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An affirmative to live the forthcoming pro-festional years with sincerity, humility, and decency for the benefit of the infirm.THE OATH
by Apollo, the physician, and Esculapius, ft Health, ft All-heal. all the gods goddesses that according to my ability judgement
I WILL KEEP THIS OATH
this stipulation — to reckon him who taught me this Art equally dear to me as my parents, to share my substance with him H relieve his necessities it required, to look upon his offspring in the same footing as my own brothers, to teach them this Art if they shall wish to learn it
WITHOUT FEE OR STIPULATION
that by precept, lecture, every other mode of instruction. I ivill impart a knowledge of the Art to my own sons. those of my teachers, to disciples bound by a stipulation oath
ACCORDING TO THE LAW OF MEDICINE
but to none others. I will follow the system of regimen which according to my ability judgement. I consider
FOR THE BENEFIT OF MY PATIENTS
abstain from whatever is deleterious mischievous. I will give no deadly medicine to any one if asked, nor suggest any such counsel. in like manner I will not give to a woman a pessary to produce abortion.
WITH PURITY 8 WITH HOLINESS I WILL PASS MY LIFE 8 PRACTICE MY ART
I will not cut persons laboring under the stone, but will leave this to be done by men who are practitioners of this work. Into whatever houses I enter. I will go into them for the benefit of the sick. will abstain from every voluntary act of mischief corruption;
from the seduction of females or males, of freemen slaves. Whatever in connection with my professional practice or not in connection with it. I see or hear, in the life of men which ought not to be spoken of abroad.
I WILL NOT DIVULGE
as reckoning that all such should be kept secret. While I continue to keep this Oath unviolated, may it be granted to me to enjoy life the practice of the Art respected by all men in all times!
But should I trespass violate this Oath, may the reverse be my lot!Dedication
A teacher who can arouse a feeling for a single good action, for one single good poem, accomplishes more than he who fills rows on rows of natural objects, classified with name and form.
Johann Wolfgang Von Gothe Elective Affinities. Book II, Chap. 7
In the black days of 1941 and 1942 while the United States reeled before the Japanese war machine in the Pacific, many American men and women were donning uniforms for the first time in preparation for the long road back from the brink of defeat. Others, some of whom had prophesied the Japanese treachery, were being activated again, this time for the second World War within twenty-five years. One of these men, Captain Richard A. Kern, U.S.N.R., was assigned to the U.S.S. Hospital Ship Solace. In a way history was repeating itself. Captain Kern had served on the Solace in World War I as a member of the Atlantic Fleet. But now the deceivingly tranquil South Pacific had been substituted for the cold North Atlantic as his theater of operations.
In 1940, when Britain stood alone, the then Commander Kern became chairman of a committee to investigate the expandability of medical school professors in theRichard A. Kern, A.B., M.D., LL.D., Sc.D., F.A.C.Preserve. This was five years after he organized Navy Specialist Unit 31, the first complete unit ready for hospital ship duty.
His farsightedness, initiative, and ability soon earned for him the job of medical consultant to a pretty fair sailor by the name of William "Bull" Halsey, commander of the South Pacific Theater. As medical trouble-shooter and coordinator, Captain Kern was also called upon to brief many invasion groups, among them the Second and Third Marine divisions which hit the beaches at Tarawa and Bougainville, respectively.
In the spring of 1944, Captain Kern was appointed Chief of Medicine and Rehabilitation at the Naval Hospital, Philadelphia. The appointment was almost coincident with a subsequent promotion to the rank of Commodore. On his return to the United States, Dr. Kern disembarked at Pensacola, Florida. There he was presented with the keys to the city by Admiral C. P. Mason, Mayor of Pensacola, and one-time skipper of the ill-fated carrier, Hornet. The novelty of this story goes back to Dr. Kern's boyhood. Born in Columbia, Pa. on February 19, 1891, the son of a minister, he wrestled with a conflict as a youth: whether to become a career navy man or a physician. His decision was made when he declined an acceptance at Annapolis in favor of the University of Pennsylvania Medical School. The man who filled his Annapolis vacancy was Admiral Mason.
Dr. Kern has reconciled his ambitions well, however. During his duty in the Naval Reserve he has given willingly of his time and medical skills. In addition to the many personal gratifications that he has gained from this work, there are the additional rewards of a rank of Rear Admiral, and citations from Admiral Halsey and the late Secretary of the Navy and Defense, James Forrestal.
Still active in military affairs, Dr. Kern maintains his Naval Reserve status, and in addition serves as medical consultant to the Surgeon General. He was an advisor on the Berlin Airlift, as well as matters in Africa, the Caribbean and Far East.
A tall man, neither stocky nor slim, his naturalness of manner and presentation enriches him as a teacher. His facility for communicating facts, ideas and experiences transform his lectures into something special. The tint of personal experience helps to drive home the importance of tropical diseases. Dr. Kern also has the gift to convey graphic representations of the distant lands that he has visited. Which of his students has not envisioned the "happy isles" of Robert Louis Stevenson, or heard Kipling's "paddles chunkin' from Rangoon to Mandalay"?
Dr. Kern's years of medical teaching only enforce what already has been said. Starting as an instructor,
A new accomplishmentDonna Natalie, Dr. Kern, Mrs. Kern, Richard Bradford
he rose to the position of Professor of Clinical Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School, a position he held from 1934 until 1946. Concurrently, Dr. Kern kept pace with his rise on the medical school faculty by attaining the title of Clinical Professor in the Graduate School of Medicine.
His major interests are Immunology and Allergy. One of the first men to receive Board recognition in this field, Dr. Kern has been a member of innumerable societies related to this specialty, as well as all of the major medical societies both local and national. In conjunction with the latter, he has served as a member of the Executive Committee of the American Medical Association, Secretary General of the American College of Physicians, Chairman of the Committee on Military Affairs and President of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia from 1952 through 1954
Dr. Kern is a member of several fraternities, and lists among his academic honors membership in Sigma Xi and Alpha Omega Alpha. There are also a certificate of merit from the University of Pennsylvania Alumni Society, and honorary degrees from Lebanon Valley and Franklin and Marshall Colleges. In the literary field he has authored some one hundred and ten articles during his career, and has been editor of the American Journal of the Medical Sciences since 1951.
But a man's greatness is not alone a measure of the societies to which he belongs or the things that he has done in the past. It is a measure, too,of his ability to continue growing. And here again Dr. Kern scores one hundred percent. His interests are not alone restricted to things medical. Quite the contrary. He is a man of broad horizons. He speaks Greek and Spanish, can get along in French and Italian, and reads Dutch, Portuguese, and Latin. Currently he is studying Russian via German books. He likens a man who knows only his native tongue to a person in a room with only one window. The light is dim. But the man who learns and continuously tries to improve himself opens new windows that challenge the imagination. Dr. Kern is well versed on Civil War History, and is ever-ready to contribute an excellent baritone to a good quartet. Indeed, in 1942 he organized a double auartet, with one-half of which he still meets once a month.
Dr. Kern resides in Wynnewood, Pa. with his wife Donna and two children, Richard Bradford and Donna Natalie. His interest in public health is well known to juniors end seniors alike. It is well represented by the fact that he finds time amid his many other obligations to serve as President of the Lower Merion Board of Health. It is in this regard that Dr. Kern is once again able to call into play the personal element, in bringing alive his lectures in Medical Civics. He carefully elaborates the various ramifications of this important subject with the hope, perhaps, that we may benefit from his experience.
Thus, it is not difficult to understand why a former graduate student of Dr. Kern's, Dr. William N. Parkinson, was instrumental in bringing him to Temple, where he is now Head of the Medical Department. The unique combination of physician and teacher on the one hand, and student and humanitarian on the other, would be especially obvious to a former student.
There are few of us, then, who will forget his inspirational teaching and personality. Therefore, for all that he has done toward making our studv of medicine an alive and vital experience, we, the class of 1955, dedicate this Skull to Richard A. Kern M.D.., realizing that it has been a privilege and a pleasure to know him as a humorist, as a teacher, and as a friend.To the Staff
The 1955 SKULL is, as all past SKULLS were, a record of a class career at Temple Medical School. Herein are the facts and the faces which make our class unique among all the others that have observed your disciplines. Through your teachings you have made subtle but signal changes in us all; the SKULL deals with the products of this metamorphosis, and we must recognize your role in the great maturing period of our lives.
It is a fact that you have led us into avenues of thought and conduct of which we were totally ignorant in September, 1951, and it was inevitable that we should choose your propositions— though grudgingly at times—as our future methods of living with our profession. Your influence has been varied and vital. We realize this more with each new responsibility, with each new problem, and our appreciation of your wisdom has put a different perspective on our rudimentary quest for that ethereal stuff.
Accept, then, our gratitude for your patience and work in squeezing us into the die that molds a physician. You have seen to it that our ambition to bear the title with pride has been fulfilled. Forgive our levity, when we were unaware of the value of your time and experience. Those of you who have offered us part of himself may be assured that we will nurture those fragments carefully and attend to their growth. We, singly and collectively, are the sum of these portions.
THE CLASS OF 1955Temple University
Medical School BuildingHistory of
Temple University Hospitals
The Old Look
Dr. Conwell, Founder of Temple University, became aware early of the real need of a hospital to serve the sick indigents in the college area. When a young woman with a serious illness sought Dr. Conwell's aid, this awareness was quickly concentrated in the direction of beginning an active program to provide this service. A private home on Broad Street was purchased, and with many physicians offering their services, the North Philadelphia Hospital was organized in the year 1888.
It soon became evident that larger facilities were necessary, and a new building, then named the Samaritan Hospital, was officially opened in February, 1892 This undertaking flourished under the guidance of Dr. Con-well, who imparted to all associated with this venture a spirit of dedication and enthusiasm.
The Medical Department of Temple College was started in 1901 with the admission of thirty-one students, classes being conducted at night. The course of study included five years of night study with seven hundred hours of day work per year. The didactic material was presented at Broad and Berks Streets, and the clinical sections were completed at the Samaritan Hospital, which, by then, had been expanded to 125 beds. The first Dean, Dr. Fitz, served until 1903, when Dr. Newton assumed direction of the school's growth for the succeeding six years.
The first graduating class in 1904 consisted of two students who had been admitted with advanced standing. The first class which had matriculated completely through Temple Medical School, fourteen in all, was graduated two years later.
In 1907 Temple College became Temple University, and shortly thereafter the Philadelphia Dental College and the Garretson Hospital at 18th and Buttonwood Streets were annexed. The Garretson Hospital, a 75-bed institution, in the midst of an industrial area offered much practical training in traumatic surgery and became the site of the medical school and obstetric classes. Increased facilities stimulated growth of student body and faculty, and by 1909 the medical school enrollment had risen to 238 with an active
teaching staff of 30.
With the progressive suburban movement of industry, Garretson Hospital outlived its usefulness, and in 1924 the Maternity Department was moved to Great Heart Hospital, the upper three floors converted to laboratories, and a new dissecting room added in the basement.
The necessity for expansion ever apparent, the Samaritan Hospital was enlarged by the addition of a new building dedicated June 23, 1925. With further renovation and the annexation of Roosevelt Hospital, the bed capacity was increased to 330. In 1929, in order to clarify and emphasize the association of the Samaritan Hospital with Temple University, the name was changed to Temple University Hospital.
The progress of the Medical School from 1909 to 1929 was under the direction of Dr. Frank C. Hammond, and before his retirement the school gained recognition as a Class "A" accredited institution.
Dr. William N. Parkinson, present Dean of the Medical School, and Vice President of Temple University, assumed office in 1929, and progress has been the key note of his tenure. Many important men of medicine were persuaded to join in Temple's growth, and the addition of the Babcock Surgical Wards increased the hospital beds to 375. In 1930, work was begun on a new building which now houses the medical school, many out-patient clinics, and laboratories.
In October, 1953, ground was broken for the latest addition to the Medical Center. This will add to the existing resources a 400-bed hospital, an eight-story building to furnish facilities for Out-Patients, and an an-cilary service to enclose the Department of Radiology, a Surgical Pavilion, and expanded kitchen and laundry facilities. This modern plant, built at an estimated cost of ten and one-half million dollars, and to be completed in the spring of '56 will bring Temple University Hospital’s total beds to 1000. With its completion, the Medical Center will be the sign of another era at Temple.
PHILADELPHIA GENERAL HOSPITAL—SOUTHERN DIVISION
HOWARD W. BAKER, A.B., M.D.
Medical Director Temple University Hospital
ROBERT LIVINGSTON JOHNSON A.B., LL.D., L.H.D.
President, Temple UniversityWILLIAM N. PARKINSON
B.S., M.D., M.Sc. (Medicine), Sc.D., F.A.C.S., Ed.D., LL.D.
Vice-President, Temple University—Dean, Temple University School of Medicine
The most vital possessions of any university are its great men. It is not the "pride, pomp, and circumstance" of an institution which it bring honor, not its wealth, the number of its schools, the students who throng its halls. These men walk the tortuous road of service that leads through toil, despair, and tribulations to the hollowed halls of Fame. From "Who's Important in Medicine," 1952 here is a vignette of one of Temple's great men:
Parkinson, Wm. Nimon: Dean Temple U. Med. School; b. Sept. 17, 1886, Philo, Pa.; son of Walter Sarah (Nimon) Parkinson; educated of Villonovo College, B.S., LL.D. 1931; Temple U., M.D. 1911; Univ. of Pa., M.Sc. (Med.) 1923; D.Sc., Po. Mil. Coll., 1948. Dr. of Ed., Dickinson, 1951. Asst. Surgeon, Joseph Price Mem. Hosp., Philo., Po. 1912-17. Assoc. Dean, Med. Dept., Temple U. 1923-25; Chief Surgeon, Florida East Coast R.R. Hosp. Med. Director of Temp. U. Hosp. since 1929. Fellow Am. Coll, of Surgeons. Member A.M.A. County and State Med. Societies Served os Div., A.E.F., World War 1.
(from Who’s Importont in Medicine. 1952)
The above profile, cold and impersonal, presents us with nothing more than events neatly situated in time and place. But what of the man, what of the spirit behind the man? In one of his pertinent "Oslerisms," Sir William declared that, "We should look beyond the printed page to find in the lives of these men the spirit of helpfulness which gives to the profession of medicine its value to humanity."
His deep humility discourages an attempt to converse with Dr. Parkinson about his accomplishments. What we are able to know or surmise about him comes from his written messages to graduating classes, and from his personal dealings with students.This is a man dedicated to a profession—to its propagation and its enhancement. Robert Louis Stevenson, when dying of tuberculosis in Samoa, wrote: "There are men and classes of men that stand above the common herd: the soldier, sailor and shepherd, not infrequently the artist, rarer still, the clergyman, the physician almost as a rule.
"He is the flower of our civilization, and ... he will be thought to have shared as little as any in the defects of the period, and most notably exhibited the virtues of the race.
"Generosity . . ., discretion . . tact . . ., Herculean cheerfulness and courage. So it is that he brings air and cheer into the sick room, and often enough, though not so often as he wishes, brings healing."
One can not help realize that these are, in essence, the precepts which have motivated Dr. Parkinson in the practice of his profession and, more important, in his ministrations to an institution devoted to the creation of physicians.
He has written of the profession as: "a profession honored above all others,"and as a"pro-fession whose only reason for being is the preservation rather than the destruction of mankind." That he considers medicine a life of service is apparent from the following: "The practice of medicine offers glorious opportunity for abundant service to your fellow men. Dedicate your lives to the cause of humanity, endeavoring always to relieve and befriend the sick and the suffering."
Students will remember Dr. Parkinson for his devotion to their professional as well as personal problems. His schedule is never too crowded or important to take precedence over the request of a student for counsel. His advice is always directed toward helping the student realize the nature of the profession, to adjust to its honored position and to maintain its high standards.
He writes this timeless admonition to the neophyte: "Always refrain from behavior which would reflect discreditably on the profession of medicine, develop those aspects of your personality which will make you a suitable person to appreciate and deserve the role you will play in the community life as a physician. A successful physician must develop a sensitive personality, one that is skilled in the art of perception.
"A physician occupies a unique position. He is admitted to the intimacies of the home, and for him the veil of dignity which shrouds a person's character must sometimes be lifted A physician's attitude must combine tact and understanding with a scientific lack of prejudice.
"In short, it is the responsibility of every physician, both new and old, to be a cultured, civilized person, in addition to being well trained in medical sciences.
"Be a good doctor. To be one requires that your life should be clean, and that your methods should be 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 be healed in body and mind, that as you heal them you should sustain them with encouragement and guide them as a friend, counsellor, and confidant. Follow this guide and you in truth will ‘be a good doctor.'
"Whether we like it or not, to the majority of people the doctor is the one symbol of royalty which they consciously or unconsciously retain, be they residents of Park Avenue in New York or of the hilltops of the South. The doctor has spent more time in acquiring 'book learning' than anyone else they know. That is why his patients ask him his opinion on every public question. You and I know that no human being could live up to these expectations. Yet, we must do our best not to disappoint our public by keeping ourselves as well informed as possible.
"Make time for reading How does one find time? One makes time for it, and one forms the habit early in one's career. I do not need to remind you that culture is not limited or even assured by attendance in the classroom. It is the end rosult of a lifetime spent in practicing the precept that it is man's moral duty to be intellectual."
This, then, is a glimpse of a man who has devoted twenty-six years of his life to Temple University Medical School. The Medical Center which will stand as an everlasting tribute to a man dedicated to the preservation and well-being of humanity. Each and every one of us can truthfully say,
"Whatever way my days decline,
I felt and feel, tho' left alone,
His being working in mine own,
The footsteps of his life in mine."Sir William Osier, in an address at McGill College after twenty-five years of service at that institution, said, "From two points of view alone have we a wide and satisfactory view of life —one, as, amid the glorious tints of the early morn, ere the dew of youth has been brushed off, we stand at the foot of the hill, eager for the journey; the other, wider, perhaps less satisfactory, as we gaze from the summit, at the lengthening shadows cast by the setting sun. From no point in the ascent have we the same broad outlook, for the steep and broken pathway affords few halting places with an unobscured view."
Dr. Thomas H. Hindle III, is completing his first year as assistant dean of Temple University School of Medicine. Standing at the "foot of the hill," he comments on the prospects for the future.
Over the years, the School of Medicine has grown rapidly and unceasingly until at the present time.the position of Temple in the sphere of medical influence is universally respected. Those who are graduating, their formal education completed, look ahead to the experiences held by the future. Your School also looks ahead to your future, for you are its representatives in the world of medicine. You are the products of Temple's educational program. The efforts of your preceptors will be judged in a large part by the manner in which you carry out the responsibilities of your professional calling. The School and the alumni grow in stature in direct proportion to each other.
"As students you have observed the beginning of an expansion program that, upon completion, will place Temple among the larger medical teaching institutions. This program represents the outcome of years of persistent endeavor by the Dean and the faculty to keep pace with the increasing needs of the School and the community. The trend in recent years toward earlier clinical experience in medical education seems to have found its place. However, in doing so, it has taxed the existing physical facilities. In the future, the students will have the advantage of a modern integrated teaching and clinical program within this new medical center. This will not mean more students, for Temple has reached its optimum size. Rather, it will mean more widely diversified opportunities for the student during his academic years. Medical education is in a constant state of change. This is necessary so that it keep abreast of new developments in an era when the machinery of technological advance seems to be running perpetually in high gear. Many fruitful changes are the result of frequent critical reevaluation combining the judgments of the mature and experienced with those of the young and aggressive. You have observed these characteristics in your contact with Temple's faculty. This pattern will continue to develop in the future, for in it is the essence of progress—a willingness to adapt to new needs through evaluation in the perspective of experience.
"The story of education is as old as man and as new as each year's graduating class. The precepts and needs of an institution are no different from those of individuals. Outlined above are some of the precepts that have guided Temple to its present stature—and will continue to motivate the adaptations for the future that will fulfill the goal of educating competent and resourceful physicians, for ultimate growth of each graduate is dependent upon how well his professional and personal life is patterned on the principles of continuous education and frequent critical reevaluation. Your school wishes you the best in all your future endeavors."
THOMAS H. HINDLE III B.S., M.D.
Assistant Dean—Temple University School of MedicineAnatomy
JOHN FRANKLIN HUBER, A.B., M.A., M.D., Ph.D.
Professor and Head of the Department of Anatomy "When you think of lung, think of lung in terms of blood supply.1
DONALD I. KIMMEl. B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Nerves and guts.
M. NOBLE 8ATES, A.8., A.M., Ph.D.
"Don, you sfarted from the wrong-end of the box"RICHARD J. McALPINE, A.B., Ph.D. Making four the hard way
J. ROBERT TROVER, M.D.
RICHARD LACATA, M.D.
DEPARTMENTSPHILADELPHIA GENERAL HOSPITAL-NORTHERN DIVISIONBiochemistry
ROBERT H. HAMILTON, M.A., Ph.D., M.D.
