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

 - Class of 1963

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 402 of the 1963 volume:

THE NEW FRONTIER OF MEDICINE was chosen as our theme because of the many important changes which are occurring in every aspect of medicine. Tremendous opportunities in the field of medical research have been opened by application of new technological advances. The team approach is rapidly becoming an effective way to attack medical problems. Medical education has two goals ... to heal the sick and to promote science. During the OLD FRONTIER of medicine, men grossly described certain phenomena and were not able to get a basis for much actual treatment. Today, at the doorstep of the NEW FRONTIER, medicine has greatly reduced the death rate and has indeed changed the world. Medical progress in the past four years has taken great strides, but in the future may be looked upon much as we look at the progress of medicine in the Middle Ages. It is with this in mind that the Class of 1963 selected the theme: THE NEW FRONTIER OF MEDICINE TEPHEN H. LIPSIUS Editor-in-Chief ANIEL J. COLOMBI Copy EditorTemple University Medical Center Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Idtwcw. ■ 0L of ttmt «.». 9 6 3Contents . . . Introduction: Dedication 4 New Frontiers 8 Administration 17 Seniors 24 Faculty 166 Underclasses 206 Organizations and Activities 222 Medical Technologists 244 Nurses 270 Patrons and Advertising 366 3DEDICA TION OF 1963 SKULL TO By establishing its new medical research building this year, Temple University Medical Center has taken a giant stride towards promoting the new frontier of medicine. The Class of 1963 is pleased to dedicate its yearbook to a man who has helped Temple reach great heights in the past and who shall be an integral part of its new frontier. Thus we salute Dr. Robert H. Hamilton ... a great medical educator. When a student has successfully completed the course in Biochemistry at Temple Medical School, he can safely say he has mastered many of the basic concepts. That this is so is due to a great extent to Dr. Hamilton, who established the standards of accomplishment which we students must attain. To surmount the multiple difficulties, innate in supervising the instruction of a basic medical science demands a teacher of great merit, a man of sincere interest in the student, a man of extensive professional qualification. Such a man is Dr. Hamilton. He is a medical educator who believes that not only must academic learning provide factual information and stimulate one to probe and reason, but it must also create a genuine desire in the student to seek further knowledge. Robert Houston Hamilton was born in Corsicana, Texas on September 12, 1906. His father, a former professor of Humanities at Baylor University and later president of Howard Payne College, was then a Judge in the Texas judiciary. His mother, a teacher by profession, personally undertook her son’s schooling until he entered high school. At the age of sixteen he entered the University of Texas. In his early years, his chief interest lay in mathematics. During high school he became a part-time tutor of this subject, and then majored in mathematics at college. While in college, he began to focus his energies on chemistry. The year 1926 brought his Bachelor’s degree, and the following year a Master’s degree in organic chemistry. In 1927, he left Texas for the University of Minnesota where he became an instructor in biochemistry. He spent seven productive years there, teaching and studying. He attained a Doctorate in biochemistry in 1933. A steadily growing interest in medicine finally culminated in Hamilton’s receiving an M.D. degree two years later. 4ROBERT H. HAMILTON Ph.D., M.D. Throughout this time academic pursuits were not his sole interest. While in college, he met a charming University of Texas co-ed. Miss Angie Stiles. A few years later, during his stay at Minnesota. l)r. Hamilton re-met this young lady, now I)r. Stiles, a resident in Obstetrics-Gynecology. They were married in 1933. The following year was one of travel for the Hamiltons. He was awarded a National Research Council Fellowship for study in Europe. The Doctors Hamilton spent a very enjoyable year working and visiting many of the lesscr-seen parts of England. Holland, and Switzerland. After a short tenure teaching physiology at Minnesota, on his return from Europe. Dr. Hamilton was invited by Temple University to accept an assistant professorship in the Department of Biochemistry and to become the director of the hospital chemistry laboratory. January. 1936, marked the beginning of an association which has now spanned almost three decades, a period rewarding for both Dr. Hamilton and the medical center. Eight years after his arrival at Temple, in 1944, he was appointed Head of the Department of Biochemistry. During the early years of World War II, feeling that his medical services might be required. Dr. Hamilton filled a void in his extensive professional career — that of internship. He completed this requirement at Temple University Hospital over the course of two years, while still executing his teaching duties. 5Dr. Hamilton’s wife, Dr. Angie Hamilton, a woman of professional achievement in her own right, was an Associate in Physiology at Temple for some years after private practice. She later left Temple to assume a research position in the Harrison Department of Surgical Research of the University of Pennsylvania. Today, retired from medicine, she is an accomplished sculptress and painter. Dr. Robert Hamilton is a man whose time and talents are occupied by many things. He has long been active in professional societies, having held the chairmanships of the Physiological Society of Philadelphia and the Biochemist’s Club of Philadelphia. His duties at the medical center are concerned not only with teaching and research, but also extend into administration. He is a member of the Admissions Committee, Graduate Study Committee, Fels Foundation Management Committee, and is one of the faculty representatives on the University Trustees’ Medical School and Hospital Committee. He is also a Counselor to the Temple Chapter of the Society of the Sigma Xi. The Hamiltons take an active role in church activities, Dr. Hamilton having served as a deacon of the Second Baptist Church in Germantown. An admitted do-it-yourself proponent, he has constructed a Hi-Fi recording set, and possesses a fine set nf nower tools to handle all the caroentrv 6in his home. In addition to these pursuits, he somehow still finds the time and energy to return to Texas every summer, where he helps supervise the family farm on the Gulf Coast. Dr. Hamilton is particularly interested in the development of clinical applications of analytical methods. He has authored many papers dealing with this topic, mainly pertaining to quantitative analyses in biological materials. Having performed so productively in the past, Dr. Hamilton now looks towards the future with anticipation. The advent of our Research Building has signaled expansion of the biochemistry department both in staff and in research programs. All projects of a biochemical nature undertaken at Temple University, at both postgraduate and undergraduate levels, will be centrally coordinated from the departmental office. New areas of investigation will be explored in both the basic and clinical sciences. Much is being done in cooperation with the Departments of Surgery. Obstetrics and Gynecology, Dermatology, and Cardiology. It is with a great deal of pleasure that we, the Class of 1963, dedicate our SKULL to you, Dr. Robert H. Hamilton, in recognition of the services you have rendered to Temple University, to its students, and to medicine. 7vVV' to , v s v y v»'v ’ t. 1 ' v. vt VV yV vV y ' h n!} S w NsW's H Vv V. V C V' ‘‘‘ fi i k A 4 4 X VSiWs S ■ sV V ls s SV K V s V WK ssX'$t ■ Edward R. Annis President of the American Medical AssociationHow to Best Finance Hospital John F. Kennedy President of the United States Care f°r Our Senior Citizens? President Kennedy has given his permission for the editors talk given from Madison Square Garden on May 20, 196' ° the Skull to excerpt 4 What is the issue which divides and arouses so rmic-h 5 , ... . , , . , "■ay be typical, a family which may be found in any paS of Utc Unhed S.a.m “ A man owns his house. He has twenty-five hundred or rhr-. . . . . And then his wife gets sick . . . not jus, for a week but for a " ‘V ? five hundred dollar - that , gone. Next he mortgages his hoX ThJhr children who themselves are heavily burdened. Then their savings begin to go 8 saying tten°JdW„ f,= “ d°? ' ' “d h' ” - • » Now what do we say? We say that during his working years he will contribute to social security, as he has in the case of his retirement, twelve or thirteen dollars a year. When he becomes ill, or she becomes ,11 over a long penod of time, he first pays ninety dollars, so that people will not abuse it. But then lets say he has a bill of fifteen hundred dollars. This bill does not solve everything but lets say its fifteen hundred dollars, of which a thousand dollars are hospital bills. This bill will pay that thousand dollars in hospital bills. And then 1 believe that he, and the effort that he makes and his family, can meet his other responsibilities. (Now various alternative plans.) — In the first place, there isn't one person here who is not indebted to the doctors of America. Children arc not bom on an eight-hour day. All of us have been the beneficiaries of their help. This not a campaign against doctors, because doctors have joined with us. This is a campaign to help people meet their responsibilities. — We do not cover doctors' bills here. We do not affect the freedom of choice. You can go to any doctor you want. The doctor and you work out your arrangements with him. — And then I read that this bill will sap the individual self-relaiance of Americans. I can’t imagine anything worse, or anything better, to sap self-reliance, than to be sick, alone, broke — or to have saved for a lifetime and put it out in a week, a month, two months. — This argument that the government should stay out, that it saps our pioneer stock, I used to hear that argument when we were talking about raising the minimum wage to a dollar and a quarter. — Nobody in this hall is asking for it for nothing. They are willing to contribute during their working years. That is the important principle which has been lost sight of. — What we arc concerned about is not the person who has not got a cent but those who saved and worked and then get hit. — In closing, let me say that on this issue and many others we depend upon your help. This is the only way we can secure action to keep this country moving ahead, to have places to educate our children, to have decent housing, to do something about the millions of young children who leave our schools before they graduate. ___ We ask you, the citizens of this country, the responsible and thoughtful doctors, the hospital administrators, all those who face this challenge of educating our children, finding work for our older people, finding security for those who have retired, all who are committed to this effort of moving this country forward: Come give us your neip. 9New Frontiers . . . Aerospace Medicine Men have reached space and medicine must necessarily broaden its endeavors to preserve them in their new and unfamiliar environment. The development of Aerospace Medicine and its increasing complexity can be followed by the projects of past and present. In the World War I era, there were basic studies on human tolerance to lowered oxygen tension, psychologic testing, work on goggles, vision in aging pilots, cockpit lighting and color blindness. In the World War II period, studies were undertaken on color perception, night vision, effects of noise and gunfire on hearing, effects of carbon monoxide in cockpits and decompression sickness. At the present time, research goes on concerning water problems in space flight, planetary environments, weightlessness, algal systems to supply man’s respiratory requirements in space, effects of cosmic radiation, irradiation and bacterial invasion, vectorcardiography, adrenal function and stress, and HYPOXIC HYPOXIA DEMONSTRATION A total of 5 low pressure chambers located at the School of Aerospace Medicine. Brooks AFB, Texas, are used for the purpose of training students such as flight surgeons, flight nurses, physiological training officers and technicians. These chambers will simulate barometric pressure changes at altitudes from sea level up to approximately 200,000 feet. In this picture, the inside observer watches the subject’s performance ability prior to removal of his oxygen mask. Subsequent to the removal of the mask the subject is exposed to a rarified atmosphere which is simulated by the low pressure chamber. SCIENTIFIC WEIGH-IN An altitude chamber technician is immersed in giant water tank while seated on a scale arrangement which weighs him while he is under water. During submersion, the subject’s expired air is collected in a rubberized bag and is later analyzed for nitrogen using the apparatus at die right. retinal damage from nuclear phenomena. Most of the advances in this field have been at the initiation of the military sendees. In 1953, recognition of the tremendous importance of aerospace medicine led to provisions for certification by the American Board of Preventive Medicine in Aviation Medicine. Tims, under the impulse of increased application of private and commercial flying, what began as strictly a military endeavour has attained the formal status of a specialized field of medicine. Requirements for certification are met by a three year residency, including one year leading to a degree of Master of Public Health. Opportunities to practice Aerospace Medicine may be found in the military services, aircraft manufacturing corporations, the NASA, and commercial and federal research laboratories. The demand for physicians can only increase. Research, clinical practice and actual space flight are all open to the adequately trained M.D. His rewards and challenges are figuratively and literally out of this world. 10New Frontiers . . . Medical Aid to Less Developed Nations Although the conduct of foreign aid programs is under continual Congressional and public scrutiny, there is little question that such proposals arc necessary, both as moral obligation and political strategy. A genuine desire to assist under privileged nations is evident in many of the technicians, educators and administrators sent abroad, but the question of political policy cannot be ignored, even in so “non-political” a field as medicine. Anyone who goes abroad represents this country and its ethic; his presence alone is a consequence of the humanitarian and political objectives of foreign aid. The demand for concrete evidence of cash assistance is understandable, but the pitfalls of dollar diplomacy are well known. Installation of dazzling equipment is accompanied by instruction in proper maintenance and a reasonable supply of spare parts. Less spectacular but more significant are the improvements made by programs in medical education. Distribution of vaccines, construction of hospitals and field clinics will control epidemics and reduce mortality for the moment, but they are only stopgap measures unless sustained by continuing programs in medical training. Every aid program must be adjusted to the physical and cultural climate of every nation. American medicine, as such, can only be practised in the United States; it cannot be grafted onto another society, no matter how great the medical competence or how ancient the history of practise. successful program must be pragmatic and flexible; so must the people running it. Calcutta Water Malaria Today 11 New Delhi WaterNew Frontiers at Temple The editors of this yearbook have tried to chose eight representative examples of various new frontiers being approached at Temple. The following were chosen as they best indicate the new frontiers in both basic science research and clinical medicine, both organic and functional illness. Unfortunately, space unjustly allows such a small sample. The Cardiovascular Research Center The Cardiovascular Clinical Research Center of the Temple University Medical Center was opened in February, 1963. Established by a seven year grant of $1,895,584 by the National Institutes of Health, it is one of several such centers in leading hospitals throughout the country. Designed to provide facilities for multidisciplinc clinical research in the broad field of cardiovascular diseases, the center is directed by William L. Winters, Jr., M.D. The unit is located on the second floor of the Main Building. It provides facilities for ten patients, with a specially trained nursing staff, and a diet kitchen Laboratories provide the means for intensive diagnostic and investigative studies irt the areas of biochemistry, pulmonary function, cardiac catheterization and angiology, renal function and psychosomatic medicine. Four physicans are assigned to the center on a full-time basis: a cardiologist, radiologist, pulmonary physiologist, and a biochemist. Members of the Medical Center Staff, after approval of their project, admit patients to the unit where they arc studied and treated in cooperation with the full-time physicians associated with the center. In return for their cooperation the patients are relieved of any financial obligation to the hospital or their physician while under the care of the center. Dr. Winters stated his goals for the center in his remarks at its dedication. He stated that he expects the center to significantly enchance all phases of research and teaching activity in the cardiovascular field, and to stimulate young investigators to enter clinical research. He emphasized that the most basic goal, of course, is to improve the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of cardiovascular diseases. Cardiac Surgery About twenty years ago, with the conquest of a few-crippling extracardiac deformities, began the modern era of cardiac surgery. The past ten years have seen rapidly conceived technics applied to many intracardiac lesions and though greeted enthusiastically, meeting in many cases with only temporary success. Too often the blind explorations of digits and instruments within the chambers of the heart led to failure or an early relapse of symptoms. The limits of surgery in the functioning heart have thus been slow to be defined. Yet, the potentialities of a visual repair on a non-functioning heart were readily appreciated. Various methods have been attempted to still the beating heart so that a more accurate procedure can be carried out. Many such attempts have resulted in irreversible damage to cardiac tissue. Hypothermia is one of the more current methods in use but long term appraisal still awaits tabulation. The advent of open heart surgery has enabled thousands of patients to carry on an improved status and in many instances has reversed a life threatening situation. The development and continued efforts to perfect the heart-lung machine have been a milestone in valvular correction and replacement. The surgeon now has the basic armamentarium to attack the defective heart. Yet, much is still left to be learned and perfected concerning this throbbing mass. Cardiovascular efforts at Temple University Hospital have recently expanded to include a cardiac surgery department under the skilled hands of Dr. Pavla and cardiovascular research expansion. The success of such progress depends upon the combined efforts of the contributing departments of radiology and cardiology with its special sub-division of cardiac catheterization. Comprehensive Medicine Clinic In October and November, 1962, Dr. William Steiger, Director of the Comprehensive Medicine Program at Temple, completed a trip sponsored by the World Health Organization through Israel, Czechoslovakia, the Netherlands, and Great Britain. He has made many interesting observations on the medical care in these countries. While the organization, politics, and economics of medical care vary greatly from country to country, the dedication to service of the individual physicians and the ready availability of the most advanced technical know-how was everywhere apparent to Dr. Steiger. In Israel, where half of the population is composed of relatively uninodernized Asians, the emphasis of health services is on sanitation, maternal and infant mortality, tuberculosis, etc. However, in the Netherlands and Great Britain as in the United States, where these problems are already well managed, it is possible to concentrate more on mental illness, chronic disease, and the problems of old age. Dr. Steiger points out that it is with these problems that comprehensive medicine and indeed all general practice must develop means to deal more effectively. He believes that this will be achieved bv the application of the principles which are emphasized to Temple students in Comprehensive Medical Clinic. The Medical Clinic at Temple is unusual in medical education with its emphasis on Comprehensive Medicine. This concept considers patients not as diseases which vary in interest according to their nature (mitral stenosis being more interesting than chronic depression), but as people, each one deserving the utmost interest and concern of the physician. This requires an understanding of patients as people and not just as incidental vehicles for disease processes. The Temple student is stimulated to develop this understanding and to thoughfully observe the reactions of both his patients and himself. By developing self awareness 12of his attitudes and prejudices, the student is better able to treat his patient rationally rather than emotionally. The Comprehensive Medicine Department is also associated with the Center for Community Studies which, under Dr. Herman J. Niebuhr, is attacking many of the social problems of the North Philadelphia area. The Center has recently received a large grant from the Ford Foundation, some of which will go for study of a possible Community Health Center. Artificial Kidney During the summer of 1958, the acquisition of an artificial kidney by the Surgical Research Department extended the special services available at TUH. A special committee was set up headed by Carmen T. Bello, M.D., Associate Professor of Pharmacology and Internal Medicine as chairman, Roger W. Scvy, M.D., Ph.D., Professor and Head of Department of Pharmacology as basic science advisor, Terry T Hayashi, M.D., Associate Professor in Obstetrics and Gynecology, Dominic A. DcLaurenlis, M.D., Associate in Surgery, and William D. Winters, Jr.. M.D., Associate i.n Internal Medicine. This team studied the techniques and principles and solved the technical problems of applying the artificial kidney to the clinical situation. The principles involved in vivodialysis depend on the interposition of a scmipcrmeablc membrane between the patient’s blood and a specially prepared chemical bath. Factors involved determining the direction of flow of ions and molecules across this meinbrancc include concentration gradients, hydrostatic pressures, and the size and configuration of the particles relative to the size of the “pores" in the mcmbrancc. Urea, uric acid, creatinine, and other retention products have small molecules and arc freely diffusible.' Water, salts, and glocosc are also freely diffusible allowing for rapid correction of electrolyte abnormalities The membrane is so construced that bacteria, protein, and cellular elements of the blood will not pass through. This differential diffusion is known as dialysis. During dialysis the patient’s heparinized blood is taken from the radial artery to a pumping apparatus that propels the blood under high pressures through twin cellophane coils. These coils are immersed in a tank containing 100 liters of dialyzing fluid. After the blood has crossed the entire length of coil it is returned, dialyzed, to the patient via an available vein. The procedure takes about six hours and as much as 100 grams of urea can be removed from a uremic patient in this time. The surface area of the semipermeable membrane approximates 18,000 square centimeters. The quantity of blood exposed to this membrane during a dialysis is equivalent to fifteen times the patient’s blood volume. The artificial kidney is only an adjunct in the management of renal failure. The best indication for- artificial dialysis is the severe form of acute renal failure which is most likely reversible. It has been and is being used in some medical centers on the patient with chronic renal insufficiency. Presently there is no such program at TUH. Many serious complications can arise from vivodialysis. The artificial kidney is safe and effective only in relation to the knowledge, skill and experience of its operators. 13New Frontiers at Temple Biochemistry-0. B.-Gyn. One of the several current basic research projects at the Temple University Medical Center is being carried out by the O. B.-Gyn. Department under the direction of Dr. T. Terry Hayashi. That the O.B.