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

 - Class of 1948

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1948 volume:

“The Art oj Medicine, is Molded oj Science and Burnished by Human I nderstanding 1 Drury ««Ple UntTar«lto QTfje 1948 g kuU i e m p l e u n i v e r s i t v school of mcDicinc Philadelphia PennsylvaniaFor in and out. above. about, belou;, Tis nothing but a Magic Shadow-show, I lav'd in a box whose candle is the Sun. Hound which we phantom Figures conn• and go. — Hi BAIYAT 'Tis finely worked this tapestry of hand and heart and head which doth include The fresh-gowned youth. Our play I we do with pride present it to yoUi vieu I Is one small facet on the high-cut stone of Truth. M"lords and ladies we bid you pay close heed To see what marvels can still by mortal man be done. How in short time the art is fast instilled and healers bom anew. I'll beg your worthy leave For now ROBERT LIVINGSTON JOHNSON. A.B., LL.D. President 4WILLIAM N. PARKINSON. B.S.. M.D.. M.Sc. (Met!.). F.A.C.S.. 1.1 ..I). Dean DEDICRTIOn Waldo 6. Flelson, B.A., HID The modern medical school with it's emphasis on the acquisition of scientific fact by the student body is not a place conducive to the formation of close student-teacher alliances. It is difficult for a professor to both give the factual subject matter of his specialty and at the same time convey to his students his ideas on things more varied and basic than that specialty; concepts in his field as 6an an. medicine in uil of it's aspect and indeed in the c ternal questions on the problems of life itself. We fed that our class was priyileged to have acquired its knowledge in pediatrics from a man who by combining an ability to stimulate scientific thought with a knack for "personalizing” bis lectures ami ward rounds gave us a broader, keener insight into not only child medicine but into all the qualities and interests that go into the making of a true man of science. I hat is why we have taken this opportunity to devote these pages, a memento of our life at Temple, to a man who has so markedly contributed toward that lib l)r. Waldo hi. Nelson. I)r. Nelson was born in the small town of McClure. Ohio, in 1898 and owes his surnames to his grandmother, a devotee of the poet Emerson. As could well be expected, a cordial boyish dislike for so exatu a name quickly manifested itself, and the youngster lost no time in making certain that all of his six brothers, his schoolmates, and any of the younger set dial spent their leisure time in his father’s drug store used the more earthy and desirable name “Bill" when addressing him. If as the Freudians are constantly telling us." the hoy is father to the man”; then we can see even this early in his life a desire for the simple everyday entities that is so evident a part of Dr. Nelson’s make np today. Like many of the members of the present graduating class. Dr. Nelson started college un- der the auspices of a government at y ar: foi after enlisting in the army at the time «»f mer-ica’s entry into the l‘ irst W orld W ar Bill Nelson was assigned to the S. . I .C. the precursor of the late A.S.T.P.. and y as sent to Whitten-herg College. It was while at college that he became friendly with several premedical students who hit by bit interested him in the field of their endeavors so that by the time of bis graduation in 1923 he was determined to make medicine bis life work. This belated but deep interest in medical science did not occupy all of young Nelsons time hoyyever: for. in addilon to being on the stalT of both school paper and annual and serving a athletic manager of the football team, it was during his college years that be met Miss Margery Harris, who became hi wife upon the completion of bis medical training. In the fall of the year of his graduation from college. I)r. Nelson entered Cincinnati Medical College. Just when pediatrics fir t claimed him is not certain but by bis senior year. y hich could be largely spent in a chosen field. Dr. Nelson ysas a familiar figure in the children • wards of the hospital. This interest was -lead-fast ami after completing his internship at Cincinnati General Hospital Dr. Nelson remained as assistant resident in Pediatrics. Following this the young physician spent the last two yeai of the “roaring twenties” as chief resident at the Cincinnati Children's Hospital. It was dur- 7ing this term that Dr. Nelson married: and followin'!: his residency, the young couple went on a six month European honeymoon during which in addition to the usual tourist haunts, nany of the famous continental Pediatric clinics were visited. In 1930 Dr. Nelson returned to Cincinnati Medical College as an instructor in Pediatrics. The following ten years were the “golden age" of Pediatrics at Cincinnati. The department was expanding and under the leadership of Dr. Graeme Mitchell it became one of the largest pediatric centers in the world. There were the medically famous on the faculty and they had a great influence on Dr. Nelson’s life. These were the “growing up" years of his professional existance. During the first part of this decade Dr. Nelson was particularly concerned with two specific diseases, tuberculosis and diabetes. Large scale clinical studies were undertaken and research work in the value of tuberculin and on the subjects of carbohydrate and protein metabolism was performed in the hope of increasing medical knowledge in two diseases especially dreaded in pediatrics. Later, as medical director of die childrens convalescent home, Dr. Nelson did a great deal of study and work in the important hut neglected field of convalescent care. In 1940. Dr. Nelson was called to Temple as professor and head of the department of pediatrics. At present the Nelson's reside in their comfortable home in Narberth. They have three children. June. 17: Ann. 15; and Billy. 11. Since many of our pediatric lectures were pointed up by stories concerning his family. Di. Nelson's pride in and concern for his wife anti children was very apparent to us. The Doctor's main hobby is the Mitchell-Nelson textbook, which has recently been translated into Spanish and Portugese, and which in the English version is used extensively in this and many Kuropean countries. A variety of interests and responsibilities in sundry fields within his specialty has never re placed Dr. Nelson’s interest in teaching, lie believes that education is a self-attained affair gathered from many sources. Thus, the purpose of any school should he to supply the student with facts; hut even more important to develop in the student a method of deductive reasoning. Consequently, Dr. Nelson is a firm proponent of the conference method of teaching which gives the individual a chance to participate. The future should not he dull for Dr. Nelson. Temple is a school still in it's youth and the pediatric department will expand with it. In addition to plans for intra-mural growth. Dr. Nelson is interested in a movement to develop for North Philadelphia more adequate pediatri: care by organizing and co-ordinating already existing facilities. Our class saw on example of this policy in the new association between the Temple Pediatric service and St. Christopher's Hospital, of which Dr. Nelson is the newly appointed medical director. It is with both gratitude and respect that we dedicate the 1948 SKI LL to Doctor E. Nelson, teacher, scientist, and friend. 8HISTORV Of THE mEDICPL 5CHOOL The Medical Department « f Temple College was born shortly after the turn of the century. It was in 1901 that evening classes in medicine were inaugurated in the main college building at Broad and Berks Streets and clinics conducted at the Samaritan Hospital (now the Temple ('diversity Hospital) at Broad and Ontario Streets. The course of study was spread out over five years so that, with an additional seven hundred hours of daytime clinics and classes, the students of the new founded department could fulfill state requirements for a degree in medicine without sacrificing the daytime jobs l which they supported themselves and their families. This program of making available to any industrious voung man or woman the opportunity of a medical education was. of course, a part of Dr. Con well’s plan to provide the facilities for higher education in any branch of learning to as large a portion of the population as possible. I nfortunately. the idea of teaching the art of medicine at night met with considerable opposition. Some fell, with reasonable justification, that the subject matter was too important and difficult to he properly studied by anyone not fully devoted to that task. Others opposed die school merely because it was new. admitted woman and dared to introduce innovations in educational and medical methods. Consequently the college authorities started full schedule day classes in 1907. the same year that Temple became a I nivesrit). It was also in 1907 that Garrctson Hospital was annexed to the I diversity, to provide more clinical material for the growing student body : although this hospital became outmoded and was converted into basic science laboratories in 9l°24. it pioneered as the first of a series of institutions which became associated with Temple Medical School in an effort to provide adequate ward facilities. Today, in addition to working at Temple University Hospital, the student is brought into contact with the staff and patients of Kagleville Sanatorium. Episcopal, Jewish, Municipal. St. Christopher’s, and Philadelphia General Hospital. I he hospital “across the street", the Temple University Hospital, was founded by Dr. Con-well in 1893 to provide medical care for the immediately surrounding community. As mentioned earlier, the hospital first participated in the training of medical students in 1901. By 1923 the existing facilities were so over crowded that a new building was erected and the remaining older sections were so renovated that the unit produced was worthy of comparison with any hospital in Philadelphia at that time. Within four ears however, the hospital had again become too small to cater to the needs of an ever increasing number of patients and further enlargement was required. At that time the name was changed from Samaritan to Temple I niver- sitv II ospital. in order to more clearly reveal it's close connection with the university. Within our years at Temple further additions have been made so that the present census is over six hundred beds. Future plans are concerned with the erection of a center to serve as a medical focal part for all North Philadelphia. The present medical school building was erected in 1929-30 at a cost of one and a quarter million dollars. It is situated directly across Broad Street from the hospital and houses most of the out patient departments and research foundations as well as laboratories, classrooms and an excellent library . It is. in truth, a building worthy of the noble aim for which it was built, the teaching of the art and science of healing. It is stimulating to realize that, as members of the class of ’48, we attended Temple Medical School while it was in its vigorous youth, and we sincerely hope that by our professional and personal conduct in the years to come we shall further its fast growing reputation as a leader in American Medicine. 10TO THE CLASS OF 194S: During the past four years you have been preparing yourselves for the practice of medicine. There are many ideas as to how medicine should be practiced and your minds are probably in a state of confusion as to the type you will follow. Twenty-five years ago the physician was the family doctor. Life was infinitely simpler than it is today. Technically, medical science was still undeveloped, necessary equipment was simple and inexpensive. The costs of medical care were so low that it was available to almost the entire population. Since that day when the doctor with his little black bag was the sole dispenser of the healing art medical science has made great progress. This progress has increased the cost of medical care to such an amount that today large sections of the population are unable to purchase the medical services they need. In some parts of this country technical facilities are not available even though a patient can afford to pay for them. There is no doubt as to the need of adjustment in the distribution of medical service. The public as well as the medical profession is deeply concerned as to how this may be brought about. Some suggest that it may be affected through public services; others suggest voluntary or compulsory insurance; still another group recommend a combination of all of these plans. One thing is certain; as physicians of tomorrow you will practice medicine under different conditions than now prevail. The greatest present need of our profession is for intelligent leadership and as young men. you should study the problem and do something about it. Personally, I strongly advise you against supporting any system of Political Medicine. Political Medicine never has been and never will be successful. The sick patient must not be victimized “by the insolence of office and the laws of delay ". Medicine should have no tie-up with politics. The plan which offers the greatest promise for better distribution of medical care is one which calls for an extension of voluntary insurance for hospital care and the physician’s services. Medicine has become so specialized that to be efficient it must be practiced by well organized groups. Quantity production has improved automobiles and reduced their cost. The day of the cobbler has passed. If shoes were made in the old way they would be too expensive because of the time consumed in making them, also there would not he enough to supply the need, so too the practice of medicine has changed, and new and better methods must be introduced to provide adequate services for all. I strongly advise, you. if it is at all possible, to join a medical group, not only because it is the most efficient way to practice but in order that your services may reach more people and as w ith the automobiles and shoes, the cost of medical care be reduced and the quality of the service improved. May I take this opportunity of wishing you courage to face the great responsibilities and obligations you assume when accepting your diploma. 1 am confident you will be a credit to yourselves, your families, and vour Alma Mater. Cordially yours. William N. Parkinson. M.D. Dean 12Walt er 3k omas Clarion, (Jr., Cl. CB. Philadelphia, Pa. 15th and Locust Sts.. Philadelphia. Pa. Princeton University Temple University Hospital Temple University Hospitalfbdward (John (Bacsik Trenton, N. J. 456 Home Ave., Trenton, N. J. Villanova College Saint Francis’ Hospital, Trenton, N. J. Saint Francis’ Hospital, Trenton, N. J. General PracticeWalt er Carlyle (Barnes, Rutherfordton, N. C. 206 Monfredo St.. Rutherfordton, N. C. University of North Carolina Watts Hospital, Durham, N. C. Saint Mary’s Hospital, Philadelphia Surgery(Robert (fames (Beitel, ffr., CL. (B., JTl. Cl., (Pk. (D. Catasauqua, Pa. 516 Walnut St., Catasauqua, Pa. Temple University, Clark University Allentown Hospital, Allentown, Pa. Dartmouth Medical School OphthalmologyGkarles [Robert [Bepler Wilkensburg, Pa. 704 Woodlawn Ave., Beckley, W. Va. Princeton University Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. Raleigh General Hospital, Beckley, W. Va. General PracticeCCrthur CUfred (Bobb,(fr. Williamstown, Pa. 346 N. 5th St., Reading, Pa. Princeton University Temple University Hospital Berks County Tuberculosis Sanitarium, Reading, Pa Internal Medicineg0h n CLrmistead (Boston, (Jr. Arlington, Virginia 1318 Laurel St., Columbia, S. C. Virginia Military Institute, Duke University, University of Georgia St. Mary's Hospital, Philadelphia Bryn Mawr Hospital, Philadelphia Psychiatry(Joseph cf. (Boyle Jersey City. N. J. 29 Monticello Ave., Jersey City, N. J. St. Peters College, Villanova College Jersey City Medical Center General PracticeCTrank CDuffrtjn (B urns, CB.S. Philadelphia, Pa. 2735 N. 2nd Ave., Harrisburg, Pa. Harrisburg Academy, Bucknell University Philadelphia Naval Hospital Kendall Woodruff Caldwell Sioux City, Ind. 1839 W. Tioga St., Philadelphia, Pa. University of Pittsburg, Temple University U. S. Naval Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. General PracticeSdward (Joseph Gannon, CL. ( . Philadelphia, Pa. 5113 N. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. La Salle College, Villanova The Graduate Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. OphthalmologyQeorge cFitzhugh Catlett, (Jr. Raleigh, N. C. 801 Chamberlain Road, Raleigh, N. C. University of Florida, University of New Hampshire Bryn Mawr Hospital, Bryn Mawr, Pa. Northeastern Hospital, North Carolina State Hospital Obstetrics and Gynecology(Bruce of red rick Ck andler Bohemia, Pa. R.D. No. 1 Hawley, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Temple University Hospital Internal Medicinehn of red neb Christianson, (B.S. Hillsboro, North Dakota 114 Ninth Street, Moorhead, Minnesota North Dakota State College, University of Missouri, University of North Dakota, Michigan State College, University of Pennsylvania Temple University Hospital Obstetrics and GynecologySmithfield, Pa. {Robert (Jasper Glokecy Water Street, Smithfield, Pa. Allegheny College Philadelphia Naval Hospital Uniontown Hospital, Uniontown, Pa. PsychiatryAtlanta, Georgia [Patricia Collins Cosvdery, San Jose Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla. Vassar College, Barnard College Deferred for one year General PracticeSan Jose. Calif. Sheldon G orne II Cook, Cl. (B. 868 Arlington Ave., Berkley, Calif. University of California Temple University Hospital General Practice Hahnemann Medical Schoolhn 2) avid Gunningh York, Pa. 24 North 20th St., Camp Hill, Pa. Franklin Marshall College, Dickinson College Lankenau Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. Municipal Hospital, Virgin IslandsV [Peter Gngelo G urreri, gr., ©. £ Philadelphia, Pa. 2201 South 21st St., Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College St. Luke’s Children’s Medical Center, Philadelphia, Pa. St. Luke’s Children's Medical Center SurgeryjCaurence ITleredith Currier, (B.S. Rangoon, Burma 236 West Walnut Lane, Philadelphia. Pa. Bucknell College Lankenau Hospital, Philadelphia Cornell Medical School Psychiatry(Josephine Gath enne decfrancesco, Cl. i8. Philadelphia, Pa. 2030 Mifflin Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Jewish Hospital, Philadelphia Orthopedics§0 k n (Joseph (Dempsey Philadelphia, Pa. 110 Overhill Road, Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College Bethesda Naval Hospital St. Joseph’s Hospital EndocrinologyPhiladelphia, Pa. St. Mary's Hospital (James (Joseph (Diamond 5037 Smedley Street, Philadelphia, Pa. St. Joseph's College, Villanova College St. Mary’s Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. General Practice(Joseph Chapman CDoane, in Mansfield, Pa. Oak Street, Trucksville, Pa. Bucknell University Temple University Hospital, Philadelphia UrologyClnn (Hale CD odd, (B.S. Rockaway, N. J. 360 West Main Street, Rockaway, N. J. University of New Hampshire Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia Warren State Hospital, Warren, Pa. PediatricsSam ue IQ. SoJcUHB. Trenton, N. J. 9 Ridge Terrace, Caldwell, N. J. Wesleyan University, Connecticut Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia Warren State Hospital, Warren, Pa.m atvifi arris COorph Philadelphia, Pa. 5845 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Temple University Hospital Internal Medicine||Joseph (Dortch, CL. (B. Philadelphia, Pa. 2207 N. 52nd Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University, Yale University Temple University Hospital Parris Clinic Obstetrics and GynecologyCD aval (Bergson CDoyle,Cl.CB. Oakland, Calif. 74 Oak Ridge Road, Berkeley, Calif. University of California Highland-Alameda County Hospital, Oakland, California Obstetrics and Gynecology CZhce fbhzabeth CDrumm, CRS. Elmhurst, New York 111 E. Tenth Street, Berwick, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Kings County Hospital, Brooklyn. N. Y.(John cKobart (bdling, Cl. IB. Malange, Angola, Africa 405 East Avenue, Watertown, N. Y. Houghton College Crous-Irving Hospital, Syracuse. N. Y. Missionary and General Practice171a non Cl da CL sasser Philadelphia, Pa. 215 E. Comly Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University St. Luke’s and Childrens Medical Centre, Philadelphia, Pa.Joseph (Henri cfeld, Cl. (B. New York, New York 3710 Daleford Road, Cleveland. Ohio Washington and Jefferson College St. Luke's Hospital, ClevelandCZlvia MOilLam cfinestone Philadelphia, Pa. 4546 N. Broad Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University, Stanford University Mount Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia Eastern Maine General Hospital, Bangor, Maine General PracticeWilliam CXugustus isk er, (B.S. Cressona, Pa. 553 Main Street, Lykens, Pa. Albright College, Franklin and Marshall College, Hahnemann Medical College Bethesda Naval Hospital, Bethesda, Md. Polyclinic Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. General Practiceugene New York, New York 68 Liberty Place, Palisades Park, N. J. Villa nova College, St. Peter’s College Temple University Hospital St. Joseph’s Hospital(James Jamestown, Pa. Jamestown, Mercer County, Pa. Thiel College Baptist Memorial Hospital, Memphis, Term. Warren State Hospital, Warren, Pa. SurgerySidney Sfoyoki cf ijita, Kealia, Kauai, Hawaii P.O. Box 935, Lihue, Kauai, Hawaii University of Redlands (Calif.), Denison University, Ohio Pediatrics St. Francis Hospital, Honolulu, Oahu, HawaiiVI i m a , LJ n i versi ty Col lege, Lnive nsylvania State Iosp ita 1 7 Zorr£s ( arfcifT kel P.o. Box 331, N assail rsity of South Ca rolina College, University of South Carolina Bahamas General I iitenia 1 Medicine Bahamas Hospital JClllyn (Bruce Qiffin, (BA. Plattesburgh, N. Y. 828 Westwood Drive, East Rochester, N. Y. University of Florida Temple University Hospital Uniontown Hospital, Uniontown, Pa. Internal MedicineKenneth S'lickok Qordon, (fr. Altoona, Pa. 2720 Eldon Avenue, Drexel Hill, Pa. University of Illinois, University of Pennsylvania Temple University Hospital Uniontown Hospital, Uniontown, Pa. PsychiatryTYlark Sdwia Q reen, gr.,a©. Harrisburg, Pa. 321 N. Front Street, Harrisburg, Pa. Princeton University Temple University Hospital Obstetrics and GynecologyStanley Qreen,CCXB. Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College, Temple Philadelphia General Hospital 6245 Delancey Street, Philadelphia, Pa. University, Philadelphia Broad Street Hospital Internal MedicinecKcirry 8 (. SKaddon, (Jr. Sunbury, Pa. 67 King Street, Northumberland, Pa. Bucknell University Temple University Hospital Geisinger Memorial Hospital Internal MedicineGalvin (Hah n Philadelphia, Pa. 2409 S. Percy Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Jewish Hospital, Philadelphia Stetson Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. Internal Medicine(David {Robert c Carrington, B.S. New York, N. Y. 79 Nelson Avenue, Great Kills, Staten Island, N. Y. University of Chicago, City College of New York Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia Danville Hospital, Danville, Pa. Pathologyissouri 6318 N. 21st Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Missouri State College, University of Iowa. University of Minnesota npie University Hospital Research in Ophthalmologym oses Vic Coy (Hartman, CL (B. Fort Loudon, Pa. Richmond Furnace, Pa. Gettysburg College, University of Vermont (p.g. work). University of Wisconsin (p.g. work) Community General Hospital, Reading. Pa. Frankford Hospital, Philadelphia Vermont (p.g. work). Pediatricsc Feruo cJ £ciL£Cish i, Sacramento, Calif. 1825 Virginia Street. University of California. Temple University Temple University Hospital, Philadelphia Berkeley. Calif.Quenther 3 (aas cKeidorn, CB.S. Dra ken burg, Germany 1 Victor Street, Scotch Plains, N. J. Rutgers University, Cornell University Hahnemann Medical College and Hospital Somerset Hospital, Somerville, N. J. Internal MedicineMcK Mem 1 Cl f77 ii(l res, Ct. QQ port, I a . ia 1 Hospital orcfcm ay i tig 1506 Beech Street. McKeesport. Pa. Un i vers i t y of West Virginia. Cornell University Johnstown, Pa. P rank ford Hospital, Philadelphia General Practice§ok n ScJwarcJ (Jackson, (B.S. Lewis County, W. Va. 1401 S. Kan Avenue, Charleston, W. Va. Morris Harvey College Charleston General Hospital, Charleston, W. Va. General Practicefelting Gaudebec Qok nson Towanda, Pa. 15 Second Street, Towanda, Pa. Bucknell University Robert Packer Hospital, Sayre, Pa. St. Mary's Hospital, Philadelphiai, Minnesota P.O. Box 665, R.R. No. 1, Livermore, Calif. University of California a County Hospital. Oakland, Calif. Northeastern Hospital, Philadelphia PthisiologyTfldton jCeigk Klotzbach, (B.S! Indian Falls, N. Y. Rural Federal Delivery No. 1, Cortu, N. Y. Houghton College Germantown Hospital and Dispensary, Philadelphia Internal MedicinedClotjd oCyman jCancaster,Qr., (B.S. Greensburg, Pa. 121 Poplar Avenue, Wayne, Pa. • Franklin and Marshall College Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia Westmoreland Hospital, Gettysburg, Pa. General PracticeMinneapolis, Minnesota 2122 Green St., Philadelphia, Pa. Florida State College for Women Hotel Dieu Sister’s Hospital, New Orleans, Louisana Internal MedicineConway, Pa. Wilbert CCb ram jCyons Geneva College Broadhead Road, Monaca, Pa. J Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practice St. Mary’s Hospital, Philadelphiaargohs Philadelphia, Pa. 1727 N. Aberdeen St., Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Jewish Hospital, Philadelphia Tiorman lllartin 771 Psychiatry(Joseph Cyril lllarhefka.Jfr., (B.S. Easton, Pa. 38 Cattell St., Easton, Pa. Lafayette College Abington Memorial Hospital, Abington, Pa. Easton Hospital. Easton, Pennsylvania Surgery iWalter drthur UTassie, (B.S. Pittsburgh, Pa. 541 Springdale Drive, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny College, University of Rochester Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. Frankford Hospital, Philadelphia General PracticeClyde (Burton 77lc CZuley, CL. (B. Oakland, Calif. 