Professor and Head of the Deportment of Physiological Chemistry "Never change streams in the middle of a hots"
HOWARD W. ROBINSON, B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Von Slyke
JOSEPH H. BOUTWELl, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., M.D. "No one is ever called up from the reserves"
JONATHAN H CILIY, B.S., Ph.D. Dr. Hamilton's left hand man.
ROBERT C. BALDRIDGE, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Bless his Broca's areaPhysiology
ESTHER M. GREISHEIMER,
B.S., M.A., Ph.D., M.D.
"Boys and girls, wo left off yesterday at I, H, 3. i , (iv)"
MORTON J. OPPENHEIMER, A.B., M.S., M.D.
Professor and Head of the Department of Physiology "Will somebody wake up the lad in the bow tie?"
E. A. OHLER, Ph.D.
Thou Cosius, hath a leon and hungry look.
JEROME M. WALDRON, M.D.
Oppie's “Topper"DEAN A. COLLINS, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., M.D.
Professor and Head of the Department of Pharmacology The steadying hand.
SYDNEY ELLIS, B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
The students' friend.
CARMEN T. BELLO, B.S., M.D., M.S.
"Ya treat these nurses right, ya get anything yo wants out of 'em”
ROGER W. SEVY, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., M.D.
EARLE H. SPAULDING, B.A., Ph.D.
Professor and Head of the Deportment of Microbiology plus 60 B.M.R. and roving eyes
THEODORE G. ANDERSON, Ph.B., Ph.D. "7 would say so. Dr. Kolmer"
KENNETH M. SCHRECK, B.S., M.D. Bacteriology's clinician
ANTHONY J. LAMBERTI, B.S., M.S.
"Fold the exam papers inside the bluebook"Pathology
ERNEST E. AEGERTER, A.B., B.S., M.D., F.C.A.P.
Professor ond Head of the Department of Pathology "Hail to the chief"
r 1 V
1 A . m
IT A V 9
s I J
EDWIN S. GAULT. M.D., F.C.A.P. "Watch it . . Watch it . . you'll see a foam cell . . .1"
AUGUSTINE R. PEALE. A.B., M.D., M.S. "The chief took his charcoal grey to the cleaners"
HENRY BRODY. B.S., M.D.
A.E.M.C.'s John L. Lewis4
JAMES B. AREY, B.S., M.B., M.D., M.S., Ph.D.
"I'm sure I don't know"
CHARLES Q. GRIFFITH. M.D. Two years' residency in lattern slide projection
"Wrong again, Dex'
PAUL Y. TAMURA, M.D.
"It's obviously tsutsugomushi'RICHARD A. KERN, A.B., M.D., LL.D., Sc.D., F.A.C.P.
Profossor and Head of the Department of Medicine "Sometimes it barks like a dog, and somotimes it just stinks"
JOHN IANSBURY, M.D., C.M., M.S., F.A.C.P. "Con you pee over a five-bar gate?"
ISADORE W. GINSBURG, B.A., M.D., M.S. The only man that can keep Porky down
THOMAS M. DURANT. B.S., M.D., F.A.C.P. Fixated on a cholesterol level.HARRY SHAY. M.D., F.A.C.P. The road lo through the
EDWARD WEISS, M.D., F.A.C.P.
" don't mind getting kicked in the teeth, but I want to get kicked square"
CHARLES R. SHUMAN, B.A., M.D., M.S. "Taste it. Miss Shogi. taste ill"
WILLIAM H. PERLOFF, B.A., M.D. Valentino of the gonadotrophs.
26WILLIAM A. STEIGER, A.B., M D. "Do you really
HUGO ROESLER, M.D.
"But two members of the doss called It Madura foot."
LOUIS A. SOLOFF, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.P.
CHRIS J. D. ZARAFONETIS, B.A., M.D., M.S. "If ten grams of hemoglobin are good enough for me, they are good enough for anyone.A—
Hoo-o-o-roy. With friend.
BELLO-WEISS: The soma and the psycho.
NORMAN LEARNER, B.S., M.D., M.S.
"Every one should have a Hickey-Hore"
ROGERS-GIAMBALVO: "But we con handle that medically.'1
LOUIS TUFT, M.D.
"She may be positive lor llama leavings"
JACOB ZATUCHNI, A.B., M.D., M.S. Guardian of the mitral valve.
HAROLD L. HYMAN, M.D.. M.S. "Didn't you guys learn ANYTHING"Terry and the Dragon Lady.
"Does anyone here have a new patient?"
STEWART McCRACKEN, B.A.. M.D., M S. "Tennis is a helluva-lot more fun"
VVe just withheld the significant data"
MAURICE SAITZMAN. M.D. Dis vomon has otoschlerosis"valy'menkin
Now working on fecotoxin.
CHARLES R. SHUMAN
"According to Charlie Wolfe . .
MORRIS KLEINBART, M.D., F.A.C.P.
Looks like Dr. Nelson . . kindo.
"If he doesn't stop smoking, don't treat him.''
EMANUEL M. WEINBERGER, B.A., M.D.
"Ya got your shin-guards on, Trudeau?"
MOORE—WARNER—SNOW "Come on boys, I didn't know he hod a watch in
GEORGE E. MARK, JR., B.S., M.D., F.A.C.P.
Try and find him when you're sick.
GEORGE I. BLUMSTEIN, B.A., M.D.
Hot on the skin game.WALTER J. IEVINSKY. B.S., M.D.
"Every patient should be digit-olized"
CHRIS ZARAFONETIS "This technician must have hod diplopia"
STANLEY H. LOR3ER, A.B., M.D. "Marry your room mates' mother and you'll get ulcerative colitis
HOWARD N. BAIER. B.S., M.D., M S. "Now the Admiral would coll this o-bes-ity."
ROBERT V. COHEN. A.B., M.D.
These lungs will do better at Eaglesville"
LOUIS A. SOLOFF, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.P.
"and there was nothing before commissurotomy."
JOHN H. KOLMER, B.S., M.D.
You guys should'a been here in '44 '
"No, it’s your turn to take the students."Surgery
GEORGE P. ROSEMAND, B.S., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.A. "This may be due to a lot of things, including passion"
W. EMORY BURNETT, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S.
Professor and Head of the Deportment of Surgery "A push in tho bush is worth two in the hand"
71? CASWELL, B.S., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.S. fe have a place reserved for you ? sophomore class of Osteopathy"
JOHN R. MINEHART, A.B., M.D. " did that once . . . paliont died"JOHN V. BIADY, B.S., M.D., F.I.C.S. Accomplishes whoI few attempt.
VINCENT IAUBY, M.D.
"Let's hold off the singing steel a little longer"
ROBERT M. BUCHER. M.D., M.S. He taught us surgery
R. ROBERT TYSON, M.D.. M.S. We owe him a great deal
33OCTAVUS P. LARGE, M.D., M S.
"When I say differential diagnosis I mean . .
Proprietors of the abbotoir.
GIACCINO P. GIAMBALVO, M.D., F.A.C.S., F.I.C.S.
Father of the Bride
CHARLES FOX, M.D.
KYRIl B. CONGER, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S.
2 Professor and Head of the Department of Urology
"I congratulated him for haying developed such a fine gland and sent him on his way."J. ROBERT WILLSON, M.D., M.S.
Professor and Head of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology "If I even catch you doing that, I scalp you, so help me!”
CLAYTON T. BEECHAM, B.S., M.D.
Tioga General's expert on pernicious magnolia.
ISADOR FORMAN, M.D.
Capitalizes on Freud, fertility and ferns.
ELSIE REID CARRINGTON. A.B., M.D.. M.S.
Always time for the studentJi h
LEWIS KARL HOBERMAN, M.D.
Watch dot kid, it oin't a football"
JOHN P. EMICH, B.S., M.D., M.S.
O.B.'s most eligible bachelor.
TERRY HYASHI, M.D.
Are you expecting a miracle on June 30th?
ALBERT KALODENER, M.D.
"You feel pain in your shoulder?"M. EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.R., F.A.C.P.
Professor and Head of the Deportment of Radiology "By now you probably think I'm the only one who can take X-rays"
GUSTAVUS C. BIRD, JR., M.D., M.S.
X-ray's Ace in the hole.
HERBERT M. STAUFFER, A.B., M.D., M.S.
Prolific with the pen.
ROBERT ROBBINS, A.B., M.D.
"No, this could NOT be due to X-ray therapy"
HENRY J. WOLOSHIN, B.S., M.D., M.S.
Gains his support from a barium column.
GEORGE C. HENRY, A.B., M.S., M.D.
Professor and Head of the Deportment of Medical Physics Has been stuck in high gear since he met W.E.C.Pediatrics
ROBERT H. HIGH, A.B., M.D., M.S. The oroclo of the third floor.
VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, III
A.B., M.D., F.A.A.P.
"Did you ever see the face of a child who found o penny on the floor."
JOHN B. BARTRAM, B.S., M.D., F.A.A.P. Having his tonsils removed next yeor.
SAMUEL L. CRESSON, A.B., M.D. "That is just the way I've been trained."NORMAL KENDALL, M.D., M.S., F.A.A.P. Uncle Norman: The real Dr. Kendall.
GEORGE P. PILLING. IV. B.A., M.D. One of THE twenty-one.
HELEN REARDON. M.D. "Who's got diarrhea?"
"Well, waddya gonna do?"
HENRY BAIRD. M.D. Caught with his drawers open.
A. McELFRESH, M.D. "Gentlemen, they'll bo no shedding of unmanly tears."
The Rover Boys.JOHN A. KOLMER, M.S., M.D., D.P.H.,
Sc.D., ll.D., F.A.C.P., F.A.C.D.
Professor of Medicine and Director of the Institute of Public Health and Preventive Medicine "The so-called Wosserman test is really only a modification . .
Public Health and Preventive Medicine
MATTHEW S. ERSNER, M.D.. F.A.C.S., F.I.C.S.
Rhinoplasty's great exponent; also its greatest challenge.
GLEN G. GIBSON, M.D.
Professor and Head of the Department of Ophthalmology "An optometrist is not a doctorI"
O. SPURGEON ENGLISH, M.D., F.A.C.P., F.A.P.A. Professor and Head of the Deportment of Psychiatry Developmental rhythms with a boogio beat.
MORRIS W. BRODY, M.D., F.A.C.P. What wos her latest dream, doctor?"
STUART M. FINCH, A.B., M.D., M S.
"I know what you're thinking—and why!"
WALTER F. CHAR, M.D.
"It was an incestuous kind of a phing"
The Brain Washers
ARTHUR F. SEIFER, M.D., M.S.
"This is the specimen from Bobby Shantz's operation"
The script writers get off a good one.
JOHN R. MOORE, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S., F.I.C.S.
Professor and Head of the Department of Orthopedics Veiled begnignancy.
JOHN W. LACHMAN, A.B., M.D. Whimsical pedagogy in the Moore-ish manner.
Wait 'til they see THIS one on Tuesday!
HOWARD H. STEEL, A.B., M.D.
I must haw leprosy; my privates are falling off."Neurosurgery
HENRY WYCIS. B.S., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.S.
If you understand astrophysics,
MICHAEL SCOTT, B.S.. M.S., F.A.C.S.. F.I.C.S. yoy co„ use h(J mochjne.
"Put your finger on that bleeder Barney, 'til I get the camera."
FREDERICK MURTAGH. JR., M.D., M.S. "Wait'll you see this one.
She's a pip "
SHERMAN F. GILPIN, B.S., M.D.
Clinical Professor of Neurology "Well, she had nystagmus lost Saturday, anyway."
LEROY W. KRUMPERMAN, M.D.
Professor and Head of the Department of Anesthesiology Gasman on third main.Laryngology and Bronchoesophagology
CHARLES M. NORRIS,
B.S., M.D., M S., F.A.C.S.
Con you wait while Dr. Jackson draws your epiglottis?"
CHEVALIER L. JACKSON, A.B., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.S. Professor and Head of the Department of Laryngology and Bronchoesophagology Taught the Aztecs the basis of bronchoesophagoscopy.
CARROLL S. WRIGHT, B.S., M.D.
Professor and Head of the Department of Dermatology and Syphilology
fillet of a Fenny Snake 1.0
fye of Newt .025
L)ng. Pool of Hemlock q.s. ad. 100
MR. FOULKROD, LL.D.
"I take civil cases 'cause that s where the money is."HARRY E. BACON, B.S., M.D., Sc.D.,
F.A.C.S., F.I.C.S., F.A.P.S., F.R.S.M.
Professor and Head of the Department of Proctology HB100
SAMUEL W. EISENBERG, A.M., M.D. "I'll get ya in the end."
KYRIL B. CONGER, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S. Next to penicillin, the diplococcus' arch enemy
TRUDEAU M. HORRAX.
"Do you guys want to see patients, or must you look at pee all day."
HOWARD D. TRIMPI, B.S., M.S., M.D., F.A.C.S. "Takes a while to get used to a finger cot.”
45seen nothin seen Black
t « m her,
SENIORSST. CHRISTOPHER'S HOSPITALBarbara L. Aeschliman, B.A.
Umtali, So. Rhodesia, Africa
Smith College School of Social Work
Alpha Epsilon lota
District of Columbia General Hospital Washington, D.C.
BARRYThomas H. Allen, B.S.
Davidson College Phi Chi
Treasurer 1954-55 Sophomore Class Treasurer Senior Class President President Student American Medical Association 1953-54 Internship
Hillman-Jefferson Hospital of the University of Alabama Birmingham, Alabama
48Werner F. Ascoli, B.S.
Guatemala City, Guatemala Univ. of Michigan Phi Chi Internship
Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
DOROTHY, WERNER AND SONJALouis D. Bennett, B.A.
Temple University Phi Della Epsilon Secretary 1952-53 Jr. Senator 1953-54 Sr. Senator 1954-55 Skull Staff 1954-55 Internship
Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida
50Andrew Clark Blossom, III, B.A.
College of ihe Pacific Phi Rho Sigma Internship San Joaquin General Hospital French Camp, California
ANDY, JAN, PATMelvin Borowsky, B.A.
Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Phi Lambda Kappa Internship
Beth Israel Hospital New York, New York
52George M. Brown, B.A.
Valley Stream, N. Y.
Johns Hopkins University Phi Chi
Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Kings County Hospital Center Brooklyn, New York
GEORGEJack A. Brown, B.A.
Altoona, Pennsylvania Susquehanna University Phi Chi Presiding Junior 1953-54 Babcock Surgical Society Internship
The Mountainside Hospital Montclair, New Jersey
ETHEL AND JACKMorris E. Brown, Jr., B.A.
Caldwell, N. J.
Columbia University Phi Rho Sigma Chrisiian Medical Society Internship The Mountainside Hospital Montclair, New Jersey
MORRISAmaury Capella, B.A.
Aguadilla, Puerto Rico Polytechnic Institute of Puerto Rico Phi Alpha Sigma Babcock Surgical Society Internship
San Juan City Hospital San Juan, Puerto Rico
AMAURYI. Favel Chavin, B.A.
Univ. of Delaware Phi Delta Epsilon Skull Staff, 1954-55 Internship
Kings County Hospital Center Brooklyn, New York
57Lawrence Chung Cheng, B.S., M.D.
Si. John's University, Shanghai, China Internship
Allentown Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania
HARVEY, VERA, LARRY AND ELLENJ. Robert Coates
Ardmore, Pennsylvania Bucknell University Internship
Allentown General Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania
BOB AND JOYCEJohn S. Cole, Jr., B.A.
Easlon, Pennsylvania Lafayette College Phi Chi Internship
Easlon Hospital Easton, Pennsylvania
STEVE AND CALLIEJohn W. Coles, Jr., B.S.
New Castle, Pa.
Western Reserve University Alpha Kappa Kappa Treasurer 1952-54 Interfraternity Council 54-55 Internship
Williamsport Hospital Williamsport, Pennsylvania
STELLA, JOHNNY AND JOHNJohn Thomas Comerci, B.S.
Newark, N. J.
Rutgers University Phi Alpha Sigma Internship
St. Michael's Hospital Newark, New Jersey
JOHNPaul N. Cooper, Jr., B.A.
Washington Jefferson College Phi Chi Internship McKeesport General Hospital McKeesport, Pennsylvania
PAUL, RUTH ANN AND KIM LOUISEWilliam Robert Cromwell, B.S.
Oregon Slate University Internship
Millard Fillmore Hospital Buffalo, New York
64Truman G. Daughtridge, B.A.
Rocky Mount, N. C. Univ. of North Carolina Phi Chi
Babcock Surgical Society Internship U.S. Naval Hospital Oakland, California
65Walter J. Dombkoski, B.S.
Si. Joseph's College Internship
Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida
WALT AND RUTH
Robert V. Dorian, B.A.
Orange, N. J.
Rutgers University Phi Alpha Sigma Secretary 1953-54 Interfraternity Council 54-55 Internship The Mountainside Hospital Montclair, New Jersey
MARY, BOBBIE AND BOBLois May Eberhardt, B.S.
Bucknell Universily Alpha Epsilon Iola Vice-Pres. 1952-53 Treasurer 1953-54 President 1954-55 Alpha Omega Alpha Internship Mary Hitchcock Memorial Hospital Hanover, New Hampshire
68Robert S. Eidlemann, B.S.
Jeddo, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Slate College Phi Alpha Sigma Internship
Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania
69John H. Esbenshade, Jr., B.S.
Franklin and Marshall College Phi Chi Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
JOHN, JOHNNY AND AUDREYWilliam Raymond Faust, B.S.
Stetson University Phi Rho Sigma Christian Medical Society Internship Duval Medical Center Jacksonville, Florida
JANE AND BILLM. Leslie Felmly, B.A.
Shorl Hills, N. J.
Rutgers University Phi Rho Sigma Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
72Joseph W. Fleisher, B.A.
Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Internship Albert Einstein Medical Center, Northern Division Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
73Richard G. Fosburg, B.A.
Washington Jefferson College Phi Beta Pi President 1954-55 Freshman Class Secretary Alpha Omega Alpha Internship U.S. Naval Hospital Bethesda, Maryland
74William Stewart Frankl, B.A.
Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Internship Buffalo General Hospital Buffalo, New York
BILL AND RAELawrence Friedman, Ph.B., M.A.
Elkins Park, Pa.
Univ. of Chicago Internship
Maimonides Hospital Brooklyn, New York
LARRYLouis R. Fry, B.A.
Denison University Phi Beta Pi Treasurer 1953-55 Skull Staff 1953-55 Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
77Stokes Gentry, B.A.
Swarthmore College Babcock Surgical Society Internship
Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
STOKES AND MARY JANEJoan Giambalvo, B.A.
JOANIE AND FRIEND
Univ. oi Pennsylvania Alpha Epsilon Iota Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
79Martin Goldberg, B.A.
Temple University Phi Delia Epsilon Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
MARTY AND LYNNDavid G. Gregor, Jr., B.A.
Watertown, N. Y.
Williams College Phi Chi Internship
Genesee General Hospital Rochester, New York
SANDYDonald C. Gregory, B.A.
Hamburg, New York Williams College Phi Chi Inlernship Williamsport Hospital Williamsport, Pennsylvania
JOAN. HEIDIE AND DON
82Warren Deacon Grover, B.S.
CHRISTOPHER, DEE, JOEL AND CONNIE
Ml. Holly, N. J.
Buknell University Phi Chi Internship
Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
83Amelia Gruber, B.A.
Univ. of Pennsylvania Alpha Epsilon Iota Internship
St. Luke's Hospital Cleveland, Ohio
84Harold E. Halvorson, B.S.
Brookings, South Dakota South Dakota State College Phi Chi Internship
Denver General Hospital Denver, Colorado
SHIRLEY AND HALAllen T. Hardy, B.S.
Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College Phi Bela Pi Internship
McLaren General Hospital Flint, Michigan
AL AND HELENStratton W. Harrison
Jefferson City, Mo.
Vanderbill University Phi Chi
Freshman Class President Internship
Dr. W. H. Groves Latter-Day Saints Hospital Salt Lake City, Utah
87Marvin E. Haskin, B.A.
Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Pacific Grove, Calif.
Harlnell College University of Wisconsin Phi Chi
Skull Staff-Photographer 1951-55 Co-Photographic Editor 1954-55 Internship
Allentown Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania
MARY LOU, STEVE AND TAKMaurice Maxwell Heath, B.A.
Wilmington, Del. Greenville College Internship
Highland Hospital Rochester, New York
JEAN AND MAX
90Andrew H. Heffernan, B.A.
Cornell University Phi Chi
Interfraterniiy Council 1953-54 Vice-Pres. Student American Medical Association Temple Chapter 1953-54 Skull Staff 1954-55 Internship York Hospital York, Pennsylvania
91Jerry H. Herman, B.A.
Univ. of Pennsylvania Phi Delia Epsilon Internship
Albert Einstein Medical Center, Northern Division Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
ANNE AND JERRYArthur J. Holder, B.A.
Washington and Jefferson College Phi Beta Pi
Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Army Medical Center Washington, D.C.
93John R. Hol+en, B.A., B.S. in Medicine
Grand Forks, Norih Dakota Univ. of North Dakota Phi Beta Pi Secretary 1954 Internship
St. Luke's Hospital Duluth, Minnesota
94Joan Gretchen Hoshauer, B.S.