-Gyn. Department is involved in basic research illustrates the ramification that a clinical problem can present in an effort to find a solution. Several years ago Dr. T. Terry Hayashi became intrigued by the lack of understanding of the rather common obstetrical entity toxemia of pregnancy. The broad category, toxemia of pregnancy, together with hemorrhage and infection accounted for most of the mortality associated with pregnancy. Dr. Hayashi's preliminary investigations into the physiology of the placenta directed him toward a continually more detailed study of its biochemical activity. From previous studies it seemed apparent that removal of the placenta was the one definitive means of cure, suggesting its possible etiologic role by means of malfunction. A possible clue to malfunction was the phenomenon of hyperuricemia in toxemic women, which cannot be adequately explained on a renal basis. Since uric acid is the end product in man of purine catabolism, it was reasoned that the toxemic placenta may have altered nucleic acid metabolism. The Biochemistry Department provided encouragement, guidance, and initially some facilities for preliminary studies. A program for enzymatic study of the nucleic acid metabolism of the human placenta was set up and the National Institute of Health approved and sponsored the program. In 1959 active work was begun in several small spare rooms on the seventh floor of the Medical School Building. To date, no significant difference between the nucleotide catabolism of normal and toxemic placenta have been uncovered, but in the process much of the purine and pyrimidine metabolic pathways have been elucidated and were reported at the last Federation meeting. Methods for reliable separation of the various purine and pyrimidine compounds in human serum arc now being perfected and the systemic changes in nucleic acid metabolism as reflected in the maternal serum will be studied this coming summer. Radiological Physiology Radiological physiology was begun at Temple by Dr. W. Edward Chamberlain over twenty-five years ago to study physiological mechanisms important in clinical medicine. A large research complex has arisen out of his efforts, the projects of which involve the Departments of Radiology, Physiology, Medical Physics, Medicine, and the Cardiovascular Research Center. This group, now under the leadership of Drs. Herbert M. Stauffer and M. J. Oppenheimer, constitutes one of the foremost team of investigators in the field. Many of the discoveries and developments pioneered by Dr. Chamberlain, former Chairman of the Department of Radiology, Drs. Herbert M. Stauffer, M. J. Openheimer, Bert R. Boone, Thomas M. Durant, George C. Henny, and others have become valuable tools both in medical research and in clinical practice. Stereoscopic biplane angiography and angiocardiography developed at Temple have made possible three-dimensional study of functioning cerebral vessels, tumor circulation, collateral flow around thromboses, and the dynamics of cardiac chambers. Cinefluorography, or the “Xray movie," was another technique developed to study physiological events in vivo. Imagine, intensifiers, which brighten objects as many as three thousand times, combined with high speed exposure cameras have eliminated blurring of fast moving tissues and dark room veiwing. Most importantly the image intensifier has obviated the high doses of patient irradiation once necessary in these studies. Cinefluorography has further been refined by double contrast techniques combining carbon dioxide and diodrast dye in cardiovascular investigation. Cameras have enabled simultaneous recording of phono-cardiograms, electrocardiograms, carotid artery pulsations, and other associated data in the same photograph. Cinefluorography has enabled radiologists all over the world to observe cardiac valvular function, swallowing mechanisms, pericardial effusions, cardiac chambers, and flow patterns inthe aorta, vena cavae and other peripheral vessels. Electrokymography, designed at Temple in 1945 by Drs. Chamberlain, Boone, and Henry, has been used extensively in Europe in studying cardiac border movements and silhouette densities. It is based on recording changes in movement and density of the heart onto a fluoroscopic screen and converting the picture into electrical patterns. These are only a few of the projects on which Dr. Stauffer's group has been engaged. They serve to reemphasize the leading role Temple has played in the field-of radiologic research and its clinical application. Stereotaxic Surgery For the past fifteen years, Drs. Wycis and Spiegel have been working with new surgical methods in an effort to devise surgical treatment for diseases of the brain. Perhaps the best known contribution of this distinguished Temple team has been the application of stereotaxic surgery to such disorders as Parkinsonism. In the late nineteen thirties and early nineteen forties surgeons around the world, in particular a Dr. Mayers at Iowa, stumbled onto the area of the brain responsible for the shaking and tremor seen in Parkinsonism and other such disorders — the area of basal ganglia Now it remained for surgeons to find a way to hit that target area in the brain without unduly harming other areas. The first step was taken by the team at Temple University Medical Center, headed by world famous neurophysiologist, Dr. Ernest Spiegel, and one of his brilliant American students, Dr. Henry Wycis. Together they developed a special machine for aiming electrodes into localized areas of the brain. This device is called a stcreoencephalotome. Then the two men devised a new kind of brain map enabling doctors, by mathematical calculations, to find the exact location of any brain center. Through the use of the stereoencephaloiome and the brain atlas Drs. Spiegel and Wycis have been able to pass electrodes into the basal ganglia and destroy parts of such brain centers. Today the two men continue to work exploring new centers in the brain, looking for new and better methods of application of the stcreoencephalotome. Such disorders as cerebral palsy and epilepsy also may be helped by the continued work of these two great pioneers. Pels Institute The Samuel S. Fcls Research Institute has its inception in 1933 and Dr. Harry Shay has been its Director since then. The major areas of research being investigated are gastroenterology, both basic physiology and clinical research, and cancer research. The complete personnel of the Institute now numbers sixty-two, including seven physicians, four Ph.Ds, three with Masters, along with many technicians at the Bachelor adadcmic level. The facilities are curently housed in the Medical School and at Barton Hall Until the new research building is available for occupancy, the latter houses the laboratories of Dr. Sidney Weinhouse. who joined the Institute in January 1962, as Associate Director of the Institute as well as Professor of Biochemistry in the Medical School. ’lTte Institute will also occupy the seventh and eighth floors in the new- research building, thus, greatly enlarging its present facilities. This will permit an increase of our research staff. Several additional senior investigators are contemplated and one very important investigator, Dr. Michael Shimkin, will be joining both the Medical School and the Institute in July. Dr. Shimkin is now Associate Director for field studies of the National Cancer Institute and Scientific Editor of the Journal of the National Cancer Institute. He is also Chairman of the Ad Hoc Research Advisory Committee on Breast Cancer for the American Cancer Society. Dr. Shimkin will be Professor of Medicine in the Medical School and Chief of Cancer Biology in the Institute. The expanding Institute currently has budget of over $500,000. In gastroenterology the research areas have included basic physiology, gastric secretion and motility, pancreatic function with the development of an adequate pancreatic function profile. In the liver area, jaundice and sensitization of the liver to drugs have been the major areas of investigation. The Fcls Research Institute has been in a large measure responsible for the development of the rat as an experimental tool in gastric secretion. One such preparation, in use very extensively for many years and referred to in the literature as the Shay rat, has been the experimental tool used by investigators in over five hundred publications. Dr. Komarov and Dr. Bralow have recently developed a chronic gastric fistula in the rat which promises to enhance even more the value of this animal in research in gastrointestinal physiology. We expect to utilize this preparation in the detailed study of the effect of the endocrine glands on gastric secretion over the next two or three years. In the cancer area the Institute has developed two major methods of investigation. One, is a method for the induction of myelogenous leukemia in the rat which is readily transferred. This preparation has been shipped to more than forty research laboratories around the world where the preparation is in use for research in leukemia. Another important tool that has been developed in the laboratory is a method for the development of breast cancer in female rats in very high incidence and the study of this tumor to show that in its hormonal relationships it very closely mimics the behavior of human breast cancer. In the past two years this system has been modified to produce reproducible breast cancer in low incidence, a system that will lend itself admirably for the study of cocarcinogcnic and promoting agents. Particularly applicable will this system be for a search for these agents in foods and food additives. Furthermore, our method for the induction of breast cancer in the rat has also made possible the development of a system for the study of cancer chemotherapeutic agents. It is for the development of this system that the Institute was awarded a contract by the Cancer Chemotherapy National Service Center some two years ago. The biochemical studies are concerned largely with the chemistry of the cancer cell and with glucose metabolism 15The Temple University Medical Center has grown from humble beginnings since its inception in 1901, into a vast institution which has served and is serving both the community and the medical profession. Close to 5000 physicians have been graduated and hundreds of post-graduates have, been trained as interns and residents. Countless patients have received care, both as in-patients and in the clincs. In 1962 alone more than 25,000 patients were admitted to the hospital and in excess of 200,000 visits were made to the clinics. This institution, being a center of medical education, has another role which it must fulfill and that is in the field of basic medical research. Basic research in the health sciences is at the very heart of medical progress. It not only strengthens the foundations of basic medical knowledge, but it broadens and enriches those who participate in it. The teacher who participates in research is better equipped to create an environment which will inspire the student and stimulate his curiosity. The student, whether he becomes a researcher or a clinician, will benefit from any exposure he has had to basic research. After such exposure he will not accept all data as factual without question. Temple has risen to meet this challenge. In the last decade, research at Temple has grown by over 1000 per cent. The facts speak for themselves. The money available for research in the year 1951-52 was around $250,000, while in the year 1961-62, the money available for research approached $3,500,000. Although research at Temple had grown at an astounding rate, the space available for research had remained almost the same. Three years ago it became obvious that if research was to continue expanding at its present rate, more physical space for research and research alone would be required. In 1961, a grant from the U.S. Public Health Service and the Samuel S. Pels Fund made it possible for construction to begin on a modern basic science research building. This building will have space available for the research efforts of all the basic medical sciences. It’s opening in the spring of 1963 marked another milestone in the efforts of Temple to meet the challenge of the future. Groundbreaking ceremonies (Feb. 8, 1961) for Temple University’s Medical Research Building. Foreground: left: Dr. Millard E. Gladfelter, President of Temple University, right: Judge Charles Klein, Chairman of Temple University Board of Trustees. Background (left to right): Russell Conwcll Cooney, Esq., Board of Trustees; Dr. Robert L. Johnson, Chancellor; (partially shown) Mr. Lewis Stevens, President of the Samuel S. Fels Fund; Dr. Richard A. Kern. Chainnan of the Medical School-Hospital Committee; and Dr. Robert M. Bucher, Dean of the School of Medicine. Medical Reset ch Buildins 16Administration MILLARD E. GLADFELTEK Ph.D., D.Sc. in Ed.. LL.D.. Litt.D., L.H.D President of the University HOWARD W. BAKER. M I . Chief Administrator of Temple University Medical Center WILLIAM N. PARKINSON, M.D. M.Sc. ( Medicine), F.A.C.S., LL.D., Sc.D.. Dean EmeritusLeroy E. Burney, M.D. Vice-President of Health Sciences The appointment of Dr. Leroy E. Burney as Vice-President of Health Sciences indicates an awareness of the changing role of the Medical Center in both the community which it serves and in the University of which it is a part. On the one hand, he must determine how the total health needs of this area can be best fulfilled by the several health science schools and their facilities. On the other, he must coordinate the health science schools and relate their activities to those of the entire University. As part of the latter function, he he is the coordinator for the University’s plan of expansion in the North Philadelphia area. His objective is to meet the needs of all of the schools of Health Sciences without duplication of function or facilities. Dr. Burney was graduated from Butler College. After receiving his M.D. degree from the Indiana University School of Medicine, he served his internship at the Public Health Service Hospital in Chicago. Following a year’s study as a Rockefeller Fellow at Johns Hopkins University School of Hygiene and Public Health, he received a Master’s Degree in Public Health in 1932, His early work in the control of venereal disease led to an appointment with the War Shipping Administration during World War II. After serving as District Health Director of New Orleans and State Health Officer of Indiana, he was appointed Deputy Chief of the Public Health Service, Bureau of State Services in 1953. Three years later, he was designated Surgeon-General of the Public Health Service by President Eisenhower. Dr. Burney’s ability as an administrator has proven to be more than adequate for the complex task of integrating the multiple needs and functions of the Health Science segments of the University.In our Freshman year at Temple, Dr. Robert M Bucher was appointed Dean of the Medical School. The ensuing years have been exciting ones for our Dean and for us. The Medical Center has grown remarkably, and it has been our privilege to have been witness to and a part of that growth. All of this is directly attributable to Dr. Bucher’s boundless vitality and questing intellect. Dean Bucher received his M.D. degree from Temple in 1944. After serving a internship here, he spent a tour of duty in the U.S. Army Medical Corps, and then returned to Temple for a residency in surgery. His surgical proficiency led to an assignment as Associate Professor of Surgery. He became Assistant Dean of the Medical School in 1957, and, when Dr. Parkinson retired in 1959, Dr. Bucher became his successor. Dean Bucher’s understanding of student problems often surpasses that of the student himself. He is acutely aware of the changing nature of the physician’s roles in the new frontier of the medical world. Along with other educators, he is searching for better solutions to the many problems involved in medical education. Under hirn Temple has participated in many new' pursuits, such as cooperation in the venture to establish a medical school in Ghana. We feel he is an outstanding example of the type of men who are establishing the higher standards of the new medical frontier, both here at Temple and throughout the entire country. Robert M. Bucher, M.D. Dean of the Medical School 19 Ginny HarrArthur D. Nelson, M.D. Assistant Dean of the Medical School Dr. Arthur D. Nelson was appointed Assistant Dean in 1961. The necessity for this position was a direct result of the growth in size and complexity of the Medical School. Dr. Nelson was first known to us as an able lecturer on environmental health from our first year course in Public Health and Preventive Medicine. We welcomed his addition to the administrative staff of the school. In his subsequent relationship with us he has also shown an acute awareness of the special problems and needs of the medical student. His numerous functions include: medical school admissions, student affairs, plant construction and maintenance, and health maintenance. His capable handling of these activities is now well known to all of us. Dr. Nelson was graduated from the United States Military Academy at West Point with a B.S. degree in military engineering in 1944. After three years of troop duty, in the U.S. and Europe, and another three years as an engineering officer in Honduras, he enrolled in the Graduate School of Engineering at Harvard University from which he received an M.S. degree in civil engineering. He then returned to West Point to teach physics and chemistry. In 1953, he enrolled at Temple Medical School. After being graduated in 1957, he served a year of internship and another as chief resident physician at Montgomery Hospital in Norristown, Pennsylvania. An interest in occupational medicine led to several positions in this field. In addition to his present activities, Dr. Nelson and his wife, Dr. Sarah Burton Nelson conduct an active general practice. Betty Dunn 20Dr. Bert R. Boone’s appointment to the position of Assistant Dean for Research exemplifies the increasing importance of this sphere of activity at Temple. His main function is to coordinate the various research projects of the school and hospital staff. With the advent of multiple facilities offered by the new research building and the new research wing of the hospital, he has no mean task. Dr. Boone received his M.D. degree from the University of Michigan School of Medicine in 1931. He then entered the Public Health Service as an intern at the U.S. Marine Hospital in New Orleans. In 1940, he became County Health Officer for Clay and Bradford Counties in Florida after serving in clinical positions at the Charity Hospital, New Orleans and the Staten Island Marine Hospital. Two years later he was appointed Chief Medical Officer of the U.S. Coast Guard. Beginning in 1944, he spent four years at Temple University Medical Center in cardiovascular physiology and roentgenology research. This work led to the development of electrokymography, a technique in which Temple was a pioneer. He then left Temple to become Chief of the Laboratory of Technical Development of the National Institutes of Health. He was designated Medical Director of the Research Fellowship Unit. Grants and Training Branch, National Heart Institute in 1956, serving in this capacity until 1961 when he accepted his present appointment at Temple. Dr. Boone is vitally concemd with the relationship of research to the totality of medical affairs in our society. Under Dr. Boone’s supervision and coordination, we can be assured that Temple will continue to be a source of ever expanding, frontiers of knowledge in the medical sciences. Bert R. Boone, M.D. Assistant Dean for Research 21 Sue EtterIn Memoriam W. Wayne Babcock, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Sc.D., F.A.C.S. He loved the truth and always sought it.” Dr. W. Wayne Babcock, world famous surgeon and medical educator, and Emeritus Professor of Surgery, died at his home on February 23, 1963. He was 90 years old. Dr. Babcock received his first M.D. in 1893 from the University of Maryland School of Medicine, spent a year as a resident physician in Salt Lake City, Utah, then came to Philadelphia to attend the University of Pennsylvania for an additional year of medical education. He received a second M.D. degree from the University of Pennsylvania in 1895. During the next seven years, Dr. Babcock held various positions at Philadelphia General Hospital, and the Kensington Hospital for Women establishing his reputation. At the age of 31 he accepted the Chair of Gynecology at the Temple Medical College. In that same year, 1903, he accepted the Chair of Surgery at Temple Medical College. His teaching ability and operating skill brought Temple world-fame. He has been Emeritus Professor since his retirement in 1943. Dr. Babcock was a man of courage, imagination, insight, and indefatigable stamina. He made many important contributions to the field of surgery, Perhaps his greatest medical contribution was represented by his forty years as a teacher, surgeon and chairman of the Department of Surgery at the Temple University School of Medicine. Dr. William N. Parkinson, .former Dean, has described him as the outstanding man in the history of this medical school and hospital. In 1928, Dr. Babcock published his textbook, Principles and Practice of Surgery, that became a recognized text in medical colleges throughout the country. It was revised in subsequent editions in 1944 and 1954. Among his major contributions were: the introduction of spinal anesthesia to American medicine, the introduction of alloy steel wire sutures, the introduction of his “lamp-chimney” sump drain, the Babcock vein stripping operation for varicose veins, a new technique for vaginal inguinal herniorrhaphy, a technique for the repair of divided nerves, and the well-known abdominoperineal proctosigmoidectomy for diseases of the sigmoid colon and rectum, commonly known as the “pull through” operation. For these contributions and others. Dr. Babcock has been the recipient of many honors and honorary degrees, including one of the highest honors in medicine: the Distinguished Service Medal of the American Medical Association, awarded in 1954. His fine influence in the medical profession will long be felt.In Memoriam John A. Kolmer, M.S., M.D.,Dr. P.H., Sc.D., LL.D., L.H.D., F.A.C.P. The Class of 1963 considers itself fortunate to have been a part of the era of Public Health and Preventive Medicine personified by Dr. John A. Kolmer. He was a teacher who made his subject enjoyable, and, more important, he possessed that quality that not only produced great things of himself but motivated others to greatness. His dedication and sincerity, wisdom and humility, inspired us all. Few of us will ever forget his “fire and brimstone'' manner of delivering a lecture. We chuckled at times, but our respect for this man of medicine was dauntless. As the years pass and each of us has the opportunity to put into practice Public Health and Preventive Medicine, his ideas and advice will continue for fortify our medical armamentarium. Dr. Kolmer achieved world-wide recognition through his work in serodiagnosis. He was a pioneer in the research for a vaccine against poliomyelitis. He authored numerous books and articles and was the recipient of numerous honorary' degrees and professional awards. The Kolmer Test and Kolmcr- Reiter antigen honor his research contributions. Dr. Kolmer received his M.D. degree at the University of Pennsylvania in 1908 and a Doctor of Public Health degree six years later. He was a founder of the Institute of Public Health and Preventive Medicine of Temple University in 1921. Serving as Professor of Bacteriology' at Penn's Graduate School of Medicine before joining the Temple University Medical School faculty in 1932, he achieved emeritus rank at Temple in 1957, but continued working at the Institute and Medical School until his death on December 11, 1962. His lifetime of 76 years saw many advances in chemotherapy, serodiagnosis and immunology — special fields to which he contributed greatly. His work abroad with Bordet, Calmette, Ehrlich and Hata, his care of President Coolidge’s son during a fatal illness, his pioneer book on penicillin therapy which brought him the friendship of Sir Alexander Fleming — these facets of a distinguished career will long be remembered by his friends and pupils. 23A Spectrum of Alumni Activity Every medical school graduate goes on to contribute in a unique way to his society and profession. We all know, for example, of the numerous alumni who have contributed with their enthusiasm and talents to the maintenance of Temple’s fine medical reputation. What is not as well known, however, are the contributions that have been and are being made to medicine by those who leave the Philadelphia area. Some of our graduates fill administrative posts. Dr. Manson Meads '43 was this year appointed Dean of the Bowman Gray School of Medicine in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. I)r. Meads entered Temple from the University of California, where he had previously received an A.B. degree. Prior to earlier research work in bacteriology at Bowman Gray, he had served as a research fellow at the Thorndike Memorial Laboratory and was an assistant in medicine at the Harvard Medical School. Dr. Daniel H. Bee ’37 is the current president of the Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Dr. C. Paul Hodgkinson ’36. chairman of the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology at the Henry Ford Hospital since 1933, is now serving as the tenth president of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. Among the members of Temple’s second graduating class in medicine (1903) was Dr. Frederick H. Dammasch, who has served since 1933 as a member of the Hall of Representatives of the Oregon Legislative Assembly. His dedication over the years to aiding the mentally ill through legislative action was recently climaxed by the construction of a new 1300 bed state hospital named in his honor. Dr. Homer L. Reighard ’48 is Chief. Medical Standards Division, Federal Aviation Agency, Washington, D.C.; his main concern is with flight safety in civilian airlines. The first woman president of the Pennsylvania Academy of General Practice, presently holder of that office is Dr. Harriet Nl. Harry, '36, of University Park. Pa. Two graduates are prominent in the worlds of fine art and journalism. Dr. Emil L. Seletz ’32. California neurosurgeon by vocation and sculptor by avocation, was featured on the cover of The Scientific Monthly, April 1956, for his bronze bust of Albert Einstein. This bust is on display in the rotunda of the Jewish Community Building in Los Angeles, and a copy graces the entrance to the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York City. Rex Morgan, M.I) , the cartoon-doctor who enters more households each week than any other doctor in the United States, is a creation of Dr. Nicholas P. I Tallis ’38. He is perhaps better known to most as Dal Curtis, a pen name for this well-qualified script-writer. A practicing psychiatrist, Dr. Dallis received his specialty training at the Henry Ford Hospital in Detroit. He uses his cartoon strip chiefly to wage war on medical quackery and to erase public ignorance of some common diseases. Many alumni have found satisfaction in contributing to the health of those abroad through medical missionary work. Some of those who have, or are, serving in India and Africa include: Dr. Clara C. Leach 15, Dr. Margaret R. Gibbons ’25. Dr. Merle W. Eshleman ’38, Dr. Mary Kirby Bern,' '42, Dr. Earl W. Reber '45. Dr. John H. F.dling ’48, Dr. Charles W. Dietrich ’53, Dr. John W. Saether ’54. and Dr. Joseph H. Bngle ’56. Dr. Kenneth V. Dodgson 53, who this year returned to Temple to finish a surgical residency, recently finished a five year tour of duty at the Jorhat Christian Hospital in Assam, India. While in this tea-garden area of India, Dr. Dodgson. who is an ordained minister, was spiritual and medical director of a 250 bed general hospital, 53 bed tuberculosis sanitorium. 