2491 65th Ave., Oakland, Calif. University of California San Francisco City and County Hospital, San Francisco, Calif. General PracticeSrnest Qanj TYlc Kay Chicago, Illinois 4619 Woodmere Road, Tampa, Florida Duke University, University of Alabama Portsmouth Naval Hospital, Portsmouth, Virginia General PracticeWayne Snyder llTccKinley Corsica, Pa. 306 Main Street, Brookville, Pa. Grove City College Philadelphia Naval Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. Maple Avenue Hospital, Dubois, Pa. General Practice(John [Robert lllcJCaren, (B. . Blairsville, Pa. 136 East Brown St., Blairsville, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Philadelphia Naval Hospital, Philadelphia(John [Peter Tflc Hally, (B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. 2211 Parrish St., Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University, Franklin Marshall College St. Albans Naval Hospital. New York, N. Y. Surgery(Benjamin (Jefferson TYl endows, (fr. Lauvale, Georgia Osceala Taylor St., Ocala, Florida University of Florida, Cornell University Temple University Hospital General Practice Northeastern HospitalGrvtii m0t m errell, (B.xS. Brigham City, Utah 163 S. 1st St., East Brigham, Utah University of Utah, University of North Dakota Latter Day Saints Hospital, Salt Lake City, Utah Dee Hospital, Ogden, Utah(Joseph (Jay TTLller, (B.S. Tower City, Pa. Reinerton, Pa. Muhlenberg College Reading General Hospital, Reading, Pa. Frankford Hospital, Philadelphia General Practice[Robert ffi race llhlligan Manasquan, N. J. 175 Main St., Manasquan, N. J. Franklin Marshall College, Temple University Temple University Hospital, Philadelphia Monmouth Memorial Hospital, Long Branch, N. J.William of. 17lixson,(fr., (B.S. Gainesville, Fla. 5900 Granada Blvd., Coral Gables, Fla. University of Miami (Florida), University of Florida Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia General PracticePaterson, N. J. Qeorge Sdward llloerkirl, (B.S. 1010 N. 22nd St., Allentown. Pa. Muhlenberg College Sacred Heart Hospital, Allentown General Practice Frankford Hospital, Philadelphiat Sterling William TYlorgan Johnson City, N. Y. 52 Broad St., Johnson City, N. Y. Wheaton College (Wheaton, 111), University of Wisconsin Orange County General Hospital, Orange County, Calif. General Practice(3arroll (3( thu r niu rray, JJ. o. 503 Grant St., Reynoldsville, Pa. Reynoldsville, Pa. Bucknell University Allegheny General Hospital. Pittsburgh, Pa. Warren State Hospital, Warren, Pa. General Practice[Rex fbvans muers,gr. Tampa. Fla. 818 S. Oregan St., Tampa. Fla. University of Florida Temple University Hospital Obstetrics GynecologycJheodore Tflichael (9infer Hazleton, Pa. 620 W. 13th St., Hazleton, Pa. University of Scranton Abington Memorial Hospital. Abington, Pa. Hazleton State HospitalJ(John (garland CP ace, CL. (B. Murray, Utah 1104 E. 1st St., Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah, University of Utah Medical School Alameda County Hospital, Oakland, Calif., Northeastern Hospital, Philadelphia, Frank-ford Hospital, Philadelphia Internal Medicine(James [Ray [Patterson, (B.S! Fort Collins, Col. 4465 Osceola, Denver, Col. University of Wyoming Denver General Hospital, Denver Presbyterian Hospital, Denver Obstetrics and Gynecology(June [Philippa cTox IPeters, ©. Homer City, Pa. 139 Main Street, Homer City, Pa. Vassar College Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia Qeorge Standish CP oust, 11, CB.cS. Hughesville, Pa. 23 N. Main Street, Hughesville, Pa. Dickinson College Harrisburg General Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. Williamsport Hospital, WilliamsportCllbert JTlurray .CR.eeves, am Parkersburg, N. C. Hope Mills, N. C. Wake Forest College, Stanford University James Walker Memorial Hospital, Wilmington, N. C. The Reeves Clinic, Hope Mills, N. C. General PracticeMartinsburg, Ha. 8 Comer jCe ffloy CReighat ■I CB.S. P.O. Box 104. Martinsburg, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College Temple University Hospital General PracticeNew York, N. Y. Germantown Hospital and Dispensery, Philadelphia General Practice R.D. 3, West Chester, Pa. Frankford Hospital, PhiladelphiaRiverside, N. J. (Joseph cJnckett CRiemer; am 155 Sycamore Road, Havertown, Pa. Swarthmore College Montgomery Hospital, Norristown General Practice Seattle General Hospital, SeattleGYrancis (Donald[Riley Philadelphia, Pa. 7434 Boyer Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Swarthmore College Long Beach Naval Hospital, Long Beach, Calif. St. Joseph’s HospitalCCurelicino San Juan, Puerto Rico OTlores, S! CR ivcis 1 c lores. 59 Taft Avenue. Santurce, University of Puerto Rico Brooke General Hospital (Army), San Antonio. Texas Puerto Rico Bayamon District Hospital, P.R. St. Joseph's Hospital, Philadelphia denon dClberto CR.iverci y (jBiascoechea, CB.S. Arecibo, Puerto Rico P.O. Box 6, Arecibo, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico Presbyterian Hospital, San Juan General PracticeCRobert (UKood [Robertson Narberth, Pa. 101 Woodside Avenue, Narberth, Pa. Oberlin College, Stanford University U. S. Marine Hospital. Norfolk, Va. Internal Medicinecfred (Baker (Rogers, Cl. (B. Trenton, N. J. Donnelly Memorial Hospital, Trenton, N. J. Princeton University Temple University Hospital Donnelly Memorial Hospital, Trenton, N. J. Internal MedicineCesar Rafael® osa t[ 3UU (BA. Manati, Puerto Rico Box 191, Manati, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico Bayamon District Hospital, Bayamon, P.R. General PracticeNorthampton, Pa. 1561 Lincoln Avenue, Northampton, Pa. Temple University Temple University Hospital Allentown Hospital, Allentown, Pa. Methodist Hospital, Philadelphia General PracticeITianj jComse [Rutledge, CB.S., 111.Cl. Florence, S. C. 317 S. McQueen Street. Florence, S. C. Furman University, University of North Carolina Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania PediatricsQeorge CP. CRutt Allentown, Pa. 26 S. Madison Street, Allentown, Pa. Lebanon Valley College, University of Alabama, West Virginia University Allentown Hospital, Allentown Northeastern Hospital. Philadelphia Internal Medicine(Joseph cl win Saunders Milton, Mass. 14 Nevada Road, Quincy, Mass. Boston College Carney Hospital, Boston Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia Stetson Hospital. Philadelphia Internal MedicineCTredenc G. Sc inebly, (B.S. Mt. Vernon, Ohio 403 Newark Road, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Miami University (Ohio), University of Illinois, Syracuse University, University of North Dakota (Medicine) Miami Valley Hospital, Dayton, Ohio Dee Memorial Hospital, Ogden, Utah(James William Simpson. Orlando, Florida 612 E. Central Street, Orlando, Florida University of Florida, A. and M. College of Texas Temple University Hospital Northeastern Hospital, Philadelphia Surgery ci flies m on roe cSV rr fiettj, Spencer, W. Va 500 Church Street, West Virginia University Germantown Hospital and Dispensary, Philadelphia Internal Medicine Spencer, W_ Va.Sdward (Alexander Sme loff, (BA Allentown, Pa. Sacred Heart Hospital, Allentown 2421 Allen Street, Allentown, Pa. Muhlenberg College Allentown State Hospital, Allentown Frankford Hospital. PhiladelphiaV. cbCcirold Jaughn Smith, (B.S. Akron, Ohio 707 Falls Avenue, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Kent State University, Akron University Akron City Hospital, Akron, Ohio Frankford Hospital, Philadelphia General Practicem ars hall 8. Smith, Cfr., (B.S. Lancaster, Pa. 521 N. President Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College, Hahnemann Medical College Fordham Hospital, New York City Obstetrics and GynecologyW 7 t ry Soli lorn on Sidney, Nova Scotia, Canada 1755 N. 57th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University, Philadelphia Jewish Hospital, Philadelphia General Surgery( era So ro la inch, CB.S. Old Forge, Pa. 1162 Bennett Street, Old Forge, Pa. University of Michigan Hahnemann Hospital. Philadelphia Obstetrics and Gynecology jConn Jl. Steph epneas Victor, Idaho 39 S. Sunnyslope Avenue, Pasadena, Calif. Brigham Young University, West Virginia University, Columbia University Los Angeles County General Hospital, Los Angeles, CaliforniaWalt on Sugene Stevens, Cl. CB. Long Island, N. Y. 3702 The Alameda, Baltimore, Maryland The Johns Hopkins University Baltimore, Maryland The Pennsylvania Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. The Chestnut Hill Hospital, Philadelphia Pediatric Psychology and PsychiatryCR bert CD aniel Swedeaburg, (B.S. Salina, Kansas 315 S. 9th Street, Salina, Kansas North Park Junior College, University of North Dakota, Northwestern University Harper Hospital, Detroit, Mich. St. Michael’s Hospital, Grand Forks, N. D. SurgeryStanton dKenry Sykes, ®.s Phillipsburg, N. J. 316 Thomas Street, Phillipsburg, N. J. University of Illinois, University of North Dakota Methodist Hospital, Indianapolis, Ind.Stanley ca rah am Philadelphia, Pa. 4621 N. 11th Street, Philadelphia, Temple University, Stanford University Mount Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia Obstetrics and GynecologyPasadena, Calif. 1025 14th Avenue, Honolulu, Oahu, Hawaii University of Hawaii Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia General Practiceerman William cJhorpe, (LL. ©. Manti, Utah • 2587 McClelland Street, Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah, Salt Lake City Latter Day Saint’s Hospital Latter Day Saint’s Hospital Salt Lake City, UtahCR oLtert dwcircl Wis Milwaukee, Wis. 1228 W. Capitol Drive University of Michigan, University of Chicago Madison General Hospital. Madison, Wisconsin Saint Joseph's Hospital, General Practice M i lwaukee, M ilwa ukee. WisYltcholas Cf. )iek3 CL. (B. Berlin, Germany 19 Fair Street, Cooperstown, N. Y. Harvard University Abington Memorial Hospital, Abington, Pa.cHatry Quartern Walker,Qr., (B.S. Millville, N. J. 635 Landis Avenue, Vineland, N. J. Earlham College. Bowdoin College Waterbury Hospital, Waterbury, Conn. Newcomb Hospital, Vineland, N. J. Fay’s Neuro-Physical Rehabilitation Clinic, Philadelphia Obstetrics and GynecologyNanticoke, Pa. Charlotte (Jean Waters, d.(B. 340 State Street, Nanticoke, Pa. Philadelphia General Hospital Bucknell University1C a r vey SCI, em mg Mountain Lakes, N. J. 290 Morris Avenue, Mountain Lakes, N. J. Drew University, Madison, N. J. Philadelphia Naval Hospital Montgomery Hospital, Norristown, Pa. Surgerymartin Q.lJer Weii.gr Philadelphia, Pa. 113 W. Cooke Avenue, Glenolden, Pa. Ursinus College Saint Albans Naval Hospital, Saint Albans, N. Y. Delaware County Hospital, Pa. Internal MedicineC eorcje U lltam W eber Heading. Pa. 106 W. Spring Street. Reading, Pa. — - •» - — All. right Collect . Reading, Drexel Institute c»f Technology. Rutgers University, Syracuse I niversity Surgery Community General Hospital. Reading. Pa. Harrisburg Hospital. Harrisburg. Pa. Frank ford Hospital. PhiladelphiadKaroldf cf recleric West, (B.S. New York, N. Y. 36 Atlantic Avenue, Ocean Grove, N. J. West Virginia, Wesleyan Fitkin Memorial Hospital. Asbury Park. N. J. Chestnut Hill Hospital, Philadelphia Internal Medicine8 (o vard (Jones Williams, (Jr(B.S. Harrisburg, Pa. 108 Cedar Street, Millville, N. J. Bucknell University, Pennsylvania State College Germantown Hospital and Dispensary, Philadelphia Doctor’s Hospital, Philadelphia Obstetrics and GynecologyLRobert jLloycl Wuertz, CL. (B. Wilmington, Delaware 220 N. Union Street, Kennett Square, Pa. Wesleyan University, Middleton. Conn. Delaware Hospital. Wilmington, Dela. ResearchAvonmore, Pa. Avonmore, Pa. Grove City College. Temple University Allegheny General Hospital. Pittsburgh, Pa. Episcopal Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa.(Robert %4 Cl. ©. Philadelphia, Pa. 2603 Baird Blvd., Camden, N. J. Temple University, Philadelphia Philadelphia General Hospital General PracticeGlenn 3oerbi Valley View, Pa. Lebanon Valley College, Cornell University Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. Surgery Valley View, Pa.Bepartmentsi When knowledge as a prince—was young, A single nursemaid was full retinue enow. Thus in the early play's about mans selj All players parts were kept with ease within a single brow. But now that Truth to kingly stature’s grown, A larger cast must harken to his wants; And men must practice, learn, and teach Not art—but arts within the art— which will when known Have led us from foul quackery’s dusty haunts So we the castle of our King may safely reach.AflRTOmY Since the lime of Yesalius, learned medical teachers have said.”A thorough training in anatomy is the logical and vital foundation of the physician.” And so on October 2. 1944. we set out forthwith to begin the acquistion of pur own vital foundations. We made what seemed a rather inauspicious start that first day as we studied, of all things plant cells! However, before long we were into die real meat of the situation as the doors of the dissecting laboratory were swung open, and. from this day on. we were always readily identified as freshmen medical students by anyone ppssesing any remnant whatsoever of his second cranial nerves. Our illustrious stall was headed by Dr. John Franklin Huber, whose choice of solid color neckwear was a surer guide than the calendar as to which day of the week it was: and who acheived considerable fame through his broncho-pulmonan segmentation work and his dorsalis pedis dissections. Dr. Pritchard dispensed information on embryology with supersonic speed and in the gross laboratory was prone to order. “Go get a Gray." or. “Stick your hand in therc-it won’t bite you!" Drs. Weston and kimmel piloted us on a multicolored tour of the central nervops system their lectures always reminded one of a Southwestern coach plotting a new aerial circus. Dr. kimmel enjoyed contor-tionisticly illu-lrating anatomic principles with his hands and handkerchief, while Drs. Bradley and Mover strove to impress facts upon us by calmer measures. Facts anatomic were again presented to us in the sophomore year in lectures on special regions, plus genetics In Dr. Bradley, and again in the junior year in review sessions by Drs. Huber ami eston. We are proud to have been instructed so well by this splendid group, our teachers ami our friends! 137BIOCHemiSTRV With his unforgettable admonition that we would soon be doctors to whom sick people would he looking for help. Doctor Hamilton ushered us into Biochemistry; where, among the perplexing analytical instruments and the bewilderment of test-tubes, vve began the study of the chemistry of the human body. From the start. Chem lab was a bee-hive of activity -physical and mental. Roll was taken twice daily, once precisely at one p.m.. and again at four -and for the late comers there were only locked doors- “sars merci . To us. as frightened freshmen. "Bob " Hamilton's Texan humor and practical philosophic remarks were an oasis in the desert of chemical and T0XIC0L0GV technicalities; nor will there be many who will forget Doctor Robinson's pantomine of "Van Slyke approaching the colorimeter" as well as his thorough lectures on pH. Doctor Crandall proved to he a most obliging assistant, and our classmate-professor. Doctor Hart, tactfully suggested the solution to many of our problems. None of the topics were easy hut the most difficult were those involving the countless pH. and CO curves: though Doctor Speigel—Adolfs' lectures in Colloidal Chemistry ran a close second as a producer of brain-strain. The most momentous experiments were those involving the twenty-four hour special diet urinalysis—where prestige was measured in terms of volume and specific gravity. A certain sense of pride, however, hung over the class the morning that the results of the tests were published. and that feeling of quiet pride has remained in the knowledge that we had mastered a subject fundamental to our medical training. 138PHY5I0L0GV While still Freshmen we were introduced to I he subject of Physiology, which gives the future physician an understanding of the theory on which his therapy w ill be based. We received lectures from Doctor Oppen-heiiner. head of the Department; on respiration, the cardiovascular system, and the gastrointestinal system; and mam of us nursed stiff fingers from taking copious notes in Docfoi Greisheimer’s lectures regarding the blood, the eye. neuro-physiology, renal physiology, and the endocrine system. In the laboratory we came in contact with nearly every species of the animal kingdom, smoked countless ehymograph papers, and composed literary masterpieces for our notebooks. It was here that we became better acquainted with another staff member. Mrs. Kathleen Weston, who was ever ready to help us in our halting efforts to study physiology in action. Since we completed our course in Physiology both departmental personnel and program have expanded; Drs. Collins. King and Sokalchuck have become affiliated with the department both to teach and to experiment in practical phy siological problems. Mthough the days of our using cannula and ehymograph an1 behind us. and many of the fine points once set well known are now hazy, we trust that the basic principles of physiology will long he remembered by us so that our clinical art will he well-rooted in the basic science of body function. 139Iii his famous short-sleeved, full length white coat. Dr. John . Kolmer, as Professor of Medicine in charge of Bacteriology and Immunology, formally introduced the Sophomore Class to the entire gamut of "bugs to be respected but not feared.-' Father John’s forceful histrionics played an important role in his presentation of the agents of disease and the men who prevented and cured them. Later in the year. I)r. Kolmer instructed us in the principles of immunology and will always be remembered by us as a man with distinction and as a scientist, clinician, teacher, and friend. A well-planned series of concise thorough lectures by Dr. Farle Spaulding and Dr. Amadeo Bondi further enlightened us concerning the BACTERIOLOGY PARASITOLOGY and immunoLOGY characteristics and habits of bacteria, fungi, yeasts et al. By the end of the trimester, when we considered ourselves as reincarnated Kochs, Pasteurs, and Ehrlichs, came our final test —the unknowns. Remember how we chased those elusive organisms through myriad culture tubes to finally arrive al the diagnosis of —! $:{ jr . CONTAMINATION!!!!! The second trimester brought us under the protective wing of Dr. Edwin Gault whose par-asitology slides transported us from the bleak confines of the laboratory to far-off dark and mysterious places. (For several weeks Tsutsugamuchi was the password). We were made aware of such important items as "beware of dandruff that crawls” and why ships returning from the Orient ride high on the water when entering the Delaware I Cholera, remember?). Another gem of wisdom never to he forgotten is that famous procedure which ranks in medicine along with the discoveries of penicillin and gentian violet—namely, the Gault-niirror technique for taking NIH swabs. 140PHRRITlfiCOLOGV Then was a buzz of anticipation as neophyte sophomores greeted one another in the before-class confusion of the fourth floor. With excitement and pride, we approached a new subject. Pharmacology; which term conveyed to our confused minds a subject dealing with the writing of prescriptions. It took only a few lectures and an introduction to the big blue book to show us that things weren't going to be so easy; for as we fought the “metric revolution" in the laboratory and listened to the didactic material we realized the vast amount to be learned before we could be considered competant dispensors of drugs. As time slipped by. our instructors crystallized into personalities: gentle, conscientious Dr. Livingston; anledotc-ladeu Dr. Larson: amused, amusing Dr. Fellows; and genial, perenially. bottle-filling George. Also with the pasing of time came the animal experiments to bring with them those ingenious kymographs that did everything hut write the captions for our note books; and also introduce us to those vengeful cat.- and dogs that always managed to die at the most inopportune moment. The course was almost over before we had the opportunity of watching our “tec-totlling" classmates test the effects of alcohol. The “morning after" came quickly however, with a three hour final and a post-examination completion of the voluminous notebooks; thus ending a course in which we were taught the fundamentals of one of the most essential feature- of our calling, the use of drugs in treating the sick. 141"To the pathologist all medical things are pathology." a fact well learned during our Sophomore y ear when, under the guidance f dynamic Dr. Aegerter. we lived and breathed pathology. Daily lectures resulted in a sheaf of notes that soon reached staggering proportions.. Who will ever forget Dr. Aegerter s masterpieces in syphilis and the functions of the female breast: Dr. Gaults' half hour on Orroya Fever: or the mad dash through the circulatory system with Dr. ‘‘Pete"? We began to doubt the sincerity of the promise “We don't intend to make histo-pathologists of you in ten weeks" as we continued to Hunk Dr. Gault's slide exams, despite the long hours spent over microscopes and the helpful hints of genial Dr. Peale. Count- PATHOLOGY less jars of pickled specimens were the foundation for our study of gross pathology : while at autopsy , fresher (?) material was demonstrated, and all the while clinical pathology was being ably covered by Dr. Fie a nor Valentine.: During the junior year we received a supplementary course in oncology and surgical pathology. In sections at P. C. H. during our last two years we learned that watching an autops or performing one are two entirely different things. The biggest land most bitter! lesson of all. however, was saved till our senior year where, in the clinical pathological conferences, we learned that in medicine the pathologist always lias the last word. 142mmcine Fven as sub-clinicians we were impressed wit!) the importance of the course in Medicine, for h) the time our clinical years were reached we had ahead) gained much knowledge from Doctor Robinson on the History of Medicine. Doctor Kohner's clinics, and Doctors Mark's and Durant's lectures. In our clinical years Doctor Durant continued with his classical lectures on cardiac disease: Doctor Lunsbury discussed endocrine disorders and rheumatology : while Doctor Farrar covered the hematological and nutritional disorders. From soft-spoken Doctor Ginsburg we learned the most recent advances in applied therapeutics, and his lectures on urinary tract disorders brought order to a somewhat confused group of ailments. While still in our third ear we were fortunate to hear Doctor Richard Kern’s captivating discourses on tropic al medicine based on bis ast experience during lb - past two years. I util reccntlx a Commodore in the av and clinical professor at the I niversitx of Pennsylvania, we are rightfull) proud of genial, erudite Doetoi Kern, the newly appointed head of the department. In our Senior year we performed practical work in ward and OPD under the careful guidance of the medical staff. The clinics, ward-rounds. and especially the weekly clinics-pathologic and correlation conferences convinced us of the necessity of land the difficulty ini making a correct diagnosis. 1435URG6RV The door to the OK was first opened to us by Doctor Giambalvo in our second year, when in weekly lectures we were introduced to Surgery -especially the surgical management of traumatic cases. Not till our Junior Year, however, did we meet Doctor Burnett, the head of the department, who was a masterful actor as well as surgeon and whose emphatic description of tormina served to imprint that cardinal sign in our minds forever. It was the sharp, clear, concise description of surgical entities by Doctor Rose-mond in the Monday morning quiz section that prepared us for the meeting of diagnostic problems in our Senior Year. Indeed during the third ear we complained about the lack of clinical contact and the emphasis and re-emphasis on things we felt we knew so well. It took, however, only a pitifully short time serving as clerks in the ward and operating rooms for us to realize that the lectures of our Junior Year were extremely precious and practical. As Seniors we found that we could no longer go away with glib phrases about “securing good coaptation” and “insure adequate fluids", for it was rightly expected that we know the proper materials and amounts. We were humbled in our attempts to get a good history from a patient who spoke English poorly, and by our difficult) in diagnosing the cause of a “pain in the belly"; and we are grateful to the men who taught us a specially that allows for minimal error and no needless diagnostic procrastination. 