohn J. Miller J. Corel sky M Mitchell G. Gustafson A. Roberts A. Hart J. Roberts C. Hartenstein M. SalK P. Hartman J. Seibcl C. Head M. Shabloski M. Hiloski E. Shcllhammer 1). Holliday B. Shitfer N. Noma V. Smith R. Hughes R. Solusky C. Jennings B. Spat I. Jones A. Start ze) H. Keller R. Steele J. Kern L. Swartz B. Krapf L. Twcntier J. Krieger C. Valantv j. Kuehner N. I.emoii D. Wilkes M. Lit man R. Wilson M. Lowenstcin M. Wolfe I). Marker M. Yost R. McCucn E. ZachokJOSEPHINE F. BAILEY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania “You ne’er think of mischief she’s dreaming” — The girl with the “golden voice", one of Philadelphia’s own is Jo. She’s just wild about bowling, dancing; and she bats a mean ping-pong ball. All in all. Jo is full of the proverbial pep and is known and liked by all. Classmates are impressed by her repertoire and keen sense of humor. She is a past artist at dispelling the blues and incidently, talking herself into or out of any situation. Special interests lie in obstetrical nursing and in the future, Jo plans to settle down to a long life of domestic bliss. DOROTHY BENSING Haddenfield. New Jersey “O woman, thou wert fashioned to beguile”— l ire boogie-woogie piano player of the class is “Stumpy”. After two years at the Temple undergrad school, petite Dottie brought her talents to T.U.H. An ardent football fan, Dottie is otherwise interested in dancing, swimming and just being part of the crowd. Spare time is spent in shopping for the latest fashions to add to her Vogue-like wardrobe. Chief likes in nursing were the times Dottie spent in OPI) and accident dispensary. Success and happiness to one of the best—“Stumpy”. SENIORS OF 19 4 6 220SCHOOL OF NURSING JEAN BOYLE Freeland, Pennsylvania “The man that loves and laughs must sure do weir — Jeanie fools everyone with her “school-marm” appearance but invariably turns out to be the life of any party. Vaudeville's loss was Temple’s gain, for her realistic immitations of staff members and ready wit has brightened many midnight sessions. Slow-moving and good-natured, Jean is by no means a candidate for hypertension. Alternating between sleeping and raising earn, she even at times has serious moods. A love of children, a winning smile and a reach laughter will surely aid Jeanie in realizing her desire—that of majoring in Pediatric nursing. KATHERINE LOUISE BROWN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania "And ease of heart her every look convey’d— Imperturbable but withal energetic and personable. Brownie is another of the Quaker Cit to enter the field of nursing. Reading and claming rate high on her list of off duty activities. She has a fancy for three-inch heels and trick) costume jewelry. Saucy brown eyes, short curly brown hair and a likeable smile are delightful attributes of this charming miss. Future years will probably find Brownie and her husband. Dr. Bob well established in China doing medical work. 221SENIORS OF 19 4 6 DOROTHY MARIE CADDEN Nicholson, Pennsylvania "Amazing brightness, purity, and truth”— Nicknamed Shortie by hei classmates, Dot is by no means the smallest member of the class. Her ready smile and quiet humor place Shortie high on the list of girls to be remembered always. But just why can't you bend that finger. Dot-tie-??? Dancing and wearing skirts and sweaters keep Dottie contented off duty. She lends her pep and verve most easily to accident dispensary nursing; but whatever path she choses to follow, we feel sure she'll be good. GILDA CAPPRIOTTI Gallitzen, Pennsylvania "You gave me wings of gladness and lent my spirit song”— Hyperkinetic Gill, hailing from Gallitzen, Pa. came to Temple looking for new worlds to conquer. Gill released some of her un-boundless energy jiving on a dance floor and relaxed equally well by reading current fiction. After two and a half years at Temple she pulled stakes and went to Valley Forge Hospital for her Senior Cadet period. Gill found her hearts desire there and surprised us all by crossing the threshold of matrimony. November 1. 1945. Congratulations and best wishes from the entire class, Gill. 222JANE CARPENTER Wilmington. Delaware '‘Heart on her lips and soul within her eyes"— Having the distinction of red-hair and an infectious laugh, Janey is our candidate for chasing the worry-bird. A regular square from Delaware, Janey has taught quite a few of us new tricks in dancing, swimming, howling and other activities. As president of the senior class, "Car-pie" kept things on an even keel. She was one of the central personalities among the student body until her last six months, when Janey joined forces with the Navy at the Oakland Naval Hospital in California. DOROTHY MARGARET CHESl.OCk Gallitzen, Pennsylvania "Her air, her manners, all who saw admired’’— That tall, dark bit of glamour moving sedately down the hall is Dottie. better known as "dies". Clothing and jewelry claim her attention oil duty, and she is a favorite consultant on what’s new in fashions. On duty Dottie is noted for her perennial pep and ability to get a lot of work done—but fast. Surgical nursing is her forte, and we’re looking forward to seeing Dottie as a supervisor specializing in her best loved work. SCHOOL OF NURSING 223EMILY JANE CORSON Muncy, Pennsylvania "Tho she looks so bewitchingly simple, Yet there’s mischief in every dimple”— Endowed with baby blue eyes, curly blonde hair and dimples, Janie has captivated us all with her winsome charm. Winter sports plus a love of dancing and tennis comprise some of J. C’s. chief enjoyments in life. After one year at Dickinson Junior college. Janie forsook upstate Pennsylvania for life in the big city as a nurse. Though her post-graduate plans are undecided, she will certainly lead a happy and successful life. DORA V. CUSATIS Freeland, Pennsylvania "A tender smile, our sorrow’s only balm”— A welcome addition to the class, Dora has a quiet, pleasing personality. Demure and cheerful, her friendly attitude bodes well for Dora professionally as well as socially. Clothing, movies and an ocassional trip home comprise her leisure time activities. Fall, dark and attractive, she is a sincere friend, one well worth having. After graduation Dora would like to work for the Civil Service in a veteran hospital. SENIORS OF 19 4 6 224SCHOOL OF NURSING FRANCES 1)E CHRISTOPH ARO Philadelphia, Pennsylvania “Minds innocent and quiet"— A typical example of an even disposition and kindliness, Fiances is one of the few native Philadelphians in the lass. Knitting, crotchet ing and dancing take up most of her spare time. I lei simple, natural beauty creates a friendly, warm attitude towards everyone who meets her. Fran’s secret passion is a large collection of all assortments of footgear. Oddly enough she prefers riding to using all this shoe leather in walking. Whatever Frances’s future plans include, we may be sure she’ll climb the ladder of success easily. RITA DeLUCA Glen Lyon. Pennsylvania “Joy was a flame in me”— Witty, with merry and beguiling manner. Rita took her place as a potential graduate nurse complacently. In addition to a love of fancy earrings, she enjoys dancing, bicycle riding and a long list of other sports. Where fun is to be found, there too is Rita; her bubbling laughter gives her easy entrance into any group. For her Senior Cadet period Rita went to Valley Forge Hospital. Pediatrics will probably claim her attention after graduation. 225SENIORS OF 19 4 6 ROSEMARY DODD Catskills, New York "A comrade blithe and full of glee, Who cares to laugh out loud and free”— With nary a care in the world Rosemary goes thru life happy all the time. Twinkling blue eyes and curly black hair give added zest to her animated personality. During three years at Temple University before coming to the School of Nursing, Rosemary found her strong suit to be Chemistry (???). She spends most spare time visiting the local theatres, and she is always willing to give a reasonable facsimile of a recital while in the shower. As a future scrub nurse, Rosemary has our good wishes. MARION ECKERT Philadelphia. Pennsylvania “The joy of youth and health her eyes display'd"— Naive and vivacious, Marion has regaled us many times with her tales of life at Hallahan High before coming to Temple. Her seemingly innocent behavior at times has both baffled and amused many of us. Her vitality and scintillating personality helped to make Marion an integral part of life at Temple. She likes swimming, basketball and loves to jitterbug. Marion’s Senior Cadet period was spent at Valley Forge Hospital. 