Bucknell University Alpha Epsilon Iola Junior Class Secretary Class Historian Alpha Omega Alpha Internship Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
JOAN AND JIMmV
Rodney B. Hurl, B.S.
Shelby, Ohio Bethany College Phi Bela Pi
Interfraternity Council 1954-55 Internship Mount Carmel Hospital Columbus, Ohio
JUDY AND RODPhilip E. Ingaglio, B.A., M.T.
Univ. of Pennsylvania Phi Chi
Skull Staff 1954-55 Internship
Methodist Episcopal Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
LORRY AND PHILClarence William Jaggard, B.S.
Almonesson, N. J. Bucknell Universiiy Internship West Jersey Hospital Camden, New Jersey
BUD AND SALLY
98David M. Jewett, B.A.
Clarks Summit, Pa. Syracuse University Phi Chi
Babcock Surgical Society Internship
Allentown Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania
DAVE AND LOUISECharlotte R. Jones, B.S.
Lebanon Valley College Alpha Epsilon Iota Senior Class Secretary Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
CHARLOTTE AND BILLJames A. Jones, B.S.
Grove City, Pa. Grove Cily College Alpha Kappa Kappa Internship City Hospital Akron, Ohio
101Samuel L. Jones, Jr., B.A.
Gettysburg College Phi Chi President 1954-55 Sophomore Class President Skull Staff 1952-53 Internship Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
102William S. Jordan, A.A., B.A.
Univ. of Ulah Internship
San Bernardino County Charity Hospital San Bernardino, California
JANE, CATHY JANE AND BILLAlvin I. Kaplan, B.A.
Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon President 1954-55 Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha
Vice-Pres. 1953-54; Pres. 54-55 Skull Staff 1954-55 Internship Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
104Benjamin Kendall, B.A.
Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Vice-Pres. 1954-55 Interfraternity Council 54-55 Junior Class President Skull Staff—Business Mgr. 1954-55 Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
105H. David Kerr, B.A.
Ulsterville, Pinebrush, N.Y. Maryville College Phi Alpha Sigma Internship
Episcopal Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
106Homer M. Kimmich, B.A.
NICHOLE, HOMER, RACHEL AND BETTIE
Haverford College Sophomore Class Vice-Pres. Associate Editor "Skull” 1954-55 Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
107Philip E. Kistler, B.S.
West Chester, Pa.
Dickinson College Phi Chi Internship
Chester County Hospital Westchester, Pennsylvania
PHILRichard H. Kriebel, B.A.
Temple University Senior Class Yice-Pres. Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Brooke Army Medical Center San Antonio, Texas
BETTY. BARBARA AND DICKNathaniel S. Landerman, B.S.
Univ. of Pittsburgh Phi Delta Epsilon Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Army Medical Center Washington, D.C.
FLO AND NATDavid Latoni-Cabanillas, B.S.
Mayaguez, Puerto Rico Univ. of Puerto Rico Phi Chi Internship San Juan City Hospital San Juan, Puerto Rico
111John W. Lawrence, B.A.
Pelham Manor, N. Y. Cornell University Phi Chi
Skull Staff 1954-55 Internship Ellis Hospital Schenectady, New York
DOTTIE, KITTY, JEANNE AND JOHNGordon Newell Lockhart, B.A.
Linwood, N. J.
Temple University Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship Lankenau Hospital Overbrook, Pennsylvania
GORDONHerbert G. Lockhart, Jr., B.A.
Linwood, N. J.
Temple University Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Lankenau Hospital Overbrook, Pennsylvania
114Charles E. Look, B.A., B.S. in Medicine
Sioux Falls, S. Dakota Augustana College Univ. of South Dakota Phi Rho Sigma Internship St. Joseph's Hospital St. Paul, Minnesota
115Jack W. Lowder, B.S.
Franklin and Marshall College
Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
JACK AND ADEIERichard J. McAlpin, B.A., Ph.
BETTY, TIM, DENNY, MAC
Michigan City, Indiana Nu Sigma Nu Society of Sigma Xi Instructor of Anatomy
Temple Univ. Medical School American Assoc, of Anatomists Internship
U.S. Naval Hospital Newport, Rhode Island
117John F. McCloskey, B.A.
Laiayetle College Alpha Kappa Kappa Internship
Madigan Army Hospital Tacoma, Washington
118Larry Stewart McClung, B.A.
Gettysburg College Phi Alpha Sigma Freshman Class Vice-President Internship Madigan Army Hospital Tacoma, Washington
MARIE AND LARRYJohn P. McDade, B.S.
Univ. of Scranton Phi Chi Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
PEGGY AND JOHN
Leonardo Mendez, B.A.
San Juan, Puerto Rico Yale University Phi Chi Internship
San Juan City Hospital San Juan, Puerto Rico
LENNY AND AIDARobert Charles Minselc, B.S.
New York, N. Y. Whealon College Christian Medical Society Internship U.S. Naval Hospital Newport, Rhode Island
122Richard J. Morris, B.A.
Temple University Phi Lambda Kappa Skull Staff 1954-55 Internship
Chester Hospital Chester, Pennsylvania
123William Thomas Musser, B.S.
Bucknell University Phi Bela Pi Internship Williamsporl Hospital Williamsport, Pennsylvania
ETHEL, BILL AND SCOTT
124David Warren Norton, B.A.
Vanderbilt University Alpha Kappa Kappa Internship
Episcopal Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
DAVE AND MARYLuis H. Pagan-Pagan, B.S.
Barrauguitas, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico Phi Chi Internship
Presbyterian Hospital San Juan, Puerto Rico
126Emmons G. Paine, B.A
Wesl Orange, N. J.
Hamilton College Phi Chi Internship Kings County Hospital Center Brooklyn, New York
127William T. Paul, B.A.
Washington Jefferson College Phi Beta Pi Internship Mount Carmel Hospital Columbus, Ohio
128Lois Price Pauley, B.S.
Dickinson College Alpha Epsilon Iota President 1953-54 Secretary 1952-53 Sophomore Class Secretary Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania
GORDON AND LOISGordon J. Pentecost, Jr., B.A.
Blairstown, N. J.
Drew University Phi Rho Sigma Internship
Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
130Donald Evans Piper, B.S.
Dry Run, Pa. Dickinson College Phi Alpha Sigma Internship York Hospital York, Pennsylvania
Bucknell College Phi Alpha Signia Internship
Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
132Bruce D. Powell, B.S.
Moscow, Idaho Univ. of Idaho Phi Beta Pi Secretary 1953-54 Vice-Pres. 1954-55 Internship
Seaside Memorial Hospital Long Beach, California
133Nicholas J. Pozza, B.S.
Villanova University Internship
Methodist Episcopal Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
NICK, STEVEN AND CLARA
134Jay McCartney Riden, Jr., B.S.
Franklin and Marshall College Phi Chi
Junior Class Vice-Pres. Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
135Lawrence T. Ritchie, B.A.
Washington Jefferson College Phi Rho Sigma Babcock Surgical Society Internship McKeesport Hospital McKeesport, Pennsylvania
ERMA AND LARRYEugene J. Roe, B.S.
Univ. of Scranton Phi Chi Internship
Scranton Stale Hospital Scranton, Pennsylvania
ANNE AND GENEDavid R. Rovner, B.A.
Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Skull Staff 1953-55
Co-Photographic Editor 1954-55 Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
San Francisco Hospital San Francisco, California
NATALIE AND DAVEBILL
Albright College Phi Chi
Junior Senior Class Treasurer Skull Staff 1954-55 Babcock Surgical Society Internship St. Joseph's Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania
139George Edward Sebastian, B.A.
Univ. ol Pennsylvania Phi Alpha Sigma Internship
Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania
140Leo L. Sell, B.S.
Yonkers, N. Y.
Whealon College Christian Medical Society Vice-Pres. 1952-53 Pres. 1953-54 Internship
Albert Einstein Medical Center, Northern Division Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
LAURA AND LEOSol Seltzer, B.A.
Temple University Phi Lambda Kappa Internship
Albert Einstein Medical Center, Southern Division Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
MILLIE AND SOLThomas Francis Shivy, B.S.
Univ. of Scranton Phi Chi Internship
Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
TOM AND PHYLLISRalph A. Shugart, Jr., B.S.
Artesia, New Mexico Grove City College Phi Chi Internship
St. Luke's Hospital Denver, Colorado
LOIS AND RALPH
144Paul D. Siegel, B.A.
PAUL AND DOT
Temple University Phi Delta Epsilon Treasurer 1953-54 Internship
Albert Einstein Medical Center, Southern Division Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
145Clifford Weld Skinner, B.S.
Chautauqua, N. Y. Allegheny College Phi Rho Sigma Treasurer 1953-54 Skull Staff 1954-55 Internship
Strong Memorial-Rochester Municipal Hospitals Rochester, New York
146Andrew E. Skladany, B.A.
Temple University Phi Chi
Babcock Surgical Society Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
U.S. Naval Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
147Charles R. Smart, B.S.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Univ. of Utah Phi Rho Sigma Babcock Surgical Society President 1954-55 Alpha Omega Alpha Internship Los Angeles County Hospital Los Angeles, California
DORTHA, TOMMY AND CHARLES
148Russell A. Spanard, B.S.
McKees Rocks, Pa. Allegheny College Phi Rho Sigma President Temple Chapter Student A. M. A. 1954-55 Internship Mercy Hospital Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
RUSS AND AUDREYMarcus D. Stephanides, B.S.
Freshman Class Treasurer Internship
Williamsport Hospital Williamsport, Pennsylvania
JEAN. DIANE AND MARC
150Neil S. Stewart, B.S.
Pitlsburgh, Pa. Monmouth College Phi Chi Secretary 1953-54 Alpha Omega Alpha Internship
Delaware Hospital Wilmington, Delaware
LEE AND NEILJohn W. Stoll, B.S.
Newton, N. J.
Ursinus College Phi Rho Sigma Internship St. Luke's Hospital Bethlehem, Pennsylvania
ADELE AND JACKMelvin F. Strockbine, B.S.
New Cumberland, Pa. Dickinson College Phi Chi Internship Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania
FLOSSIE AND MELmbmmm i
Stella Stuba, B.S.
Ursinus College Alpha Epsilon Iola Secretary 1954-55 Internship
Montgomery Hospital Norristown, Pennsylvania
154John A. Sturgis, B.S.
Si. Joseph's College Iniernship Miseracordia Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
155Samuel W. Swedenborg, B.A.
Univ. of California Internship
Mount Zion Hospital San Francisco, California
SAM AND PATWilliam S. Tassman, B.A.
Haverford College Skull Staff 1954-55 Internship
Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
157Donald E. Thompson, B.A., B.S. in Medicine
Clearlake, S. Dakota Augustana College Univ. of South Dakota Phi Rho Sigma Internship Sacred Heart Hospital Yankton, South Dakota
DON AND TUDYJoseph G. Tomlin, B.S.
Bucknell University Phi Chi Internship Jefferson Medical College Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
159Donald C. Trapp, B.S.
Univ. of Pittsburgh Phi Beta Pi Internship
Presbyterian Hospital Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
160William Leslie Walls, B.S.
NATALIE AND BILL
Ursinus College Phi Rho Sigma Internship
Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida
161J. Donald Wargo, B.S.
Allegheny College Univ. of Minnesota Graduate School Phi Rho Sigma Secretary 1952-53 President 1953-54
President, Inlerfraternity Council 53-54 Skull Staff—Photographer 1953-54 Editor 1954-55 Society of Sigma Xi Internship Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida
162Carl A. Weller, B.A.
FLORENCE AND CARL
Montgomery, Pa. Susquehanna University Phi Chi Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
163Stanley W. Wharton, B.A.
South Williamsport, Pa. Lycoming College Phi Rho Sigma President 1954-55 Inlerfraternity Council 1954-55 Internship
Hamot Hospital Erie, Pennsylvania
164W. Lawrence Wilson, B.S.
Grove City College Alpha Kappa Kappa Vice-Pres. 1953-54 Internship
Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania
165Charles R. Wolfe, B.S.
Albright College Alpha Kappa Kappa Babcock Surgical Society Internship Robert Packer Hospital Sayre, Pennsylvania
LEE, CHARLES AND VICKYTerrell R. Woodmansee, B.S., M.S.
TED, SUSAN, MARGARET AND CHERYL
Rexburg, Idaho Rick's College Brigham Young University Internship Southern Pacific General Hospital San Francisco, California
167Bayard A. Wright, III, B.S.
Allegheny College Phi Rho Sigma Internship
Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
B. A., GINNY AND SUSANFrederick M. Wright, B.S.
MAI, DOUGIE, DEBBIE, SARAH AND SUSAN
United States Military Academy Phi Chi Internship Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
169Robert M. Yost, B.A.
Philadelphia, Pa. Gettysburg College Internship
Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
ElllE, GRETCHEN AND BOBWilliam Joseph Zapcic, B.S.
Dickinson College Phi Alpha Sigma Inlernship Jackson Memorial Hospital Miami, Florida
JULIE MARIE AND BIUBARRIE
Loi», louby. ond The Crown Prince
If you bird-bra ins will get your hand out of the way. I'd like to close up."Mox with the Smiling Irishmon
They don't give away encyclopedias"Dr. Kolmer olwoyi sold—"
Now working with radioactive cashmere
ottendonce X I
ItiiuulJ. Madison, S. Macut
C. Hedley, Bickle
C. Salazar, N. Rosenbaum, L. Schoenfield
J. Wood, R. WolffR. Henderson, R. Hench
W. Kreienberg, J. Kornmesser
F. Tie«D. Snyder
C. Delp, J. Donnelly
R. Johnson, A. Jones
J. Clifford, A. Clement F. Rice A. Gordon, G. Rozonw. Ortiz, R. Messick
190R. Sylvester, R. Templeton
B. Mittenmeyer, A. Wentz
R. Panaro, A. Puleo
P. Williams, G. Zazanis
Junior Class Dance Invitation
C. Holmberg, E. Hopton
191J. Kolos, W. Hoch
N. Entwistle, H. Eveloff
G. Keeney, Dr. Kegel, R. Kemp
J. Hewson, S. Hollin
D. Fluhorty, G. Friday
192C. Reninger, A. Rein
G. Keotes, H. Kaupp
M. HennesseyC- Rentschler
T. Geib, W. English
c. Hording, R. Buckwolter
EAGLEVILLE SANATORIUMv. Tully, E. Tyson
W. Courtney, R. Courtney
J. Hillis, S. Goodwin
• Yurchok, L. Wildrick
G. Eichler, W. EarlyB. Sullivan, B. Stevenson
R. Silvios, R. Smolley
N. Scheibling, J. Somerndike
2. Hurwitz, D. Gozibaro
S. Carpenter, L. ClarkH. Gosull, W. Frankenburg
R. Bedotto, A. BedikianR. Klotz, J. King
R. Kissinger, F. Litwin
A. Fishman, J. Frohwein
V. D'Andrea, R. DeakA. Bolent, J. Becker
M. Nido, J. O'ConnorR. Fulmer, R. Hormon
201R Silvius, R. Silvo-forte
R. Oi, W. Palmer
J. Rosenbaum, J. Roehm
D. Ermold, F. Entwistle
E. Hutson, R. JonesN. Liu, M. Manko
F. Millspough, A. MartucciG. Grossmon, W. Getzit, Dr. Sevy, Dr. Collins
W. Bradley, G. Binder
H. Bialas, J. Biemer
C. Grammes, E. Greaves
W. Fithian, T. Force
G. Arnos, K. AeckerleFRESHMENW. Sembrot, M. Reidenberg. A. HerringR. McGowon, R. Crain, S. Rhood
R. Rochman, J. Kern, R. Torp
J. Hoyt, W. Reed
W. Scheetz, G. Wright, R. Hayman
206D. Kelso, T. Larson, R. Peterson
D. Haut, J. Harper
T. Buzzard, R. Cathermon, R. Hollen
C. Gordon, J. Demko, R. Panettieri
D. Gatti, F. NasoC. Mummery, J. Nelson, N. Hochella
E. Hoag, L. Emeterio, W. Harris
P. Erway, R. Bernhard, N. HauserR. Hobermon, E. Tibbels, E. Freimuth
E. Sonner, C. Cinelli, H. LernerM. Devine. J. Davy, W. Maier
.. Good. R. We‘,co"
h j. McGrath.
C. McElfresh, J. Martin, G. LeisterD. Neish, W. McWhirter
T. Spanos, S. Dziwuro
A. Rudnick, J. Schultz, T. Shultz
E. Stoneslow, Dr. R. Licoto
213D. Sumerson, H. Steege, P. Swartz
D. Schaffer, R. Shone, D. MacDonald
Dr. McAlpine, E. Pardoe, A, Orlowski
214ORGANIZATIONSALBERT EINSTEIN MEDICAL CENTER-NORTHERN DIVISIONFronf Row: A. Kaplan, D. Rovner, B. Kendoll, D. Worgo, H. Kimmich. R. Morris. 8ock Row; H. Klevit, L Bennett, F. Chovin, J. Donnelly, J. McLaughlin, C. Skinner, B. Rice, R. Jones, J. Roehm. Absent: Wm. Tassman, Wm. Schaeffer, R, Uhlman, T. Hattori.Inter-Fraternity Council
Alpha Kappa Kappa — John W. Coles — President Phi Alpha Sigma — Robert V. Dorian Phi Beta Pi — Rodney B. Hurl Phi Chi — Andrew H. Hefferman — Secretary Phi Delta Epsilon — Benjamin Kendall Phi Rho Sigma — Stanley W. Wharton
The Inter-Fraternity Council functions as a mediating group for problems encountered and social events sponsored by the collective Fraternities. Its membership is composed of a representative from each of the Fraternities on the Campus and is under the able guidance of Dr. John F. Huber, Professor of Anatomy. The events under the direction of the council include the Smoker which is held in the Cafeteria at the opening of each year, where Freshmen are introduced to members of the various Fraternities, organization and supervision of rushing activities, and the annual Inter-Fraternity Dance which is held in the Spring.
Front How: J. Coles, Dr. Huber, A. Heffernon. Sock Row: R. Dorian, B Kendall, R. Hurl.
President—Lois May Eberhardt Vice President—Betty Marchant Recording Secretary—Stella Stuba Corresponding Secretary— Elizabeth Tyson Treasurer—Phyllis Szolack Social Chairman—Joan Giambalvo
Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Iota maintains a house at 1409-1411 West Ontario Street where twelve of its twenty-five members reside. In the fall we completely renovated the living room, dining room, and kitchen.
This year we welcomed Dr. Mary Ellen Hartman as our active advisor,
while Dr. Esther Greisheimer continues as our honorary advisor.
Social activities at the house included a highly successful fall open house, the traditional Christmas party and a spring party. Once a month we enjoyed having a faculty member and his wife as dinner guests.
Front Row. Left to Right: Fue Ion Wong, Joon Giambalvo, Lois Eberhardt, Stella Stoba, Phyllis Szolack, Doris Summerson. Sock Row, Left to Right: Lois Dilkes, Edith Siegener, Wilma Friedman, Lois Price Pauley, Charlotte Jones. Susan Stormer, Joan Hoshauer. Marianne McEuen, Mary Orff, Enid Robles. Not present in picture: Amelia Gruber, Barbara Aeschliman, Alice Flagg, Betty Merchant, Elizabeth Tyson, Zelda Hurwitz, Kathleen Aeckerle, Joon Sapp, Cecilia Poor.
With the founding of the Beta Omicron Chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa at Temple University in 1932, a new chapter was added to the second largest national medical fraternity. This was only the beginning. The fraternity, loaded with enthusiastic members, continued to grow not only in body, but also in social betterment and warm friendship. In 1946, a new house was occupied on 17th Street. The house, being one of the largest at Temple, provided ample room for expansion. The enthusiastic support of both members and alumni has resulted in a redecorated house with all the conveniences of home.
Having such well known alumni as Dr. Kolmer, Dr. Durant, Dr. Burnett, Dr. Nelson, Dr. Chamberlain, and many others, we have been fortunate to have contact with eminent men. They not only give a strong backbone to our fraternity, but also provide us with an added impetus and set before us a goal which at limes seems unattainable, but nevertheless is there. It is impossible to express the benefit which we receive from having contact with such competent physicians as well as men whose basic desire is to serve humanity.
Richard R. Messick—President Charles W. Reninger, Jr.—Vice-President William M. Boger—Treasurer Lawrence P. Krieder—Secretary Frederick R. Entwhistle—Corresponding Secretary
Although not having a particularly large membership, we believe that a much stronger bond of friendship can be obtained by having a more intimate contact with fewer members. But whatever is lacking in numbers, is present in fervent interest and cooperation, and for that reason there are many activities during the school year. In addition to the monthly parties, the Christmas party, which is run by freshman, and our annual alumni dinner are the highlights of the year. Also during the last year, there has been a drive to establish an even more intimate contact with our faculty members by having them visit with us frequently and talk over problems which confront us now or will in future years.
By combining scholarship with an atmosphere of friendliness and fraternal spirit, we believe that a well rounded physician will be the end product. This is our aim, for by producing a well rounded physician, the community will gain a leader, who will be an asset to it —not only for his scientific knowledge, but also for his ability to establish a more wholesome relationship with his patients.