144OBST6TRIC5 a n d GvnecoLOGv Our fust glimpse into Obstetrics was at the hands of quiet Dr. James Ouindleu who quickly became the class favorite because of his consistent reference to us as “Doctors ", and who quickly look us through the history of his specialty and the conduct of normal labor. The following year saw the lectures continued by Drs. Alesbury and Deming who stressed the diagnosis of pregnancy and re-stressed the conduct and mechanism of labor. In addition our third year gave us the Junior 0. B. Section the call, the dash, the climb; all in time to hear the splash of the infamous “Dirts Duncan". The lectures in Gynecology were capably presented by Drs. Beet-ham anti Forman. The impeccable Dr. Bcecham quickly endeared himself to our female colleagues with his sentiments concerning the general veracity of women; while Dr. Forman's calculated reasoning and repetitive truisms made a lasting impression I though the hulk of his accessories shattered many a youthful dreamt. On December 13. 1946 the new head of the department was announced Dr. J. Robert Will-son. who bails from the I diversity of Michigan and the Chicago Lying-in-Hospital. Quickly, becoming accustomed to his “not. I. Doctor”, we embarked on a series of inspiring rapid-fire OB lectures which proved to us Easterners that medical knowledge doesn’t stop at the Alleghenies. Senior OB brought the climax to our training as we observed a female in labor, learned the cry of a primip. and found out just what to do when a para V askes for a bed pan truly a well-rounded education. 145PEDIATRICS In our Junior year, afler hypnotizing us with a dozen or so roving jestures of his upper extremities. Dr. Nelson commenced to teach us that babies are human beings. In the extensive lecture series, which followed we came to appreciate the problems of growth and development as well as the difficulties of making a diagnosis on a child too young to be a finished conversationalist. Indeed by the time our third year was finished we had seen our infant grow up tin spite of our formulas I; pass through the range f the “usual childhood diseases", and finally reach that exalted level where the girl-conscience adolescent. (Of Dr. Pearson's notes) slips out of the pediatric age range. Our clinical experience in pediatrics also started in our Junior year when we invaded the ultra-violet sanctum at Jewish Hospital, and under the tutelage of Dr. High we felt our first anterior fontanelle and were confused by our first diaper. It was our last year, however, that saw us with otoscope and confusion face the younger generation in the wards and clinics of Temple I niversity Hospital. Dr. Kendall showed us some of the problems that the new-born presents, while in out-patient clinic we gathered some "gems" from Dr. Cohn as we dealt with the hordes f “well babies". Om class served as pioneers in that we were the first group to invade St. Christopher’s Hospital where, after an introduction to the hospital routine from Dr. Richardson: we spent our time on the wards, in the clinics under Dr. Wells, and in the invaluable conferences. At the close of our work we felt qualified to criticalls review the current literature in some pediatric paper and to write a paper on the same. 146IHUROLOGY, [UUROSURG6RY and PSYCHIATRY Neurosurgery has been taught us in our Senior year In l)r. Michael Scott capably assisted by Dr. Wycis. Dr. Scott proved to our class that a dynamic surgeon can he mild mannered, unassuming and evcn-temj ored. l ew of our teachers have earned our respect and admiration as rapidly a- he. I he concise, well organized, simply staled Wednesday morning lectures have been a pleasure to attend for a thoroughly lecture-sated Senior Class. W ard rounds and OH contact with Dr. Scott have only sened to emphasize the excellent impression he has made with us in formal lectures. We were introduced into neurology by that self-admitted "pugnacious Irishman". Dr. Sherman Gilpin. In very short time we learned that he was. in addition, skilled, thorough, practical, and likable. An added refinement tor embarassmenl i was his uncanny memory for faces and geographic origins. If "W est irginia tlidn t know it “South Carolina1' was heard from and woe to the man who thought that a partly-expressed opinion would he forgotten by the following Wednesday. Helping Dr. Gilpin in demonstrating neurologic disturbances was Dr. Silverstein who produced from a small haltered hag the instruments necessary to make an honest, complete neurological examination. After four sears of clinics and lectures we feel confident about our knowledge about things neural, and the Temple graduate yvho does a Quekenstedt on a patient suspected of having a space-taking lesion in the cranial vault should himself be suspected of ha ing some head pathology. While still Freshmen. Drs. English and Steel introduced us to ourselves and let us know that it was our Super-ego that gave us such a hard time at the movie that our Id had taken us to when our Ego should have been up in the natoim Lab learning about where all three lived. We were introduced to clinical psychiatry at PGH by Drs. Freed and Hammerman who let us present cases which we had prepared, and who demonstrated in the crowded amphitheater the techniques of narcosy nthesis. electroshock, psychotherapy, and hypnosis.. Dr. Pearson's lectures and clinics on the personality problems of children, and the clinics conducted by Dr. Weiss in our last year, rounded out a course yvhich taught us the important lesson of remembering above all and always that a patient is a person. 147OPHTHRLfllOLOGY and fl fl E ST H E S10 L 0 G Y Since among th.- ailments and twists of outrageous fortune to which we are heir, there are few so feared as blindness; it follows that the men devoted to the care of the organ of sight have accorded to them a high place in the minds of their medical brothers. Truly the ophthalmologist deserves the title “aristocrat of the profession”. The men (and women) in our department of ophthalmology, ably headed by Dr. Gibson, certainly fell into the above category in classroom and clinic. Their interest in the eye was matched by their desire to pass on knowledge about it to others, and. though we will still refer a patient with ocular trouble mighty fast, it is reassuring to know when excavating for a foreign body that the cornea is as capable of taking a beating as a fingernail. Back in the days before our auditorium acquired its Hollywood creations each Tuesday morning would find the upper classmen closely following Dr. Hickox as he lectured on and demonstrated in anesthesiology. The young professor of a new specialty employed young and new techniques of teaching and the informative movies aptly pointed out the important aspects of his subject. In our Senior year one of the busiest services, and one of the most rewarding in amount of actual individual accomplishment, was anesthesiology. True, we did develop exostosis of the external auditory canals from the constant taking of blood pressures; but we also learned the importance of good anesthesiologic care in preventing pain, increasing the ease of operation for the surgeon, and reducing surgical mortality. "in memoRinm' It was the Class of '4tt which more than any other fell the passing of Dr. Lillie, for his sudden death occurred at about the mid-point of his lecture series to us as Junior students. Fortunately Dr. Lillie's basic philosophy, as well as his scientific knowledge, was of the type that made itself manifest quickly. His obvious concern for his fellow teachers, his patients, and for us, his students, was easily discernable even in the short period of time that we were permitted to know him. In looking through “Skulls” years past it is difficult to find an issue which doesn't quote the famous “The further out you stick your neck, the more likely you are to get footprints on it.” It is our privilege to say that our class, loo; will in the years to come remember this truism and the sincere quiet man who told it. 148OTORHinOLflRYflGOLOGV and BROflCHOGSOPHRGOLOGY “The next patient presents an interesting picture. Just what was your first indica-tinn r»f trouble, oh sheik?" Well, it might be a little exaggerated hut the class was certainly impressed by the cosmopolitan group of patients demonstrated during die clinics conducted by Drs. Jackson and Norris toward the close of our junior year. That the world wide fame of the Jackson clinic was well deserved was unquestionably proved to us by the masterful handling of the specialized instruments of a highly specialized calling, and by the seemingly marvelous results obtained in malignancies of the larynx and trachea. The formal lectures in bronchoesophogology were attention-demanding also, and the talk most likely to remain as a memory for years to come was that illustrated lecture on “Foreign Bodies in the trachea and bronchi" wherein were demonstrated everything from peanut to pachyderm (charm-bracelet -izei which managed to slip down man’s “Sunday throat". By the time that we learned to pronounce the name of his subject l)r. “Matt" Eisner had already brought us along the external auditory canal through the tympanic membrane and was expounding on the wonders of the middle ear. Vs the lectures progressed we came to know the professor as an amiable, soft-spoken gentleman who was determined bey ond all measures to leave us w ith a knowledge of the topography of the fossa of rosenmu fossa of rosenbu well a very important fossa indeed. In our senior year we were surprised to learn that the chemotherapy and hiothei upcutic agents have not made T A an outmoded procedure, and over in “second floor Brown” we watched Drs. F.rsncr. Meyer. De Luca and others demonstrate “guillotine" versus “snare". Finally in the Far. Nose. Throat clinic. Drs. Rush and Rachlis showed us the proper treatment of that most prevalent of disorders in the City of Brotherly Love. Chronic Sinusitis. 149RRDIOLOGV and ORTHOPEDICS The first week at Medical School brought the class face to face with the dynamic scientist and teacher. Dr. W. K. Chamberlain: A course entitled “Anatomy as Revealed l the Roentgen Ray" not only introduced us to the x-ray but correlated our work in the disecl ing room with clinical medicine, which was two years away. Again, the second year was enhanced In the union of Pathology and its Roentgen Ray appearance. The third year gave us. as a class the opportunity to begin x-ray interpretation and identification. The senior year saw only a few demonstrations by members of the department: but each specialty gave us in turn the chance to see how it was helped by radiology. The controversial X-Ray conference held on Fridays saw the meeting of department heads and their problems solved, sometimes, by Roentgenology with all benefitting in the open discussions. Then, indeed we leave Temple with an excellent groundwork in this field—Radiology. To students at Temple bravely facing “bumper fractures" every time they venture from school to hospital, the importance of ortho-poedics is quickly apparent. It was not until our third year, however. that we were introduced to the subject formally, at the hands of the head of the department Dr. John Royal Moore. In speech tempo of such rapidity as to give the class scribes paranoia. Dr. Moore, with the assistance of l)rs. Jordan and Seifert, galloped through orthopoedics and then really made time through traumatology. Our senior year confirmed our belief that insomnia was an occupational disease of orthopods when at 7:(X) A.M. we took turns holding each other’s eyelids up while the members of the department demonstrated the proper methods of fracture reduction. PGH sections at a reasonable hour completed our course in the diseases of the musculoskeletal system and we finished the subject fervently hoping that our first cast would look just half as pretty as the ones we saw at Temple. 150UR0L0GV and PROCTOLOGV The weekly appearance of Dr. McCrae. during our junior year was always anticipated by a lecture-weary class: since, the "joke" before the lecture -du jour- was the shot in the arm to pep us up. He Would draw from his own source or be aided and abetted by a joke in the private repotoire of one of the more tra elled members of the class. Although, he referred to himself as "a plumber of vhe human water-works." Dr. McCrae proved himself in the lecture hall to be. not only a good racontoire but an excellent teacher and diagnostician. In our last year, we were capably self-taught, by the new head of the department of I rology Dr. k. Conger. At tin early hours of each Wednesday, several students would present summaries of recent Lrologie articles and then a discussion would follow, in which the various facets of I rology were further presented. Thus the two years were linked into a unified whole and our knowledge extended. Hack before we bad ever met a live proctologist Dr. Doane had given us a long Latin phrase which. In assured us. coultl he freely translated as “always inspect the rectum, someday you'll find a five-dollar hill”. Little wonder then that our class eagerly listened to Dr. Bacon and his staff as they lectured on the diseases of that portion of the G.I. tract south of the cecum. We learned much from those dramatic lectures, though some of us were not so adept at differential mg between fistula and fissure-in-ano in the final exam; and we added to that knowledge in the clinics and ward work of our last year. One of the highlights of a thrill-packed year was watching an APPS by the originator of the technique: a sight which more than makes up for the disappointment of not “striking it rich" between the prostate and Blummers shelf. 151DGRfTl ATOLOGV and 5VPHILOLOGV I lie series of lectures in dermatology given in our third year managed to he different from the other lectures delivered at the same time, in that there was occasional clincial material presented to the class. I hose seconds spent in filing past the patients on the way to our seats provided us with at least a glimpse of that medical entity almost lost sight of in the Junior year, the patient. As we progressed thru Dermatology and the study of that diseasc-without-a-country. sy philology, we came to know and appreciate Drs. Wright and Freidman. who presented a maze of material in a simplified manner. It was not until we came face-to-face (so to speak) with the subjects in clinic as seniors, however, that we learned the value of diagnostic acumen and a good slapping hand.R G n € 5 BARR CHASE CAnCER RESEARCH fOUflDATIOn Dr. Theodore L. Chase of Reno. Nevada has established in the Temple I diversity School of Medicine and Hospital the Agnes Barr Chase Cancer Research Foundation in memory of his beloved wife. Agnes Barr Chase. M.l).. who grad- uated from Temple I niversity School of Medicine in the class of 1909. The purpose of this foundation is the furtherance of research in general surgery. with particular emphasis on study of the cause or causes and treatment of cancer. Dr. Valy Menkin. w ho is also ssociate Professor of {Experimental Pathology, heads the laboratories of the Chase Foundation, which are situated on the seventh floor of Temple I niversity School of Medicine. Clinical application is conducted in the Temple I diversity Hospital. As Associate Professor of experimental Pathology, Dr. Menkin first addressed tin- class of 1948 during their junior pathology session, at which time he brought to the attention of the students his work on the biochemical substances present in inflammatory exudate which help to explain some of the major sequences in the development of inflammation. t present. Dr. Menkin is directing research along the three fronts of cancer, leukemia, ami inflammation. The work being done not only is of scientific interest and import hut serves as a dynamic memorial to an accomplished woman and to the love and respect of her physician husband. THE S A m U E L 5. f E L 5 fOUflDATIOn It hough new to Temple, the Samuel S. Pels Research Institute has been in existence for fourteen years, but remained without affiliation with any medical center until 1947. Dr. Shay, who has been associated with ihc Institute since its beginning, fulfills the dual roles of teacher and research-clinician. With him is associated a team of scientists that is capable of handling all of the many technical problems confronting a research organization. In the group besides Dr. Shay are: Dr. kamarov. Physiologist: Dr. Grossberg. Physical Chemist: Dr. Siplet. Biochemist; and Miss Lichtblau, Microchemist, ns well as a group of technical assistants. The Institute is primarily concerned with Castro-Intestinal physiology and pathology: and at the present time is working on experimentally produced ulcer and malignancy as well as on the more basic problems of mucus formation and liver physiology. Adequate capital investment insures the means necessary for the continuation of this important work. Of interest to the student body is the fact that the Samuel S. Feb Foundation is not ex-clusively devoted to work on a post-graduate level. It is Dr. Shay's belief that every medical student with ideas and the desire to pursue them should have al his disposal the laboratory and research facilities necessary to do so. One function of the institute will be to make such facilities and help available to him. With this combination of expert post-graduate research and earnest student endeavor it is reasonable to hope that the Samuel S. Fels Foundation will be of value not only to its medical fosterparent. Temple, but also to the world of medicine at large.154hus t€ r M' io hut an hour a go didsi come To lent,, lit ’or! from those oho before ot. in on, torn hmnl student, honored robe ■„ others mho ere mane ■»«£«" trill Qttietly poet ■ « nHippoeroteon tor another linh nberaraimatts «• spectl of Time is not a constant thing, lint doth perversely seem to run most fast w i i sloth is most fiesired. So that jour years in pleasa nt readings spent ! rr is fee four tveeks in roles far less inspired. 156FR€SHmnn class Ahel, K., Adamitz, R.t Albert. I .. Anderson. W .. Arhogast. J.. Baker. M„ Balter, L.. Bassi-. M.. Beharry. A.. Gander. L., Carpenter. R.. Caton. J.. Chulal. G.. Chapin. I... Cochran. W.. Coffman. J.. Collect. T.. Gone. D.. Cook. R., Cooper. J.. Cutler. J.. Davis. 1.. Dean. E.. Delaplaine. R.. Didier. E.. Dinman, B. Donan. A.. Dovey, V.. Erickson. Eslerly. K.. Evans. B.. Evans. R., Ferguson. W., Field, G.. Fried berg, M.. Fry. R., Gandy, R- Garcia Estcvea, J.. Garfield, F.. Giambalvo. J.. Gonzalez, E.. Goode now, W., Gottlieb II.. Grana-Rodriguez, J.. Grasmiek. .. Gtcenfeld. A.. »rirtitli. J.. Grntski. I).. Gulick, I)., Hardin. M.. Hardison, s'.. Hart. T.. Hartman. II.. Heath. D.. Ho, R.. Inouye, M.. Johnson, P.. Jonas. J.. Jones. R.. Katz. H„ Kelley. F.. Kelly, J.. Kelly. J.. Kemp, K.. Kent, G.. Kook. A.. Kornreieh. R.. Koster. E.. Krejci. F.. Kudelko, Kyreages. (!.. Ladd. J.. I .aquer. K.. For. H.. Levy. W.. Long, F.. Loiii. V„ Maciejowski. .. Manning. B.. Margie, .. Me A leer, 1).. McGraw. T., Mr Master, J.. Miller, G., Minick. J.. Minora. M.. Moreno. E., Mowry, Midhearn, J.. Muschanv. Y. Myers. .. Niles. J.. Osborn. L.. Pagan. .. Pinkerton. R., Poli-toskc, E.. Pollack. H„ Pot a nos, J.. Powers J., Proctor, 1).. Putnam. R.. Rabin. Reppert. W .. Resniek. E., Richards, W.. Richardson, J., Rinck, G.. Riser, G., Rivera-Cintron, F„ Roe, J.. Root. F„ Roper, J.. Rosario-Sanchez. T., Russell. R., Sardi. Schwartz. L. Sebastian. E.. Semiear. R.. Shellenberger. W.. Sieger, J., South wick G.. Stewart. R.. Stratton. R.. Tragic. V.. Trigiano. I... Aihlen. F.. Vogele. A.. NA agner. K.. Watts. M.. Weldon. H.. Wilson. I).. Wilt. K.. Wright. W., Yates. C.. Yoder. N.. Zeleehosky. W .. Ziegler. J.SOPHOmORE CLASS Albriglit. W.. Allen, 1).. Mlison, W.. Angstedt, C.. Vrzola. A.. Ashodian, M„ Barber. J.. Beck. R.. Beck. R.. Bradford. M.. Bralove. R.. Brigham. 1’.. Brownlee, II.. Bryan, R.. Bush. H„ Caldwell. P.. Char. D., Chobanian, K., Cochrane. G.. Cooper. K.. Comely. J.. Crigger. W.. Da nicy. K.. David. T.. Denney, J.. Dickens J., Dougherty. R„ Eckfeldt, T., Esterly, H., Eves J.. Feist. J.. Finch. A.. Fishbein. J.. Fisliel. H., Flagg. J.. Fox. C.. Gipson. E.. Granson. P.. Green. C.. Grosh. J.. Harris. W.. Ilefele. C.. Herron, N.. Himmektein. E.. Horst man, R.. Huskey, II.. Ing. R.. Itoh, Y.. Kistermachcr. J.. Koctsier, E.. Konyha, P.. Krosnick. A., Lund. G.. MacDougall. R.. Manchester. G.. Mandry. 1 ., Mane gold, K.. Martz. R.. May. R.. Medlin. E.. Micek, E.. Miller. J.. Mischinski, M.. Moss, K.. Newton. M.. Overman. K.. Oyen. F.. Parks. M.. Petrie. S.. Pilgrim. R.. Pinneo. J., Piserchia. E.. Polanco. G., Reddick. H.. Rex. J., Ringold. M.. Rivera. D., Rudel, H.. Saul. R.. Schraeder. G.. Scott. A.. Sharshon, G., Sheffield, F.. Smith. W.. Snyder. K.. Sprowls, J.. Stella. J.. Stevens, G.. Stockier, J. Sutliff. C.. Taylor A.. Torrcs-Rivera, V.. Waddell. W.. W alker. H., W arren. W., Watson. A., Weaver, P.. Weston. K.. Williams. J.. Wilson. S.. Younkin. C.. Zinovonko, A. nder-on. C.. nderson. W.. stler, .. Beniz, J.. Boiler. S.. Brinning. U.. Busi. J.. Campbell. Y. Chock, C., Church, M.. Clark, R„ Clayhu'gh. B.. Cohen, I).. Daily. W.. del Toro Silva. ., Diuz-Santini. F.. Dillon. K.. Eaton. T.. Eddy, ll„ Eflinger, C., Elli . .. Evans. M„. Feingold, J.. Foreacre. J. , Foreman, J.. Forman, M„ Fraalz. D.. Freeman. R.. Fry. R.. Curciu. Cernerd, K.. Crabuin. K. . Harris. F.. Hawes. W., HaZ ard. A.. 11 i I Ian. D.f Hopper. WH uss. C.. Jack. ()„ Jahnke, W.. Jordan. N., Kaplan. ., Karafin, I... Kelly, W„ Kirk K., Kirkpatrick. J.. I achmun. R., I .a iso. J.. Levin. E.. Lord. L.. Mahon. W.. Mattos. .. McCainmon, C., Middleton. W.. MUerendino, C.. Mollhan. L.. Monte. M., Monteleone, .. Moss W Nay, C.. Nixon, J.. Ogilvie, 1C. Osborn, J.. Park. B.. Peters. W.. Ramirez-W eiser. R., Hauer. F„ Rice. L., Rodriguez Delgado. 11.. Saber. E.. Schilling. K., Scbindel. W.. Schmidt. R.. Scliwinuner. R.. Shindel. J.. Smith. .. Stanton. E.. Stechel, G.. Stekert. K.. Stewart. K.. Stubenrauch, G.. Sugiura, H.. Taylor, H., Teichnor, .. Thiele. A„ Llilig, K.. Van Dcrwerker, E„ Weber. W., Weed. .. Weise. M„ Weiss. I... W’elsli, I).. White. 1C. Wickis, F.. Williams. W inston. N.. W'ohl. M.. Wolford. Wright. Young. 