226IRENE ANNE GIMMER Freeland, Pennsylvania "Your life shall never lack a friend”— Blonde and blue-eyed, Gim was a salient figure during her three years at Temple. Athletically inclined, she was an eager basketball player and cheerleader during high school days. She and Kit— the Inseperables—spent many happy times bowling, swimming and dancing, while here in the City of Brotherly Love. This personable lass has cultivated many friendships among classmates and patients alike. After trying all phases of nursing offered at Temple. Gim has decided on nursery work for the future. THEA HANSCH Philadelphia, Pennsylvania “Rare as is true love, true friendship is rarer”— A person of many and diverse interests Thea has an insatiable appetite for knowledge, a jolly sense of humor and many sterling qualities. She loves to while away the hours sketching, drawing or just doodling. Many were spent at this work as Art Editor of the SKULL. Graceful Thea also likes reading, dancing and swimming. For a versatile and likeable personality she has a topnotch rating. As a Nursing Arts instructor after graduation Thea will be an inspiration and shining example for future Temple graduate nurses. SCHOOL OF NURSING 227 JEANNE J. JONES Lehighton, Pennsylvania SENIORS OF 19 4 6 “Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale her infinite variety"—Jeanne, with her dark brown hair, contagious smile and (harming personality, will long be remembered for her fun-loving pranks and gay sense of humor. When leisure time offers itself, Jeanne dotes on tennis, horseback riding, swimming and a bit of darttfng. As Editor of this section of the Skull, her job has not been an easy one. She likes even type of nursing but has a secret yen to earn a B.S. degree in Nursing Education. We wish Jeanne every happiness in years to come. CECILIA MACK Philadelphia, Pennsylvania '■ 1 hou shall be served thyself by every sense of service which thou renderest”— Reserved, calm in the face of any situation, and industrious, Celia is the quintessence of a good nurse. Her poise and pleasant personality are recognized by all who know her. Celia has a large and varied library, as proof of her love of good books. Spare time is denoted to working on a self-made wardrobe. She likes work in the nursery. hut has made no definite plans for special-i ing. 228SCHOOL OF NURSING VALERE V. NAVITSKY Fiat kville, Pennsy Ivania "We have been friends together"— 1 ruly a sincere friend. Val has endeared herself to (lass mates and patients alike during three short years at Temple. Possessing wide blue eyes, a radial ing smile and an enthusiastic personality, she enjoys many happy hours swimming, riding an dancing. Val is the girl who is noted foi hci long list of middle names. Her Senior Cadet pe riod was spent at Valle Forge Hospital. Va has not yet made known her choice foi post graduate work, but we are sure she'll be success ful. VERLETTA PERSCHAU Lewistown. Pennsylvania "What sweet delight a quiet life affords”— Easy-going and down to earth. Verletta settled in our midst with a song on her lips and joy in her heart. A good book, a box of chocolates and Verletta is happy, foi one of her favorite hobbies is reading and nibbling. Night duty is her specially; but whatever field she intends to enter, we know that Verletta will go a long way She travelled the short distance to Valley Foige foi her Senior Cadet period. 229SENIORS OF 19 4 6 ENES MARIE PETRINI Peckville, Pennsylvania "Woman is a miracle of divine contradictions”— A tiny package of T.N.T., Enes went thru three years at Temple University Hospital like a veritable whirlwind. Known and liked by all, she keeps one stepping and at the same time moves faster than the rest. We best remember Enes for her size, culinary accomplishments and caustic wit. Obstetrics and accident dispensary nursing intrique this impetious lass. VVe predict success and happiness for Enes. ALYCE JEAN RAYBUCK Philadelphia, Pennsylvania "She walks in beauty '— Modest and reserved of demeanor, Alyce Jean is a paragon of what an “Angel of Mercy” should be. Life out-of--doors intrigues her. for she is happiest while playing tennis, tiding horseback or tramping through deep snow. Cultural balance comes with her love of good music, especially the light classics, good books and an occasional musical. Her pleasing voice and winning smile has won her many friends. Alyce Jean is undecided about a future specialty, since she likes every type of nursing. 230KATHERINE LENORASCHATZLE Palmei ton. Pennsy lvania "Scatter thus your seeds of kindness'”— Petite, blonde Kit with her cute accent has the happy faculty of making lasting friendships easily. When not scurrying around the halls of 4M. Kit likes dancing, swimming and bowling. Any time left over from these activities is spent in arranging those luscious hair-does. Kit also has a weakness for exotic perfumes. Babies, babies ami more babies are in store as a nursing future, for Kit dearly loves the nursery. I HARRIET SCHILLING Quaker town, Pennsylvania 'Tier voice was ever soft, gentle, and Iowan excellent thing in woman”— Quiet, but friendly. Harriet’s mild disposition made her a pleasant companion, both socially and profes-sionaliv. She loves life in the country and enjoys. most of all. cantering over the fields of bet family farm near Quakcrtown. Pa. Harriet is found at all hours with her nose in any book— from music appreciation to the current best-sellers. After spending her Senior Cadet period at Valley Forge Hospital she plans to continue in a quest for knowledge at one of Pennsylvania’s colleges. SCHOOL OF NURSING 231LUCY TAVAN1 Camden, New Jersey "Or softly lightens o’er her lace—Where thoughts serenely sweet express"— Domestically inclined, Lucy kept her roommates well-nourished with luscious, homemade cooking. One of the best-dressed girls in the class, Lucy spends leisure time sewing. She likes Shakespeare and varied types of music, especially the Italian operas. Not too proficient at sports. Lucy finally learned to ride a bicycle last summer. At the moment she is trying to master the violin. Lucy is another member of the class who traveled to Valley Forge for the last six months of training. Being engaged, any future plans will end in matrimony. FRANCES VITALIE Philadelphia. Pennsylvania "Exceeding wrise, fair-spoken and persuading”— An avid student in both theory and practise, nimble-witted Fran can always be expected to answei any question fully and intelligently. Her amiable personality and gaiety have brightened many a gabfest. Fran likes best the theatre, reading, Italian dishes and. naturally, sleeping. She spent her last six months at Valley Forge Hospital. Noted for her executive ability, conscientiousness and sincerity, Fran will be a good supervisor and perhaps a Directress of Nurses. SENIORS OF 19 4 6 232SCHOOL OF NURSING JEAN M. WOOD I lellertown. Pennsylvania “Nothing endures but |)ersonal qualities' — Strong domestic ties find Jeanie spending hei long days in Hellertown visiting her parents—??? Esthetic alls she is interested in good music—es-pecialh the light classics. She also likes rollerskating and swimming. Outwardly Jeanie appears to be about sixteen years old but “pro re nata" proves her grown-up status. She plans to speciali e in medical nursing with concentration on the diabetic aspect and it s laboratory work after graduation. VERONICA MA COI.IS Jessup. Pennsylvania "A great lovei of mankind”— Beneath Verne’s serene exterioi lies a sunny disposition and a one heart of gold. Capable and competent, she lias proved herself to he well-versed both in the classroom and on the floors. Her spare moments are spent in the movies, but reading and dancing are pleasant diversions. Vein’s interests lie in the operating room: and after her Senior Cadet period at the Arizona Indian Reservation is completed, she hopes to specialize in scrubbing technique. 233SENIORS OF 19 4 6 MARY JANE DROZDIAK. Shaniokin, Pennsylvania “The nightingale's high note is heard" Gay, warm-hearted “Droz", with an ever-ready song on her lips, is known by all for her subtle wit and winning charm. All sports; especially bowling. horse back riding and swimming provide pleasant moments of diversion. A tare talent for piano playing has not passed unrecognized. Another Senioi Cadet who spent her last six months in Arizona, Mary Jane hopes to realize her ambition and become a Public Health Nurse in the future. Good luck is our desire for her. HELEN MAY GHER New Cumberland, Pennsylvania "And none has cptite escaped her smile"— Pensive Helen has left her mark on Temple with her amiable companionship and winsome charm. Extremely neat and attractive, her poise and composure always remain unruffled despite the circumstances. Her social life is marked by good fellowship; the unexpected always proves a source of adventure and gaiety . The sky beckons to Helen aftet graduation, and we wish her many happy landings as an ait line hostess. 