200 patient leprosarium, and a nursing school. After his specialty certification in surgery, he plans to return to Jorhat to continue this important missionary work. These alumni are just a few of the Temple medical alumni who have gone out to serve many parts of the world since the first medical class graduated sixty years ago. 24History of the Class of 1963 By . . . Robert E. Decker with Daniel J. Colombi FOUR YEARS IN RETROSPECT: THE CLASS OF 1963 “All the world's a stage, And all the men and women merely players. They have their exits and entrances, And one man in his time plays many parts.” William Shakespeare As You Like It. THE FIRST YEAR The Class of '63 began to play its part on the first Tuesday following Labor Day in 1959. The Philadelphia weather was typically hot and humid as one hundred and thirty-six tanned and rested would-be physicians began their medical school careers. Eagerness and apprehension were the predominant moods. We were officially greeted by Dean Bucher, who had recently succeeded the renowned Dean Parkinson. His introductory presentation was straight-forward, stressing the problems we would collectively face in the immediate future as we made the transition from undergraduate to professional education. The Dean concluded by stating that “. . . we expect each of you to obtain your degree” But two fellows in the class didn't even reach the second week! Following this brief orientation, we were shown to our new “homes away from home." namely the Anatomy Lecture Room and Labs. Wo were greeted once again, this time by Dr. John Franklin Huhjtrr, who personified every freshman’s concept of a Department Head. That this gentleman had been nicknamed “Daddy Huber” by earlier Freshman classes was no coincidence. He and his staff did much to ease the pain of early professional training, and each student was grateful for this approach f— particularly in those first few bewildering weeks. That staff included: M Noble Bates, a Ph.D. specializing in the filibuster type lecture liberally sprinkled with liberal slides, slides, and more slides; J. Robert Troyer another Ph.D. who, in addition to being an excellent teacher, could also draw with both hands simultaneously: John D. Hartman, M.D., who lectured infrequently but extremely well; and Richard H. (“Tricky Dickie') Webber PhD., a neuroanatomist whose, “fingers are wonderful tools.” and “teenie-weenie wagon,” became familiar slogans. Mastering the vocabulary of Anatomy and the structural concepts which are the basis for future medical knowledge is a detailed and difficult process. For many of us the long lectures became tedious and tiring as the novelty of graduate school, complete with white jacket, began to wane. And then there was the Cadaver. No medical student forgets the day of his introduction to that expressionless, devilishly intricate morphologic unit. Nor does he forget the noxious, omnipresent. all-too-unique odor which is the distinctive characteristic of the first semester freshman. Formalin-stung eye , greasy book and lab notes, Pro-tek, etc., all these are not forgotten. But although the factual details of Anatomy became obscure, the fundamental concepts, nevertheless, became slowly established in our minds. Dissecting the cadaver was a privilege which many of us accepted grudgingly, particularly when one had to identify the nerves and vessels in the ischio-rcctal fossa or some other equally inaccessible area. Anatomy lectures, particularly the afternoon variety, had siesta-time built in. The Noble lectures, as some of us were wont to call them, were especially hypnotic. When the snoring got too loud, the Noble lecturer would counter with a few “specials" to warm the cockles of your heart. When the dreaded "head and neck” regional exam was over, a large segment of the class relaxed, despite the warnings of Dr Huber (in pantomime yet). After the final exam, we spent our last academically-free Christmas vacation. Neuroanatomy, which hegan in January, was interesting and challenging, despite the presence of the aforementioned "Tricky Dickie." Our introduction to clinical correlation conferences with Drs. Murtagh and Gilpin made mastering the detail appreciably more palatable. In addition. Dr Rogers' course in medical history helped relieve the monotony of anatomical dissection. For the first time, we were exposed to many of the great men who have made the medical discoveries which we now take for granted. Dr. Rogers smoothly described the medically significant moments in their lives. Dr. Huber had said on the day of each examination that. “. . . you will never know the Anatomy of this region of the body as well as you do today. ' This was the painful and frustrating truth. Psychiatry lertures were also presented in that first semester Prof. O. Spurgeon English's explanation of psycho-sexual development was a classic series. He succeeded in frightening us by claiming that at no future time would we be happier than we were currently. This statement was made in a disturbingly humid lecture hall, shortly after a Noble fillibustrr The results were devastating. We still aren't sure if he was right or not. Nevertheless, we became familiar with some of the terminology of the specialty, and became amateur analysts of cur families and our peers, most of whom evidenced a number of the symptoms which Dr. English had described. Generally, it was a good introduction to a complex field The second semester was one of the most difficult for many of us The relaxed “transitional" attitude characteristic of anatomy had vanished. We were faced with the proposition of mastering the fundamentals of two vast subjects . . . and nobody even pretended to help to make this task any easier. Physiological Chemistry was presented with minimal clinical correlation, presumably because of lack of time. Dr. Robert H. Hamilton is above all else a responsible, dedicated teacher who wants to give each student the best possible instruction. So we memorized countless structural formulas. What this contributed to our fund of permanent knowledge is somewhat controversial However it was not uncommon to see one of the senior students doodling the projected formula of sucrose in a rare spare moment. The lab periods also provided a wealth of memorable experiences, including the 24 hour urine collection (“popularly” referred to as the “pee-pool") and the use of the Van Slyke apparatus (the success of which is rivalled in recent years only by the Edsel). Labs also provided a certain degree of clinical correlation. Those lucky students on low-protein diets learned much about thr early symptoms and signs of kwashiorkor. 25which they began to develop if they were conscientious enough in adhering to their diets. The didactic presentations of Drs. Hamilton, Boutwell, Baldridge, Gilley and Robinson were good as a rule, with one or two notable exceptions, such as the acid-base series which was absolutely incoherent. The bimonthly examination provided ample stimulation for study. Here, as in other departments, we soon learned to concentrate on the finer points as a matter of necessity. The ultimate question’s "did this course give me my money’s worth?”; "did this course help make me a better physician?,’’ must be answered on an individual basis. The Physiology course was traumatic in varying degrees for the entire class. Although not completely unique, our experience with this Department has to rank as a Temple Medical classic. Consider, if you will, that fateful Saturday prior to Easter vacation when an unannounced quiz (on some unannounced material) descended like a bolt from the blue upon the handful of students dutifully attendant. Consider also those high-tensioned laboratory periods wherein the furies of hell could be unleashed at any given moment. Consider further the incident of the "oriental skirt” and its repercussions for one member of the class — a sad Day. Dr. Morton J. (Oppie) Oppenheimer and the Class of '63 reenacted the Battle of the Budge twice a week for most of the semester. If in one lab-period the student learned that frog muscle had inherent contractility and could also escape without a major injury, he considered himself a fortunate man The lab-war dwindled to a guerilla action with considerable hand-to-hand combat between individual students and M.J.O. as the semester drew to a close The lectures by Drs. Wiedeman, Ohlcr, Waldron, Lynch and Evans were generally interesting and informative. Dr. Ascanio’s lectures were received well by the Spanish-speaking members of the class . . . the rest of us didn’t know what the hell he was talking about! The suggested text book had many practical uses, none of which were concerned with physiology The laboratory manual and reports were classic examples of the honor system in reverse. Paradoxically, M.J.O gave a relatively simple but comprehensive final which enabled the majority of us to pass the course. Anyone who thought that this was an indication of our grasp of the subject was brought to his senses one year later when our proud group stormed to the bottom of the national averages in the boards, j And there were still three years to go! THE SECOND YEAR In September of ’60 our veteran group returned to resume classes. The first semester courses were Pathology and Microbiology. Nothing before or since has matched this combination. The Pathology course was, unquestionably, the best organized and best taught basic science We were presented with a vast amount of well-integrated material, with a minimum of repetition, and with a decidedly clinical approach. Dr. Ernest ("the Chief”) Aegerter is one of the most interesting and stylish lecturers in the curriculum. The remainder of the lecturers including Drs. Peale, Lautsch, Tasoni, Levy Watts, Arey, Smith et al. invariably presented their subjects well. Post-mortem exams, gross and microscopic sessions and the conference sessions reinforced the didactic presentation, helping to solidify the fundamentals in our minds. But the course was at all times grinding. We think that this is the feature that is least likely to be forgotten. Announcement that the midterm was cancelled was met with all the fervor of V-J day. (The chief whipped pre-exam tension to an all-time high when he made his famous “Ten Most Important Days of Your Life” speech just prior to the final.) The dreaded "chief’s page” was an ever-constant threat even to the best-prepared students. Dr. Lautsch’s “beat the clock” exams were well calculated to precipitate any latent neuroses. The monthly “pass-the-slide" session "helped” one keep abreast of the seemingly unending slide-study assignments. The Walter to Clarence to Irving combination had to be one of the most consistently funny conferences of the 2nd year. The pre-exam cramming nights in the Gross and Microscopy labs were among the most memorable in the four years. And in February of ’61, when he heard the rhythmic click of Hilda’s spiked heels slowly fading down the 5th floor corridor for the last time, we knew that we had had the course. A demanding Microbiology course shared Pathology's spotlight with a moderate degree of success. The lecturers produced a variable level of consciousness ranging from the keen attention shown the Klein series to the soporific effect of the Shock (man) treatments. Here again we spent long hours in the lab (or else!), and although most of the work was basic and important, its repetitiveness tended to dull our interest. The frequent exams once again kept us from getting too dulled. The course ended with Mr. Lamberti’s wormy subject as Dr. Eiscnbcrg brought up the rear. That first semester ended none too soon for most of us. It had been a rough several months, and virtually everyone needed a breather at that period. Second semester of sophomore year was relatively low-pressured with one major science, Pharmacology, and several introductory courses including Physical Diagnosis, Hematology, Medicine, Surgery, Pediatrics, Obstetrics, Epidemiology, Biometrics,’ etc. Pharmacology was a well presented and well received course. Drs. Sevy, Bello, Papacostas, Rusy, Adler, et al. lectured concisely with emphasis on fact and the functional aspects of the science. Clinical correlation conferences with Dr. Bello were particularly good. Lab sessions were often similar to those in Physiology as regards the type of experiments. But the “armed-neutrality" atmosphere of the freshman lab was of course, no longer present for the Department of Pharmacology seemed genuinely interested in our learning the fundamentals. Mr. Carl Mayo provided the comic relief in an otherwise sober subject. We dutifully practiced writing prescriptions replete with “mfts," “dis. tal. doses,’’ etc., and got gold stars for our efforts. In the lab sessions (nicknamed the Mayo Clinics) we concocted foulsmelling hand creams and evil-tasting cough syrups which most of us sent to our mothers-in-law, and other good friends — hoping they’d try them. The nomenclature of the course was endless: we learned about twenty chemical and pharmacologic names for each class of drugs. By the end of the semester, we all knew the U.S.P. and trade names for 26Brand X we felt we were making headway in our assault on the treatment of a pill-conscious society. Physical Diagnosis provided our first group exposure to live patients. Dr. George Mark did much of the lecturing and in retrospect he did a creditable job under the circumstances. But if it be true that bed-side instruction is the backbone of a physical diagnosis course, then our course had a very weak spine. The Hematology course was revamped that year as Dr. H. James Day took over the Chair. He strengthened the course, generally, added clinical correlation conferences, and gave excellent exams. The laboratory work was well presented and well directed with a technician for every student group. That first venipuncture was a ghastly experience for many of us. Some of those technicians were even more ghastly. The surgical presentations of Drs. Lauby and Dc Laurcntis were generally good. The fluid balance lectures were also given at that time and most of us drowned. Dr. John Kline read us a lecture once — he read very well. We were all impressed by his confidence! Pediatrics, with its emphasis on growth and development, was a classic of conflicting data. Even now many of us are not sure how many blocks a seventeen-month old white Protestant boy from Connecticut should be able to build or when he should stick a pea in the ketchup bottle or perform some other such feat and God forbid hr should only say 6 words instead of 7 at the prescribed age! The exam answers were more controversial than the Chapman Report — finally, we decided to vote on the correct answer. The Department of Internal Medicine began its lecture series with a truly inspiring introduction by Dr. Durant. His obvious sincerity regarding the ideal physician's disdain for monetary compensation provoked some of the more impulsive and impressionable students to bum their money, rend their garments, and rush out seeking work as missionaries among the lepers. After Dr. Shuman had lectured for several weeks on diabetes mellitus, we exhausted souls were all convinced that it was a chronic disease. In any event, we learned that one coconut exchange equals two pizza exchanges and the pH of insulin, and that all you needed to manage a patient's diet was a slide rule and an extensive background in Calculus. Dr. Cohen told us . . not to kill the poor bastards" in his sweet, charitable, homey way. Dr. Channick’s Endocrine lectures were excellent, albeit hurried, excursions into the realm of hormones. Dr. Baum’s lectures and his hit record album, “The Nuts and I," were enlightening and entertaining. Spencer Free taught us long division and yelled a lot. Neil Chilton, the world’s greatest living dentist, spent much of his time trying to prove this to us. And the whole atmosphere of the semester was relaxed until final exams and the Board exams were upon us. But merely observing Dr. Cilley dutifully checking our photos against our faces prior to and during the Boards was worth the price of admission. On June 22nd a tired group of students began their last full summer vacation. We had reached the half-way mark, but our casualties had been great. The class photo on the 6th floor of the medical school became riddled with empty spaces. We began to understand what the Dean meant when he said, "If you ever get into any difficulty. I’d like to help you out." INTERLUDE: As Freshmen, most of us were still unattached and carefree; we knew very little of dishes, diapers, and such. With each succeeding June, however, an ever larger segment of the class became married, and offspring became increasingly more common. By senior year more than 75% of the class was married, and the additional financial burden provoked many of the class to seek night and weekend work as professional "pink and blucrs" in some of the outlying hospitals — against the wishes of the Dean. The professional fraternities were the social hub for most of us, particularly those who were not long-time residents of Philadelphia On many a Saturday night our tired eyes and minds were given refuge from the ravages of study. Although the parties never quite reached the proportions recently depicted in a Hollywood version of interns’ parties, they were rather lively at times. The occasional affairs at Alden Park Manor, usually occurring on post-exam evenings, were an excellent way to relax. Some of the participants became so relaxed that they got paralyzed — but everybody understood. There was intra-university basketball, football games during the Junior year and, later, rugby. The latter team is emerging as a continuing tradition at Temple — the Class of ’63 is largely responsible for its birth, early growth, and recent successes. THE THIRD YEAR Junior year provided our first continuing experience with patients, and armed with new black bag and shiny instruments (which we had yet to learn to use) we set out to cure the world. The class was divided into thirds with some students going to Episcopal, some to the P.G.H. — Veterans Hospital complex, and the remainder going to the F.instein Medical Center. Morning and early afternoons were spent at these respective places, and in mid-afternoon there was the daily return to Mecca for two hours of lectures. The situation varied from hospital to hospital and from service to sen-ice, but oftentimes it resolved into a case of ‘‘physician teach thyself!" Most of the residents accorded us the same affection they would have if we were carriers of Bubonic Plague. The patients barely tolerated our endless questioning, and the nurses were even less civil. In any event, our bloodletting skills improved, and some of us did gain a degree of clinical acumen. The consensus of opinion was that the Episcopal Medical and Surgical Services were superior to the others. Obstetrics at Temple outstripped the new PGH program, but the latter began to improve as the year progressed. The combined Neurology-TB service at PGH has fine staff coverage in the persons of Drs. Gilpin, Vazuka and Cohen. These were excellent exercises in physical diagnosis and comprehensive medicine. The precious 2 hours of afternoon lectures were generally excellent. The combined medical and surgical coverage in the first half of the year often had a vaudeville-like atmosphere 27with each performer doing his specialty number and then bowing to the next speaker. Attendance, particularly on Saturdays, was variable. One can hardly forget that Saturday morning when Dr. Moore called the roll for 37 minutes and then soberly lectured for the remaining 8 minutes of the session. There were several outstanding lecturers, too numerous to mention. Dr. Mine hart's surgical anatomy course was quite practical, and oftentimes pretty funny as was the instruction by the Orthopedic Department where I Toward Steel consistently amazed us with his ability to provoke a yak at 8:02 on a rainy Saturday morning. Robert McGregor provided us with a centimeter by centimeter statistical analysis of diseases of the colo-rectum. The Pediatric Psychiatry series produced some of the greatest mass student migrations (out the back door of Erny Amphitheater) in recent history. The lecturer in Psychosomatic Medicine was doing nicely until he began to develop symptoms himself! Dr. Eiscnbcrg gave us 30 or 40 reasons for scratching our behinds and Dr. Meyer reported his original research on the nose-picking habits of motorists at traffic intersections, f r Tht third year was hectic, but less demanding academically. We did learn to use our instruments with some degree of facility, developed a history and physical technic, became a little more polished in patient management, and learned how to follow a woman through a normal labor and delivery. Less than two weeks after the last junior final exam we became SSs. THE FOURTH YEAR This is the most controversial year in the curriculum among the students, house staff and administrative department. Some of the departments, e.g. Obstetrics, Anesthesia, and Neurosurgery, have adapted beautifully to the situation, and the level of clinical and practical education here is superior to most other medical schools. In many other areas however, improvements have to be made if the clinical clerkship is to survive as a legitimate teaching aid. Bedecked in new white trousers, we soon became accustomed to being called “Doctor” and to be trusted with a small degree of responsibility. We were introduced to night duty, that magical time filled with troubled sleep and jangling telephones “. . . Dr. Clyde, this is Miss Fink on 6 PP. Mrs. Ninny has a temperature elevation of 99.2 and can't sleep. Would you rush over here as soon as possible . , etc. ad nauseam. Sundays on the busy private services were dreaded as “Pink and Blues” piled up with amazing rapidity. Follow-up oftentimes was impossible. Proponents of the current program insist that the increased patient contact produces a more skilled, responsible physician. This seems basically sound. Twelve months of such contact could provide an enviable educational experience if there were more education in proportion to experience. In the Department of Medicine an innovation in the program in the person of nine straight medical interns was added. This was supposed to decrease the workload on the senior and add to our time for outside reading, follow-ups, etc. The consensus among the seniors is that it did neither very well, and, in fact, may have subtracted from the teach- ing experience on the private service oi previous years. Medical Clinic was received with mixed response by most of us. It became absolutely imperative to know the most intimate details of the life of a 78 year old woman with a sore right shoulder. By the end of the first interview the student should have developed an insight into his patient's sex life, occupation, national origin, sex life, political affiliation, prejudices, sox life, dreams, race, religious preference, sex life, dietary and drinking habits, sex life, hobbies, and sex life. Some 78 year old women don't have much of a sex life, but they can be seductive as hell ... or so we were told. After several weeks of such inquiry by certain members of the staff, one started to wonder about their sex lives, and their obvious concern with everyone else’s. Some of the histories looked like chapters from “Tropic of Cancer" or "Lady Chatterly’s Lover." But one admittedly does gain a degree of finesse in handling psychophysiologic complaints and managing the whole patient. We could probably do without the home visiting, however, especially on a dark, rainy night at 16th and Diamond Streets. In-patient medicine, particularly on the wards, was educational. The conferences and quiz sessions were helpful: the bedside leaching, although not abundant, was always of good quality. The private side, on the other hand, was usually a case of pink-and-bluc and so long Charlie! Obstetrics and Gynecology was generally an excellent educational experience for a fourth year medical student. Few programs in other medical schools are as complete as this one. The nature of this specialty, particularly obstetrics, is such that it lends itself nicely to bed-side teaching. This fact, coupled with a sincere effort by an excellent staff to make this a teaching service, have achieved this happy result. This service is the strongest argument for the advocates of the fourth year clerkship. This service has demonstrated that the system does work if it is planned and supervised by individuals who arc ever mindful that this is a medical school as well as a hospital. Working fourteen or more consecutive hours for ten consecutive days in the D.R. at night is tolerable because one is assured that the knowledge and experience gained will be at least commensurate with the energy expended. The A.D. duty of ward Gyne provided an excellent opportunity to participate actively in the differential diagnosis of the acute abdomen in female patients. It is not an accident that our senior class has consistently done so well in this specialty when compared with other medical schools in the National Boards. We think that this reflects, in part, the attitude of the students' responding to an adequate stimulus. We should like to thank the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology for having helped educate us, and for providing us with one of the highlights of our medical careers. By way of contrast, most of seniors were pre-eminently dissatisfied with their exposure to Pediatrics as it is currently being administered at St. Christopher’s Hospital. This is a paradoxical situation which does not lend itself to explanation easily. The staff is generally of the highest caliber; the pathology is varied and abundant; the Outpatient Dc- 28partment is vast in scope; the conference hours devoted to students are many. But the irrefutable fact remains that the seniors did not enjoy this service. Perhaps one does not have to enjoy a service in order to absorb the fundamentals of that specialty. Nevertheless, one wonders why this service should be so criticized by the majority of students. YVe do not think that there is a single answer. Part of it must lie in the senior’s feelings of inadequacy when dealing with the very young. Part of it must lie in the sudden, inevitable reduction in statu.' which is the senior students’ 'it upon arrival at St. Chris The veneer of respect, albeit thin at time, shown us at Temple is totally absent at St. Chris. And finally, part of the answer must lie in the physical plan of this hospital with its inadequate. eating and studying facilities, its crowded, often suffocating, working conditions, plus its boorish, overbearing, graduate nursing staff and non-professional personnel. The erection of new buildings is obviously not the whole answer. No one denies that Dr. Garfunkle’s Outpatient Department is an excellent teaching experience — one for which we are grateful. His department is probably better, as far as the students arc involved, in many respects than most outpatient departments at Temple. But the In-patient experience (or lack of it!) leaves the student so annoyed and unfulfilled that the very worthwhile parts of the service are suppressed in a deluge of generalized dissatisfaction. There is an old gag about Philadeuphia to the effect that the nicest thing about it is that it's only a hundred miles from New York. Many seniors would be wont to paraphrase this that the nicest thing about the St. Christopher’s service is that it only lasts two months. When one considers the truly excellent quality of the medical staff, and the vast quantity of clinical material available, this becomes one of the saddest commentaries of our fourth year. It is difficult to evaluate the students’ relationship with tht Surgical Department. Like the little girl with the curl in the middle of her forehead, Surgery could be very, very good, but when it was bad, it was horrid. Holding retractors for several hours while the surgeon performs his feats of dexterity somehow held little appeal for the great majority of students. But the Department of Anesthesia, on the other hand, provided an excellently planned and supervised teaching program. YVard surgery was generally enjoyed by most, but the residents oftentimes did not share the staff man’s readiness to teach. Indeed, rounds on Babcock Ward with certain of the residents were nicknamed the "hand-mc rounds," i.c., hand me the alcohol, hand me a 4 x 4, hand me the scissors, etc., ad nauseam. Not all the residents were so grossly disoriented as regards teaching; some, in fact, made an honest effort to share their knowledge. YVe appreciate, and will remember, these efforts. YVe will also remember the first type of resident, but for different reasons. The ward conferences with the staff were illuminating; even fluid and electrolyte balance seemed more nearly intelligible. Private surgery varied with the staff man and resident to whom you were assigned (something like the knight, squire, page system popular in Medieval times). The surgeons speak fundamentally with their hands. Listening to a pair of hands can be difficult at best. The surgical specialties were generally enjoyed by the students. Dr. Scott s neurosurgical department deserves special recognition for having organized its teaching program so well. YVe unanimously thank the Department of Radiology for helping us so graciously and professionally. Our questions never went unanswered and there was usually someone of the staff present, willing, and able to interpret the films for US. The weeks spent in the Accident YVard were also invaluable. Even the chronic malcontents in the class felt as though this exciting experience was more than well worth the effort expended. The emergency room is well supervised at ail times, and one rapidly develops a sense of proper emergency treatment. We honestly wish the experience could have lasted much longer ... it shone brightly in a sometimes drab Surgical service. YVe won’t forget the many hours spent in the Brown Building, those beautifully laundered and form-fitting green p-j-’s, reaching for a ringing phone at 5 a.m. from an upper bunk and hoping you wouldn’t split your skull on the cold floor several yards below, starting those damned IVs, inserting Foleys, pulling out vagina] packs, etc., ad infinitum. The four years have ended, too quickly it now seems. Each graduate has to evaluate the results for himself. Each must certainly feel that more could have been accomplished. The overwhelming expansion of medical knowledge in recent years has made it impossible for any student to learn or the faculty attempt to teach much more than a fraction of the pertinent information. It is simply not possible to amass all these facts; the teaching pattern must be one which emphasizes life-long education by the development of study habits which will persist. YVe think that Temple has made a sincere effort to transmit to each of its graduates a concept of the interest and pleasure that is the reward of that person who would care for the ills of his fellow man. Temple has stressed observation, interpretation, and correlation in an attempt to produce in these four short years a physician with the potential to be both a scientist and a sympathetic listener, a physician ever mindful of the complex person who is his patient. Temple has tried to show us that it is important that we remain students of medicine for the rest of our professional lives. Each new graduate must determine for himself whether that goal shall be reached. And herein lies the ultimate criterion for determining the success of medical education . . . was the student properly motivated and stimulated by his teachers to sustain his interest in medicine’s ever widening frontiers? Temple’s medical faculty has honestly tried to do this; the student ultimately accepts or rejects the imitation to keep learning. The Class of 1963 gratefully accepts Temple’s invitation. Thank you. By Robert E. Decker with Daniel J. Colombi 291963 RICHARD ALBERTSON, M.D. Cranford, N.J. University of Pennsylvania, B.S.; Seton Hall University Class President 1 2 S.A.M.A. — Treasurer 2, President 3 4, Regional Vice President 3, National Executive Council 3. Babcock Society 3 4. Phi Beta Pi — Steward 2. Interfraternity Council 3. Charlotte Ann 30SAMUEL D. ALLEN, JR., M.D. Haverford, Pa. Yale University, B.A. Alpha Omega Alpha Slimmer Research: Psychiatry 1 2. Mary CHARLES RICHARD ALMOND, M.D. Sunbury, Pa. Wooster College, B.A. Phi Beta Pi Treasurer 3,4 32CHARLES R. APPEL, JR., M.D. 33DA VID L. BAGLET, M.D. Medina. Ohio Allegheny College, B.S. Phi Beta Pi Michaeleen David Michael 34Grctchen36ALBERT J. BAZO, M.D. Moundsville, West Virginia West Liberty State College West Virginia University, B.S, Judith Stephen Mark To see secret photo, dip in milk for 30 seconds. 