1CApEkfHtfA script alone can be a tiresome thing Twas said of Cassius (hat be thought too much And with this phrase we do most heartily agree. For even in the school-boys rote of old Are maxims of most ancient studied lore. Which do entreat mankind to mix the gold of study with the base of pleasant ore That an amalgam hard as steel will mold Aral bind the precious metal in its cast So that the tempered product the trials time will last. Jfraternities ant Societies 'emALPHA € P 51L 0 n IOTA OFFICERS President I ice-Presidcnt Recording Secretary Corresponding Seeretat y Treasurer June Pclrrs Geraldine Hus Patricia Cowdry Olive Tack era Sorokanich The first women's medical fraternity at Temple I Diversity had its origin as an outgrowth of group feeling rather than in the minds of a few who formed the organization for a specific purpose. It is understandable that women in a predominantly male medical school feel more closely united than they would in a group where the distribution of the sexes is more equal. The freshman, in an unfamiliar environment, without as yet an opportunity to make new friends, feels especially dependent upon the other women in her class. So it became the practice each year for the women of the Sophomore class to give a tea for Freshmen, introducing them to other women medical students and female members of the faculty. Through these gatherings served to unify the group, they also created a desire for a more formal and permanent type of unity. Teas given by A. E. I. of Women’s Medical College suggested the method: and a comfortable newly decorated Women's Lounge in the basement of our medical school provided the background for discussion and finally decision. The group was organized in October, 1946. Hardly had we elected our officers when we began to realize that never had an organization been more fortunate than ours. Our adviser. L)r. Esther M. Greisheimer, worked untiringly, interesting all in our project, acting as a go-between in our contacts with university officials, and attending to myriads of liny details; Dean Parkinson arranged for the procurement and redecoration of two nearby houses. Faculty wives held a bridge party and donated all of their proceeds to the organizations. Women's fraternities in other schools explained the intricacies f management; and men's fraternities in our own school helped with advice and with gifts to be used as prizes at the bridge party. So, by the fall of 1947. the group, hardly a year old, already had its own beautifully furnished “house”. This great accomplishment, however, was more in the nature of a beginning than an end. The past year has been as filled with activity as the preceding one. The kitchen was started and the cellar converted into a recreation room. Our problems ranged from washing machine mechanics to the theory and practice of group government. Realizing the advantages of affiliation with a national society we made application for membership to women's medical fraternity, Alpha Epsilon lota. Those of us who have been permitted to help in the creation of this organization feel that we have had valuable lessons in living as well as our more didactic lessons in medicine, and we wish to close this, our introduction into “The Skull", with very special public thanks t » Dr. Esther M. Greisheimer. to Dean William N. Parkinson, and to all others for their support and kindness. mALPHA H APPA H APPA President I'ice-President Secretary Treasurer House Manager William E. Judson Frederick C. Schueldy Sheldon C. Cook Richard oung Joseph Marhefka W. T. Annon R. Dougherty W. Barnes R. Evans F. Burns W. Ferguson J. Busi W. Fisher N. Campbell D. Fraatz E. Chapin W. Coodenow G. Cochrane J. Crosh S. Cook M. Hardin J. Cunningham F. Harris W. Daly E. Johnson R. Dillon MEMBERS R. Jones W. McKinley Y. Judson W. Padgett J. Kelley J. Powers F. Kelley F. Schnebly G. Kent R. Semiear E. Kostcr L. Tugiano L. Lancaster A. Weed W. Lyons S. Wilson W. Mahon J. Marhefka G. McKay R. Young 166 PHI ALPHA 51 G m A Prim anus Sub-Printarius Seri bus Gustos Steward House Chairman Joseph M. Carfunkel John E. Flynn Melville K. Monte Emil G. Piserohia Kenneth L. Cooper W illiam F. Waddell E.J. Bascik C. R. Bepler . A. Bobb J. F. Boyle K. W. Caldwell E. J. Cannon B. F. Chandler P. Curreri. Jr. J. J. Dempsey J. J. Diamond J. E. Flynn J. M. Carfunkel I). F. Riley P. Y. Tamnra R. A. del Toro C. K. W. Chock T. II. Eaton II. J. Eddy R. P. Fry ' C. P. McCammon M. R. Monte R. J. Ogilvie MEMBERS II. H. Rodriguez R. C. Schilling C. E. Angstadt J. V. Barber K. I.. Cooper J. F. Comely W. C. Harris C.J.Hefele K. K. F.lng E. A. Krause E. G. Pise,rchia J .C. Rex W . F. Waddell A. S. Beharry J. E. Coffman J. E. Cooper A. W. Koch E. J. Politoske J. P. Richardson E. F. Sebastian J. P. Sieger 168PHI BETA PI ■ire It on I ice-ArcliOit Secretary Treasurer Editor John F. Christianson Orvill Merrell Matthew M. Mischinski Boyd N. Park William II. Ishum William Anderson George Catlett John Christianson Randall Clark Bennie Clayhurgh William Coehran Everett Dean Andrew Donan William Dovey Harold Esterly Burtis Evans James Flagg Alberto Garcia Boss Gernerd Thomas Hart Harold Hartman William I sham William Jalmke James Ladd MEMBERS George Laquer Wallace Lo.ui Gordon Lund Gordon Manchester Orvill Merrell Matthew Mischinski Paul Nay Lawton Osborn Boyd Park David Proctor 'em Smith Robert Swedenborg Stanton Sykes Earl an Derwerker Maurice Watts Paul Weaver Harold West Richard While Charles Wright 170PHI DELTA EPSILOn Consul I ice-Consul Senior Senator Junior Senator Treasurer Secretary Scribe Historian Norman Margoli Marvin II. Dorph llairv Soroff Eugene Levin Donald Colirii Joel Rotli Lester Karafin Sidney Bolter Twenty-three years ago—in 1915—the Temple (SigmaI chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon was founded by a half dozen hardy medical students. From this modest beginning Sigma chapter has grown almost fifty members. In the national fraternity are forty-seven active chapters and twenty-three Graduate Clubs with an over-all national enrollment of nine-thousand five hundred physicians and students. The national fraternity was formed forty-four years ago at Cornell University Medical College. New York, by a section of eighty students. Growth was rapid and when- fourteen years later—an amalgamation with Alpha Phi Sigma Fraternity was accomplished: Phi Delta Epsilon, young though it was. found itself one of the largest and most influential medical fraternities in the country. Today the interests of the National Chapter are protean. There is a National Lectureship Committee which aids individual chapters in procuring eminent speakers for local meetings. A student loan fund exists for the benefit of undergraduate members, and other financial aid committees are ready to assist any member of the fraternity. In 1945 a Foundation in honor of Doctor Aaron Brown, the national organizer of the fraternity, was formed in order to perpetuate his name by providing funds for the advancement of medical knowledge. On the local level. Sigma Chapter reflects the varied interests of the National order. There are chapter committees on Science. Entertainment, and Lectureship which cater to the wants of the chapter members. In the year just ended the chapter was fortunate in having its extremely efficient and personable Norman Margolis as Consul. His guiding hand was undoubtedly largely responsible for much of Sigma Chapters' recent progress at Temple. 172II. SorofT . Mnrgolis MEMBERS J. Feingold L. Rice C. Halm M. Dorpli J. Forman E. Saber J. Roth J. Dortch M. Forman G. Stechel S. Green . Fineatorit S. Frost V. Teichner S. Tauber S. Bolter L Karafm M. Wohl R. Zeff D. Cohen E. Levin 173PHI CHI Presiding Senior Presiding Junior Secretary Treasurer Judge Advocate Sentinel Doodle .Edward Jackson William Middleton John Kirkpatrick James Fry James Patterson Prince Brigham Douglas Allen I). Allen J. Arbogast F. Arzola V. A slier K. Beck J. Bentz P. Brigham L Bosh R. Cdohecy M. Davis E. Didier J. Denny J. Fry J. Giambalvo A. Giffen K. Gordon P. Granson H. lladdon MEMBERS D. Hillon R. Morstman E. Jackson P. Johnson W. Kelly R. Kirk J. Kirkpatrick T. Maciejewski D. Mandry R. Mangold D. Martz B. Meadows C. McAuley E. Micek W. Middleton J. Miller B. Milligan W. Mixon 174Murray K. Pilgrim . Smith F. ililen N. Muschancy . Reeves K. Stephens B. Walker R Myers R. Robertson C. Sutliff . Warren J. Nixon R. Russel A. Tavlor A. Watson J. Osborn R. Saul H. Taylor G. W ebb R. Overman J. Saunders A. Thiele 1). Welsh K. Oven G. Sharshen S. Thorpe J. Williams J. Pace J. Sinnett R. 1 rbanek . Wright J. Patterson V. Simpson N. iek W. YockeyPHI RHO s i g m a Or FICHUS President I ice-President Treasurer Secretary House Manager Steuard G. W. Weber G. P. Knit C. Moerkirk M. M. Hartman E. SmelofT W. H. Weber Boston, J. Caldwell. P. Crigger. V.. 1). Doane, J. Dovlc, I). Eves. J. Field. J. Graham. R. S. Harrington. D. Hart man. M. M lleidorn, G. II. Hughes. W. Miller. J. MEMBERS Moerkirk. G. Onifer. T. Pinkerton. R. Pousl. C. Rogers. F. B. Run. G. P. Shimlle. W Smeloff. E. Smith, M. Smith. V. Weber • W. Weber. W. II. 176W illiam.-. II. J. W urrtz. K. Zerbe. W. Zinovcnko, A. Kinck, G. (look, R. Kmlrlkn, M. MrGraw.T. Minora. M. Fry. K. Long, F. K rragcs. (1. llwri. I . ogele. . Mr ]eer. I) Mullnrn. J. Rudd. II. IYlrr . W Gra-mick. L. Baker. M. Kelly. J. Mowry. G. Rep pert. W . I). Voder. YBABCOCH 5URGICAL SOCIUV Honorary President President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Student President St ml ent Set. r ct ary W. NX ayne Babcock NX'. Emory Burnell ,1. Norman Coombs George P. Rosemond William E. Judson James M. Busi SENIOR MEMBERS Walter T. Annon Prank D. Burns Bruce Ghandlcr John I). Cunningham John J. Dempsey Joseph M. Garfunke) Kenneth II. Gordon Harry II. Iladdon David R. Harrington Teruo Hayashi Guenther II. Heidorn XX’illiam E. J udson Wilbert Lyons Wayne'S'. McKinley William T. Mixson Homer Reighard George P. Butt Joseph E. Saunders Paul Y. Tamnra NX alter G. Zerbe Jl NIOR MEMBERS James Busi Nsdrubal del Toro Silvia Robert Dillon Nlilton Evans Donald Fraat Robert Fry XValter Kelly John Kirkpatrick Joseph Kirlin Curtis MeCammon l.yndall Molt ham Robert Ogilvie William Peters Lester Rice Robert Schilling I lenry Sugiura Earl Van Dcrwcrker William XX cber Norman Winston Milton Wohl Richard Young SOPHOMORE MEMBERS Nsdrubal Arzola Roger Beck Prince Brigham Gilbert Cochrane John Denny Charles HefHe Edward Moss Harry Rudel William Waddell“The chair appointed the members of the Administrative Committee to notify Dr. Babcock of the formation of the Society and to ask the Professor t«» give us a paper on some special topic." The year was 1907; tin setting was the Eye and Ear Clinic of the Samaritan Hospital; and the presiding officer was Dr. Steel. The occasion, as the above quote from the minutes of October 9th of that year clearly shows, was the formal inception of tin Babcock Surgic al Society. Thus over four decades ago. a group of students 179interested in matters surgical and in honoring their rising young professor of surgery founded an organization that has become part of the Temple tradition. To the present-day student or recent graduate a perusal of the proceedings of the early meetings serves to point out some differences of the Temple of that year and the school as he knows it. So one sees, for example, that the course in Medicine during the first few years of the Society's existence lasted five years and could he taken at night. Indeed during the formative years of the Babcock Society the full-time day-student was a rarity. More important than these discrepancies, however, are the similarities in ihought and action revealed by a re-reading of the records. The members of that generation were just as anxious to hear lectures on new techniques and concepts as are their present-day successors. So it is that in the notes for 1909 one reads »f a paper being given on the repair of wounds of the heart and as early as 1911 Dr. Babcock as as addressing the Society on his experimental work on spinal anesthesia. This interest in hearing and giving papers in surgical progress and history has been the constant bond which has maintained the organization since its formation down to the present. A glance at the rolls of years ago reveals many names that are still familiar about Temple. Drs. Parkinson, Oppenheimer. Roxhy. Bird. Gimbalvo, Zabroski. Wolf and many others now on the staff were members of the Society during their student days. In addition to the bi-weekly academic and business meetings the Society gives an annual banquet and a springtime picnic. The former of these two affairs is one of the social highlights of the school year and it was at the banquets that the student members first came to know the man in whose honor the Society was founded. Dr. Wayne W. Babcock. It is fervently hoped by the members that our emeritus professor will preside over many more such events and will be the first speaker of the evening marking the Society’s not-so-distant Golden Anniversary . ISOIflTGRf RflKRMTY COUnCIL Faculty Advisor Dr. John Huber Phi Rho Sigma Representative Howard J. W illiam-. Fresidrnt Phi Beta Phi Representative Orville Mercell, Jr.. Secretary Alpha Kappa Kappa Phi Alpha Sigma Phi Chi Phi Delta Epsilon The Inter-Fraternit) Council was established at Temple I niversitv School of Medicine to promote fraternity activities, to regulate rushing, arid to direct pledging. The primary aim of the Council has been to enable the Fraternities to function harmonious!). The purposes of this body are: to bring closer together the various fraternities in their operation on campus: to arbitrate fraternal disputes: to plan overall programs for the correlation of fraternity activities: and to act as a governing bodv for the fraternities. In this, its second year, the Council has met monthlv under the guidance of William V Representative William E. Judson Representative Joseph M. Garfnnkel Representative John Edward Jackson Representative Harry Solomon Soroff Parkinson. Dean: and Dr. John Franklin Huber, facult) advisor. Pledging regulations were enacted and enforced, and opportunities for closet-association of the various fraternities were dis-cussed. smoker, sponsored to enable Freshmen to meet representatives of each house, was an unqualified success. The student representatives of the Inter-Fratemit) Council wish to express their gratitude to Dr. Huber for bis helpful guidance, patience, kindness, fairness, and sincerity. His untiring efforts are largely responsible for am accomplishments the Council may have attained. 181We have accepted a responsibility. A responsibility to our patients, our profession, and our society. We have placed ourselves in a position of decision—both medical and social. We cannot alienate one from the other. We must realize that we are in an era of change. An era of change that brings with itself, turbulence and indecision. Our responsibility lies in clearly analyzing medical-social problems without bigotry and without fear of the new; and by so doing, to make the process less stormy and more adequate. D » » O O We would like to express our indebtedness to the many whose combined efforts made it possible for us to print THE 1948 SKILL. To Mr. Craig of Campus Publishing and to the Sarony Studio we owe technical aid. Specifically , we are indebted to Rita deFrancesco for giving freely of her time and exceptional talent to illustrate this edition: t Eleanore Januskowiecz. Nancy Gundrun. and Joan Graham for aiding us in preparing the manuscript: to Mrs. Kriebel for allowing us to use the library. We hope this book will aid us in remembering some of the best years of our lives. The Editor 182T H £ SHULL STAFF 11 is evident (hat. since a school annual basically is but a depiction of the faculty and the student body, there can be no true “stafT" in the usual meaning of the word: rather, to come closer to the truth, all who are depicted within it-covers are slalT members. It does fall upon a portion of the graduating class, however. to perform the mechanical acts necessary to the publishing. Shortly after volunteering his services to write, edit, snap pictures, aid in the lay-out, or work to see that the hook is financially possible each member of the group cordially regrets his haste, for the work is demanding, annoying, and apparently thankless. As time passes, however, and the scribbled notes and candid negatives begin to coalesce, a certain feeling of accomplishment ensues so that, by the time that the work is in the hands of the publisher and or printer, each individual involved has added another memory-to-be to his school years and has in another way left a trace of his passing. Guenther II. Ilei h rn Editordn-chici John 1). Cunningham Business Manager Theodore M. ()nif«-r Photography Editor John J. Dempsey Walton E. Stevens George ! Knit Literary Editor Art Editor Assistant Business Manager 18JTO Lf" sh«K a,t rl .nnfl ■ ■ is stc 10 k ■EN1 r- ,|i.l ■ ' ' % h"11 ’"“"Issis- ®l P °ms o'1 2Cs1£Ps ,,i i.-" live i-;Jplon, . k;J ■-»•: on ' ’ . ,na »y Cim , pellieiUi«. _________________________ l»» nil • sho,s ■ i ;i! '““eaDCDICRIIOn Miss Ethel K. Smith Director of tirsitif’ From the first clays when she unfolded the mysteries of nursing arts to us as apprehensive and untried beginners, until the last day when she handed us the diploma that signified the end of our three year training course, we have thought of Miss Ethel II. Smith as our friend. Since becoming director of nursing at Temple I niversity Hospital in December, 1945 she has done much for our materialistic comfort. Her modern and progressive ideas have been exemplified by a new and liberal attitude toward student privileges and activities, and by her encouragement and enthusiasm for all our class projects. Hut more important, by urging U5 to strive for the heights of perfection, and for the good lasting things in life, she has given us a broad perspective and high standards to take with us as graduates. To tin- students she will always be an example of poise and dignity combined with tremendous vitalitv and industry. We wish Miss Smith continued success and happiness alwavs. and in sincere appreciation dedicate to her our 1948 ".Skull. 186To the Graduates of the Class of 194H: Three years ago you came here to learn an art. "the finest of fine arts”. This art is composed of two main parts, a skill as expressed in a finished technique builded upon a specific basis, and an expression of your personality known as your spirit of sen ice. In estimating excellence, success, and failure in this fine art. we must lake into account man) factors. The) may be grouped under those things which make for excellence of professional care of the sick, and those which make for the development of the nurse herself. The two are largely interdependent. Professional success stimulates personal growth: hut. on the other hand, no great success in professional work can he attained by any nurse, unless there is growth of her soul as well as of her knowledge ami skill in work. The more of our personality we put into it. the more will out work he effective ami the more we ourselves will grow. Hr owning said. "Why stay on earth except to grow?" Congratulations, happiness, and success to each of vent. Faithfully yours. Kthf.i. R. Smith is;RDmini5TRfmon First row: Lillian C. Poston, Carolsn Baldauski. Anna J. Nolo. Second row: Ida Hampton. Phyllis Drysdslr. Irrnr Jakubou'ski. Jennie Brewington. Miss JlLE Ri.ngawa Assistr.nl Director of Nursing Miss Ringawa liar! a dual role in our class history. In the class room she was instructor in psychiatric nursing; and in addition she acted as our class advisor. Miss Ringawa devoted much time to our class, and helped in a great measure to make our cla -s activities a success. 188Miss Hew White Director of tXursing Education As educational director, hers was the difficult task of enlightening us with the theoretical side of nursing. Her patience and infinite wisdom, and her delightful ability to see the lighter side of a situation are qualities we would do well to remember and emulate. For all the many things she has done for us we are sincerely grateful. THE niGHTinGflLf PLEDGE I solemn!) pledge myself before God. ami in the presence of this assembly. to pass my life in purity and to practice my profession faithfully. I will abstain from whatever is deleterous and mischievous. and will not take or knowingly administer any harmful drug. 1 will do all in my power to maintain and elevate the standard of in) profession and will hold in confidence all personal matters committed to my keeping and all family affairs coming to my knowledge in the practice of my calling. With loyalty will I endeavor to aid the physician in his work and devote myself to the welfare of those committed to my care. 1S9CLASS First Row: D. Treiber; S. Frcidman; H. Meiny; I). Cun ningham; D. Yananich; E. Strelecky; J. Scudder; L Underhill; J. Qedtll; R. Riddell; M. Scholl; L. Derr B. Hess; L Leganegro; E. Dienno; M. Yano; J. Lu Monica. Second Row: II. Mom; R. Black; A. Starr B. Spring; R. Halter; V. J. Hart; L. Pillaralla; D Konlige: M. Myers; J. Confer; M. Roberts: L. Mont gomery; A. Simco; F. Rutechi; M. A. Sassman; D. Mower; I. Glubish; M. Leeds: V. M. Hart: A. Racano. Third Row: J. Barry; M. Holmes; V. Havrillco; E. Frempi; B. Barnhart; Y. Dalasandro; J. Fox; C. Hor-witz; M Revolski; M. Malik; D. Sharer; B. Nagai; 1. Nagle; II. Og len; V. Benuin: V. Henderson. First Row: D. Kovalesky; J. Detsch; R. Longwell; 0. Rambo; B. Tunille; P. Landon: P. Potts; C. anes; B. Dull: M. Richardson; I. Miller; N. Moyers; I). Tour- Shirk. ille. Second Row: J. Stevenson; M. Messersmith; J. CLASS o f FEBRUARY 1950 190CLASS f irst Row: I. Bonder; M. Rossi; P. Slialzer; K, Reig-hard; 1. Dziadosz: J. Kami: II. Wolinsky; B. Griffiths: D. Kwitoski: B. Coover: E. Eustace: G. DcVoris: J. Carr: G. Luchanin: .1. Hack: J. Ludwig. Second Row: M. Keeney: C. Stickler; P. Hughes; S. Kull: B. W'alizcr; J. Shaffer: E. Mischkulnig: S. Rohrbaugh: M. Bush: P. Moore: M. Freeman: II. Keller; 11. Goldner: G. D'Ascenza; P. Bruton; A. Kutzmere. Third Roic: E. Battaglini: V. Bardo: B. Daily: G. Doll; D. Hoover: D. Moses: II. Be shore; G. Gilson: P Mackowiack: M. Grossman: M. Hamilton; A. Apollony. First Row: A. Cowling: I,. Foitunato; B. Sharosky: L. Abramson: E. Cunningham: V. Ileiny; P. Bird: M. Gnlla; A. Brachnian: P. Mortimer; P. So I woo; E. Potts: I). Leisher: I.. Witt: B. Brumme; E. Marcin. Second Row: J. Holliday; I.. Peterson: K. Anatine; .1. Sprague; J. Brown; R. Hollcrman; C. Bent ; B. Tumas: A. Shanka; R. Kyle; C. Bohb: J. Miller; S. Stulzman; H. Teufel: V Wright. Third Row: E. Shaulis: I). Saroka: I.. Snavely: I . ''trike; I). Brown: li. Barnes: A. Jenkins: I,. Rufus; I. Sells; J McLaughlin; G. Long; A. Miraldo: I.. Marrow. 191MAin LOT BIGLER M a mi kim. Pennsylvania "Thy soul, which all tin virtues grace, shows forth with lustre in thy face”—Lou i- a shining example of the typical merican girl. She is attractive, amiable ami versatile. Active sports share honors with dancing, knitting ami sewing as her interests. nd we must add all are done well. A member of the “balcony' , Lou shared in their escapades, and in their close friendship. Voting a» Captain of the basketball team, and a member of student council occupied much of her spare time also. After graduation her interests will be centered upon college and a degree. OLIVE BECKER Stkoi Dsitt t«;. Pf.nnsylv mv “Today thou art the very same a yesterday." Pennsylvania Dutch accent and saucy reply announce the presence i»f Becky. With her varied interests ami capabilities, she has smoothed many a rough spot for us. Mways willing to lend a helping hand, she is a dependable and earnest worker. Dancing, knitting, the shore in the summer, and tier many friends claim O. B.s spare lime. She constantly keeps her apartment amused with her tale- of night duty. To put in action her firm belief in the alne of education. Becky is college-bound on completion of her nursing course here. BARBARA BEITZEL York. Pennsylvania "Happy am I; from care I'm free”—Skippv, the blonde belle of Tioga House is a friend to all. She is fond of vocalizing and can often he heard chirping merrily. Her ability to just sit and look pretty will be remembered by all. Skip lias a talent for knowing her own personality, which is completely feminine, and for complementing it by designing and making her own clothes. These original creations are a pleasant background for her light blonde hair and beautiful complexion. Her outdoor inclinations are toward swimming and horse-back riding. Night duty on Maternity at T. I’. H. may well he her immediate future. 192BETTE BOOKAMF.R Ellwood City, Pennsylvania "She i« tile spirit ol all that'- lair”—Pretty brown haired, dark eyed Bookie, with her love of life and unbounded energy, finds nothing too big to tackle. Her lovely smile is something not easily forgotten by patients or co-workers, a it i- always present, regardless of the circumstances. Good times and Bette are akin. Her list of like is long and runs naturally enough in the usual direction of dancing, parties, knitting, and so forth. Silt has few dislikes, except perhup-- snow when she has plane reservations to Pittsburgh. Nothing definite has crystallized for the future; but Ellwood City beckons. With Bookie's zest for living, happiness ran find no better medium. THEI.M BOSWORTH Chessos. Pknvsylvani v “Wit is the stur of each human thought." Bozzie joined our class with great zest and has maintained her happy attitude all through training. She ha' teased the blues from many of us for a session with Bo , soon clears the atmosphere; even her griping is seasoned with much wit. Boz likes people, gab sessions, double solitaire, embroidering and jitter-bugging: bill her favorite topic is dogs. Having lost her cocker. Honey, we hope one of her homecoming surprises will he a new pup. We all know that Oh. nursery is her favorite service, but her future tends toward working for an Altoona M. I). ALICE BRANDT Lebanon. Pennsylvanu "On a sunshine holiday till the daylight fail" Mice's versatility is shown l»v her list id likes. She enjoy- sports, music, reading, plays, and movies. nd she enjoy- them all fully: for Alice live- to the limit each hour of each day. Her tastes in food reflect her background, for -he'-partial to all things Pennsylvania Dutch. Her favorite relaxation at home is driving; and she's planning an extensive trip in the future—all the way to California and a position in medical nursing. We wish you success in your switch from Philadelphia's rain to that famous California sunshine. 193HELEN BRICKLEY oungstow . Ohio Tn -rck -iiccr- in lione-t -trife"—Brick’- quiet manner ha i fooled many of iis upon our arrival at Temple, but it wa- not long before we recognized her bidden sense of humor. Brick’s talented fingers can do many things—she is a fine seamstress; she crochets and embroiders. Tbi-curly haired lass divides her time between outdoor -port-, chiefly swimming, and reading. We can't -ay what part of training Helen liked best, but we've heard rumor- it wasn't Muni. Combining her previous education with nursing -he has prepared herself for a position a- science instructor. SHIRLEY BROWN Altoona, Pennsylvania ••For she i- lovely to walk with."—Whenever Shirley's name is mentioned, her quiet, unobtrusive manner will be easily recalled. This slender, dark-haired classmate has amazed us all by her change in outward appearance. She came to ns a shy, little girl and leaves a suave, sophisticated young lady. Her inner personality has remained the same, and Shirley's helpful, interested and gentle -elf i- shown in her excellent day by day nursing care. She enters into any activity and in particular enjoys impromptu parties or a fast game of progressive rummy. Being talented in copying or originating hair styles. Shirley is the official barber of apartment 4-4. Her future plans are undecided— but we know she'll succeed! MAM BRl NNER Philadelphia. Pknnsyly a-via “We can be great by helping one another"—Mary's proximity to home has been her advantage over us in that she enjoyed a home cooked meal daily and never suffered the pang- of homesick ness. The shining glory of her long black hair is her pride and joy—she could never be convinced of the advantage- of a fealherbob. Amateur photography and drawing claim much of her -pare time. These have profited the school ill that she lient her talents in the direction of advertising and publicizing class functions (not to mention her hilarious caricatures in probie days). She will doubtless pursue a career near home. 194JEW BRl SO Ykrona. New Jersey “Not too sober, not too gay’’—This smiill. dark-eyed beauty has been one of the unruffled gayer members of our class. Life has been kind to Jean and she in turn is kind to others. She adores tear-jerking movies, the Jersey shore, and mystery novels. Sentimental music and a certain itl and coming young lawyer arc her favorite diversions. n unfulfilled ambition to learn to play contract bridge well still bnunts Jean. Since her plans f«.r the future have become more definite, day duty in «ome hospital near borne school nursing will occupy our Jean until her marriage takes place. MAin KATHRYN BURNS Shamokin, Pennsylvania “In the prime of her youth and Iter grace" -Seeing Kathy in the daytime was a rare treat, because she spent much of her time on night duty. Her waking hours invariably find her at the piano, for Kathy loves music, and in it slu finds her greatest enjoyment. This accounts for her fondness f..r concerts and operas, and possibly Iter intense dislike for movies. Kathy’s curly auburn liuir complements her lovely complexion and her flashing smile. The operating room was her favorite nursing -erviee. but after graduation she wants to work for a B. S. HELEN CARDOS CeSTKAUA. Pt.NVsYLV M "Small, but mighty" welcome addition to our da— wa» Toni-with the laughing eyes. Small, but efficient, -he Improved Iter ability to accomplish much in record time. In more leisure moment- you’ll find tbi- pert las- disposing of that extra energy -canning the lalr-t magazines for new hair styles, and fashioning new creations to wear. Our attractive and clever Toni formerly aspired to become an M. I). Has -lie forgotten tbi- in her choice of caring for mothers and their precious offsprings on Temple’- Maternity department? Regardless, we know Toni will succeed in whatever career -lie pursues. 