234II) ELIZABETH HAMPTON Bristol, Pennsylvania " I he sweetest lives are those to duty wed"— Ida, conscientious and reliable, can always be counted on to lighten the day’s work regardless of where she is. A camp counselor before coming to Temple, she has entertained us often with many interesting tales ol the out-of-doors. Her good taste in clothing and jewelry, combined with an ability to wear them well, helps Ida to achieve that neat and trim appearance. Pediatrics will claim Ida's attention as a graduate nurse. MARTHA ANN MACENKA Coaldalc, Pennsylvania "I treasure in my memory your gift of charity"— Beneath a serious mien lies the generous character and refreshing sense of humor that helps make Marty the outstanding person she is. Competent and considerate while on duty, she carries these same traits ovei into an active social life. Outside interests consist of dancing, skating and reading: her one ambition is to travel. Matty’s goal, as vet. is beyond the horizon: but we know she will be successful. SCHOOL OF NURSING 235MARY LOUISE MENGE Nanticoke, PennsyIvania ' l lierc is an indefinable charm about her — Life with Louise has been an experience nevei to be forgotten, for there's never a dull moment when she is around. Versatile, light-hearted and gay. the only fault she can find in life is parting company with her bed each morning. However, dancing and walking in the rain head her list ot things to do. Her friendship is something we will cherish long after our training days are over. Although her future remains undecided, success will sureh follow whatever path she chooses. VELMA JANET PEACE New Castle. Pennsylvania “My heart with pleasure fills”— Genial, friendly Janet always has a kind word for everyone and none of us will ever forget her cheers greetings. Blue eyes and a rosy complexion add to Janet's charm. Possessing that much desired "way with babies", her favorite service is pediatrics; and many are the children who remembei her quaint bedtime stories. Medical nursing will be Janet’s chosen field, and we are all sure that the higher she climbs the more successful she will be. SEN 1 O R S O F 19 4 6 236SCHOOL OF NURSING ANNA edna PENSAK. Brooklyn. Pennsylvania "Joy which Hows like a river”— Constantly happy and always laughing. Anna goes through life scattering her sunshine among patients and students alike. Her good-natured griping prosides a continual source ol merriment to those with whom she conies in contact. A doctor’s ol lice was her habitat before she tame into training and thus provided a good background foi her selected profession. Obstetrics is Anna’s choice of the many services. Her post graduate work will be lull ol success, if we know Anna. CAROL ANNE SCHRODER Narberth, Pennsylvania "1 have nothing dismal to remember”— Pert, blackeyed Carol has secured a permanent place in all out hearts with her love of merrymaking and care-free attitude. Wherever she goes fun and laughter seem to follow, and the memories all are pleasant ones. Swimming, dancing and music head the list of "spare time” activities. One seldom finds her alone. For her Senior Cadet period. Carol chose life with the Indians of Arizona, but on the completion of her training she hopes to specialize in O.R. technique. 237SENIORS OF 19 4 6 RAE SELL Wilmington. Delaware "Beautiful lives are those that bless silent rivers of happiness’ - t’nder the cloak of Iran quility and reserve Rae hides a genuine friendliness and a versatile personality. Reading, music and dancing number among her hobbies. The one pet hatred of this tall, fait Florence Nightingale is rainy weather. Calm and efficient. Rae can always be depended on in time of need. Aftei graduation, she will pursue further study lot that coveted degree in nursing education. MARGORIE SPIERS Altoona. Pennsylvania "Hail to thee blithe spirit"— Well known for her droll humoi and love of the unexpected, Margie’s favorite diversion seems to be sleeping —an occupation of which she never tires. Kind-heat ted and cheerful. she makes life pleasant in many ways with her ever ready smile and keen enjoyment ! life. Her Senior Cadet Period was spent at the Navahoe Medical Center in Arizona after which Margie would like to enter the field of military nursing. Whether it’s Anchor's A weigh oi the Rolling Caissons, we’re sure she'll lx ver y successful. 238DOR07HY S IRUVE I hiladelj hia, Pennsylvania "As long as I shall remember am thing 1 shall remember her kindness"- Twinkling eyes, a merry laugh and a constant good humor make Dorothy a welcome companion everywhere. Seldom alone, she is well-known for her kindliness and willingness to accept responsibility. During her earlier years, Dottie went to school in Germany and. consequently, speaks German fluently. After the completion of her work at Arizona's Indian Reservation, she plans to major in surgical nursing. Good luck. Dot. and ma your sailing be smooth always. MAY HAN A TANAKA Los Angeles. California "A passion for ideals”— Sincere and tranquil. May has won an unassailable place in our hearts with her ever-ready assistance, competent musing ability and matchless personality. A western lass. May’s favorite relaxation is found in good music and poetry. She became the bride of i sugio Hamade, a chemist now with the United States Army, amidst the shower of rice and good wishes of a host of friends. The event took place in January. Upon completion of the course. May's insatiable desire for learning will lead her on to finish a college education started at Los Angeles City college. SCHOOL OF NURSING 239ANN MARIE WHI I E I.ansdale. Pennsylvania “I warmed both hands before the fire of life"— Vivacious Anne, with her love of sports, dancing. reading and music, has acquired a host of friends in three short years. Her efficiency and executive ability are well manifested in her work as president of student council. Whenever anything is "cooking", you’ll always find Anne in the center of the pot. Obstetrics has held her interest while in training, but next year will find her continuing her search for knowledge which will lead to a degree in nursing education. MARY JANE BAYLOR West Milton. Pennsylvania "With malice toward none, with charity foi all.”— Genial, easy-going Jane’s a rather quiet girl; but you always know she's around. Most interesting and exciting to her was her experience in obstetrics, but after graduation she wants to be a health nurse in a college infirmary. Her hobby, collecting piggy banks, may prove profitable; for. they say. there's money in piggy banks. During her off-duty hours. Jane might probably be found over at the Glenwood Bowling Alleys for a few relaxing games. Keep on working. Janie, and you'll find your place at the top. SENIORS OF 19 4 6 240SCHOOL OF NURSING ELOISE KIN 1 HER BUSH Ni holson, Pennsylvania "Lei me go, warm and merry still, and let the world laugh as ii will."— Gay, spirited “Squeak” is known by all for hei matchless humor and a heart of gold. A diligent student in the classroom. Eloise was an equally zealous worker in the hospital. Her favorite service was obstetrics, and she plans to specialize in this work after graduation. Her likes are swimming, basketball. and square-dancing. We’ll forever indulge in a hearty laugh at recollections of: her graceful rendition of “Salome, Where She Danced"— “Two Main Bush, Miss North speaking"—" . . . the yellow baby with the green roof." SERENE f HER ESA DEI I CH Philadelphia, Pennsylvania "Bright, clear, and tranquil"— Her disposition is truly embodied in her name. With her unpretentious charm and sympathy, Serene has endeared herself to her friends and patients alike. A former long distance operator of the A. E. and 1.. and part-time nurses aide. Serene intends to do school nursing when she finishes her training here at Temple. We know, however, that even her chosen work will be relinquished gladly for a more domestic career as soon as a certain ship comes in. With fond remembrances, we wish you the best of every thing. Serene. 241SENIORS OF 19 4 6 MILDRED ANN DEVLIN Phoenixville, Pennsylvania "As merry as the clay is long"— That describes Millie perfectly. Her twinkling blue eyes and scintillating personality are the best blues-chasers we know. Many are the mirthful moments we've shared and the humorous incidents we’ve enjoyed together. Danc ing and swimming take up most of her off-duty hours. That streak you see going by is Millie, trying to make the 4:50 local to Phoenixville in one of her frequent trips home. When Millie leaves Temple, it will be smooth sailing in the Navy Nurse Corps. Anchors aweigh! ALBERTA PATRICIA DUNSAVAGE Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania “Oh happiness, out being's end and aim."— Vivacious Bert has a zest for dancing, football games, and the Air Corps: no one enjoys a good time more than she does. No wallflower she. for her Saturday night is the merriest night of the week. As for "what the well-dressed woman is wearing," Bert's taste in clothes and her ability to wear them well are not to be outdone. Right now, she’s planning a nifty college wardrobe for post-graduation use. 242JEAN LOUISE EATER Camp Hill, Pennsylvania “Pastime with good com pan) I love, and shall until I die."— Beneath a poised quietness is an unexpected wit and subtle sense of humor. That occasional resemblance between Jean and Zasu Pitts is purely intentional. With her knack foi sewing, Jean never has to worry about that old problem of what to wear. Swimming, playing tennis, and riding provide diversion and help maintain that twenty-two inch waistline. Hei favorite occupation is "toting” those precious pink and blue bundles up and down Font Main's corridors, and herein lies her future. BERTHA BETTY FEARER Lehigh ton, Pennsylvania "The way to gain a friend is to be one."— Dependable is the word for Betty; von can always count on her unswerving fidelity and constant good humor. She likes dancing, reading, and music, and is an accomplished violist. Postgraduate days will carry Betty into the held l public health, preferably child welfare. Her persuasive powers with children have worked like a charm in her pediatric training, and have given us confidence in her future success. As we reminisce, her charming friendship will al-wavs leave a pleasant afterglow. SCHOOL OF NURSING 243JANE MARIE FELICE Philadelphia. Pennsylvania "Haste thee, nymph, and bring with thee, Jest and youthful jollity”— The floor show tonight will feature the Gold Dust Twins, in their own splashing rendition of "By the Sea." Jane, one of the original Dizzy Sisters (ir §s jolie, gay Par e), whiles away the time between performances waltzing the babies up and down 4M's corridors. On the serious side, though, she’s a grand person. Jane hasn't mapped out all her future plans yet, and the crystal ball hasn’t given us even an inkling: but in whatever task she engages. we know she’ll be a success. JEANNE MARY GEOGHEGAN Penn Van, New York "1 love snow and all the forms of the radiant frost."