37JAMES PA UL BEITTEL, M.D. Lancaster Pa. Oberlin College University of Chicago, B.A. Marilyn Paul ' 38ROSA LIE REBECCA BIERER, M.D. JC y s' » S V Delmont, Pa. 39BARRY BLINKOFF, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University, B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon Skull StaffRONALD JA T BLITZER, M.D. Rahway, New Jersey The Johns Hopkins University, B.A Phi Delta Epsilon Interfraternity Board 3,4 Ilene 1 41IVAN T. BRECHBILL, M.D. Midland. Pa. Washington and Jefferson College, B.A. Summer Research: Psychiatry Direct Analysis Institute — ?60 Linda Laura LeeEDWIN G. BROWN, M.D. Chainbcrsburg, Pa. Haverfoixl College, A.bi.H Alpha Kappa Kappa Siinimer Research; Microbiology Einstein Medical Center. 1961 Nancy 43VERNE M. BUSIER, JR., M.D. York, Pa. Florida Southern College Christian Medical Society Phi Beta Pi — Social Member Janet Michael David 44ERNEST W. CAMPBELL, M.D. Laureldalc, Pa. Franklin Marshall College, B.S. Phi Chi Summer Research: Vocational Rehabilitation Fellowship '61 I 45JAMES MALLORY CARLISLE, M.D. Pensacola. Florida Duke University, B.A. 46JAMES F. COCHRAN, M.D. Pittsburgh, Pa. Washington Jefferson College, B.A. Phi Beta PiDANIEL J. COLOMBI, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. LaSalle College, B.A. Phi Rho Sigma 1,2 Babcock Surgical Society 3,4 Summer Research: Vocational Rehabilitation Fellowship - PGH Skull — Copy Editor Mary Danny 48PAULA. CONSTANTINE, M.D. Philadelphia. Pa. Ursinus College. B.S. Vice-President 1 49ALLEN L. CUSTER, M.D. Hooversvillc, Pa. Juniata College, B.S. Summer Research: Public Health Diabetes screening project Jane 50ROBERT EDWARD DAT, M.D. Sea Isle City, N.J. United States Military Academy, B.S. Gloria Robbv 51ROBERT EDWARD DECKER, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University, A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon Skull Staff — Class Historian Alpha Omega Alpha Summer Research: 1961 Phyllis RuthCARL V. DRETER, M.D. 1963 Maumee, Ohio West Virginia University, A.B. Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Society Rugby ’62, ’63 Skull Staff Photography Co-editor Summer Research: Neurophysiology '60, ’61 531963 ROGER LEE DUERKSEN, M.D. Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Michigan Bucknell University, B.S. Phi Chi SusanTHEODORE E. DU PUT, M.D. 55KENNETH W. EDER, M.D. Scranton, Pa. University of Scranton, B.S. Patricia N. Steven Brian Kenneth 56JOHN E. ENGLE, M.D. Palmyra, Pa. Elizabethtown College, Pi.S. Alpha Omega Alpha Christian Medical Society Summer Research: Biochemistry '60. '61 Ruth Ann 57PATRICIA ANN ETRICH, M.D. YVyomissing, Pa. University of Pennsylvania, A.B. Alpha Epsilon Iota, House Manager 1,2,3,4 Alpha Omega Alpha 58ROBERT W. FORD, M.D. Glenshaw, Pa. Franklin Marshall College, B.S. Class President — 4 Class Vice-President —3 Alpha Kappa Kappa Treasurer —3 59JAMES D. FURNARF, M.D. Alpha Kappa Kappa SAM ADOUGLAS PA TRICK FUSONIE, M.D. Albemarle, N.C. Dartmouth College, B.A. Phi Chi (Social chairman 2,3) Temple Rugby Club Captain 1962-63 SAMA Judy 61WILLIAM S. GARTNER, JR., M.D. Chester, Pa. Washington and Jefferson College, A.B. 62DA VID F. GILLUM, M.D. Glenside, Pa. Dickinson College, B.S. Student American Medical Association Army Senior Medical Student Program MarilvnCarlisle. Penna. Haverford College. B.A. ALEXANDER A. GREEN, M.D. Alpha Kappa Kappa V. Pres. 3. Treas. 4. Steward 2 Summer Research: Tobacco Research Foundation Fellowship 1 2 at Haverford CollegeJOHN GREENHALGH. M.D. Wynnewood, Pa. University of Virginia. B.A. Phi Chi presiding senior 4 65 ALTON F. GROSS. M.D. East Orland, Maine Bowdoin College, A.B. Phi Rho Sigma Summer Research: 1961 Inara Steven 66FRED GROSSMAN, M.D. Cheltenham, Pa. Temple University, B.A. Babcock Society Phi Delta Epsilon Summer Research: Psychiatry (2)963 H. KING HARTMAN, M.D. Latrobe, Pa. Washington Jefferson College, B.A. Phi Beta Pi — Vice-President, President 4 69ROBERT HIROTUKI HAT A SHI, M.D. Sacramento, California University of California Phi Beta Pi Babcock Surgical Society, President Summer Research: Univ. of Calif. Med. Center. 1962 JoAnncJOSEPH FRANCIS HENNESSEY, M.D. Scranton, Pa. Holy Cross College. B.S. Phi Bela Pi Student American Medical Association Marie Joe, Jr.72GEORGE HERRON, M.D. Willoughby, Ohio Allegheny College, B.S. Phi Beta Pi Summer Research: (2) Pharmacology Examiner’s Office Gail 73 OJfJXQRICHARD J. HESS, M.D. Bangor, Pa. Muhlenberg College, B.S. Alpha Omega Alpha 3,4 Barbara JoAnn Beth Carol 74JOHN B. HOUSTON, M.D Philadelphia, Pa. Holy Cross College, B.S. Phi Beta PiMARILYN R. HUNTER, M.D Rapid City, South Dakota Houghton College, B.S. Alpha Epsilon Iota Christian Medical Society Summer Research: National Science Foundation, 1961WILLIAM L. JAFFE, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University, B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon Babcock Society Alpha Omega Alpha 963 77EDWARD MARCUS JOHNSON, M.D. Finley, North Dakota University of North Dakota, B.A., B.S. Phi Beta Pi 78JOHN ELWTN JONES, M.D. Pottsville, Pa. Ursinus College, B.S. Phi Rho SigmaEUGENE BARTON KERN, M.D. Pennsauken, N.J. Muhlenberg College, B.S. University of Paris, France Judith 8! OJfJHDOJfJHD JOHN J. KLEKOTKA, JR., M.D. Wilmington, Delaware St. Joseph's College, B.S. Phi Rho Sigma Skull Staff — Co-photography Editor Summer Research: Psychiatry (M — Alcoholic Fantasy Project Marcy Ann John Jr., Ill 82JAMES HUDSON Charleroi, Pa. Summer Research: Jacqueline James Hudson, II Elizabeth Anne Washington Phi Beta Pi (1) Skull Staff — Co-Business1963 CLEMENT HORST KREIDER, JR. M.D. Harrisburg, Pa. Yale University Bethany College. B.S. University of Pennsylvania Phi Chi S.A.M.A. delegate to National Convention. Joan Chip (Clement III) 85ROBERT CHARLES KREU BURG, M.D. Lansdalc, Pa. Juniata College, B.S. Christian Medical Society-Nancy Ellen 86CHARLES JAY LANDOW} M.D. Highland Park, N.J.JOHN RICHARD LILLY, M.D. Baltimore, Maryland Gettysburg College. A.B. Beth 89 OjfJiKD HENG F. LIM, M.D. Federation of Malaya Juniata College, B.S. 90STEVEN H. LIPSIUS, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Si Joseph's College, B.S. Phi Delta Epsilon Parliamentarian Skull — Editor-in-chief Summer Research Biochemistry ‘60 Center for Community Studies ‘62 Paula 91GERALD R. LLOYD, M.D.1963 STEPHEN D. LOCKET, JR., M.D. Lancaster, Pa. Franklin Marshall College, B.S. 931963 GARY A. LULEJIAN, M.D. Melrose Park. Pa. 94DA VID LEE McCAFFREE, M.D. East Lansing, Michigan Michigan State L'niversity, B.S. Alpha Kappa KappaCLAUDE D. MAGNANT, M.D. So. Bound Brook, N.J. Rutgers University Alpha Omega AlphaMONICA M. MAGNANT, M.D. - So. Bound Brook. N. J Douglass College. B.A. 97 OJfJHDOj(J)KD THATCHER MAGOUN, JR., M.D. Morton, Pa. Tufts University Franklin and Marshall. B.S. Alpha Omega Alpha Babcock Surgical Society HofTman-LaRoche Award Nina 98M PI7 V Philadelphia. Pa. Temple Crmersity, It.A 100 ERROL CARL MEISNER, M.D. Newark, N.J. Temple University, l».. Phi Delta Epsilon 101LEWIS MERKLIN, JR., M.D. Bala-Cynwyd, Fenna. University of Pennsylvania, B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon Summer Research: Smith, Kline and French Foreign Fellowship, India, 1962 1 5 102 CHARLES L. MILLER, M.D. Gamp Hill, Pa. Bucknell University, B.S. Alpha Kappa Kappa President 4 Class Treasurer 3 Alpha Omega Alpha V. President 3 Babcock Surgical Society 2,3,4 7 U 105 GEORGE HENRY MILLER, M.D. Baldwin, N.Y. Houghton College, B.S. Babcock Surgical Society 2,3,4 Christian Medical Society 1,2,3,4 Summer Research: Public Health-Rheumatic Fever Screening Project Ruth Ann 106WALTER R. MILLER, M.D. Grand Forks. North Dakota University of Pittsburgh, B.S., M S. Phi Beta Pi Summer Research: Hematology — St. 107CUFFORD MWK, Nc« Ken nSton’ Geneva (jottege. B S‘ Babcock 2,'V-V1963 JOSE A. NASSAR RIJEK. M.D. Humaeao, P.R. University of Puerto Rico, B.S. Phi Rho Sigma 1091963 DANIEL A. NESI, M.D. Dunmore, Pa. Muhlenberg College, B.S. Phi Beta Pi‘ Summer Research: Endocrinology ’61 Polly Robert 110ANDREW NEWMAN, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University, B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon — 1.2 Babcock Surgical Society lpha Omega Alpha Summer Research: Psychiatry '60. '61. ’62 SandraEUGENE PAUL O’DONNELL, M.D. Butler, Pa. University of Pennsylvania, B.A. 113ARTHUR F. OPLINGER, M.D. Reading. Pa. Albright College. B.S. Phi Chi 1,2,3,4 Marilyn Lisa Ann 114115J. DA VID PEA RAH, M.D. Laureldale, Pa. Bucknell University, B.S. Phi Chi Class Secretary 4 Ann1963 JOHN PLA TTy JR., M.D. Roselle, N.J. Drexel Institute of Technology, B.S. 1171963 MARC A. POMERANTZ M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. University of Pennsylvania, H.A. Phi Delta Epsilon Skull Staff RI tod aCHARLES RAYMOND RICKARDS, M.D. Wilmington, Delawere University of Delaware, B.A. Phi Chi Susan 120NICHOLAS LOUIS ROCK, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Penn State University, B.S. Phi Chi Summer Research: Psychiatry 1960 - Vcstemiark Fellowship (SKF) 1961-1962 —NIH Barbara Ann Diane Marie 121 OJOCQOJOHD JOHN DA VID ROSEN, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Swarihmore College, ll.A. Phi Alpha Sigma Basketball Summer Research: Psvehiam 1.2 122WILLIAM A. RUSIN, M.D. Pittston. Pa. King's College. li.S. Phi Rho Sigma. N ice Pres. 3 Summer Research: '60. '61. '62 ElaineE. RONALD SALVmi, M.D. Washington, Pa. Washington Jefferson College, B.A. Phi Beta Pi Constance1963 HUGO B. SCHWANDT, M.D. Coatesville, Pa. Lehigh University, B.S. Phi Chi Lynn 125MILTON ARNOLD SCHWARTZ M.D. 1963 Philadelphia. Pa. Temple I'niversity, B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon — Treasurer 2. President 3. Senator 4 Class Treasurer — 1,2 Summer Research: Virology — Wyeth Laboratories, m 61 Phvllis 126RA YMOND SCHWARTZ M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. I’emple University. B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon Babcock Surgical Societ lpha Omega lpha Linda 127HARVEY D. SILBERMAN, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University. B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon Babcock Surgical Society Joyce 128FRANK H. SIVITZ M.D. Philadelphia, Pa, Muhlenberg College Phi Delta Epsilon Historian 2. Jr. senator 3 Andrea 129 CUGH£ DONALD B. SPANGLER, M.D. Trappe, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College. ICS. Phi Chi Babcock Surgical Societx Class Vice President 1.2 Susan H 130JACKSPIVACK, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University, B.A. Phi Delta Epsilon Alpha Omega Alpha Selma 131 ROBERT D. STRAUSS, M.D. Willow Grove, Pa. Franklin Marshall College, B.S. Phi Chi 1 nter-Fratemity Council Skull Staff Summer Research: Psychiatry Dept. ('60, '61) Elaine 1331963 JAMES A. STRINE, M.D. Catawissa, Pa. Muhlenberg College, B.S. Sandra Cindy Pamela Jim II Sherry 134ROBERT N. SWANET, M.D. Essex. Mass. l'nivc rsit ol New Hampshire Summer Research: Lysis of Experimental Opaque Coronary Thrombi ’61EDWARD R. THIELER, III, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Muhlenberg College, B.S. Helen 136JOHN R. THOMPSON, M.D Pittsburgh Pa. Denison University. B.S. Phi Chi 1,2,3,4 Temple Rugby 3,4 137 CMCHDoj(7i D CAROL SCHREINER TOEWE, M.D. Lansdale. Pa. Ursinus College, B.S. Alpha Epsilon Iota Summer Research: Physiology '60 Clinton K 138CLINTON H. TOEWE II, M.D. Lansdale, Pa. Lafayette College Phi Chi Alpha Omega Alpha Carol 139FA Y PENDERGAST WEA VER, M.D. Wayne, Pa. University of Vermont, B.A. Alpha Epsilon Iota Class Secretary 3 Alpha Omega Alpha KentKENT EBT WEA VER, M.D. 1963 Lancaster. Pa. Franklin Marshall College, B.S. Phi Chi 1,2,3,4 Babcock Surgical Society 3,4 Temple Rugby 3,4 Alpha Omega Alpha Mary Fay 141ROBERTA. WEISBERG, M.D. Philadelphia, Pa. University of Pennsylvania. A.B. Phi Delta Epsilon Vice-President 3 Babcock Surgical Society Summer Research: Virology — 1961 Lily 142JOHN L. WICK, M.D. Butler, Pa. Grove City College, B.S. Phi Rho SigmaJOHN H. WILEY, M.D. Ewa, Oahu. Hawaii Cornell University, B.A. Summer Research: Neuroanatomv Renal Glycosuria Babcock Surgical Society lpha Omega Alpha Si 144HENRY KYLE WIRTS, M.D. Pittsburgh, Pa. Dartmouth College, B.A. Phi Beta Pi Linda 145 WALTER GEORGE WOLFE, M.D. Corry, Pa. Denison University, B.S. Phi Chi, Treasurer 3 Temple Rugby Club Class Secretary 1,2 Ann 146ALBERT FREDERICK WOOD, M.D. Amherst, Mass. Amherst College, B.A. Alpha Kappa Kappa Treasurer (2) Babcock Society Alpha Omega Alpha Summer Research: Psychiatry '61 Carole 147ALBERT JOSEPH WOODRING III, M.D. liala-Gvmvyd, Pa. Georgetown University, B.S. Phi Beta Pi 1481963 JAMES MARSH WOODRUFF, M.D. Southwick, Mass. University of Massachusetts, B.A. 149JOHN GEORGE TOUNG, M.D. Willow Grove, Pa. Temple University, B.A. Summer Research: Public Health ’60 Barbara Stacie Lee 150JOHN LA MOTTE TOUNG, M.D. Chester, Pa. Lincoln University, IIA. AKK — 1,2,3,4 J i- Summer Research: Psychiatry — TUH152JAY R. ZUBRIN, M.D. Camden, N.J. Dickinson College, B.S. Phi Delta Epsilon — Marshall 3 Babcock Surgical Society — 3,4 153 RICHARD P. ALBERTSON, M.D. Lankcnau Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SAMUEL D. ALLEN, JR., M.D. Lankenau Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania CHARLES R. ALMOND, M.D. Harrisburg, Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania CHARLES R. APPEL. JR., M.D. Lancaster General Hospital Lancaster, Pennsylvania DAVID L. BAGLEY, M.D. Madigan General Hospital Tacoma, Washington V.ARL V. DR EVER. M.D. a ungton Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania 7, E2D°Re E. Du PUY, M D. p, .. aval Hospital niladelphia, Pennsylvania R0?? L DUERKSEN. M D Health Center Hospitals I ittsburgh, Pennsylvania KENNETH W. EDER, M.D L .. Naval Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Class of 1963 GEORGE R. HERRON, JR.. M.D U.S. Public Health Service Seattle, Washington RICHARD J. HESS, M.D. Madigan General Hospital Tacoma, Washington JOHN B. HOUSTON. M.D. Nazareth Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania MARILYN R. HUNTER. M.D. Butterworth Hospital Grand Rapids, Michigan BRUCE R. BAKER. M.D. St. Luke’s Hospital San Francisco, California JOHN E, ENGLE. M.D. Lancaster General Hospital Lancaster, Pennsylvania WILLIAM L. JAFFE, M.D Lenox Hill Hospital New York City, New York DAVID M. BAKER, M.D. Cooper Hospital Camden, New Jersey ALBERT J. BAZO, M.D. Shadyside Hospital Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania PATRICIA A. EYRICH, M.D. University Hospitals Cleveland, Ohio ROBERT W FORD. M.D. Presbyterian Hospital Denver, Colorado EDWARD M. JOHNSON. M.D. Charles T. Miller Hospital St. Paul, Minnesota JOHN E. JONES, M.D. Decatur Macon County Hospital Decatur, Illinois JAMES P. BEITTEL, M.D. Lancaster General Hospital Lancaster, Pennsylvania JAMES D FURNARY, M.D Los Angeles County Hospital I.05 Angeles. California CHESTER T KAUFFMAN, M.D Harrisburg Polyclinic Harrisburg, Pennsylvania ROSALIE R. BIERF.R, M.D. San Diego County General Hospital San Diego, California DOUGLAS P. FUSONIE. M.D. The Bryn Mawr Hospital Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania EUGENE B KERN. M.D. Newark Beth Israel Hospital Newark. New Jersey BARRY BLINKOFF. M.D. Albert Einstein Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania RONALD J. BLITZER, M.D. Kings County Hospital Brooklyn, New York IVAN T. BR ECU BILL. M.D. William Beaumont General Hospital El Paso, Texas EDWIN G. BROWN, M.D. U.S. Na%'al Hospital Bcthesda. Maryland VERNE M. BUSLER, JR., M.D. Germantown Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ERNEST W. CAMPBELL, M.D. Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania JAMES M. CARLISLE, M.D. Pensacola Educational Program Pensacola, Florida JAMES F. COCHRAN. M.D. Lackland Air Force Base Hospital San Antonio. Texas DANIEL J. COI.OMBI. M.D. Thomas M. Fitzgerald Hospital Darby. Pennsylvania ALLEN L. CUSTER. M.D. Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg. Pennsylvania ROBERT E. DAY. M.D. Madigan General Hospital Tacoma, Washington WILLIAM S. GARTNER, M.D. William Beaumont General Hospital El Paso, Texas DAVID F. GILLUM, M.D. Fitzsimmons General Hospital Denver, Colorado ALEXANDER A. GREEN. M.D. Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania JOHN S. GREENHALGH, M.D. Lankcnau Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ALTON F. GROSS, M.D. Madigan General Hospital Tacoma, Washington FRED GROSSMAN, M.D. Tampa General Hospital Tampa, Florida JESSE G. HAFER, JR., M.D Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania H. KING HARTMAN, M.D. Tampa General Hospital Tampa, Florida ROBERT II. HAYASHI, M.D. Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania JOSEPH F. HENNESSEY. M.D. Nazareth Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania THOMAS S. HERMAN, M.D. Tampa General Hospital Tampa, Florida JOHN J. KLEKOTKA, JR.. M.D. Delaware Hospital Wilmington, Delaware JAMES H. KNEPSHIELD. M.D. Tripler General Hospital Honolulu, Hawaii SUSAN M. KNUTSON. M.D University Hospital Ann Arbor, Michi.gan CLEMENT H. KREIDER, JR., M.D. Pennsylvania Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ROBERT C. KREUZBERG, M.D. Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania LEONARD, R. KRYSTON, M.D. Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania CHARLES LANDOW, M.D. ) Newark Beth Israel Hospital Newark, New Jersey , JOHN R. LILLY, M.D. ) Church Home Hospital sf Baltimore, Maryland J HENG FENG LIM, M.D. M Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital V Harrisburg, Pennsylvania j GERALD R. LLOYD, M.D. Akron General Hospital Akron, Ohio STEPHEN D. LOCKEY, III, M.D. Lancaster General Hospital Lancaster. Pennsylvania 154Internships GARY A. LULEJIAN, M D. Chicago Wesley Memorial Hospital Chicago, Illinois CLAUDE D. MAGNANT, M D. U.S. Naval Hospital Great Lakes, Illinois MONICA M. MAGNANT, M.D. Sacred Heart Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania THATCHER MACOUN, M.D. Abington Memorial Hospital Abington. Pennsylvania GERALD P. MALICK, M.D. The Reading Hospital Reading. Pennsylvania GERALDINE MANTELL, M.D. Sacramento County Hospital Sacramento, California DAVID L. McCAFFREE, M.D. Methodist Hospital Dallas, Texas ERROL C. MEISNER, M.D. Newark Beth Israel Hospital Newark, New Jersey LEWIS MERKLIN JR.. M.D. The Bryn Mawr Hospital Bryn Mawr. Pennsylvania JEAN T. MESSNER. M.D. The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania KENNETH II MESSNER, M.D. The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania CHARLES L. MILLER, M.D. Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania GEORGE H. MILLER, M.D. Buttcrworth Hospital Grand Rapids. Michigan WALTER R. MILLER, M.D. U.S. Public Health Sendee New Orleans, Louisiana CLIFFORD E. MINK, M.D. Hamot Hospital Eric. Pennsylvania DANIEL A. NESI. M.D. William Beaumont General Hospital El Paso, Texas ANDREW NEWMAN. M.D. Lower Bucks County Hospital Bristol, Pennsylvania LEO E. O’CONNOR, M.D. Mercy Hospital Johnstown, Pennsylvania EUGENE P. O'DONNELL. M D. Edward W. Sparrow Hospital Lansing. Michigan ARTHUR F. OPLINGF.R. M.D. The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania ELVIRA OTT, M.D. The Bryn Mawr Hospital Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania L DAVID PEARAH, M.D. The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania JOHN PLATT, JR., M.D. Nazareth Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania MARC A. POMERANTZ, M.D. Presbyterian — St. Luke’s Hospital Chicago, Illinois ROBERT L. REED, M.D. St. Luke’s Hospital Bethlehem, Pennsylvania CHARLES R. RICKARDS, M.D. Delaware Hospital Wilmington, Delaware NICHOLAS L. ROCK. M.D. Tripler General Hospital Honolulu, Hawaii JOHN D. ROSEN, M.D. Petersburg General Hospital Petersburg, Virginia WILLIAM A. RUSIN, M.D. George F. Geisinger Hospital Danville, Pennsylvania RONALD E. SALVITTI, M.D Washington Hospital Washington, Pennsylvania HUGO B. SCHWANDT. M.D. Delaware Hospital Wilmington, Delaware MILTON A. SCHWARTZ, M.D Lower Bucks County Hospital Bristol, Pennsylvania RAYMOND SCHWARTZ. M.D. Albert Einstein Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania HARVEY D. SILBERMAN. M.D Albert Einstein Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania FRANK H. SIVITZ, M.D. Albert Einstein Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania DONALD B. SPANGLER. M.D Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania JACK SPIVACK. M.D. Albert Einstein Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania FRANK STADLER. M.D Carswell Air Force Hospital Fort Worth, Texas ROBERT D. STRAUSS, M.D. Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania JAMES A. STRINE, M.D. Scott Air Force Hospital Belleville. Illinois ROBERT N. SWANEY, M.D. University Hospitals Columbus, Ohio EDWARD R. THIELER, III. M.D Northeastern Hospital Philadelphia. Pennsylvania JOHN R THOMPSON, M.D. Los Angeles County Hospital Los Angeles, California CAROL A. S. TOEWE, M.D. Sacred Heart, Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania CLINTON H TOEWE II. M.D. Sacred Heart Hospital Allentowm, Pennsylvania KENT E. WEAVER. M.D. The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania MARY F. P. WEAVER, M.D. The Reading Hospital Reading. Pennsylvania ROBERT A WEISBERG, M.D. Lower Bucks County Hospital Bristol, Pennsylvania JOHN L. WICK, M.D. Maricopa County General Hospital Phoenix. Arizona JOHN H,. WILEY, M.D. Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania HENRY K. WIRTS. M.D. York Hospital York, Pennsylvania WALTER G. WOLFE. M.D. Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ALBERT F. WOOD. M.D. Travis Air Force Base Fairfield, California ALBERT J. WOODRING, M.D. St. Mary’s Hospital San Francisco, California JAMES M WOODRUFF. M.D. The New York Hospital - Cornell Medical Center New York City, New York JOHN G. YOUNG, M.D. Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania JOHN L. YOUNG. M.D. Nazareth Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania WARREN L. ZIEGENFUS, M.D. Montgomery’ Hospital Norristown, Pennsylvania JAY R. ZUBRIN, M.D. , Q San Francisco Hospital f San Francisco, California 155THE BUSLERS: VERNE, JANET, MICHAEL and DAVID MILTON and PHYLLIS SCHWARTZ BOB and JoANNE HAYASHI THE KLEKOTKAS CHARLES LANDOW and WILMA JOHN, MARCY, and JOHN, III 156 HUGO and LYNN SCHWANDT THE ST ADLERS: NITA, FRANK, and FRANKIE MR. and MRS. A. I.ULEJIAN and GARY THE KERNS: JUDY and GENE CHUCK AND SUE RICHARDS STEVE AND PAULA LIPS1US THE KNEPSHIELDS ANDY AND SANDY NEWMAN 157 THE COLON!BIS: DANNY. MARY and DANNY, JR.Family BRIAN, KEN, KENNY, PAT STEVIE EDER THE WOODRUFF TWINS THE KAUFFMANS BRUCE and GRETCHEN BAKER JOHN ROSEN and BARBARA CHET PEGGY KAUFFMAN- 158 ED, NANCY, and SCOTT BROWN CHARLOTTE ANN DICK ALBERTSON AL. INA, and STEVIE GROSS Bill and Astrid Gartner THE STRINES JIM II, JIM, CINDY, PAM, SHERRY, SANDYRUTH JOHN ENGLE LEN KRYSTON DICK BETH LILLY JACK THOMPSON 159 BARBARA and DICK HESS BETH, CAROL, JOANN JOSE and MARC IE NASSAR JEANETTE and ED JOHNSON MARILYN DAVE GILLUM BARBARA, DIANE, and NICK ROCK LINDA, LAURALEE IVAN BRECHBILLPANT LIKE A PUPPY-DOG. "This is the only ward where you have to do the physical during the commercial." "Don’t worry champ, you’ll get him next round.” “It has its ups and downs.” "Let’s make this snappy — I have Rugby practice in 15 minutes!” Supervised( ?) Responsibility do one 160 “ooh! that smarts! "who has the next admission?”"Nothing like a good sex history.' HE STATION "Hold it doc! Lemme show you how we usta do it in the army.” Ech!” “O come all ye faithful . . .’ “1 did plenty of episiotomies in the army, but you should have heard the way tnose guys Pitched.” “This is your last chance Clyde. Talk or else.” “Son-of-a-gun! 3 weekends in a row.”"Get vour fountain-pen Confrontation of the Titans, outta my mouth Clyde!" “Woops! Is that you, Hcy King! check the body on that one. Fred?” 162 He took the anesthesia lecturer too seriously. "After the cast hardens, write your name, rank, serial number, birth-weight, religious preference, I.Q., and social security number."sixth person in their group.“Second childhood? He hasn’t gotten out of his first!" Too late Chet! your name was called 10 minutes ago. Case Report: Luetic Alopecia in a med. student. N. Eng. J. Syphilology. Bob and Phyllis Decker Clem, Joan and ‘Chip’ Krcider“Is this the strand of hair you were talking about, Dr Ginsberg?”First Faculty PictureMQXCJU. AllWNI OFFICE TIMM wnvenriTY -ih'ol of medicini PHILADELPHIA 40, PA.Professors Emeritus ALLEN G. BECKLEY. M I).. F.A.C.P. Professor Emeritus of Clinical Medicine W. EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN, B.S., M.D.. F A.C.R.. F.A.C.P. Professor Emeritus of Rcttfidlogy JOSEPH C. DOANE, M.D.. F.A.C.P.' , |r Professor Emeritus of Clinical Midieiru HARRY A. DlWCAN. A.B.. M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor Emeritus of Gynecology MA H HEW S. ERSNER, M.D.. F.A.C.S.. F.I.C.S. Professor Emeritus of Otorhinology and Rhinoplasty RICHARD A. KERN, A.B.. M.D.. LL.D.. Sc.D.? F.A.C.P. Professor Emeritus of Medicine ALFRED E. LIVINGSTON, B.S.. M.S.. Ph.D. Professor Emeritus of Pharmacology WILLIAM N. PARKINSON. B.S.. M.D.. M.Sc. (Medicine . LL.D., Sc.I).. F.A.C.S. I 'ice President Emeritus for the Medical School and Hospital HOWARD W. ROBINSON, B.S.. M.S.. Ph.D. Professor Emeritus of Biochemistry W. HERSHEY THOMAS, B.A.. M.D.. F.A.C.S. Professor Emeritus of Urology CARROLL S. WRIGHT, B.S.. M I). Professor Emeritus of Dermatology and Syphilology 167JOHN FRANKLIN HUBER, Ph D., M.D. Professor and Chairman of the Department “This is Body; that’s B-O-D-Y. It is Human Body; that’s H-U-M . . RAYMOND C. TRUEX, M.S., Ph.D. "Friends, we are gathered here today . . In furthering the understanding of the human body, the anatomist has, over the the years, interested himself in progressively smaller building-blocks of the body. Beginning with the early use of the microscope to crudely study cells in the seventeenth century, the progression has now reached the “visualization" of the larger protein molecules by means of the electron microscope. The electron microscope is but one of the many instruments and technics used by the modern anatomist to accomplish his purposes. Other types of microscopic technics included are those employing phase, interference, ultraviolet light and polarization which have permitted the detailed observations of living cells at high mangifi cat ions with results such as the observation of the movement of mitochondria within the cytoplasm and individual chromosomes in the dividing cell. Further study of living tissue, even within organs, has been accomplished with the quartz-rod-transillumination technic. Technics of tissue and organ culture allow the study of cell and organ properties and functions under more carefully controlled conditions than within the body. Micromanipulatiorr makes it possible to w'ork on individual living cells and, for example, remove the nucleus from a cell. Histochemical studies can localize sites of enzyme activity within individual cells or within components of the cell. Fluorescence of materials selectively taken up following injection and radioautographic. localization of radioactive materials help to pinpoint specific sites of a variety of processes and of chemical constituents of cells. Many specialized technics for the study of the nervous system, including electronic recording, are employed by the anatomist, as are gross anatomical techniques such as corrosion-injection procedures and radiographic studies including cine-fluorography. No one of the above technics can be picked out as the one which may bring about a major break-through. It can be expected that each of these technics, in logical combination with others, will continue to advance our understanding of the human body. A N A T 0 M Y M. NOBLE BATES. Ph D. Noble had a little Hamm Its sheets were white as snow. And everywhere that Noble went That Hamm was sure to go. He took that book to class one day To make his lecture better It made the students groan and say He ought to use Frank Netter. 