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

 - Class of 1952

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1952 volume:

juur f’JL.’tC Zkis, THE 1952 SKILL, IS PUBLISHED BY THE OF MEDICINE, PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA.ymiiJu tinsniLLLLlI mmrnrnm Temple alth SciesaTo the graduating class of 1952: You who are about to leave will he returning in a few years as alumni and practitioners. By that time the great Medical Center to he built around the present Hospital and Medical School will he a reality. Perhaps you will remember that it had its beginning in your student days. The undertaking finally took form last year. For so long it had been just a hope in the hearts of a few who had faith in Temple University and concern for the health of the community. Friends innumerable have joined in now to see it through. Always growing, the Medical Center will never he completed. The health needs it must serve will not stand still. That is why the Center will be such an appropriate symbol for your own careers. You are soon to receive your medical degree. That is the goal you have sought for years. But as soon as you have attained it, other goals in human healing will rise before you. The knowledge and skills you have acquired will suffice for today, hut you must constantly add to them for tomorrow’. Successful medical men, like successful medical institutions, look out each day on expanding horizons of service. 4 Robert L. Johnson President.To each Member of the Class of 1952: Today you have graduated as a Doctor of Medicine. Four years of intense study and application have laid the foundation for you to start toward realizing your goal of becoming a successful physician. My advice to you is “be a good doctor." To he one requires that your life should he clean and that your methods should he simple; that your goodness of life, as such, with your wisdom based on scientific understanding and continuing study, should draw the sick to you to he healed in body and mind: that as you heal them you should sustain them with encouragement and guide them as friend, counsellor and confidant. Follow this guide and you in truth will “be a good doctor." Think often of the School of Medicine in which you obtained your education. May your loyalty to it impel you to help sustain it by “annual giving" when for you days of prosperity arrive. Sincerely, William N. Parkinson, Dean. 5"V ,'Dedication As students, the fulfillment of our greatest dream awaits its imminent realization. As students once more, tee perhaps tend to dignify ourselves by thinking that it is solely the result of our own labors. This semiverity, while benignly presumptuous, may be in some measure forgivable, for youth does not bestow the understanding of what makes possible the fulfillment of its ambitions. Let us try then to better this understanding by more scrupulous appraisal of the advantages that have been imparled to us. THE SCHOOL Temple University School of Medicine celebrates its Fiftieth Anniversary in 1951. There is little about it at the present time to remind one of its inauspicious beginning. When the medical department of Temple College was founded in 1901, it was the intention of President Conwell to establish for Temple a medical department which would enable young men and women to attain the profession of medicine while remaining self-supporting. In accord with this objective the first classes were held in the evening and the course of instruction necessarily spanned five years to give the student the equivalent of a four year day course. Classes were held in the main college building located at Broad and Berks Streets, and clinical instruction was conducted at the then Samaritan Hospital at Broad and Ontario Streets. Dr. Fritz was appointed the first Dean by Dr. Conwell and served until 1903. when he was succeeded by Dr. I. Newton Snivcly who held the position until 1909. During the latter’s tenure the medical school was moved to the Philadelphia Dental College and became affiliated with the Garrctson Hospital. These two moves increased many fold the facilities for medical teaching. By 1910 when Dr. Frank C. Hammond became Dean, the Medical School had abandoned its night classes and assumed its present plan of teaching. In 1923 the maternity department moved to the Greathcart Hospital and increased facilities for preelinical teaching were made available at the Garrctson Hospital. The addition of the Roosevelt Memorial Floor to the Samaritan Hospital was made in 1925. The following four years brought forth the plans for the construction of the present medical school building opposite the Samaritan Hospital, which was subsequently named Temple University Hospital. In 1929 Dr. William N. Parkinson became Dean, and the early years of his leadership saw the completion of the new medical school ami the attainment of an A‘ rating from the American Medical Association. The numerous additions to the physical plant in the following years have given us the medical center that we have today; and the completion of the new hospital now underway will mile-stone a half-century of progress. 7THE MAN It is the privilege of very few organizations to have as their guiding genius a man with the phenomenal capabilities of Dr. William N. Parkinson. Graduated from the Medical School in 1911, Dr. Parkinson served as associate dean from 1922 to 1924. Following five years of further study and practice, he returned at the request of the American Medical Association to become Dean in 1929. He has become truly inseparable from the medical school, both in accomplishment and thought. The growth of his school to greatness, climaxed by the new medical center, forms a parallel with his personal stature; for he too receives freely the respect and admiration of all with whom he is in contact. Much more difficult to express hut equally in the forefront of his life is his warm humanitarian regard for his students; his proximity to their lives has always kept him keenly aware of their individual joys and sorrows, and thus he has achieved the greatness of leadership, by never losing sight of the individual within the complexity of administration. To this man and his school of which we will ever be a part, it is with admiration, pride and above all, sincerity, that we dedicate this, the memory of our finest years. 8DR. WILLIAM N. PARKINSON Dean“EnfJamed with the study of learning and the admiration of learning.” John MiltonnAIAESThere arc many things which we recall as we think hack on our beginnings in the learning of medicine. Some of them we should prefer to forget: others that we swore we "would never forget’’ are all hut forgotten already; still other incidents which touched our lives in a big way or small helped to shape us and our personalities, our modes of thinking, and the way in which we approach a problem, he it medical or personal. The experiences of four years of endeavor cannot help but leave their marks; the juxtaposition of molecules within neurones must have shifted somewhat, the sulci must have deepened somewhere; a few new reflexes must have been added to the complex maze already present. The total of our experiences consists of material and physical contacts (ourselves reflected against inanimate objects); but more important and therefore more noteworthy are our contacts with people—all sorts and all kinds—in a kaleidoscope of situations. What have these experiences been? How have our diverse desires and frustrations been met? There arc many reasons why anatomy is remembered asfthc big course of the Freshman Year: it was new to most of us; the long hours with probe and scalpel; the uncertainty of our autonomic reflexes as we first approached the aluminum biers; also, the little whiffs of the dissection room which we transported hack to our hare cubicles each night would not let us forget it. Inseparable from our recollections of anatomy is Dr. John Franklin Huber. Wc were grateful for his understanding and sympathy, for his introductions to a new region which seemed to help us from getting lost in a complexity of minor anatomic considerations. It was all-important to him that we got the “general concept” first, adding the details “later.” For some of us this “later” was almost too late. We felt, however, that when one of the staff spent one hour discussing the pancreas, omitting any mention of the Islands of Langcrhans, this was being a bit too general. We appreciated the real efforts—largely unsuccessful—at correlation between histology, gross anatomy and radiology and felt vaguely that this was unique at Temple and was largely Dr. Huber’s inovation. Vi e never discovered which of the staff was responsible for completely, if only momentarily, destroying Dr. Huber's poise and organization, when one day his pocket alarm clock went off during one of his lectures. It was several minutes before he could locate it and then stop its insistent noise, and somewhat longer before the class could resume. Most of us were very eager, very anxious, and even thought wc might be learning something of anatomy when we were exposed to another bright light in the anatomy department: Dr. Jean Weston. Here was a man whose tongue was as agile as his hand, whose competency as a teacher could not be questioned—not even by the poor fellow he was quizzing one day: the student hadn't the vaguest idea of the answer, but Dr. Weston was quite insistent that he did; finally, somehow. some way, the proper vowels were mouthed and everyone was satisfied. 13No teeth visible. I Those of us who were fortunate enough to he awake were treated to an hour in the dark with lantern slides and a discussion of the ear hy Dr. Weston—one of the best organized and delivered lectures given that year. When neuroanatomy came, he, with Dr. Kim tnel, proceeded to give the mechanized blackboards a workout with colored pathways running three boards high. Until the “practical, we actually thought we knew something about the subject, but on cross-, coronal, para-sagittal, and, we suspect, mixed, sections we discovered too late that the red nucleus was not reil enough, that the substantia nigra was only dirt, and that the marking-pin had fallen off of the anteromedial nucleus of the thalamus. Iiow could we ever do a thalamotomy? Anatomy was the vehicle used to introduce us to “Big Ed,” Dr. W. Edward Chamberlain. He proceeded to dispel any misconceptions concerning certain medical sub- jects before we ever bad a chance to form them: then, the jaundiced eye was to be turned and the brow to be raised whenever some mere misguided neurologist thought he was diagnosing multiple sclerosis; what did basilar skull films show, doctor? Dr. Chamberlain gave each of us a copy of a book which told those of us brave enough to read it that we couldn't possibly pass this year, not to mention the three more to follow. After telling us that these were the happiest days of our lives (! , he remarked that seeing each new Freshman Class made him feel a little sad, for our personalities were still intact and lie knew that sooner or later they would undergo such a radical change—deteriorate was the word he used— it was inevitable, a part of the ‘'doctor-complex.' We winder—he inav have been right —it seems to have happened more soon than late with some in our midst. Chemistry — physiological chemistry —was lhe name attached to a course in spelling, punctuation, neatness, the art of cramming, separating egg yolks, and other fine points. Dr. Robert II. Hamilton's useful information, usually well presented, was studded with interesting pronunciations; his allegorical use of ‘ OUTO-MO'BILE ” for instance, startled us hack to attention. Basic information. mimeographed and distributed several days before each monthly quiz, discouraged us from any interval study. The seatless lab hours developed and made us acutely aware of our leg and detrusor muscles. Additional stimulation was given the first cranial nerve. Acid-base, Henderson, Hnsselbalch, Dr. Robinson, and shifting chloride ions got all hopelessly jumbled together, and it was to take the combined efforts of Gamble, Long and Oppenheimer to untwist and unshift them. Much of the time we didn't know what we were doing, most of the time we had no inkling of why, but we faithfully took volumes of notes on the subject, and by the time National Boards came around we were very glad that we had. Certainly the text was no help. No one was calling us “Doctors" yet; no one was using that malignant inflection that was to become so familiar. “What do you think. Doctor?", hut we felt a little more like future physicians in those 8 to 9 Medical Correlation clinics with Dr. John A. Kolmcr. This was real medicine practiced, and we got an enjoyable lift from watching it. Points that seemed obvious at the time were reemphasized, hut information and approach gained here were to he gratefully recalled in future years. Dr. 0. Spurgeon English impressed us with his approach to psychiatric problems, ami for once in our lives at least, made us feel that the gobbledegook concerning supratentorial goings-on was really common sense;ttr i We all got “SY “It’s obvious . . .” we all learned what it took to sublimate and harness our ids; numbers of wives arrived for these sessions, and several of us were moved to start planning for old age. With our schedule already bulging with chemistry, anatomy, fraternity parties, and dances, the Powers added Physiology at the second semester. With inadequately filled pens, we awaited Dr. Esther Grcisheimer on the first day; her greeting was, “Now, children, we shall discuss the physiology of the nervous system." We looked around and started to write. More muscles became hypertrophied. Correlation was achieved with anatomic facts, and the race had hit a new pace. We were given some practical information on the special senses, and some information on the cardiovascular system, some of which was good, some had, and some useful. And, suddenly, spring was in the air; the last series of lectures—on renal physiology—was before us. Given by Dr. Morton Oppenheimer, they were probably among the best we heard that (or any other) year. Organized well, and brilliantly explained, these lectures inevitably covered the material beyond our immediate scope. We were basking in this when the low blow struck— an unannounced exam, the day of the last scheduled lecture. Yes, to be counted—an important part of the now considerably lowered final grades. If we were academically asleep, this should have wakened us. If we were alert, we should have realized the portent this incident had in our future dealings with the department next year. If we had stopped and thought, we might have ‘You got the wrong end of the box!”“You’ve got me” realized that the quiz—short or long, announced or unannounced, written or oral—is an integral part of a philosophy of pedagogy here at Temple, seen in all departments in all four years; it is a way to keep all hut the most lethargic students in a perpetual state of hyperchlorhydria, tachycardia, and hv-peradrenalism—ignoring the teachings of Sclye. Had we the wisdom of professors and deans, we should have realized also that our protoplasm is inherently lazy, and our mettle never adequately tested; we should then have realized that this business of learning to he a physician was not a job of mean dimension, to he trusted all to our lazy selves. We didn't realize or even care: spring soothed our abraded psyches; only finals separated us from the sophomore year.