195CLAIRE CASEY I'lllLADKI.I'IIIA. Pe. N$YL a m “I find lifr not gray, but rosy"—Life with Casey has been an exjM-rirnce never to be forgotten. Her good-natured griping always showed up at the opportune time, while her gay sense of humor provided plenty of laughs for us all. lint she had her serious moments too, r-peria!ly when eon-ducting a meeting of the Student Council of which she was president. Outdoor sports definitely do not find top honors in Casey's life, although summers spent at Cape May with plenty of swimming and relaxing in the sun may he an exception to the rule, fter finishing here, Casey plans to continue her studies for that coveted degree. From all of us, we say. “It’s been a pleasure!" MARION CHRISTENSEN WkLLESBORO, Pe.NNSYLV si a “Music is said to be the speech of angels" love for classical music, and an active interest in port combine to make Chris the all-around person that she i . In addition, she possesses an almost inscrutable countenance—which never betrays her thoughts. Never loquacious. Chris's conversational tendencies might he described a- "each word a gem". A great deal of thought precedes any opinion on the subject. Her leisure is spent enjoying her famous record collection. The future is a question mark, hut no question arises us far as Chris’s success ami happinew. PATRICIA CLARKE Bhidcetox, New Jersey “Still waters run deep"—Patty, quiet, unassuming, and pretty, seems always to have an overnight bag —in her hand—cither coming from or going to “ye old homestead." She could write a hook on the advantages of living near home. One of her main assets is her eyes—with long lashes that stir up a breeze under the slightest provocation. She enjoys reading and needlework, hut a certain gleam in her ryes hints of an interest elsewhere. Her abilities will he put to good use. whether her career he nursing or a more domestic one. 1% LICE COOK Vim:i.axd. New Jersey "Ambition, lliy name i' Mice"—Boston mourned the los-of u technician "hilt- Temple rejoiced a- it became the rccipirnt of a good nurse. Cook was usually the first person thought of when we found a short-sheeted hed or delicious, sticky popcorn spread nicely between clean sheets. Practical jokes of this sort were Cook’s speciality. Her other interests covered »uch things as knitting, out-door sports ami making spaghetti dinners. Much of her time in our senior year was sjM.nl shouldering the responsibilities as president of the class. She did a wonderful job and our thanks go out to you. Mice. Babcock Ward will claim Cook a a graduate. JACQUELINE COW AN Tows KlU.lt. KW J EKSKY “Thy memory be as a dwelling place for all good things’ -Notorious for her lethargy at six V. M„ Jackie’s room-mates claim they could write a book entitled "Recalling Jackie from the Depths of Sommis". true New Jersey devotee, her interests are swimming and boating. In fact, anything connected with the shore interests her. During her off-duty she comprises a one woman fan club for Ernest Tubbs- ! hat’s where her money goes". Tall, dark haired, always sc If-possessed and calm. Jackie prefer-orthopedic nursing, and would like to work there. ANN DANKANICH Watertown. Conn ecu ci t "Loyalty is the greatest goiwl in the human heart”—When in the need of a friend. Cleo is always near. Dependable and true, her work can he shown with pride. Not only is nursing one of her future siars. but a u satellite, a B. A. in journalism interests her. Especially envious are we of Cleo’s curls—oh. to be able to rid ourselves of hair pin , h. S. She is an interesting con ersationalist and sometimes we note a whisp of a New England accent in her speech. This well-versed, talented miss ha- an interesting future planned. 197SAR W DM IS Johnstown. Penn a. "Rare as is true love; true frienship is rarer"- Truly a sincere friend, "Davie” attended Temple I niversity for two years before entering the hospital. and upon graduation she’ll have gained her B. S. degree. capable nurse, no task is too great for Iter to tackle. She i- known for Iter ability to get things done fast und right, ami has gained fame for her hilarious tales of Muni! Clothing and traveling rate high with her. ami. with this thought in mind. “Davie" plans to go west upon completion of her well spent time at T. 0- II. LILLIAN DEEMER Philadelphia. Pennsylvani "Life is one grand sweet song" Native born and quick to defend the hometown, l.il might hail from Florida from all appearances. Her tan never fades from one summer at the shore to the next, and accent her flashing smile and shining black hair. Most of her off duty i« spent at home, and if she had her way her waking hours would all be spent dancing. Other than a rather noticeable preference for Temple over Muni, Lil has an even, sunny disposition. Upon finishing she wants to travel over all the forty eight stairs and beyond—perhaps a- u member of the rmv or Navy. MARY DENGLER Philadelphia, Pknnsylvania "We share alike one purpose true.”—Mary is truly a friend of all. She possesses a dry sense of humor that can keep you in stitches from 7:(K to 3:30. She i' one of the top ten that Dr. Chamberlain tell« ii about. Listening to symphonies and reading good hooks are two of Mary's best loved pastimes. Mso her many hours of knitting are well rewarded—each article has a professional look when finished. She -reins to enjoy night duly in particular but plans for her future nursing career are indefinite. Success and happiness to a fine nurse! I 198 ELEANOR DENNIS ii.kk -Bahhk, Pi.nnsylv m ".Ifsl. youthful jollity anil charm"—Possessing a remarkable -'■ii'" of liuinor, Eleanor's wit ha- literally kept n« holding our .-ides iliesr past three years. Every quip i- punctuated with her flushing smile ami her fauu!iar"Knaw what 1 mean;’" s eon he expected, she loves u good time, but knitting and playing piano duet- take up odd moments. A veritable “Mr. Anthony". Dennis advises, cajoles, and sympathizes with all. She's u truly wonderful gal who ha- proved her friendship to many of u-. Eleanor started a lab-technician's course at Wilkes College, but gave ii up to come here. She plans to -tay on after graduation. HELEN DORMER St. t It. AIII. Pt.NNsVLVVMV "She i- fair to see and sweet" S«, mam trite phrase-could he used to describe Helen, hut none of them really do her justice. She i a combination of heuuly. good sense, and that intangible something often referred to as “sweetness”. Her quiet ami unassuming attitude is spiced by a mischievous twinkle in her eves and a radiant -mile. Helen's nursing experience will stand her in good -lead lor the domestic future which is inevitable. Wr wish her happiness and every kind of good fortune in the days ahead. LEON DRULJS Gjkardvillf.. Pevnsylv VMA "Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all her way- are peace"—Lee. a -oft-spoken, pretty blonde i- an ardent sports fan and she places chief intere-t with professional football, bo sc ball, dancing and swimming; and when the latter is not available, she spends her lime soaking in the sun on our ''Penthouse". Lee ha- adapted herself well to the routine of nursing, hut she has chosen no special branch of the profession. n all-round girl and a das- favorite, wr all know she will succeed. 199LAIK DtBREUIL BkOOKLI• K. MASSACHUSKTTS “A ta-k with vision is a victory"—Her warm smile ami placid disposition have- made Duby a pleasure to know. Her knowledge of lab techniques which she acquired before coming to T. U. If., was the envy of us all in our preclinic period: and later she proved to have what it tak ... being recognized as an efficient and capable nurse. Much of the class's success in social and money-raising affairs can be traced to Duby’s inexhaustable energy. Where she will go is uncertain, but she will undoubtedly find a place where her combined talents can be used to great advantage. I VIOLET DUGAN Minersviixe, Pennsylvania "Life i a gift to be used every day"—Violet is known for her unruffled calm and well groomed appearance. She takes each day as it comes, works and enjoys it to the fullest. Her work is characterized by a cheerful, helpful attitude combined with efficiency-all this accomplished without any outward disarray. Violet comes off duty looking as if she were just ready to begin. Movies ami reading occupy much of her leisure time. The future is still on the fir«—will it he Philadelphia or Minersville? VERDA EDGREEN Port Allegheny, Pennsylvania “Let us then be up ami doing"—Eddie and sports seem to go hand in hand, for she enjoys ami excels in all of them. In former summers she worked as a lifeguard, and every spare moment in the summertime finds her swimming 01 turning an even bronze tan. During the winter months she plays basketball and seizes every opportunity to go dancing. Site has served capably on committees for many of our dances. Ever pleasant and good natured. her lovely smile is displayed often, and her affable personality is r.,ore than welcome at any gathering. Eddie would like to -.lay on at T. U. H. after graduation, and will probably work on her favorite service-obstetrics. 200NANO ELLEDCE Detroit. Michigan "Surprby joy. impatient a- the wind"—Nancy’s rcil hair is a- urn-ting us her personality. Definitely an individualist, her ideas are aptly portrayed l»y her lively tongue and her humorous writings. Coming from u family f cosmopolitans, she turned her hark on tlie golden opportunity in travel abroad in order to pursue Iter chosen profession. At odd moments of the day and fur into the night, if you peeked hi on her. Nancy might he seen enjoying her record nr htisily dashing off some willy hit of poetry, iglu duty on the Maternity department will occupy Nancy immediately following graduation. N NCV EV NS CiiAMiiEitsni i« . Pemnsvi v m ' ll those endearing young charm-" n inexhaustible source of energy and a lovable personality have kept Nun in the huh of activities during the past three years. Acting as tile President of the Inter-City Council of Nurses, cheerleader for the buskethull team, and as ier-President of .Student Council lias not drained her vitality a whit. She has ample time left for swimming, dancing and learning entirely each record in her large collection. Her earnest wish i- that she might master the metric system in a like fashion. Her choice for the future is umler-tandohle—the Public Health Service can well use Nancy with her effervescence. ETHEL FACKLER York, Pennsylvania “With thee conversing. I forget all time" Eflie. the energetic little bombshell from 'fork, lost no time in making friends when -he came to T. I . II. She i- a constant source of laughter and can always he relied on to -apply some wit and humor to a conversation. Much of her -pare time wus spent ill knitting and. since her recent marriage, in traveling hack and forth to ltrr home: but now she plan- to devote all her time to domestic problems. Best of Luck. Mr-. Kur-t. 201ELIZABETH FARMER PhiladklphIPen svlvania “Music I loved and next to music, art"—A petal from Little Flower, you'll never forget it once Betty tells you. Betty’s work is characterized by careful observation, and by attention to the details that make perfection. She lias a rare ability to do her best at the time, and then to forget work in relaxation. One of the many music lovers of her class, Hetty’s delight is her collection of scmi-tlassical records. A familiar figure at all parties, the farmer’s daughter would rather dance than eat although eating rates high. Lots of Luck in your career, Betty. ALMA KEEN IE PHILADELPHIA, Pt.NVSYi.V IMA “As merry as the day is long"—The City of Brotherly Love bestowed upon T. I . H. ami our class. . |.. a tall blonde who gets as much joy out of talking as she does from eating. Resides these two accomplished ort 'he njoys dancing and swimming, and we mustn’t forget her ability a- an artist. V ith this gift she has contributed much to our advertising for various functions. Her ambition in the end will be matrimony ami her goal is practically won. Best wishes for a very successful future. HILDA FLOREY Williamsport. Pennsylvania “Who saddens at the thought of idleness"--Meet the arti-t of the class! Hilda’s magic fingers work wonders, be it a poster for a school function or cartoons to "while away time". Conscientious and serious about her work, Hilda hides a friendly and vivacious personality under lu-r cloak of reserve. When not absorbed in the latest book or bent over a drawing, site can be found looking up a good musical to appease an insatiable appetite for all types f music. Truly a person of many interests. Hilda will not have any difficulty electing her choice of the nursing fields. 202ANN FORGACH Glen Lyon. Pennsylvania ’’The maid who loves all living things"—Attractive. gen ernua, ambitious nn possesses incomparable wit. Her chic appearance ha- been the center of milch admiration. .She ha- u flair for clothes that has really been put to good use. and this certain -omething -cents to dre— tip even our “duty pink-". Dancing. dancing, and more of the -ante, occupies most of her leisure. All phase- of nur-ing -hare top honors Midi this interested student. Choosing i- proving difficult. However, whatever her choice. Ann i- going to remain at Temple. EW.YNN FOSBENNER Sei.leic-ville. Pen -yl ama "For no wild blast disturbs thy heart." -Evlynn ba- been on- of the more fortunate members of our cla-—she was able to go home every week. These frequent trip- were beneficial to apartment 4-4 when she returned laden with good thing- to eat. W hen not sleeping in her off-duty Kv stitches lovingly on those articles de-lined for her hope chest. Ev’s natural heaiilv i- lop| ed with golden Ituir and her ability to tan evenly i- envied by all. Her refined, graceful munner belies her rare roguish escapades. capable nurse, -lie olioo-e- either industrial or -el............1 nursing, however we’re sure her future will he “Rosie!” DOROTHY GIBE Bmdcfton. New Jersey "We can he rich in gentle -mile- and way-" -The talent in Dot’- finger-, artistically portrayed in music ami art, i- a gift many enjoyed. The minute detail of her sketche-characterize her thorough and conscientious nur-ing. calm strawberry blonde, her sweet personality wa- displayed to be-t advantage on pediatrics where patience ami understanding are prime requisite-. n afternoon or evening at the theater i- Dot’s idea of perfect relaxation. We can't -ay whether Phillv lias triumphed over Jersey, but we hope that she’ll remain here, and we're certain that whatever -lie does, sneers- will lie inevitable. 203 t MARION HACKEIT Bradford, Pennsylvania “For the sake of skill we gain”—Marion is one of the tiniest members of our class. « probio we all wondered how she could manage to perform her nursing duties; hut she has proven well that size matters not at all in our profession. .Site enjoys movies and the latest novels. , t basketball games, Marion i an enthusiastic cltcerer for T. U. II. We all hope that the unknown allergy that attacked her hands in the last few months of training will soon be tracked down, and that she will be able to Work in dispensary until sunny Florida summons her. BETH GOG I TS Mot m Carmel. Pennsylvania “Dark eyes with magnetic charm"—Comely Betty, with her proverbial Kussiun dark eyes, claims the bane of her existence is the so-called “Shamokin Express" with it-“stop at every lamp-post” route. It just can't get her home fast enough, or could he she's anxious to get some of that Russian food she likes so much. Her favorite hobby is gardening. She also likes outdoor sport , especially walking. II iwever, a great deal of her leisure i spent in enjoying record concerts. In nursing, pediatrics is her choice, and eventually she'd like to attain her B. S. KATHLEEN GRENCAVICH Hazleton, Pennsylvania “Oh, popular maiden, what heart of man is proof againM thy sweet charm"—Affable, utterly charming and chic. Kitty is the living example of such fair adjectives. Not to mention her industry and ever-present vitality. Perhaps the secret of her success lies in the adage "Work while you work, play while you play—and all the world will be happy and gay." Having the usual domestic interests, Kitty seems to gain most pleasure from simply being on the go—whether it he a neighborhood movie or an important evening with a member of the opposite sex. She will undoubtedly pursue a career in a like manner after bidding adieu to Temple and Philadelphia. a , : i 204DOLORES HALE Lewistow v. Pennsylvania "To he honest, to he kind”- Well known for her droll humor and carofr'-c attitude, that breeze you just frit pacing was Pat. .Never at a "los- for words, she has kept us fascinated hy her ability to gel in that last word. Probably tops among her off duly interests i- Jim. whose ring she proudly displays on her third finger left hand. Pat spends much of her leisure time pursuing the art of bowling; she also enjoys any outdoor activity that you can mention. Come February, wedding bells will ring for Pat. and we would all like to wish her the best of luck and all the happiness in the world. HARRIET HELMS Honkyhrook, Pennsylv M "I treasure in my memory your gift of charity" -Tall, blonde Harriet spends much of her free time in the summer at Shihe Park viewing the Phils and the .Vs. Cood hooks, knitting and dancing also rate high a« diversions from hospital routine. She also likes to play the piano and it was not an unfamiliar sight to enter the living room and find her playing while a group of us were exercising our lungs a pleasure we missed during her affiliation at Muni. She plans to continue with lirr studies for a degree upon graduation. NETA HOPKINS Harpi rsville. New York ‘ To know her is to love her"—If you know Neta, you are fortunate: if you’ve heard her sing, even more so: and if you’re wearing one of her beautifully knit sweaters, you are indeed one of the honored few. Her square chin belies a gentle, sweet personality. Her efficiency ha- been proven, especially during the hustle and hustle of pediatrics and dashing down the long corridors of 1 Main. Reading, dancing and week-end jaunt- to New Jersey lake care of her leisure adequately. Neta has planned to do private duty here at Temple after finishing her student course. 205LYDIA HOSTHR Cressona. Pennsylvania “Thoughts of travel ami far places fill her mind"—Small, quiet, efficient Peggy, despite her placid appearance, has thoughts and plans which are never dormant. Her reticence is noticeable among so many chattering females, but on her favorite subject, travel, she can talk at length. When asked what she enjoyed most during training, she candidly say-“Long days" hut surgical nursing will he her graduate work. She likes all things domestic—cooking, cleaning and sewing; perversly enough, her favorite hobby is hunting especially snake-., -hr tells us.). Thus she is well prepared for her journey through the wild west to California. ALFARETTA J EDRZIEWSKI Oncf.ola Mills. Pennsylvania “Nymph of the downward -mile and sidelong glance" Ick. vivacious, fun-loving, ami lovable, i- as enthusiastic about an afternoon of howling as an evening at the Schubert. Her stork phrase. "Just call me Ick". appears when anyone struggles over her last name. She loves bicycling, plot-skies. and polkaing, especially at those famous Polish weddings. It’s a- certain as the moon and star- that whatever branch of nursing Ick chooses will be entered with the same gay and zestful spirit. It's been a pleasure to have had lu-r as a classmate, for she's been fun to know. ESTHER KEGERREIS Hershf.y, Pennsylvania “Dainty from her head to lu-r toe-"—Keg has beautiful blue eyes and a winning smile—both sparkle aplenty whenever Hershey's beauties are mentioned. This petite classmate will always Ik- remembered for her triin ami neat appearance—Whether in the beloved pink or in street dress. She has been known to zip an evening dress tip on the Singer in record time for herself and others. Many hours we’ve spent with Keg playing poker and enjoying tasty tidbits to keep us awake during these long sessions. Keg loves to eat and has shown much culinary skill. Pediatrics is Keg's delight, hut following graduation she will do general duty in New York State. 206LEE KLINE Casey. Illinois “As cool and welcome a- a southern breeze"—Casey's contribution to tin- class i tall, stately Lee. Throughout our brief encounter ut T. U. II. -In- has proved herself to he an easy going companion. Her male appeal is evidenced by frequent dates, lire’s secret passion i' buying gifts for jH-ople who are dear to her—thus she spends much time downtown 'as well as her monthly stipend I. The crystal hall denotes a future career of matrimony which she will pursue shortly after graduation. We'll sre you in Chicago, Lee! MURIEL KNIES Lansford, Pen nsylv ama “Ah. sweet mystery of life"—Tall, quiet, cool Creep i' always going somewhere with someone at sometime. Her ealm, impassive manner is very misleading. To her friends she is a constant source of merriment with her few well chosen words. Usually this attractive miss can he found on her off duty reading the latest hest-seller: and her ingenuity with hits of material and small chunks of yarn never fail to surprise. A- for her future days, Creep undoubtedly has something up her sleeve, and although we don't know her plans, we know success will follow. ETHEL I.ACHMAN CoN HOHOCKL . PtN sYL AMA “The keynote is serenity" —Contradictor to most rumors that we have all heard about redheads. Latch i» an even-tempered, peace-loving person. Occasionally she emerges from her rloak and displays unbounded exuberanee. such as witnessed at our Halloween party. What the attraction in Consbohocken is. we don’t know, hut her numerous trips there must not be all home visits. Knitting, sewing and home-making are typical pleasures for her. During her training at Temple she has enjoyed the operating room most. Mtliougli undecided as to the field she will enter. Latch will go far in whatever it may be. 207JANET LICHEN STEIN Philadelphia, Penvsylvama “Give the world the best you have, and the best will come hack to you" Frankford’s loss i' Temple's gain and well do the student nurses of T. U. II. know. Tall, blond, charming Lich is one of the most prominent, industrious members ol the school. A member of the basketball team and chairman for various house functions, she has, in addition, commendably held down the positions of class and student council treasurer. Her leisure time finds her holding her roommates in a state of mad frenzy with her unequaled rendition of “Mammy" (apologies to Mr. Jolson). Janet’s future plans include a course at Temple University. Good luck. Lich. our best to you. HELEN MANNING Mays Landinc, Nf.w Jersey “If there is a saving virtue, it is a loving service to mankind”—“Anyone want to go skating”?—usually on the end of this sentence you’ll find Lenny, for after working hours skating ranks first with her and you'll invariably find her at a local rink. Having a unique knack for holding up a conversation, this gal is never at a loss for words, as many of us who have spent any time working with her know. After completion of her three years at T. U. II. 'he is undecided as to whether she’ll enter into tuberculosis nursing or obstetrical nursing, hut whatever it is we feel sure it will be well done. JUNE MARTIN Newville, Pennsylvania “Mighty lak' a rose"- Demure and sweet, this lass can he seen wending her way through the halls of T. U. H„ never letting an irate patient ruffle her disposition (for long anyhow)! Earnest and dependable, we all see far-reaching success in the field of nursing. When not on duty, June likes to knit and read. She enjoys a good movie and loves to raid the ice-box, as don’t wc all? I he future is rather cloudy in our crystal hall, hut we know she will (arc well in her chosen field. 