168LORENZO RODRIGUEZ-PERALTA, MB., M.D ‘‘Thces ees an anomaly ... I theenk." J. ROBERT TROYER, Ph D. “Can Frank Ncttcr draw with both hands simultaneously?” ROGER H. DAVIDHEISER, M S., Ph D “To me Anatomy is more than a mere science . . . it’s my bread and butter.” CARSON SCHNECK, M.D. "I was a teenage dissector.” GAIL CROUSE. Ph D. “The next one asking for Miss Crouse gets a punch in the mouth.” ROBERT H. HAMILTON M.A., Ph.D., M.D. “Ive never been a cover boy before!!" Exciting developments now under way will have early direct effects on medicine. These include work on the genetic code and on other chemical problems concerning direction by genes of the activities of the cell and of the whole organism. In genetic diseases not only are there morphological consequences of changed genetic patterns, hut more specifically, there arc changes in certain enzyme systems and sequences throughout the body. Cellular control mechanisms arc directed by the gene through polynucleotide intermediates. Viruses inject their own polynucleotides into a cell which they have infected. The injected material forces the cell mechanisms, like slaves, to manufacture additional virus chromatin. These studies relate directly to virus diseases, and are likewise leading into some of the fields of cancer. A knowledge of normal intermediary metabolic sequences in the cell, be it animal, plant, or mico- organismal, helps 11s to understand deviations from the normal that occur in some disease states. These changes may be occasioned by an inherited genetic pattern which cannot be corrected in the individual, and which may in the past always have been fatal. Knowledge of the exact biochemical changes may enable us to correct the defect or to produce conditions with less dangerous consequences. Thus, although the heredity of the individual cannot be changed, we may be able to ameliorate his inherited disease. Fundamental biochemistry will be taught as in the past. It may be necessary to streamline our presentation of this material in order to have additional time for considering the newer developments. It would not he surprising to see clinical departments making biochemical presentations even more frequently in the future than in the past. JOSEPH H. BOUTWELL, M S., Ph.D., M.D. “Two hundred on Lady Bird to win in the 6th at Pimlico.”Biochemistry ROBERT C. BALDRIDGE M S., Ph D. . . and then I went into the priesthood! JOHNATHAN H. CILLEY, Ph D It’s mine ... all mine! HOWARD W. ROBINSON. Ph D “We call this the Van Rat RataRatus."J Physiology M. J OPPENHEIMER M S., M.D., Sc.D. "I hope I do better on the next unannounced quiz.” ESTHER M. GREISHEIMER M.A., PhD., M.D. We wear short shorts. Despite the political connotations of the theme of the 1963 SKULL, it ran safely be pointed out that there art-three important new areas of progress in Physiology. The first of these lias been the electron microscope which has enabled us, with its increased resolving power, to visualize the structures within cells. The true meaning of mitochondria, Golgi apparatus, and ribosomes has been elicited. Structure and function have been correlated on a cellular level. Secondly, physiologists are now able to work with single cells in many fields. Ling and Gerard developed an intracellular microelectrode in 1949. The external diameter of these electrode tips is about 0.2 micron. These are filled with concentrated potassium solution and inserted through cell membranes into the sarcoplasm, whereupon they can be used to measure the potential difference between the outside and inside of resting and active cells. Finally, mathematical correlates of physiological functions have been extensively applied. Many examples of this could be cited but a single example will suffice. Rush-iner lias pointed out that the best measure of ‘'increased cardiac contractility” is the rate of change of pressure of the ventricle under study. This rate of change of pressure is the first derivative of the ventricular pressure pulse. This derivative we measure regularly to evaluate function. I predict that in the future physiology will be presented to a much larger degree as the function of individual cells related to their intimate internal structure, the whole presentation having a strong mathematical bias. PETER R. LYNCH Ph D. “Hold it . . . my tic's caught in this roller.” 172F. A. OHLF.R, Ph D. ‘‘I can promise you a new body in just 2 weeks if you follow my simple rules of isometric . . GUIDO ASCANIO, M.D. “Ech! Such a dirt Ball!" TOM: “Stop complaining. Remember what happened to Laika." JOHN D. EVANS. Ph D. “ . . . four thumbtacks are missing FRANK BARRERA, M.D. "If I had known they were going to get 2 years mileage out of this picture, I’d have looked in the mirror when I put on this tie!” MARY P. WIEDEMAN, Ph D. "I'm going to miss those BELA LUGOSI movies.In the last decade three significant new developments in biologic science have become available to the pathologist and have given him a greatly expanded outlook and enlarged fields of activity which will lead to real advances in diagnostic investigative pathology. The first is the development of exfoliative cytology as an aid in the diagnosis of malignant neoplasia. The work of Papanicolaou showed that cells are continually shed from both internal and external body-surfaces and that these cells retain their recognizable structural characteristics and can be identified as benign or malignant. The use of cytologic diagnosis promises almost complete control of cervical cancer and offers at least some hope for the otherwise dim outlook for early diagnosis of lung and gastrointestinal cancers. The second is the development of the field of histochemistry which offers methods of studying chemical substances and metabolic activities at the microscopic level permitting a real correlation of structure and function. The third is the development of the electron microscope and of the techniques of specimen preparation to the point where this marvellous optical device can readily be used to bring the study of cells to the molecular level. Viruses, internal cell structures, even macromolecules can even now be visualized in the electron microscope. Undoubtedly future refinements of instrumentation and techniques will permit even better approaches to the study of the fundamental nature of life processes. The knowledge from the expanding fields of biochemistry ‘and biology are even now forming the basis for the “New Frontier” known as Molecular Biology. HARVEY F. WATTS M.D. Pathology ERNEST AEGERTER, M. D. Professor and Chairman of the Dept. “My strength is as the strength of ten, because my heart is HARVEY F. WATTS, M.D. “What do you mean I don’t look at the whole patient?” 174AUGUSTIN R PEALE, M.D., M S “How docs the kidney PEALE?" WALTER M LEVY, M.D. “Look at those little mothers go MARIA VALDES-DAPENA, M.D. “I’ve been getting threatening letters from COIL CLINIC." ELIZABETH V. LAUTSCH, M.D. “To think ... I gave up the Fol lies Bcgere for this." JAMES B AREY M.D., M S., Ph D. "Today I got a haircut — but I’m not telling which one.” ERNEST M TASSONI, M.D "Come on Gus — tell me it’s ben HILDA “None of your business what size they arc!EARLE H. SPAULDING, Ph D. Professor and Chairman “I wonder if anyone has read this book besides Rivers and Me.” Immunology was at one time only a branch of medical microbiology; now it is the main trunk of growth. In recent years, for example, intense interest has developed in the contrasting phenomena of immunologic unresponsiveness and autoimmune reactions. Now further stimulus has come from the new knowledge that the thymus gland is decisive in initiating production of the host’s immunologically competent cells. It is becoming increasingly evident that these cells may respond collectively to a single antigenic stimulus with the production not only of a variety of humoral antibody molecules with different sizes, affinities and potential biologic effects, but also of cell-bound antibody of delayed reaction hypersensitivity. However, the fundamental immunologic question of the immediate future is immunochemical in nature: What is the chemical basis of specificity in antigen and antibody? Although we know that very minor alteration of reactive groups of a molecule is immunologically detectable, the ultimate answers to such problems as the allergic diseases, autoimmune reactions, tissue transplantation, and cancer immunology can come only from a better understanding of the relationship between the structure of molecules and their immunologic reactivity. Interest in viruses continues to increase. Much effort is going into the poorly understood mechanism of recovery from viral diseases. The same can be said of chemotherapy where the bottleneck is the need for better understanding of the biochemistry of viral parasitism. The liveliest interest in virology, however, sterns from the certainty that viruses play a dominant role in certain types of animal and plant neoplasms, and the increasingly recognized probability that they are also involved in human cancer. There is good reason to hope for real advances here. Viruses arc also favorite research tools in microbial genetics, a relatively new discipline. Involved in the interplay between viral DNA (or RNA) and the cell genome is the subject of latent viruses, possibly a key to cancer virology. But not all microbial genetics is viral; researchers have uncovered several mechanisms for the transfer of genetic information from one bacterial cell to another. The major steps in protein synthesis have now been outlined, and going hand in hand with it is a major effort to “break the genetic code" of microorganisms. The future possibilities for medicine of these discoveries, when they come, cannot be fully comprehended. For, like several previous discoveries in microbial biochemistry and genetics, it is likely that the mechanics found there are also operative in higher biologic systems, including those of man. Among the other microbiologic areas which should be singled out as centers of unusual activity is that relating to the mechanisms of pathogenicity. Toxigenic conversion is, for example, not confined to the diphtheria bacillus; indeed this virus-induced phenomenon may represent a general biologic pattern. Much interest also has developed in the varied and very-significant biologic effects of lipopolysaccharide endotoxins. Here is a gcxxl example of the widespread effort in microbiologic research to relate chemical structure to biologic function. For example, studies now being carried out in this department offer much promise for the future since they indicate successful separation of the toxic component from the antigenic fraction. So much new knowledge, developing at an ever increasing tempo, has a profound impact upon the opinions, interests and activities of our staff members. Consequently the content of student instruction changes each year so as to provide the student with a sounder basis for the evaluation and applii tion of both existing knowledge and new concepts .1 the future.Microbiology Shock „ THCHTeR. GERALD SHOCKMAN, Ph D SHOCK THEATER KENNETH M. SCHRECK, M.D. “That’s the funniest thing I’ve read in my life THEODORE G. ANDERSON. Ph D. “I use saccharomyces instead of saccharin! ANTHONY J. LAMBERTI, M.S. “Let Andros do the PAP smears. I’ll do the poop smears!"Pharmacology Advances in pharmacology have been rapid and significant in recent years. Most of the potent drugs in wide usage today were not in existence twenty-five years ago. The pharmacology of older drugs has also been significantly advanced by recent studies; the pharmacodynamics of cardiac glycosides, belladonna alkaloids, opiates and other highly important drugs is much better understood. The applications of pharmacology are no longer important only to medicine but also to agriculture and the other biological sciences. Increasing numbers of scientists are attracted not only to applied pharmacology but to pharmacology as a basic scientific discipline. As a result of its scientific growth, pharmacology is undergoing a process of specialization as exemplified by the emergence of the sub-specialties of Biochemor-phology, Biochemical Pharmacology. Cellular Pharmacology, Pharmacogenetics, Behavioral Pharmacology, and Clinical Pharmacology in addition to the older and more conventional divisions such as General Pharmacology. Pharmocodynamics, Chemotherapy and Toxicology. What constitutes the most important advances in very recent years and the “frontiers” of pharmacology is difficult to say, especially in the face of a voluminous current literature and evidence for continuing rapid progress on all fronts. The practical impact of recent developments with respect to psychopharmacology, diuretic drugs, antihypertensive drugs, steroid drugs, and chemotherapy are not difficult to appreciate. However. it is likely that recent progress in more fundamental problems such as the pharmacology of biogenic amines, drug-enzyme interactions, drug distribution and metabolism, drug antagonisms, drug receptor theory, neuropharmacology, and the actions of drugs on sub-cellular structures will have more far-reaching and long lasting importance. In the future some aspects of pharmacology will become simpler as they become less vague, but many more aspects will become more complicated as general terms such as “stimulate” and “depress" are pushed aside by detailed analytical description. The future medical student will find pharmacology more exacting and demanding but he will find also that it will make him more effective as a physician. ROGER W. SEVY, M S., Ph D , M.D. "There must be an easier way to turn the lights on." 178 CHARLES A. PAPACOSTAS, Ph D. “I was just sittin’ aroun'a house ... I wasn’t doin’ nuttin ..."CARMEN T. BELLO, M.D., M S. “I'm house physician at the Sons of Italy Club.” MARTIN W. ADLER, M.D. “Maybe the men’s room is on this floor. CARL MAYO, Ph.G, M S. “Now where did I put the syrup of Fava Beans?” CONCETTA D. HARAKAL, M S. Playboy readers voted me “Bunny of the year. BEN F. RUSY, M.D. "This a hellava way to clean a pipe!”THOMAS M. DURANT, M.D. Professor and Head of the Department “Speak softly and drive a big Cadillac.' LOUIS A. SOI.OFF, M.D. “He only gets the pain when he chases the bust in the morning!” Medicine 180WILLIAM L.. W,I TfF'?rc'V"M d J,nff ..... Scratching- "'’ha‘ arc RICHARD A. KERX. I.D-‘Do I hear one dollar?" toc a v H ‘ ° Cnorat l'c diseases constitute the most important a 7yu. '.n 1 r s n this area that the major advances arc r ntCrnal Medicine niu t; ° ,n ° y °y atherosclerosis and hypertension is nn! Wade In researcfl A t Ur,dr,„L ''‘TnS “n ‘™P n.M imer-rchtcd ,ok. The Lr t Vl resc.-treh T„ cZZ™T "‘ "??? ‘ ™?ZZ, o“ "pid metabolism arterio rs T u- , J hawsms, and enzymatic reactions in the walls of cited a„d undo,, yy h,P of exogenous factors such as the dietary intake of satar-cjf exercise ' ? fat . the IonS term ingestion of excess salt, and the influence Practical , . ‘‘motions, is much better understood than formerly, thus prodding neu f . ffr,'yntIon and therapeutic measures. Research has also made available t ter ■ Cnu . " ,,tch can control blood pressure in a high percentage of cases, yy° tC n ,ns tn postpone the cardiac and other complications of hypertension. auf the abnormal carbohydrate metabolism of diabetes niellitus, another generative disease, can be well controlled in most instances, the diabetic state is now recognized to be only a part of a more general disease with vascular, neuropathic and other manifestations which may precede the overt disturbances in carbohydrate metabolism (the so-called “pre-diabetic” state). Research in this held u undoubtedly lead to far more complete and effective control of one of our most common public health problems. The other leading degenerative disease, cancer, will lx? better understood, and treated more often medically, as basic research unravels the mystery' of malignant cel behavior. Internal Medicine ivill expand its usefulness as the chief diagnostic specialty for - - B »v»x-reasingJy effective manner with the whole pa- ac ult problems, and deal in an increasingly ..- -j .wV,7 in relationship to the total environment. dent, body, soul, and spirit. eiJOHN H. KOLMER, M.D. “I’m filling in for the ward clerk while she’s doing a liver biopsy.” CHARLES SHUMAN. M.D.. M S. “Peripheral neuropathy or not. that’s a damn pretty pair of legs." STANLEY LORBER, M.D. “I leap tall buildings with a single bound." BERTRAM J CHANNICK, M.D. “If they don’t turn the heat up soon, my testosterone-makers will be frozen solid!" WALTER LEVINSKY, M.D., MS. “SCUBA stands for Some Come Up Barc-Asscd!" GEORGE E. MARK, JR., M.D., M S. “Please Mother — I’d rather do it myself!" ALBERT FINESTONE, M.D., M.S. “Your fly’s open, Louie." NORMAN LEARNER. M.D., M S. “Ooh that feels good!" SIDNEY GOLDSMITH, M.D. “The pee that refreshes!" JOHN McMASTER, M.D. “Who’s drunk?”FRANCIS R MAN LOVE, M.D., MS “I was born in Little Crock, Arkansas and educated in Crocksford. Mississippi. RICHARD BERKOWITZ. M.D. "Howwahr ya!” JOHN H. DOANE, Jr., M.D. ‘‘The last patient was a cross between a crock and a crank so I signed her as cronk.“ HAROLD HYMAN. MI). "I have a spinster sister named 'IMPERFORATE “ ROBERTA SHERWIN, M.D. "How would you like a bust in the mouth!" JACOB ZATUCHNI, M.D., M.S. "Watch her belly button. If it goes down, she’s fat: if it goes up, marry her.” ROBERT C WOLFE. M D "1 lost my nature.” HALSEY F. WARNER, M.D., M S. “Incest is sibling revelry." LINTON W TURNER. M.D., M S “H-mmm ... sounds like a case of Chronic Constrictive Pericrockitis."DONALD J. OTTENBERG M.D. “Fourscore and seven years ago . . . ” WILLIAM FRANKL, M.D. “Manune-c-e ...” S. PHILIP BRALOW, M.D., MS. “I'm waiting for the Gastro-Colic Reflex.” EMANUEL WEINBERGER. M.D. Sara Jackman, Sara Jackman, hows by you? michael McDonough WOO YOON CHEY, M.D. “Guess who started the Asian Flu?” FELIX CORTES. M.D. “What! ME WORRY?” M.D. “Who cares how it works — it’s impressive as hell isn’t it!’ ISADORE W. GINSBURG, M.D., M S. "Sing along with Moish." GEORGE I BLUMSTEIN, LOUIS TUFT, LEONARD S. GIRSH the itch, the sneeze the rash. 184 MORRIS KLEINBART, M.D. the fleet-footed vanisherInhalation Therapy MR HUGH MARSDEN "If you 'ad wytcd a bit longer chaps, you’d ’ave ’ad to call Dr. Peale!" HOWARD N. BAIER, M D„ MS. "Turn on the bubble machine!" H. JAMES DAY. M.D. “Don’t all department heads smoke pipes?" ROSALINE JOSEPH M.D., M S. “I brush with PABA after every meal!" WILLIAM E. BARRY, M.D. the cellar dweller LYNDALL MOLTHAN, M.D., MS. Even her hairdresser won’t tell . .. H E M A T 0 L 0 G T 185New frontiers of psychiatry seem to lie in psychotherapy and drug research. Briefly, this means that in my opinion Insulin Shock Therapy and Electro Shock Therapy are no longer the treatments that produce best results. Initially, many psychiatrists tried to prove their worth because they seemed to be linked to some biological or chemical disorder. But, they have had their day and are no longer considered too important. Shock therapy never has appealed to me. This is partly due to the fact that my own training was psychotherapeutic. While some of its concepts were difficult, it was always easier for me to orient myself to the idea that a human contribution rather than a coma or a convulsion might cure erroneous conceptions or hallucinations. I believe we will get somewhere when people in every walk of life can ask, “What is wrong with the brain function of our sick family member?’' Only then will the frontier be extended. Drugs may help but they won’t change a Republican into a Democrat or vice-versa, and they won't change a Roman Catholic into a Presbyterian or vice-versa. The sooner we accept the fact that the mind is an entry that needs to be understood, the better we will be in our thinking. How long must we live before we can accept the fact that people make people sick? Why seek for toxins to explain it and drugs to alleviate it? Why not become honest and admit that the family creates its own mentally ill person. and why not take responsibility for the subtle and vicious handiwork sooner? When this is done, the research effort on the new frontiers will make more sense. »» Part ADRIAN D COPELAND. N Sing to me, Mr. “C.” ) EUGENE BAUM, M.D. picked up this habit in the oral HAROLD WINN, M D. ‘‘I had to do something to keep my patients from falling asleep." MAX KATZ, M.D. "Writing books is fine Spurge, but the REAL money is in research grants!” THEODORE M. BARRY, M.D. FRANCIS H. HOFFMAN, M.D. "There are people behind every one of these doors talking about me.” VICTOR HANSEN, M.D. "Somehow you don’t mind listening to all those gripes at $25 per hour!” “Mother should never have propped my bottle!” KEITH FISCHER. M.D. "Oh, I wouldn’t say that’s too personal to write down!”ROBERT H HIGH, M.D, Anybody who hates kids can’t be alt bad!” WALDO E NELSON. M.D.. D.Sc “I hate the little monsters!” Pediatrics The broad, perspective goal of pediatrics is to aid in the provision of a happy, healthy childhood to the end that the individual child arrives at maturity having approximated his own potential physical, mental and social development. Such a goal scarcely permits a broadly based new frontier. The concept of the guidance of the child as an individual within the limits of his own physical and mental capacities has been the principal tenet of pediatrics for at least the last two generations. Pediatrics, at its best, is comprehensive medicine applied specifically to the child, but requiring appreciation of the family, the neighborhood, and the school as the epidemiologic mediums in which he grows and develops. The medical student must gain this broad perspective; to do so, he will need to think in terms of the developmental stages beginning with the fertilized egg (genetic and chromosomal factors), the embryo (nutritional, infectious and teratogenic factors) and the fetus (nutritional and infectious factors) and extending through adolescence. The prenatal approach to the etiology of permanent defects and to the general health status of the infant and subsequently of the child may be recognized as one of the subsidary frontiers. Perhaps, at the moment, greatest interest in research is centered in attempts to unravel the mysteries of genes and chromosomes and to separate hereditary disorders from environmental ones acquired in utero. There are other subsidiary frontiers in the various subspecialties of pediatrics such as in infectious diseases, cardiology, neurology, hematology, endocrinology, psychiatry, and the like. Significant advances have been and are being made in all of them. It is the amalgamation of current knowledge into a wok-able form applicable to the individual infant or child which constitutes the hall-mark of the competent pediatrician. The tw'o outstanding problems of pediatrics at the moment are pre-mature birth with its high risks of morbidity and mortality and. at the other end of the pediatric age span, juvenile deliquency. For each of these and for the many problems of pediatrics in the intervening years, the status of current knowledge (frontiers) must be defined; for the practitioner so that he can be as effective as current knowledge permits and for the investigator so that he can define, as precisely as possible, the problem to be solved. It is the student of today who ultimately must advance the frontiers of pediatrics. To do so, his motivations must be deeply rooted in a thorough and sympathetic understanding of the psychologic environmental factors which permit and enable the child to become a healthy and effective adult — each according to his own innate capabilities. 188SAMUEL L. CRESSON, M.D. GEORGE PILLING IV, M.D. "If there’s one thing I hate, it’s a dirty NAVEL!" ARTHUR E. McELFRESH. M.D. "People should guard against hydrocephalus at all ages!!” NORMAN KENDALL, M S. M.D. "You can always tell a good mar. by the shine on his navel!” C. ROBERT WELLS, M S., M.D. “No, I don’t specialize in heartburn, Madam!” HELEN S. REARDON, M.D. "Sorry Mr. Burton. I’m busy tonight . . whv don’t vou call Liz.” JUNE M. DOBBS, M.D. "Hoot Man Laddie! Ye’vc forgotten everything!” NANCY N. HUANG, M.D. "Ah — so — what ever happened to Terry the Pirates?" "How would you like to live under a flock of dirty birds!" 