“One must learn by doing the thing; for though you think you know it, you have no certainty until you try." Sophocles“Good rooming, I hope you enjoyed your vacation. The topic for this morning is respiration." Thus, Dr. Morton Oppenheimer welcomed us to the sophomore year. The pace he set that first lecture never let up until the end of the course. It was during these sessions on respiration that wc were reintroduced to that nasty form of pedagogic torture, the SURPRISE quiz. Little did wc suspect how important a part of the second year it was to play. Following respiration. Dr. Greisheimer led us through the gastrointestinal tract. It seemed fitting that she should give this series since it aided us in regurgitating point I. A. iii a'i; which seemed so essential to the department after the examinations were graded. Dr. Andrew Sokalehuk enlightened us with his discussions of the endocrine glands. “Oppy" and Dr. Greisheimer aided him in pointing out the almost general confusion of the entire field of endocrinology. In the laboratory, with the dogs, wc learned that what they had told us in lectures actually happened, excluding biologic variation. Biologic variation included: who was the surgeon, who computed the dosages, who weighed the dog, and was “Oppy" looking? Wc were kindly and painstakingly assisted in the lab by Dr. Katherine Michic, Mrs. Katherine Weston, and Miss Wendy Wester (who was to join us in our junior year). In the laboratory, we also came to realize what an important and fascinating subject physiology was in the field of medicine. No discussion of the physiology department w'ould be complete without mention of the Oppenheimer Re-ex Society, founded for the Class of ’52. It had two features wdiich distinguished it from most such groups: the first feature was that its formation came as an almost complete surprise to those “invited" to join; the second was the qualifications of those joining the elite group—usually, such societies cater only to the lower section of the class, but this democratic outfit ran the gamut from the high to the low. Its rules were simple (fail physiology), its dues cheap (a pound of flesh), its purpose noble (pass the physiology board even if you fail the other five). Coleridge, at least, sympathized with us; lie vocalized the lament of another, besides ourselves, who was also alone on a wide sea. The teaching methods as practiced by the Bacteriology department were pleasantly reminiscent of those found in Dr. Huber's department. The basic honesty and sincere interest shown by the staff made the course one of the highlights of the first semester. Most of the lectures in Bacteriology were concise and to the point. There were times when we were confused by the Schultz-Charlton phenomenon and the allergic response, but they were few, if thought and patience were given to them. Because of his own intense interest in bacteriology, Dr. Earle Spaulding could generate in us a like interest. Contrasting with Dr. Spaulding’s speed and intenseness. Dr. Theodore Anderson's calm and homey discussions, too, were always welcomed. Dr. Kolmer rejoined us for lectures on Treponema and imparted to us more of his practical knowledge. In Bacti lab we were acquainted with something new in the way of instructors, three comely lasses, Angie, Julie, and Mary Jane by name. Somehow one got the idea that, though they were sweet, they gave us our innoculations with too much glee. Our 21sense of asepsis began here, too, for after all, you could catch some of those diseases. We all remember the diffidence with which wc approached our first attempt at innoculating a tube of culture medium. Conditions did not improve, for as soon as wc had learned to do this with dexterity and confidence, wc began to streak plates. It was surprising how easily that wire loop skidded through the agar. “Tony” Lamberti was a good friend through all the unknowns, the Gaffky counts, and the inclusion bodies. But Bacteriology was no different from all our courses: its day of reckoning also came. And how it came! Oiyee! Through the dry run on our lab final we felt it must be for a different course; through the final itself, wc knew- it was. But regardless of that, w-e were to look back to Bacteriology in the following years and thank them for the sound and thorough background they had given us. In Pharmacology, w-e began with an in- troductory lecture from Dr. Dean Collins, followed by the marathon of the autonomic drugs, as expounded by Dr. William Moss. It should be parenthetically added that the above mentioned marathon continued throughout the entirety of the course. It should be added also that the general situation eased slightly after December 10th; this was the fateful day of our physiology final, for those who might have forgotten it. Pharmy was a course of names; six of them for each drug. It was somewhat more than embarrassing to write a detailed description of the toxicity of a certain drug, and. when the papers were returned, realize that you had discussed the wrong drug. Those were truly the times that try men's souls. Then, of course, there was the situation where we were asked the dosage of a given drug. The mental process was somewhat as follows: first, it was necessary to interpolate between the name given and one of the namesyou might recognize; then, you thought about the numerical dosage—was it 0.1, 4, 100, 50 or V2? When it was decided which number was correct, you were then confronted with a real problem: what is the unit—grains, re’s, bushels, pounds, liters or gallons? There were more figurative patients killed by the results of the above mental gymnastics than ever were saved in a bumper year at the Mayo Clinic. It was truly a pleasure to attend a Pharmacology lab. When you arrived at the north end of the third floor, all of the surgery was completed on the animals, the apparatus for the experiment was in place, and functioning. It then fell to the lot of the student to calculate the initial dose of the drug under study. This dose, if we were fortunate, fell somewhere between the minimum amount for effectiveness and the lethal dose. However, through all of this, we always had the sincerity and interest of the staff at our command. They were always available to straighten out our difficulties. In each of our lab courses there was always an incident or two which, no matter how hard we might try, we will he unable to forget. Do you recall the day we were doing the open-drop ether anesthesia experiment? One of our colleagues was on the verge of using his cigarette lighter as a light source to ascertain tlie size of the dog's pupils. Fortunately, one of his partners saw fit to let out a ldood-curdling scream, which halted this proceedurc in the nick of time. Then, there was the aspiring young gentleman who felt it unnecessary to restrain the dog before administering intravenous morphine. There is only one word which describes what followed —PANDEMONIUM!! It was about a half-hour later when things finally quieted enough for the rest of the class to carry on their experiments. In our sophomore year we had that triangle of small lab courses, parasitology, hematology, and physical diagnosis. GenialDr. Edwin Gault met with us toward the middle of the first semester. It was “Snuffy” who introduced us to those exotic terms, Loa loa, Dum dum, and Mu mu. It was also “Snuffy' who showed us that a dixie cup was used for other than ice cream. Parasitology developed into a course that gave you only what you put into it. There was a multitude of tongue-twisting names, bottles of pickled pests, and seemingly endless hours spent making and examining slides. Through it all sifted the concept of the importance of recognizing, treating and above all. preventing these parasitic diseases. Dr. Gault summed up the course aptly, when, in our closing session, he said, “You have given of your blood and sweat, not to mention your feces.” We all remember when Dr. George Mark brought his questioning period to a quick halt in Physical Diagnosis. He had asked a fellow student to describe the first heart sound. The student responded with a textbook description of the timbre, length, and quality of the first sound. Dr. Mark then asked him to describe the second sound. The student replied, “The second heart sound is dupp!” Hematology apparently was a course given in competition with Shibe Park. The battery for the school was Thomas and Keefer, and the student had three strikes on him before he got to bat. Weary, angry, frustrated and thoroughly traumatized by the bedlam of our first semester, it was with vast relief and hopeful expectations that our wretched company entered into the second semester of the sophomore year. We were ushered into the hallowed lialls of Pathology by Dr. E. E. Acgcrtcr and staff.Our fervent prayers for a “breather” were left unanswered as Dr. Acgerter took off in his opening series of lectures at such a pace as to wring gasps of dismay and moans of despair from even the most hardened of us. Hi lectures were delivered with such an air of aplomb and vigor as to leave one astounded and somewhat querulous as to what manner of man this was who was to he master of our fates for the remainder of the year. We were shortly initiated into this fasci-nating subject, when we were confronted with the astounding array of slides in micro pathology; to the “macabre hole” (the gross lab), with its thousands of bottles of unrecognizable gobs of gunk; and to the autopsy room. The first autopsy is a memorable experience in the life of any medical student, and it will long be remembered by all of us. The eric setting, the corpse lying under a brilliant light, the pathologist with his array of knives and dissecting instruments, and the face of the “neophyte" next to you are indelibly printed on our memories. The days and weeks flew as we shuttled between lectures, autopsies, micro and gross labs, and those charming sessions in the “hot box” where cvervonc was quickly and effectively anesthetized and projected slides faded into a dim magenta blur which weaved and danced to Dr. Jim Arey's unremembered soliloquy. Examinations were a weekly bane of our lives, alternating between written “essays” and gross and microscopic quizzes. Few of us will forget the picture of Dr. Gault strutting about during micro exams, lustfully chort- ling at the helpless confusion of the class wrought by his fiendish cleverness in the choice of slides for the quiz. Dr. William Campbell, affectionately known to us as “little poison” was no less a master at probing our weaknesses in gross path; the quiet dignity of Dr. “Gus" Pealc. always seeking to smooth the rough spots and the ruffled dignities, taught us much of pathology; Dr. W. C. “Doubting” Thomas of former fame gave us further insight of the scenes behind the scenes of medicine; w were driven hard at times, but all agreed, in June, that in Pathology you really learned something. A welcome by Dr. Richard Kern via a pronunciation clinic started us on the road to clinical medicine; with pointed wit. Dr. John Lansbury twirled through the cndoc-rinologic disorders, assuring us there were only two reasons why a patient could be fat. Drs. Willson, Carrington and Emich gave us a clear and forthright introduction to the mysteries of Obstetrics. We also had our first chance to grasp the fundamentals of Surgery and Pediatrics, ami for some of us to learn the valuable knack of catching forty winks in class. After our regular finals, there came a new and horrible experience for the class, the national board review. We sat for two weeks in the humidity of June and heard a nightmare recap of the first two years' work. At the end of this tunnel of tortures sat the ogre, national boards, grinning at us. Vic faced it, surmounted it. and fell exhausted. The sophomore year was over! Excelsior! 25“Lef not your conceptions of the manifestations of disease •• come from wore s heard in the lecture room or read from the book......Let the word be your slave and not your master, live in the wore .” Sir William Osier ' £NEQTEPOIJunior YearHaving almost recovered from the trauma of the sophomore year and the added insult of National Boards through an all-too-short summer vacation, the class of ’52 straggled hack to its home away from home at Broad and Ontario, only to find that we were to he dispersed throughout the city for our clinical clerkships. So, on a bright September morn we jammed stethoscopes in our pockets, clutched our Merck manuals in our hands, and embarked upon the first of our clinical years in medicine. It was not without some trepidation that we approached our respective hospitals, be it Jewish, Episcopal, St. Christopher's, or P. G. H. Perhaps nine-tenths of us were to be face to face with a patient for the first time, and be asked to somehow come up with something resembling a diagnosis; and all this without the benefit of the safety in numbers that we were accustomed to when we were first struggling through the mysteries of physical diagnosis. We took a deep breath, prayed to Dr. Mark to be with us, and for better or worse we entered those immortal portals which will play such a demanding part in our future lives. After that first bewildering day when we wandered around strange halls, the days began to merge into an ever-changing panorama of patients, conferences, questions, answers, mistakes, and proper diagnoses. Nine to twelve, Monday through Friday, the • days whirled by leaving no more than a few highlights to be retained in our overfilled minds. Who at Jewish will forget the not-too-overpublieized Doan conferences, or the nights in the accident dispensary and delivery rooms? We all had to stop and remember that quietly-spoken phrase “Children are not little people" when puzzled by the “little monsters" at St. Chris. Who was more flustered, you or the patient, on that first pelvic in the prenatal clinic, when Dr. Emich asked the week of gestation? Yi ere those nights as male nurses in the delivery room really necessary? The stench of the neurology ward, the cheerful “Good morning, gentlemen” as wc rode the elevator to the Men's Medical wards, and the miles of stairways we walked to check the books on surgery will long be remembered of P. G. H. A few of us can even remember getting to the weekly psychiatry and ncurologv conferences at P. G. H. So it went throughout the mornings while wc struggled to review and perfect our technique at both history-taking and doing physicals, not to mention the physical exercise of writing up said H. and P. These mornings which at first seemed an eternity became, toward the end of the year, all too short, as we realized more ami more our inadequacies in both technique and knowledge. As time went on it also become clear that though we all thirsted for experience in at least the more fundamental of the ward proccedures, the student could count himself lucky who could boast of more than one venipuncture to his credit when the year came to a close. This lack of clinical instruction was only the first of the disappointments wc were to continue to experience in our senior year, and remains the one glaring defect in our instruction by the Temple system. When we first gazed at the long list of subjects which were to occupy our afternoons in the either too hot or too cold environs of Erny Amphitheater wc wonder that so much could have escaped being covered during the bewildering maze of our sophomore year. Wc were soon to discover that most of our work lay ahead. It began with “Beauregard" Roseinond as he introduced us to signs, symptoms, and 29She doesn’t know it, hut I’m sterile. Dr. Howard Baker, hospital administrator. ‘‘The chlorides were what?" treatment of acute appendicitis. Then came the soft tones and dry wit of Dr. Burnett as he guided us through the surgical diseases of the chest, liver, and peritoneum. Although his soothing voice would in a lesser man have put most of us immediately to sleep, the invariably humorous remark and the entertaining method of delivery kept us awake and interested in spite of the somnolent nature of that postciha hour. Dr. Taylor Caswell of the long and lean frame successfully guided us through diseases of the