218First Row; F. Entwistlo, E. Hutson, I. Rex, R. Good, E. Sanner, J. Somorndiko. Second Row: J. Allinglon, G. Arnai, P. Erway, 0. Dunkel, P. Swarfx, W. Meader, S. Oziwura, T. Spanos, D. Kern, J. Kyritjii, R. Fox. Missing: J. McCloikey, C. Wolfe, J. King, F. Gloeckner, J Hewson.
First Row, loft to Right: J. Colei, L. Krioder, R. Messick, C. Roninger, W. Boger, G. Zaxonii. Second Row: R. Courtney, K. Orennen, J. Clifford, I. Wilson, G. Showak, D. Norton, E. Greaves, T. Henry, R. Blum.
Alpha Omega Alpha is a national honorary medical society, and the only organization of its kind in the medical schools of North America. Inspired by and patterned after the Phi Beta Kappa undergraduate society, the first chapter was organized at the University of Illinois in 1902. Since that time sixty-eight chapters have been established in medical schools of the United States and Canada. The Pennsylvania Epsilon Chapter was organized at Temple University Medical School in 1950.
The aims of the society are the promotion of scholarship and research, encouragement of high standards of character among students and graduates, and the recognition of high attainment in medicine and related fields.
President—Alvin I. Kaplan Vice-President—John Durant Secretary-Treasurer—John Franklin Huber, M.D. Faculty Advisors:
Thomas M. Durant, M.D.
Isadore W. Ginsburg, M.D.
Regular members are students who have shown promise of leadership in medicine. Physicians and non-physicians who later have attained such leadership or have gained unusual recognition in medicine and related fields may be elected.
The chapter holds meetings at suitable intervals throughout the year. The outstanding function sponsored by the society is the annual lectureship followed by the formal initiation dinner. This year the chaptar was privileged to have as their speaker Bronson Crothers, M.D.. Clinical Professor of Pediatrics, Emeritus, at the Harvard Medical School, and Senior Consultant in Neurology at the Children's Medical Center in Boston. Dr. Crothers spoke on "Developmental Difficulties of the Child with a Neurological Handicap.”
Drs. Huber, Parkinson, Willson, Crothers, ChamberloinBack Row, lift to Right: R. H. Kriebol, J. M. Ridon, N. $. Londorman, R. G. Fosburg, S. H. Lockhart. Front Row, Loft to Right: B. Kendall, J. G. Hoshauer, C. R. Jones, A. J. Holder.
Bock Row, Left to Right: C. Zug. A. Gordon, A E. Sklodony, R. Kendall, C. R. Smart, R. Hench. G. Lockhart. Front Row, Left to Right: H. Klevit, A I. Kaplan, J. Durant, D. R. Rovnor.
221Babcock Surgical Society
Honorary President — Dr. W. W. Babcock President — Dr. W. Emory Burnett Vice President — Dr. H. Taylor Caswell Secretary Treasurer — Dr. G. P. Rosemond Student President — Charles Smart Student Secretary Treasurer — John Durant
The Babcock Surgical Society is an honorary society composed of 50 members elected from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes, and members of the Temple University Surgical staff. Its honorary president is Dr. Wayne Babcock in whose honor the society was formed 52 years ago.
The society meets every other Wednesday evening to hear papers prepared by the senior members on surgical subjects. In this way students get experience in the preparation and delivery of papers, a very important aspect of the education of every physician. The student and faculty members and invited faculty guests discuss each paper after it is given, and at the end of the year an award is presented to the senior who in the
opinion of the society has prepared the best paper.
There is a social side to the activities of the society- Each spring a banquet is held at which time Dr. Babcock usually talks for a short while, and an outside speaker delivers an address. Last year the banquet was held at the Alden Park Manor. Dr. Calvin Smythe of Abington Memorial Hospital spoke on the prerequisites and qualifications necessary for a career in surgery. Just before final exams each spring the society holds a picnic for its members, their wives and friends.
The Babcock Society offers to its members a real opportunity to increase their scope of knowledge and to become better acquainted with the faculty.
Charlie and Dr. Babcock 9o. itoop from Df Johnlon
222Top Row: G. Friday, J. Mollick, 0. Fluhorty, D. Greene, J. Biemer, J. Riden. Middlo Row: 0. Mclndoe, B. Rice, J. Wheeler, G. Showak, J. McLaughlin, T Daughtridge, A. Holder, P. Yurchak. A. Capella, J. Brown. Front Row: H. Gasoil, J. Roehm. A. Kaplan, D. Rovner, L Ritchie, D. Jewett.
Top Row: M. Lipkowitc, J. Frohwein, A. Gordon. R Hench, A. Sklodony, M Londenmon. S. Dubel. C. Harding, C. Zug. H. Lockhart, H. Klevif. Front Row: R Kriebel. G. Lockhart, C. Smart. J. Durant. B. Kendall. B. Rice. Absent: G. Brown, S. Gentry, W. Schaeffer, C. Wolfe, G. Albright. J. Delp, E. Hoplon, A. Puleo. G. Townsend, V. Fulginiti, R. Oi.
223Phi Alpha Sigma, ihe nation's oldest medical fraternity, can boast in 1954 that the Iota Chapter of Temple University Medical School is one of the largest of all their chapters. Forty-five embryo physicians, each in his own stage of development, belong to this chapter.
Through the years since this chapter's founding in 1932, the trend has been for constant improvement until at the present time we believe that Iota Chaper offers a well balanced program second to none in assisting the medical student achieve his goal and at the same time have at his disposal all the necessary facilities needed to provide adequate recreation.
To sate the thirst of knowledge there is provided a well stocked reference library, frequent selected guest speakers, and motion pictures on newer develop-
President — Neil Harris Vice-President — William Henderson Secretary — Maynard Beach Treasurer — Patrick McDonough
ments relative to the field of medicine.
On the lighter side there are cards, checkers, TV, darts, ping-pong, outings and picnics. Highlighting these is the annual "Glutton Party" with the Delta Chapter of Jefferson Medical College. Our recreation room, reminiscent of a modern cocktail lounge, provides the nebulus for the monthly parties with its dancing, debauchery, and good spirit. Not to forget the married folks, an active Ladies' Auxiliary exists composed of the wives of the married brothers.
We point with pride to a house filled with fraternal spirit in which all are working together in harmonious unity toward a common goal. Our motto— "Cor unum via unum" One heart, one way.
224Front Row, Loft to Right: G. Eichler, A. Bedikian, E. Donohoe. J. Mo (lick, J Wood, P. McDonough. Bock Row, Left to Right: R. Mercado, D. Gotti, H. Bialas, R. Torp, G. Levitz, V, Tully, R. Dcok, J. Tredinnick, W. Ortiz.
Front Row, Left to Right: J. Biemer, R. Hendorson, R. Hency, J. Roehm, G. Townsend, D. Greene. Bock Row.-Left to Right: W, Pherson, E. Freimuth, R Haymen, L McClung, N. Harris, R. Wisniowski, S. Carpenter, R. Dorian, E. Sebastian. Absent: M. Beach, W. Bradley, A. Capella. J. Comerci, E. Drauch, R. Eidleman, W. Fithian, J. Hughes, G. Humma, D. Kerr, W. Krienberg, F. Nasso, F. litwin, J. Peterson, D. Piper, V. Poullioft, R. Russo, W. Zapcic
Archon—Richard G. Fosburg Vice-Archon—Bruce D. Powell Treasurer—Louis R. Fry Secretary—John R. Holten
Beta Eta Chapter was founded in 1937, when the National Council of Phi Beta Pi granted a charter to the local fraternity called Omega Upsilon Phi, which had been founded at Temple in 1918. In 1948 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 and relaxation of the members of the chapter.
At present the chapter has an active membership of forty-six undergraduates and over twenty alumni on the faculty and resident staff of Temple University
Medical Center. Membership has been kept small to form a closely knit group which through the years has proved to be the best advantage of all.
Founded on the principles of brotherhood and cooperative endeavor, Phi Beta Pi has continually ranked high in scholarship. Our house attempts to mix good fellowship—in the many parties that are held to briefly replace the cares of a medical student — with a well-rounded social program. We point with pride to a house filled with fraternal spirit and look forward to another year of progress.
Hordy prove it doesn't cot.Back Row, Left to Right: R. Buckwalter, E. Haog, T. Pierro, P Marlin, L. Emeferio. E. Samuelson, C McElwee, L. Block, O. MacDonald, R. Wolff, R Protf. Front Row, Left to Right: C Harding. D. Schoffer, D. Trapp, A. Holdor, W Mutter, C. Headley. Not pictured: S. Clipp, C. Fatano, R. Hcinig, R. Hurl, P. Johnten, W. Paul, P. William , R. Binder, J Miller, J. Ickler, J. Russell.
Back Row, Left to Right: R. Corson, S. Goodwin, W. Beck, D. Fluhorty, J. Bombergef, N. Scheibling, H Hardenburgh, C. Breakwell, R. Shane, R. Jones, R. McFarland, J. Hillit. Front Row, Left to Right: F. Mills-paugh, I. Fry, B. Powell, R. Fotburg, J. Holfen, A. Bolent.
227Presiding Senior — Samuel Jones Presiding Junior — Charles Delp, Jr. Secretary — Joseph Donnelly Treasurer — Thomas Allen Judge Advocate — LeRoy Byerly I.F.C. Representative — Andrew Heffernan Chapter Editor — Peter Yurchak Sentinel— George Keats
As an international medical fraternity, Phi Chi represents one of the largest of all with some 72 chapters in the U.S. and Canada. Phi Chi came to Temple's campus early, with the establishment of Theta Upsilon chapter in 1910.
A well-rounded program, carried on throughout the school year, is designed to meet both academic and social needs of the medical student.
Seminars with faculty men and various scholarship awards give impetus to academic endeavors,- while various social events, such as a number of parties, "platter-spins" and picnics add that bit of seasoning so necessary to maintain a correct balance in the education of a physician.
Soturdoy Evening Volunteer
Traditionally, Phi Chi has always held a position of leadership on the campus. Over the past year 15 members were elected Jo honorary societies, 7 were elected to SAMA and class offices, and the house sponsored at least one social event each month, including an Annual Christmas Party for underprivileged children.
Phi Chi is fortunate in having an interested and active alumni body which also includes many members of the faculty. Each year is high-lighted by the Annual Alumni Banquet at which time bonds of brotherhood between student, faculty and alumnus are straightened and renewed.
Phi Chi extends best wishes to the graduating Seniors and looks ahead with anticipation to another year of achievement and brotherhood.
Sammy nowi tho fro h
228Front Row, Loft to Right: Bob Mickatovage, Tony Puieo, George Keats, Nanson Liu, Paul Fukui. Middle Row: Bill Templin, Mork Hennessey, George Albright, Bob Wosko, Gene Hagan, Dick Torp, Charlei Tourtel-loti®. Back Row: Tony Pillegl, Georgo Wright, Bob Catherman, Don Kelio, Tom Buzzard, Richard Silvius, Pete Yurchok.
Front Row, loft to Right: John Delp, Ted Larson, Lynn Donelan, Dick Templeton, John Martin, Ken Harvey. Middle Row: Charles Zug. Bill Rebollo, Dave Kohl, Raul Silva, Ted Chosteney, Roy Mummery, Don Ermold, George Rhood, Don Haut. 8ack Row: Ron McGowan, Jim Nelson, Dick Patterson, Mike Divine, Norman Hochella, Forrest Tompkins, Bruce Rice.
Front Row, Left to Right: Strat Harrison, Joe Donnolly, Sam Jones, Charles Delp, LeRoy Byerly, Melvin Strockbine. Middle Row; Steve Cole, Jack Brown, Jack Lowder, Truman Daughtridge, George Brown, Andrew Heffernan, Dave Jewett. Bock Row: Bill Schaeffer, Gene Roe, Andrew Skladany, Phil Kistler, Dove Latoni, Ralph Shugart, Tom Shivy, Charles Llenza.Sigma chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity was established at the Temple University School of Medicine in 1921. This year the chapter has been active in many fields as it has in the past. The annual lectureship brought to Temple Dr. Harold G. Wolff, of Cornell Medical School, who spoke on the "Mechanism of Headaches.” The lectureship was followed later that same evening, by a banquet in honor of Dr. Wolff, which many of our faculty members attended.
Socially, this year has been marked with many house parties, a wiener roast, and, of course our five chapter dance—the social event of the year given in conjunction with the chapters in the other medical schools of the city and our graduate club.
Consul — Herschel Gordon Vice Consul — Arthur Gordon Treasurer — Allen Steinberg Scribe — Marcus Reidcnbcrg Faculty Advisor — E. M. Weinberger, M.D.
This year has seen a resurgence of athletic prowess on the part of our fraternity members. Our members have taken an active part in interfraternal and school basketball games this season.
On April 16, 1955, the graduate club of Phi Delta Epsilon sponsored a Senior Banquet in honor of those men graduating this year. This affair was replete with a splendid meal plus home-made entertainment, provided by the wives clubs of our fraternity.
It should be mentioned here thai Sigma chapter has been fortunate this year in obtaining as new members a vigorous group of Freshmen. These fellows have shown the tremendous drive that has made, and will make, Sigma chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity one of the outstanding fraternal organizations at Temple.
Gordon finds the spot.Front Row, Loft to Rght: M. Lipkowitz, B. Rice, D. Rovner, S. Frohwein, H. Gordon. Sock Row, Left to Right: A. Herring, J. Jaffee, C. I. Gordon, P. Solnick, J. Zatuchni, J. Newman, N. Hauler, R. Bernhort, A. Novak, P. Fink.
Front Row, Left to Right: N. landermon, A. Gordon, A. Kaplan, I. Bennett, F. Chavin. Back Row, Left to Right: P. Treitmon, M. Reidenberg, J. Herman, R. Kendall, J. Fleischer, P. Scigel, B. Kendall, H. Klevit.
President—Stan Wharton Vice-President—Jack Sylvester Secretary—Don Weaver Treasurer—Frank Herzel Councilor—Dr. John Franklin Huber
Founded on October 31, 1890, Phi Rho Sigma now has twenty-seven active chapters at approved medical schools in the United States and Canada, with a Central Office in Pittsburgh, Pa. The objectives of the Fraternity are to promote good fellowship among congenial men in medical schools and colleges, to encourage a high standard of professional work, and finally, to assist, by every honorable means, the advancement of its members.
Having received its charter in 1932, Alpha Lambda Chapter now centers its activities in a
spacious single home at 3232 North 16th Street. The present membership is comprised of 58 undergraduates, with numerous alumni on the faculty and hospital staffs. An active Wives' Club functions as an integral part of the group.
In addition to the regular monthly parlies the social program has been high-lighted in the past by Interfraternity initiation ceremonies and Tri-Chapter Dances, with the Phi Rho chapters of Jefferson Medical College and the University of Pennsylvania participating.
Sonto mokes the rounds.
But is it procticol . . .?"Standing (Left to Rigth) Rear: W. Polmer, D. Neish, J. Lehman, T. Shultz, C. Schofer, R. Crain. Middle: R. Oi, E. Fenner, W. McWhirter, W. Courtney, J. McLaughlin, J. Howkinson, R. Spanord, H. Cornell, F. Tilock. Sitting (Left to Right) Front: B. Moberg, C. Cinelli, M. Clark, S. Mackall, C. Look, B. Wright. Absent: A. Blossom, M. Brown, W. Foust, L. Felmly, G. Pentocost, 0. Thompson, J. Campbell, W. Hoch, R. Kemp, C. Mahon, J. Sylvester, F. Tiers, E, Tremblay, J. Urban, V. D'Andreo, T. Force, A Mortucci, M. Nido, J. O'Connor, G. Reiss, L. Wildrick, G. Young.
Stonding (Left to Right): L. Ritchie, L. Grove, J. Ljrant, C. Smart, C. Skinner, E. Tibbels, W. Walls, D. Wargo, C. Krueger. Sitting (Left to Right): J. Stoll, F. Herzel, D. Weover, S. Wharton, D. Mclndoe, R. Krissinger.
233Christian Medical Society
President—Alfred E. Policke Vice-President—Chester Mahon Secretary-Treasurer—Nelson Entwistle
"And He sent them to preach the Kingdom oi God, and to heal the sick"
The Christian Medical Society is an organization oi physicians, medical students, and others in the medical profession whose purpose is twofold. They are iirst, to present a positive witness of God our Father, Jesus Christ our Saviour, and the Holy Spirit to out associates in the profession, and secondly, to gain the mutual strength and encouragement to be attained in meeting together for prayer, Bible study, and fellowship.
The Society was founded in 1931 at Northwestern University, and there is an active membership of over fifteen hundred with chapters in fifty medical schools.
Members of the Temple Chapter of the Chris-
tian Medical Society gather weekly for Bibl study and discussion of topics pertinent to the Christian physician. Messages from medical missionaries, local clergymen, and Christian doctors lend valuable light to the way one effectively may put into practice the Christian principles of living. As a practical method of Christian witness, our group cooperates with other local C.M.S. chapters in sponsoring two medical clinics in rescue missions of Philadelphia. This work is carried on under the direction of the Philadelphia Physicians chapter of C.M.S. and is approved by the Philadelphia County Medical Society.
Highlights of the past year were a citywide weekend Bible conference at Camp Hilltop, a funny Halloween costume party, an informal fireside Christmas party, a citywide banquet, and a spring picnic.
Back Row, Loft to Right: M. Orfl, G. Janton, R. Pelhom, D. Fluharty, J. Nelion, L. Sell, P. Williomi, M. Brown, V. Ordiway, M. Jenien, I. Sell. Front Row, Left to Right: R. Armitrong, N. L. Enfwiitle. A. E. Policke, C. Mohon, W. R. Fault. Memben not in picture: B. Mimeck, B. Schweixcr, J. Hubbard, J. Fauit.
234Student American Medical Association
President — Russell A. Spanard Vice-President — Joseph C. Donnelly, Jr. Treasurer — Samuel B. McCarter Secretary — W. Jackson Helm Faculty Representatives:
Dr. Isadore W. Ginsberg Dr. H. Taylor Caswell
SAMA is a national organization of medical students with local chapters in 62 medical schools throughout the country. At a constitutional convention held on December 28 and 29, 1950 in Chicago, student representatives from forty-seven medical schools in the United States met for the expressed purpose of drafting a constitution for and the organizing of, a Student American Medical Association. On February 26, 1951 the Academic Society of Temple University School of Medicine ratified this constitution and by so doing became one of forty charter members of the organization.
Membership is limited to regularly enrolled students of medicine and interns. Practicing doctors of medicine and others may become honorary members. This year the local membership figure exceeded four hundred. Each member receives a monthly journal containing articles of scientific
and medical interest.
The objects of the association are to advance the profession of medicine, to contribute to the welfare and education of medical students, to familiarize its members with the purposes and ideals of organized medicine, and to prepare its members to meet the social, moral, and ethical obligations of the profession of medicine.
The main function of the local chapter has been the presentation of programs of a non-academic nature, material not discussed in the classroom but nevertheless of interest to the students. Subjects for such meetings have been internship programs, military medicine, and student-faculty discussions concerning various problems. Staff members as well as guest speakers have participated in these forums whenever possible. Motion picture programs have also been presented.
Seated, eft to right: Dr. Cowell, R. Spanard, Dr. Giniberg. Standing: S. McCarter, J. Donnelly, W. J. Helm
235THOMAS H. ALIEN Trcosurer, 1952-53 President, 1954-55
RICHARD G. FORSBERG Secretary, 1951-52
STRATTON W. HARRISON President, 1951-52
BENJAMIN KENDALL Presidont, 1953-54
LOIS PRICE PAULEY Secretary, 1952-53
JOAN G. HOSHAUER Secretary, 1953-54
HOMER M. KIMMICH Vice President, 1952-53
JAY M. RIDEN Vice President, 1953-54
CHARLOTTE R. JONES Secretary. 1954 55
RICHARD H. KRIEBEL Vice President, 1954-55
WILLIAM SCHAEFFER Treasurer, 1953-54, 1954-55
SAMUEL L. JONES JR. President, 1952-53
LARRY S. MC CLUNG Vice President, 1951-52
MARCUS D. STEPHANIDES Treasurer, 1951-52XIllSI-STYUdSOH TY1HOW3W NOIDNMYDedication
We, the class of 1955, take great pride in dedicating our yearbook to Miss Rita DeLuca, Night Supervisor.
An outstanding personality, she will long be remembered by each and every one of us for her sincere understanding and much appreciated supervision.
Our sense of responsibility grew with each term of night duty under her excellent guidance. In time of need she was at our side with her calm, reassuring attitude that commands respect and gains admiration from all.
We want to wish her the richness and happiness of life that she so fully deserves and would like to say a heartfelt "Thank you!" for all we have gained through knowing her.
To the Class of 1955:
You have successfully completed three years of arduous work, but 1 am sure, as you look back, you bid a nostalgic farewell to your student days with many pleasant memories.