— Jeanne came to T. U. H. from keuka College, where she was a pre-tech. Hailing from Penn Yan, in New York, she is an outdoor girl, adept at skiing, skating, and swimming. This genial, red-haired lass found her niche in nursing in obstetrics: and after her senior cadet affiliation with the federal services, she would like to continue in this Held. Many a pleasant moment, and never a dull one, have we spent with Jeanne. SENIORS OF 19 4 6 244SCHOOL OF NURSING OLIVE R. GILBERT Montoursville, Pennsylvania "Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all her ways are peace."— Her warm personality and placid disposition have made her a pleasure to know. While here at Temple, Olive lightened her off-duty hours with her favorite sport, horseback riding. She proved to have what it takes to make an excellent nurse, and she hopes to join the airlines as a hostess with the T. W. A. after graduation. Good luck. Olive, and many happy landings. RUTH ANN HOFFMANN I .ehighton. Pennsylvania "1 remember her well, and I remember her worthy of thy praise.”— l ife with Ruth Ann lias been lots of fun. We've had a riot of laughs together at her pungent jokes and irresistibly funny poetry. Her ink-blot pictures reveal rare talents—a little more mctrazol, please. Ruth likes skating, poetry, music, and plant culture—she can tell you anything you want to know about the Dianlfiys barbatus. She dislikes malicious gossip and garrulous people. Her straightforward integrity has made her a friend second to none. After graduation. Ruth's desire for learning will carry her on to college. 245SENIORS OF 19 4 6 DOROTHY JEAN HUNTSMAN Williamsport, Pennsylvania "Friendship is constant in all things' — "Hunts” is tops in personality, and just as high in popularity. Having traversed the stales before she came here to Philadelphia. Dot is an interesting conversationalist and a grand pal. Sports, dancing, music, and the theater are favorites with her. "Hunts" and “Janus have been inseparable ever since probie days, and the two plan to go to college together after graduation. Out associations with you have been happy ones, Dot. and we hope you have the best of everything. You deserve it. ELEANOR T. JANUSKIEW1CZ Edwardsville. Pennsylvania "An inexhaustable good nature is one of the most precious gifts of heaven.”— We’ll never forget "Janus” and the fun we’ve had with her. Her lively personality and waggish pranks have provided plenty of laughs fot us all; there's never a dull moment when she’s around. Her "Life With Temple” is the most interesting scrapbook we've seen yet—an entertaining resume of the life of "Hunts" ami "{anus” fot the past three years. Next year will find hei working for her coveted degree in nursing, but she hasn’t yet decided which college she will attend. 246I.GUISE MARIE JONES Lehigh ton. Pennsylvania “Life is proved by living and activity”— Curly-haired "Breeze”. out class athlete, was on the cheerlcading squad and gym team of her hometown high school before she came to T.U.H. Out Friday night sessions down at the Con we 11 Flail pool always found "Breeze” the star. For relaxation, she likes to dabble in photography. She also displays a rare talent for sketching and oil painting. After graduation. Louise intends to combine her nursing career and her love lot sports by doing outdooi nursing ot becoming a camp nurse. l.UBIE KRAPCHO Alden Station. Pennsylvania “Still watei runs deep.”— I he curtain of liei quiet personality shades the true sincerit ol I.ubie's character. Earnest and dependable, the skill she exhibited in her work indicates far-reaching success for Lubie in the field of nursing. Beneath her quiet exterior lies a great love lot music, and her ability as a pianist is pat excellence. The result of an active interest in public affairs, Lubie’s scrapbook will be a rich source of information for historians of the future. Hei talent and abilitv are surely part of the secret of fruitful and contented living. SCHOOL OF NURSING 247FLORENCE ELIZABETH LAGERMAN New Columbia, Pennsylvania “A fair exterior is a silent recommendation."— Winsome Beth stands out as always being spruce and trim, whether in uniform or street dress. A soldier named Bob has been taking up her spare time lately. When she’s not with him. she’s either writing to him, or else “enjoying the golden dew of sleep”. The latter is rapidly becoming the favorite indoor sport of many. Beth’s post-graduate plans are matrimonial, the aforementioned soldier being the lucky man. EVELYN LOUISE LATHROP Brooklyn. Pennsylvania “A face with gladness overspread! Soft smiles by human kindness bid”— "Evie’s” heart-warming fellowship and natural sweetness of disposition are among her greatest assets. She enjoys cooking, sewing and an occasional game of bowling. Evelyn has set a goal for herself which does not stop at graduation, but goes on to working for her degree in nursing: we know she’ll reach it easily. Good luck. “Evie". We've spent many pleasant hours together. SENIORS OF 19 4 6 248SCHOOL OF NURSING RUTH ELLEN MICHEL Egg Harbor City, New Jersey "II music be the food of love, play on.”— Ruth Ellen’s wide repertoire, enhanced by a rich contralto, has given us many hours of enjoyment. With no reflection upon hei dry sense of humor, Ruth Ellen’s future lies in corn—the corn lields of Minnesota, with a certain big blonde Coast Guard. Mthough an ardent sports fan, adept at swimming and diving, she spends hei more pensive moments absorbed in the poetry of Ted Malone. Throughout bet training. Ruth Ellen has applied the adage, "Anything worth doing a worth doing well.” and in this lies her future success. MARY ELIZABETH MOORE Philadelphia. Pennsylvania ” I he quiet mind is richer than a crown.”— Betty came to T. U. H. after two years in the undergraduate school, where she majored in Education, llci fluent command ol Spanish has made lui of great value as an interpreter to both mn interne stall and Pan-American patients. Betty likes gin rummy. Robert Browning's poetry, football, swimming, plays, semi-classical music, and pie-ala-mocle. She dislikes organ music, cats, and cleaning white shoes (don't we all). Nuising with the Rockefeller Foundation holds interest for Betty, and in future years she hopes' to be working with them abroad. 249SENIORS OF 19 4 6 GLORIA LOUISE MORGAN Gettysburg, Pennsylvania “You enjoy the most of what life brings, You like what’s old or new"— The world is just a bowl of cherries to light-hearted "Glow." Could you guess that her leisure moments are devoted to swing, jitter bugging, and the opposite sex? Yes. but on the more serious side, Gloria possesses a healthy enthusiasm for hei work and a desire to further her education in the field of nursing. What more fitting career could there be for a doctor’s daughter? Here's to you, Gloria, and to a future of success and happiness. BESSIE LEE NAYLOR Millville, New Jersey “Methought it was a hidden mirth, but then I heard a sudden laughing”— Her naivete is her charm, while Bessie’s ability to lighten a serious situation with her droll humor has made her a delightful classmate. No one else could fall into as many laughable predicaments and emerge from them as gracefully as she does. Children’s ward and nursery were the lights of her nursing life, but her easy-going nature made her a willing worker on any floor. 250 NN A JOSEPHINE NO I O Philadelphia, Pennsylvania "And let there be no purpose in friendship save the deepening of the spirit"— Petite, black-haired Ann has won an unassailable place in our hearts, with her subtle humor, her genuine friendliness, and her perfect poise. Before hei entrance into training, out secretary of student council majored in education anti dabbled in psychology at the undergraduate school. Her likes consist of the theatre, poetry, classical mu-sit. anti the works of Wilde and Gibran. Hei only dislikes concern intolerance and prejudice. We all wish het every success as she continues climbing in the field of nursing education. CA I HKRINE PONCHEK Excelsior, Pennsylvania "Quiet thoughts, neat to wisdom, are bred in silence"— Kate's quiet and unassuming nature is in no way detracting from her amicability. Very efficient in her work, yet possessing a warm sense of good fellowship, Kate is always a true friend in need. She likes driving, riding, baseball, football, and swimming—dislikes rainy weather. Her level headedness and manual dexterity will serve to make het an outstanding operating room nurse. Our heartfelt good wishes for success will be with her always. SCHOOL OF NURSING 251LOYOLA T. PURCELL Minersville, Pennsylvania "Laughing eyes that bid the dance begin"— Music in the air brings "Buster" into the swing of things—whether it be her dancing feet or a few bars from the trumpet. A jitterbug of no ordinary ability is Lola; she's really groovy. Buster's vitality and bubbling enthusiasm make het an attive sportswoman, as well as an eager worker in all aspects of our hospital life; she really throws herself into everything she does. This same “joi de vivre” will make her a great success as an airline hostess—good luck to you. Lola, as you climb higher. DORIS FAY RICHNER Port Allegheny. Pennsylvania "A healthful spirit, eager and awake"— "Huh, heck; pay attention.”