extremities, neck and face, leaving us with the feeling that at last we had envisioned the lay impression of the typical surgeon. About this time we were deluged with midterms so that the rest of the surgical course remains informative but vague, except for the remarkable improvement noted in the teaching abilities of Dr. Joan Long, and for “sharp" newcomer Dr. Robert Bucher's fine lectures on p.v.d., spleen, and burns. On Wednesdays, Dr. Willson took up where he left off in the sophomore year except that wc had the added help of having already read over our mimeographed sheets. Thus we could sit back and relax as the wonders of the female-pregnant type—and all the intricacies of extricating her from her numerous problems were unfolded in a manner unparalleled in medical teaching. The hour again was against alert attention, but one could hardly help absorbing the didactic material presented. Answering the exams which were major masterpieces of composition posed yet another problem which provided us with several interesting but exhausting afternoons. Thursday and Friday afternoons brought us to the medical department and were started off appropriately by Dr. Thomas Durant, who will live in all of our memories as the perfect physician and gentleman. The diseases of the heart, as unfolded to us by Dr. Durant, were as simple as an EKG is confusing, and he made all of us disciplesto lean tal»lc habits as we recognized ourselves as likely candidates for coronary heart disease. Dr. George Mark carried on with heart diseases, making more of an impression on us as to the physical diagnostic possibilities of heart sounds and rhythms than was the case the previous year. Dr. Richard Kern started by acquainting us with the definitions of climate and weather, and going on from there, taught us of the wonders, horrors, and treatment of tropical ailments. His lectures were punctuated hv many a salty recollection of his days spent in the south seas, thus driving home points that will easily come to mind if and when we are confronted with treating those diseases. He ended his lectures with the reminder that old people must he kept busy lest they stagnate, and that one owed it to himself to micturate at every opportunity. The entire Gastroenterology department impressed us by their concise and clear presentation; Dr. SolofT was superb in unraveling some of the knots of diseases of undetermined etiology; and Dr. Ginsberg made clear perhaps for the first time diseases affecting the kidney. All in all,the lectures delivered by the department of medicine proved the exception to the rule that most physicians are poor teachers. The two hours on Saturday mornings spent with the Pediatric Department were constantly confusing to those of us who had been to St. Christopher's for our pediatric service, in that we could never understand why such line teachers on the wards could give lectures which were so uninformative. Each Saturday morning we reached 416 with the hope that we would get more than two hours sleep, and were seldom disappointed. Fortunately, the hours spent with this fine department in our senior year were to make up for the mornings spent as anchor points for cobwebs, which would have been better spent reading the “Green Bible." The rest of our afternoons were spent inlectures of what seemed myriads of medical and surgical specialties which we all claimed were “one night stands." hut which secretly we all studied from time to time. The first was with Dr. Krumperman, who taught us many things about anesthetics and corrected some left-over misconceptions from the year before. The exam was a revelation to many of us who learned for the first time the specific gravity of CSF after the exam. “Big Ed" seemed an angel in white when he allowed us to relax and learn the one and only Chamberlain method of Radiology hv telling us that no one could flunk his course. We were constant irritations to the Neurology department whenever the question of multiple sclerosis arose after Dr. Chamberlain lectured to us on platybasia. This man with a heart as big as his smile will remain an ideal which will be with us for the rest of our medical careers. Ophthalmology and Diseases of the Chest came and went without visible effect on the class, and Christmas arrived. With the same carefree hearts we departed to our separate homes, and returned only to be rudely awakened to the fact that we must finally get to work for our midterm exams. That month and a half of drudgery is better forgotten. Many new courses arrived to take the place of those already passed over. Urology with mimeographed sheets and excellent lectures by the whole department was a blessing to the class. Bronehoesophagologv was brief hut interesting, and the neurosurgeons arrived on the scene with some of the most practical lectures we have heard in school, largely the work of Drs. Scott and Wycis. Thursday afternoons at least a few hardy souls traveled the long road to P. G. H. for the Neurology and Psychiatry seminars; Fridays we were introduced to an amazing collection of tongue twisting names and astounding prescription formulae by the Dermatologists, headed by Dr. Carroll S. Wright.Saturday morning at 8:00 was a constant joy to those persevering few who were able to drag themselves out of the sack for the lectures in Orthopedics and Fractures in the inimitable style of Dr. John Royal Moore el al. Long after wc are departed from the halls of Temple we will he guided hv the voice in our memories which says “dysostosis cleidocranial is." Wednesday afternoons were turned from the mysteries of woman, pregnant, to woman, not pregnant, with the quiet tones and scorching reproaches of Dr. Clayton Bcecliam and the always-welcome addition of the two few lectures given by our ideal in Ob-Gyn, "the Chief.” Otorhinology and the bubbling personality of “I'nelc Matt” Ersner arrived at the same lime and although we did not learn too much about the ear save otitis media we all had many a laugh at the jokes and antics of this affable professor. He endeared himself to all of our hearts with the way lie re- Il’s imported. sponded to his part of the $50 toll for the mimeographed review sheets for his course. Last of all we remember our last course of the week, since, although we at times ranted at the idea of Preventive Medicine, all of our professional lives will he affected by Temple's "grand man of Medicine” I)r. John A. Kolmer. There is no doubt that as the years go by the lessons so carefully placed in our minds by this epitome of the family physician will many times throughout each day he put to good usage. An ominous note to the time ami title of the world situation was vividly and realistically brought to the forefront of our. at times, escapist minds by the excellent lectures both by our own staff and a host of visiting speakers on Disaster Control. The days slipped by rapidly. The nights were often filled with dates. Dave’s cave, TV, and little thought of the nebulous future. Before we could realize it. spring was upon us, and after an abbreviated spring “vacation” we were deluged with mountains of notes to be studied and no less than fourteen (14) examinations to be taken. Those days and nights filled with eyestrain, too much coffee, too many cigarettes and too little sleep are still too traumatic to the memory to be more than briefly recalled. Somehow wc managed to endure these tortures, and, too tired to do more, we fled to our homes with but a single thought—ONLY ONE MORE YEAR TO GO!! 33o “It is only by persistent, intelligent study of disease upon a methodical plan of examination thot a mon learns to correlate his daily lessons wirh the facts of his previous experience and of thot of his fellows, and so acquires clinical wisdom Sir Williom Osier IIPEZB'PTEPOIIt was in the summer of 1951, that a very disconcerted Hippocrates stood before Apollo, God of Medicine, and received a thorough chastising. "Look here, Hippocrates, 1 agree to make you Chief of Medicine and what happens? Twenty-four hundred years in office and you still stick to that humoral theory. What do you know about urea clearances, pencillin or ACTH? You haven't read a journal, attended a lecture, or even glanced at the Reader's Digest since your appointment. How do you expect to keep up on modern medicine? Blood, phlegm, and the biles are o.k., no one in his right mind would deny that, hut let's face it, if you want to hold your job you've got to get up to date, get some new ideas, take a refresher course!’' Hippocrates was crushed. The accusations, unfortunately, were the hitter truth, but with all those administrative duties to occupy his time, what chance did he . . . Apollo continued, "I've arranged with the Dean of the Temple School of Medicine, in Philadelphia (he’s next to me, you know), for you to sit in on the senior year. The class meets today.” “Today? But that's impossible, this is August 20th. A'o one goes to medical school in August!” “They do," said Apollo, “and you better hurry down there and get enrolled. I want a full report on your progress just as soon as your last service is concluded.” June, 1952, found a gaunt, undernourished, hollow-checked Hippocrates wending his weary way up Mt. Olympus, his fumbling, ataxic gait mute evidence of the rugged existence to which he had been exposed as a senior in the Temple School of Medicine. Apollo eyed him anxiously. “You look terrible, man. What happened?" Hippocrates sighed. “If what happened to those students is a regular occurence it's hack to the biles for me! “It seems that during the summer someone slipped over a fast one and a committee called the N.I.C.I. was formed. Now if a student wants to obtain a decent internship he has to sign an agreement (I call it the Hvpocritic Oath). Everyone agrees not to agree until a machine agrees for him; then, after signing this agreement not to agree, the hospitals and students quietly agree that they will agree. Very confusing! “No one looked particularly eager during those first few weeks of school. August, as usual, was hot and humid and September brought little relief. The quiet corridors of the medical school were a sharp contrast to the noise of shuflling feet and excited conversation noted with the return of the other classes. “Those students fortunate enough to begin the year on the OB-GYN service were in fairly good condition to meet the rigors of that harrowing experience. On the fourth floor, we were greeted by a tired, beaten-looking resident with the words. ‘This is a spastic service!' It didn’t take long to discover what he meant. Halfway through his orientation speech a scream, ‘Nurse, nurse, bedpan, quick! Ah gotta move mail bowels!’, was followed by the sound of running feet and a ‘My gawd,' from the resident. We were off! “That first scrub was really something. Today a medical student spends four years studying biology, chemistry, physics and math preparing for his future. Then if he should be fortunate enough to be accepted to medical school he spends another three years delving into anatomy, chemistry, physiology, pathology, etc., always looking ahead to the day when he can join in the activities of his brethren, the Men in White. Finally he is ready, the great day has arrived and he is all decked out in his scrub suit. gown. cap. mask and gloves all prepared to save lives when a nurse quietly comments, "Doctor, you are contaminated'! “About the third day on service, however, a gradual transition begins to occur. The student becomes more self-assured, he has three or four scrubs under his belt, and he glibly speaks 37in terms of para, gravida, position, presentation, station, hemoglobin, and hematocrit. He knows which end of the forceps to apply and even may have touched one. All told, he is beginning to feel pretty confident, and then it happens—he gets a scrub with Hobic! Following a three-second rectal he is liable to hear, ‘Doctor, you're not delivering that baby yet, do youse want to get necrosis of the finger? Promise me youse won't go into OB and I'll pass you.' His oneway tickets to Siberia were standing offers and on occasion looked mighty tempting. “Rounds with Dr. Willson were the highlight of the week. Those of us who weren't asleep on our feet were the recipients of a vast fund of information which flowed forth in a quiet, well-modulated manner. ‘Gentlemen.' he once said, ‘those infants with prolonged distress at birth just don't grow up to become President': then thought it over and changed his mind. And it was a constant source of amazement to me how easy it was to go into opisthotonos when he'd discover some hideous mistake on our chart work. I believe it has something to do with the way lie uses the word ‘Doctor.’ T think he is an awfully nice person, but frankly, Apollo, I don't think he will ever go very far in OB, he's always knocking the mid-wives. “From what I have told you I wouldn't want to create the impression that we were busy on that service, but when we arrived we w'ere given some sheets of paper with instructions concerning our duties. I finally got a chance to read them during my third week on the medical service. “It was on the Gyn ward that we really began to appreciate Dr. Bcecham. Of course, he already occupied a position of esteem, after all, he had been quoted in the Ladies' Home Journal. In the O.R. his remark, ‘Your grade will depend upon how you cut that wire," was indicative (we hoped) of his keen sense of humor. Nor will we forget Dr. Forman, who understands estrogen therapy; Dr. Quindlen, who applied common sense to advantage in marital problems; Dr. Bumgardner. a perfect gentleman at all times; and Dr. Carrington, whose ingenuity in converting the hospital lobby into a fourth D.R. always will he remembered. “The outpatient department in Gynie was quite tame after our previous duties. My only complaint was that we needed more instructors to check us. I had one patient up in stirrups so long she thought she was Ilopa-long Cassidy. Two weeks of duty convinced us there is more p.i.d. in Philadelphia than heart disease.“Our next service dealt with the little people. From time to time we were reminded to refer to the little people as kiddies, never as kids, brats, little monsters or mistakes. Whether one’s attitude toward them was that of joyful tenderness or poorly arrested homicidal tendency was of little significance in evaluating pediatrics, for this service was organized extremely well and everyone on the staff took a personal interest in imparting as much knowledge as our overworked Betz cells could absorb. “It is generally agreed that the only unfortunate aspect of pediatrics resulted from the little people's possessing a mother. Mothers came in all sizes, shapes, types and colors, and the majority of them desired to spend an entire morning impressing the doctor with their eminent success as the world's model parent. “Our 8 a.in. quiz sessions were harrowing experiences in which anywhere from 50 to 300 pages of a bilious green bible were examined in minute detail. Even the more brilliant members of the group often found it impossible to cover the assignment: and those who tried, ended up cramming and were no better off two days and 500 pages later than when they started. Nevertheless, these sessions were very enlightening and we soon became experts on subjects rang- ing from mother's milk and the ‘let-down reflex' to acrocephalosyndactylism. It was a strange sensation to end a morning quiz drinking cokes with the ‘old man' especially since he always dove into his pocket and came up with a handful of nickels and the joyous announcement ‘papa’s buying.’ “Work in the o.p.d. convinced us at the price of a laundered white shirt and jacket that little boy babies were not quite as helpless as they appeared. While waiting to be checked, we often found the pacifier, ‘Madame, please be patient until my assistant. Dr. Bartram, has had an opportunity to examine your unusual child,' had a better effect on us than on the disturbed parents. “ ‘Doctors who indiscriminately prescribe iron don't know their ala nasi from their asa holie,' was the astute observation of our eminent hematologist, whose far too infrequent clinics were a joy to attend. Ward rounds at Munie impressed us with the manner in which interns glibly discussed patient after patient without so much a pause, until we discovered that their histories were straight out of Grimm's Fairy Talcs. Trypsin tests, femoral taps, n-p swahs and Dr. Thales Smith's ‘I have a patient for you. Doctor’ were an integral part of theThe patient died without benefit of surgery. “Does this woman own a parrot?” “Now, we could convert her . . ward service at St. Christopher’s. “Returning to Temple to begin our medical service, we immediately became immersed in a whirl-pool of out-patient departments. In psychiatry we discussed an id; in dermatology we saw one. In chest clinic Dr. Weinberger’s instructions were invaluable in more ways than one—‘Doc, take a close look at those shadows. What the hell do you think they are, balloons?' In Dr. Shay's gastric clinic we learned that one’s mother-in-law was not the only etiology of pain in the rectum. We were as amazed at Dr. Long’s ability to sleep through all that noise in chest conference, as we were by her knowledge of pulmonary physiology. The subject of arthritis will always remind us of Dr. Lansbury and the many pleasant memories of his wit. ‘Gentlemen,’ he would say, ‘all men are created free and equal—and remain as such for approximately one second.’ “Medical o.p.d. 1 and 2 was an ego deflating experience. Standing musters regularly at 9 and 12 a.m. under the watchful supervision of the female master-at-arms was uncomfortably similar to experiences of many during the unfortunate years just past. “The ward service at P.G.H. was under the direction of Dr. Durant, and despite fallen arches his all-day rounds on Tuesday were eagerly anticipated. He will be remembered for his quiet, almost reverent approach to the patients, and his ability to impart knowledge to the students at the bedside marked him as one of the great teachers of medicine. ‘W'e've got to inject hope in large doses,' was a frequent observation by Dr. Durant on the human flotsam of P.G.H. “Our afternoon conferences there were characterized by Dr. McCabe's novel approaches to some of the more profound aspects of medicine. We are eagerly awaiting the results of the prefrontal lobotomy he has in store for his next case of chronic ulcerative colitis. “On the medical wards at Temple the students kept busy with histories, physicals, urinalyses, blood counts and penmanship. Dr. Kern could add zest to any morning rounds with his remarkable fund of knowledge both of medicine and of life. His salty language while touring the deck of the USS Medical Annex always left us with grave doubts as to whether we should refer to a patient as being admitted to the hospital or to the sick-bay. “Today when a medical student is turned loose on the public he is graduated as a Doctor of Medicine, and if he should be so unconven-tional as to go into general practice he is known as a physician and surgeon. Thus as the final twelve weeks of the school year began we were genuinely pleased that Dr. Robert Bucher was one of the men who apparently took the latter part of that title seriously. Teaching ability, plus a sincere interest in us as students, did much to enhance the subject of surgery and to give us the impression that at some future date we might partially fulfill the meaning of that phrase. Friday afternoon classes in surgery were periods in which it seemed half the students were on OB. Patients were presented and ‘old Uncle Mose' demonstrated his southern heritage by taking us on a Fox hunt. During the early part of the term the Fox was pretty elusive hut it didn't take our Hero long to bring him to bay, and the latter half of the year found the Fox cornered in one of the more inaccessible desks in the hack of the room, ready to hark whenever Dr. B. cracked the w'hip. ‘‘The surgical specialties o.p.d.’s again started us on a merry-go-round of activity. G-t clinic was spent doing histories and an occasional plumbing procedure. Ophthalmology put themselves out with a few lectures. In rectal clinic one of the students peered into the sigmoido- scope. searched diligently, and triumphantly reported a fungating lesion which the patient promptly evacuated. Dr. Howard Steele’s priceless sense of humor and marked affability highlighted Ortho. One afternoon he floored us with an X-ray diagnoisis of ‘incarcerated flatus.’ “Surgical assist was an exciting period of holding retractors. We felt lower than usual when Dr. Moore insisted that we scrub in a different room than he. hut the periods of golden silence during his operations gave pause for meditation. Dr. Karl Jonas found time during operations to give greatly appreciated explanations of surgical procedure. We concluded our service on Babcock ward with a few differentials and an occasional patient. “And so, Apollo, you have a brief account of the trials and tribulations experienced hv the student of today in his quest for medical knowledge. June 12, 1952, marks the dedication of yet another group of young men and women to the practice of the Art respected by all men in all times. Let us hope that as each June 12th passes these new members of our profession will renew their covenant and be ever grateful for the wonderful privilege which is theirs.” “These patients live for years without going “During my residency, in ’02, . . .” into the malignant phase.’’ hat do they call that in Greek.'“The ultimate practitioner. May this be the destiny of a large majority of you......You cannot reach any better position in a community; the family doctor is the man behind the gun, who does our effective work.” Sir William OsierIATPOIJOHN H. ABERLE Lenox Road, Jenkintown, Pa. University of Virginia Alpha Kappa Kappa Babcock Surgical Society Internship: The King County Hospital System Seattle, Washington TEMPLE UNIVERSITY GEORGE M. AKIN, Jr. 514 Hillside Avenue, Daylona Beach, Fla. Alpha Kappa Kappa Stetson University Internship: United States Naval Hospital Bethesda, Maryland 1 44GEORGIA E. ALLEN Box 343, Jamestown, Pa. Thiel College Alpha Epsilon Iota Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL I OLIN S. ALLEN, II 11 Manor Avenue, Claymont, Del. Gettysburg College Internship: The Memorial Hospital Wilmington, Delaware 45CARLOS ANTOLIN-SANTANA 472 Bella Vista, Sanlurcc, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico Internship: Fajardo District Hospital Fajardo, Puerto Rico THE 1952 SKULL JOSEPH T. ARCANO Spring Street, Southington, Conn. University of Connecticut Internship: Waterbury Hospital Waterbury, Connecticut 46HOWARD G. ARMSTRONG 3120 Qucsada Street NW, Washington, D.C. College of William and Mary Alpha Omega Alpha Internship: The Memorial Hospital W ilmington, Delaware SCHOOL OF MEDICINE MARVIN E. ARONSON 6213 Smedley Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaBERNARD B. AXELROD 5017-D Gainor Road, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Mount Sinai Hospital Philadelphia Pennsylvania TEMPLE IHIIIVERSITY 48 BERNARD W. BAIL 2330 S. 6th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Mount Sinai Hospital Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaNORMAN W. BAILEY 1709 Wheaton Avenue, Millville, N. J. Swarthmore College Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship: Presbyterian Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL GORDON K. BANZHOFF R.D. 2, Mechanicsl urg. Pa. Franklin and Marshall College Phi Chi Internship: Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 49 SCHO L 6 L DICAL mzmiQGYGEORGE W. BEAN 2537 Cockrell Street, Fort Worth, Texas Texas Christian University Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Society Internship: Charity Hospital of New Orleans New Orleans, Louisiana THE 1952 SKULL JACK K. BEEZER 820 Alwine Avenue, Jeannette, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Highland Hospital Rochester, New York 50GEORGE E. BENDER 367 S. Coldbrook Avenue, Chamberjburg. Pa. Pennsylvania State College Internship: Frankfort! Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SCHOOL OF MEDICINE MARVIN H. BERENSON 5131 Bolmnr Terrace, Philadelphia. Pa. Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Alpha Omega Alpha Interfraternity Council Internship: Los Angeles County Hospital Los Angeles, CaliforniaEDWARD F. BLASSER R.D. 1, Elizabethtown, Pa. Ursinus College Babcock Surgical Society Phi Rlio Sigma Internship: United States Marine Hospital Staten Island, New York TEMPLE UNIVERSITY I. WILLIAM BLEMKER, Jr. “Hidden Acres”, Stony Creek Mills, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College Phi Chi Internship: The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania 52CHESTER C. BORRUD 825 Second Avenue West, Willislon, N. D. University of North Dakota University of North Dakota School of Medicine Internship: St. Barnabas Hospital Minneapolis, Minnesota TI1E 1952 SKULL DWIGHT B. BURLEY 1615 N.W. 8th Terrace, Miami, Fla. Dartmouth College Babcock Surgical Society Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida 53La VERNE E. CAMPBELL East Main Street Road, Batavia, N. Y. University of Buffalo Babcock Surgical Society Phi Beta Pi Internship: St. Vincent’s Hospital Erie, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL EDWARD W. CIRIACY 2054-B N. John Russell Circle, Elkins Park, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Frankford Hospital Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaDAVID H. CLEMENTS 645 Carl Avenue, New Kensington, Pa. Thiel College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: St. Luke’s Hospital Cleveland, Ohio SCHOOL OF MEDICINE ANTHONY D. COLAS ANTE 829 Luufer Avenue. Bethlehem, Pa. Moravian College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Frankford Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 55FREDERICK J. COLOSEY 3296 Main Street, Hartford, Conn. Trinity College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Frankford Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 56 PAUL COPIT 1115 Barringer Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Alpha Omega Alpha Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Jewish Hospital Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaGEORGE G. COUCH 521 Holcomb Street, Watertown, N. Y. Williams College Alpha Omega Alpha Phi Chi Interfraternity Council Internship: University Hospital Ann Arbor, Michigan TIIE 1952 SKULL EVERETT E. DEAN Wessington Springs, S. D. University of South Dakota Phi Beta Pi Internship: Good Samaritan Hospital Phoenix, Arizona 57SAMUEL W. DEISHER 1600 S. 22nd Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Johns Hopkins Phi Rho Sigma Internship: University Hospital Baltimore, Maryland THE 1952 SKULL ALBERT DWORKIN 1318 W. 7th Street, Wilmington, Del. Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: The Memorial Hospital Wilmington, DelawareROBERT L. EASTMAN 903 Geneva, Aurora, Col. University of Colorado Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Denver General Hospital Denver. Colorado SCHOOL OF MEDICINE GEORGE B. EDMISTON Box 606, Bucklninnon, W. Ya. West Virgania Wesleyan College Phi Chi Internship: St. Mary’s Hospital Huntington, West VirginiaAMZI J. ELLINGTON, Jr. 617 Fountain Place, Burlington, N. C. University of North Carolina Phi Chi Internship: Atlantic City Hospital Atlantic City, New Jersey TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 60 EDWARD A. ERNST Box 41-B, Ocala, Fla. Ohio State University Phi Chi Internship: City Hospital of Akron Akron, OhioRALPH L. FISCHER, Jr. 337 W. Sixth Street, Erie, Pa. University of Pennsylvania Phi Chi Internship: United Slates Naval Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania T1IE 1952 SKULL WILLIS H. FOWLE, III 712 Walnut Street, Lonsdale, Pa. University of North Carolina Alpha Kappa Kappa Internship: Rex Hospital Raleigh, North Carolina 61DONALD R. FOX 2830 Fairway Drive, Birmingham. Ala. University of Alabama Phi Chi Medical R.O.T.C Internship: The Christ Hospital Cincinnati, Ohio THE 1952 SKULL ROBERT J. FRY 1206 Orkney Drive, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Michigan Phi Rlio Sigma Internship: St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital Ann Arbor, Michigan• o EDWARD F. FURUKAWA 731 10th Avenue, Honolulu, Hauaii University of Hawaii Piii Alpha Sigma Internship: The Memorial Hospital Wilmington. Delaware SCHOOL OF MEDICINE DANIEL B. GALLAGHER 3109 Landis Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. Washington anil Jefferson College Phi Chi Internship: Mercy Hospital Pittsburgh, PennsylvaniaWILLIAM B. GAYNOR 129 Bainbridge Sired. Elizabethtown, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College Phi Rho Sigma Medical R.O.T.C Internship: United States Marine Hospital Baltimore, Maryland TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BERNARDINO GONZALEZ-FLORES Gurabo, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico Internship: Bayamon District Hospital Bayamon, Puerto Rico 64ENRIQUE R. CONZALEZ-JIMENEZ Url . Davilu y Grillo. Caguas, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico Internship: San Juan City Hospital San Juan, Puerto Rico THE 1952 SKULL RITA V. HAEBERLIN 300 Fisbkill Avenue, Beacon, N. Y. Cornell University Alpha Epsilon Iota Internship: The Hospital of the Good Samaritan Los Angeles, California 65JAMES H. HAMMETT R.D. 2, Fairfield, Pa. Washington and Jefferson College Internship: York Hospital York, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL MARVIN S. HARDIN 613 S. Newport Avenue, Tampa, Fla. Florida Southern College Alpha Kappa Kappa Internship: Wayne County General Hospital Eloise, MichiganSACHA A. HARDISON Wadesboro, N. C. Yassar College Alpha Epsilon Iota Internship: Akington Memorial Hospital Abington. Pennsylvania SCHOOL OF MEDICINE JOHN B. HARPER, Jr. 1514 Lee Street. Charleston, W. Va. Vanderbilt University Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 67WALTER S. IIAZLETT, Jr. Loyalhnnna, Pa. St. Vincent College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Concmaugh Valley Memorial Hospital Johnstown, Pennsylvania TEMPLE UNIVERSITY WALTER C. HILL York, Pa. Gettysburg College Internship: York Hospital York, Pennsylvania 68WILLIAM E. HILL, Jr. 150 Meadow Street, Nungatuck, Conn. Bowdoin College Phi Chi Internship: Waterbury Hospital Waterhury, Connecticut T1IE 1952 SKULL CHARLES L. HUNSBERGER, Jr. 6135 Walker Street. Philadelphia, Pa. Gettysburg College Phi Chi Alpha Omega Alpha Internship: United States Naval Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 69SAMUEL L. KARR 1125 Lind Icy Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Mount Sinai Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania TIIE 1952 SKULL WILLIAM H. KEELER, III R.D. 4, Box 287, Greemburg, Pa. Washington and Jefferson College Phi Chi Internship: University Hospital Ann Arbor, Michigan 70STUART L. KEILL Willard State Hospital, Willard 7. N. Y. Cornell University Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Highland Hospital Rochester. New York SCHOOL OF MEDICINE JAMES A. KENNEDY R.D. 1, Boyers, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Omega Alpha Internship: Mercy Hospital Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania 71ROBERT L. KIRKPATRICK West Side, Conneaul Lake, Pa. Dartmouth College Alpha Kappa Kappa Internship: Presbyterian Hospital Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania TEMPLE UNIVERSITY CLARENCE A. KLAMAN, Jr. 582 Delaware Avenue, Palmcrlon, Pa. Hiram College Phi Rlio Sigma Internship: Allentown Hospital Association Allentown, Pennsylvania 72THOMAS L. KOURY, D.D.S. 230 E. 4ih Street, Chester, Pa. Swarthmore College Phi Chi Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Til E 1952 SKULL N. MICHAEL KUDELKO 841 Baldwin Avenue, Sharon, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: The Southern Pacific Hospital San Francisco, California 73MICHAEL KUTSENKOW Box 555, Clairton, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: South Side Hospital of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL WILLIAM M. LEMMON Sumter, S. C.. Davidson College Internship: Jefferson Medical College Hospital Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaF. C. LEPPERD. Jr. 232 Broadway, Hanover, Pa. Dickinson College Phi Chi Internship: York Hospital York, Pennsylvania SCHOOL OF MEDICINE JOSEPH F. LEVIN 2924 W. Leliigh Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Alpha Omega Alpha Internship: Mount Sinai Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 75SIMON LEVIN 6723 Oakland Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Phi Della Epsilon Alpha Omega Alpha Babcock Surgical Society Student American Medical Association Internship: Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 76 HENRY S. LIVELY 620 Fairmont Avenue. Fairmont, W. Va. Amherst College Internship: University Hospital Ann Arbor, MichiganHANNAH J. LOTT R.D. 1, York, Pa. Elizabethtown College Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ) TRE 1952 SKULL KURT J. LOWE 241 S. 46th Street, Philadelphia. Pa. La Salle College Internship: Frankford Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 77RICHARD M. LUBOWITZ 8229 Marion Road, Elkins Park, Pa. Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL FRANCIS G. MEIDT 700 Station Avenue, Iladdon Heights, N. J. Muhlenberg College Internship: The Cooper Hospital Camden, New JerseyALBERT P. MORGAN 199 DundufT Streel. Carbondule, Pa. University of Scranton Phi Rlio Sigma Internship: Scranton State Hospital Scranton, Pennsylvania SCHOOL OF MEDICINE G. EDWARD MOWRY Wicomico. Va. Washington and Jefferson College Internship: The Riverside Hospital Newport News, Virginia 79JOHN F. MOYER, Jr. Lark Inn Fields, Leetsdale, Pa. Westminster College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Allegheny General Hospital Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 80 JULIAN S. NEISTADT 1730 Linden Avenue, Baltimore, Md. Gettysburg College Internship: Hahnemann Medical College and Hospital Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaNEIDA NUNEZ-COLON Ponce, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico Alpha Epsilon Iota Internship: Bayamon District Hospital Bayamon, Puerto Rico THE 1952 SKULL DAVID C. NORRIS New Milford, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Kappa Kappa Internship: Frankford Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 81JAMES T. PACKER Hop Bottom, Pa. Lafayette College Alpha Omega Alpha Alpha Kappa Kappa Babcock Surgical Society Internship: Saginaw General Hospital Saginaw, Michigan THE 1952 SKULL ROBERT H. PALMER 886 Malcolm Avenue, Los Angeles, Calif. University of Pennsylvania Phi Chi Internship: Los Angeles County Hospital Los Angeles, CaliforniaJOHN G. PARRISH. Jr. 317 S. Rolling Road. Springfield. Pa. Swarthmore College Phi Chi Internship: Luther Hospital Eau Claire, Wisconsin SCHOOL OF MEDICINE MARY L. POOLEY 11 Si. Luke’s Road, Allston, Mass. Radclitfe College Alpha Epsilon Iota Internship: Strong Memorial Rochester Municipal Hospital Rochester, New York 83NAN C. POPPELL Lakeland, Fla. Stetson University Alpha Epsilon Iota Internship: George Washington University Hospital Washington, D. C. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 84 HOLGER RASMUSSEN 24 S. Hanover Street, Hummlcstown, Pa. Gettysburg College Alpha Omega Alpha Babcock Surgical Society Interfraternity Council Phi Beta Pi Internship: Fitzsimmons General Hospital Denver, ColoradoPETER RASMUSSEN 1121 W. Ontario Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Alpha Omega Alpha Internship: Queens General Hospital Jamaica, New York THE 1952 SKULL NOLAN RESNICK 7232 Limekiln Pike, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Mount Sinai Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 85NICHOLAS REVOTSKIE •120 Hillside Avenue, Jcnkinlown, Pa. United States Naval Academy Internship: United States Marine Hospital Staten Island, New York THE 1952 SKULL GEORGE L. RICHARDS 505 E. Jefferson Street, Media, Pa. Lehigh University Alpha Omega Alpha Bahcock Surgical Society Phi Chi Internship: Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 86JOHN C. RICHARDS 618 James Street. Easton. P.i. Lafayette College Internship: Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg. Pennsylvania SCHOOL OF MEDICINE WILLIAM RICHMAN 2603 N. Hollywood Street, Philadelphia, Pn. Temple University Babcock Surgical Society Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Mount Sinai Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 87GEORGE W. RINCK, Jr. Washington and Jefferson College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania TEMPLE VHIIVERSITY ROBERT B. ROBERTSON Seattle, Wash. Haverford College Babcock Surgical Society Internship: Southern Pacific General Hospital San Francisco, California 88CARL A. SARDI Clarion, Ha. University of Pittsburgh Phi Alpha Sigma Interns hip: Scott and White Memorial Hospitals Temple, Texas THE 1952 SKULL MICHAEL H. SCHWEINSBERG Marquette, Mich. Northern Michigan College Alpha Omega Alpha Babcock Surgical Society Phi Beta Pi Internship: Colorado General Hospital Denver, Colorado 89HARRY G. SCUDDER Lake Mohawk, Sparta, N. J. Syracuse University Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Frankford Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL JOHN W. SHERMAN Morgantown, W. Vo. West Virginia University Internship: Grady Memorial Hospital Atlanta, GeorgiaFREDERICK A. SHERWOOD 103 Ea?t Young Street, Tulsi, Okla. University of Tulsa Phi Beta Pi Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia. Pa. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE FORBES R. SIMPSON Box 180. Route 1, Maitland, Fla. University of Florida Alpha Omega Alpha Babcock Surgical Society Phi Beta Pi Internship: University Hospital Augusta, Georgia 91CHARLES R. SMATHERS, II Vista Hermosa, Johnson City, Tenn. Virginia Polytechnic Institute Alpha Kappa Kappa Internship: Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania TEMPLE UNIVERSITY A. WILLIS SMITH Monroe, Utah University of Utah Internship: Latter Day Saints Hospital Salt Lake City, Utah 92SAMUEL F. SMITH, Jr. 528 S. Florida Avenue, Lakeland, Ha. University of Florida Phi Chi Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL PAUL II. STEEL 121 North Rum on Avenue, Atlantic City, N. J. Colgate University Internship: Atlantic City Hospital Atlantic City, New Jersey 93STANLEY B. STEINBERG Merion Cardens Apartments. Mcrion, Fa. Pennsylvania State College Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Mount Sinai Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL 94 HENRY J. STRENGE LTniversity of Delaware Babcock Surgical Society Internship: United States Marine Hospital Baltimore, MarylandJOSEPH 0. STRITE Cliambersburg, Pa. Dickinson College Internship: Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg. Pennsylvania SCHOOL OF MEDICINE EDWARD M. SULLIVAN 1953 N. 61st Street, Philadelphia, Pa. St. Joseph’s College Phi Rlio Sigma Medical R.O.T.C. Internship: United States Naval Hospital Philadelphia. PennsylvaniaWILLIAM H. SYPHER Bucknell University Internship: Mount Carmel Mercy Hospital Detroit, Michigan TEMPLE UNIVERSITY VICTOR G. TAHAN 1504 E. Helen Street, Tucson, Ariz. University of Arizona Phi Rho Sigma 96MILTON TELLEM 5614 N. 12th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Babcock Surgical Society Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: Mount Sinai Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania TIIE 1952 SKULL JAMES R. THOMPSON 1959 Richmond Road, Toledo. Ohio Cornell University Internship: The Toledo Hospital Toledo, Ohio 97LEE E. TITUS •116 Ethel Avenue, Mill Valley, Calif. Fresno State College Phi Rho Sigma Internship: San Francisco Hospital. University of California Service San Francisco, California THE 1952 SKULL 98 JOHN S. TOBIN 4085 Comly Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Alpha Kappa Kappa Internship: St. Joseph’s Hospital Reading, PennsylvaniaJAMES R. TODD 313 W. Clarkson Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. Maryville College Internship: Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia. Pennsylvania SCHOOL OF MEDICINE CHARLES A. TOLLETT 503 North 9th Street, Muskogee. Oklu. Howard University Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 99LUCIEN L. TRIGIANO S31 Philadelphia Road, Easton, Pa. Ohio University Babcock Surgical Society Internship: Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital Johnstown, Pennsylvania TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 100 HAROLD K. TSUJI 2827 Konniani Way, Honolulu, Hawaii University of Hawaii Internship: Tripler General Hospital Honolulu, HawaiiGLENN W. TUELLER 2030 Princeton Drive, Sail Lake City, Utah University of Utah Phi Beta Pi Alpha Omega Alpha Internship: Latter Day Saints Hospital Salt Lake City, Utah THE 1952 SKULL STANLEY VERBIT 5212 N. Warnock Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Alpha Omega Alpha Phi Delta Epsilon Internship: The Memorial Hospital Wilmington, Delaware 101HARRY L. WALKER 104 N.W. 17th Street, Gainesville. Fla. University of Florida Phi Beta Pi Internship: Latter Day Saints Hospital Salt Lake City, Utah THE 1952 SKULL EARL R. WALTER 244 Market Street, Mifllinburg, Pa. Bucknell University Phi Rlio Sigma Student American Medical Association Internship: St. Joseph’s Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania 102JAMES W. 'EBER 343? N. 15th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Kent State University Phi Rho Sigma Internship: Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida SCHOOL OF MEDICINE RAYMOND A. WEITZEL 5331 N. Sydenham Street, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Pennsylvania Internship: Hahnemann Medical College and Hospital Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaGEORGE H. WESSEL, V 1923 Kuehnle Avenue, Atlantic City, N. J. University of Florida Phi Chi Christian Medical Society Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania TEMPLE UNIVERSITY MARY R. WESTER 310 North 4th Street, Marshalltown, Iowa Yassar College Alpha Omega Alpha Alpha Epsilon lota Internship: Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 104 ICHARLES F. WILCOX 1802 Laurel Canyon Blvd., Los Angeles, Calif. University of Southern California Phi Beta Pi Internship: Los Angeles County Hospital Los Angeles, California THE 1952 SKULL JOHN L. E. W OLFF 100 Soundview Avenue, White Plains, N. Y. Dartmouth College Internship: Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 105LEONARD R. WOODRING 936 Oley Street, Reading, Pa. Albright College Phi Chi Internship: The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania THE 1952 SKULL JOHN A. WOYNAROWSKI 1227 N. 5th Street, Reading, Pa. Albright College Phi Chi Internship: St. Joseph's Hospital Reading, PennsylvaniaJOHNSON K. WRIGHT 873 Peninsula Drive, Traverse City. Mich. University of Michigan Phi Chi Internship: University Hospital Ann Arbor, Michigan SCHOOL OF MEDICINE "The great end of life is not knowledge but action. 107 Thomas Henry Huxley.I! IIIR R (■ It IIIII1T E S OFFICERS President ............................. Richard K. MacMillan Vice-President ................................ Albert Brest Secretary ...... .............................. Marian McKee Treasurer ....................................Edmund Rowland Bottom Rote: Janies, Poppell, Mullin, Rovine, VanFerney, Rowland, MacMillan, Moskowitz. Snyder, Brooks, Turcke, Tart. Second Row: Shade!, Reyes, Dodjison. Wilkinson, Silves, Seals, Wolf, NOCLASS OF 1953 Meloy, Wise, Sunshine, Williamson, McAlpine. Thinl Row: Nyi, Johnson. G.; Stellar. Peterson, Ilolteen, Zagcrnian, Erickson, Stanton. McDonald, Baker. I IIIumimmiums Bottom Rou : Pcllechia, Kecch, Ross, Holmes, Cohen, Linger, Evans, Cauffman, Gerstley, Curcillo, Fischer, Kessler. Second Row: Porr, Pauley, Lundeherg, Gleaton, Stark, Maiorana, Tict-bohl, Thompson, Retzer, Shibata, DeLaurentis. 112CUSS OF Third Row: Brest, Bender, Graden, Goetz, Barnes, Freeman, Brunn, Berg, Kimmelblatt, Mori, left. Missing: Abel, Atkinson, Barnes, Bartelt, Bauer, Beeken, Bender, Berg, Bitinan. Blatt, Brunn. Chogicb, Conner, Dengler, Dictrieb, Dodson. Eduards. Fisher, Fishman. Fleming, For-est. Freeman. Gilbert. Goetz, Graden. Graff. Heffley. Hess, Hewlett. Hindle, Hostcttler. Jackson, Johnson, T.. Jones, Koegler. Kresge, Magaziner, McKee, Metcalfe, Michael, Moore. Morelli, .Nelson. Peek. Pinkerton. Pou. Reynolds, Rubrigbt. Sol berg, Stoner. M.. Stoner. P., Volinski, W alton, Warner, W eaner. Weaver, VS enzel, W hitcomb, Wilcke, Wilson, Youngdahl.UNDERGRADUATES President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ... . OFFICERS .................David Connelly ...............William Manthey ...................Felix Cortes .................Everett Cooper Bottom Row: Leitzingcr, Cahezas, Bosnian, Gever, Doyle, Kasc, Barton, Brencs, Bachman. Second Row: Blanchard, Brown, Kirker, Best, Cooper, Cortes, Connelly, Hatch, Kimnicl, Harroni, Haddock-Suarez, Branton. 114CLASS OF 1954 Third Row: Barry, Barron. Cooper, Ca nouse, Jones. Lapayowker, Forejt, Eater. Kennedy, Dodgson, Kenvin. Fourth Row: Goald, King. Helsel. Hollis, Huck, Hoffman, Gunther, Grihh, Feuerbach, J. Brown, Guyton, Fry. IISUN IIEIt GIUDllilTES Bottom Row: Manthcy, Woodman, Weber, Morris, Short, Marcus, Reiss, Petruccelli, Tassoni, Schehl. Second Row: Neeld, Mudrick, Schiaepfer, Smith, Wcnner, Nicholas, Wenger, Ruhe, Reitz, Yee, Souilliard, Zcromski. 116V CLASS OF 1054 Third Row: Robinson, Singer, Seltzer, Shuster. Vaughen, McCay. Zislis, Stamm. Thomas, Sawyer, Rosenberger, Lovett, Rowland. Fourth Row: Mcnzies, Muir. Readcrman. Sungcnis, St. Clair, Waddell, Orndorf, Wright. Perkins, Delp, Wallace, Crozier, Pfau. Missing: W. Brown. Bushyager, Chandler. Chang, Chcitlin, Cole, M. Connelly, DePillis, Evans, Freund, Gormlcv, Gottlcib, Grecndyke, Hagncr, Hewson, Hileman, Krcssler. Ley dig. McEuen. McGarrv, McLaughlin, Mussclman. Nakamura, Narowski, IVicholls, Niewenhous, Pytko, Quill. RafTctto, Robinson, Rosato, Saether. Santangelo, Sickel, Stoker, Tritschler, Yoglcr, Wallace, Whcelock. Ir l! Al I) E R G RJII l it T E iS .. Harrison ... McClunc ___Fosberg Stephanides OFFICERS President ........................ Vice-President.................... Secretary ........................ Treasurer ........................ First Row: Roe, Swedenbcrg, Weller, Wright, F., Tasman, Tomlin, Paine, Zapcic, Woodmansee, Sebastian, Mendez, Lockhart, Lockhart. Second Row: Rovner, Wargo, Spanard, Walls, Strockbine, Musser, Wharton, Naples, Kimmick, H., Kimmick, F. S., Siegel, Pagan-Pagan, Latoni, Landerman.mV ' v V I • • - M Jf •Xv - uflkLV “ . C. . ♦ CW- » OF 1955 Third Rotv: Trapp, McDade, Morris, Kriebcl, Yost, Minsek. Skladany, Schaeffer, Wilson, Stoll, Smart, Stewart, Wolfe, Shugart, Price, Rohrhaugh, Stuha. Lowder. Fourth Rote: Ritchie. Seltzer, Ridcn, Pentecost, Wright. B., Skinner. Shivy, Sturgis, Sell, Kistler, Norton, Lawrence, McCloskey, Pozza, Powell, Piper. 119IIUDERIJIUIIIHTES First Rote: Dorf man. Blossom, Coles, I la tori, Fleisher, Jones, S., Gettes, Brown. G., Frankl, Iraiu. Second Rote: Borowsky, Chnvin, Giambalvo, Faust, Herman, Fosberg, McClung, Harrison, Stephanides, Kendall, Kaplan, Bennett, Franklin, Acschliman. Third Row: Biinning, Capella, Fry, Felmly, Cromwell. Ingaglio, Fried- 120CLASS OF I915 man, Ehcrhardt, Hoshauer, Gruber, Hadkin, Goldberg, Hurl, Holder, Barbour, Hardy, Brown, M., Coates. Fourth Rote: Cole, Heath, Jones, J., Hyman, Daughtridge, Cooper, Jewett, Allen, Heffernan, Brown, J., Ascoli, Gregory, Gregor, Grover, Halvorson, Gossard, Dumbkoski. Missing: Comerci, Dorian, Eidleman, Esbenshade, Gentry, Jaggard, Jordan, Kerr, McFarland, Paul, Paulson, Poulliott, L'hlman. 