189 1 - i JOHN KIRKPATRICK, M.D. "I might smile a lot, but I’m mea er’n hell.” HENRY BAIRD III, M.D. “I decided a long time ago never to answer a question.” DOMENICO CUCINOTTA, M.D. “For this I left Paul Whiteman?” HERTA SCHROM, M.D. "And God created woman! JOHN BARTRAM, M.D. "I haven’t had a good burp in years.” MRS DOWNEY “Where oh where have my little boys gone??” MRS. "B” “Prince Valiant and I have the same bar-190 her.”ROBERT ROBBINS, M.D., M S. Professor and Co-Chairman of the Dept. “Arc you sure you have the correct focal length son?" GUSTAVUS C. BIRD. M.D. "Tell the truth . . did you recognize me?" HERBERT M STAUFFER. M.D, M S Professor and Co-Chairman of the Dept. “I wear lead shorts.” JEFFERY P MOORE. M.D “I’m the other Dr. Moore." MARC S. LAPAYOWKER. M.D. "X-rays bore me.” GEORGE C. HENRY. M.D. “The next guy who kicks sand in my face will get Zapped.” HENRY W. WOLOSHIN. M.D. “Still combing your hair in chicken fat aren’t you Jose!” BARBARA L. CARTER. M.D.. M Sc. "Enovid? . . . who needs it!" MARTHA E. SOUTHARD M.D. the Sex-Kitten MARY W. DENK, M.D. Last of the Red-hot mommas.Obstetrics J. ROBERT WILLSON, M.D., M.S. Professor and Chairman of the Department. “According to Hobic, a papoose is the prize you get for taking a chance on an Indian blanket.” CLAYTON T. BEECHAM, M.D. “I am undoubtedly the world’s greatest practicioner of the two-fingered art.” ALFRED L. KALODNER, M.D. “Push mother! I’d rather you'd do it yourself." Obstetrics and gynecology, too often characterized in the past as midwifery and hysterectomy. is expanding its frontiers in clinical practice and essential research in a fashion undreamed of two decades ago. Reduction in the incidence of premature births is looked upon as the great challenge facing the specialty in this decade, particularly in that segment of women who do not avail themselves of prenatal care early in pregnancy. Basic work on myome trial physiology in progress will soon lead to an elucidation of the mechanism of onset of premature labor. Subclinical maternal infection, bacteruria, and cervical infection as related to spontaneous premature rupture of the fetal membranes, are but a few of possible causative factors under study. The importance of psychologic factors in problems of reproduction lias been recognized and understanding of psychodynamics involved is developing. There is needed in actual practice a greater emphasis on mental health in pregnancy, a change from mere support of the parturient to a program of education which will make for better parents. An effective contraceptive with greater acceptance and universal applicability should be available in the near future to those who desire it. Proper utilization of the proven cytologic method of cancer detection should now begin to show practical results in decreasing the incidence of and deaths from invasive carcinoma of the cervix. In the past year three different books devoted to the placenta have appeared. This feverish interest should give to the clinician a precise biochemical evaluation of placental function, and more exotically the ability to create an artificial uterus for premature infants. Another basic area of reproduction now-under intensive investigation is the complex relationship between hypothalamus, pituitary gland and ovaries. Teaching of obstetrics and gynecology at Temple is taking into consideration newer concepts. Lectures in the junior year are directed away from standard material available from textbook sources. During the senior clerkship course, seminar conferences delving into frontiers of knowledge and constantly under modification are an integral part of the curriculum. George J. Andros. M.DMICHAEL J. DALY, M.D. “Are you sure its luetic alopecia, Gus’” T. TERRY HAYASHI, M.D. “1 want that exam back ... or else!" CAMPBELL, M.D. my first name, I should’ve ■to proctology.” Gynecology GEORGE J. ANDROS, M.D. "Just what 1 always wanted a rnonogrammed cup.” DLD SCHULMAN, M.D. 5 it clean Ilobie, there’s a lady LEWIS KARL HOBERMAN. M.D "Jack and Jill went up the hill To fetch a basket of fruit Jill came down a gravida one And filed a paternity suit."JAMES QUINDLEN M.A., M.D. “Why don’t they call Bummic at three in the morning" HEATH D. BAUMGARDNER JOHN P EMICH M.D., M S. MD, M S. “I have my patients "She blamed it trained” on the Bossa Nova” LAURENCE E. LUNDY, M.D. "Urology is a perverted speciality” Legal Medicine Law. in its restless quest to narrow the distance between legal policy and changing social needs, is particularly frenetic in legal medicine. As medicine opens new frontiers, new challenges are also thrust upon the law. Often precedent can be shaped to meet the new demands of science. Still more often the nature and direction of this growth are themselves too broad to permit certainty, or even approximation, of legal resolution. Furthermore, each forward surge in medicine throws it out of phase with certain other social institutions. As a consequence, the culture lag seems endless, delay appears to be legally endemic, and the gap between law and medicine appears ever wider. While these gloomy portents are historically accurate, there are, however, signs of optimism. The incessant demands of time and change in medicine can only be met by new formulations of legal policy that not only reflect certainty in resolving present controversy, but also are flexible enough to meet needs as yet unborn or unspecified. The tremendous controversy over thalidomide during the past year is illustrative. The immediate consequences were some hundreds of malformed babies, with the attendant possibilities of malpractice suits against physicians, and manufacturers’ liability suits against pharmaceutical houses. Less numerous, but socially just, or more significant, were the related acts of homocide — known and unknown. These ranged from a few documented cases such as the trial in Belguim of Suzanne Coipel-Vandcput — on the charge of murdering her seven-day-old baby and the trials of her alleged family co-conspirators, and the family physician as another co-conspirator — to undocumented, speculative situations of euthanasia. Equally far ranging were related problems of therapeutic abortion. The list of legal problems was, and is, as far spread as the ripples set in motion by the throw of a stone into a pond. Legislatures focus upon the act of throwing and have set about to control the manufacture and distribution of drugs. Physicians were and are concerned with the impact, not only of the stone, but of the legislative reaction upon freedom of medical research. Lawyers were and arc concerned only with the ripples that reach to controversy. Divided in this fashion, the ultimate verdict will probably once again be a finding of too little and too late. If time does not defeat us, complexity will. The only answer tenable is coordinate medico-legal efforts to assess the present and probable future dimensions of the basic concepts, and to fit these with laws that state social policy clearly and dynamically. This and only this remedy, will provide the stability and flexibility that is essential. This is the positive approach to new frontiers in the field of law and medicine. Its name is “research,” and its newness lies in application only; for in every other sense it is as old as homo sapiens himself. Samuel Polsky, LL.B.. Ph.D. Professor of Law, Temple University; Director, Philadelphia Medico-Legal Institute. JOSEPH N. SPELMAN, M.D. SAMUEL POLSKY, LL.B., Ph D. . . y’know Sam, it looks like the senior class gets smaller every year”FRED B. ROGERS, NI D, M.Sc., M.P.H. “This sure heats using a hand lens" The ‘new frontier’ in preventive medicine can come about in only one way — the complete and objective acceptance and practice of the concept of prevention by every physician, regardless of the nature of his practice or specialty. It is understandable that the physician in the past, and to a great extent in the present, he primarily treatment-oriented. Certainly, the existing ills and errors of living must be cared for as they occur, but now, more than ever, each physician must ask himself. “Did they have to occur.” and “What can I do to prevent more of the same?” One can only conclude that for many physicians, preventive medicine is like the weather more discussion than action. It is a fact that a great amount of the mass of illness, suffering and handicapping in our favored country could be avoided now if each of us truly applied existing knowledge for prevention. It is a bitter fact that our death rate and life expectancy are not the best in the world, and could be improved considerably now. It is a sobering note that the nation and each citizen suffers a tremendous economic loss because of the avoidable necessity to care for the many who become ill or handicapped not by chance, but by their and our failure to put into action the preventive procedures that are available now. Opportunities for prevention exist everywhere for everyone in medicine in the clinic, in the private office, in the operating room. They may be found in general practice and in every specialty. We can no longer afford to be satisfied with being repairmen only — no matter how competent. Rather, we should aspire to become the architects and builders of a society approaching the ideal of health as much as is scientifically possible. Only then can medicine claim to have attained its ultimate destiny. JOHN J HANLON. M.D., M ? H "Clothes make the man NEIL CHILTON. D.D.S. "I only have eyes for you" SPENCER FREE, M S., P.H.D. "I still have trouble with long division and the sevens table”GEORGE P. ROSEMOND, M.D., M S. “A bust in the hand is worth two in the Bra!” “Now hear this ... no . . . this is the Captain 196R. ROBERT TYSON, M.S., M.D. “I have to go so bad I can taste it.” H. TAYLOR CASWELL. M S.. M.D. “You are growing sleepy . . . VINCENT W. LAUBY, M.D. “Weaver, tell me . . . what is a wen? How and when do you treat a wen and why?” DOMINIC DeLAURENTIS. M.D., Sc.D. “I was team physician for the Mafia’s bocce’ team!” "Call me Jim” GIACCINO P. CIAMBALVO, M.D. JULIO C. DAVILA, M.D. 'Til zing the strings of your heart." My father didn’t want a son; he wanted a cocker spaniel. M. PRINCE BRIGHAM, M.D., M.S. Goldman: Gee Vinny - that sure is a nice looking watch — Gosh-A-Rooticl! Lauby: That’s not a watch Lenny — its a wrist calender. I time my operations in Days not hours! ROBERT D. HARWICH., M.D. I sniff airplane glue!! 198A picture is worth a thousand words. Anesthesiology 19S MARY R. WEBSTER, M.D. Sleepy time ga!Neurosurgery JAMES ADAMS, M.D., M.S. “Henry stole my lunch three times last week.” Neurology ALEXANDER SILVERSTEIN, M.D. “I’m making a bust of the Chief.” SHERMAN F. GILPIN, Jr., M.D. Professor and Chairman of Dept. “Dad always said I’d be a bust someday.” FRANCIS A. VAZUKA. M.D. "Frankly, I think the chief should have been busted years ago.” Orthopedic Surgery JOHN W. LACHMAN, M.D. “I send Dr. Moore a birthday card every Dec. 25th.” JOHN McGAVIC, M.D., M S. "I flunked Optician’s school, so I did the next best thing.” GLEN GREGORY GIBSON, M.D., M.S. Professor and Chairman of the Dept. “Even Department Heads have to scratch sometimes.”KYRIL B. CONGER, M.D. Professor and Chairman of the Dept. “Dear Dr. Molnar ...” TRUDEAU M. HORJRAX, M.D., MS. “Eek! There’s a lawsuit!” u R 0 L 0 G r LESTER KARAFIN, M.D., M S. "I dribble.” 202p R 0 C T 0 L 0 G r ROBERT A McGREGOR, I D . M.S. “In Medicine one treats the patient as a whole; in proctology the reverse is true." SAMUEL W EISENBERG, M.D., A M. "I’m all pooped out." 203Otorhinology A. NEIL LEMON, M.D. Friends, Romans, countrymen lend me your ears. PHILIP ROSENBERG, Ph D. That sonofabitch is faking!! BERNARD J. RON IS, M.D. "I can do it for you wholesale” MARTIN SPECTOR, M.D. “What do 9 out of 10 people do at a red light?" MAX LEE RONIS, M.D. Like Durante says: Da nose knows! 204Bronchoesophagology and Laryngology GABRIEL TUCKER, M.D. She was drinking from the birdbath when she swallowed a swallow. Dermatology CHARLES M. NORRIS, M.D., M.S. Prof, and Chairman I'm making sure the don’t make any cracks about my hair this year. SAMUEL PERLSTEIN, M.D. "Say cheese!” JAMES H. GRAHAM, M.D I cured my mumps with coal tar. FREDERICK URBACH, M.D. I get my suits from Omar the tentmaker. CARROLL F. BURGOON, JR., M.D. We nicknamed the hospital the Acne Market.Gruber, Michael L. Harasym, Emil L., Jr. Hcllcwell, Robert R. Hirsh, Steven L. Horwitz, Milton R. Hunt, Robert N. Hutchinson, David N. Hutchinson. Gov Hutton, John E. Jackman, Lawrence S. Jennings, John J. Junkin. David M. Kabo, Robert D. Kennedy, Peter S. Klein, Kenneth S. Klein, William J. Klopp, Donald W. Kohl, Ernest J. Kornmesser, Thomas W. Kunnes, Richard Kunnes, Roberta S. Labowitz, Russell J. Lachman, Martin J. Lattimer, Gary L. Levine, Mark A. Lisiewski, Jack A. Lowcnthal, David T. Macek, Ralph C. Maloney, James D. Mayer, Louis E. Mazzola, Robert D. McConncl. Charles S., Jr. McKibbcn, Patrick J. McMahon, Patrick C. Meier, Robert H., Ill Mcine, Frederick J. Michaelson, Thomas C. Miles, Vincent N. Miller, Franklin J., Jr. Moffet, Richard L.. Moore, Patrick D. Moran, John E. Moses, David C. Mutchler, Ralph W., Jr. Naponic, Mcarl A. Ncbel, Otto T. Nolan, Peter C. Novick, Harry P. Oglesby, John T., 11 Paul. William C. Pavuk, Daniel J Prnnock, Paul C. Pepc. Peter F. Pickering, John E Plummer. Robert A. Polin, Steven M. Pripstcin, Stephen Rabada, John S. Reed, Charles R. Risko, James H. Rizen. Brian K. Roberson, Mary A. Rodgers. Leroy A Rynier. Donald L.Sabatino, Peter D. Sal fash, Robert J. Salzetti, Carol A. Scheggia, Frcdricka H. Schwabe, Mario R. Scott, Robert M. Sherwin, CJerald P. Shirakawa, Alice M. Shubin, Charles I. Smith, Raymond L. Smith, Robert W Spcidcn, Lois M. Stein, Karl N. Steinberg, Harry N. Stevens, Edward R. Stoller, Gerald S. ■ iWallace, R« l crt G Wallcy, Robert F. . Ill Wasscrmaii, Margin D. Wcader, Joseph A Webber. John B. White. William (’ Ji Wray, Reginald P.. Ji Zcitzer, I-con 1) Storey. Suzann Swerdlow, Richard S. Swigar, Mary E. Torstensun, Guy E. Ufberg, Michael H Ulanct. Seth M. Van Stricn, Adrian R , Jr. Vicchnicki. Michael B.Sophomores ’63 Abrams. Murray S. Alderfcr, A, James Baker, George W.. Jr. Balfour. Robert I. Barone, Frances A. Bayless, Steven Bcnko, Stephen T Berg, Steven R Borish, Robert F Biddle. Charles M.. 4th Boff, Todd F. Bonner, Mack, Jr. Brercton, Robert B. Brohm, William B. Brueschke, Erich E. Buck, Ruth E. Bufalino, Russell S. Burr, Max F.. Bustard, Faith A. Castle, Lon W. Chirieleison, Rocco F. Christie. Leonard G., Jr. Citnini, Robert A. Clark, David A. Cohen, Merrill A. Coleman, Elliott H. Cox, Alfred T. Cucinotta, Anthony J. Dalrymple, Gerald E. Deitz. Robert J DiRienzo, Henry M. Donatelli, Frank J. Draganosky, Eugene A. Ellis, Robert J. Fearn, William F. Fisher, David E. Fitzkee, William E. Foley, Frederick M. Foster. Wayne K. France, Frank L. Freeman, Eliot Fulton, Richard E. Gaertncr, Richard L., Jr. Gale, Ian S. Carman, J. Kent Gchringcr, Edward J.. Jr. German, Kenneth D. Gilfillan, A. George, III Gomy, John R. Gross, S. Warren Gschwcndtner, John F. Haluska. Glenn M. Hawke, William Heincr, Gordon G. Hill, Washington C. Hollander, Bentley A. Hudanich. Raymond F. Humphrcy, Charles R Humphrey, Chester B. Hunter, David W. Hunter, Philip G. Jackson, Gary G. Karlheim, Barbara A. Kehrli, William H. Kish. Robert S. Landis, Richard Lane, Frank B., Jr. Lechak, David L., Jr. Ungousky, Arthur P Lipson, M. Barry I.ockcy, Richard F. Loncrgan, Robert P. Long. Charles L. Magill, Richard M. Magnant, Henry A. Malcolm, William R. Marciniak, Robert A. Marcus. Lawrence I. Marvin, Robert F. Mcnzel, Paul H. Moloney, Joseph D. Moloney, Vincent R Moran, Timothy F. Morhauser, Edward C Morris, Stephen M Mudrak. Andrew Newman, Cyril Oldt, Robert F. Pastorellc, Sally Penn, George H. Pifcr. Gerald W I’ontzer. Peter F. Reed, Robert C. Ritter, Minton Roberts. Philip Cl., Jr Romatowski. Ann Sagel, Stuart S. Samii, Alt M. Schmutzler, Robert C.: HI Schneider. John A. Schwartz. Barbara H. Seybold. Marjorie F. Shafer, Anne E.Shaffer, Walter L. Siegel, Hano A. Slimmer, Samuel C-, Jr. Smith. Jerc P. Spagnolo, Samuel V. Sparkman, Thorne, Jr. Spoiler, Herbert Thiclcr, William R. Tocchct. Paulino E. Valentine, Eugene R. Weiss, Richard D. Welham, Richard T Werthan, George B. Whalen, Thomas J. Winters, Peter L. Witowski, John J. Wright, Robert E. Wysocki, John C. P. Yurick, Natalie A. Zeccardi, Joseph A.Juniors ’63 Adams, Davids J. Adams, William L. Alcaro, Joseph F. Alley, Albert A. Allgair, George W., Jr. Beadling, Leslie W. Beckwith, William R. Bell, Gerald Bcrgfcld, John A. Berman, Alan Biddle, Theodore, L. Block. Robert A. Brow, Frank Brown, Robert II. Cahill, John M. Campbell, Dudley K. Ciccone. William J. Coakwell, Charles A.. Ill Coker, John W. Combe, Charles L. Cox, Wilton W. Crawford, William G. D'Alessio, Richard B. Daniels, Wheeler, T. DeChesaro, Carmen A DeLozier, Neil H. Derstinc, Ralph L. Dick, Charles, Jr. Dieffenbach, Kenneth M. Dippery, Lee M. Enckc, Herman K Enis, Jerry F.rney, Stanley, L. Etter, Russell H.ifr Farrell, Peter E. Fenton, Robert Ferrara, Vincent L. Fetcho, Carole L. Firestone, Marvin H. Fisher, Frederick Flaig, Ronald C. Forbes, John D. Forlano, Richard P. Fowler, Wilma L. Gelman, Martin I. Girard, Scott B, Goldhahn, Richard T., Jr. Goodenow, Elizabeth L. Gray, Richard K. Greenberg, Jack Greer, Joseph C. Halka, Joseph J. Hamsher, Janies R. Hauser, Martin Haven, Janies J. Heckman, Harold K. Hcistand, C. Landis Hines, Ralph C. Holmbcrg, Donald E. Hunn, Gilbert S. Hutchison, Dwight C. Inskip, Richard C. Johnson, Curtis A. Karetas, Alexandra Kern, Howard A. Kochcrspergcr, Albert B. Kolbc, Bruce A. Kreidcr, Elvin G. w r-'-' S w- M "UW shott on l.l . stand this n eek, so we' te using medical students'’ Lane. Charles D. Learn an, David M. I.emcr. Robert J. Leuz, Christopher A., Ill Limoges, Richard F. Loeb, Franklin X. Longenecker, Roger N. Lyster, Richard F. Magargle, Ronald K. Margie, Robert P. McCabe, Thomas McKinley, Oscar B Me Master, James H. Middleton, Patricia J. Mintz. Charles H. Nashel, David J. Newton, John J. Paster. Warren Perry1, Anthony M. Pinsky, Merrille F. Pontz, Jack B. Prescott. Kenneth J. Ramey, John A. Rannallo, Joseph J. Reed, Charles N., Ill Reiter, John H. Renn, John S. Ristniller, Ross W. Rosenthal, Ronald S. Roth, George R., Jr. Sandrow, Richard E. Shcrtzer, John H. Shisslcr, Ronald H., Jr. Sincltzer. Kenneth L. Smith, Stan P. Snyder, G. Gordon, III Solomon, Sheldon Sonntag, Richard W., Jr Specter, William I. Spitz, Martin J. Spratt, Robert. H. Squires, Edward C. Staub, Robert D. Stevenson. Richad D. Stoudt. Karl D. Stump. Edgar W. Suatoni, Frank J., Jr Thistle, Johnson L. Thornton. James J., Ill Varberg, Bernard M. Vizcarrondo, Felipe E. Wagner, Kenneth L. Wallin, Judith K. Ward, Stephen Weaver, A. Richard Wells, George G. Wenger, Marlin E. Witte, Gerhard Woody, George E. Wriglcy, John B. Wynkoop, Richard F Yanncssa, Noel A. Young, John J. Yoxtheimer Robert L. Zuckcr, StanleySTUDENT CONTRIBUTIONS TO MEDICINE THROUGH THE AGES Life as a medical student is demanding. The young man who enters upon this course of study must be confident that his capacity for assimilating knowledge will maintain him during these first trying years of adjustment to this ancient discipline. He will daily be presented new and important concepts in great quantity, and will learn to live with them intimately. Hie adage that the mind welcomes a new idea about as graciously as the body welcomes a foreign protein will appear to him as an old wives’ tale. On a thorough understanding of the composition of tissue, causes and patterns of its growth, he will superimpose a knowledge of decay and the innumerable disease processes which lead to that end. Patients will provide him with a spectrum of problems, the solutions of which he will learn to select from an array of approaches. As a student lie will not only Ik deciding what is or is not essential for another man's welfare, but will always be preparing for the unforeseen by inquiring beyond the narrow confines of any one problem. Among the skills the discipline of medicine demands of each of those who pass under its spell, the necessity to cultivate an inquiring mind is the most formidable. In this regard, no one has benefited more than medicine itself. For as long as the study of medicine has been stimulating the minds of its newest converts it has been time and again refreshed by the fruits of their queries of nature. The history of medical student research is studded with the beginnings of famous investigative careers, of recognition of unknown body structures and diseases, and of revolutionary discoveries that have altered the course of medical study. Ivan Pavlov (1849-1936). for example, was no late responder to the challenge of medical research. By the time he had completed his pre-medical studies he had already received an award for his work on the innervation of the pancreas. Before termination of his studies for an M.D. degree he had so revealed his genius for investigative work, by publishing papers on the results of tieing off pancreatic ducts and techniques for making permanent pancreatic fistaulac in dogs, that he was asked to be director of what was in his day the most famous internal medicine clinic in Russia. Harvard’s Walter B. Cannon (1871-1945) can be considered the American counterpart of Pavlov. Known best for his career as an inspiring teacher and for his contributions to physiology, Cannons spirit of inquiry pervaded every phase of his career. In his youth, through his readings of Thomas H. Huxley, he came to appreciate the biological aspect of life. It is not surprising, therefore, that as a student. when the roentgen ray first appeared on the medical horizon. 4te sought to apply it to his discipline. By the time he was graduated in 1900, he had performed the first X-ray studies of swallowing function, perfected a bismuth sub-nitrate solution for contrast radiographic study of the gut. and had become an authority on the movement of food through the gastrointestinal tract. Everyone knows the association Charles Best (1899- ) had, while a University of Toronto medical undergraduate, with the isolation of “isletin" (insulin). Few people, however, are cognizant of the fact that the glands responsible for the production of this essential hormone were first described in the graduation thesis of Paul Langerhans (1847-1888), in 1869, in Berlin. With modesty befitting the short period he had thus far spent in the study of medicine he suggested that the pancreas was a more detailed structure than previously considered and that it. therefore, ought to be studied more thoroughly. iyar Sandstrorn (1852-1889), in 1877. while pursuing his anatomy studies at Uppsala in Sweden discovered the parathyroid glands. He noted that their distinct microanatomy more closely resembled that of the pituitary than of the thyroid gland. But fame was not his to possess, for medicine had not yet acquired true awareness of the endocrine system. A detailed paper on his findings was rejected by a German periodical, necessitating rediscovery of the parathyroids by Gley in 1892. Most medical students at some time during their clinical years have a chance to observe and examine a patient with Huntington’s Chorea. Phis disease has been seen in geographic pockets, the most notable in the United States being Long Island. It was here that George Huntington 1850-1916) was reared, and first observed the peculiarities of certain natives who has this disease. By the age of 22, upon graduation from Columbia University, he was ready to publish the first and what has come to be the classic account of this rare and hitherto unknown hereditary disease. The last two contributors to be mentioned bring us closer to the present day. W. T. G. Morton (1819-1868) first displayed the value of ether as an anesthetic agent at the Massachusetts General Hospital in 1846. Throughout his investigation of this compound, and its ultimate demonstration, Morton was a student of the Harvard Medical School. This great American contribution to world medicine was the fruit of an inquiring mind. Basic to this accomplishment was the original synthesis of ether in 1540 by Valerius Cordus, a medical student at the University of Wittemberg. Hematology benefited from student inqtriry by the isolation of herparin in 1916 by Jay McLean (1890- ). He was at the time performing research in the Johns Hopkins’ laboratory' of William H. Howell, the well-known physiologist who coined the name herparin for the substance discovered by his student. These examples arc illustrative of youthful inquiry in an age-old profession devoted to health and healing. “For every man the world is as free as it was at the first day, and as full of untold novelties for him who has the eyes to see them.” Thomas Henry Huxlev (1825-1895) 206 f » . J Anderson, Richard H App, Peter B. Applestcin, Bruce Artitn, John Baglcy, Parker K. Baker, Robert J., Jr. Battaglia, Charles R. Berenato, Anthony J. Bindie, Richard P. Bove, Alfred A. Brazcl, Joseph F. Brobyn, Thomas J. Brown, Leo T. Brown, Zane A. Buelow, Robert G. Bulette, John W. Bury, Charles D. Carter, Dorothy L. Chaefsky, Robert L. Coleman, Robert I Coppola, Donald N. Cunningham, William F. D’Addario, Richard T. DeVenuto, Joseph J., Jr. Dickson, Thomas B., Jr. Falkenstein, Sheldon J. Feierstcin, Mervyn Follmer, Ronald L., Jr. Frazier, John E., Ill Frenchman, Stuart M. Fricbcl, Harry T. Oarrcn, Wendell B. Gcha, Dwight G. Goldsmith, Myron H. Gotwals, Clayton K., II Grabois, Martin Green, Harvey L. Greybush, Joseph N. Gross, Lawrence S. Grossman, Eric J.• 7 Familiar Faces 220Around Temple 221Professor Babcock Operating 222 -WI It ■ I }SEATED: M. F. Weaver, J. Hafer, C. Miller, A. Perry, J. Thistle, P. Eyrich STANDING: L. Kryston, J. Engle, C. Toewe, J. Wiley, K. Weaver, T. Magoun, R. Hess, R Decker, W. Jaffe. Alpha Omega Alpha Alpha Omega Alpha is a National Honor Medical Society organized for the purpose of promoting scholarship and research within the medical school. Membership is awarded to those members of the student body who have attained high scholarship and are adjudged by the faculty and student members of the local chapter to have demonstrated promise of becoming leaders in the medical profession. Alpha Omega Alpha was founded in 1902 at the University of Illinois. The Temple University Chapter was organized in 1950. The major activities of the society center around the annual lectureship, at which time an outstanding leader in medicine is invited to the Medical Center to discuss an aspect of medicine in which he is particularly renowned. The speaker is chosen by one of the four major departments in rotation. The lecture is followed by a formal initiation dinner. The ideals of Alpha Omega Alpha are best expressed in its motto: “Worthy to Serve the Suffering.” OFFICERS: President - Charles L. Miller Vice President Anthony M. Pern Secretary-Treasurer John Franklin Huber. M.D. Advisors — Isadore W. Ginsburg, M.D. Robert H. High, M.D. 223SEATED: R. Magargle, J. Thornton, W. Hunter, R. Hines, G. Penn, C. Coakwcll. STANDING: J. Newton, R Yoxtheimer, J. Haven, V. Ferrara, T. Perry, A. Berman, S. Ward, J. Wrigley, R. Etter, R. Block. Babcock Surgical Society The Babcock Surgical Society, orgainzed on October, 9. 1907, is one of the oldest undergraduate medical societies in the United States existing as it was originally founded. In our comparatively young and growing medical school, the Babcock Society has become a tradition which is justly cherished. Perpetuating the name of Dr. W. Wayne Babcock, Emeritus Professor of Surgery, in whose honor it was founded, the Society’s aim is the promotion of intellectual discussions of new and current practices in surgery and related fields. At monthly meetings during the academic year, senior members present papers on various topics. An open discussion period follows each presentation, during which the members and faculty guests exchange ideas on the particular subject. Membership is restricted to fifty students; twenty each from the senior and junior classes and ten from the sophomore class. New members arc selected by the staff and society members on the basis of scholarship, personality, and expressed interest. At the conclusion of each year, a banquet brings together all present members of the Babcock Society and its alumni. A prominent member of the medical profession is invited to participate as guest speaker. An award is given at this time to the senior who, in the opinion of the other members, has presented the most outstanding paper. This name is added to a plague in the medical school and the senior student papers are bound in the library-for future reference. 224OFFICERS: Honorary President W. Wayne Babcock. A.M.. M.D.. LL.D.. F.A.C.S. President Robert II. Hay as hi Secretary-Treasurer Johnson L. Thistle Faculty Advisor — Vincent W. Lauby. M.D.. F.A.C.S. SENIORS AND OFFICERS SEATED: D. Colombi. K. Weaver. R. Hayashi, J. Thistle. W. Jaffe. L. Kryston. ST AS'DIXG: C. Miller, F. Grossman, J. Wiley. R Albertson. R. Schwartz, H. Silberman, A Wood, C. Dreycr. 225Student American Medical Association K. Carman S. Renn R. Albertson R- Spratt The Student American Medical Association was founded in 1950 by students from forty-one medical schools Its purposes are outlined in the constitution of SAM A. "... The objects of this Association shall be to advance the profession of medicine, to contribute to the welfare and education of medical students, interns, and residents, to familiarize its members with the purpose and ideals of organized medicine, and to prepare its members to meet the social, moral and ethical obligations of the profession of medicine." During the past thirteen years SAMA has become the voice of the medical students in the United States. It now totals more than sixty thousand active members and affiliates in seventy-six medical schools and hundreds of hospitals throughout the United States. The scope and depth of its activities have increased proportionately with SAMA's growth. Its most recent advance was to join the International Federation of Medical Students’ Associations with the hope of providing its members with a better understanding of medical problems in other lands. This alliance also affords members a greater opportunity to visit and work fn foreign countries through the International Student Exchange Program of the IFMSA. SAMA originated the idea for a medical student loan fund which has recently become a concrete entity in the form of the American Medical Association Education and Re- search Foundation Loan Guarantee Program (AMA-ERF A study of intern and resident stipends is now in progress with the hope of making these stipends more.nearly commensurate with the expenses, educational background, and responsibilities of interns and residents. Also under evaluation are Medical Career Day Programs in order to determine how SAMA may be of service in stimulating interest in medical careers among school and college students. At Temple various activities have been undertaken by the SAMA chapter in order to serve its members. The Student Directory and Student Newsletter were again sponsored by SAMA. Tours of the medical school and hospital were provided by SAMA members for Freshmen during Orientation Week and for interested groups of visitors during the year The internship evaluation file was again maintained in the library, and was used often by seniors in search of candid, unbiased, and qualified opinions. Projected programs include a lecture on a current non-academic topic, and the annual presentation of the SAMA award to an outstanding senior student. The local SAMA chapter also contributes to the continuing exchange of ideas on current topics by sending a representative to local and state medical society meetings and to regional and national SAMA meetings. OFFICERS: President Richard P. Albertson (former Vice President — Region 3) Vice-President — Robert H. Spratt Second Vice-President John S. Renn Secretary-Treasurer — J. Krnt Carman Editor - E. William StumpSEATED: P. DeChesaro, S. Wynkoop, B. Menzel, S Lane. ST AS DISC E. Strauss. C. A Albertson, J. Appel, L. Wirts, B. Brow ABSENT FROM PICTURE, (I Da . B Pontz, J Inskip. Women’s Auxiliary to S.A.M.A. Tho Temple Chapter of the Womans’ Auxiliary to the Student American Medical Association was one of the twenty-six original chapters that formed the national organization on May 4. 