Nursing is passing through a critical period and needs the constructive, active participation of every nurse. It is only through your efforts that these problems will be solved and goals achieved for nurses and nursing. In whatever capacity you serve, give your services gladly.
My association with you has been one of great pleasure. I found you to possess initiative, and a meticulous, industrious spirit of the highest order.
I sincerely wish you all the happiness, success and everything your heart could ask.
Rita G. DeLuca
Miss Guzara will always remain in our memories as a sincere and loyal friend esteemed for her kindness, untiring encouragement, and constant efforts in our behalf.
Her many contributions of time, energy and thought, as well as her understanding friendship, will always be deeply appreciated by each member of our class.
We have thoroughly enjoyed every moment of our close companionship with Miss Guzara. Many thanks to her for a job well done.
To the Class of 1955:
What does one say when parting with frionds? Were I a poet or a writer I could express myself more aptly, but being neither one of these I cannot hope to convey my heartfelt thoughts to you. I have enjoyed every minute of our associations together, for they have been both stimulating and educational. Were it not for the fact that you were graduating I would be sorry that our relationship was coming to a close. I am very proud of all of you and pray that life will be good to you and you to it.
Mildred L. GuzaraDirector of Nurses
As we look back lo our student days, we will remember with pride our director of nurses, Florence E. Brown. To her, many of us owe a great deal of thanks for being where we are today. In each and everyone of us, she has instilled a professional pride which we shall never lose. Never to be forgotten will be our numerous conferences with her, at the end of which we all knew and realized more about our profession than we had before.
She will be part of the memories of our training days a shining example of what nursing means to all of us; our leader; our counselor; our friend — Miss Brown.
To The Class of 1955:
Today you have achieved your goal with the privilege of forming goals for the future. Never has nursing presented its graduates with more opportunities,- each with its challenge. Accept these with courage and vision, so that the changes in nursing will be a contribution to society, a credit to you and your profession.
In all the changes you will observe and help to initiate, never forget that you, as a nurse, have the privilege and responsibility to keep faith with all those you care for and to maintain the highest level of professional ethics.
It is my sincere wish that you achieve your respective goals, and in so doing you gain happiness and contentment from work well done.
Florence E. Brown Director of Nurses
239Nursing School Office
Seated, left to right: S. Scott, F. Brown, I. Hampton. Standing: J. Miller, E. Lauterbach
Seated, left to right: B. Tumos, M. Konuch, J. Ditaler Standing: B. Hamara, R. Deluca
240Director of Education
It is said ihai firsl impressions are lasting ones, and our impression of Miss White is foremost among our earliest memories of training.
Each one of us soon realized the profound influence of Miss White, since she regards each of us as an individual personality as well as a potential nurse.
Under her excellent direction, we were introduced to our essential theory and basic skills during our preclinical period as well as each of our class blocs. Each one of us will always remember at least one of Miss White's timely stories.
Through untiring efforts and complete understanding of our problems, Miss White has helped enrich our training days immensely.
To the Class of 1955:
Happy is the nurse who, in devoting herself to continuous nursing service, does not neglect spiritual development. It makes me very happy to see you reaching your goal. It is time for each of you to assume the great responsibilities which await you and to carry on willingly and nobly the tasks which present themselves. There are many valuable opportunities around you, and it should be your desire and duty to seek them out and use them to the best advantage.
May you leave your school with the thought that we have done everything possible to fully prepare you for your future work. Take it up enthusiastically, never thinking of it as a burden, but as a privilege to share the responsibilities of a great profession.
My sincere congratulations to the class of 1955.
Rena L. WhiteNursing Education Office
Seated, left to right: Miss Miraldo, Miss Myers, Miss Nagle, Miss Moore, Mrs. Croll. Standing: Mrs. Geifer, Miss Manifold, Miss Ditoro, Miss Hart.
Head Nurses and Supervisors
First row, left to right: Miss Griffith, Miss Young, Mrs. Skully, Miss Patryk, Miss Guzara, Mrs. Dowdell, Miss Conti, Miss DiYorio. Second row: Miss Schildt, Miss Messina, Miss Mackey, Miss Wenk$r, Miss Rohrbough, Miss Moretta, Mn. Minder, Miss Myers, Miss Peterson, Miss Fade, Miss Rutecki, Mrs. Dietrick. Third row: Miss Shogi, Mr. Specht, Miss
MRS. LIVINGSTON JONES
We, the members of the Class of 1955, wish to express our sincere appreciation for the many outstanding deeds performed by our benefactress.
Her untiring efforts and support in all our needs and requests have given us a more enjoyable outlook on life. It is truly an honor to have someone show such a deep interest in our affairs and activities. To this is added her ability for gracious living which is transmitted to all who know you.
As we bid a nostalgic farewell to Temple, we hold in reverence many pleasant memories of Mrs. Livingston Jones» her warmth and understanding will always be remembered.
Left to right: Miss Catherine, Miss Rupp, Mrs. Brey, Mrs. Wingert, Mrs. Larson, Miss Warburton.TIOGA HOUSE
17th and Tioga Streets
1421 Allegheny Avenue
3413-3417 Carlisle StreetBarbara Turner
First row: L. Skelly, B. Keemer, A. Byrnes. Second row: R. Sirota, N. Loy, A. Sivak, M. Patrick, B. Kocher.
As we look back on ihe lhree years which we have spent at Temple University Hospital, there arises in our memories many happy and many sad and forlorn moments. Let us stop and reminisce.
Never shall we forget the day back in 1952 when we packed our belongings and left home to begin our career as nurses. As we sat in our rooms in the nurses home, our minds wandered from our books to our homes. Many a tear was shed until we learned that the place was not so bad. After all, maybe down deep we really did like it. Those of us who did stayed. As we approach graduation, we are proud of the class of 1955, for we hold the record of the highest percentage of beginning students completing training in the history of the hospital.
Months were spent in the classrooms where we learned about bones, muscles, origins, insertions, functions, etc., until we felt there just could not be any more to learn. My, how we moaned, especially as we sat in study hall in room 316 waiting to be excused.
Our morale was both boosted and then lowered as we made our first appearance on duty decked out in clean, white scrubdresses. Oh yes, we were the new aides, maids, or cleaning women . . . certainly not nurses. What a happy day when we finally got those pink uniforms.
Our first social affair was a Christmas party at Allegheny House. How could we ever forget the clever skits some of the girls did so realistically?
There were first days and more days until at last we felt we were a part of the big hospital family. The days seemed endless before we at last fell to be part of the big hospital family.
We were organized as a class during our junior period by the election of class officers. Then we chose Miss Guzara as class advisor, and we soon learned that this had been a wise choice. We started our activities in December of 1953 when we held a fruit cake sale. Our next social affair was a dance at Tioga House with Matt Pommer's orchestra in January of 1954. In honor of the graduating class of 1954, we held a dance in February at Melrose Country Club, an affair of which we were quite proud.
During the year we had a square dance which everyone enjoyed and several other dances in the spring and fall. We tried our hand at salesmanship by selling pens, stockings, albums, warmups, and mugs. Applying feminine ability, we opened a canteen for the sale of sandwiches and pizza pie. Miss Kopp and her able assistants filled the nurses home with the aroma of their hot pizza pies.
246As the year progressed, we realized that we must begin work on our yearbook and dinner dance. Barbie Turner and Kathy Wertz were elected co-editors of the yearbook, and Alice Sivak was in charge of the dinner dance. Those girls and their committees deserve much credit for the fine work done. Our yearbook will always be treasured as a memory of our training days and the dance as a great social success.
Not only were we busy with social activities, but our education continued at the same lime. We found that nursing had many specialties, and we were to try them all. The operating room with the quiet, serious atmosphere and underlying tension had its gay moments. Every one of us can recall an incident which was embarrassing at the lime but which now makes us laugh. Remember the time I contaminated Mrs. Schwartz three times before an operation, and she chased me down the hall?
Then there was the obstetric department. Our eyes were as big as saucers when we watched our first delivery. There were times when we had so many deliveries we hoped the elevator would break! Why does everyone deliver at the same time?
For six months we ventured from Temple. We spent half of this time at the Philadelphia State Hospital. There we made new friends with students from several other hospitals. The nurses' home was beautiful, the meals terrific, and the grounds were almost beyond description. We were the keepers of the keys what with chains about our waists on which dangled 18 keys and a whistle! Our stay proved a worthwhile and enjoyable experience but we were glad to return home.
We lost our hearts to the children at St. Christopher's Hospital. As we sat in class during the day looking forward to night duty, we all sang praises for Temple's bloc system of classes.
Time passed quickly. Our dinner dance at Drexel Brook Inn came and went, leaving only a sweet memory. The intermediate class honored us with the beautiful "Auf Wiedersehen” dance, and the Alumni also gave a dance in our honor. Work on the yearbook was completed and before you is the finished product.
Graduation at last! This was the climax of three years of hard work. As we pass from the ranks of student nurses, we lake with us that which we came to achieve. In our hearts there is sympathy we have seen people come and go, and we have shared with them the hardships which they suffer during their lifetime. We have gained a knowledge of not only the physical ailments but also of the behavior of human beings . . . We now make our choice for the future . . . but regardless of our choice, be it nursing, school, marriage, or whatever, we are better prepared to make decisions, assume responsibility, and help others face their problems. Joy comes in life to those who have helped to make others happy.
Genevieve JedrziewskiJOYCE S. BARNER
Route 1 Liverpool, Pennsylvania
Ever present kindliness . . . pink cheeks and fair skin . . . dependable . . . "Oh Julie!!" . .. excellent student . . . speedy?? . . . friendly . . . always looks for the brightest side of everything . . . lass of few words . . . homeward bound in February.
Christian Nurses Fellowship 2, 3 President 2
I solemnly —
ANITA L. BYRNES
606 Allen Lane Media, Pennsylvania
"Nila" . . . gay blue eyes . . . Irish beauty . . . musically inclined . . . "Chantilly" . . . always in love . . . "How do you spell-?" . . . passion for ice cream—Beethoven—and orchids . . . "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes" . . . one half . . . tango . . . Kessals benefactress . . . wardrobe supreme . . . endless fun . . . future prophesy . . . travel.
Glee Club 1 Honor Board 2, 3 Skull Staff
248JOAN L. COOPER
6064 Ogonlz Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Long distance telephone conversations . . . petileness . . . "cut my hair again" . . . most punctual . . . baseball fan . . . two lesson driver . . . Ocean City enthusiast . . . "wonder if I got a letter'" . . . slim waistline everyone envies . . . "leave me some" . . . children's ward and Harris are her calling.
— pledge myself —
425 W. Grace Street Old Forge, Pennsylvania
"Dee" . . . toothpaste smile . . . "Anything exciting happen?" . . . wide eyed . . . "Mademoiselle" styles . . . always eager to get started . . . "Sentimental Me" . . . lofty ideals . . . the other half . . . unaffected charm . . . peaches and cream complexion . . . passion for chocolate cake and parties . . . envious hair style . . . future undecided.
Student Council 2, 3 Glee Club 1GERALDINE C. LASZLO
1501 65th Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
"Gerri" . . . crazy for convertibles ... at ease everywhere . . . personality talker . . . bowls 'em over . . . ability to extract money from unwilling classmates . . . never say Gerri without adding Johnny... sparkling ring on the left hand ... a B.S. degree, private duty and marriage— future plans.
— before God —
JULIA C. RINALDI
505 W. Grace Street Old Forge, Pennsylvania
A letter a day . . . shining dark tresses . . . "I'm starved." . . . Julius LaRosa . . . competent . . . unusual comments at unusual times . . . sunny disposition . . . pleasant modulated voice ... a talented argyle knitter . . . future dreams include her man in khaki—and a T.V. set.
Student Council 2, 3 Secretary 2 Glee Club 1
250BARBARA J. TURNER
— and in
IRENE S. VANIK
201 Easf Front Street Bridgeport, Pennsylvania
Always prepared . . . meticulous . . . has a keen eye . . . expressive blue eyes . . . sparkling wit . . . quiet and reserved but enthusiastic spirit ... a novel a night is Irene's iavorile pastime . . . easy laugh . . . those vacations!! . . . future undecided.
444 Center Street Morgantown, West Virginia
"Barbie" . . . scholastic ability . . . the "gal” we could never do without . . . Southern drawl . . . fluffy blond feather cut . . . tall and slender . . . the chief . . . strong passion for fruit and "White Shoulders" ... a smile that charms all . . . talented miss . . . future aims toward a B.S. degree . . . prediction—success.
Skull Staff Co-Editor Farewell Dance Committee Glee Club 1
the presence —
251SONIA L. ASHBURN
3635 Marshall Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Photogenic . . . fluent conversationalist . . . sewing wizard . . . vivacious . . . likes to sing and talk . . . hair-cutting sprees . . . party personality . . . loves night duty?? . . . Philadelphia miss . . . friends are at a loss without her.
Farewell Dance Committee
— of this assembly —
1122 North 17th Street Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
A gifted conversationalist . . . always seen with Helen . . . our own cheerful and charming "whirlwind” . . . particular for her long tresses . . . ambition—a novel a night . . . California and classes are her calling.
252HELEN J. BENDIS
Excitable . . . tempting eyes . . . unusual accent . . . mischief in the smile . . . carefree . . . accounts of the men in her life seldom fail to interest us . . . humor . . . those telephone conversations . . . always helpful . . . future undecided.
— to pass —
KAY U. BOLIG
Susquehanna Heights Selingsgrove, Pennsylvania
Petite . . . future plans include Jim . . . all-about class spirit . . . fun ... an innocent victim of circumstance—and the circumstance is usually involved . . . contagious laughter . . . blonde bombshell . . . accident dispensary tales . . . favorite . . . endeared to the hearts of all.
NANCY L. BRANDT
Box 128 Middletown, Pennsylvania
Hershey bars . . . rhumba . . . versatility . . . wardrobe bureau ... a whiz on the basketball court . . . blue eyes . . . fond memories . . . wavy hair everyone envies . . . sincerity and charm hail her as a favorite companion . . . our Nancy with the laughing face.
— my life —
CECILIA E. BRESKY
436 South Tamoqua Street McAdoo, Pennsylvania
“Ceil'' . . . big greenish-blue eyes . . . spaghetti fanatic . . . catchy smile . . . member of the “roof" club .. . blushes . . . a friend to everyone . . . pet peeve— traffic signals . . . just loves 3B?? . . . long bus trips . . . plans to be a private duty nurse at her alma mater.
254RITA C. BREWERY
128 North Sheridan Street McAdoo, Pennsylvania
Carefree . . . hilarious imitations . . . T.V. nighter . . . member of "roof” club . . . her accent . . . saucy haircut . . . Perry Como fan club . . . winning smile . . . "Let's eat" . . . Helen's twin . . . ice cream . . . unusual bathing suits . . . expects to 'special' in Obstetrics.
— in purity —
JOAN M. BUJNO
"Joanie" ... a beautiful and never ending wardrobe . . . famous for her peek-a-boo bob . . . meticulous about her appearance ... a conscientious worker . . . her quietness covers a sparkling personality . . . will further her education as a graduate.
255FLORENCE M. BURSA
Route 2 Wapwallopen, Pennsylvania
“Flo'' . . . lilting laugh and smiling eyes . . . unique coiffure . . . conscientious worker . . . spend her time reading?? not really 1 . . . the party is never dull when Flo attends—speaking of parties, "What'll I wear?" . . . intends to continue her education for that coveted B.S.
Newman Club 2, 3 Skull Staff Basketball 2
— and to practice —
NYO. J. COBERLY
927 South Kerens Avenue Elkins, West Virginia
The smallest ... a friend to everyone . . . baby face . . . keeps us all happy . . . sweet and unsophisticated . . . dimples, blushes, and a ski-jump nose ... a story goes with her name . . . sun bathing on the roof ... a conscientious nurse.
HELEN A. DAVIS
Main Street Lightslreet, Pennsylvania
Ingenuity in designing her clothes . . . cleverness with the needle . . . sparkle in her eyes to match the one she wears . . . fragile air . . . constantly writing reminding notes to herself . . . future revolving around a R.N. and a Mrs. . . . happiness in both, Helen.
— my profession —
DOROTHY A. DEAL
324 Kerens Avenue Elkins, West Virginia
"Dottie'' . . . the drawl leads us to our Southern belle . . . always poised ... always attractively dressed . . . streak of gray . . . tall and slender . . . flashing eyes and black, black hair ... a ready smile . . . upon graduation "Dottie” will be the proud possessor of a B.S. . . . plans to return home.
MARY A. DOBRANSKI
235 Pine Sireet Naniicoke, Pennsylvania
Most likely lo be found curled up with a book . . . expressive eyes . . a sweet personality with sincere and unaffected manner ... to work in a doctor's office is her goal . . . true friendship reaches all who know her . . . we'll miss you, Mary.
— faithfully. —
MARGARET M. E. FLEMING
932 Queen Street Pottstown, Pennsylvania
"Peggy" . . . witty and vivacious . . . likes to read and click knitting needles . . . her spirit of mischief has more than once been her undoing . . . washes everything at once—"It saves time" . . . will spend future time in college.
Student Council 3 Newman Club 2, 3 Farewell Dance Committee
258CASHMERE R. FRANKOWIAK
408 South 4th Street Reading, Pennsylvania
Ever efficient and dependable describes our "Cassie" to a "T” . . . enviable curly hair frames a friendly smiling face . . . nimble with the knitting needles ... future plans might include college but they are sure to include many good friends.
— I will abstain —
BARBARA A. FULMER
5129 Akron Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
"Bunny"—the nickname suits a bounding personality of fun, frolic and friendliness . . . spare time is spent cultivating her talents . . . merry eyes disperse all gloom . . . future includes marriage . . . after graduation TUH will be more quiet but certainly more lonely.
259LILLIAN A. GIOVANINNI
93 Italy Street Mocanaqua, Pennsylvania
"Lily" ... a captivating smile . . . loves to crochet . . . her spaghetti and meat ball dinners are eagerly awaited by all . . . a collector of this and that . . . with a pleasant voice and a lilting laugh . . . will continue to grace the halls of TUH after graduation.
— from whatever —
CAROL V. GOHN
133 West Maple Street York, Pennsylvania
Quiet in word and manner ... a pair of winsome dimples . . . disturbed by few things . . . always willing . . . cheerful dry humor ... an expert when it comes to 'Medical' ... a future in nursing gives TUH as the setting.
Christian Nurses Fellowship 2, 3MARGARET L. GRISSINGER
Morehead Apartments Bedford, Pennsylvania
Emphatic . . . endearing . . . engaged . . . enjoys relaxing and reading . . never forget those letter writing sessions . . flawless complexion . . will be remem-
bered for her white blazer . . . party girl . . . future plans may include teaching . . . an unmistakable gleam on her finger makes marriage definite
— is deleterious —
BARBARA R. GUNTHUR
500 Mam Street Kanshaw, Pennsylvania
"Barb" . . . beautiful eyes with a smile to match . . . meticulous in appearance . . . can not say no when help is needed . . . diligent worker . . . favorite of many . . . future certain to include Al.
261JOAN G. HARL
422 Colberl Streel Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
Favorite pastime and future plans—you guessed it—Phil . . . tall and willowy . . . lovely wardrobe . . . terrific sense of humor . . . gay and carefree . . . the dancing feet . . . loves to talk about diamonds—she owns one ... a June wedding will do nicely.
Christian Nurses Fellowship
— and mischievous —
THELMA D. HERBSTER
20 Chestnut Street Lewistown, Pennsylvania
"Herby” . . . talent for being involved in accidents . . . Betty's buddy . . . fond of any sport . . . amateur knitter . . . full of vim, vigor and vitality . . . future undecided but destined toward happiness.
Basketball 1, 3
262ELIZABETH M. HOLLICK
507 Kantner Street Minersville, Pennsylvania
"Betty" . . . one of our numerous upstaters . . . endearing personality disclosed by expressive eyes and a wide smile . . . often seen with a book or some needlework . . . willing co-worker . . . evident in her future plans is a Mrs. degree.
— and will not take —
ELIZABETH J. HOLLYWOOD
407 East 20th Street Chester, Pennsylvania
"Betty" ... a tiny miss . . . pleasant and well liked by all . . . can be depended upon to liven any party . . . often found riding the PTC from here to Chester . . . has a certain tenderness for 2A . . . plans to do OR work in the future.
iDORIS J. HOPKINS
807 Mt. Herman Boulevard York, Pennsylvania
The blonde with the blush . . . perpetual motion . . . waiting for the mail . . . drives classmates to the poor house with "Who has her class dues?" . . . activities include knitting and letter writing . . . kitten on the keyboard . . . planning a painless future in anesthesia.
Christian Nurses Fellowship 2, 3 SNAP Representative
— or knowingly administer —
MARY J. HUBBARD
1338 East Luzerne Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
"Janie" . . . demure and well mannered . . . very fastidious about her appearance . . . Janie's future has been well planned —his name is Dave . . . doesn't say much —but when she speaks, it’s a gem . . . lovely lass to be sure.