121“For where there is a love of man, there is one also of art.” HippocratesI I MAGHTAI"We ore here to add what we can to, not to get from life” SophoclesEPrAAlpha Epilson chapter of Alpha Epsilon Iota was organized in 1947 to “promote good fellowship, maintain a high order of scholarship and professional achievement, and foster a spirit of moral and social helpfulness.” It is the only women's medical fraternity at Temple University and is open to all women in the medical school. The house, at 1409-11 W. Ontario St., is conveniently located next door to the school, and makes it possible to get to class without battling the elements. Twenty students live here and meals are served throughout the week. On week-ends the kitchen is left open and many triumphs of culinary art exit through its portals. The house is undergoing a progressive improvement in appearance, having been freshly painted, and new slipcovers have been obtained within the past year. Monthly meetings at the house are attended by the thirty-five members, and interest in medicine is furthered through stimulating lectures by outside speakers. Since medical students cannot become responsible physicians without expending some energy on the basic sciences, much of the time is spent in study. Here the organization is useful in promoting group study and in permitting underclassmen to gain helpful information from upperclassmen. However, social life is also necessary to the medical student. A.E.I. holds two open-house parties a year, and this year introduced something new in the neighborhood —square-dancing on Carlisle Street. Within the group a yearly Christinas party, complete with egg-nog, is held. Bridge, cross-word puzzles, and song fests have become the custom for “after-supper" relaxation, and help to unite the group into a close company. 124President .............. Roselise D. Holmes Vice-President .Mary Ritii ester Treasurer . . Grace Fischer Recorder ................... Jean Anne Blatt Corresponding Secretary .......... Nan PoppellPresident Vice-President Treasurer Secretary . . . . ..... John Aberle Robert Kirkpatrick .. Raymond Mulun ...... Jack Brown ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA The Alpha Kappa Kappa medical fraternity was founded in 1889 at Dartmouth College, and is the third oldest medical fraternity in the United States. The Beta Omicron chapter has been at Temple since 1932. The chief objective of the A.K.K. fraternity is the promotion of fellowship in the field of medicine. The local chapter is small in number, and thus the spirit of fraternity is fostered, for each member is able to acquire a devoted companionship with his brothers. Fraternity meetings are held twice each month and through the cooperation of all members a large chapter house can he maintained, as a large part of the decorating and repairs is done by the brothers themselves. Parties arc held once per month and include local gatherings at the house, joint dances with the other chapters in town, hay rides, picnics, etc. By working with the members of the fraternity both in school and in extra-curricular activities each member can say he has gained a profitable experience which will not soon be forgotten. Fraternity members on the medical school staff include Drs. W. E. Burnett and F. A. Fiskc of the department of surgery; Dr. T. M. Durant and J. H. Kolmcr of the department of medicine; Dr. W. E. Nelson of the department of pediatrics; Dr. A. N. Lemon of the department of otorhinology; Dr. J. A. Kolmcr of the department of public health; Dr. W. E. Chamberlain of the department of radiology; and Dr. C. L. Jackson of the department of bronchocsophag-ology. Our faculty members arc invaluable to our chapter, and can he counted upon to render aid at any time it becomes necessary.ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA Alpha Omega Alpha is a non-secret, national honorary society, and is the only order of its kind in the medical schools of North America. The first chapter was organized in 1902 at the University of Illinois by a small group of medical students, the most active of which was William W. Root. The society was inspired by and patterned after the Phi Beta Kappa undergraduate honorary society; originally, following this example, election to A.O.A. was primarily an evidence of academic success in medical school and entrance qualifications were based almost entirely upon grades attained in the various courses. However, a gradual change has occurred over the years in that, scholarship having been recognized to involve not only mere ability to do well the tasks set and done under the intimate supervision of teachers, but also initiative, independence and the ability to carry on scholarly activities without super- vision, the concept in the present day is that election to this society is a recognition of future promise and leadership in medicine as well as present academic excellence. Epsilon chapter of Temple University was founded in 1950 by twenty-two student and eleven faculty charter members; formal installation ceremonies were held on December 1, at which time Dr. Walter L. Bier-ring. national president, presented the charter to Dr. Robert L. Johnson, president of Temple University. The chapter holds meetings at suitable intervals throughout the year; once each year a banquet is held for faculty and student members. Temple University is proud of obtaining the honor of a chapter of Alpha Omega Alpha, and the members of the chapter welcome the opportunity for service which is extended to them. President ............... Holcer Rasmussen Vice-President ...........Roland Moskowitz Secretary-Treasurer ..... Earle H. SPAULDING Counselors ......Dr. Augustin Peale Dr. W. Edward Chamberlain 126129Honorary President_________Dr. W. Wayne Babcock President............. Dr. W. Emory Burnett Vice-President............Dr. H. Taylor Caswell Secretary-Treasurer . Dr. George P. Rosemond Student President...........George L. Richards Student Secretary-Treasurer . .Thomas HindleBABCOCK SURGICAL SOCIETY The Babcock Surgical Society was organized on October 9, 1907, by a group of Temple Uni versity medical students to honor the brilliance of a modest young surgeon who demonstrated capability and foresight beyond bis era. Through the years, the society has served to engender in its members some of the spirit of its patron; promoting interest and discussion in fields of surgery beyond the scope of the general medical school curriculum, and encouraging mature thinking and scholarship among its members. The members of the society include sophomore, junior, and senior students, who are chosen by the teaching staff and the members of the society on the basis of scholarship and an interest in the activities of the society as expressed by the individual desiring membership. At the fortnightly meetings, the senior members of the group present papers on surgical topics of their choice which they have prepared partially from personal contact with the teaching staff and partially from diligent review of the literature. Members of the stafT from the various specialties attend these meetings and volunteer information from their personal experiences to enhance the discussions following the presentations. The social activities include a spring picnic and a midyear banquet at which time the old and new members rejoin and arc privileged to become better acquainted with their patron and honor guest—W. Wayne Babcock, M.D. 131PHI ALPHA SICiMlOwing to the collective efforts of the brothers of the Iota Chapter of Phi Alpha Sigma, the chapter house created a recreation room which threatened to outdo some of Philadelphia's better cafe lounges in plush decor. The new surroundings provided a focal point for campus social exchanges where the students of the medical arts and sciences discussed the current topics of the day. Early on a Saturday evening the trim, neat beauty of the cellar provided a suitable setting for the Dean's Cup in its place of honor—behind the serving table. During the course of the evening the topics of discussion included the fine work of the women's auxiliary of the chapter. the seminar meetings, the latest anatomy quiz and the world situation. On the following Sunday morning the arrangement of the room served as a somewhat sober reminder that work was to he done. With this idea in mind the brothers launched themselves into a new week of gaining knowledge and skill. 133PHI BETA PI Beta Eta Chapter was formed in 1937 when the national council of Phi Beta Pi granted a charter to the Upsilon Chapter of the defunct Omega Upsilon Phi, which had been founded in 1918. In 194-8 the chapter moved into its present home at 1421 West Ontario Street and since then has continually worked and added to the house to make the best possible place for living quarters and relaxation of the members of the chapter. Phi Beta Pi is founded on the principles of brotherhood and cooperative endeavor to assist one another during student days. In its fifteen years at Temple the chapter has assisted all of its members to become better physicians in many tangible and intangible ways. At present the chapter has an active membership of forty-three undergraduates and many distinguished alumni of the faculty of the medical school. Membership has been kept small to form the basis for a closely knit group which through the years has proved to be to the best advantage of all. The chapter frequently plays host at parties held at the house during the year. Quadri-chapter dances are held yearly with the chapters from the University of Pennsylvania, Hahneman Medical School and Jefferson Medical College. PBII Archon.............. Frederick A. Sherwood Vice'Archon ............. Peter Rasmussen Secretary.... ............ James L. Nicholas Treasurer .................... Dalton James Editor...........................Richard Fry 135Theta Upsilon, one of the 71 active chapters of Phi Chi, was established at Temple University School of Medicine, December 31, 1909. The present chapter house is located at 1423-25 West Ontario Street. The fraternity agenda during the school year consists of numerous activities directed toward broadening our medical preparation and providing facilities for relaxation and amusement. An active scholarship committee endeavors to strengthen interest in our common pursuit through a spirit of cooperative study. Individual effort is encouraged by valued awards for academic achievement; the Eben J. Carey Memorial award to the freshman with the highest average in Anatomy, and the W'. W. Babcock Scholarship Cup to the brother with the highest average during his four years of medical school. Frequent seminars are presented by faculty members and other prominent physicians, which elaborate on subjects of current interests. The social calendar is centered around monthly parties supplemented with special events as the occasion warrants, including an annual banquet. These activities, plus informal associations in the house, makes the fraternity a valuable supplement to the medical school. PHI CHI 136Presiding Senior Presiding Junior Secretary ...... Treasurer ...... William Blf.mk.er Herbert Rlbriciit . Robert Goetz Daniel Gallagher xPHI DELTA EPSILON Consul....................... Joseph F. Levin Vice-Consul ..................Arnold Kessler Scribe ..................... William Marcus Treasurer ................Roland Moskowitz Phi Delta Epsilon was founded in 1904 at Cornell University by Dr. Aaron Brown and an ambitious group of students. Other chapters of the fraternity were quickly formed and after World War 1 it became a national organization. Sigma Chapter was founded at Temple University School of Medicine in 1921, and it lias continued to thrive under the wise guidance of its faculty and graduate members. At present there arc 51 active members in a closely knit organization whose aims are good fellowship and scholarship. The fraternity house is at 913 Spruce Street, and provides excellent facilities for meetings, scientific and social functions of all kinds. The year has been an active one with a full program of social affairs and of scientific meetings to which several of our distinguished faculty members have contributed. The annual lectureship, given tliis year by Dr. Franklin P. Snyder, associate professor of obstetrics at Harvard Medical School, was the highlight of the season. This lectureship is sponsored by the fraternity and is attended by both the faculty and student brothers. There is close cooperation among the four chapters of Phi Delta Epsilon in Philadelphia and the exchange parties and combined dances provided many pleasant hours. The four chapter dance and the five chapter (including graduate club) formal were our outstanding social affairs of the year.PHI ItllO SIGMA President ...............Walter S. Hazlett Jr. Vice-President .............Thomas J. Vounski Secretary .................William Cauffman Treasurer ......................Robert Weaver Jt has been the traditional position of the physician in the community that he exemplify the best and the most solid aspects of community existence. By virtue of his professional training he has healed the sick, comforted the afflicted. He has been witness to the secrets of the beginning and the end of life itself. He has been counselor and confessor. He has given his time and his talent for the progress of the community. He has not infrequently given his life for the perpetuation of the freedoms which are the heritage of the American society. It has been the good fortune of Phi Rho Sigma to search out, pledge and initiate young men who are training for the medical life in this pattern of good citizenship; to see the young graduates in medicine seek good hospitals for the continuation of their clinical training and ultimately take their place in the community as practitioners of medicine. The medical student needs a place where he can discuss his problems with congenial people and a place to play when there is time for it. It is to this end that Phi Rho Sigma is attempting to function, in the hope that its members may better appreciate and enjoy their four years in medical school. 140141ciimstiak medical society President ...................Gerald Marcucci Vice-President ...................Dale Harro Secretary-Treasurer ............Beth Wenzel Faculty Advisors......Dr. Thomas M. Durant Dr. Jonathan Gilley Dr. J. H. Bout well "And the Lord sent them to preach the Kingdom of God and to heal the sick." Luke 9:2 The Christian Medical Society is an interdenominational group of medical students and practicing physicians throughout the country. The purpose of the C. M. S. is twofold: (1) to provide Christian fellowship for medical students, physicians and others associated with the medical profession, and (2) to present to the medical profession a positive witness of the Lord Jesus Christ Our Savior. The Temple chapter meets every Wednesday afternoon for fellowship, hymn singing, prayer, bible reading and discussion. On Sunday evenings, the Christian medical students of Philadelphia, in cooperation with practicing physicians, operate several clinics in the slum districts. Here we observe the wonderful effects of preaching the Kingdom of God while we heal the sick.SSHOOL 0? UmCAL TECHNOLOGY INTERFRATERNITY C 0111 Cl L President ....................Marvin Berenson Secretary . ............ .... Robert Steller Advisor.....................Dr. John F. Huber The Interfraternitv Council, composed of one representative from each medical school fraternity and Dr. John F. Huber as faculty advisor, functions as the advisory and governing body of its member fraternities. Each I.F.C. member carries the wishes, suggestions ami decisions of his respective fraternity. Thus the combined thoughts of the council represent the spirit and beliefs of the student body. Each year just prior to the opening of the fall semester the I.F.C. holds a smoker for the incoming freshmen to encourage them to become a part of the social and fraternal phases of medical life. Rushing regulations and bidding procedures are decided upon and enforced by the I.F.C. During the spring the annual I.F.C. dance is always one of the outstanding social events of the year. Other facts of general interest to the fraternities. such as, the drive for contributions to the Temple University Hospital Building Fund arc discussed so that all fraternities may become acquainted with the opinions of each individual fraternity. The spirit and enthusiasm of the I.F.C., guided so ably by Dr. Huber, highly commends the general altitudes of those it represents. 143SKULL We, the editors of the 1952 Skull, wish to take this opportunity to thank our colleagues who assisted in the writing, preparation, and finance of this hook. Their invaluable aid, without which this hook would not have been possible, is deeply appreciated. We wish also to thank our patrons and advertisers, whose interest in our class was more than gratifying. And finally we extend our thanks to Mr. Sidney Balihan, our portrait photographer, and Mr. Edward Ursprung, of Campus Publishing, whose cooperation was an unfailing help at each and every turn. George C. Couch Michael Schweinsberg Co-editors EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF Peter Rasmussen, Manager Howard Armstrong Norman Bailey Samuel Deishcr Albert Dworkin George Edmiston Ralph Fischer Donald Fox Daniel Gallagher Joseph Levin James Todd Glenn Tueller Harry Walker Charles Wilcox Marvin Aronson Everett Dean Charles Hunsherger James Kennedy Holgar Rasmussen George Richards John Richards William Richman John Strcnge George Wessel PHOTOGRAPHY I. William Blemker Everett Cooper Donald Fox Joseph Hatch Takashi Hattori Richard MacMillan Robert Palmer 144fa Memoriam It was with deep regret that the Class of 1952 learned of the death of Dr. Louis Cohen. Dr. Cohen, during our Junior year, had lectured to us on the subject of diseases of the chest, and we remember him as an able and wise physician who sought to impart to us the knowledge gained through his years of clinical experience. Those of us whom he had taught on the wards at Philadelphia General Hospital remember him as a quiet and kindly man with a deep regard for humanity. The students of the Medical School have truly suffered a loss with his passing.mmmmmNothing in life is more wonderful than faith—the one great force which we can neither weigh in the balance nor test in the crucible. Sophocles ■?IIAPAETATIAEEIt is with pride that the graduating medical technologists dedicate their section of the yearbook to Miss Marjorie F. Irwin. Since her arrival as Directress of Student Technicians in June of 1951, Miss Irwin has done unlimited work in augmenting the training program, both through formal lectures and in the planning of laboratory instruction. An excellent technologist herself, she has an impressive record of service behind her. A graduate of Birmingham Southern College, Alabama, Miss Irwin served as a technician in the Waves from 1942 to 1946. It was during this period that she began her specialization in the field of Hematology. Upon completion of her services with the Armed Forces, Miss Irwin was placed in charge of the Clinic Laboratories at the University of Alabama Medical School. Here she was a chief laboratory technician and aided in not only the direction of the graduated, but also in planning the course of study persued by the students. Last year, when Miss Irwin arrived at Temple, she immediately set to work to incorporate more fully into the training program those portions of learning necessary to make a truly capable and intelligent graduate technician. In short, she has integrated into the course the “whys” and “wherefores” behind the laboratory examinations a technician performs. It is recognized that technology has become a very important field in the last 30 years. This is true largely because of people exemplified by Miss Irwin, who strive to graduate more competent and able technologists. For this reason, and with gratitude, we pay tribute to her, and express our appreciation. 152TEMPLE TECHNICIANS EILEEN M. BERGER Allenwood, Pennsylvania llucknell University, H.S. Christian Association. International Relations Club, N.A.A.C.P., Women's Glee Club. Alpha Lambda Della, W.A.A. ELIZABETH ANNE BROWN 900 Anderson Avenue Drexc) Hill, Pennsylvania Women's College o] the University of North Carolina Temple University Student Technicians, secretary 3, 4; yearbook committee. MADELINE G. FARANO 1536 West Erie Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Moravian College for Women Temple University Alpha Epsilon Pi, bowling. MARGARET MARY GROHOL 92 Carlisle Street Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania College Misericordia University of Pennsylvania Temple University CLASS OF 1952 153TEMPLE CAROLYN JELIN 4945 Sansom Street Philadelphia 4, Pennsylvania Temple University Iota Alpha Pi, president 3, treasurer 4; Student Technicians, treasurer 3, 4. TECH N 1 C 1 A N S JEANNE L. JONES 22 North Peach Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Bowling, W.A.Am N.A.A.C.P., One World League, N.S.A., yearbook committee, Sigma Gamma Rho. BERNICE LEVITSKY 5040 Germantown Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Bowling. 154MARILYN PATRICIA MASON 203 Harrison Avenue Glcnside, Pennsylvania Temple University C.M.S., Alpha Sigma Alpha, intervarsity basketball, bowling. C L A S s 0 F 1 9 5 2 MARY FRANCES MINARS 2340 Harlranft Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Sigma Tau, secretary 2, 3, 4; C.M.S. JESSICA ELISE NOLAN 719 Turner Avenue Drcxel Hill, Pennsylvania Temple University University of Pennsylvania Hnvertown Student Commission, secretary; Havertown Choir, president; basketball, jr. varsity; Freshman Camp counselor; Student Technicians, president 3, 4. 155 111111 ?n firDOROTHY FARNSWORTH Vice-PresidentTEMPLE UNIVERSITY FRANCES DEMOPULOS “Demo" R. D. 2 Tamaqua, Pa. “Smooth runs water where the brook is deep’'. GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF imiSING JACQUELINE RICH “Jackie” 301 S. Hickory St. Ml. Carmel, Po. “Riding high on the crest of the breeze". CLASS OF 1952 r 167TEMPLE UNIVERSITY EILEEN ROUSE "Eileen” 414 Farragul St. Hyattsville, Md. “The secret of success is constancy of purpose”. 168 GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF Ml R S HI 0 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY MARGARET ANN BOHREN “Pudgie" 532 Main St. Reynoldsville, Pa. “She hitched her wagon to a star”. CAROLYN BOYER “Carolyn" Box 583 Weissport, Pa. “Wit makes its own welcome". JANET MARIE BRAUN “Jan" 2106 Sixteenth Ave. Altoona, Pa. “She thrives on helping others", 170 GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF NURSING ELIZABETH BUJNO “Dodic" Railroad St. Mocanaqua, Pa. “Consistency, thou art a jewel'. CATHERINE CHOMYAK “Cathy" 1510 Second Ave. Arnold. Pa. “The two noblest things, which are sweetness and laughter". GLORIA CARUSI “Gloria" 628 While St. Camden, N. J. “The fount of happiness is in the heart". 171 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 172 GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF NURSING 173 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY DOLORES ANN FULGINITI DZIENES Fudgie' 520 W. Oak St. Frackville, Pa. “Infinite riches in a lillle room". GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF HR Sin; ARM IN A RUTH ERICKSON “Ruth” R.I). 1 Ulysses, Pa. “A glow of sweetness and simplicity”. s' DOROTHY JEAN FARNSWORTH “Dot” 708 Ferry St. Danville, Pu. “A quenchless star, forever bright CONSTANCE EVANS “Connie” 429 Pringle St. Pringle, Pa. “Sweet one, who shuns the noise of folly”. 175 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY MARY LOU FRETZ “Lou” 226 Parson Ave. Glenside, Pa. “Order is heaven's first laic". HELEN ROSE GRABOWSKI "Helen" Waverly Rd. Glenside. Pa. “Her mind is her kingdom". 176 GRADUATINGschool of nursing ROSE GRUTSKI “Rose” 12 V. Poplar St. Shenandoah, Pa. “She does little kindnesses most leave undone”. 177 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY MARY GRACE HAYDOCK "Grade” Allegheny Ave. Pliila., Pa. "Her cheerful yesterdays assure confident tomorrows WILMA HELEN HARTMAN "Willie” 526 Louise St. Williamsport, Pa. “A little girl with a big heart”. LOUISE K. HELWIG “Weezie” 63-1 Twickenham Rd GIcnside, Pa. “With her whole heart; with her whole soul”. 178 GRADUATINGSCHOOL OP III I RSI ill(i 179 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY ANITA RUTH HOROWITZ “Nila” 300 Hamilton St. New Brunswick, N. J. "Personality strikes the sight and merit wins the goal". I ieo GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF I II SI G I 181 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY EVELYN LOUISE KLINEDINST “Evie" Abbottstown, Pa. “Her crown is in her heart not on her head". ROBERTA KLINGER “Ben" 923 N. Washington St. Shamoken, Pa. “Manner, not gold, is woman's best adornment”. 182 GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF NURSING JOAN LESKO "Joanie" 517 W. Centre St. Shenandoah, Pa. “Good fortune to her from diligence conies". BARBARA JEAN LEHMAN “ ?. J." 1404 W. Poplar St. York, Pa. “A friendship that like love is warm". 183 CLASS OF 1952 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY IDA JANE LINDOERFER “Lindy” 2305 Highland Ave. New Castle, Pa. “Variety is the mother of enjoyment”. MARIA TERESA LOMBA “Tele” 11 Tachuelo St. Ponce. Puerto Rico “Very solemn does she look, but you’d be surprised MARILYN LONG "Marilyn” 3215 Brighton St. Phila., Pa. "Dorn with the gift of laughter”. 84 GRADUATINGSt II (MIL OF HI I I R SI HI (i BARBARA ANN MANTZ "Bobby” 1512 Cliff Rd. Overbrook Hills, Pa. “The better part oj valor is discretion”. PAULINE MESSINA "Paula” Murray Ave. Huntington Valley, Pa. "Kindliness and enthusiasm—a rare combination". 185 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY LIBORIA MIELE "Libby" 138 Mulberry Si. Williamsport, Pa. "A heart with room for every joy”. IM GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF NIRSIK ELLA JEAN NEIL “Ell left Kcnna Drive So. Charleston, W. Va. “Southern, steadfast, and demure CORINNE NOBLE “Noble" 615 S. Center Royal Oak, Mich. “She is a part of all that she has met". JOAN MIRIAM NORTH “Joanie” 52 Ballard Drive Wanamassa, N. J. “Too lotv they build, who build beneath the stars". 187 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY MARY JANET NUGENT “Jan" 2530 Shore Rd. Northfield, N. J. “Nothing is so contagious as enthusiasm”. 188 GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF NURSING JOAN CHRISTINE PARVENSKI “Chris' R. D. 1, Box 257 Potlstown, Pa.. “A gentle heart, a will inflexible". CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY ALICE RODGERS “Alice” 143 Penn St. Tamaqua, Pa. “A merry heart makes its own way". BARBARA JOAN ROWLANDS “Barb” 641 Ackley St. Plymouth, Pa. “High erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy”. MARILYN ROJAHN “Lou” 70 E. Maple St. Dollastown, Pa. “Her laughter is just like music, it lingers in the heart”. 190 I GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF NURSING GLENNA LOUISE RUTH “Glenna” Star Route Sheridan, Pa. "Pali dice is I he best remedy for every trouble KATHLEEN MARY SAGMS "Katie” 237 N. Rhode Island Ave. Atlantic City, N. J. “Inspired by high ideals". 191 CLASS OF 19 5 2TEMPLE UNIVERSITY DORIS JEAN SCHNEIDER “Dor" 218 Fordney Rd. Lancaster, Pa. “Sincerity marks a lady". ELAINE HARRIET SCHECTER “Skeet" 252 S. Rhode Island Ave. Atlantic City, N. J. “Wisdom and mirth combined". SARA LOUISE SEELY “Sally" 900 Third St. Nescopeck, Pa. “That little spark of celestial fire". GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF MUSING 193 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY JO ANNE SIGNORELLA "Jody" 1122 Constitution Drive Tarenlum, Pa. "Friendship is her sheltering tree 194 GRADUATINGSCHOOL OF HI I R SI Ml CAROLYN SOLOMON “Cookie" 252 High St. Brownsville, Pa. "IFhere more is meant than meets the ear". CLASS OF 1952 195temple mummy MARY JANE TATE Tate” “A portrait of humor and sincerity Salona, Pa. TSCHOOL OF NURSING MARY WALENTIS “Mary” 1161 W. Centre St. Shenandoah, Pa. “In her tongue is the laic of kindness”. 197 CLASS OF 1952TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 198 SCHOOL OF NURSING• " 0 | V 0 ( y r A A ° O Fi'rW roic, left to right: E. Rich, M. Yackanirz, E. Jzetl. J. Rosenbaum, I). Snell, J. Seifried, E. Adivtori. C. Moskowitz, M. Augu-t. A. Gzemski. N. Hartman. J. Cionln. Second row: G. Wolfe, K. Smith, M. Wan-less. S. Wolfe, I. Wolfe, E. Burk. L. Slepitis, M. Beard, F. Yardman, R. Braun, B. Turner, M. Bolden, J. Up- degraff. A. Steelman. M. Anclla, B. Brown, A. Halla-han. Third row: M. Marker. M. Coyne. R. Mackey, S. Connors, M. Griero. M. Petroski, P. Ferguson. K. Borowitz. A. Uhl, R. Shymonoski. E. Jerauld, A. Wagner, M. Windsor, I. Barladius, J. Palmer, M. Hoover. First row, left to right: M. McClure, M. Bonk. J. Kauffman, S. Fitzcbnrlcs, J. Keiper, P. Inman, R. Baum, V. Hollis, M. Dudash. M. Wagner, H. Pudman-ski. I . Linderman, G. Joyce, S. Wagner, B. Parr. Second row: T. Bowers, E. Murray. M. Bigler. J. Thompson, F. Stornifeltz, F. Orhs, A. Fertc, B. Sleven, E. Tunison. J. Sacco, J. Hess, B. Cokus, H. Knauer, A. Felix, E. Blaine, P. Brcsky, B. Bresky. E. Kowalchyk, S. Mazur. Third row: K. Winans, M. Hoffman. J. Baltic, B. LeComptc. S. Kush, N. Herr, J. Ulatowski, I). Grutski, E. Grogg, J. Coll. M. Boyer, S. Eboch, C. Boggan, P. Truett. D. Grcenholt. S. Reiter, B. Miller, G. Bendrick, J. Droncy, S. Reise, G. Emerick, M. Twichell. Fourth row: R. Novitskas. J. Gerlock, E. Tepsic. N. Terkoski, 1). Witmer, N. Ycrtullo, A. Stets, E. Stedcll. M. Sommcrdorf. H. Terosavage, I). Kowalski. J. Stuha, C. Pfefferle, J. Schrenbcrger, R. Sites, S. Ulp. C. Negron, F. Stephany, J. Hutchinson, T. Pelczar. '■'O ■ n O n rv 0 o o . o n n 0 I It is customary with each graduating class to dedicate their yearbook to one individual who is outstanding in their minds for her interest in the professional advancement of their class. So it is that we dedicate this yearbook to our directress, Miss Florence E. Brown. For most of us, it was in our Intermediate year that we first came under the guidance of Miss Brown as supervisor of the operating rooms and soon became aware of the extent of our indebtedness; for it was in this capacity that she devoted so many hours to increasing our knowledge concerning the techniques of scrub and circulating nurses. With patience and efficiency she set forth the principles that we were to perfect during this period of our training. It was her desire that each one of us realize the importance of the many factors which constitute the nurse's responsibility in creating a well integrated surgical team with respect to the individuality of the surgeons. The daily application of the basic fundamentals so involved furthered our ability to competently meet the varied demands of this profession. In October of 1952, Miss Brown became our Directress of Nurses and in this role has proven an intelligent leader. Realizing the extent of her interest in contributing so greatly to our period of training, we dedicate this yearbook. FLORENCE E. BROWN DlttECTORESS AMD DEDICATION TO THE 1952 GRADUATES Your goal has been achieved and I add my congratulations. Ahead of you is the universal goal of all nurses: the health of the people of the world. In an ever changing world the challenge of better care for those who are ill remains the same. The methods of achieving