1958. Since then it has enjoyed a prosperous and extensive growth. The Temple Chapter attempts to simplify the transition that each wife must make as the medical student matures into the practicing physician. It acquaints the wives with the aims and ideals of the medical profession, and introduces them to some of the various medical auxiliaries and organizations. In addition to this, the organization renders philanthropic service to the Temple University Medical Center and its affiliates. The current year’s activities began with a Welcome Tea for new wives in early September. Meetings, featuring guest speakers, were held monthly. The grand highlight of the year was Monte Carlo Night held in November. Charlotte Albertson. General Chairman, and her Committee, promoted a financial and social success in their initial venture into this area of student entertainment. Approximately $700 was raised by Monte Carlo, plus a raffle held the same evening. This money will be used to provide medical students with some form of supplementary finance, such as a scholarships, a loan fund, or a general improvement fund. The Christmas program gave the wives an opportunity to display their own varied talents. The year closed with the Senior Tea: here graduating wives received their P.H.T. (Putting Him Through degrees. The Temple Chapter meets with the Chapters of Hahnemann, Jefferson and the Philadelphia Intern and Residents Group twice a year as part of a city-wide program. Nine medical schools in geographic proximity to each other also meet in the fall and spring of each year, at regional meetings. to exchange ideas. Representatives from all member schools gather annually at the National Convention held in conjunction with the SAMA National Meeting. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL President — Betty G Pontz Vice-President - Sandra Lane Recording Secretary — Linda B Wirts Corresponding Secretary H Elaine Strauss Treasurer.- Joy Appel Social Chairman — Gloria Day Fund Raising Chairman — Charlotte Ann Albertson WA-SAMA representative Judith A Inskip Service Chairman Susan B Wynkoop Membership Chairman — Bonnie L Menzel Historian — Roberta Brow National Publications Chairman — Margaret DeChesaroChristian Medical Society SEATED: R Weaver, C. Lcuz, M Wenger, K German. A Cox. STANDING: G. Lloyd, L. Hurst, B. Marvin, J. Engle, W Fitzkee, D. Leaman, C. Combe, E. Kreider. ABSENT FROM PICTURE: M Hunter, V. Busier, R. Kreuzburg, The Christian Medical Society is a non-denominational professional organization of physicians, dentists medical and dental students who are interested in satisfying man’s spiritual, as well as his physical needs. The Society has a dual goal: first, to edify the members' personal lives spiritually and, second, to extend the reality of the Christian faith to patients, colleagues, those individuals contacted daily, and to peoples throughout the world, by actively supporting medical missions. The Temple Chapter this year promoted a program which centered around bi-monthly individual class praytr and Bible study meetings. The Chapter at large met monthly for either a recreational activity or to discuss a topic of interest, usually led by a guest physician. Working with the medical clinic in one of the City's rescue missions was a project throughout the year. We participated in various activities with the city-wide CMS organization which C. Mink, C. Miller, C. Coakwell, R. Hines, R. Longeneckcr, L. Heistand, J. Wallin, R. Buck, W. Foster. L. Christie, L. Speiden. J. Boutwell, M.D. includes sister chapters of the other medical colleges in Philadelphia The Second Annual Thomas Nl. Durant Lecture was also sponsored by the Chapter. As the horizons of medicine broaden, we find it satisfying and necessary to reflect on the Christian perspective in the new medical frontier. Our Society attempts to keep this perspective ever vital and sharply attuned to the spiritual needs of the modern practitioners of medicine or dentistry, be they graduates or students. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Senior Marilyn R. Hunter Junior Marlin E. Wenger, President Sophomore — Kenneth D. German Freshman Lois M Speiden City Council Representative Christopher A. Lcuz Faculty Sponsor Joseph 11 Boutwell. M.D. 228SEATED: I,. Goodenow, L. Carter, M. Hunter, S. Pastorollc, matowski, M. Swigar. W. Fowler. M Roberson. L. Speiden. R. Bierer, P. Eyrich, E. Ott, F. Scheggia, C. Tocwc. S. Knutson. SIANDING: F. Barone, N, Ytirick, M Magnant, A. Ro- Alpha Epsilon Iota OFFICERS: President Rosalie R. Bierer Vice-President Alexandra Karetas Secretary Sally Pastorelle Treasurer — Marilyn R. Hunter Social Chairman — Elvira Ott Alpha Epsilon Iota was established in 1890 with the purpose of “helping all women to a higher and broader life." The Temple University Chapter came into being on April 7. 1948, when 46 women were initiated. The Temple Chapter House at 1409-1411 West Ontario Street serves as a residence for its members and a common meeting place for women medical students. This year our traditional open house was held on September twenty-third with music provided by the “Swinging Shepards." A Christmas dinner and the pledging of 6 freshman women took place on December twelfth. This past year many improvements were made in the house. Replacing plaster, rewiring electrical circuits, whitewashing the basement walls and acquiring new furniture constitued some of the significant renovations. 229SENIORS AND OFFICERS SEATED J. Haven, A. Wood, C. Reed, C. Miller, A. Green, R. Marvin, R. Chirieleison, J. Wrigley. STANDING: J. Furnary, M. Schwabc, D, Mc-Caffree, S. Lockey, R. Ford.Beta ()micron Chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa was founded on May 7. 1932, under the leadership of Doctors W. Emory Burnett. W. Edward Chamber-lain. A. Neil Lemon, and John A. Kolrner. Since then it has grown to become one of the largest and most active medical fraternities, both locally and nationally. by fostering an environment of fellowship and mutual interest for its members. The national fraternity has expanded from its initial chapter, founded on July 25, 1886, at Dartmouth Medical School, to include forty-three active chapters in twenty-six states and Canada. The year began particularly well as we took up residence in our new and permanent West Ontario Street home, and pledged a full class of freshmen The monthly parties provided ample relaxation from the busy study schedule that is an integral part of medical school. Each month we were honored to have with us a member of the medical school faculty to discuss current problems in medicine which are not included in the traditional lecture curriculum. The social calendar was. once again, highlighted by our very successful Christmas Party and the annual Spring picnic at the New Jersey shore. These events coupled with the bull sessions, sports and other traditional extra-curricular fraternity activities made the 1962-63 school year one of the best in the history of AKK. OFFICERS: President — Charles L. Miller Vice-President Charles N. Reed, III Corresponding Secretary Rocco F. Chirielcison Recording Secretary Robert F. Marvin Treasurer Alexander A. Green Advisor — Trudeau M. Horrax, M.D. FRONT ROW: R Labowitz. R. Chaefsky, P. Pope. S. Fal-konstein. L. Zcitzcr, P. McKibbcn, L. Haras yin, G. Witte. MIDDLE ROW; R. Kish, W. Ciccotic, J. Rcnn. C. Bury. M. Burr, T. Brobyn, W. Garren, R. Hunt, P. Baglcy, J. L. Young, A. Berman. J Lisiewski. L. Rodgers. R. Anderson. R. Fnllmcr. BACK ROB': R. Macek, P McMahon, J. Moran, O. Nebel, W. Cunningham 231Phi Beta Pi Phi Beta Pi was founded in 1891 at the Western Pennsylvania Medical College which is now the Medical School of the University of Pittsburgh. The Beta Eta chapter at Temple University School of Medicine was founded in 1934. This past year has been a memorable one for Phi Beta Pi because the National fraternity merged with another medical fraternity, Theta Kappa Psi. This added twenty-three new chapters to our number, bringing the total to fifty-six. Dr. Leroy E. Burney, former Surgeon-General of the United States Public Health Service, now Vice-President of Health Services at Temple and a member of Phi Beta Pi, was chosen as the Phi Beta Pi Man of the year by the National Fraternity. This year the local brotherhood moved into a new chapter house at 1421 West Allegheny Avenue. This large and stately mansion is more than adequate as a residence for several of the brothers, and as a center for social and educational acitvities. 1'he members of Phi Beta Pi will not forget the untiring, unselfish assistance of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Woodring, whose boundless enthusiasm and dedication made this year of transition a marvelous success in the new fraternity residence. A Wives’ Club was organized this year so that the wives of married brothers could participate more actively in fraternity affairs. They played an integral role in the planning and executing of the redecorating and renovating of the new chapter house. Our many parties, dinners, and other social events, including the annual Spring picnic, provided many enjoyable moments throughout the school year. Phi Beta Pi continued to dominate intramural basketball among the professional fraternities by finishing undefeated last season. SEATED: W. Klein, P App, F. Miller. D. Lcchak, S. Polin. S. Pripstcin, M. Spitz, H. Steinberg, C. Penn, R. Walley. STANDING: C. Humphrey, V. Miles, J. Risko, R. Hell- 232 ewell, H Novick, C. Shubin, L. Beadling, R. Albrrtson. A Alley, R Shissler. R Loncrgan, F Meine, J. Frazier, J. Me Master, P Moore, L Brown,SENIORS and OFFICERS SEATED: R. Hines. G. Dalrymple, R. Spratt. K Hartman, O'Connor. J Hafei. J. Hennessey, V. Zicgenfus, H. Wirt , C. Almond, C. Coakwcll. STANDING: W. Miller. L. C. Combe. R. Hayashi. W. Hunter. OFFICERS: President H. King Hartman Vice-President Robert II. Spratt Secretary — Charles A. Coakwell, III Treasurer — Charles R. Almond House Manager Ralph C. Hines Steward Gerald E. DalrympleSENIORS AND OFFICERS SEATED: H. Schwandt, man. STANDING: R. Strauss. J. Thompson, D. Fusonie, K. Weaver, J. Grcenhalgh, K. Smcltzer, A. Perry, K. Gar- C. Tocwe, C. Rickards, D. Pearah, C. Magnant. ing to the warmest of all the Christmas Party: music formidable maintained with such fine sounds as to draw attention first to the musicians and then to their identity; Dean Bucher guitar: Dr. Cuc-cinato and his brother; Bill Fitzkec — trombone; Dwight Gcha drums, and Bob Coleman — piano. Artillery Punch, rammed and fired by Buddah Roberts and Straw Berish left us all to scramble, smoke clearing to upper limits of fresher air and sustenance of the first order, provided by the Wives Club. Food richer and cook fairer than of Monday through Friday, but what little to give for the meal time preface of cocktails of potent blend by Walter Wolfe (who quit out lot though spouse included in Phi Chi housing line-up for ’62-’63) and J. Kent Carman, se-retary twice over: of Phi Chi and S.A.M.A. We are breathless with schedule no time out. apparently not even to bone up on Home Economics — our mono Steward is now mournfully a due — in hopes of righting the wobbling Dining Club, our mainstay of good friendship and brotherhood at Phi Chi. Hats off to Theta Upsilon of Phi Chi, largest national medical fraternity; oldest fraternity chapter at Temple. Around September 10th, en masse evacuation from inner quarters, leaving scaffolding and cans of paint and libation, brush in one hand, tuning-fork another, off to ... to return to basement quarters with new addition — entry way chinked out, impromptu-style, by former brother’s architectural onslaught; good eye, however, conspicuously on center. Parties were to follow . . . some after bone-rattling afternoons with the Temple Medical Rugby Club, Captain Doug Fusonie leading the way, eighty socks in the hole for unaccountable jerseys; Dr. Bipj o on hand with the oranges just after the second half began. Not a bad show, though, with four out of six games played. Ted Biddle steered the galley of Phi Chi ninety-four strong, through a battery of get-togethers, mov-FRONT ROW: C. Battaglia, P. Hunter, D. Geha, R. Lan- R. Coleman, P. Nolan, D. Hutchison, E. Stevens, M Na-dis, R. Reed, R. Oldt. MIDDLE ROW: R Magargle, G. ponic, R Berish, R Fulton, C. Humphrey, W Fitzkec, T Baker, R. Magill, S. Bayless, W. Kehrli, P. Roberts, T. Enkr, VV. Crawford, W. White, T Kommesser, R. Yox- Oglcsby, P. Winters, R. Brown, R. Limoges. BACK ROW: theimer, B. Applestcin, R. Meier.SEATED: T. Herman, VV. Spector, M. Finestone, H. Silberman. STANDING: R. Decker, M. Abrams, R. Schwartz, S. Lipaius, M. Pomerantz, W. JaiTe, J. Zubrin. Sigma Chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon has promoted high academic standards and good fellowship in its forty-two years of existence. This year, the Aaron Brown Lectureship, sponsored annually by the fraternity, presented Dr. Robert E. Gross, of Boston, to the entire medical school. Dr. Gross, an outstanding authority in his field, inovated surgery by the repair of patent ductus arteriosus. The annual cocktail party and banquet, in honor of the guest speaker, again provided the high point of this academic year. Seminars, led by various faculty members and held throughout the year, helped to round out the academic side. The many convivial social functions held throughout the year also helped to promote the spirit of the fraternity. 236237SENIORS AND OFFICERS SEATED: J. Young, K. Campbell, G Allgair. STANDING: J. Wick, R. Dcitz, J. Jennings, L. Kryston. Phi Rho Sigma Alpha Lambda Chapter of Phi Rho Sigma Medical Fraternity continues a hearty program in its house located at 3232 North 16th Street. Nineteen new members were inducted at the annual initiation ceremony held in conjuncion with the University of Pennsylvania and Jefferson Medical College Chapters at Penn’s Lambda Phi Chapter House on October 27, 1962. The success of rushing, headed by Bill Slump, was partly due to several outdoor barbecue dinners held on the lawn of the house, several faculty speakers, a series of parties with jam sessions by a combo recruited from the brotherhood, and dedicated efforts of the Wives' Club to decorate the house more attractively. Founded at Northwestern University Medical School in 1890, the now International Fraternity has 26 active chapters in the United States and Canada. Alpha Lambda Chapter, established at Temple in 1932, has occupied its present mansion since 1910. Since the arrival of Dr. John Franklin Huber, from the University of Michigan in 1936, the Temple Chapter has benefited from his wise counsel and material support. Also active in the international sphere, Dr. Huber is now serving a second biennium as Grand Chapter President. An annual John Franklin Huber Lecture was begun six years ago in his honor. The Fifth Lecture was.given in the medical school auditorium on November 7, 1962, by Dr. George W. Corner, anatomist and medical historian. His topic was “Genius and Medical Research'’; it pertained to a history of the Rockefeller Institute which has been compiled by Dr. Corner. Ed Morhauser and John Wysocki represented the Chapter at its National Convention at the Ingleside Resort. Staunton, Virginia, in June 1962. New ideas concerning fraternity activities and contributions to medical students, their families, and alumni members came from this meeting. A new Membership Directory of the Chapter was distributed in October, and increased alumni interest was promoted through a committee appointed by the Chapter members. The fraternity continues to champion good fellowship, good scholarship, and high ethical precepts.SEATED: J. Wysocki, R. Brereton, R. Derstine. H. DiRienzo, E. Valentine, A Berenato, R. Plummer. E. Morhauser. STANDING: R. Sallash, J. Schneider, A. Lingousky, M. Levine. P Pontzer, S. Ulanet. D Pavuk, R. Wray, M. Viechnicki. 239M. Firestone J. McMaster K, Svta vs 4 The hve active and progressive fraternities, which have become an important pan of the medical students social hie at Temple, must necessarily be coordinated in their activities and united in their purpose. This is the prime (unction of the inietfraiernily Council. The Council begins the year by establishing the policies of rushing, heightens the social season with a school-wide dance, and closes the year with a picnic. t performs these duties under the capable guidance of l)r. John F. Huber, Professor of natomy, who has been advisor to this body for several years. REPRESENTATIVES: Mpha Kappa Kappa — . . Frederick Wood Phi beta Pi — James R. McMaster, President Phi Chi — Robert D. Strauss Phi Delta Epsilon — Marvin R. Firestone Phi Rho Sigma Dudley K. Campbell Faculty Advisor John Franklin Ruber. M.D. 240Temple Med. Rugby Football Club KNEELING: Arthur E. M El fresh, M.D., Sponsor, R. C. Battaglia ' Zicgcnfus R. Oldt, K Weaver, J Thomp- Ducrkson, P Roberts. D Fusonic, R. Reed, J Coker, T. son, D. Baker, T. Magoun, ( Drcycr, W Wolfe. Kommesser. STANDING: Mr. Howes, Coach, J Bergfeld, The sport of Rugby, precursor of American football, was introduced to Temple University School of Medicine in the spring of 1962 by Douglas P. Fusonic, Class of ’63. After four frustrating games, during which much valuable experience was attained, fifteen former football players suddenly became a powerful rugby team in dealing St. Joseph’s college a crushing 12-0 defeat. By the middle of the fall season. Temple Medical was unanimously accepted into the International Rugby Union which includes 12 teams in the United Stales and Canada. At the end of the 1962 fall season. the club found itself ranked as one of the major contenders in the Union. TEAM RECORD: 1962 Spring Season ilia nova RFC 24 TMSRFC 0 Villanova RFC 9 TMSRFC 8 1st City Troop RFC 3 1 MSRFC 0 U. Cornell RFC 6 TMSRFC 3 St. Joseph's RFC 0 TMSRFC 12 1962 Fall Exhibition Season U, Penn. RFC 0 TMSRFC 8 Phila. RFC 0 TMSRFC 6 Penn. State RFC 0 TMSRFC 15 Manhatten RFC 11 TMSRFC 10 Phila. RFC 5 TMSRi ( 11 Baltimore RFC 13 TMSRFC 0 Columbia RFC 14 TMSRFC 13 St. Joseph's RFC 3 TMSRFC 20Skull Staff Dan Colombi COPY EDITOR Charles Appel .... Comprehensive Medicine Clinic Allen Custer .... In Memoriam: Dr. Babcock Bob Day .................. Aerospace Medicine Robert Decker ................ Class History John Engle .........Cardiovascular Research Robert Ford ........ Radiological Physiology Douglas Fusonic ......... Sterotaxic Surgery Wm. Gartner...............Artificial Kidney Bob Hayashi .... In Memoriam: Dr. Kolmer Gerald Lloyd .................. Fcls Institute Thatcher Magoun ............ Medical Research Lou Mcrklin ................ Medical Aid to Underdeveloped Countries Ken Mcssner................Bronchocsophagology Robert Swaney.............Open Heart Surgery Jim Woodruff ................ Alumni Activity Barry Blinkoff .................... Dedication Mark Pomerantz ........................ Deans’ Pages We are much indebted to the American Yearbook Company for their help in producing this yearbook. Lou Foye, their representative, was invaluable in providing humor, warmth, and the magic touch which helped us climb and overcome all of the obstacles set before us. Klekotka on Strauss PHOTOGRAPHERS John Klekotka Bob Strauss Carl Dreycr Much deep thought went into this yearbook. 242Len Kryston Jiin Kncpshicld BUSINESS MANAGERS Klckotka on Dreyer SPECIAL ASSISTANTS Rosalie Bierer Paul Constantine Joseph Woodring Paula Lipsius ART WORK Len Kryston Jay Zuhrin Sue Rickards CHIEF TYPIST Special thanks to Miss Ramsey and Miss Propert of the Public Relations Department for their cheerful assist ance. TYPING ASSISTANTS Janet Busier Barbara Rock Senior Editor C.inny Wiley Chester Kaufmann 243Medical Technology and the New Frontier One of the newer horizons in the field of laboratory diagnosis lies in the realm of exfoliative cytology. Keeping pace with the changing times Temple University Hospital is forever expanding. Within the Department of Pathology the cytology lab plays an important part in cancer detection and correlation of other pathologic findings. The major portion of work is in the area of screening gynecologic or “Pap smears” although pulmonary, gastric, esophageal, colonic, spinal fluid and all body cavity fluids are evaluated. Hormonal evaluations, sex chromatin studies, radiation response and eosinophil estimations are a few of the extra services offered by this laboratory. Cytology is a specific field of technology requiring specialized training. At Temple wc have an approved School of Cvto-Technology requiring a minumum of two years college c redits to enter the course. Six months of concentrated study in all phases of cytology are offered to small groups of students to afford individual attention. With the evei increasing demand on the laboratory of Exfoliative Cytology the School of Cyto-Technologv must expand to meet the future needs of the growing medical profession.MedicalClass Officers Treasurer Sara Hyman Fisher President Rose Mary Silver Secretary Judith Barbara Margolin Skull Staff 246 Sharon Becker Marion Lazovitz Sandra Toll Maxine TurrettErnest Aegerter, A.B., B.S., M.D., FCAP Director of the School of Medical Technology Professor and Mead of the Pathology Department Class Advisors Marjorie 1. Robbins, A.B., Mi'S., M.T., (ASCP) Assistant Director of the School of Medical Technology Ina Lea Roe. AB., M S., M.T., (ASCP) Teaching Supervisor 247MARGARET FRANCES ATKINSON, B.S. 75 Branch Street Mount Holly. N.J. Temple University SHARON RUTH BECKER, B.S. 942 Durard Street Philadelphia 50, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta 'Theta 249CAROL ANN CROSSEN, B.S. 4123 Vernon Road Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta Theta 250JOSEPHINE RUTH DITORO, B.S. 141 Fern Avenue Collingswood, New jersey Temple University 251CA THERINE MARY EARLY, B.S. 621 East Center Street Mahanoy City. Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta Theta 252ELSA FERN BACH, B.S. 1007 North Sixth Street Philadelphia 23, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta ThetaSARA HYMAN FISHER, B.S. 8897 Alton Street Philadelphia 11, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta Theta 254ROSLTN HANNAH GOLDSTEIN, B.S. 6737 Wyncotc Avenue Philadelphia 38, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta ThetaVIRGINIA LOUISE HIGHT, B.S. 2906 Longshore Avenue Philadelphia 49, Pennsylvania Temple UniversityMARION PERKIN LA OVITZ B.S. 5759 Drexcl Road Philadelphia 31, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta Theta 257JUDITH BARBARA MARGOLIN, B.S. 1443 Van Kirk Street Philadelphia 49, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta Theta Delta Phi Epsilon 258MART ANN MARTIN, B.S. RL) 3 Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Sigina Alpha 259EILEEN RUTH RUBIN, B.S. 5958 Horrocks Street Philadelphia 49, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta Theta Delta Phi Epsilon 260 ROSE MART SIL VER, B.S. 1610 Greenwood Avenue Trenton 9, New Jersey Temple University Alpha Delta Theta 261SANDRA MARLENE TOLL, B.S. 9225 Burbank Road Philadelphia 11, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta ThetaKATHLEEN ANNE TUMAS, B.S. 421 Rowe Street Tamaqua, Pennsylvania Temple University-Alpha Delta Theta 263MAXINE TURRETT, B.S. 2144 Longshore Avenue Philadelphia 49, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Delta Theta 264JOHN B. WALLER JR., B.S. 3856 North Seventeenth Street Philadelphia 10, Pennsylvania Temple University 265ROW I: J. Lowry, S. Cunningham, C. Gianni. ROW 2: S. Pitchon, H. Cooper, A. Gingland, D. Locke, L. Higgins. ROW 3: C. Gold, M. Eshle-man, C. Moskofsky, L. King, T. Goldberg. 266 T. Goldberg, D. Grossman, C. Gold L. HigginsAlpha Delta Theta sorority was founded February 1, 1944 by Alpha Delta Tau of the University of Minnesota and Tau Sigma of Marquette University. Since that time we have proven to be an actively growing organization, consisting of over 20 chapters throughout the country. Alpha Delta Theta has for its objectives generally the promotion of social and intellectual cooperation and fellowship among Medical Technologists. Specifically, its objectives are “to unite women students preparing for, and graduates engaging in Medical Technology; to raise the prestige of the Medical Technologist on the Campus: and to inspire members toward greater individual effort." All members of A A0 should be women of high scholarship, high moral ideas, capable of assuming responsibility, active and enthusiastic in Medical Technology their profession. Annual conventions are held in one of the four city areas in which the sorority has more than one chapter and are attended by the eight national officers and at least one delegate from each active undergraduate and alumnae chapter, as well as many guests. All judicial and legislative powers are vested in the national officers and delegates of the convention. ROW J: Corres. Sec'y, S. Toll; Rec'd Sec'y, S. Becker. ROW 2: Parliamentarian, E. Fcrnbach; Pres., Crossen; Scope Editor, J. Margolin. ROW 3: Treas., C. Early; Vice Pres., M. Martin; Historian E. Rubin. The Phi chapter of A A 0was founded at Temple on October 26, 1960. A A© ROW I M. Lazovitz, R. Goldstein, R Silver. M. Turrett, C. Early, K. Tumas. ROW 2: M. Martin, S. Toll, E. Fembach, M. Margolin, E. Rubin, S. Becker. 267BEST WISHES TO THE 1 963 GRADUATES OF THE SCHOOL OF MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY FROM THE MEDICAL TECHNOLOGISTS’ ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITYsClass History On August 30, 1960, 105 girls from all over the Eastern coast packed their bags, said their farewells to family and friends, and journeyed to Philadelphia to begin their careers as “dedicated" student nurses at Temple University Hospital. For many it was the first time away from home and amid the joy there were tears. Upon arriving in the city of Brotherly Love, we were ushered to one.of two “probie” nurses’ homes by Miss Coll, our beloved educational director. Sixty-eight nurses-to-be were housed at Carlisle. The physical appearance made quite, an impression on everyone! Outside, it was no different than any other building in the neighborhood, but inside it was a home away from home for many. The remainder of the class went to Allegheny House. Since Allegheny was once a very large home, it reflected the grandeur of many years ago. One of the memorable features was the second floor ballroom, large enough to house ten girls. Orientation week began with a bang! A picnic in the middle of the city is quite an experience — Fairmont Park Guards stationed all around and we still got lost! We then toured the city via PTC. Even the subways were a big thrill to some of us. “Can-Can" was next, ending a very enjoyable day. After our heads had been filled with many fundamentals of what seemed an almost impossible goal, we were told we were oriented! Next down to the studies of becoming a nurse. The first and most important lesson was that there is absolutely nothing lower than a probie! How memorable the days of standing in groups of twenty or more. gazing in awe at the most envious of all — a senior nurse! The second lesson was learning about medical students do they always tell the truth, and if so. why did he tell your roommate the same thing the night before? Classes took up most of our “waking" moments! First there was Anatomy with Dr. Troyer and his cigar, and then Dr. Grannis with his endless chemical equations that completely obliterated the blackboard. Dr. Anderson, who taught us Microbiology and is held in the highest esteem by all student nurses, always had a smile for everyone. Mrs. Watts assisted him by helping us tell one bug from another. Mrs. Chase, who's been bedridden for years, was also among our oldest associates, and I'm sure none of us will ever forget thfe first day we were assigned Jo floor duty — our first patient being .either a cardiac just up front the A.D., or a Babcock patient with trach tube, chest tubes, a cut-down, and all those other then-mysterious instruments. And so to the University where Mr. Burnham greeted us with Sociology book in hand. Also, Foods and Nuts left a mark of some kind on each of us. Meanwhile back at the nurses’ residence! we were really getting to know each other, and already a few girls had dropped out. Student government took form, and “parties” and meetings were held. Christmas came along and was crowned by Santa, a play written by the students, and various talents. February 18, 1961, brought the excitement of the Capping Dance held at Tioga. Everyone’s date proved memorable in one way or another. 