—This expression is as characteristic of Doris as her subtlety of wit. her merry nature, and her relish for fun and adventure. Reading, dancing, and eating are the spices of her life; and much of her off duty time is spent in the companionship of others. With the growing trend toward air travel. Doris’s yen for new experience will take flight to new horizons in nursing: may your happiness be boundless. Doris, and your obstac les few. SENIORS OF 19 4 6 252SCHOOL OF NURSING ANNE HELEN SAUERWALl) Philadelphia, Pennsylvania “Cheerful company shortens the miles’ — Anne was an all-around athlete at Girl's High before she came to Temple. Having competed in both inn annu al and intersc holastic fetes, she carried away top honors in swimming, diving, and tumbling. Typical of her “always-on-lhe-gd" nature, Anne’s travels im lude a trip to Europe and tours of the sunny South. Recently her interests have taken a domestic turn; we secret 1 suspect a surprise ending. Her ambition to scrub may eventually take a different aspect. REGINA CATHERINE SERI Ass Lehigh ton, Pennsy lvania "Whatever she does, wherevei she goes, grace orders her actions and follows hei movements’’— Now meet the artist of the class; her pen sketches are worthy of a Rockwell. A bit of Mother Nature’s artistry is Jean's wavy auburn haii and dewy complexion, knit one. purl two. and [can’s nimble lingers have fashioned a lovely sweatei or pail of mittens. Swimming, hiking, and the exciting action of the (). R. are tops on her list of likes. On our list of good friends, Jean rates high. 253SENIORS OF 19 4 6 'V DOROTHY ELLEN SHOULDER Williamsport, Pennsylvania “She has the strange sweet grace of violets”— Quiet and demure is Dottie, but the twinkle in her pretty blue eyes tells you that she has a humor all her own and can enjoy a good joke. Those who have worked with her know that she's a cautious and observant student, nevei rash or imprudent. Her fancies lean toward concert music, darn ing, and serious reading; favorite of sports with her is angling. Dot wants to continue on to college, where we expect to sec her carry off top honors. GLADYS GEORGEANNA SNYDER Hazel ton; Pennsylvania “A modest, unassuming manner, coupled with capability”— "Gee-gee’s our idea of a good nurse and a perfect student; her work has won her golden opinions from all sides. Our vice-president of student council likes dancing, swimming, and nursery; she dislikes trolley cars. Main topics of conversation and favorite pin-up boy is Jay, and no better girl could a fellow have. We all know what her plans are—that little home of her own. a family of six. and Jay. Much happiness, Gee-gee! 254MARY ELIZABETH ST I I I New Oxford, Pennsylvania "Silence is more eloquent than words”— Mary really took advantage of the city’s sight-seeing opportunities while she was here in Philadelphia. Museums, libraries, and historical spots hold special interest for her. She finds hikes along the YVissahickon enjoyable in fair weathei or foul. Man was a true friend to all. and no favor was ever too small or too large for her. Good luck. Mary, and thanks for your friendship. ANN KITANOR SI DA Baltimore. Maryland “A grateful and pleasing figure is a perc-petual letter of introduction”— Eleanoi might have become a second Pavola, had she not chosen nursing as a profession. I let ability to keep so many of the male sex guessing was out constant source of envy. Perhaps her popularity was partly due to her versatile interests, which include sports and travel. Here at T. U. H.. Eleanor enjoyed all phases of training equally well, and we know that she will project this same enthusiasm into her future college career. SCHOOL OF NURSING 255VERNA SUPER Jeansville, Pennsylvania “Coinage and perseverance have a magical talisman, before which difficulties disappear and obstacles vanish into air"— Verna has upheld the true Super tradition by following in the footsteps of her four sister-nurses. A good nurse in all departments. Verna enjoyed obstetrics most of all. .Swimming, bowling, and knitting fill in the spare moments: but since the recent announcement of her engagement, there haven't been many spare moments for this young lady. May happiness and success in the future be yours, Verna. BETTY JANE TAYLOR Harrisburg. Pennsylvania “ The domestic hearth; there only is real happiness" Petite Betty, a proficient seamstress, can whip up a wardrobe that would be the envy of Anton or Schiaperelli. Her hobbies include various outdoor sports, and she is an excellent swimmer and horsewoman. Here at Temple, she enjoyed her work in the nursery above anything else; but her future plans will be centered upon a certain red headed G. I., whose ring sparkles on Betty's left hand. We know she'll do as well in hei matrimonial ventures as she has in nursing. SENIORS OF 19 4 6 256SCHOOL OF NURSING LILLIAN CATHERINE VALENTA Bucks County. Pennsylvania “A merry heart docth good like a medicine”— Sparkling with animation, “Shorty” has captured the lifelong friendship of all who know her. Sincere and conscientious, she has won the unanimous acclaim of her fellow workers as an all-around nurse. Sewing and collecting souvenirs take up part of her leisure time, while her favorite pastime is participation in numerous sports. It will be the nursing profession's loss and Warren’s gain when “Shorty" settles down to that career of domesticity for which she has long been planning. MARY VOLOSUK Mount Union, Pennsylvania "1'he quality of mercy is not strained — Mary’s our “stout fellow” with her unwavering friendship and sterling character. She is happiest when sharing the joy of others, and is sincerely concerned with their problems. Cheerful in the face of adversity, Mary always managed to come out on top when the odds were against her. Her likes lean toward romantic novels. Longfellow's poetry, and music, soft and sweet. If the Don Cossack chorus ever needs a female voice, Mary’s vibrant contralto and Russian background would make a perfect harmony. After graduation. Public Health nursing will be the consummation of her ambitions. 257CLARA PEARL WIENCZEK Conshohocken. Pennsylvania ''Although the last, not least"— Having worked as a medical secretary at the University of Pennsylvania, "Knute" tame into training with a vocabulary of medical terms which all of us "greenhorns” envied. In those times "that 11 men’s souls” hei expressive and good-natured griping has been the most effective antidote for the gloomy gremlins and a constant source of amusement. Bugs Bunny is her favorite pin-up boy. and she plays a mean hand of gin rummy. Her finer tastes lean toward music. in the form of o| erettas. Conshohocken may well be proud of its contribution to T. II. H. SKULL STAFF Editorin-Chief Associate Editor Literary Editor .... Easiness Manager .. Eliotograf hie EdiIors Art Editor........... ...Jeanne Jones Josephine Bailey .... Betty Taylor ....Verna Super . Rosemary Dodd Ruth Michel ...Thea Hansch Literary Staff S. Deitch T. Hansch R. Hoffman L. Menge M. Moore A. Noto A. White 258MISS RENA WHITE Ed uca t it tun I I )iret t ress A graduate of Jefferson School of Nursing. Philadelphia, and Columbia University. New York City, Miss White was bom at Westfield. Pennsylvania, in I ioga county. Before coining to Temple University Hospital she was. first. supervisor of a general surgical floor at Jefferson and then, educational directress and science instructor at Ohio Valley Hospital in Wheeling. West Virginia. She held the same position later at Mt. Sinai Hospital. Philadelphia. Hobbies include knitting, bridge and music—especially as played by the Philadelphia Symphonic orchestra. She has traveled extensively throughout the United States, visiting all the spots of natural beauty. Her sincerity, teaching ability anti fair-mindedness will be remembered by all who were taught theory under Miss White's direction. State Board Examinations, the dread of every graduating nurse, have been made easier by her interest and guidance. We appreciate the long hours she has spent in helping to train us to become worths of the name of graduate nurses of Temple University Hospital. 25°Oh OOlisrn (Sec reted in (livers nooks about the building, well-hidden from the prying eyes of romantically inclined medical students, dwell the sorceresses of the laboratory. I hey venture forth at intervals to obtain a dab of blood or a thimbleful of urine, which subjected to the voodooistic procedures ol their esoteric art yields the information which supports or demolishes the structure of clinical diagnosis. Undeniably, the oracles of modern medicine are our technicians. TECHnicmnsLOIS MAE BUCKINGHAM Determined and deceivingly quiet. Lois hails from the upstate town of Wilkes-Barre, where she was born on May 15. 1924. In her home town she attended the Elmer L. Meyers High School and later lint knell University Junior College. When time was available, her summers were spent doing leadership work at a community playground. Hei main interest lies in anything which looks as if it would be fun—panic? ularh along the sports line. RITA KATHYRN GREEN As a “red-headed” tot she left Philadelphia, the city of her birth. Decembei 20. 