208MAUY MAXEV MoMKOsK, Pe.VNNYI.V M “A rare combination of beauty and liraii)'"—Clino-ing Philadelphia above lie- west const, far descended upon T. V. II. ami we've been whirling ever since keeping up with her funiastie energy. Her many week - on night duty have not diminished her social life a whit. To list specific diversions is impossible, lor she really and truly enjoy? living and thus makes life happier for those around her. However, she does show preference for dancing, movie? and parties, being especially in demand lor local Saturday night affairs. Whatever she undertake? will lie improved by Maxey's capabilities and although the future is indefinite, we know her days will he happy. MARJORIE MKRVINE Tkkmont, Pennsylvania “Trip it as you go. on the light fantastic toe’’—Imagining Mat go without hei hair becomingly arranged i' almost impossible, for her fingers have really made it her erown-ing glory. Her best like? are music and dancing. Every rhythm sets her feet tupping and her eyes sparkling. Marge's personality is direct and forceful, and above all. generous. She gives willingly of both material things and lime and energy. Many of us have been impressed by her ability 10 get to the bottom of a difficulty and do something about it quickly. Following graduation, she will seek her future in the skies by working a- an airline hostess. ARLENE MILLER Easton. Pennsylvania "Her footsteps had a lightness, her voice a joyous tone”— Quiet, demure Leenir has a "all is well" attitude which stands unaltered in any situation. This, plus her gentle manner, has endeared her to her patients and to iis well. Her presence helped to soothe many an irate bridge player during one of those famous contests in 8-5. Arlene love-all types of music, and her interest in dancing and ringing (which we hear she doe? well probably arises from this appreciation. She will -lay on at Temple following graduation. but hasn't decided upon her favorite department. 209HATTIE MILI.ER Windsor, Pennsylvania “To know lift is to love life."—This is one capable and efficient nurse that will never he lacking in friends or happiness. Her whole future with that certain “Charlie" is sure to he successful with her belief that the “pleasure of doing good is the only one that will not wear out." quick and ready smile and twinkling blue eyes aid her in making friends. Sewing and knitting for her hope-chest have claimed most of Hattie’s spare time when Charlie i-not in town. A life of blissful domesticity is awaiting her upon graduation. JEAN MILLER Rixford. Pbnnsylv VNlA “Life is not life at all without delight"—Jean is tall, but height i- not her only distinguishing characteristic. Her deceiving quietness conceals a rare sense of humor and quick wit. She love- to read and read, anything from the latest popular novel to the deep thinking works of Rahil Gibran, and is always able to advise us in our choice of the latest movies. Knitting and music also share honors (with sleeping) as her favorite means of relaxation. Jean could gel home very infrequently during her three years here, but she’ll soon make up for that, for after graduation her home town will again claim her. LOUISE MINTER Carlisle. Pennsylvania “Home is where the heart is."—This quotation aptly fit-l.oiiisc, because for all her three years in Philadelphia, she has really never left Carlisle. Louise is an athlete of some repute and her gracefulness is not to In- overlooked, particularly on the dance floor. She has little time for gab sessions, for-aking this for knitting, embroidering and letter writing, hut a Roy Rogers movie or an exciting game of double solitaire will rapidly entice her. She ha- been a capable and industrious nurse and Ob. nursery was the most enjoyable and satisfying period of her training. Although her plans are indefinite we are sure they will he centered around Carlisle. 210ELEANOR MORRIS Darken, Pennsylvania “Who hold- l»» r first within hi- heart, in certain favor goes"—Sparkling brown eyes, and an amiahlr attitude can well sum up Eleanor's charms—all of which combine to make a pleasant personality. She is an avid movie-goer an.I -res only the best (well, some second-best I pictures. She also likes swimming and rates it a- her favorite -port. We know -he will advance rapidly in her career of nur-ing in a Veterans Hospital which she plan- for the future. We hid you hon voyage. Eleanor, on the -hip of success. CLAIRE MORSE Toms Rivkii. New Jersey “Modest as her blushing -how- ."—Claire i- a true friend once you win her friendship. Talk about music and she's right there. Singing, dancing and basketball are musts in her entertainment world. If you want to put a twinkle in her eye just mention Hill. Claire’s slender figure belies her appetite, a- food ami eating are truly enjoyed by this gal! Quirt, blue-eyed Claire run always give you a brief review on the latest book as well as any local news story. We'll find Claire in the spotlight in the Delivery Room; for there is where she plans l work night duty a- a graduate. JANE NEASE York. Pennsylvania "Slim, -light and sweet."--Blonde and mischievous, Jane is always full of amusing anecdotes of her experience- "on duty." Load- of fun. -he is enthusiasm personified. Always ready for a lark. Janie possesses that rare gift of understanding so vital to a good nurse. Her hobbies, aside from writing letters, are knitting and listening to classical music. She took all parts of nursing in her -tride, hut pediatrics she took into her heart. Neasie’- -lay- in the infirmary were long and frequent, but come finishing day, she’ll be ready to begin her graduate work, and we know she’ll succeed. 211DOLORES O'CONNELL Plymoitii, Pennsylvania “Her hair is crisp and Idack and long”—“Dec" liglilfid Dolores pilgrimaged from Plymouth to lake a prominent part in the class of 48. Happy-go-lucky, full of fun. Dec can always be found exuberantly engrossed in living— whether at work or play. Dee's futile attempts at dieting have been a source of amusement to apartment 61. The "Kaloric Kid” also finds time for knitting, dancing, reading, and. of a necessity literary work on the “Skull.” Future plans include further education, locale indefinite. We wish you success. Dee. in whatever goal life holds for you. CHARLOTTE 011 KIN Uniontow n, Pennsyly aniV "Lovely to look at. delightful to know"—Graceful, elegant, and an accomplished dancer. Chickie has also accomplished the task of winning our hearts. Calm, poised, and efficient she never seems perturbed in any situation. Ballet, knitting. classical music, and more knitting claim much of her spare time. Every Thursday evening finds Chickie rushing off-duty and down the street to her weekly pirouettes and bourec. This Uniontown lass is college hound upon completion of her training. Whatever she may attempt in the future her sincerity will carry her to that ultimate goal. GERALDINE OHRIN Uniontow n, Pennsylvania “A lovely face to match a heart of gold”—Gerry emerged from smokey, smoggy Pittsburgh, hut that did not dull her bright blur eyes and the golden glint of her hair. She i-» one of the happier members of our class who has adjusted well to Philadelphia, nursing and social activities. Gerry’s likes are varied, but in particular she enjoys knitting, shopping and music her classical tastes lean toward Chopin, i W herever she goes, fun and laughter seem to follow, and our memories are all pleasant ones, fler graduation Gerry intends to combine her nursing career and her love of children, and will be found at Muni. 212BETH WN O'LEAK Me doo, Pennsylvania " smiling face beneath her curl of gold"—Twinkling brown eyes with mischief hidden in their depth portray Belly Ann morr aptly titan words. She' utterly «banning and ha been a boon to all who needed advice, or an understanding friend. Between frequent trips home, Betty nu ha busied herself shopping, 'leeping, and keeping the local movies out of debt. Never having left McAdoo in spirit. Belly Ann intends to go home a soon a- the train will carry her. But while here he has done a good job of becoming what she set out to he. a good nurse. DOLORES PAl.I.lS Wilkks-Bahkk, Pennvylv vma “Divinely tall and most divinely fair"—Tall, winsome Dee. full of mischief and fun-loving, has been a gay classmate. Her outstanding clothes, worn so well, accentuate her good taste and add sparkle to her personality. n avid sport fan. she loves swimming at Wildwood (anil that's when-well find her the summer of IfD, hut basketball and foul-hall rate high. The inevitable knitting, letter-writing, bridge, and frequent trips home, in addition to gadding about town on the usual dates and shopping -pree . have well rounded out Dec's three year here. Next fall will find her attending college. Have fun. Dee! MARION PIOCII Beck lf.y. West Virginia “Thou foster child of -ilenc- and -low time" oft -poken with a faint trace of that “you all" accent Marion has indeed brightened our days with Iter dry humor and slow movements. Her interests lean toward the domestic 'whether -he will admit it or not I. She' a regular "Kitten on the Keys", can fix radios, and pry open penny bank p.r.n. Marion hasn't decided where her interest for the future lie. hut despite her reputation for southern immobility. we know he'll reach her goal—fa t! 213 KLENE PUTT 11 KltsHKY, PENNSYLVANIA “Then life is to wake, not sleep"—Waken she docs and persuades anyone within telephone distance to ride horse hark with her over the hills and lanes of suburban Philadelphia. In less strenuous moments she keeps her wonderful stamp collection up to date. Pain is an avid reader as well as an excellent student, having been launched on her way to a B.S. before site entered T.U.H. Our class i-. quite proud of the high standard she has helped to maintain. A promising future is in store for her. we are sure. ANNE PUDERBAUGH Lock Haven, Pennsylvania “From little acorns mighty oaks do grow''- -and no phrase could describe our Pud any better, for although she weighed only one pound and a few ounces at hirth. she has developed into a tall attractive young lady. Serious minded and sensitive Pud really takes her work to heart, though her ready wit lias not been overshadowed by these traits. The frequent phrase, “I borrowed your music", starts many an enjoyable evening around the piano in the game room. In addition she sees many movies and we’ve heard tales of various pair' of handmade bed socks. When she finishes, it’s home and Link Haven ''tale Teacher's College for her. ROSEMARY PURCELL Mahonoy City. Pennsylvania “So joyous with sweet and laughing air" The class comedienne and teller of tales, IVrrie. has more jokes and stories in her repertoire than any other six people at T.U.H. “Have you heard this one—" should be her second name, for no matter where she is. or what she's doing or saying, you'll eventually hear that phrase. Percic is tops in personality and popularity, hut tops with her seems to he the infirmary, where she spent much of her time while in training upon completion of this course. Her talent and ability may be shared by the Navy Nurse Corps. No matter what it is though, it'll he their gain and definitely our loss. 214 kRUTH REfCHWEJX Ashlant . Pennsylvania “Intent upon li« r destined course"—Reich ha- taken nur-ing in Iter stride a- -hr doe- everything. She joined the wartime migration from the country to the city as a member of the “A.wnddy Line” and thence to nursing at T.l .H. Kun loving Ruth loves to dance, especially jitter-hugging, hut following ut a close second to this are cooking and knitting, at which she excells. Reich i- generous to a fault: her thoughtful care of patients ami willingness to help coworkers prove this without a doubt. Whatever field of nursing she cl.... vs ill he improved by her industry and ability. KITH RHOADES Pi nxsi iwvnky, Pennsylv wia “I warmed both hands before the fire of life"—Du-ty, vivacious and sparkling, with a zeal for living not to hr excelled, was a secretary before she came into nursing. She was dubious about life in the big • it for awliih hut when the yearn for home passed, she came up a grade 'A nurse—liked by all. "Hospital Quiet" signs nu-an nothing when Dusty's exuberant lungli bubbles over. She's interested in fun in general, food, reading, and knitting 'the latter having been sadly neglected.t Nothing definite for the future has been considered although traveling seem-to hold great uppeul. FREEDA RICE Blair. Pennsylvania "To do my best and let that stand"—The clue to Freedn's whereabouts is her inevitable giggli—a dead giveaway to her happy presence. Usually lost in her own thoughts. Freeda can be reached by an invitation to go walking on e lovely spring or summer day. She like good music, untl lately we understand her appreciation f the art' has increased to include painting. Her quietness hides a personality that offers many rewards to one who would explore —comradeship, kindness, and generosity. About the future. Freeda typically lias little to -av. but once her decision is made only progress can follow. 215MARLENE RIGIITNOUR CkTTYsBI in.. PenNSVLXAMA “W • ran hr loved for -mall deeds" Marlene’? quiet manner hides her unlimited vitality an l «-aj»a«:ity for hard work. Her previous training at Shippensburg was in elementary education. Active sports, chiefly ice skating and swimming, delight Merle. Her favorite iminor spurt tin past vear ha? been renewing her interest in her accordion. Merle ha been u pleasant. competent nurse despite the fact that at one time she was dubious about nursing as her profession. Apparently a more general type of nursing after obtaining her B.S. (either at Temple I niver-ijy or Shippensburg I will be her future. EDNA RITCHEY Port ace. Pennsylv am v "A silent tongue makes a wise head" Slender, dark Eddie is one of the quieter members of our class—fond of reading ami li?tening to good music. More actively, she enjoys outdoor sports ami liowling and as a particular hobby she collects bru?s mi natures. She does her work in an efficient, kindly manner. Night duty in the nursery proved to he one of her happiest assignments in training. Edna i? planning a June wedding with all the trimmings; so we bid adieu to our classmate with best wishes for her new life. k THERI E ROGAN Dimock. Pennsylvania “M rry as the day i? long” Kathy'? roguish ability to brighten a dark situation has been much appreciated during the last three years. Although an outdoor girl at heart with much vim. vigor, ami vitality, -lie ha? recently discovered how interesting indoor activities ran he. Much of her time is spent in basketball, visiting the engineers at Drexel. and keeping her roommates up until 4 a.in. with “just one more hand of bridge". On duty, the nursery i? Kathy's main interest and that - probably where -lie will appear when she discards the pink for the cherished white. 216DOROTHY KUfftN I'i111. Dtiri11 . Pknvsylvania "Forever young. forever gay”—Rus first saw the light of dawn in the western state of Illinois hut ha- spent most of her life in the metropolis «,f Philadelphia. She distinguishes herself from the rest of the cla— with her aii of innocent bewilderment, is addicted to colorful hair ribbons and a mighty handsome fellow who answer - to the name of Bill. Her chief interests lie in long hair and music; of which, she has quite a collection on discs— seasoned with a lively interest in domesticity. We feel quite urr in predicting that Rus will he succes-ful in anything she undertakes in the future. DORIS ROTTER Eli.wood Cm. Pennsylvania "Never trouble trouble, ‘til trouble troubles you |o. full of the much quoted vim, vigor and vitality, knows no limit until a bed comes into view, then blessed sleep no end. Ever ready to try something new, slway cheerful and carefree as the day is long; Jo enjoys picnics, dancing and sports. Her mania for collecting nickel - i not without a purpose. That long-planned celebration ought to be indeed elaborate. When Jo’ unusually brilliant blue ••ye-sparkle, we know -lie's thinking of a long vacation her immediate plan after graduation. From there well, not even J knows. BARBAH AYERS Fairfield. Connkcticit "Laughter like rippling waters.”—(iarli-le, Pennsylvania sent Bobbe to us a little girl, and we -end her to Fairfield a talented young lady. Bobbe ha- been the instigator of many practical joke- and her bubbling personality will be remembered well. A small, -lender dark-haired lass. Bobbe has endeared herself to all. She like- people and we like her. More materially she likes pork chops, french-fries and short hair styles. Perhaps her nickname should have been peed. because of her -peed well done nursing. Iiei fast repartee, and incalculable mental range. Bobbe enjoyed all phases of nursing, but for the immediate future, general duty near Connecticut will occupy her. 217 NN SETI.OCK St. Clair, Pennsylvania "Gel up. g« t up for shame"—No one is more adept at turning off alarm clocks in her sleep, hut once aroused she is a personification of the word speed. We all know the agility required on 4 Main and Ann really flew so she would have time left over to play with her beloved babies Ann possesses a crop of naturally wavy hair, a beautiful pair of dimples, and the inevitable upstate accent. The knitting of two sweaters l 3s consumed much of her time while here at T.U.H. The rest she spent in long walks, occasional bowling sprees and plain “nurse" talk. With her inclination toward newborns, we're betting the nursery will claim her. ANN SHEA 1)1.E Willi a msport, Pennsylvania “Laughter fresh and sweet as the voice of a mountain brook—"—“Gentle Annie." our vivacious brunette from “Billtown" first decided lo enter Temple in the midst of 3 social problems class. Training has presented Shadie with more problems than any history class, but she has tackled them with ease. Ann's extra-curricular activities include knitting, dancing, and basketball. Her efficient management of the May Dance proved her capabilities and her appear-ance as proxy queen-her beauty. Graduation will find her continuing nursing in her home town hospital. Good luck. Shadie.—may all your future problems be “little ones." KATHLEEN SHIELDS Middleport, Pennsylvania “With gentle but prevailing force"—Kathy's good humor and enthusiasm have made her invaluable to nursing and to us, her classmates. Her blonde loveliness might easily be the reason for the recent outburst of emigration to the thriving metropolis of Middleport. Kathy's ability lo bold her own in a “gab session" is understandable, for we never tire of her innumerable jokes and tales about “nephew Pat.” A member of the ranks of those who are undecided about the future, we predict that with her personality she'll enjoy life whatever she’s doing. 218DOROTHY SIIOCI PlIILADELI'IIU, PENNSYLVAMA "Patience i- a virlin-' —I »»!I thinks « f Hazleton a home although slu lias lived in Philadelphia for the last several year , .mil thus enjoyed all the advantages of home during her training day .. Her quiet, unobtrusive manner and soft-spoken voice make Dotty the patient'« choice. Between frequent trips home she can be found curled up with a goo.I hook, or enlivening apartment l-l with her infrequent hut successful loquacity. Dotty’s intelligence and her ability to get things dour will lake her far. MAin SKERYO Ellsworth, Pennsylvania ■■Silence is deep as eternity"- And though that may he true al limes, leave it to Mary to come through with n laugh at the right time fur every gag. no matter how corny. Those who have worked with her know she is a cautious and observant nurse. She's been a true friend to all and nothing is either loo large or too small for her. Sleeping and buying sprees rate high here. Mary - future plans aren't definite as yet. hut they seem In trend a little towards public health nursing, so here is our best to one of the best. 1’IIM.I IS SLICK Smithsri rg. Maryland l.ife without laughter would he dismal"—This will never he true of Phyl and those near her. for her quick wit and realistic imitations have alwav- been a source of entertainment to iis. She has enlivened many an evening with her mimicking of her hilarious experiences on duty. n all-around girl, slu- is especially fond of dancing and good music. Phyl is an excellent nurse and i well liked by-all she meets. Her chief interest lie- in the field cd pediatrics. Rest of luck to you, Phyl, we know you II reach the top. 219FRANCES SOBOLEWSKI Nanticokk, Pknnsyi.aama “The music of the laughing lips"—The dark-eyed girl with personality plus is our Fran—the life of any parly and source of constant merriment. The proverbial Phi lly weather has failed to dampen Fran's spirit, and just because she enjoys swimming and long walks in the rain, doesn't mean she’s a wet blanket. Most of Fran’s off-duty is spent with another special “Fran". This combination is a sure cure for the blues, and happiness for them is as inevitable as their hilarious stories. Finishing days will find Frances doing graduate duly at Temple, probably in the Maternity department, if marriage hasn’t claimed her. DOROTHY SNYDER York. Pennsylvania "When the mood inclines, jollity reigns"—Dotty, slim, attractive and full of fun, came to us from Temple under-grad school. She is wavering between nursing education ami a job with one of the airlines. Knowing Dotty we predict happiness whichever she chooses. An equestrienne of long standing, tdating back to the days on her beloved farm), she also enjoys walking, and not merely around a city block. She has a keen interest in flowers of all types and description so beware you people with pretty blossoms in your yard, looking hack over the past three year- we say: “It’s been fun. Dotty!” BERNICE SOI.EM Winonah. New Jersey “Pretty i- a- pretty doe.-”—and it certainly has done lots for "Bernie.” Ix-ading the drum majorettes at Pitman High pin- her dancing lessons have given Bernie a certain unequaled charm. We’ll never forget the happy times we had in Brown Building coaxing Bernie into her version of ‘Salome—Where she danecd’ and wailing for her to come home from her Saturday night dale with Harry who has become "the man" since he popped the question and encircled Bernic’s third linger, left hand. Future plans include an early wedding and graduate duty in a doctor’s office. 220MARY SHOCK Sm;o . Pennsylvania "Sweet i- folly, sweet i- play.”— Ha» crni' to describe our petite, brunette Spook. Kond of all outdoor port . especially swimming, basketball and football, -he stand among the highest of those destined to become gootl nurse-, if the right man doesn’t come along before then. yet she is undecided as to what she will do after graduation, but Ob. ami O.R. nursing seem to interest her most. We will miss you. Mary; you have added much gaiety to our training days, but with you go our very sincere hopes for your future success. CAROL STEIN Hnn.ADKi.fmA. Pennsylvania "Sweet and lovely”—Hetite, quiet-spoken Carol impresses everyone with her warm friendliness and her ability to gel along with people. Her unpretentious charm ha- won her litany a lasting friendship throughout our years „f training. Her momenta of relaxation consist of keeping in touch with long-distance friends by letters, reading and spending most of her off-duty with family and friends-namely one-Harry. I pon graduation, this blue-eyed lass ha- visions of concentrating on a serene and happv life of homcinaking ELIZABETH STEPHENSON Philadelphia, Pknvsylaama “Great are the powers of imagination”—Sweet, charming, and considerate Stevie has become endeared to almost all who know her. She has been a benefit to our cla and school by her work with student council and various school functions. Her spare time is spent playing basketball, learning to play the piano, visiting her brother at Temple I niversitv uud last but not lea»t talking. Trying to keep an even pace with Stevie and wondering where she gets all her ideas keeps us in a constant state of perplexity. Her plan for the future are indefinite with a possibility of future study at Temple. 221BARBARA STOCKW EU. Uniontown, Pf.nnsyi.vama “A life of joy and youthful bliss"—Stuke, a professional gloom chaser will her effervescent personality and constant good humor, has won many friends during her stay at T.lf.H. Ever since site got that ring on her finger. Strike's favorite pastime is keeping company with Uniontown’s contribution to the Navy. When aroused from her reveries. She is one of the most prominent members of 8-4‘s bridge club. Although she is undecided about her chosen field in nursing, nursery and neurosurgical nursing interest her most. Whatever you choose. Stuke. we know you'll continue to succeed. KATHERINE STUI.L W Y N RSBOItO, Pk N Ns YI.V A NIA "Fresh, glittering with graces of mind and of mien"— Kaccic. the size of a minute, is versatile, sweet and intelligent. with her "life of the party” wit always on hand. The fresh blush of her cheeks makes one think of Georgia in the springtime; as she's one of the few who posse the much described "peaches in cream" complexion. Very much a part of student activities here at Temple, she is also co-editor of our yearbook. Without a doubt, school nursing will ultimately claim Kaccic. We know she will lie a success—primarily because of her interest in the work: and secondly, because she's tops in everything. ANNETTE TARQUIM Shenandoah, Pennsylvania "Laughter holding both his sides" -Gay spirited and lively Nelta whose individual personality would require all the snappy adjectives of Webster's dictionary for true description! In short this dark eyed lass is versatile- -the dullest situation becomes humorous and the most trying one smooth ill her presence. Her outside interests are reading, dancing and Ealing. A brief account of Netta's training days would leave a lasting impression, especially her hilarious experience in Dispensary. Netta’s good looking clothes and hand made sweaters (by Mrs. I.i display her latin beauty advantageously. blight future is foreseen for this ambitions classmate; may your obstacles be few! 222MARY TIN C LEY Bosstu'm., Pennsylvania "A merry lieuri doeilt good like a medicine"—Cute. perl mid vivacious Mary seems lo have a yen for dancing, eating and .AI, her favorite past-lime al home, Mary favorite memory of Temple i- lullabying those precious bundles to sleep in the nursery, while our favorite memory of Mary i‘ her caricatures and ‘ketches. Her one known vice lies in u deck of curds! Woe to those late hours spent at pinochle. I mil the lure of orange blossoms claims her. she will return to work in the nursery. No matter which it is, her own babies or those in a nursery, with fond memories we wish her luck. IRENE TO MCI 10 Ell ELI. A Ml. PKNNsYLV VMA “Ilow much there is to gladden life."