264GENEVIEVE M. JEDRZIEWSKI
Osceola Mills Pennsylvania
"Jenny" . . . outshines in prominence . . . calm, capable and efficient . . . her unobtrusive leadership and dependability have made her our "pres" of three years . . . many phone calls . . . passion for night duty? . . . we shall always remember gracious friendliness and your gentle leadership, Jen . . . future—anesthesia.
Class President Newman Club
— any harmful drug. —
FLORENCE A. JONES
1550 Cleveland Avenue Wyomissing, Pennsylvania
"Flossie" . . . snappy dresser . . . dry humor—endless fun . . . those frequent trips home . . . keeps steady company . . . her smile will win anyone . . . always on the go . . . long blond locks . . . future includes classes at college and a B.S. degree.
HELEN JANE JONES
904 Marcella Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
"Janie" ... a Philadelphia lass . . . loves to count narcotics . . . inherited artistic qualities . . . radiant personality envied by all . . . unusually good taste in wearing apparel . . . the decisive object for her future seen adorning her left hand.
— I will do all —
BEVERLY J. KEEMER
200 South Kershaw Street York, Pennsylvania
"Bev” . . . pleasing personality . . . "With a Song in My Heart” ... an earnest student . . . another smile—another friend . . . ready with a helping hand ... always neat . . . looking forward to a future in the clinics of TUH . . success to you, Beverly.
266JEAN D. KMETZ
"Jean” . . . with the dancing feet . . . loves music with a Latin beat . . . "Anyone want to go shopping?” . . . Bermuda shorts and walking socks—her trademark . . . usually seen, but seldom without Jill . . . beautiful blond hair ... to work in the out patient department is her dream.
Ik v iL
— in my power —
BERNICE M. KOCHER
"Bernie” . . . one of our most earnest students . . . her genius at the piano and a mellow alto voice testify to her talent . . . eyes light up when her "little shaver" is mentioned . . . "Thou Swell, Thou Witty" ... a B.S. will be hers.
Skull Staff Class Vice President Farewell Dance Committee Christian Nurses Fellowship 2, 3 Secretary 2
267SYLVIA A. KOPP
32 Church Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania
Active in student government . . . "Sleep” her spare lime theme song . . . beautiful complexion . . . advice bureau . . . extensive reading . . . lights out—"after just one more small paragraph" . . . has an eye on Jackson Clinic for the future . . . always a kind word for everyone.
Christian Nurses Fellowship Glee Club
— to maintain —
RUTH A. KRIZENOSKAS
274 East Market Street Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
Sparkling and sincere . . . 2B's night nurse . . . dark rims and a sociable disposition introduce "Ruthie" . . . musical stage-shows are "tops" with our gal . . . enjoys dances but not those Wilkes-Barre buses . . . a future of nursing in California strikes a sunny future.
268MONICA J. LABONOSKI
118 Thomas Street Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
Diane's other half ... a reserved seat in front of the T.U. . . . enjoys after hours gab fetes . . . weakness for movies and food ... a soft lady-like voice ... a potential college girl on the offering . . . quiet and diminutive.
— and elevate —
DIANE B. LEARY
Lincoln Avenue and Garrett Road Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania
The people's choice . . . easy going . . . always ready to help the cause . . . "OH, girls!!'' . . . indispensable member of the basketball team . . . preference for OR . . . athletic ability . . . favorite and companion of numerous . . . future plans— completing her degree . . . three cheers for our madame president.
Basketball 1, 2, 3 Co-captain 3 Student Council Vice President 2 President 3 Honor Board 3
269BETSY J. LEWIS
Box 100 Cochranville, Pennsylvania
"Betsy” . . . prim . . . petite . . . personable . . . pert nose . . . never dateless . . . sports minded—partakes as well as watching . . . never rushes . . . pastime is reading and sheer relaxation . . . future plans may include college and private duty nursing.
— the standard —
MERCEDES V. LOHENIS
632 North Laurel Street Hazleton, Pennsylvania
"Mercy" . . . quiet and shy . . . the diminutive lass often produces words of wisdom which surprise us all . . . spare time spent eating or sleeping . . . smiles to all . . . plans to follow her training days with intensive study in college.
270NAOMI H. LOY
Route 2 Pine Grove, Pennsylvania
Lovable, laughable and loyal . . . with beautiful red locks . . . "Can I see your hands?” . . . contagious laughter ... an unmistakable Pennsylvania Dutch accent that all love to hear . . . active member of student council . . . our own revenue department . . . future will certainly be bright and promising.
Student Council 2, 3 Treasurer Skull Staff
— of my profession, —
EDNA M. LUBIS
114 Villanova Drive Trenton, New Jersey
Smile for everyone . . . her sparkling personality is hailed by all . . . sports enthusiast . . . whirls around the dance floor with the greatest of ease ... a rare one who knows the real purpose of books . . . will be seen in the OR or the DR after graduation.
271SHIRLEY A. LUCKENBAUGH
Roule 1 Thomasville, Pennsylvania
"Shirl" . . . quiet and sincere . . . reads endlessly . . . industrious and capable in her work . . . mischievous tricks ... always ready for a good joke . . . homeward bound after diploma day.
k. M -
and will hold in confidence —
FLORENCE T. MAZUKEWICZ
48 Darling Street Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
“Flo" . . . another "coal cracker" ... a jovial and precise worker . . . her sincere yet carefree manner radiates to all . . . ever ready to enjoy a "terrific" book or a good movie . . . plans for the future all revolve around work in obstetrics.
272ARLENE ALYS MERKL
608 Bergen Boulevard Ridgefield, New Jersey
"Jill . . . fond of Glenn Miller . . . has a terrific record collection . . . hails from the Jersey shores and is proud of it . . . good looks are an asset . . . "party, party" . . . friend of all . . . will strive for a B.S. after graduation.
— all personal matters —
NANCY L. MOLL
1722 South Albert Street Allentown, Pennsylvania
"Nan" . . . our "littlest angel” . . . and a blonde, too! . . . wears a big sparkler on her left hand . . . knits promised ar-gyles . . . wears out shoe leather looking for size three shoes . . . future revolves around Hillard . . . our pr.oof that big prizes come in small packages.
273ANN L. MOORE
126 Beech Creek Avenue Mill Hall, Pennsylvania
Friendliest of all is our Ann . . . "Did anyone get my mail?" ... a part and past president of the "roof club" . . . spends her time in the movies or with TV . . . the amusement committee . . . school nursing will be her next success.
— committed to my keeping —
MAUREEN F. MULLIGAN
432 West Academy Street Wilkes -Barre, Pennsylvania
"Mully" . . . Irish in all respects except temper . . . jovial personality . . . windblown bob . . . freckled and felicitous . . . smart dresser . . . suffered woman's number one hazard—voiceless for a week . . . future plans uncertain.
274SHIRLEY A. MURPHY
79 Miner Street Coaldale, Pennsylvania
Our red headed pride and joy . . . cuts a neat figure on a dance floor anyone would admire . . . always enjoys a good book . . . "Ring, telephone ring I" ... a future of industrial nursing is for "Murph."
all family affairs —
MARIE A. PATRICK
19 East 7th Street Ml. Carmel, Pennsylvania
The most lovable scatter-brain in the class of '55 . . . whirlwind of energy . . . unusual ideas . . . her "voice was ever soft, gentle, and low"—but oh my, her whisper . . . never refuses to go dancing . . . the eyes do the talking . . . future holds a B.S. degree.
Newman Club Skull Staff
275VERDINE J. PELESKY
217 Hill Street Jenners, Pennsylvania
"Dee" . . . wore a "J.R." original . . . unique boyish bob . . . things occasionally 'slip' her mind . . . winsome and willowy . . . barefoot belle of the ball . . . we are all wishing the best for our courageous classmate.
Glee Club 1
— coming to my knowledge —
CHARLOTTE I. POSLUSZNY
1546 St. Anns Street Scranton, Pennsylvania
"Puz" ... a good disposition is her rare gift . . . full of mischief . . . blond hair and blue blue eyes . . . ready friendly smile . . . makes life pleasant in many ways . . . "Wonder what's at Tioga?" . . . guards the fire alarm?? . . . the happy wanderer ... a B.S. is foreseen.
276SANDRA J. RADER
320 Coitell Street Easton, Pennsylvania
''Sandy” . . . fun loving but serious . . . determined and aggressive . . . likes to travel . . . tall and slim constituting a graceful appearance . . . hopes to work as a general duty nurse in obstetrics after student days . . . sure to be a good one.
— in the practice —
Our class's Leonardo da Vinci . . . give her a good book and she's off ... a debater at heart . . . the clearest blue eyes . . . likes to dance and appreciates good music . . . plans to continue with her education after her student days.
Church Road Toms River, New Jersey
"Be-Be" . . . wide grin . . . refreshing personality . . . loads of friends . . . favorite expression—“What?” . . . lilting laughter . . . should go far as one of Temple's graduates . . . our gadabout.
— of my calling. —
ARLENE F. REIDER
41 Arch Street Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania
Shining red hair . . . from E. town . . . serves spaghetti like a pro . . . master of the hockey stick ... a ready grin and helping hand for anyone . . . freckled cute nose ... a talented nurse . . . excells in athletics . . . future as yet is undecided.
278ELIZABETH C. ROBEL
1240 Spruce Street Shamokin, Pennsylvania
"Liz" . . . music in the air . . . “Get into the swing of things!" . . . laughing eyes . . . dancing feel—especially to the jitterbug strains . . . favorite pastime—sleep . . . television and potato chips . . . the trumpet calls . . . graduation will take Liz and her unusual accent home.
— With Loyalty —
C. DIANE SACONA
835 Tharp Street Shamokin, Pennsylvania
Little, lively and lovable . . . with the O'Hara waistline . . . musically inclined with a harmonious voice and rhythmic feet . . . wide, wide grin ... so sincere . . . indications are that hers will be a very succesful life.
Blackhorse Pike Blackwood, New Jersey
"Still water runs deep" . . . quiet and shy . . . has a winning way with everyone . . . knitting is a great talent—and oh! those argyles . . . enjoyed working in Jackson Clinic . . . future includes a "Mrs." . . . unusual enchanting accent is a mark of our model blonde.
— will I endeavor —
LAURA J. SASADEUSZ
3730 Watson Street Baden, Pennsylvania
"Lolly" is always ready for a jolly good time . . . very considerate toward everyone . . . likes roller skating and is an active number on wheels . . . congenial personality . . . plans to go home after graduation.
Class SecretaryJOAN L. SCHWINZER
40 Grant Street Mt. Holly, New Jersey
"Joanie” . . . whiz in sports . . . dashes about in a shining red convertible . . . happy go lucky . . . appreciates the fine arts . . . knits loud argyles . . . plans to enter college after her training days.
— to aid the physician —
WILMA J. SHANER
136 West Main Street Nanticoke, Pennsylvania
"Willie" . . . curly black hair . . . rare compound of duly—frolic—and fun . . . the jodhpur set . . . flashing dark eyes . . . active member of the "roof" club . . . Mother "G's" favorite . . . deep dimples . . . ambition includes a specially in obstetrics and Bermuda.
Basketball 3 Skull Staff
281ROBERTA R. SIROTA
795 East 52nd Street Brooklyn, New York
"Bobbie” . . . you can be sure she is from Brooklyn when you hear that twang . . . known for sleeping in class . . . loves dancing . . . member of the "Fontanel Five" . . . interested in the x-ray department.
— in his work, —
ALICE M. SIVAK
135 West Broad Street Hazleton, Pennsylvania
"Al" ... a whiz on the basketball court . . . a born leader . . . terrific "esprit de corps" . . . very good mixer and an asset to any group . . . anything Alice does is done well . . . oohll that crazy purple sweater! . . . college and a huge success compose her future.
Student Council 2, 3 Secretary 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3 Co-captain 3 Skull Staff Newman Club
282LARUE A. SHELLY
451 Monl Clair Avenue Bethlehem, Pennsylvania
"Lash" . . . queen of the fourth floor . . . devil in her eye . . . dreamy music . . . likes her men tall ... a real mermaid . . . expressive eyes . . . fun to be with . . . Pepsodent smile . . . those medical problems . . . night duty blues . . . future holds great promises—luck to you, Lash.
— and devote myself —
BARBARA E. SLIFER
721 Glenview Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
"Wee Willie Winkle" . . . apartment 5-2 . . . always full of fun . . . fancy for pickles and strawberries . . . never a dull moment at Barb's house . . . curly hair . . . familiar burst of laughter . . . tippy-toes . . . dependable . . . future plans— general duty at Temple.
283ELEANOR C. TRAYER
1022 Louisa Street Williamsport, Pennsylvania
Recent migrant from the windy north to the sunny south . . . partial to and has talent in summer sports . . . sprouts an undernourished pony tail . . . future plans are indefinite but success is inevitable.
— to the welfare —
JOAN M. VERCHICK
217 South Street Minersville, Pennsylvania
Blue-eyed miss from way up yonder . . . "Joanie” . . . just loves to polka . . . warden of apartment 308 . . . owns a large assortment of footgear . . . never seen ruffled ... a conscientious nurse . . . plans are not certain, but our Joan will be an asset in any decision.
284— of those
JO ANN P. WALLACE
695 North Courtland Street East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
"Jo” . . . fond of food and frolic . . . hopes to inherit a place to sleep and plenty of time to do so . . . vivacious . . . big gal ... a prize model of neatness and style . . . good nature ... a brown eyed blonde . . . never disturbed by the alarm clock . . . destination college.
HELEN M. WARD
102 Grand Parkway Lewistown, Pennsylvania
"Semper Fidelis" . . . complexion supreme . . . works best to the strains of popular music . . . adult pony tail . . . struggles diligently with the knitting needles . . . after "Pomp and Circumstance" comes a wedding march.
454 Market Street Beaver, Pennsylvania
"Kathy" ... a flashing smile . . . makes tiny girl but terrific personality . . . beneath the carefree laugh lies a genuine interest . . . will never have a. lack of friends ... a full bright future lies ahead.
Honor Board 2, 3 Skull Staff Co-editor
— to my care. —
712 Orange Street Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania
"Sandy” . . . fashionable wardrobe . . . a very neat appearance . . . personality plus . . . efficient worker on any department . . . literary talents . . . unusual sense of humor—that keeps us all laughing . . . congenial . . . quiet personality with charming graciousness . . . future still undecided.
VClass of 1956
E. Flem, G. Emery
E. Detwiler, P. Beck, M. Adams, V. Dankewich
D. Blesh, P. Buckta, S. Cover, J. C. Blistan
D. Barthold, J. Eckert. P. Schlegal, J. Harvey
L. Busier, D. Harvey, C. Henry, J. Halderman, J. BerstlerClass of 1956
J. Frantz, P. Fetterman, B. Evans, M. Flenner, M. Felton
A. Ferguson, M. Gandara, C. Getgen, G. Hoika, N. Hinkley
M. Greytok, M, Russell
J. Mollick, I. Packer, B. Owens, D. Potrako, A. Mitchell
R. McCurdy, C. Rack, M. I. Rhoads
C. Osmola, R. Olsheski, T. Macovitch, A. MarasaClass of 1956
J. Porter, L. Lishak, T. Mahetta
M. Machowiak, T. Richter, M. McGroarty, E. Reindl, J. Kargess
M. Macirynski, M. Kehr, J. Blistan
J. Wirebach, P. Seyer, L. Strelecky
B. Warren, E. Ripple, H. Schimpf, M. Runkle
S. Sechrist, A. Willis, M. Stutrmon, P. Young
C. Stashiak, V. Simpkins, H. Wollers, P. Slifer
I. Casho, R. Greenberg, P. Sottolano, E. Schaeffer
289Philadelphia State Hospital
Seated, loft to right: Miss Mitchell, Miss Edgar, Mrs. Richardson. Standing: Miss Sholly, Mr. Kochut.
A day few of us will ever forget was the one in which wo were handed a long chain with seventeen keys and a whistle and were told that we were going to be psychiatric nurses for three months. Most of the faces were marked with a trace of skepticism at our instructor's statement. The days that followed were filled with activity. How our feet and legs ached as we trudged from one end of the hospital grounds to the other, being careful to step only on the pavement, never on the grass. At the end of the day there was usually a case history or report to prepare for the morrow, not to mention the definitions and book report to write. Who will forget the wonderful weekends, the seven to three-thirty shift every day, the beautiful rooms and the too tempting food? Before we realized it, we were in a class meeting discussing when we wanted to have the farewell social event which is traditionally given for us by the faculty. Then came the final examinations and the last two weeks of duty filled with the realization that we had actually been psychiatric nurses for three months. Finally, the day dawned when we handed in our keys for the last time, our hearts much heavier than our keys had once been, because we had not only learned much but had really enjoyed our stay at Philadelphia Stale Hospital.
290291St. Christopher's Hospital
Misi Machowiak, Misj Fenger, Miss Desimone
A genuine love of children is needed above all lo be a pediatric nurse. We were told this at our first orientation class, and we all found we possessed this our first day on the floors, when the little patients stole our hearts.
The new situation proved to be quite fascinating because of its unique miniature status. Even the IV bottles were scaled to size. However, the oxygen tanks were just as big and seemed even bigger when we were transporting them down the endless corridors.
Many fond memories are attributed lo "Chris'”—the welcoming white pillars of the front door, the daily two hours of class, closed safety pins, the quiet atmosphere of the nurses' home and, of course, the fabulous food. The importance of paper dolls soon became apparent along with the proper gavage technique. And then there was "tender loving care”! If the patients did not receive their share, it was not because it was not included in the curriculum. We ate, slept and worked with "TLC" as our theme song.
The teaching so closely knit with the clinical experience opened a new door in the vast knowledge of nursing education. It is with deep appreciation that we remember the helping hand of the entire hospital staff which worked so diligently to make our short stay there both profitable and enjoyable.
J. Luckenbaugh, D. Leary, A. Byrnes, K. Wertz President — Diane Leary
Less than three years have passed since the first Honor Board was established to act as the judiciary division of our student government. With a chief function of interpreting and enforcing the regulations of Student Council and codes of nursing, it has become an essential part of our daily activities. Problems are evaluated in an unbiased manner by the members of the board and any necessary corrective measures are then resolved. The success of the group has been dependent upon the desire of all the members of the student body to participate in an honor system.
First row: T. Herbster, N. Hinkley, D. Leary, A. Sivak. Second row: M. Fleming, G. Jedrziewski, M. Grissinger, F. Jones, P. Fetterman, D. Potrako.
President—Diane Leary Vice President—Janet Eckert Secretary—Alice Sivak Treasurer—Naomi Loy
Every month, a notice is found on the bulletin board announcing the date and time of the Student Council meeting for the month and inviting the members of the student body to attend.
The Student Council is the oldest organization of our school and one of which every Temple University Hospital student nurse can be most proud. Its functions are to improve the professional, scholastic, and social standing of our students, to keep the entire student body in contact with the activities of nurses from other states and districts, and to promote better relationships between the personnel of our own school.
Through its activities, the first Honor Board was established, annual Community Chest campaigns are held, Christmas parties are given in the nurses' homes, and a tea is presented for newly capped students and their parents. These are only a few of the many accomplishments of our governing body as it functions in close relationship with the members of our faculty to make our days in nurses training more interesting and memorable.
First row: D. Potrako, A. Sivak, M. Macirynski, D. Leary, T. Herbster, Second row: A. Mitchell, L. Trayer, N. Fink, G. Swab, J. Wiswesser, R. Withrow, D. Cressman. Third row: C. LaCanna, A. Spofford, D. Kiel, D. Taylor, K. Budroe, V. Dewar.
Highlighting the year or sports conscious nurses is the time when Temple University Hospital is represented in the Student Nurses Basketball League of Philadelphia. Although the championship for the 1954-55 year was claimed by Lankenau, our team experienced a fairly successful season by finishing in third place with a record of three losses and four wins. To further test their skill, the girls engaged the graduate nurses, internes, and resident doctors in games which will be long remembered by all. Scheduled games for the season were:
November 15—Lankenau Hospital November 29—Cooper Hospital December 13—Philadelphia General Hospital January 10—St. Agnes Hospital
January 24—Hahnemann Hospital February 21—Episcopal Hospital February 18—Frankford HospitalGlee Club
First row: G. Flamma, P. Kovatch, M. Grady, S. Bradford, S. Bierly, E. lightowler, J. Ruda, D. Naijar, J. Bowers, E. Douthit, M. Pappas, M. Rhoades, J. Myers. Second row: D. Stees, C. Skwirut, B. Ripple, D. Knittle. E. Parker, M. Mackowiak, M. Kmetz, H. Dittbrenner, J. Forker,
R. Shear, S. Kleger, M. McKinley, S. Stevenson, M. Apker, M. Gandara, R. Moore, J. C. Blistan, T. Richter, D. Blesh. Third row: J. Mollick, F. Adams, M. Lockard, B. Warren, D. Olver, N. Sfeindl,
S. Fisk, F. Freech, L. Resperski, C. Harl, B. Irwin, N. Hinkley, M. Flenner, J. E. Blistan.
President—Joan Berstlor Vice President—Doris Knittle Librarian—Marion Machowiak Secretary Treasurer—Norine Hinkley Accompanist—Norine Hinkley
For all those dedicated to the fine arts and for those who just like music, the Glee Club of this year has provided pleasant activity. With an unusually large membership of sixty-seven students and eight graduate nurses, activity of the vocal cords seemed to predominate over the unusual high demand for physical excercise.