this goal are changing and must change, but let us always hold the concept that a nurse is one who has time to listen to and assist all those who seek her services. It is my sincere desire that you continue to grow personally and professionally, and gain the satisfaction of work well done each and every day in your respective places. Florence E. Brown Director of NursesUnder the excellent direction of Miss Rena W hite, Educational Director, and her staff we were introduced to the basic theory and essential skills of the nursing profession during the first six months of our training, termed the Prc-clinical period. With patience and understanding they gave us an educational foundation which we feel surpasses that to he found elsewhere and it was with pride that we received our caps which symbolized successful completion of this period. Advance theory was presented to us under their guidance during the three Class Blocs which were dispersed throughout the balance of our training. Miss White has devoted her abundant energy and knowledge for the advancement of the nursing profession and, more specifically, has created a progressive Educational Department at Temple University Hospital School of Nursing. Since becoming the Director she initiated our present Class Bloc system in addition to other changes which give basis to our being regarded as one of the better schools for such training. Every girl entering this school of nursing immediately realizes the profound influence of Miss While as she regards each one not only as a potential nurse but as an individual personality. She has always displayed an exceeding amount of interest in every phase of our life at Temple. To all members of the present graduating class Miss White will always remain a symbol of the highest ideals of our profession. MISS RENA WHITE Education Director DEPARTMENTS Left to right: Mrs. Croll, Misses Moore, Stewart, Miller, Nuugle, Miraldo. EDUCATIONALMiss Miller Miss DeLuca Miss Scott Mrs. Peace Miss Hampton Miss Tumas Miss Moretto Miss Mindlcr NURSING SCHOOL OFFICE SUPERVISORS AND HEAD NURSES First row, left to right: M. Volosuk, C. Baldowski, M. Guzara, V. Carlberg, L. Miller, R. Williams, A. Powers, R. Specht. Second rote: R. Schultz, M. Pioch, V. Hart, A. Cook. !. Cluhish, R. Mendelsohn, B. Silverstcin. D. Brown, C. Minder, C. Stickler, N. Wright, E. Cook. Third row: K. Shields, E. Battaglini, B. Walizer, P. Richardson, 0. Shogi, M. Spanier, A. Miller, E. Strelecky, G. DeYorio.MRS. LIVINGSTON JONES Mrs. Livingston Jones is that member of the Board of Trustees of Temple University who is most concerned with the welfare of the student nurses. She has displayed sincere interest in that phase of our life of which many people are unaware—the nurse's home—and for many years has contributed greatly to comfort in this respect. Through her excellent work in supplying many of the furnishings of this residence, she has given us cause to he proud of our “home.” We welcome this opportunity to express our gratitude for the benefits derived from her continued interest and understanding. ADMINISTR1T0RS Dr. Howard Baker, Hospital Administrator. and Mrs. Minlien, his assistant, arc the individuals responsible for channeling the many requests of all departments with the goal of optimum comfort for the patients. It is to them that we arc indebted for the smooth efficiency found in the various departments of the hospital. 163JANE STEWART K I CLASS ADVISOR One of the first duties of every class when they arc organized is the selec tion of an advisor. The importance of this step cannot be emphasized too greatly as it is the duty of this individual to guide their efforts so that they function for the maximum benefit of the class as a whole. When we were organized as a class in 1950, Miss Jane Stewart was our unanimous choice for class advisor. In our brief association with her in the previous six months she instilled in each of us the basic principles of the art of bedside nursing and her keen interest and guidance during this phase of our training provided the basis for this selection. During the first few turbulent months of our existence as a class, she aided us in overcoming what seemed insurmountable barriers and with a great deal of patience and understanding has guided our efforts in sponsoring various activities for the past two years. W'ith sincere appreciation for so generously contributing many hours, we wish to express our gratitude. Miss Stewart, and hope this association has as many pleasant memories for you as it has for us. IMMISS JUNE MILLER, Advisor. Left to right: E. Jerauld, A. Steelman, A. Kyreagcs, secretary, C. Noble, president, J. Signorelln, J. North, treasurer, M. Harris. STUDENT COUNCIL SKULL STAFF Left to right: C. Ondeck, C. Solomon, L. Miele, J. Nugent, P. Messina, A. Horowitz, E. Schechter, B. Hippensteel, C. Boyer, J. Signorella, E. Siliekus, J. Shaw, J. North, E. Bujno, C. Noble.MRS. CROLL and MISS MOORE, Directors. First row, left to right: E. Bujno, T. Howanilz, Mrs. Croll, Miss Moore, C. Ondeck. F. Stormfeltz. Second rote: P. Kcitlian, E. Tunison, J. Thompson, C. Solomon, J. North. B. Hippenstee), A. Horowitz, M. Yackanicz, K. Smith. an club BASKETBALL MISS FETTER. Coach, and MISS LA MONICA, Manager. First row, left to right: J. Wallis, co-captain, M. Twitchell, D. Dzienes, J. Eckert, A. Wagner, N. Hartman, G. Ruth, E. Marciniak. Second row: Miss LnMonica, J. Gionta, B. Coyne. K. Winans, R. Shymonoski, M. Kanuch. co caplain, E. Jerauld, D. Witmer, C. Hopler, N. Pearce, Miss Fetter.temple university hospital TEMPLE HOSPITALFarewell Dance Senior Dinner Danceno the end but merely the beginning PATRONS Robert L. Johnson, LL.D. Louis K. Hoberman, M.D. William N. Parkinson, M.D. John Franklin Huber, M.D. Howard W. Baker, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Ilunsberger E. E. Aegerer, M.D. Harold Hyman, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Marsh Alesbury Chevalier L. Jackson, M.D. James B. Arey, M.D. Karl C. Jonas, M.D. G. Mason Astley, M.D. Norman Kendall, M.D. W. Wayne Babcock, M.D. Morris Kleinbart, M.D. John B. Bartram, M.D. John A. Kolmcr, M.D. Clayton T. Bcecham, M.D. Carmen T. Bello, M.D. Leroy Krumperman, M.D. John Lansbury, M.D. Gustavus C. Bird, Jr., M.D. Stanley H. Lorber, M.D. George I. Blumstein, M.D. James E. Bowman, M.D. George E. Mark, M.D. John Minehart, M.D. Robert Bucher, M.D. Waldo E. Nelson, M.D. W. Emory Burnett, M.D. William N. Campbell, M.D. Kyril M. Conger, M.D. 0. Spurgeon English, M.D. Matthew S. Ersner, M.D. Morton J. Oppenheimer, M.D. Augustin R. Pcale, M.D. Robert H. Peckham, M.D. Anthony L. Pietroluongo, M.D. Howard W. Robinson, Ph.D. Stuart M. Finch, M.D. George P. Rosemond, M.D. Edwin S. Gault, M.D. Thomas E. Shaffer, M.D. Glen G. Gibson, M.D. Harry E. Shay, M.D. Isadore W. Ginsburg, M.D. Earle H. Spaulding, Ph.D. Esther M. Grcisheimer, M.D. Edward Weiss, M.D. Robert H. Hamilton, M.D. J. Robert Willson, M.D. Hugh Hayford, M.D. Carroll S. Wright, M.D.TEMPLE UNIVERSITY a gnat institution . . . the result of a strange tale and the firm faith of a young clergyman Ilie history of Temple University dates back to a strange tale about a rich Arabian farmer, Ali Hafed, who was obsessed with the thought of becoming wealthier by discovering diamonds. This discontented man scoured the mountains and plains of Europe and Asia in vain, finally losing both his fortune and life in his hunt for more wealth. Ironically, after his death, a fabulous fortune of diamonds was found on the farm he left. Dr. Con well, founder of Temple University, was the young clergyman who heard this ancient legend in 1870 while on a trip from Bagdad to Nineveh on the Tigris River. It so impressed him that he made it the basis for his famous lecture "Acres of Diamonds” which earned millions of dollars. With this money, Dr. Conwcll founded Temple University which was dedicated to the ideal of "making an education possible for all young men and young women who have good minds and the will to work . . .” We will be glad to send, on request, the latest edition of Dr. Conwell’s famous lecture, "Acres of Diamonds. ” TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PH IIADELPH IATHE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY extends its congratulations to the Class of 1952 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. C. KENNETH MILLER, M.D., President CARMEN T. BELLO, M.D., Secretary 210The known is nothing. compared to the unknown But modern medical research is penetrating this Unknown, continually placing new drugs in the hands of the physician .. . Our research laboratories represent a vital contribution to this dramatic quest of modern medical science, and symbolize the spirit of service we have devoted to the medical profession since 1841. Smith, Kline French Laboratories, Philadelphia 211 CONFIDENCE A half-century of confidence of the medical profession in the Sherman label is a priceless heritage. Our acceptance of this confidence is a constant obligation to exercise uncompromising diligence to safeguard the purity, accuracy and reliability in every product bearing the Sherman label. The acceptance of our obligation is also denoted by our contribution to medical progress and by presenting items deserving your continued confidence today . . . and tomorrow. In chickenpox and the nerve root pains of herpes zoster and tabes dorsalis. In coronary artery disease, disturbed cholesterol metabolism, diabetes and retinopathy. PROT AMIDE (ampuls) GERICAPS (capsules' B-TWELVORA (Oral B») In undue fatigue, poor appetite, growth failure. IN THE SERVICE OF HOSPITALS INTRAVENOUS CRYSTALLOID LITER SOLUTIONS DISPOSABLE ADMINISTRATION UNITS Economical — Sterile — Non-Pyrogenic BLOOD COLLECTION EQUIPMENT 212Pioneered by Wyeth. Perfected through years of clinical experience to provide the ultimate in convenience, safety, and precision. TUBEX SYRINGE ADVANTAGES • Ready for immediate use — no reconstitution, no transfer from vial to syringe. • Convenient—foil-sealed, sterile needle accompanies each Tubex cartridge. • Safe—closed system ... avoids contamination. • Only one syringe needed—easy to operate. • No syringe breakage. • Economical. • Ideal for emergency bag. TUBEX cartridge has these exclusive features: Ampul closure—locked-in diaphragm cap Prevents leakage; cannot pop out or pull out for injection of diagnostic and therapeutic agents Wyeth ■ Used for diagnostic allergenic extracts, one TUBEX syringe serves for injection of allergens; a battery of syringes is unnecessary. Excellent for injection of therapeutic agents . . . tetanus antitoxin, antibiotics, hormones, etc. ... in cartridge form. Incorporated • Philadelphia 2, Literature to physicians on request Pa. 213KEESALS PHARMACY Registered Pharmacist Always in Attendance ★ STUDENT SUPPLIES (Everything the Student Needs) ★ A Full Line of Fountain Pens When You Equip Your Office Let Us Supply Your Desk Set ★ WE REPAIR FOUNTAIN PENS .. . j ★ CHECKS CASHED FOR STUDENTS ★ Next to Medical School 343 6 N. BROAD STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Phone: RA 5-9809 214REMEMBER FISHER’S RESTAURANT ★ 3 5 4 5 N. BROAD STREET 215BERRY BROS. BUICK YOUR FRIENDLY BUICK DEALER ★ 3908 North Broad Street PHILADELPHIA 40, PA. BA 9-6400DEDICATED TO YOUR HEALTH AND HAPPINESS FEET FIRST! Your feet deserve most careful consideration. Entrust them to FREEMAN, where shoes are fitted—not merely sold; where your prescription is Filled by an expert shoe fitter; where the most modern health shoes are both scientific and smart looking. Too Difficult to Fit“ "flflMU ESTABLISHED 33 YEARS 3621 GERMANTOWN AVENUE. PHILADELPHIA 40. PA. RA 5-2985 — Special Discount to Doctors and Nurses — You Are Invited to See the Finest Selection of MEDICAL EQUIPMENT and Hamilton Wood and Metal Furniture — Mattern X-Ray Equipment Ritter E.N.T. Apparatus — Cardiall Electrocardiographs McKesson Basal Metabolators — Raytheon Microwave Diathermy Beekon Whirlpool Baths ★ J. BEEBER 1109 Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. Kingsley $-0646 CO., INC. 83 S Broadway NEW YORK 3, N. Y. ALgonquin 4-3 510 217BUSINESS PATRONS OF THE 1952 SKULL WAXLER’S PHARMACY AL’S SHOE BOX UPTOWN CAMERA SPORT SHOP TAFFY’S DRESSES PARKER’S GRILLE PARK LANE UNIFORMS MARY JO HOSIERY BERNARD PHARMACY DAVE’S BAR GRILL CHARLES GROSS DAIRY TEMPLE FLORISTS Since 1876 . . . WILLIAMS INTERN UNIFORMS have led them ALL in STYLE — FIT — SERVICE ★ Made to Your Measurements Custom-Made Uniforms for the Graduate Nurse in Choice Materials ★ C. D. WILLIAMS CO. 218 246 South 11th Street Philadelphia 7, Pa.Walt Welcomes You to the COLLEGE INN FOR A • Tasty Breakfast • Our Chef’s Delicious "Noon Special” • Full Course Evening Meals • A "Coke” or a Bite Betwee?i Classes ★ DOWNSTAIRS CORNER BROAD AND ONTARIO STREETS Phone: SA 2-9979 Remember the Good Times You Had in . . . THE CAFETERIA ★ TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 219PIERRE UNIFORMS DESIGNERS and MANUFACTURERS ★ 1115 Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. BALIBAN STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHER for 1952 SKULL ★ Portraits Appearing in This Publication Are on File in Our Studio and Can Be Duplicated at Any Time ★ 1935 Church Lane Philadelphia 41, Pa. Phone: HA 4-0954 Geo. H. McConnell Frank L. Lagan PHILADELPHIA SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. ★ Distributors Hamilton Treatment Room Furniture F.C.C. Approved Short Wave Diathermy Units Hospital and Physicians7 Equipment and Supplies 1717 SANSOM STREET LO 4-2788 J. E. LIMEBURNER CO. 1923 Chestnut Street Established 1894 RIttcnhouse 6-9090 7 Convenient Optical Stores HOSPITAL JENKINTOWN 431 Old York Road Ogontz 2923 GERMANTOWN CLOTHING CO. 5601 Greene Street Victor 4-5772 BRYN MAWR 827 Lancaster Avenue Bryn Mawr 5-1923 UPPER DARBY 6913 Market Street FLanders 2-4678 CAMDEN 53 5 Cooper Street WOodlawn 4-4789 1107 WALNUT STREET NORRISTOWN 312 DeKalb Street NOrristown 5-4313 ★ Philadelphia, Pa. Our Service Also Includes the Molding of Contact Lenses and the Fitting of Plastic Artificial Eyes + UNDER THE DIRECTION OF YOUR OPHTHALMOLOGIST CLAUS BROS. Ford Cars — Trucks Flowers Service and Parts Since 1916 Quality Conditioned Used Cars — Trucks 4c Most Makes (tThe Ford Corner” Germantown Avenue at Tioga Street THOMAS B. MARTINDALE, INC. Established 1888 Broad Street at Allegheny Avenue SAgamorc 2-5526 RA 5-4200 PHILADELPHIA 40, PA. 221WILLIAM C. MARTIN Official Jeweler to the Temple University School of Nursing 801 WALNUT STREET WA 2-0517 THE NURSES ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION of Temple University Hospital Dedicated to NURSING PROGRESS REMBRANDT STUDIOS, INC. Forty-one Years of Fine Portraiture ★ 172 6 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. RIttenhouse 6-62 5 6 For Better Professional JAY SHOES Uniforms Philadelphia’s Headquarters ★ For "Clinic” Nurse’s Oxfords CENTRAL UNIFORMS ★ 1311 Walnut Street 3611 GERMANTOWN AVE. 3 546 Germantown Avenue 203 5 S. BROAD ST. 4042 LANCASTER AVE. Try the . . . Phone: SA 2-1552 HOT SPOT PIZZERIA J. H. MYERS CO. 3 516 North 17th Street Diamonds, Watches Jewelry Tomato Pies (Pizza) — Steaks ★ Real Italian Spaghetti ★ 3 627 North Broad Street Phone: SA 2-9868 PHILADELPHIA 40, PA. 222WILLIAM H. BATTERSBY Funeral Director ★ BROAD STREET ABOVE WESTMORELAND Phones: SAgamore 2-2667 - 68 The Staff of the 1952 Skull wishes to thank its Advertisers, tvho have contributed so generously to the success of this book. 223 mm ■?? .rr. ip tea fe«l |€tfppl§| tepip ■k- •• tf-.o '{rf . wmMmt wmm fc V'i; -p . ■.' •V ,‘V' V - . ; pS' I Ift XV:T'.)v 'Aw.M'1 v I SW ' .• v«7l iVn? : tw.VJC v w, 4feiiil

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, 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


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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