—Miss Tomeho i Tommy to her more intimate friends and really she has quite a few. Her quiet, reserved personality i‘ in coordination with her heart warming smile. Tommy like-skating and skiing in the winter and swimming in tlu-summer. She finds dancing an enjoyable pastime and oh. yes. football—always cheering for the winning team. Her last months of training were spent on the Orthopedh department and she found it so interesting that she i-going to s|ay us a graduate. Moore luck to I omrov! BETTY TRESSLER I lie it field. Maryland "Haste thee, nymph, and bring with thee, happiness and jollity”—Betty may hail from below the Mason-Dixon line, but her energy denies ber heritage. Always on the go. usually chattering a she goes, many an admiring glance lights upon thi" attractive, well-dressed miss. Notorious for her interest in styles, it is not surprising to find Betty spending a good deal of time browsing around fashion centers. Drama and music are “must-" in her entertainment world, along with football and swimming. Temple will probably claim Betty a‘ a graduate on Pediatrics, hut the spotlight at the present i- on her forthcoming marriage. 223ELEANOR Tl BO I lot tzdale, Pennsylvania “Twinkling blue eyes and a quick warm smile”—All this plus a crop of red hair ami vivacity to match. Oood Matured, smiling Eleanor, with her infinite tact, has accumulated many friends since migrating to Philly and T.l'.H. Swimming and howling are her favorite sports, hut during most of her off-duty hours -lie may lie found sleeping or making an indispensable fourth at one of 8-4's midnight bridge sessions. Surgical nursing ami the O.R. lop her list as favorite services and one of these will probably claim hrr. VERONICA THREE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania “Each word is counted a- a jewel" We witness this classmate of ours proudly displaying that sparkler on the third finger, left hand, which brings her nearer to the goal of her ambition! In spare moments, which are never spent idly, Ronnie displays her unusual talents in the arts of swimming, horse-back riding, sewing and dancing. This doesn’t include her long days which are frequently spent journeying to family and the old home town. Ronnie is non-committal in regards to immediate future plans: however we feel certain that she'll meet success in whatever her chosen field may be. BARBARA TURNER Shakov Pennsylvania “She was a phantom of delight”—Small, energetic Barb with her ready smile and wit. not to mention her enthusiastic griping, has been a source of enjoyment to all. Nostalgia played a large part in Barb's personality while here. Most enthusiasm was roused whrn planning a trip home or when she received mail or phone calls from that much talked of home town. Smartly dressed always. Barb's originals are created by Mom’, Whirling from one noteworthy gentleman to another has occupied most of her off duty, but wr suspect her true interests lie in Sharon. However. Barb will struggle through an intense dislike for eastern Pennsylvania and remain at Temple for some graduate work. 224ELEANOR K ; Me A into, Pknnsylvwiv "TIioii maid of spirit, fire and sentiment” Clo»r cropped hair, smiling eye-, and perpetual motion, these things .-ire Ellie. t no lime i- she still. Her varied and active interests keep her oil the go. be it a mad dash for a train to McAdoo. or merely a walk in the snow. Eleanor enjoy conversation, and i- a master of the art. Recently much of her time, patience, and energy have been expended on in afghnn. fter graduation Eleanor will have an opportunity to put her energy and vitality t«» good use working at what she likes best — pediatrics. ELISABETH WEI SKI llkmown. FuNNsYIA M V “Her beauty of thought shines through her personality Charming, intelligent and a true cosoniopolitnn. Betty is one of the most versatile girls in our class. She has been .1 capable leader in school affairs; acting u a member of student council government and out class secretary are only a few of her many contributions. I ways poised and smiling, she has found u place in the heart of ull who know her. Conversation, dancing, football, reading and music absorb much of Betty's leisure time. I (ton graduation she plana to combine marriage with a nursing career. Success and happiness in both. Betty ' MARION WERTZ Tremoni. Pennsylvania “Happy as a lark and twice as gay"—One of the blond beauties of our class, tall, attractive Marion possesses a set of those rare dimples ami a peaches and cream -om-plexion. the envy of many of us. Possessor also of a giggl instead of a laugh, many were the happy hours we -pent with her. Her continuous good humor and placid attitude have eased many ragged dispositions. life-long advocate of pinochle, -he is always ready for a hreth card game. Plans are indefinite for Marion after graduation -ince all branches of nursing -cent to appeal to her equally. 225PHYLLIS WERIZ Milton. Pennsylvania "Hail to thee. blithe spirit"—Phil—mall of stature. with a voice that belies her height. We have been entertained by her talent at many school function- and from this singing she receive- her greatest pleasure. She has a yen for fi-hing which denies one- first impression of this extra feminine young lady. Pee Wee has literally "‘hitched her wagon to a -tar" in that she aspires for a position with an airline company after graduation. We're certain that her presence will add more beauty to the stellar pathway-. Happy landing-. Pee Wee. BETTY WILDERMUTH Palmyra, Pennsylvania “Her mirth the world requires”—Ever laughing and joking. Betty ha- won a permanent spot in the heart of everyone she has encountered during her three years at T.IJ.H. An enthusiastic -ports follower, her interests also lie in dancing. swimming and a good mystery novel; with the ballroom, swimming pool and roller coaster of Hershey Park her criterion of fun. Although Betty would like to specialize in medical nursing, she has not voiced her intentions a- to the hospital in which -he will work, hut it might he that a Veterans Hospital will he the recipient of her gentle care. BETH W1NANS Dimock. Pennsylvania “Outer manifestation of inner peace"—Belly is warm and friendly, her sweet smile is omnipresent. Ever dependable ami understanding, these characteristics have stood her in good stead in nursing. One of her hig asset-, her translucent -kin. is noticeable for its survival of Philadelphia weather and water. Belly likes nothing better than a thrill-packed movie—unless its sports. Much of her leisure has been -pent enjoying both of these. Also among her likes i- the drama of the operating room, and after graduation Betty will continue in this department. 226KATHLEEN WITKOWSKI New Trenton. New Jersey "Laugh thy girlish laughter"—Bouncing over from Jersey, mischievous-minded Wit joined u ilmi memorable morning of September 15, 19-15 at Park W. with u rollicking •■I’m here, girl- let's go.'' Wit. the cut-up. when nut engros-ed in playing pranks, can !»• found in the sewing room at I loga muking the latest fioin “Mademoiselle " and “Vogue'’. Beneath this effervescent exterior there lie- a sober side, for Wit never failed to give ‘A' students stiff competition. Her hohhies include dancing, reading, swimming—and last hut not lea«l. basketball. Kathy's future plans are indefinite, lull school Keem most likely. K.VIII.Y WOLEVER Forty-Fort. Pknnsylv vmv “But I see you luughiiig still"—One of the cherished memories of out student days will he Muhel and her impish grin. Unpredictable, sweet and sincere, she lias tin-proverbial “Personality Plus": because she possesses that wonderful faculty of forgetting troubles and making others forgot them. It’s not surprising that the source of hilarity most evenings was "up in Mabel's room.'" t present she is occupied with the pleasant business of collecting articles (or her hope chest. This, and the fuel that a beautiful diamond sparkles on her third finger, left hand, bring u-to the conclusion that matrimony is in the offing. I'wo years at Temple undergrad, pills her three year- here, will find Em the |Kie«ws«or of a B.S. after graduation. HELEN RIGHT Williamsport. Penssylv m " I he heaven- such grace did lend her that -lie might admired lie —W ith a figure that might have been the in-piru-tion foi the "new look'". Peanut is tall, -lender, and attractive. She ha- gone through training winning friends with her piquant smile and -ubtle humor. Truly an arti-t at the piano, she plays anything from classics to him- with the agility ami touch of a master. Besides being a uhiat on the dance floor, -he also lean- slightly toward domesticity in that she like- knitting and such. For the future -lie ha- planned additional study—for a B.S. in nursing. 227EDNA AKNELL CfUTKSVILLE, Pennsylvania “Whose heart is in hi- cause, he is noble”—Pensive and quiet Eilna has made her way into our hearts. Her patients could probably best describe her from our observations we conclude that only the most glowing terms will do her justice. Edna's interests are varied- anything from bicycling to window shopping interests her. However much of her time is spent on the train between school and home. Her plans for the future include some college work. Know ing Edna's determination anil perserverance our wishes for Mtccess are needless. LOIS YA HR ISON Williamsport, Pennsylvania "A complexion so rare”—Loie is never still a minute. Her nimble fingers are always busy, whether on duty or at home with her knitting or the paino. Speed limits mean nothing to this energetic miss: one invariably thinks of jet propulsion when site whizzes by. Tall and comely, with a sense of humor that is not lessened by her rapid pace. Loie has been an integral part of our student days. Always on hand to help put over school functions, she has also served as a member of the basketball team and on student council. Her plans for the future are as yet indefinite. I.I CY YOSHIOKA Seattle. Washington "A winning way, a pleasant smile”—Traveling probably the greatest distance of all to join us here at Temple. Michi has indeed been an addition to our class. She i an outstanding scholar anil an accomplished athlete—these things combined with her winning smile and sweet ways have endeared her to all who know her. The talent in her lively fingers was called on many times, and each time her clever posters added to the success of our school parties. Lucy's most urgent desire is to rejoin her family and begin her college work at the University of Washington. 228CATHERINE ZAHARKO EasTON. PkN.NsYLVAMA “Her irliios are many, her fault- are few" Herr- introducing a delightful classmate—commendable gymnastically a- well as scholastically. Katie'- presence on our l a-kel-liall team was a great asset. Fun loving and interested, her personality never failed to affect those surrounding her. She can always he counted on in an emergency, ami i-game for any experience from those treks at night seeking food to exploring walks in North Philadelphia. On duty Katie’s name is synonumuiis with pep and efficiency. The O.R. will certainly he enriched with a vibrant personality when it claims Harkie as a graduate. ISABELLE ZAMBO PoTTsVIl.I.K, Pt.NNsYLVAM v "Her voice is low ami sweet" Hailing from I'ottsville. quiet, unassuming Izzy goes through each day with a song on her lips trilled in the -weetest voice you'd ever want to hear. Her personality has won her many friends among classmate- and patients, and her jier-everencc from ca-t to crutches to brace during class bloc ha- won tin- admiration of all. Beside.- being music-minded. a. enjoys dancing, reading, bridge I although it's a struggle t. and frequent movies. Undecided about her future plan- -he will no doubt return to Pottsville. 11 ELI ADOBE Z W CKI Glk Lyon. Pknn-ylvaniv "To play life'- game with head erect" Hill enjoyed life as a cadet and was proud to wear her red and gray. During probie day- -he would dash home from class on Saturday, don the distinctive uniform, and be off on a gay weekend at home. friendly and attractive girl. Hill ha- not been idle here. When not engrossed in her excellent library, -be was usually to be found ju-t on hrr way out— perhap-lo dance or just to a local movie. Due to an accident she wore a leg cast early in 1917; tlni- we know she i-parlieularly understanding with Ortho patients. She intends to give T.L.C. in her home town. 2205Tudent council. C. Casey President . Evans 1 ice President M. Revotskie Secretary J. Lichtenstein Treasurer J. Seibel Adviser H. Allison K. Fox B. O'Lear 1. Stevenson J. Barn V. M. Hart P. Potts K. Stull F. Benun H. Helms M. Richardson 1. Tomcho M. Bigler G. Horvitz R. Riddell B. Turner S. Brown F. Kali man B. Roswell E. Weisel A. Cook I. Miller I). Snyder L. arrisoii E. Farmer I. Nagle E. Stephenson C. Zaharko THC STAFF Laura Du Brueil. Katherine Stull. Editors; Beth Weisel. ssociate Editor. Literary Staff: Dolores O'Connell. Anneta Tarquini. EDITORS: anc Elledge. Kathleen W it-kowski. l)oroth Shogi. Lois Varrison, Mar Skervo. Bette Bookamer. PHOTOGRAPHY: Man Brunner. Marion Pioch, EDITORS; Rosemary Purcell. Business: Ruth Rhoades. Uori Rutter. EDITORS; Man Lou Bigler. nn Setlock. Man K. Burns. Carol Stein. Betty Tressler. Helen Manning. We. I he class of 194B. wish to express our appreciation for the interest of all those who have made our lives here happy and enjoyable. They are too numerous to mention individually, but to each of them we extend our sincere thanks. The SKI LL staff gratefully acknowledges the co-operation of class members, advisers, executive personnel of the hospital, and these individual contributions: Jack Thompson, Art. and Victor Yannes. Photography. 230r e m e m b r r n c f 5 In days of yore. when girls galore set out to show the world That more proud nurses could he made to learn a heavy patient quick to turn. We sallied forth in gowns of blue to show the world what we could do. We started out to make a bed. and folded sheets i the teacher said I Would show the wax to quick success and keep the wrinkles showing ! •». nd so %e struggled night and day. while older students showed the way By showing us a bulging list of things to do that we had missed. We trotted, scrubbed and cleaned the joint, and then stood back with pride to point A happ digit at the job. hut just in time to see a mob of busy people Tramping o’er, and messing up our tidy floor. We staggered out in deep disgust, as memories of dirt and dust (iave wa to thoughts of hooks, and tests, and class routine and weekend jests. Then when six months of this had passed, we reached the peak. We came at last before the folks tha filled the gaps (between our ears I. We earned our caps! To first Class Bloc, and we contend with more new hooks As we pretend to stay awake through all those classes. The chairs are hard. We dwell on passes. T hose charming slips come once a week And free us all to take a peek at what is going on at home. Kxams! Fxams ! M iss White, to vou we point with pride and now it's oxer we confide. That, through il all. we loved you best when you weren't dreaming up a test. Back to the floors. Our daily rations arc mixed with thoughts of medications That must he poured and passed on time. How can you read this sillx rhyme Thai tries so very haul to show the rushing months and where they go? Spring! The winter! All congeal as lime flies by. It seems unreal now looking hack At each old date, a! each assignment, each long wait. T he diet kitchen, steaming hot. The 0. K. where as oft as not We stayed a good part of the night to do those gloves and do them right. The (!. S. K. and all those trays. That work-room, there is yet a maze Of never-ending things to do. We still don’t think they're ever through. We move on through the nexv departments, hut also on to nexv apartments. We find Tioga’s charms complete, while Park and Broxvn are left deplete. And hooks and clothes and other junk go with us to a newer hunk. We re gaining skill now. It’s a lift to know you’ve made a good decision without tile help of supervision. We worked the months without a gap. And there’s a stripe upon our cap. We go on now to Second Bloc. The old classroom is like a rock That never changes. Here wc sit and try to learn the rest of it. Obstetrics! Pediatrics! On! We slave axvay and think upon the fact that we an-halfway through. And still are grasping new facts that help us in our routine acts. And aid us as we go our way in doing things from day to day. Two stripes! And as we labor on. we turn around and look upon New faces coming up the line, and hope that they are doing fine. T he time has come to give a hand to younger gals, to take a command, to help to run the busy floor. AA bile always searching, learning more. To count the daxs till we ll be through Ami start again on something new. We finish! Joy and glee unbounded! We look around and are surrounded. Dear, familiar faces hid goodbye, and turn to places hidden far outside the old home realm. But wait! Some stay to take the helm and try to keep a smiling face while running on the daily race. And new horizons shine and rise. Forgive the mist that clouds our eye . 231 Y FI ledge;T ” PIhois Shank. Anna Eshelman, Virginia McDonnell, Rene I.ucidi. Ruth Reuter. Thelma Scrota. France ' McMahon, Sarah l.evitz, Miriam Rothman. UnD€RGRRDUfiT€5 260For nursing is a serving. a helping profession . . in hospitals, industry, schools, the vast field of preventive medicine. there is work to be done so do your part well, with courage and confidence ,, here is your future!WE GO FORTH •TOSERVE • 235 A witch's brew which doth when prop'ly boiled Give answer to a million divers quests. For while the hand and eye at bedside are. quite jailed Each wayward symptom's backed by thousand certain tests. So witches be—(in everything save mien) Magicians who supply results exact. And with each passing year we do more often lean On those who back the art with scientific fact. ®ecf)mtians 236Mrs. I i.s R. I.vxch. B.S.. VSMT inSTRUCIRGSS finD FRIenD One of our most pleasant ami lasting memories will ever be the three months of training and experience in the serology of syphilis under Mrs. Elsa R. Lynch. Trained by Professor Kolmer. she has been under him in charge of the serological laboratory during the past eleven years. Kind, patient, amiable, experienced and highly skilled, we are greatly indebted to her for gradually and thoroughly teaching us the intricacies and technic of the kolmer complement-fixation and various flocculation tests for sy philis which requires so much accuracy, skill and experience for their proper conduct and interpretation. 237LIBBY ABRAMS “Neither too careless, nor too sol. not too studious, not too glatl Lihby-our “three purpose girl "-her knitting bow always contained lunch, cosmetics, and wool. She was the first to introduce the “New Look’ at Temple-so indicative of her good taste and also that “Miami Look”-certainl not a result of the Upj»er Darby sun! 163 Powell Lane Philadelphia, Penna. 238CONNIE CORRELL 'She says not much, she smiles instead; she nails and listens to what is said." Connie hails from below the Mason-Dixon line. She came to us from the University of Virginia and is a hard, conscientious worker with a great incentive to learn. She will use her training and fulfill her ambition in the field of missionan work. 2.V) Christiansburg. irginiaMARY JANE DAVIS “Life is a jesl and nil things show it. I thought so once and now know it." M. J.-a home town gal who attended Temple undergraduate school and is probably the charter member of the white stocking brigade a technician must always look the part-remember? She was also the first to sport a beautiful diamond solitaire-must have been those blond curls. Intends to work in her chosen profession, Bacteriology, before becoming “Mrs." 6334 W. Venango Street Philadelphia. Penna. 240 KAY DENNISON “ er quietness of manner belies the mischief that lies beneath." An upstate gal who attended Temple undergrad. Kay’s sparkling Irish eyes made her popular with everyone. Her unhurried manner and quick laugh were a welcome contrast to the spastic personalities encountered at every hospital. Her main interest lies in the field of Hematology where she has already had some experience. Third Street Falls ('reek. Penna. 241DOHIS DRYBRED “She works with diligence and skill and wins the praise that workers will." Doris is one of our bright lassies who attended Franklin and Marshall College I along with all those men! ). Chemistry almost took complete possession of her. but-she changed her mind! Dutchy is a good student and can combine fun and work on equal terms. 714 St. Joseph Street Lancaster, Penna. 242CAROL FISHKIX “A loyal nature is a big asset that friends and foes can ne'er forget Carol hails from Perth Amboy. X. J. and attended I psala College before coming to Temple. As President of the class she worked hard and long, a carry-over from her activities at I psala. As for outside interests—the Dental School get most of it during our senior years! 204 Smith Street Perth Amboy. X. J. 243t 0 LUCILLE GIORDANO “Here's to the. fcirl u ilh the heart and the smile that makes the bubble of life north while.” Lou hails from the Garden State-a daily commuter from Trenton. She will long be remembered for her knitting of argyle socks and her “conservative” taste. Could it be her iridescent eyes and her gay personality that influenced her choice of colors??? 150 Hamilton Avenue Trenton. N. J. 241A LICK Cl i: 5T "Unconcerned she sometimes seems, yet dividends come from hei dreams." I ndergraduatc work at Temple where she majored in biolog) must have been very interesting for-it was there that Alice met “Wes'Yes. another third finger-left hand girl! Bridge and music are two of her favorite pastimes. It will be no surprise if wedding bells ring soon after graduation! 309 Marvin Hoad Elkins Park. Penna. 245RATHER INK KIESSLING “A little mischief now and then will not harm the best of men" Kay from “Way up North" took her undergraduate course at Temple. She will he long remembered for her dry wit (so often mistaken for sarcasm). Her work in Cancer Clinic and Plasma Bank were only two of the extras she carried along with her regular work. What a capacity for work she has! 69 Farmington Avenue Waterbury, Conn. 246BEATRICE LEYENSON "Her voice ues ever sojt, gentle, and low-an excellent thing in a woman." Not only lias Bea a flair for Technology, hut Chiropody, also, seems to claim her interest. Could the sparkler on her left hand have anything to do with that? Her pleasant, easy-going manner is appreciated b her associates. She is very easy to work with. 247 2462 . Douglas St.Rl TH REAMER “Much mirth ami no madness All good and no badness'' Another Lancaster girl who took her undergraduate work at Temple, where she also joined Alpha Sigma Alpha. Collecting money for our “meagre" treasury has been one of her erstwhile jobs, and a mighty good treasurer she was! At lunchtime, she usually knitted, but in the ‘ial "-a technician, through and through! 24S 46 Pershing Avenue Lancaster. Penna.DORIS RISLEY Her humor tickles without scratching" “Parker" attended Temple undergraduate school where her blue trench coat made'history. She hails from Connecticut originally hut, Audubon. N. J. is now home. Wedding hells rung soon after she entered here and she’s still the only Mrs. in the class. 152 Paris Avenue Audubon. A. J. 249II ROSE SABATINI Always a willing worker in Blood Bank. Cancer Clinic, and elsewhere -and in her glory when she has found a patient to cheer up. Her straightforward and fiery disposition make up a vivid personality that befriends one and all-even medical students. 2315 Mifflin Street 250PAl LINE SCHMIDT “Serious funny, happy and gay Ready for n oth and ready for play" Before coming lo Temple. Polly attended Franklin and Marshall Colleges near her hometown i Lancaster. Pcnna. k She, also, spent two years in the Chemistry department at Penn. Polly can he recognized by her heart) laugh and easy smile. 251 126 F. Clay Street Lancaster. Pcnna.PRICILLA SHtTACK “Small of stature, large of heart Once a friend never to part" Trim. neat, are adjectives which fit Percy well. Our little blond devoted much of her time to medical technology and what was left, she divided between playing piano and learning to play bridge i the technician’s favorite garnet. A good technician. Percy will go far. 214 Coal Street Nesquehoning. Penna. 252MARTHA STEFANSSON “ oice more sweet than the far plaint of vials" Martha is the songbird of our class. Shy, at first, of her talent, but now willing to let us share the pleasure of her songs. Canadian-born, she has had most of her schooling in Philadelphia. She. also, attended Temple undergraduate school. Rumour has it that after she gets her degree, she will devote a little time to vocal studies. 