1925. to dwell in Audubon—only to return later to attend Temple University. Summers spent winking at Jefferson Hospital accustomed her to hospital routine, while a job at the Signal Corps and vacationing at Ocean City provided a bit of variety. Rita's pep has always been a most welcome stimulus to all our ac tivities. 266CLARA ELIZABETH MELICHAR From Sheridan. Pennsylvania, where she was bom October 17. 1924. "Chu" moved to Lat-robe. While attending high school there, she followed a course of varied interests which she continued to pursue at Temple, chief among these being swimming and music. Capable 1 being both serious and full of fun. "Chu" enjoys herself anytime, anywhere. At present, it looks as if bacteriology will be her special field. RITA ROSEMARIE MOSCATELLI Rita, born in Philadelphia on August 17. 1925, attended John W. Hallahan Catholic High, after which she chose Temple Tnisei sitv to continue her studies. Her summers, with the exception of one during which she was an instructress at a city playground, were mainly spent broadening her social life. Mixing domestic talents with technical problems. Rita has to step lively to crowd everything into those limiting 24 hours. 267PHILOMENA NATALE "Phil's” size has not kept her hidden, for hei steady application and good hearted ways have been an example to all of ns. Born in Philadelphia, on October 12. 1924, “Phil" moved to Virginia and later to Everett where she spent her high school days. While studying at 1 emple she took advantage of Philadelphia's many cultural activities, particularly plays and operas. ROSA NATHAN From Farrell, Pennsylvania conies ambitious and genial Rosa. Born on September 26, 1923, she attended Farrell High where she was editoi of the school paper. Not one to be lost in a crowd, Rosa was a staff writer on the “Owl'' at Temple University as well as a member of Women's Senate and Phi Delta Tan. A recent summer was spent at Kent State University, Ohio. Hei plan is to work in a government hospital for veterans. 268SHIRLEY ANNE PORTER Fairfield, Connecticut sent us out semi-serious "Shirr’. She was born in Bridgeport on October 24. 1924 and attended Roger Ludlow High. The following fall she enrolled at Temple and betaine a member of Delta Sigma Epsilon. Her summers have been spent mainly in pursuing her hobbies of fencing, riding and learning more about her native New England. From Temple, Shirley aspires to the great West, to Hawaii peril a ps. EDYTHE JEAN RAVELL Tall, fair-haired Jean, born on September 12. 1925 in Millville. New Jersey, spent her early school days at Millville Memorial High. After finishing her preparatory work at Temple, Jean entered the technical school. She worked in various laboratories during her summers strengthening her interest in her chosen career. But her broad understanding of the theater and poetry have molded hei extra-curricular activities. She hopes to work at Jefferson for a very certain young doctor. 269GERALDINE LOUISE RIDER April 7. 1924—to Bloomsburg came serene “Jerry”. Some time later she traveled here to attend Temple University where she entered into many activities, among which were varsity swimming and her membership in Delta Sigma Epsilon. In grinning and level-headed “Jerry” we found the ideal qualities for our president and for her untiring efforts in this capacity, we thank her whole heartedly. CLAIRE EVELYN SCHILLINGER Carefree Claire, born in Philadelphia on March 17. 1926, can always find a silvet lining in ever situation. An ardent sport's lover, she spent several summers as a camp cottnselloi in the foothills of the Poconos. After graduating from Philadelphia High School fot Girls', Claire turned to Temple for her college education. Along the cultural line, we find her delving into the realms of poetrs and classical music. 270ELIZABETH A. STADER Vivacious Beuy came to Temple from the University of Maryland where her pleasant manner made her a natural Tri-Deli girl. She was born on February 8. 1925 in the mid-western town of Oconomac. Wisconsin. From there she moved to Wynne wood. Pennsylvania and at tended Lower Merion High. A recent summei was spent in Berkely. California working at Cut ter’s Laboratories. A true pace-maker. Betts tries to put dignit) and style into all out activities. LOIS HELEN TOROK ltet a "grand debut" on February 4, 1925 in the cits ol Pittsburgh. Penns)vania. Lois moved to Norwood, where she attended Glen-Nor High. Possessing a keen mind and lots of pep. her college days at Temple, where she was a Della Sig. were crammed with activity. Enjoying outdoor life. “ Torokie” has spent many summers "roughing it' on the Chesapeake. Swimming. boating and riding are also among her favorite pastimes. 271BARBARA J. UMBURN The boundaries of Albion, Pennsylvania, where "Bobbie" was boin June 4, 1924, weren't strong enough to overpower her wanderlust. Her travels have included England. Scotland, Ireland, France, Mexico, Canada and nearly all of the 48 states. There is no limit to “Bobbies" energy—our own version of the atomic bomb. After graduation, her next plan is to secure a degree in aeronautical engineering, CLASS Ol- 1947 Hack roit'—dcft to right)-June Kioto. Verna Kahrkiin. Jane Hoik. Item Moses. Doris Hudson. Pat Callisto. I'roiU row—Barbara Iteasely. Barbara Blauvelt, Sylvia Hurwit . Arlccn Epstein, Mary Farenchak. Julc Casey. 272W. JU • • I here we were on that first day ol the nionili almost two years ago . . . thirteen terrified, naive embryo technicians, with that look ol newness about us that came from out spotlessly white uniforms and shoes. Strangely enough, that look of naivete stayed with us longer than that shining look of newness. .So there we were. We timidly approached Miss Mat 's office as though we were entering a den full of tigers and in quivering voices we announced our presence. All too soon we found ourselves on our wav to the different laboratories. And we wondered il we too would be able at some time to perform all those seeming miracles with needles and ’scopes and platinum loops and syringes. Surely this was the plate only for geniuses, we thought. Never did we feel less like Einsteins than on our first never-to-be-forgotten morning in the land of test tubes and water baths. By noon we were walking around in an awed daze and in that condition allowed ourselves to be letl to Keesal s for lunch. Keesal's . . . the Brown Derby of T.U.M.S, At the end of that first day. we each fell as though we were finally on our wa to becoming Jane Doe. Registered Medical Technologist. American SocietN ol Clinical Pathologists. And so we started making the rounds ... to Plasma Bank and Allergy, to Blood Bank and Castries and Dispensary Laboratory and Chemistry and to all the “ologies”. Histology and Pathology. Bacteriology, Parasitology. Hematology and Serology. We went to Blood Bank and fully realized foi the first time that we were no longer working with pencil and pa pet and book, but with human lives and as such, there was no room for mistakes. That was an interesting month: a month full of new terms like compatabiiity. and Rii factor, isoantibody and agglutinogens. And that was such a healthy month . . . orange juice at least three times a day. but sometimes we had to settle for tomato juice. One thing sure, though, we drank no water for those thirty days. What never failed to amaze us was the fact that it was the big husky man who jumped the highest when stuck with a needle. They never seemed to understand that it was merely a needle and not a super-chargecl bolt of lightning. So leaving behind us out formidable weapon, we went on to new fields. There were no needles in Histology and Pathology, but we found other things to occupy us there. Things like cutting tissues, 273fixing them, and finally staining them. Which one of us will ever forget the afternoons devoted to making boats . . . drying slides and gazing at internes across the street . . . getting paraffin on ''best” uniforms . . . fluids invariably arriving at 4:30. Ah, there was the rub ... a fluid at 4:30 and a train to catch at 5:05. Allergy and Plasma Bank and back to out-beloved needles again ... it was like greeting old friends. It was also there in Plasma Bank that we met our greatest foe. the PYROGENS. Every day it was a mad race against time cleaning up the sets for Blood Bank within the allotted three hours. To make things more complicated, the gremlins (first cousins of the pyrogens) saw to it that the 'still broke down regularly. However, we were amply rewarded for our troubles, trials, and tribulations upon receiving the reports on our plasma . . . “No growth in ten days." Them were happy words, podner! Half of our time we spent in Allergy. After Allergy we never did regain our popularity with the people in Serology . . . those lovely people who allowed us to experiment on them with our needles. We left holes in their arms from their wrists to their shoulders, but it was all in the lofty interests of science. It was in Chemistry that we got our first sight of dawn and the rising sun. Six-thirty a.m. ... a wonderful hour at which to start off the day. but even that, coming in our second month, was a bit anticlimactic to our initial period spent in the fine art of dishwashing. From that we graduated to innumerable tests, among them blood chlorides, urea clearance, glucose tolerance, cholesterols, total proteins, and the delicate spinal fluid