Our director, Miss Ruth Moore, and our advisors, Miss Lois Manifold and Miss Janet Myers, have added their experience and talent to successfully direct our performances on several occasions. This year, in addition to the usual entire group productions, various small groups and soloists were featured. The Christmas Concert, an annual presentation, was enjoyed by an exceptionally large audience. Participation in "Talent Time at Temple" and the capping exercises completed a full year of activity.
297Christian Nurses Fellowship
First row: Miss J. Jackson, M. Flenner, E. Ripple, J. C. Blistan, Reverend H. Anderson. Second row: B. Kocher, S. Bierly, H. Ward, J. E. Blistan, K. Koch, K. Wertz, D. Najjar. Third row: S. Stevenson, M. Apker, J. Bamer, B. Keemer, M. Gandara, M. Rhoades.
President—Betty Ann Ripple Vice President—Roberta McCurdy Secretary—Jeon Blistan Treasurer—Marjorie Flenner
Day by day, more and more nurses who have felt unable to cope with the spiritual aspects of the nursing profession are finding personal stability and helpful solutions through the Nurses Christian Fellowship.
The background of the Fellowship at Temple University Hospital is a moving story of how a group of twelve student nurses met with Reverend Herbert Anderson one Friday evening in October, 1953, to organize a religious organization. Meetings are held each Friday evening from 8 to 9 P.M. in the lower chapel of the Calvary Covenant Church at Carlisle and Ontario Streets.
The purpose of Nurses Christian Fellowship is to aid student and graduate nurses in their spiritual life through association and study by:
1. encouraging personal and group Bible study and prayer;
2. helping nurses face their problems with a conscious Christian attitude;
3. presenting world-wide missionary needs and opportunities of service as Christian nurses.
Firjt row: M. Dobranski, G. Jedrziewjki, F. Bursa, M. Flemming, A. Sivak. Second row; P Kovatch, J. Wiswesser, B. Gunther, C. Frankowiak, L. Trayer, M. Patrick, M. Grady, H. Jones
On© of the youngest organizations of nurses in Temple University Hospital is the Newman Club. Our chapter was formed less than two years ago by a group of Catholic girls who felt there was a need for such an association in their school.
Monthly meetings, which are open to both graduate and student nurses, consist of discussions led by Reverend Father Martin of Saint Stephens Parish. The topics for discussion are chosen not only to help the nurse in her personal life, but also to aid her in her professional duties.
Occasionally different members of the group attend meetings held by other branches of the Newman Club in order to bring new ideas to our organization, and thus to keep our meetings interesting.
The most important activities of the year consisted of a Christmas party at which time members and their friends donated canned foods which were distributed to those in need. In May, after our annual Communion Breakfast, the entire group attended mass and received communion together.
Guest Speaker Dr. Fredrick Murtaugh
DECEMBER 4th, 1954 DREXELBROOK INN
Toastmistress Miss Genevieve Jedrziewski
300301Class of 1957
Firc» row: D. Stccs, B. Demchak. L. Howell, L. Leon. E. Hildreth. E. lightowler, E. Douthit, B. Helsel, L. DeMao. Second row: M. Scheuren, M. Grady, P. Kovatch, M. Kmetz, J. Wiswcsser, G. Swab, R. Withrow, P. Tyndall, P. Jones. C. Barg. Third row: A. Prieto, R. Birosh, S. Bradford, A. Folden, M. JormoliA, G. Flamma, E. Parker, S. Stevenson, J. Bromm, E. Augustine, F. Freech, 0. Oliver, M. Lockord, D. Kiel. Fourth row: M. Pappas, M. Apker, N. Finck, A. Nederoski, V. Dewar, B. Wood, W. Molicki, M. Boyzo, L. Resperski, J. Lorenzo, N. Steindl, S. Fisk, F. Adams, A. Spofford.
302Class of 1957
First row: G. Hess, J. Yancosek, J. Ruda, R. Libretto, D. Cressman, C. Bama, R. Reeves, D. Najjar, C. Skwiruf. Second row: M. Rhoades, J. Fogel, J. Schwenk, B. Pack, E. Squier, J. Young, P. Terkoski, M. Rosenwasser, R. Krause. Third row: S. Miller, L. Koch, J. Forker, B. Pilarek, J. Recklitis, V. Segal, K. Koch, H. Morawski, J. Bowers, J. Siren, S. Bierly, H. Dittbrenner. Fourth row: R. Shear, S. Kleger, C. Harl, B. Irwin, M. Turick, D. Taylor, K. Budroe, K. Leatherman, M. McKinley, A. Betterton, D. Oerther.
TECHNOLOGISTSSHRINER'S HOSPITALOur Dedication to
Marjorie Irwin Robbins, Assistant Director of the School of Medical Technology, is made with great pride by the Senior Class for all the hard work she did to make us the 1955 graduating Technologists.
A graduate of Birmingham Southern College, Alabama, Mrs. Robbins served as a technician in the Waves from 1942 to 1946, during which time she began to specialize in Hematology. After serving as chief laboratory technician at the University of Alabama Medical School, Mrs. Robbins came to Temple as Directress of Student Technologists in 1951. Since that lime she has worked tirelessly to make Temple School of Medical Technology the excellent school that it now is.
For her friendliness, patience, understanding, and interest in our work, we wish to take this opportunity to express our sincere thanks and appreciation, and to pay tribute to Marjorie Robbins for all she has done for us.
305Now that we are the graduating Seniors, we can look back with pride upon the day we first entered college as prospective Medical Technologists.
The two years before we would enter the hospital seemed far away, but the time passed quickly and before we knew it the Summer of 1953 and Temple Medical School was upon us—our training had begun. Everything seemed new and different, but gradually, one by one, we became a part of the fascinating medical world.
Because of the patient help and understanding of our instructors, we now feel that we are capable of going out into the world and making a place for ourselves in our chosen profession.
As we leave Temple and make room for future Technologists, we want to extend our thanks and appreciation for all the knowledge and guidance so freely given us by this School of Medical Technology.
306ADRIENNE JILL BRENNER
103 Rosemar Street Philadelphia, Pa.
Temple University Theta Sigma Upsilon Class President 1954-55
BARBARA LOUISE FESTOFF
25 South Virginia Avenue Atlantic City, N. J.
Temple University Theta Sigma Upsilon
5003 N. Camac Street Philadelphia, Pa.
307PATRICIA ANN GAGE
GWYNNE GERARDINE KELLEY
2045 Bleigh Avenue Philadelphia, Pa.
Temple University Alpha Sigma Tau
17 Locust Street Toms River, N. J.
Temple University Theta Sigma Upsilon Class Vice-President 1954-55
FERNANDA EUGINA MINO
104-31 38th Avenue Corona 68, Long Island New York
Temple University Theta Sigma Upsilon
308INEZ CORDELIA NICELY
1101 Atlanlic Avenue Monaca, Pa.
Temple University Thela Sigma Upsilon Class Secretary 1954-55
LORETTA ELEANOR PRUSS
RD 1 Box 82 Lake Ariel, Pa.
Keystone College Sigma Mu Alpha
CAROL ANNE PINN
602 Madison Avenue Plainfield, N. J.
Temple University Phi Delta Tau
309MARY LOU RUPPEY
ELIZABETH ANN SCHOENLY
1634 Turner Slreei Allentown, Pa.
Temple University Theta Sigma Upsilon Class Treasurer 1954-55
5034 Erringer Place Philadelphia, Pa.
Temple University Delta Sigma Epsilon
1738 Dyer Street Philadelphia, Pa.
310VERA GRAUDO UPENICKS
4515 N. 13th Street Philadelphia, Pa.
7 Law Street Liberty, New York
Temple University Phi Sigma Sigma
DR. ERNEST E. AEGERTER, Director
MRS. MARJORIE ROBBINS, Assistant Director
311Candid Camera — Seniors and Staff
I. Nicely, F. Mino, S. Drucker BACTERIOLOGY
M. Simmons, M. Rippey HEMATOLOGY
Mrs. E. Lynch SEROLOGY
Miss M. Louth CHEMISTRY
B. Festoff, C. Pinn BLOOD BANK
S. Wirth, J. Bastidas CHEMISTRY
312G. Janson, P. Gage CHEMISTRY
L. Pruss, D. Loeb, J. Brenner HISTOLOGY
T. Hammerton, B. Schoenly BACTERIOLOGY
J. Rybak, V. Upenicks SEROLOGY
E. Sullivan, S. Tinson G. Kelley
313Informal Snaps—Juniors and Instructors
E. Berger, L. Joneruck, H. Hadd, B. Shuster ENDOCRINOLOGY
S. Weintraub, H. Borow, P. Fuss, M. Sullivan BLOOD BANK
N. Signore, D. Thomas CHEMISTRY
D. Given, I. Tinari PARASITOLOGY
M. Martino, H. Torop BACTERIOLOGY
S. Filip, I. Czuma, R. Orsini, N. Budzicki HISTOLOGY
E. Rosinan, P. Shutock, R. Weber, S. Weinberger HEMATOLOGY
314S. Tarzion, J. Berg ANATOMY
Y. Mafoushik, M. Green BACTERIOLOGY
A. Goodman MYCOLOGY
Shakespeare, J. Boughton CHEMISTRY
J. Baker SEROLOGY
Miss Lisi, D. Guthrie, L. Mielcarek ELECTROCARDIOGRAM
A. Kline, C. Kick, E. Showaiter HEMATOLOGY
Index to Advertisers
Adams Laboratory ..................... 330
Allentown Hospital Association ........ 321
Aristocrat Ice Cream ................... 326
Atlas Wholesale Grocery ............... 331
Barnum Lodge ........................... 321
Battersby Funeral Director.............. 333
Bell and Beltz Laboratory .............. 337
Benjamin Franklin Hotel ................ 330
Berry Bros. Buick....................... 340
J. Bishop Co. 322
Blatt Real Estate ...................... 319
Bon Ton Hosiery ........................ 323
Cafeteria, Medical School.............. 320
Claus Brothers Florist ................ 339
College Inn .......................... 323
R. Cornell, Inc. 324
Culberston Caulking Co.................. 331
Davis Geek, Inc. ... ................ 331
Dickman Laboratory ..................... 339
Electro Construction Co. 326
Fisher's Restaurant .................... 327
Friends ............ 319, 324, 325, 331, 335
George's Restaurant .................... 331
Gross Dairy ............................ 321
F. Grundy Iron Works 324
J. Hagan Inc. 336
Hamot Hospital ........................ 334
Hancock Funeral Director .............. 325
R. Hawthorne Inc........................ 336
Hospital Clothing Company .............. 325
Hot Spot Pizzeria ...................... 331
Huffman-Wolfe Co....... 334
Keesal's Pharmacy ...................... 338
Lamb Bros. Stationers .............. .. 337
Langner Laboratories ................... 343
Layman's Camera Shop ................... 321
Limeburner Opticians ................... 325
Marble Face Blocks Inc.................. 341
Mary and Pat Launderelle ............... 333
McKinley Memorial Hospital ............. 321
J. McShain Builder 337
Medical Alumni Association .. 329
Memorial Hosp. of DuPage County ........ 322
Merin Studios .......................... 322
J. H. Myers Jewelry Co................. 341
Modern Metal Crafts..................... 339
Murphy Office Supplies ................. 333
Nurses Alumni Assoc.................... 344
P. F. Murphy Co. ....................... 326
J. J. Nesbitt, Inc...................... 343
Northern Westchester Hospital .......... 336
Olenick's Prime Meats .................. 319
Ortho Pharmaceuticals .................. 319
Pansy Shop 334
Park Lane Uniforms ..................... 319
Parker's Grille 320
Pat's Steak House ...................... 334
Philadelphia Dairy .................... 330
Philadelphia Surgical Instrument Co.... 323
Physician's Supply Co................... 341
Pierre Uniforms 341
M. Presser Groceries .............. ... 343
Quincy City Hospital 320
Republic Fireproofing Co. Inc.......... 333
Rubino Beer Distributor ...... ........ 321
Samson Laboratories ..................— 321
Schwarzman's .......................... 331
Selmi Motors 341
Sharp Dohme Laboratories ....... .... 326
Sheldon's Signs ....................... 331
Smith, Kline, and French Laboratories .... 328
Starr Jewelry Company.................. 339
Temple Barber Shop .................... 323
Temple Cleaners .............. 343
Temple Coffee Shop .................... 335
Temple University ..................... 332
Tex's Radio and Television Company .... 335
Tioga Hardware Company ................ 339
Trinity Evangelical Reformed Church ... 339
Troilo Toy Stores ...................... 325
Uptown Camera and Sport Shop 333
Vestal Inc.............................. 330
Vrooman Grocers 326
Washington Hospital ................... 319
Waxler's Pharmacy ..................... 344
Westmor Bar ........... 320
White Metal Corp. ........... 344
Williams Williams Prod. Inc...... 339
Wyeth Pharmaceuticals ................. 342
316Ernest E. Aegerter, M.D.
Robert J. Alesbury, M.D.
J. Marsh Alesbury, M.D.
Maurice Alexander, M.D.
Dr. Theodore G. Anderson Dr. Mrs. James B. Arey Harry E. Bacon, M.D.
Howard N. Baier, M.D.
Henry Baird, III, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Benjamin R. Baker Howard W. Baker, M.D.
John B. Bartram, M.D.
O. Eugone Baum, M.D.
Eugene W. Beauchamp, Jr., M.D. C. T. Beecham, M.D.
Carmen T. Bello, M.D.
Donald Berkowitz, M.D.
Gustavus C. Bird, Jr., M.D.
John V. Blady, M.D.
George L. Blumstein, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Harold Bolig
J. Richard R. Bobb, M.D.
Joseph H. Boutwell, Jr., M.D.
Philip S. Bralow, M.D.
Morris W. Brody, M.D.
G. Raymond Brown, Jr., M.D. Richard H. Brown
Mr. Mrs. Richard H. Brown Robert M. Bucher, M.D.
Kathryn Buckner, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Walter J. Bujno Heath D. Bumgordner, M.D.
W. Emory Burnett, M.D.
Mr. Juan E. Capella Elsie R. Carrington, M.D.
Wm. Beverley Carter, M.D. '16 Paul R. Casey, M.D.
H. Taylor Caswell, M.D.
W. Edward Chamberlain, M.D. Walter F. Char, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Sidney Chavin Elbert L. Close, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Coberly Robert V. Cohen, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. John S. Cole, Sr.
Mrs. J. W. Coles, Sr.
K. B. Conger, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Samuel L. Cresson Donenico Cucinotta, M.D.
Michael J. Daly, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Myron C. Davis Mr. Mrs. Thomas C. Deal
Charles Q. Deluca, M.D.
Frank S. Deming, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Angelo DiGeorge John H. Doane, Jr., M.D.
Thomas M. Duronf, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Wm. Eberhardt Samuel W. Eisenberg, M.D.
Dr. Sidney Ellis John P. Emich, M.D.
0. Spurgeon English, M.D. Matthew S. Ersner, M.D.
Morris S. Ettenger, M.D.
Stuart M. Finch, M.D.
Albert J. Finestone, M.D.
H. Keith Fischer, M.D.
Mr. A Mrs. William C. Ford Isador Forman, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Francis K. Franckowiak Mr. Mrs. Louis Frankl Herbert Freed, M.D.
Reuben Friedman, M.D.
Dr. E. D. Friday, D.P.S.
Walter D. Fuller Edwin S. Gault, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Cyrus S. Gentry G. P. Giambalvo, M.D.
Glen G. Gibson, M.D.
Sherman F. Gilpin, Jr., M.D.
1. W. Ginsburg, M.D.
Robert P. Glover, M.D.
Norman S. Goldstein, M.D.
Samuel L. Greenfield, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Frank G. Gregory Esther M. Greisheimer, M.D. Charles Q. Griffith, M.D.
Margaret F. Grissinger Elmer R. Gross, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Elmer L. Grover Robert H. Hamilton, M.D.
Edward H. Hanhausen, Jr., M.D. Edword A. Hanna, M.D.
A. Victor Hanson, Jr., M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Anthony G. Hardy Dr. Mrs. J. D. Hartman T. T. Hayashi, M.D.
M. J. Herbert, M.D.
Mrs. George P. Heffernan George C. Henny, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Thomas H. Hindle, III Lewis Karl Hoberman, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Melvin Koke Mr. Mrs. Virgil Holsinger Ellis B. Horwitz, M.D.
John Franklin Huber, M.D.
Robert D. Hurl
Harold L. Hyman, M.D.
G. Morton lllman, M.D.
Salvatore Ingaglio Chevalier L. Jackson, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. R. L. Jewett Mr. Mrs. Robert L. Johnson Mr. Mrs. Bernard Johnston Karl C. Jonas, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Arthur L. Jones
Mrs. Livingston Jones
Mr. Mrs. Samuel Jones
Mrs. Ralph B. Jordan
Mr. Mrs. John Kaczmarczyk
Alfred L. Kalodner, M.D.
Ray Katzen, M.D. '34 Mr. Mrs. Ernest Keemer Mr. Mrs. Lewis Kendall Norman Kendall, M.D.
Richard A. Kern, M.D.
F. Scott Kimmich
Dr. Mrs. John M. Kimmich
Dr. Morton Klein
Morris Kleinbart, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. F. T. Kocher John A. Kolmer, M.D.
John H. Kolmer, M.D.
Simon A. Komarov, M.D.
Charles H. Kravitz, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Howard L. Kriebel Mr. Mrs. George Krizenaskas Leroy W. Krumperman, M.D. John W. Lachman, M.D.
Morris L. Landerman John Lansbury, M.D.
O. P. Large, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Gerardo Latoni Edwin W. Lauterbach, M.D. Norman Learner, M.D.
Walter Levinsky, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Evan Lewis Hesser C. C. Lindig, M.D.
Edword I. Lipsius, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Herbert Lockhart, Sr. Mr. Mrs. George Lohenis Stanley H. Lorber, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. John M. Lowder Mr. Mrs. William Loy
Elsa R. Lynch
Ralph P. Manuel
George E. Mark, Jr., M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Lloyd C. McAlpine Edward S. McCabe, M.D. Stewart McCracken, M.D. Lowrain E. McCrea, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. John B. McDade A. McElfresh, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Leonardo Mendez Sherman C. Meschter, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. C. Kenneth Miller John R. Minehart, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Jeffery P. Moore John R. Moore, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Maurice Morris Frederick Murtagh, Jr., M.D. David Myers, M.D.
Waldo E. Nelson, M.D.
Meyer L. Niedelman, M.D. Charles M. Norris, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Warren P. Norton Dr. Mrs. E. A. Ohler Theodore C. Orlick, M.D.
P J Beverages William N. Parkinson, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Augustin R. Peale Mrs. G. J. Pentecost William H. Perloff, M.D.
George P. Pilling, IV, M.D. Valentine F. Payfko, M.D. James P. Quindlen, M.D.
Burcen Rachlis, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. John J. Rader Dr. Mrs. Fred Reardon The Reiders
Raymond B. Reinhart, Jr., M.D. Chester Reynolds, M.D.
John M. Rhodes, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Jay M. Riden Robert Robbins, M.D.
William S. Robbins, M.D.
Ruth Roberts Dr. Howard W. Robinson Mr. Mrs. Samuel C. Roe Fred B. Rogers, M.D.
Bernard J. Ronis, M.D.
D. J. Rosoto, M.D.
George P. Rosemond, M.D. John B. Roxby, Jr., M.D.
Ralph Rubino, Ph.G., P.T.
Dr. Richard E. Ruet George W. Russell, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Maurice Saltzman Walter J. Sasadeusz Family Mr. Mrs. Wm. E. Schaeffer William A. Schnader Henry C. Schneider, M.D.
Dr. Julius Schultz Mrs. Mary Schwinger Michael Scott, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. John Sell, Sr.
Harry Shay, M.D.
Seymour M. Shore, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. Charles R. Shuman
Mrs. Ruth M. Skinner
Dr. Mrs. Stanley J. Skromak
Junius H. Smart
Mr. Mrs. Chas. D. Smith
Earle H. Spaulding, Ph.D.
Mrs. Richard Spohn Herbert M. Stauffer, M.D. Howard H. Steel, M.D.
William A. Steel, M.D.
Eleanor A. Steele, M.D.
William A. Steiger, M.D.
Stella and Joe
Mrs. Dimond Stephanides
Helen F. Stochen, M.D.
David C. H. Sun, M.D.
M. O. Sundelius
Mrs. Alice W. Swedenborg
Dr. Mrs. I. S. Tossman
Theta Sigma Upsilon
Mr. Mrs. P. J. Tomlin, Jr.
Mr. Mrs. Frank L. Trapp Howard D. Trimpi, M.D.
Donald N. Tschan, M.D.
Louis Tuff, M.D.
R. Robert Tyson, M.D.
Max M. Ufberg, D.D.S.