7514 Beverh Road. 253HemfiTOLOGV '‘Good morning-I'm going to stick your finger” doesn't sound half as had when accompanied by a smile. The four months spent in hematology with the help of Miss Heck. Miss Balkind, Miss Showaher, ami Mrs. Kelly teach us that it is important to know more than CBC’s to be a technician. The freshmen are introduced to the lab by washing pipettes, reading hemogoblins, staining slides, and then doing bleeding and coags. The next month teaches you to take counts, count them, take “reties” and ‘’platelets.” “sickle-cells” and peek at differentials. During the last months differentials become the main topic of conversation, “is it a mono or an abnormal lymph?” The different anemias and leukemias become “blood pictures. You learn that hemophilia and purpura hemorrhagica can he distinguished. This lab is supplemented by a lecture course given by our chief Dr. Valentine. BLOODBPnH Blood Bank which usually follows hematology is where you type blood in the early a. m.-cross-blood in the late a. m.. and take blood in the p. m. No. it isn't as gory as it sounds! With the help of Miss Taboga you learn that A and B are other then the first two letters of the alphabet and Rh means more than you'd ever think two little letters could. Besides bleeding donors, typing, and crossing, anti Rh agglutinations and "washing cells” become significant. At the first spurt of blood, the classic question asked by the donor, “Can you tell what type I am?” These months are five of the busiest in the course and their importance is not to be underestimated. A skilled technician is expected to be an authority in both departments. 254U RI n fl L V 5! 5 GASTRIC AflALVSIS ALLERGY Three one month labs, all interesting, all compact, all important. During a month in urines you find that kidneys have functions, that veins can roll, and that B. M. IT’s aren't as easy as they look. “Clear, yellow, slight flocculation” becomes familiar terms and sugars, acetones, albumin, and microscopic examination follow. You leant that casts can he easily missed, that red cells can he differentiated from white cells, and “amorphous material” is all the unclassified material. Addis counts, Mosenthals. Fish bergs, and l S. P..!s finish up the month. “Breathe and swallow” introduce you to the Behfuss tube and Gastric Analysis, and that “Keep it down” applies to not only the patient. Apologies for a bread and water (F.wald i breakfast become routine. Titrations and microscopies prevent monotony and you leave this lab with a stronger stomach and less sensitive nostrils. In Allergy we learn that wheezing and sneezing is just cause for the beginning of our work. Before a week passes we find that anything from a headache to pruritis ani gives rise to skin testing. Here we return to our childhood pastime of making mud pies-but now we learn, in no uncertain tones from Miss Muriel Heck, that this process is scientifically known as preparation of dust extract. hen it comes to washing syringes any previous experiences we may have had seems nil-for in Mlergy they seem to multiply like rabbits! At the end of the month we remember the oft spoken words said with sy ringe in hand and firm grasp on arm. "This won't hurt it's only a mosquito bite." 255 S6R0L0GV Serology is one of the favorite labs. Mazzinis; Kahns, and the all-important kolmer-Wasser-mans become easy after conquering the art of “mix and transfer". Titrations, spinal fluids. G. C. tests, heterophiles and plus fours make the day an “interesting" one. As the eight o'clocker. you centrifuge the sheep cells I and pray that the container doesn't break!, make the solutions, and on reading days —add hemolysin and sheep cells to the tests. This keeps you busy until nine when the others arrive. They begin to set up for the day or prepare to read tests as the case may be. Mrs. Lynch's monthly orals “round tables" as they are fondly called) serve to clear your jum-bledthoughts (arising from reading the notebook). Fortunately, she answers more questions than she asks! This helps to prepare you for the oral which Dr. Kolmer gives at the end of the course and also the written examination given by Mrs. Lynch. Three months go by rapidly and you’ve gained one or two of those pounds that you had lost in Chemistry or Hematolog} plus a wealth of knowledge about venereal diseases and serologic tests. 256mmisTRv A four month lab! Yes. the first day those four months seem to stretch endlessly ahead, but in no time at all you splash your way through the first month taking time out from washing glassware to oxalate tubes, do occult bloods, urea clearances, icterus indices, land if you lack that certain touch) continue through with the Vandenburg. To end a freshman day there is always a stack of charting taking you i every corner of the hospital. The second month hasn't come too soon! V more splashing of dishwater: no more charting. The junior hustles through with blood sugars. 11.1 .N s, CO..’s. thiocyanates, and uric acids. I What would Medical Clinic do without SC Vs and uric acids? "('ell count” isn't a familiar term here, but sugars, chlorides, and protein do make spinal fluids an important item of junior work. Carriage begins any time after the freshman month. What fun! Maybe not for the ward patients, but most of the techs enjoy those daily morning tours made to the tune of "make a tight fist, please." Senior month and Diabetic Clinic. How we thought it utterly impossible to he in at 6:30 a.m.! It can he done and you race through the sugars to have the results by 8:00. Now senior work begins for the day -chlorides (these have the nastiest habit of upsetting in the water hath. ) —proteins I why cant these ever be normal?) calciums and cholcsterols what a dry task, no water allowed, i Fourth month senior procter now. This includes senior work plus those one hour (to the second! I Pouses and Pases. Before you realize, four months slip by and you leave the humming and buzzing of Chem. lab. for one which may be quieter but not more interesting.BACTERIOLOGY Three months were spent in the microscopic and ultramicroscopic world of bacteria rickett-siae. spirochaetacea, and viruses. How many of you subjected yourselves to T.B. skin test after recalling the weeks spent in culturing sputa the negative reactions were more than welcome! Those days in the "kitchen" where you learned the proper technique of sterilization arid jjerparing the various media made you feel that a “Turkish bath was only a mild comparison. Reading blood plates in the morning convinced you that your work wasn't finished when the culturing was done. All the growing organisms had to be identified. If there was pneumococcus. its type had to be determined, and a non-lactose fermenter necessitated a rod set-up with all its biochemical reactions. It didn't take long to learn how to make vaccines or do blood cultures. The most enforced rule in the lab. was always. “Everything must be sterile!" “Putting jars under" at night with CO or H, gas required more than an aptitude for mechanics if one didn’t want the day’s work to “blow up". It HAS happened!!! When you were finally handed your unknown, everything learned in lectures had to be combined with the material from the “Bible of Bacteriology" -Bcigey’s Manual. If luck was with you. what you had hoped would be “lactobacillus monocytogenes” really was “lactobacillus monocytogenes". By this time you were also visiting the library gathering information for your research paper, the topic of which had first been approved by Dr. Spaulding. The climax was reached when you frantically started to pour over “k B". in anticipation of the final oral quiz with Dr. Kolmer. When the crucial moment was over, you came to the conclusion that Bacteriology is a subject in which ihere will always he worlds to conquer. 258HISTOLOGV Contrary to popular opinion, histologic technic ’• not a dull, uninteresting process, but one that plays a major role in pathological diagnosis. l all limes, throughout the entire preparation of the tissue, the ultimate aim must he kept in mind: to carefully prepare a perfect section of a tissue. A beginner may think that everything she is being taught is very elementary : however, as one progresses through the course, one realizes how important those “elementary things were. The routine slain at Temple I niversity Hcapital and most other hospitals is the Hematoxy-lin-Eosin stain. We were also taught many special stains which aid in diagnosis, and how important it was to prepare the solutions carefully. great deal of time was spent instilling in us the proper technique for decalcifying hones so that they would he soft enough to be cut. and still retain their normal cell structures. When the end result was achieved, out could examine a tissue under the microscope and see dearly defined cell structures. PRRA5IT0L0GV The first few days in Parasitology are usually spent in bewilderment. Thoughts of. “How will I ever be able to distinguish the numerous parasites, and how will I ever he able to pass the course” keep entering our minds. However, with the supervision of Mr. Lamberti and Dr. (iault it isn't long before we handle our specimens. which are deceivingly sent to us in ice cream boxes, with ease. Mycology is also taught to us in this lab. and there arc few who. after handling our first Tacneus capilus patient, fail to get a "Neurosis itch." Before long the month is over and so is our hypochondriacism. 259 T6(HniClflnS AT PLflV ■■■I Prex Carol. Songbird Martha at play. Our Editor in a moment of relaxation. 261 Rena in uniform. Pals from Trenton.What's that—a hypo syringe? The whole mob! or Hail. Hail, the gang's all here! Bca and Lee. Mar) Jane and Jack. Alice and Wes. 262IF {'Apologies to Rudyanl Kipling If you cun keep your head when nil about you tire, testing stools antI splashing them on you. If you can trust yourself when doctors doubt you. but make allowance for their doubling loo. If in sticking veins you do not wax sadistic, and treat the ailing patient us your friend. If you can wield the cold and dry statistic, end keep your sense of humor to the end. If YOU can proudly practice your profession, nor condescend, or lose the common touch. If you can keep your brains in your possession, and still resist the urge to talk too much. If you can still be honest, cool and steady, with orders piling up behind your back. If you can get your day's reports all ready, before it's time to quit and hit the sack. If you can work twelve hours without cracking, when eyes grow dim and nerves begin to throb, Then I'm prepared to offer you my becking, end what is more. I'll offer you a job. Alex M. Burgess, Jr.. M.D.PflTROnS William IN. Parkinson. M.D. Robert L. Johnson, LL.D. Ernest E. Aegerter. M.D. J. Marsh Alesburg. M.D. W. Wayne Babcock. M.D. Harry E. Bacon, M.D. John B. Bart ram. M.D. Robert E. Brant, M.D. W. Emory Burnett. M.D. H. T. Caswell. M.D. W. Edward Chamberlain. M.D. Louis Cohen, M.D. J. Norman Coombs. M.D. Domenico Cucinotla. M.D. K. M. Conger. M.D. Walter Cohn, M.D. Charles Q. DeLuca. M.D. Jos eph C. Doane, M.D. 0. Spurgeon English, M.D. Frederick A. Fiske. M.D. lsador Forman. M.D. Herbert Freed. M.D. Reuben Friedman. M.D. Glen C. Gibson, M.D. Sherman F. Gilpin. M.D. Esther M. Greisheimer, M.D. lsadore W. Ginsburg, M.D. S. Bruce Green way, M.D. Lewis k. Hoberman, M.D. Robert H. Hamilton, M.D. John Franklin Huber, M.D. Hugh Hagford, M.D. Robert High. M.D. Chevalier L. Jackson, M.D. Norman Kendall, M.D. Richard A. Kern. M.D. John A. Kolmer, M.D. Morris Kleinbarl. M.D. 0. D. Large, M.D. John Lansbury. M.D. A. C. LaBocetta. M.D. Low rain E. McCrea, M.D. C. K. Miller. M.D. John Ro al Moore. M.D. Waldo E. Nelson. M.D. Gerald A. Pearson. M.D. Augustin R. Peale. M.D. A. J. Pincus. M.D. Burech Rachlis. M.D. Chester Reynolds. M.D. George P. Rosernond. M.D. Michael Scott. M.D. Earl H. Spaulding. Ph.D. William A. Swalm. M.D. Harry Shay. M.D. Edwin F. Tail. M.D. Louis Tuft. M.D. J. Robert Willson, M.D. Carroll S. Wright. M.D. Barton R. Young, M.D. Francis L. Zabbrowski, M.D. G. Mason Astley. M.D. 264 DIAMONDS IN THE M A KING Human talents, like diamonds in the rough, musr he discovered and refined before their true worth and beauty are revealed. It is the constant purpose of Temple University to seek out inherent ability, and ro aid the student in shaping and polishing every facet to its highest brilliance. The success of this individualized instruction is attested by the achievements of Thousands of alumni who are our "Acres of Diamonds.” TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PHILADELPHIA 265Walt 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 2-9979 SA 2-1552 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 Chicken at Its Best . . . The Old Down South Way Lunchos Packed for Picnics LEE'S Original SOUTHERN FRIED CHICKEN (By a Southerner) Open Daily: 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Dinner Parties After 9 p.m. By Appointment R. LEE WILLIAMS 3430 N. Broad Street SA 2 6643 Phlla. 40. Pa. Compliments of THOMAS B. MARTINDALE, Inc. Authorized Ford Dealer 3201 N. BROAD STREET 266THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY extends its congratulations to the Class of 1948 on its graduation and is happy to greet its members as "Fellow Alumni!" We know that you are, as we are, proud of our medical school and university, and as you go forth over the length and breadth of this great land to serve, we are confident that you will add glory and honor to its good name. LEWIS R. WOLF, M.D., President CHARLES M. NORRIS, M.D., SecretaryRemember the Good Times You Had in . . . THE CAFETERIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE DEDICATED TO THE HEALTH AND HAPPINESS OF YOUR FEET Your feet deserve most careful consideration. Entrust them to FREEMAN'S where shoes are fitted—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" THE FREEMAN CO., INC. Corrective Footwear 3628 Germantown Avenue (In the Arcade) Philadelphia 40, Pa. RA 5-2985 268Remember . . . FISHER’S Restaurant 3545 N. BROAD STREET 269Established 1888 SA 2-5526 ANTON ROEGER, JR. MRS. J. H. CLAUS Realtor Florist 17th and Ontario Streets Germantown Avenue at Tioga Street BA 9-3337 PE 5-9396 Compliments of VICTOR V. CLAD CO. DAVES Food Service Equipment China - Glass and Silverware Kitchen Utensils NEW ASIA Chinese-American Restaurant 117-119-121 S. 11th Street Philadelphia. Pa. 1336 W. Venango Street Philadelphia. Pa. RA 5-9911 Orders to Tako Out M. J. KELLY CO MEATS — FOOD PRODUCTS 24 S. DELAWARE AVENUE PHILADELPHIA 6. PA. COMPLIMENTS OF FELIX SPATOLA SONS Established 1880 HOSPITAL CLOTHING CO. STUDENT NURSES OUTFITS — CAPES ACCESSORIES FRESH AND FROSTED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 1107 Walnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. Reading Terminal Philadelphia. Pa. WAlnut 2-5600 270BERRY BROS. BUICK SERVICE BUILDING -46,000 square feet of space with new, modern equipment PIKE STREET WEST OF BROAD Here is the new. modern Berry Bros, sales and showroom IN BIG NEW MODERN QUARTERS AT 3908 N. BROAD ST. Berry Bros. Buick, Inc., announces the opening of its new air-conditioned sales and showroom located at 3908 N. Broad Street, where there is 12,000 sq. ft. of space. The welcome mat’s out. Come in. look us over and meet the men and see the completely new facilities which have been established to serve you well. Nothing is lacking to make this your Buick sales and service headquarters. We have mighty attracts e showrooms, where the 1947 Buicks are now on display. And we're proud of the latest type of service equipment installed in our separate serv ice building which has an area of 46.000 sq. ft., and our large stock of Buick-cngineercd parts and accessories, which mean Care of your Car with capital C’s. Back of all this is an organization of seasoned automobile men with long experience in merchandising and servicing Buick cars. And. of course, this is the showplacc for the smart new 1947 Buicks, where you can get an eyeful of these brilliant new models which have become America’s most-wanted cars. It’s your place to slip behind the wheel of a Roadmaster, Super or Special, and learn what it’s like to be master of Buick fireball power at its best. So we hope you'll come in soon to get acquainted with us, with our facilities and with the Best Buicks Y'ct! BERRY BROS. BUICK, INC. 3908 N. BROAD ST. PHILADELPHIA, PA. _____________ BAldwin 9-6400_______________ WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT BuicU WILL BUILD THEMFRANK 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 RI 6-3613-4 SHARP DOHME Pharmaceuticals Biologicals Philadelphia 1, Pennsylvania SELMI MOTORS, Inc. Oldsmobile Sales 3431 N. Broad Street Philadelphia 40, Pa. WILLIAM SELMI Service and Paris Dopt. President 3431 N. 15th Street RA 5-4600 SA 2 5568 Compliments oi MOSEBACH'S RESTAURANT Privato Rooms — For All Occasions VEIHL BROS.. Props 3736 Germantown Avo. Philadelphia 40, Pa. At Broad St. and Erie Ave. RA 5-9785 STEVE'S DELICATESSEN AND LUNCHEONETTE Popular Brands o! Beer Groceries and Soft Drinks 3240 N. Broad Street Philadelphia 40. Pa. 272By DEAN CORNWELL, N. A. Dr. William Osier, accompanied by in ferns, stops en route to the old post home to talk with a patient on the grounds of Philadelphia General Hospital (Old Bleckley)—about 1887. In the canvas. “Osier at Old Blockley, ' Cornwell has depicted the great Dr. Osier during the period when he worked and taught at Philadelphia General Hospital. Osier revolutionized the teaching of medicine by revising the courses to include bedside study as well as the study of textbooks. The painting catches one phase of Osier's genius—his remarkable ability to inspire his students. The autopsies he performed in the postmortem house (seen in the background) were voluntarily attended by more students than the building could comfortably hold. It finally became necessary to cut a hole through the ceiling over the postmortem table to permit more students and interns to witness his findings and hear his decisions. Dr. Osier later helped to establish Johns Hopkins University Medical School and ended his career as Regius Professor of Medicine at Oxford University in England. Careful study precedes the painting of a historical canvas such as this. It is interesting to note that the uniforms worn by the interns are not military but were compulsory dress at the time. In 1940 Wyeth restored the "post house of Old Blockley as an Osier museum. y £ vtf i• Yf' icej'J i. y Zr Yryne 1 he reproduction Osier at Old Blackley," on the opposite page, u as the second in the series of original oil paintings by a famous American artist depicting historical scenes in the lives of great American physicians and surgeons. American physicians and surgeons have contributed greatly to the advancement of medicine. They should be better known to their fellow countrymen, who have benefited so much by their works. To accomplish this purpose, a scries of original canvases entitled "Pioneers of American Medicine" was conceived by Wyeth Incorporated. An outstanding American illustrator and muralist. Dean Cornwell, N.A., was commissioned to execute them. The reproduction shown is the second in the scries, which was inaugurated in 1939- INCORPORATED The months of painstaking research that are necessary to insure accuracy of detail limit additional canvases to one a year. The original paintings are constantly being exhibited under the auspices of medical societies and universities throughout the United States and Canada. It is hoped by Wyeth Incorporated that the series "Pioneers of American Medicine" will contribute in some small measure to the history of medicine and afford a clearer recognition of the achievements of American medical heroes. PHILADELPHIA 3 • WYETH P A .KEESAL'S PHARMACY Registered Pharmacist Always in Attendance Siudent 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 PHARMACY: RA 5-9955 GIFT SHOP: RA 5-9809KEENE CO. COMPLIMENTS OF John W. Cleary. Successor Guild Optician M. PELL BARBER SHOP 1713 Walnut Street Philadelphia 3. Pa. 16th and Ontario Streets Compliments of MEAD JOHNSON COMPANY S.K.F. products—outstanding among which are Dexedrine Sulfate Tablets, Benzedrine Sulfate Tablets, Acnomel, Edrisal Tablets. Feosol Tablets. Pragmatar. Eskadiazine, Par-Pen and Paredrine-Sulfathiozole 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 Est. 1841 274OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS to the SKULL of 1948 SARONY STUDIOS 1206 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 275A Reminder PUBLICKER PRODUCES THE WORLD'S FINEST ETHYL ALCOHOL PUBLICKER INDUSTRIES. Inc. 1429 Walnut Street Philadelphia 2. Pa. THE WILLIAMS LABEL ASSURES YOU THE BEST IN INTERN SUITS Custom Tailored — Quality Materials — Fit Guaranteed Coats and Gowns lor Office and Hospital C. D. WILLIAMS AND COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers Since 1876 246 S. 11th Street Philadelphia 7, Pa. LAMB BROTHERS STATIONERS AND PRINTERS 708 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 6. Pa. Compliments of BELL BELTZ LABORATORIES Clinical Chemists and Bacteriologists 3432 N. BROAD STREET PHILADELPHIA 40. PA. RA 5-4584 For Quality City Dressed Moats and Chickens Call at KAUFFMAN'S QUALITY MARKET 1520 W. Ontario Street Fresh Meats - Groceries - Fruit and Produce - Frosted Foods Free Prompt Dollvory Call RA 5-7451 RAdcliH 5-7868 SHOP IN TIOGA b a i e y "Furs of Durability" 3558 N. Broad Streot Air Conditioned for Your Comfort 'FINE READY MADE GARMENTS'' Remodeling • Repairing • Relining Storage • Cleaning 276JAMES E. TAGUE S CO., Inc. THE PHYSICIANS SUPPLY CO. Lumber and Millwork OF PHILADELPHIA 9th Street Below Columbia Avenue 1513-1515 Spruce Street Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia 2. Pa. DA 4-5613 PRACTICAL EMBALMER RAY V. HANCOCK Compliments of UNDERTAKER (Personal Attention) KEELEY CHEVROLET, Inc. Services Within the Moans o! Every Family 1824 Cayuga Street (Near Gormantown Avenue) 3322-28 North Broad Street Philadelphia Philadelphia, Pa. Scientific Instruments — Quality Since 1885 Microscopes — Diagnostic Equipment Blood Pressure Apparatus Laboratory Instruments and Supplies Suppliers of Equipment for Motion Pictures Engineering — Optical — Laboratory Photography — Projection WILLIAMS BROWN EARLE, Inc. 918 Chestnut Street PE 5-7370 Philadelphia 7, Pa.Meet and Eat at DAVE and ESTHER'S Delicious Steak Sandwiches 1522 W. Ontario Street Phila.. Pa. BERNARD PHARMACY Professional Service 15th and Tioga Sts. Philadelphia STARR JEWELRY COMPANY DIAMONDS — WATCHES — SILVERWARE SA 2-8835 3639 Germantown Avenue John J. Krasiell Philadelphia. Pa. TIOGA LODGE 3450 N. Broad Street SA 2-9752 Phila. 40, Pa. BUDGET UNIFORM CENTER 1124 Walnut Street Philadelphia 7, Pa. PE 5-2290 UPTOWN CAMERA AND SPORT SHOP Photographic and Athletic Supplies 3617 Germantown Avenuo (One hall block bolow Erio Avenue) KAISER PRODUCTS Kaiser Built Storm Sash 3336 N. Broad Street F. KAISER SA 2-3500 J O L E N E ' S Grseling Cards . . . Gifts and Stationery Phone 3336 N. Broad Streot SA 2-2130 Philadelphia 40. Pa. You're Invited!! To See the Finest Selection of MEDICAL EQUIPMENT ★ Hamilton Wood and Metal Furniture Mattern X-Ray Equipment Ritter E.N.T. Apparatus Beck-Lee Electrocardiographs McKesson Basal Metabolators Raytheon Microwave Diathermy W-W "FCC" Short Wave Beekon Whirlpool Baths J. BEEBER CO., Inc. 1109 Walnut Street 838 Broadway Philadelphia 7. Pa. New York 3. N. Y. Kingsley 5-0646 ALgonquin 4-3510 Serviced Sales at TOWNSEND MOTOR CO. Service: 3515-17-19 Old York Road Sales: 3427 N. Broad Street Philadelphia. Pa. RA 5-5182 U. S. TIRES RA 5-3903 ZEHNER TIRE COMPANY 3312 N. Broad Street Philadelphia 40, Pa. Distributors ol U. S. Royals Recapping — Repairing — Vulcanizing TEMPLE FLORAL SHOP North Philadelphia's Most Outstanding Florist Corsages and Cut Flowers a Specialty 3508 N. Broad Streot RA 5-3645Is There a Formula for Success? Why do some forge ahead, while others get nowhere? We doubt if there is a formula that would make success sure. But there is a "success system" that seems to work time and again. It is this: 1. Set a goal; 2. Strive steadily toward it; 3. Put part of your wages in a bank account each pay day so that you will be ready for opportunity when it comes. NORTH PHILADELPHIA TRUST CO. Broad Street and Germantown Avenue above Erie Avenue Philadelphia Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Member of Federal Reserve System Buy and Hold U. S. Savings Bonds FRANK RUBINO WILLIAM H. BATTERSBY Wholesale and Retail FUNERAL DIRECTOR BEER DISTRIBUTOR All Leading Brands BEER — ALE — PORTER SAgamore 2-2667-68 Broad Street Above Westmoreland Philadelphia in Bottles and Kogs Coil Boxes Rented lor Every Occasion Prompt Delivery 3401 N. 16th Street Corner Ontario Street RA 5-6426 For Extracurricular Activities Try EAGLE BAR Corner Germantown and Erie Avenues Delicious Refreshments and Food 279Call CAMPUS on Your next Yearbook Learn WHY this Organization is the Largest Producer of Fine School and College Annuals CAMPUS PUBLISHING 1420 WALNUT ST.( PHILADELPHIA 37 WALL ST., NEW YORK mwm ART SERVICE • ENGRAVING • LETTERPRESS AND OFFSET PRINTING 48

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

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


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


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


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


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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