quantitative protein test. A hectic place was Chemistry with phones ringing constantly, specimens swinging in the centrifuge at top speed, and the carbon dioxide machine blazing away like a machine gun. Ah. yes. we look back fondly upon those four, quiet, peaceful months in Chemistry. They were almost as peaceful and quiet and tranquil as a Saturday night in Harlem. No greater love hath a technician than this . . . an emergency C.B.C. at one minute of three. This, of course, was Hematology. Compared to Chemistry, we practically observed bankers' hours there: the earliest hour anyone ever had to come in was seven a.m. Out first month we wore a path up to the nursen for bleedings and coags. Wc also charted and read hemoglobins and charted and dried slides and charted and broke pipettes and charted. And then there were times when we charted. "Going out on the floor" was the order of the day in our second and third months there. That was always diverting . . . we never knew who we'd be holding hands with next. And then in our fourth and last month we gave our all to “cliffs ": it was always such a thrill to find turck cells, baso-philes and eosinophiles, and nucleated reds because we liked the sound of it. When we left Hematology we also left behind us the student lab. the excitement of Accident Dispensary, and last but not least. Mrs. South-wick and her candy bars. "Evening in Paris” favored over "Month in Dispensary Laboratory" . . . not a headline on a race form, merely an expression of our feelings concerning the month we spent in what was formerly known as Urinalysis. We ran into a number of situations there . . . rolling veins that would never stay put . . . mouth washes of “pink lemonade" . . . morning showers via the Sanborn basal metabolism machine . . . plunging sed rates . . . constantly confusing squamous cells with epithelial cells. In our more orderly moments we did routine urine analyses. Addis counts, phenolsulphonphthalein tests and the ever populat Mosenthal. Examining a T.B. slide for fifteen solid minutes was our introduction to Bacteriologs. In that first month we handled sputum specimens literally “ad nauseum" and learned to “pass the plate" without digging into a pocket. Reading those plates was a mass of confusion at first . . . trying to distinguish pneumococci from viriclans. non hemolytic streptococci from staphylococci, and diphtheroids from everything ranging from colifonn to streptococci. After tearing our hair out for two weeks doing vaccines and blood cultures in our second month, we went on to the serenity of the media kitchen. A blessing in disguise it was. for there we acquired a few fundamentals of cooking . . . the fine art of peeling potatoes and also separating the egg yolks from the whites. As seniors we did milk and water counts, streaked plates for 274 u I lines, did rod set-ups and penumo typings . . . somehow there was always an abundance of these last two on Saturday mornings. And lest anyone forget, there were the Jackson bronthials to plague freshmen, juniors and seniors alike. However, it was with reluctance ihat we lett Bacteriology. “And how is my little parasite this morning?" These famous words coming from Dr. Gault assured us that we were really in Parasitology. Parasitology, where specimens in "ice cream boxes” ruled supreme. Parasitology. where wc first saw those huge tapeworms . . . where we learned to make malarial slides . . . where we were exposed to trophozoites of F.ndamocba histolytica squirming around under the 'scope and to such things as Hy-mcnolepis nana, Diphyllobotbrium latum, Schistosoma hematobium. Paragonimus wes-termani, and Clonorchis sinensis to mention only a few. Parasitology . . . where we played nursemaid to white mice twice each week. The dear little dears! From white mice in Parasitology wc graduated to cuddly guinea pigs in Serology. We were happy and content up there in our little penthouse amid the sun and the clouds and ihe animal house. During our first month we were up to our elbows in soap suds, washing a few thousand test tubes each day. But upon becoming seniors, we were duly rewarded with the privilege of charting: truly it WAS a privilege, for only seniors were allowed to do it. We kepi busy with Wasserman's, Maz- zini’s, Kahn's, and spinal fluid cell counts. Concerning Wassei man's. Breathes there a technician with spirit so dead Who never to another tech has said, "Three months being near 'em And now a mouthful ol plus four serum.” All one has to say to a veteran lab tech is "Gastrics'’ and said tech will turn a pale greenish-white in memory of days spent there. Not that we minded the biliary drainages or gastric washings . . . perish the thought! . . . it's just that we possessed a delicate sense of stomach. Now we have completed out entire course. No longer are we unknowing apprentices: we are now well-trained technicians, confident in ourselves and in out abilities, and unafraid of what the future holds. For we know that because of our instructresses and the knowledge that they passed on to us. wc have no need to he afraid. It is with deep gratitude that we thank Dr. Valentine. Dr. Hamilton, Dr. Spaulding. Dr. Bondi, Dr. Gault, and Mr. I.amberti for all the help they have given us . . . for all the rough spots they saw us through . . . for that sense of responsibility they instilled in us . . . for all the little things too numerous to mention. And so we've come to the end of our college career. We hate to sav good-bve. 275 PATRONS WILLIAM N. PARKINSON. M.D. ROBERT L. JOHNSON. LL.D. ERNEST E. AERERTER. M.D. CHEVALIER L. JACKSON. M.D. J. MARSH ALESBURY. M.D. NORMAN KENDALL. M.D. NINA A. ANDERSON. M.D. THOMAS KLEIN. M.D. G. MASON ASTLEY. M.D. ELEANOR KOCH. M.D. JESSIE O. ARNOLD. M.D. JOHN A. KOLMER, M.D. W. WAYNE BABCOCK. M.D. O. P. LARGE, M.D. HARRY E. BACON, M.D. JOHN LANSBURY. M.D. JOHN B. BARTRAM, M.D. JOHN LEEDOM. M.D. ALLEN G. BECKLEY, M.D. A. N. LEMON, M.D. CLAYTON T. BEECHAM. M.D. JOSEPH LEVITSKY. M.D. FRANKLIN D. BENEDICT. M.D. WALTER I. LILLIE. M.D. JOHN V. BLADY. M.D. ALFRED E. LIVINGSTON. Ph.D. CHARLES L. BROWN. M.D. GEORGE E. MARK. M.D. W. EMORY BURNETT. M.D. LOWRA1N E. McCREA, M.D. JAMES M. CARLISLE. M.D. CHARLES SCOTT MILLER. M.D. H. T. CASWELL, M.D. THADDEUS L. MONTOMERY. M.D. W. EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN. M.D. JOHN ROYAL MOORE. M.D. ABRAHAM J. COHEN, M.D. WALDO E. NELSON. M.D. LOUIS COHEN, M.D. L. NEIDELMAN, M.D. J. NORMAN COOMBS. M.D. GERAtD A. PEARSON. M.D. DOMENICO CUCINOTTA, M.D. WM. C. PRITCHARD. M.D. T. CARROLL DAVIS, M.D. JAMES P. QUINDLEN. M.D. CHARLES 0. DeLUCA. M.D. BURECH RACHLIS. M.D. JOSEPH C. DOANE. M.D. CHESTER REYNOLDS. M.D. SAMUEL W. EISENBERG, M.D. JOHN H. RICHARDS, M.D. O. SPURGEON ENGLISH. M.D. ROBERT F. RIDPATH, M.D. MATTHEW S. ERSNER, M.D. VICTOR ROBINSON, M.D. GEORGE E. FARRAR, M.D. GEORGE P. ROSEMOND, M.D. MAX FISCHBACH, M.D. HENRY C. SCHNEIDER, M.D. FREDERICK A. FISKE, M.D. MICHAEL SCOTT. M.D. ISADOR FORMAN. M.D. ALEXANDER SILVERSTEIN. M.D. HERBERT FREED. M.D. PAUL SLOANE. M.D. REUBEN FRIEDMAN, M.D. LOUIS A. SOLOFF, M.D. EDWIN S. GAULT. M.D. EARL H. SPAULDING. Ph.D. GIACCHINO R. GIMMDALVO, M.D. WILLIAM A. STEEL, M.D. GLEN C. GIBSON. M.D. THEODORE H. SWALM, M.D. SHERMAN F. GILPIN, JR., M.D. EDWIN F. TAIT. M.D. SAMUEL GOLDBERG. M.D. LOUIS TUFT. M.D. BENJAMIN GOULEY. M.D. EDWARD WEISS. M.D. S. BRUCE GREENWAY. M.D. KATHLEEN AND JEAN WESTON. M.D. ESTHER M. GREISHEIMER, M.D. MICHAEL G. WOHL, M.D. ANGIE AND ROBERT H. HAMILTON. M D. LEWIS R. WOLF. M.D. CATHERINE L. HAYES. M.D. HENRY WYCIS. M.D. HUGH HAYFORD. M.D. BARTON R. YOUNG, M.D. LEWIS KARL HOBERMAN. M.D. FRANCIS L. ZABBROWSKI. M.D. JOHN FRANKLIN HUBER. M.D. CARROLL S. WRIGHT. M.D. 270 TNESS; :v CONSISTS DOING SOME .eatdeedwiTh flTLE' MEANS ilL, ft 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 280A COMPLETE TO THE AMERICAN SERVICE PHARMACIST ZPAa'iina eu icttlb U.S. I , and N. F. preparations. Penicillin .Sulfonamide?.. Cermi-cides, Ilcinatinics, Antis pastnodics, Antacids. Laxatives, Liniments, Adsorbents, Glandular products. Cardiac glycosides. Dermatological specialties, Vitamins, Therapeutic apparatus. tAifAiYiona Nutritional preparations for infant feeding. Special nutritional products for therapeutic and supplementary use. Rare chemicals for nutritional research. Special nutritional preparations for industrial use. Aio o yica ± Allergenic protein preparations for diagnosis and treatment. Biological specialties. Antiserums, Antitoxins; Virus, rickett ial and baeterial vaccines; Typing sera, laboratory reagents. ’PENICILLIN IS AVAILABLE IN THREE FORMS 1. ORAL — Tablets PetiiornP (Buffered Penicillin); Amphocillin+ (Penicillin with Aluminum Hydroxide Gel—Liquid) 2. LOCAL— Bucillint (Penicillin Troches) 3. PARENTERAL— Vials Penicillin Sodium (dried) tTraiie-M rk SERVICE TO THE PHARMACEUTICAL PROFESSION SINCE 1860 WYITN INCORPORATED • PHILADELPHIA 281 3 • PENNSYLVANIACompliments of PUBLICKER INDUSTRIES, INC. 1429 Walnut Street Philadelphia 2, Penna. SAG. 1552 W. R. Keys DIAMONDS . WATCHES . SILVERWARE . EXCLUSIVE GIFTS . JEWELRY J. H. MYERS and CO. 3627 North Broad Street In the Arcade EXPERT WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING Walt Welcomes You to the COLLEGE INN for a • TASTY BREAKFAST • OUR CHEF'S 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 2S2In Buying WILLIAMS INTERN SUITS for a Civilian