Phyllis Vestyk Stoughton R. Vogel, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. George H. Wann Halsey F. Warner, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. John M. Wargo Jcmes G. Watson, M.D.
Edward Weiss, M.D.
Dr. Mrs. C. Robert E. Wells Dr. Mrs. Emanuel M. Weinberger Mr. Mrs. Howard A. Wertz J. Robert Willson, M.D.
Mr. Mrs. Arthur H. Wilson John R. Wise, M.D.
Lewis R. Wolf, M.D.
Bernard C. Wolfe Carroll S. Wright, M.D.
Rev. Doctor Mrs. Hugh E. Yost Barton R. Young, M.D.
Chris. J. C. Zarafonetis, M.D.
Jerry Zoslow, M.D.
Jacob Zatuchni, M.D.
318Medical Outpatient 2
MAX BLATT, Realtor
3519-21 N. BROAD STREET Phone BA 3-9482
THE WASHINGTON HOSPITAL
APPROVED ROTATING INTERNSHIPS
Bed Complement 254, Including 48 Bassinets
Addition of 109 New Beds under Construction
For the Year 1953-54 8,388 Admissions 79,358 Patient Days
EXCELLENT TRAINING PROGRAM
Not Limited to Ward Patients Well Organized Staff $250.00 per Month Plus Full Maintenance
Address Inquiries to THE SUPERINTENDENT
UNIFORMS WITH THAT •’MADE-TO-MEASURE-FIT"
PARK LANE COMPANY
— ON THE CAMPUS —
3549 N. BROAD STREET PHILADELPHIA 40. PA. With Pride We Serve Doctors. Nurses. Technicians of Today—and Tomorrow!
OLENICK'S PRIME MEATS
3531 GERMANTOWN AVENUE Philadelphia. Pa.
OBSTETRICAL - GYNECOLOGICAL PHARMACEUTICALS and BlOLOGICALS FOR THE MEDICAL PROFESSION
Ortho Pharmaceutical Corporation
RARITAN, NEW JERSEY
COMPLIMENTS - of •
Nation Federation for Clinical Research
319ALWAYS GOOD FOOD
- at -
3248 N. BROAD STREET
Strat prays for Dave
QUINCY CITY HOSPITAL
QUINCY 69. MASSACHUSETTS
Bed Capacity 251 Beds and 47 Bassinets Approvod School of Nursing Associated with the Hospital STIPEND: Intern SI37.50 per month Asst. Residents $162.50 per month Residents $187.50 per month Maintenance Included Efficiency Apartments Available for Married Interns Address Inquiries: DIRECTOR
COMPLIMENTS - of -
3301-03 N. FIFTEENTH STREET
REMEMBER THE GOOD TIMES YOU HAD IN . . .
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL of MEDICINE
CHAS. GROSS DAIRY
2123 W. WESTMORELAND STREET Philadelphia 40. Pa.
SERVING QUALITY MILK PRODUCTS FOR OVER 50 YEARS
R U B I N O
BEER . ALE - PORTER
Wholesale and Retail Distributor
3401 N. SIXTEENTH STREET ROBERT S. HART Philadelphia 40. Pa.
TOURISTS WELCOME . . .
Best Wishes from . . .
THE SAMSON LABORATORIES
1619 SPUCE STREET Philadelphia 3. Pa.
3550 N. BROAD STREET Philadelphia 40. Pa.
ONE YEAR APPROVED ROTATING INTERNSHIPS AVAILABLE
For Details Write
CHAIRMAN of INTERN COMMITTEE
MAIL SERVICE EVERYWHERE
LAYMAN'S CAMERA SHOP
CATERS TO THE AMATEUR
8ring your photographic problems to Al or Joe
3220 GERMANTOWN AVENUE
WILLIAM McKINLEY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL
TRENTON. NEW JERSEY
COMPLIMENTS • of -
ALLENTOWN HOSPITAL ASSN.
Another cose of Runian Spring Summer Encephalitis
321Experience Has No Substitute
25 years of yearbook "KNOWHOW" is yours when you sign with
MERIN STUDIOS OF PHOTOGRAPHY
OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1955 SKULL
All Portraits Appearing in this Publication have been placed on File in our Studio and can be duplicated at any time.
WRITE or PHONE US FOR INFORMATION
1010 CHESTNUT STREET Philadelphia 7, Penna.
Memorial Hospital of DuPage County
Eight Rotating -Internships Available.
Approval by the Joint Commission of Accreditation on Hospitals which includes the A.M.A. Council for Medical Education.
LOCATION: 17 miles west of Chicago's Loop, in a pleasant suburban residential area.
BEDS: 185 exclusive of bassinets with a 100-bed addition in the near future.
TOTAL ADMISSIONS LAST YEAR: 9.520.
TOTAL NEWBORNS LAST YEAR: 2.338.
Over 500 cases seen in Emergency Room monthly.
120 doctors on the staff.
Two full time roentgenologists and a full time pathologist.
A stipend of $300.00 and complete maintenance. (The high stipend is given because of the increased number of married interns who are dependent on their earnings to support a family.)
For additional material concerning the hospital or for a personal interview, write:
INTERN COMMITTEE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL
Blue Labol Hypodermic Needlos Regular and Malleable Spinal Noodles Special Needles for Blood end Plasma Equipmont Blue Lobe) Syringes
Sempra Syringes with Interchangoablo Plungors and Barrels Clinical Tbermometors
J. BISHOP CO. PLATINUM WORKS
MEDICAL PRODUCTS DIVISION
Service to Science and Industry for over a Century
Howie's Plaitcrers Union
322Socio-Economic Study— Their Mothers never loved them
COMPLIMENTS . of -
TEMPLE BARBER SHOP
3338 N. BROAD STREET Philadelphia, Pa.
3538 GERMANTOWN AVENUE
“BECAUSE YOU LOVE NICE THINGS"
Phono RA 51915
FRANK L. LAGAN GEO. H. McCONNELL
Philadelphia Surgical Instrument Company
Hospital and Physicians SUPPLIES and EQUIPMENT
Distributors for Hamilton Treatment Room Furniture Birtcher Physiotherapy Equipment Beck-Lee Electrocardiograph I lie Subaqua Therapy Equipment
Enterprise 6018 Turner 0601
142 S. EASTON ROAD Glenside, Pa.
WALT welcomes you to the . . .
— TASTY BREAKFAST
— OUR CHEF’S DELICIOUS "NOON SPECIAL"
— FULL COURSE EVENING MEALS
— A "COKE" or A BITE BETWEEN CLASSES
Corner BROAD and ONTARIO STREETS
Phone SA 2-9979
CONTRACTOR FOR STEEL CONSTRUCTION
P. O. Box 571
Office and Yard
WOODBURY, N. J.
1540 OLD BROADWAY
Phone WOodbury 2-0490
South Westville, N. J.
COMPLIMENTS - of -
COMPLIMENTS - of -
Frederick Grundy Iron Works, Inc.
2016 N. LIPPINCOTT STREET Philadelphia 32, Pa.
The chief expounds
324Out for coffee
1107 WALNUT STREET Philadelphia, Penna.
BAIdwin 9-01 14—9-6961
TROILO TOY STORES
EVERYTHING in TOYS From DOLLS to TRAINS
2634 GERMANTOWN AVENUE Philadelphia 33, Pa.
J. E. LIMEBURNER CO.
1923 CHESTNUT STREET
OPHTHALMOLOGICAL INSTRUMENTS CONTACT LENSES - PLASTIC EYES
Phil Williams, Ken Cook, Ed Bates
COMPLIMENTS - of -
Phone DA 4-5613 Practical Embelmer
RAY V. HANCOCK, Undertaker
1824 CAYUGA STREET Near Germantown Avenue Philadelphia. Pa.
GEORGE B. VROOMAN, Inc.
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS QUALITY CANNED FOODS
PHILADELPHIA 47. PA.
ELECTRO Construction Company
"For the Conservation of Life":
4621 LANCASTER AVENUE Philadelphia 31, Pa.
Serving the Medical and Allied Professions for Over 100 Years
PETER F. MURPHY CO.
3439 N. HUTCHINSON STREET Philadelphia, Pa.
£ SHARP CDOHME
Division of Merck Co., Inc.
Library OverseersRemember . . .
3545 N. Broad St.( vncjtatulattend)
|E ARE indeed happy and proud uhat you are about to become fellow alumni. The opportunity to serve your Medical School and University is afforded through membership in your Alumni Association.
A life membership is now available in the Medical Alumni Association on the payment of ten dollars.
We cordially invite you to join.
THE (TIEDICHL HLUmOl ASSOCIATE OF TE1T1PLE UNIVERSITY
PHILA. DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.. INC.
To serve you impeccably for BANQUET. DANCES. CONVENTIONS. LUNCHEONS and MEETINGS
Honoring A Great Name in Philadelphia
J. BRUCE ROGERS, Manager
CHESTNUT STREET at NINTH
THE ADAMS LABORATORY
MEDICAL TOWER BUILDING 225 S. 17th STREET
PhilAdelphiA 3. Pa.
Antiseptic Liquid Soap
WM. L. SCHNEIDER Philadelphia Mgr.
Medical Outpatient No. 1
The absolute lowdown
TRY THE . . .
HOT SPOT PIZZERIA
3516 NORTH SEVENTEENTH STREET
Tomato Pies (Pizza) - Steaks Real Italian Spaghetti
_______________Phone SA 2-9868
BAIdwin 9-2212 Gus Alex, Prop.
OPEN 24 HOURS STEAKS and CHOPS
3707 NORTH BROAD STREET Philadelphia 40. Pa.
See the inclusion bodies?
FLOOR - WALL COVERINGS LINENS
3900-02-04 NORTH 5th STREET Established 1912
CURTAINS VENETIAN BLINDS
Shop: BA 6-2450 CH 7-1516
8319 FORREST AVENUE
CULBERTSON CAULKING COMPANY
ATLAS WHOLESALE GROCERY CO.
KOI NORTH FRONT STREET REgent 9-3772 Philadelphia 23. Penna,
Wo carry a compieto lino of Grocorics. Glassware. China and Silverware. Janitor Supplies and Paper Goods for Fraternities.
DAVIS GECK, INC.
WILLIAM J. COLLINS. Representative
Reasonable Ratos on All Type Medical Signs
But she's only 15!immeasura
332Dollar a year men
"Nearest the Hospital"
UPTOWN CAMERA AND SPORT SHOP
Photographic and Athletic Supplies
3617 GERMANTOWN AVENUE One-half B:oc below Broad and Er-e Open Evenings RA 5-6803
MARY and PAT'S LAUNDERELLE
Cleaners and Dryers— ■} Hour Laundry Shirts and Coats. 24-48 Hours
1421 Westmore and Street RA 5-8558
WILLIAM H. BATTERSBY
BROAD STREET above WESTMORELAND
Phones SAgamore 2-2667. -2668
Typewriters - Adders - Office Supplies
MARGARET M. MURPHY
4936 N. CAMAC STREET Philadelphia 41, Pa.
REPUBLIC FIREPROOFING CO.
Incorporated SLAGBLOK FLOOR CONSTRUCTION
31 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK
I just got Vladivostock
333"His maxiHory linuiei appear to be filled with green cheese'
THE PANSY SHOP
GREETING CARDS end GIFTS OF DISTINCTION
3627 NORTH BROAD STREET SA 2-3537 Philadelphia 40. Pa.
PAT'S STEAK HOUSE
STEAKS and HOAGIES
3303 OLD YORK ROAD. PHILA.
Heating - Ventilating - Air Conditioning Plumbing - Industrial Piping - Boiler Plants
Huffman-Wolfe Co. of Philadelphia
4660 NORTH EIGHTEENTH STREET PHILADELPHIA 40. PA.
Columbus. Ohio Dayton. Ohio Atlanta, Georgia
Telephone DAvenport 4-7200
A Fully Approved 440 Bed General Hospital
Harriot Hospital offers ten Rotating Internships—Fully Approved Residencies in Internal Medicine, Orthopedics; Surgery and Pathology.
A new wing adding sixty-eight bed units, a completely modern operating pavilion (including seven operating rooms and a recovery room), also four delivery rooms was opened in September, 1954. Hamot Hospital is one of the truly modern hospitals with a staff of outstanding physicians.
Hamot invites your attention for postgraduate training—an effective training program is offered.
Application Blanks and Full Information will be furnished by:
JOHN M. WILLIS. M.D.
334Hondo McLaughlin and laughin' boys
TEMPLE COFFEE SHOP
3434 NORTH BROAD STREET STOP IN BETWEEN CLASSES
Para mutual window oftor the big race
SA 2-2118 BA 3-5324
TEX'S RADIO TELEVISION CO.
We Service All Makes of Radios and Televisions
3515 NORTH 17th STREET Philadelphia 40, Pa.
ROBERT HAWTHORNE, INC.
CONTRACTORS Your Dirt It Our Money
2900 E. ORTHODOX STREET Philadelphia 37, Ponna.
Greenwich Village of North Philo.
JOHN HAGEN CO. INC.
COMLY STREET WEST of OXFORD AVENUE Philadelphia 24. Penna.
Her misery was running water.
NORTHERN WESTCHESTER HOSPITAL
THE HOSPITAL AND STAFF
This 169 bed general hospital, approved for 4 one-year rotating internships, is located in the northern part of Westchester County, about forty miles from the center of NEW YORK CITY, adjacent to good rail and highway transportation.
Ours is a community hospital serving a radius of twenty-five miles, and accepting all types of patients from the community with the exception of psychiatric coses.
Many of our specialty board members also have teaching appointments in New York City and are in close contact with the new advances in Medicine.
The internships themselves rotate through four services: internal medicine, including cardiology and neurology; general surgery, including orthopedics; gynecology, obstetrics, urology and X-Ray; pediatrics, nose and throat, laboratory with the emphasis placed on the study of gross pathology as seen in autopsies, operating room specimens and all histopathology done by the laboratory. There is no ambulance riding but an active accident service is offered.
We have a full time pathologist and a full time radiologist who are extremely active in the affairs of the hospital. Both of them have the time and interest in the hospital to conduct an efficient program for interns.
The requirement for application is graduation from an approved medical school. The stipend is $100 per month with complete maintenance furnished. We furnish a room in the Hospital, meals, uniforms and laundry. Maintenance for a spouse is furnished in some cases, and job opportunities for wives are common. The area is at present well staffed with qualified doctors.
About a thousand of our 5000 annual patients are ward cases of whom 200 are complete service patients. For this reason we integrate our internship program very closely with the care of private patients, ond the interns ore allowed and expected to have free access to private patients. Excopt for the obstetrical service, there will be little clinic work.
336young in the saddle
JOHN McSHAIN, Inc.
SEVENTEENTH and SPRING GARDEN STREETS Philadelphia
••BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '55"
BELL and BELTZ
LABORATORY SERVICE FOR PHYSICIANS
Laboratories: 3432 NORTH BROAO STREET RA 5-4S84
"Who wonts to exomine the urine?"KEESAL'S PHARMACY
Registered Pharmacists Always in Attendance
Student Supplies (Everything the student needs)
A Full Lin© of Fountain Pens
When You Equip Your Office, Let Us Supply Your Desk Set
We Repair Fountain Pens
Checks Cashed for Students
3436 NORTH BROAD STREET Next to the Medical School Phone RA 5-9955 Phildelphia, Pa.
338WILLIAMS WILLIAMS Products Corp.
326 EAST FORTY-FOURTH STREET New York 17, New York
Compliments of . . .
TRINITY EVANGELICAL and REFORMED CHURCH
Evereedy Batteries - Revere Ware Roy-o-Voc Batteries - Robeson Cutlery
Tioga Hardware and Mill Supply Co.
3422 GERMANTOWN AVENUE 3419 NO. THIRTEENTH STREET RA 5-2920 FREE DELIVERY
THE DICKMAN LABORATORIES
ALBERT DICKMAN, Ph.D.
1415 WEST ERIE AVENUE Philadelphia 40. Pa.
SA 2-8835 JOHN J. KRASTELL
STARR JEWELRY COMPANY
DIAMONDS - WATCHES • SILVERWARE
3639 GERMANTOWN AVE. PHILADELPHIA. PA. The only Jewelry Store in Tioga with a Jeweler, Watchmaker, and Engraver on Premises.
GERMANTOWN AVENUE TIOGA STREET
Mombor of tho Florist Telegraph Delivery Service
SA 2-5526 Est. 1888
A short story on Miami night life.
MODERN METAL CRAFTS COMPANY
N.E. Corner YORK AMERICAN STS. Philadelphia 33, Pa.
THOMAS C. PORRECA
"Now on page 317" — question wos about pg. 131.
'Afor a better buy better buy from
Designers and Manufacturers of AMERICA'S FINEST HOSPITAL CLOTHING for INTERNS RESIDENTS
See LEONARD KAHN for Personal Service
1115 WALNUT STREET Philadelphia 7, Pa.
He' looking, but it's already told
SELMI MOTORS INC.
OLDSMOBILE SALES 4 SERVICE
3318-32 N. BROAD STREET BA 3-4600 Philadelphia. Pa.
Compliment of . . .
MARBLE FACE BLOCKS, INC.
J. H. MYERS and CO.
DIAMONDS • WATCHES - JEWELRY CERTIFIED WATCH REPAIRING
3627 NORTH BROAD STREET—In the Arcade SA 2-1552 Philadelphia 40. Penna.
PHYSICIAN'S SUPPLY COMPANY
OF PHILADELPHIA "Everything for the Medical Student and Physician"
1513 SPRUCE STREET PE 5-3980
two real dollies
341Penicillin with a Surety Factor
B«nzofh«ne Penicillin G Dibenzylcthylcncdiamine Dipenicillin G
Bicillin gives the physician all the advantages of penicillin plus the factor of surety . . .
surety of unusual prolongation of adequate blood levels with injectable forms; surety of resistance to gastric degradation with oral forms; and most important, surety of absorption, with all forms, which assures consistently good clinical results in illnesses caused by penicillin-sensitive organisms.
NEW: BICILLIN Drops. 150,000 units per cc. with calibrated dropper to deliver 100,000 units, bottles of 10 cc.
Oral Suspension BICILLIN. 300,000 units per 5 cc. and 150,000 units per 5 cc., bottles of 2 fl. oz.
Tablets BICILLIN, 200,000 units, vials of 36; 100.000 units, bottles of 100.
Injection BICILLIN. Long-Acting. 2,400,000 units per 4 cc., single-dose disposable syringe; 1,200,000 units per 2 cc., single-dose disposable syringe; 600,000 units per 1 cc. Tubex", sterile-needle units, pkgs. of 1 and 10; 300,000 units per cc., 10 cc. multiple-dose vials.
Injection BICILLIN All-Purpose. 600,000 units Bicillin, 300,000 units each procaine and potassium penicillin G, in vials as a dry powder, to be reconstituted.
Injection BICILLIN C-R 800 and 300. 600- 300,000 units Bicillin, 300,000 units procaine penicillin G, in 1 cc. Tubex sterile-needle unit; pkgs. of 1 and 10. 300 -150,000 units Bicillin and 150,000 units procaine penicillin G per cc., 10 cc. multiple-dose vials.
Injection BICILLIMYCIN All-Purpose. 600,000 units Bicillin; 300,000 units each of procaine and potassium penicillin G; 250 mg. streptomycin base as sulfate; 250 mg. dihydrostreptomycin base as sulfate in single-dose vials, as a dry powder, to be reconstituted.
BICILLIN SULFAS. Oral Suspension, bottles of 3 fl. oz. Tablets, bottles of 36. Each 5 cc. suspension and each tablet contains 150,000 units Bicillin and 0.5 Gm. triple sulfonamides.
• 1401 WALNUT STREET • PHILADELPHIA 2, PA.
342They call h!m Big-Hearted Stoolie
2754 GERMANTOWN AVE.
Phone: 8A 9-2208 Free Delivery
TAILORING. CLEANING. DYEING
REPAIRING—RELINING—ALTERATIONS 1425 WEST TIOGA STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA.
J. CECIL RHODES, B.S., M.S.
Presents the combined facilities of
The Langner Laboratory
130 S. 18th STREET PHILA. 3, PA.
MEDICAL ARTS LABORATORY
HILLSIDE AVE. JOHNSON ST. JENKINTOWN, PA. and its
3502 COTTMAN AVE.
PHILA. 24. PA.
HEATING, VENTILATING AND AIR CONDITIONING EQUIPMENT
JOHN J. NESBITT, INC.
State Road and Rhawn Street Holmesburg, Philadelphia 36, Pa.
343WHITE METAL CORPORATION
1733 NORTH FRONT STREET PHILADELPHIA 22, PA. GArfield 6-3348
Serving the Building Trades of Philadelphia and vicinity with ornamental stainless steel, aluminum, and bronze specialty items.
Compliments of . . .
THE PRESCRIPTION STORE
TIOGA and SEVENTEENTH STREETS Phon®. RA. 5-7144 Philadelphia. Pa.
NURSES' ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION OF
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL
THE COMET PRESS. INC NEW YORK 14”
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