or a Naval Internship you're assured the best in QUALITY and SERVICE Send To-day for Samples and Trices C. D. WILLIAMS COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers Since 1876 246 So. Eleventh Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Bell Phone PENnypacker 1580 283WILLIAMS, BROWN EARLE, INC. Supplying MICROSCOPES - BLOOD PRESSURE APPARATUS DIAGNOSTIC EQUIPMENT - INSTRUMENTS AND SUPPLIES For the Medical Student PEN. 7320 918 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia 7, Pa. S H A IS I' II0 H E I IIAIIM A € K I T IC A L S BIOLOGICALS PHILADELPHIA I, PENNSYLVANIA - - ---- 284For Quality City Dressed Meats and Chickens, Call at Kaufiman's Quality Market 1520 W. Ontario Street Fresh Meats • Groceries - Fruit and Produce Frozen Foods FREE PROMPT DELIVERY Call RAD. 7451 FRANK RUBINO Wholesale and Retail BEER DISTRIBUTOR All Leading Brands BEER - ALE - PORTER in Bottles and Kegs Coil Boxes Rented for Every Occasion Prompt Delivery 3401 N. 16th Street Comer Ontario St. RAD. 6426 William H. Battersby Compliments of FUNERAL DIRECTOR DAVE and ESTHER’S Bell Phone: SAGamore 2667-68 LUNCHEONETTE Broad St. Above Westmoreland Delicious Sondiciches PHILADELPHIA 1522 W. Ontario St.. Philadelphia. Pa. U. S. Tires RADcliH 3903 Dan’s Barber Shop ZEHNER TIRE COMPANY 3312 N. Broad St., Philadelphia 40, Pa. Prompt and Sanitary Service Distributors of U. S. Royals 1508 West Venango Street Recapping Repairing Vulcanizing Philadelphia. Pa. Waxler’s Pharmacy Temple Floral Shop THE PRESCRIPTION STORE Tioga and 17th Street, Phila., Pa. Corsages and Cut Flowers a Specialty RAD. 9985 Res. Phone RAD. 7144 3508 N. Broad Street RAD. 3645 Uptown Camera and Sport Shop Compliments of Photographic and Athletic Supplies DAVE’S CAFE 3617 Germantown Avenue (One-half Block Below Erie Avenue) From Ben and Paul Compliments of KAISER PRODUCTS H. J. Food Market Kaiser Built Storm Sash 3336 N. Broad Street 3441 North 16th Street F. Kaiser SAG. 3500 285286Congratulations ...SENIORS We are indeed happy and proud that you are about to become a 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. REUBEN FRIEDMAN. M.D.. President CHARLES M. NORRIS. M.D.. Secretary THE Mill'll. tmm mmm of tuple mmm 287AN ENDLESS FIGHT In the endless fight against disease, Sobering has always endeavored to pioneer in the field of research — research which has made available the most effective therapeutic weapons. We pledge to hold high this standard and to wield the sharpened sword of research — with ever more telling strokes. corvmcin xwi or OCMHUSC U CHERINC CORPORATION • BLOOMFIELD, NEW JERSFY 288KEESAL’S PHARMACY Registered Pharmacist Always in Attendance Student Supplies . . . (Everything the Student Needs) Skull 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: 2S9 PHARMACY: RAD. 9955 GIFT SHOP: RAD. 9809Our BANK IN Your LIFE Every year of your life, we can be helpful to you, for money and banking and daily living are interwoven. Saving for an education or some other worthwhile purpose . . . borrowing to help some member of the family to regain health or to meet other urgent needs . . . financing a home or something to make it more livable . . . safeguarding valuable possessions—these are just a few of the many ways you can call on us to be useful from time to time. Make the most of your bank. Broad Street and Germantown Avenue above Erie Avenue Philadelphia MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION CARS - TRUCKS - GENUINE FORD PARTS REPAIR SERVICE - PAINTING - BODY WORK - ACCESSORIES ---- B. MARTINDALE, INC NORTH PHILADELPHIA TRUST CO. 3201 N. Broad Street RADcliff 4200 Compliments of STEVE’S DELICATESSEN • DELICIOUS SANDWICHES • COLD BEER OF ALL KINDS • GROCERIES Stephen Yannes 3240 N. Broad Street 290For Extracurricular Activities Try EAGLE BAR CORNER GERMANTOWN AND ERIE AVENUES Delicious Refreshments and Food CLEANERS We Specialize in: FRENCH DRY CLEANING PRESSING AND DYEING For your convenience, we have installed new modem and up-to-date equipment in our finest and newest plant. Complete Dry Cleaning BLANKETS. FURNITURE COVERS. DRAPERIES No Shrinkage : No Fading s No Odor Also Our Modern Storage and Expert Repairing 1503 W. VENANGO STREET, PHILADELPHIA Compliments of Bell 6r Beltz Laboratories Clinical Chemists and Bacteriologists S. W. Cor. Broad and Ontario Streets Philadelphia 40, Pa. §r SERVICED SALES— AT Townsend Motor Co. 3427 N. Broad Street Philadelphia. Pa. I - « I Oleic cJi ore 21 Military Uniforms Insignia I)ohbs Caps Men’s Clothing Furnishings Schoble Hats Nunn-Bush Shoes A. G. Spalding Sporting Goods 5 S APPAREUXFOR MEN? j 1517 CHESTNUT ST. f § EST. 1890 RIT. 3931 (Jp 291FRANK L. LAGAN geo. h. McConnell PHILADELPHIA SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. 1717 Sansom Street Distributors HAMILTON WOOD and STEEL Treatment Room Furniture Castle Sterilizers Short Wave Diathermy and Therapeutic Lamps RITtenhouse 3613 DEDICATED TO THE HEALTH AND HAPPINESS OF YOUR FEET! Your feet deserve most careful consideration. Entrust them to Freeman's, where shoes are fi.ted—not merely sold; where your doctor's prescription is filled by an expert Freeman shoe fitter; where the most modern health shoes are both scientific and smart looking. "No Foot Too Difficult to Fit" Special Discount to Doctors and Nurses RADcliff 2985 THE V 3628 Germantown Avenue (In the Arcade) CO. The Original Correct Footwear Philadelphia. Penna. 292Best Wishes from the Manufacturers of S.K.F.'s products -outstanding among which are Benzedrine Sulfate Tablets, Benzedrine Inhaler, Feosol Tablets and Pare-drine-Sulfathiazole Suspension—reflect a single consistent policy. We purposely limit the number of our specialties and never offer a preparation unless, in our judgment, it constitutes a therapeutic or pharmaceutical advance which will make it a leader in its field. SMITH, KLINE FRENCH LABORATORIES Philadelphia. Pa. ESTABLISHED 1841 NEW ASIA CHINESE-AMERICAN RESTAURANT 1336 W. Venango Street Phone RADcliff 9911 Philadelphia. Pa. Orders to Take Out Temple Jewelers 3613 Germantown Avenue Diamonds—Watches—Jewelry and Electrical Appliances RAD. 1639 Phila.. Pa. Weymann Company • MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS • SHEET MUSIC • PHONOGRAPH RECORDS 1613 Chestnut Street. Philadelphia. Pa. Hospital Clothing Co. Complete Uniforms for • INTERNS • NURSES • TECHNICIANS 1107 Walnut Street Philadelphia 7, Pa. 293Remember the Good Times You Had in • • • ♦ toinj: UNIVERSITY SUHOOL OF MEDICINE BERRY BROS.-BUICK BROAD AND PIKE (North Philadelphia) SALES AND SERVICE AND good used cars HUICK 294Compliments of Budget Uniform Center William H. Rorer, Inc. Professional I ni for ms for: Pharmaceutical Chemists • NURSES • DOCTORS Drexel Building, Independence Square • TECHNICIANS • LABORATORY WORK Philadelphia 6, Pa. 1124 Walnut Street PEN. 2290 W here Temple Buys Its Smallest Car Dealer in l .S.A. Popular - RECORDS - Classical With Most Satisfied Customers Amplifying Systems Electronic Parts and Test Equipment Girard Motor Car Co. Television Receiver and Supplies 3334 N. Broad Street Radio Parts Equipment Co. RAD. 3322 3319 N. Broad Street RAD. 4344 M. WALTER GROSS Compliments of 3643 Germantown Avenue MUCHNICK’S STETSON HATS Delicatessen ARROW SHIRTS 1338 W. Venango Street INTERWOVEN SOCKS Philadelphia Best Wishes: Starr Jewelry Company MARQUETAND’S DIAMONDS - WATCHES SILVERWARE 912 Chestnut Street 3633 Germantown Avenue SAG. 8835 3639 Germantown Ave. 3630 N. Broad Street John J. Krastell Philadelphia. Pa. 295wotcAi Hum omct ffM r "v ..... r,r - m t- OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS to the SKULL of 1946 SARONY STUDIOS 1206 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 296 ve is the product of the efforts of a capable editor plus the interested cooperation of a seasoned specialist. To an editor, who wishes to make a success of his first publishing venture, specialization offers innumerable advantages that arc-most helpful—in fact—indispensable. It is advisable to have a specialist handle your yearbook. Investigate the services of "Campus,” an organization whose entire business is college and school publications. CAMPUS PUBLISHING COMPANY INCORPORATED 1316 Arch Street, Philadelphia 7. Peima. lftterpress • ENGRAVING • OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY • ART SERVICE 29 SKULL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Business Manager.... Art Editor Photographic Editor. . L. DEAN DAY H. STEPHEN GALLAGER F. PAYNE DALE ALFRED R. HENDERSON ED. WALTER KLINK Literary Staff R. Kirklin Ashley Herbert S. Anhalt Raymond L. Bennett Angel A. Aree Alfred O. Davies Donald R. Davis Renkert DesPrez Angelo DiGeorge John A. Hargleroad Robert Hess Ruth Routing Don Strand Bill Strunk Daniel Storer Harry J. llinlaiif Photography Staff Hugh Hayford, Jr. Fred Beeker George Rhodes Warren MaeCandless Business Staff Charles Burroughs Dee Call IVIichael Costik Janies Clatkin Donald R. Davis Kenneth Chalal Wilbur Warner MASTGRPR1NT ZVo CAMPUS HUBLtSM'NG COM» ANV INC 1316 ARCH KTorrr • ui . . . . - ALUMNI OFV'lCE rtv»ru UNIVETT'.iVf SCHOOli Of XlMCiHE mill :

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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, 1944 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, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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