288 bruary 25, 1961, 2:00 I’ M.. Resurrection,'fcpisco-pal Church, and we, were capped! It was a rainy miserable day weather-wise, but each student was a ray of sunshine in her brand new. white cap. Miss Florence Brown, and Miss Rita Coll performed the capping, assisted by Miss Jane Steward. Now our duties began in earnest. Even though we had previously been on the floors, now that we were capped we felt more like student nurses, especially after our first week on shift or night duty. Flashlights and morning reports became second nature to us, along with those moming-after-the-night-before phone calls. We were also to he found in the OR, learning to distinguish one mumble from another. Two more class blocs followed over the next two and a half -years with many new instructors: Dr. Adams, who gave "us the best lectures wo ever had; Miss Packer and her laboratory tray; and Mrs. Warinemachcr and her low salt diets. In August of ’61, we received our first stripe. Now we were intermediates, and what a joy to have probies because now there was someone lower than we were. Our class was at last combined, and Tioga was home for the entire class of ’63. Those apartments, the elevator, the plumbing, the heating — will we ever forget it, but it was home sweet home. And we really didn’t mind when the bus broke down, because we felt safer walking. Christmas found us gathered in our “lounge” watching Santa taking requests from “our instructors.” When summer rolled around, so did the sunburns, but that didn't discourage the use of our private sundcck — the roof, cinders and all!! None of us will ever forget Tioga and its fun-filled halls. Affiliations and specialities started. Byberry, with its keys, where a good nurse must be able to play baseball and cards, and St. Christopher's — the children areJ cute! General duty and OB were the call for the rest of the class. It’s moving day again. June. 1962. and the long promised Jones Residence for Women was ready! It's heaven! The building and furnishings are beautiful, the elevators work, and Ve even have hot water! Yellow sheets and brown towels add the finishing touch of elegance. They’re even trying to fix the fire alarms, but then a good student nurse who works hard can sleep through anything! And now we were seniors with two stripes, and after our humble beginning in nurses' training, we felt as if we had it made! Two more gala social activities climaxed our senior year: the dinner dance at Germantown Cricket Club (Dr. Daly helped make it complete), and the farewell dan .j Graduation was faced with mixed emotions. We were eager to conquer the world, but the pink and white was certainly comfortable! Some girls are being married, some are going on to college for their degrees, and others are going to work. While our class history probably differs little from other classes of student nurses, to us it is important because it is ours. Our history is known to us because it is past; our future is before us unknown — but challenging. The status of nursing has been elevated considerably since its origin, but it is the feverant hope of the class of 1963 to add to the future progress of this worthy profession! ANN SWEPPENHISER LOUISE NIVEN CHERYL STETLER Historians 289AN DREE CECILE AMELOTTE Southampton, Pennsylvania Andrce is a fun loving French girl with natural curly, black hair and shining brown eyes. She is an honor student with personality plus and makes friendship a habit. Andree's interests lie in sports and attending fraternity parties. On duty she is a good nurse and strives to do her best. She is also an active class member of Snap. Following graduation Andree will be an Obstetrical nurse and work in the nursery. EILEEN ROBERTA A TEN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Eileen, one of our Philly girls, is a very amiable sweet person. Though she's usually quiet, she has many fine qualities. As co-editor of the yearbook photography staff. she had to choose those memorable pictures of us as we “really” were. One of her favorite pastimes is sports, with swimming taking the lead. Being from the city, “Ei” was seldom seen around TUH on her days off. After graduation, she plans to marry ing in another state. ner clays on. y and continue nurs-LINDA GAIL BARON Hackensack, Sew Jersey “Linda, “flight ol ideas," Baron is a bundle of fun with inexhaustible energies. A true blue friend is a great way to describe her. Her favorite hobbies are collecting clothing, restaurant menus, playbills and psychiatry books. Linda is a member of the ‘ Tcnipleair art staff, dance ticket committee and the skull art staff. Linda’s ambitions after leaving T.U.IL include general duty nursing and college for that treasured degree in nursing. CAROL LEA BECKEL Altoona, Pennsylvania Beckel, as her friends call her. is a petite darkhaired girl, who’s quiet at first, but when you get to know her — look out! Working, sleeping, and .•ating are her main interests but her enthusiasm n sports has helped her manage the basketball team. She enjoys anything from a good book, to lending a hand in the many activities here. After graduation she plans to work at Temple in the Obs. Dept, and later to become a Mrs. 291LYNNE A. BOWERS Yardley, Pennsylvania Nicknamed “Bowie” by her classmates, Lynne is interested in anything from Pediatrics, Philosophy and riding, to odd shoes, lawyers and parties. She takes on anything new as something challenging and beneficial to her. We will always remember her affection for square comers and Pi’s red basin at Carlisle. The future will see Lynne working for her B.S. in Nursing at U. of P. and a mysterious yet successful trip to Laos. Jk % w ELIZABETH ANN BRODERICK Willow Grove, Pennsylvania Betty, as one of the charming, sociable members of our class, can usually be found bubbling with happiness and humming to herself. Her hobbies include knitting, writing poetry, and enjoying Saturday nights. i iring her three years in training, she has been a live in glee club, basketball, and writing for the school newspaper and yearbook. In her spare time she enjoys writing long letters, walking in cement, and burning holes in radios.CAROL FRAN BROWN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Carol, tiny but mighty with a sweet personality, is a home loving girl who enjoys sewing, knitting, dancing and long walks in the park. You can usually find her in her room listening to her Hi-Fi or practicing some of her dance steps. Carol is also a member of SNAP and helps out with class activities. Carol’s got her eye on a certain young art student and is looking forward to marriage in the fall. NANCY LORRAINE BROT MAN Last a n, Pe n n syl va n ia Since in training, Nancy has made many friends with her warm j ersonality and swept smile. She enjoys parties, Johnny Mathis albums, and sewing, and in her spare time also worked as co-chairman of the typing staff of the Skull. Swimming and tennis are favorite activities, but getting out of bed in the morning is her greatest pet peeve. Her future plans may include working for her B.S. and nursing in the Western states. 293PA TRICIA JOAN BURRELL Media, Pennsylvania Commonly known as Pat and a former member of apartment 5-5, this tall nurse will always be remembered for her fine piano playing, singing voice, red hair, and green eyes. Her classmates always appreciated Pat’s talents, especially when she shared them at Carlisle House. Always ready for a party, she’s also known for her famous giggle. Success awaits Pat when she goes into Obstetrics after graduation. MRS. BETTT POWERS BUZARD Carteret, New jersey ‘‘Bet” as we all know her, is a pretty and popular girl, who finds a smile for everyone. She is known for her friendliness and neatness. Her interests lie in dancing, sports, and most of all Tom. She has participated in the basketball team and Student Council. In addition to this. Betty is a good student and an efficient nurse. Her future plans arc working in the operating room until the time of raising “the little Bu ards.' i MART RUTH CAMPBELL Yorky Pennsylvania Mary’s a cutie with brown hair, green eyes, and a great Dutch accent. Ask her to say something in Italian and she can give you a real chuckle. Socially, Mary’s life at Temple is just about nil. If you're around her long enough, you'll know why: certain circumstances at Gettysburg and a stone on her left hand have left her out of orbit. As for coming up with surprises, she's the best, but don’t ever give your opinion about taking a trip. LOUISE CARMELA CAPO BIANCO Ban 11 or, Pcnnsylvania Louise, that raven haired Italian is a real sweetie from the Poconos. Her patients love her. especial!) when she acts as an interpreter for them. On the basketball court her Italian temper flies, but in glee club she sounds like an angel. Her kindergarten romance is still blazing. Louise's interest in Nursing will certainly guarantee her a successful and worthwhile career. 295DOROTHY ANN CORNELIUS Reading, Pennsylvania Was there ever a time when “Gimpi’s” brain wasn’t cooking up some kind of frolic? Dotti is noted for her ever-present bright smile, quick wit, and wonderful talent for art. We will never forget her flare for collecting loads of shoes and drawing nebishes. Singing in the glee club when we were probies and being a member of the Tempel-aire art staff occupied some of Dotti’s spare time. General duty nursing will fill the future. CAROL LTNN DA VIS Ph Had el p h ia, Pen nsylva n ia Carol is a quiet girl with a nice personality: always willing to lend a helping hand. Her interests include classical music, reading, and listening to the Dodgers’ baseball games. Sleeping is one of her favorite pastimes. On her time off, Carol can be found working PR. in the hospital. After graduation, Carol plans to work at Temple. We all know she will have the best of luck and success with her future.OLGA MAE DICKINSON DOLORES ANNE ENGLISH Ph ilad elph ia, Pen nsylva nia Blond pixie hair, green-grey eyes, freckled nose and sunny disposition make Lolly a favorite classmate. Active as chairman of the refreshment committee of our dances, she can be seen bringing homemade “goodies" in for the “cause." Possible health nurse, post-graduate student, or a member of Temple’s staff all are appealing to her. Whatever she chooses or wherever she roams, Temple will be proud of her and will also be well represented. Glen Ridge, Xew Jersey “Dickie." with big brown eyes and unlimited energy, can often be found making posters foi our class, running around Temple’s basketball court or drinking prune juice. Our girl passed her first year looking out Allegheny’s windows and going to bed at nine o’clock, no matter what. She’s a true friend who will sing a song in Spanish for you or take your picture unexpectedly. A happy successful fortune as a good nurse is predicted for “Dicky.” 297JANET LINDA. Scranton, Pen is a very congenial fun k with whom each of us has had men ences. Iler enthusiasm and skill in s )o baseball and basketball, has brought i to our team. She was a member of the c many other activities. Ask Jan sometime i suitcase seen falling from the second-story at Carlisle the night of the Capping Dance. PATRICIA EUJABETHFEE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania In room 1021. there resides a live-foot, one-inch black-haired dwarf named “Patti.” This unit of energy is well known around tlw Residence. She is quite activity-minded, being co-captain of the Cheerleaders., co-chairman of the business committee, and she has a hand in practically everything going on. A good nurse, Patti has a sincere interest in her patients and goes about her work in a conscientious manner. ' i DIANE M. FRANCIS Pllila(Ielphia, Pennsylrania “Di,” a great gal with a broad smile and a personality enjoyed by her friends, offers a friendship worth having. When nor busy working on the Tcmpleaire, I)i may be found playing tennis, going to another swimming party or just sitting under a sunlamp then suffering later. While at Temple she also became an honorary “Zip" member! Di’s ambition is to study Anesthesia after graduation. % EILEEN FRANCES GILBERT Carteret, New jersey Eileen, with her wonderful personality, has been a good friend to many in the past three years at Temple. Her warmth and sincerity prove to her patients that she is interested in their welfare. Eileen enjoys parties and dancing, but is a irood listener at serious moments. She is an active member of our class . . . she is treasurer of student council, a cheerleader and on the yearbook staff Plans for the future are uncertain. 299CATHERINE ELIZABETH GLOW A Shamokin, Pennsylvania "Cassie.” a blue-eyed bundle of energy, could usually be seen floating through the dorm with her favorite expression on her lips, “What a hunk!” Often found in a state of confusion, dieting vs. hunger, Medical vs. Dental, her certain smile sprouts spontaneously when someone mentions jewish pickles: I wonder why? She spends her free time adding to her gigantic wardrobe and answering letters. She will always remember enema land and the D.R. Cassie's activities at TUH included lice Club and the Photography committee. flult- d ir?ns6- — MARGARET ANNE GRAEBER $ ft a irwk in, Pc n n syh 'ania The swish of a long, long pony tail and you know Peggy is bouncing by. probably on her way to the main campus to go swimming or out on a date. This nurse is normally neat, but you can tell by the big suitcase opened in the middle of the floor that Peg is in from affiliation. Peggy is a sincere, and understanding person and a real pleasure to know. Everyone feels when they first meetGERARD A BERNADETTE HUGHES Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A small hut sturdy nurse, Gerry has arrived at the end of her three years at TUH leaving many friends and happy patients behind. She may seem quiet, hut when one gets to know her, there’s a load of personality there. Gerry was elected as TUH’s representative at Chris’s and participated in other varied activities. Parties and the Air Force blue shine brightly both in the past and present. General Duty at TUH and a band of gold are predicted for the future. CAROLINE M. HEISER Lch ighton, Pen nsylva n la The qualities of understanding, friendliness, and sweetness combined with beauty make Caroline someone special to know. 1’he mysterious quietness of her moods reflect the sincerity of her personality. She is truly a credit to Temple as shown by her nursing abilities and genuine interest in her patient’s welfare. To those who know her well. Caroline will be remembered always. Her future plans include marriage to a certain "King” and residency in Florida where her husband will do his internship. GEORGIANNA ISHLER Munson, Pennsylvania Georgianna, better known to all of us as “George,” has been a good friend and companion to all. and has amused us with her experiences of thought. Her favorite slang term is “youins,” for which she is well known. Some of “George's” most enjoyed activities include knitting, parties, men, and reading . . . she has read more non-medical books than any of us. George’s future plans are certain to include Obstetrical nursing and travel. ADELINE A. JEFFERY Ph iladelph ra, Pc n nsylva n ia “Jeff.'' one of our quieter classmates, is well known for her sweet personality and long natural blond hair. She enjoys outdoor sports of all kinds and good books to read. However, “Civil Air Patrol” takes priority whenever free time can be found. While in training her activities also included the yearbook staff and work on the Temple airc. Jeff will probably be seen working in Till's OR or at Byberry after gr;VIRGINIA CURTIS JOHNSON Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Ciinny is that sweet t iiI known for her kindness and understanding. She has an abounding interest in the domestic things cooking, sewing, managing a home which is very lucky for husband Duane. Our class has benelitted from her help in our man projects and class activities. We will miss her as a participant in our 2 A.M. spaghetti dinners. Her love of nursing and her gentle ways will carry her far in both of her chosen Helds. a JOTCEANN JONES Chester, Pennsylvania “Jonsie" hails from Chester. Pa. and can usually be found heading that way on her days ofT. Petite with an ever-present smile and short, dark hair, she can see something funny in everything. Joyce's greatest pastimes include reading and helping our class have successful dances. She also participated in other activities. After graduation she will travel for awhile and then enter college to acquire her degree. 303FAITH IRENE KAPLAN Teaneck, New Jersey Faith is tall and slim with dark long hair. How she always seems to be cool as a cucumber and never gets ruffled has us all puzzled. Ncbishes at Christmas and on the walls of Fraternity houses, “tea parties,” scary talks by candlelight and the late show at Tioga are unforgettable to her. If you find a picture of yourself in the yearbook you didn't want there blame Faith. She plans to further her education after graduation. ELIZABETH ANN KIEFFER Reading, Pen nsylvania Liz will always he remembered by her classmates for her sweet personality and impish smile. Bowling. reading, knitting, and playing cards occupy her time whenever she happens to find spare moments. After discarding her pink and donning a while, Liz plans to do general duty in a hospital around Reading: but, first comes a gold band. Glee club during her first year was an activity Liz enjoyed very much. Although she did not often spend her days off at TUH, she will still leave many memories and friends behind.DORIS L. KLING Ca rl isle, Pc n n syl rani a Doris “Klunker" Kling has a personality best described as friendly. After work Doris may be found bowling, reading, horsebacking or swimming. Her ability playing basketball has come in handy at many a TUH game. Doris recalls night duty in the DR as one of her pleasurable learning experiences at Temple. Following graduation Doris plans to stay at TUH and certainly she’ll be a welcome asset to whatever department she chooses. DIANE KING Washington, D.C. Dee. our mighty midget, is one of the sweetest things you’d like to know. For as little as she is. she can do an awful lot and do it well. Although her roomies never saw her much, they’ll never forget this yogurt-eating “horder.” She loves to read and is a whiz at ironing for others. Since Mr. Excitement came into her life, there are new' plans for the future, including a course in housekeeping and a B.S. in nursing. 305BARBARA ANNE KLUC NIK Philadelphia, Pennsylvania “Klutch," and a pleasant smile, hard work, a congenial lovable personality are one and the same. Tioga will live in her memory forever — no heat, Pepsis plus and roommates galore. For a good story, ask her roommates about her laugh and those frat parties. When seeing Klutch down the hall in the hospital, one knew the floor was in good hands. College stands high on Barbara's list of things after graduation. DARLIS ELIZABETH KONETSKI Shamokin, Pen nsylvania Whenever you hear “Yeh” “Veh"! you know “Konet’s” around. This lass with dark hair and dark eyes was often seen doing the latest dance steps thru the halls of Temple, and most frat parties. You could usually find her knee deep in correspondence. Student days will be remembered by work in the A.D., that first night duty experience on IB and her work with the Business Club. Travel and education fill her future plans. iSHARON ANN KONKLE Levitt own, Pen nsylva n ia “Yoo hoo” or ‘'Hey roomie” arc the familiar cries heard from Sharon as she flies through the dorm halls. She is neat, sweet and dwells on perfection. This tall, thin miss can eat just about anything and never show it. Her perfectionist attitude can be seen in action when observing her with the patients. Her activities included Yearbook Business Committee. A well remembered short trip down ZIP’s steps will lead to a future with Jim. Sharon was a pleasant face around Temple and will always be remembered for her fabulous smile. CA THER1NE ANN KORN' IVashington, Pen nsylvania Known as Cathy, quiet until you get to know her, and then watch out! A true friend with an ama inglv subtle humor. First year it was nine PM to bed: lights on and people shouting, but Cathy was out cold. Then up at five to iron her uniforms. How things have changed. Gath enjoys painting and collecting animal pictures. Favorite expression, “Aw, love his heart!” Always gets lots of interesting mail from all kinds of people. 307MARGARET LOUISE La FRANCE Wayne, New Jersey “Midge” is our quiet gal who lives for fraternity parties and loves sarcasm. Spends days off knitting a certain sweater or on frequent trips to Shamokin. She is gifted with pale-blue eyes, sandy-red hair and unique calmness, needed when stuck on night duty. Can she ever forget those morning reports on IB? Catch that smile if you can. Midge has undiscovered talents of dancing and drawing. She aids the class in the realm of photography and typing. Her future plans include earning a B.S. RENETTE LEVIN Bridgeton, New Jersey “Ronnie” lias an endless capacity for good humor and loads of fun. Everybody knows and hears when Ronnie approaches; but hei bark is worse than her bite. Her joys include swimming, singing, hording money, and talking, talking, talking! She also likes to collect Johnny Mathis records, folk music, clothes, and loads of shoes. Ronnie was a member of the yearbook Photography staff and dance ticket committees. In the future she plans general duty nursing and college.ANNE MARIE LEYMAN Nether Providence, Pennsylvania Annie, as we called her, was a member of apartment 5-5. Always laughing and .joking, she was well liked by everyone “Good evening ladies! " Why did Annie always enjoy Phi Rho fraternity parties? Annie's activities included the glee club and also SNAP representative in her second year. (Always ate dinner at 5:00 P.M.: why?) Temple will be very fortunate because Annie plans to stay at T.U.H and work as a graduate. BARBARA LOUISE LINGO Cheltenham, Pi?nnsylvania Barbie, as she is often called by classmates is a cheerful and industrious nurse. During her first year at T.U.H. she was a member of the choir. Her musical interest extends to playing the organ at church. Barbie enjoys sewing and casual summers at the beach. After training she plans to work at Temple and a trip to Europe. 309  MARGARET ALBERTA LUX U'i lining ton, Delaware To some, “Margie” might appear to be quiet, but those who know her well, know her opinions and thoughts without a doubt. Margie has come to TUH from Wilmington but she has made Philadelphia her second home. She can often be found sewing or talking, and also enjoys horseback riding and sunning on the beach. Margie is a conscientious nurse and plans to work in a private doctor’s office after graduation. Tomorrow may also see Margie taking a Med. Tech, course and a trip to Europe. JOAN MARIE LYONS Buffalo, New York Better known as “Joanie” and a former member of Apt. 5-5. this gal hails from upstate New York. An excellent dancer, she could usually be found anywhere good music was being played - Have you ever seen her Twist? Residence Council and a reporter for the I empleaire she will always be remembered for her Sparkling wit and pleasing personality. Joan plans to work in obstetrics as a graduate of Temple. I 4 1 IIMARYANN MacCREARY Tunkliannock, Pennsylvania Mary, a carefree, happy-go-lucky member of our class, is better known as “Mac.” She is active in sports, SNAP, and the yearbook. Her hobbies include skiing and skating. Known for her many pranks and practical jokes which usually back-fire, she always manages to act so innocent. Ask our instigator what happened to her roommate’s mattress the last night at Tioga. Future plans include slaying at Temple and working in the O.R. MARY ELIZABETH ANN MALONEY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Mary, also known as “Maloney." is a native of Philadelphia. Her home was always open to all! You could frequently find her with a book in one hand and a needle and thread in the other. Mary was a great one for playing pranks, especially late at night, but just try and wake her in the morning. She kept the mailman busy, and was ecstatic after receiving her weekly letter from Fort Dix. Plans for the future involve Al and O.P.D. 311BONNIE LEE MASLER Easton, Pennsylvania Bonnie is one of our friendly classmates who makes a striking appearance with natural curly hair and big brown eyes. “Bon” can be found singing, listening to good music, talking on a variety of subjects, experimenting with foods, and attending Phi Beta’s activities with her pin-mate Jim. Her pet peeves include sloppy dressers and “clumsy people.” Future plans as to nursing are indefinite, however, OB heads the list. She plans to marry her doctor in June. ISABEL DOUGHERTY MA TOZZ° Norrislown, Pan nsylva n ia It was a lucky day for TUH when we received this ambitious student from Philadelphia General Hospital. Isabel transferred here in her second year, but isn't often seen at the nurses’ home. Since she has a little son. her spare moments are few and far between, but her favorite pastimes include knitting and reading good books. Plans for the future include, increasing the size of her family and studying for her degree.THERESA ANN MATES Bet hie hem, Penn syl va n in Theresa is a witty, fun loving girl who can whi through a paper bound nov el in a couple of hours. Her interests include clothes, parties, and taking a gang of girls home for the weekend. Ask her sometime about the Bethlehem weekends and “the legion.’" She is a member of the Yearbook Committee. Future plans include work as a nurse in the operating room for this Newman Club member. JOAN MARGUERITE McCOLGAN Philadelphia, Pennsylimnia Joan is a popular girl known by her sharp red hair and her pleasing personality. Whenever you see her, she is neat and well-dressed. Her interests lie in dancing and also reading poetry. With all of these qualities, she is also an honor student. Socially, Joan was a big success. She always has a big smile for everyone. In the future, Joan plans to further her nursing career b obtaining a Bachelor of Science degree. 313JOAN MARIE McGINNIS South Charleston, West Virginia “Jo” — is a quiet, soft spoken southerner who is always ready for a good time. For three years a loyal basketball and softball team member, she is also class treasurer and student council representative. Jo would be lost without Aunt Katie. The guardian angel of room 919, Joan plans a “permanent merger” following graduation, and a career in surgical nursing. ROXANNA M. MIKES PhHadelphia, Pen nsylvan ia Roxanna Mikes, is also known as Roxie. During the first year Roxie was often to be found in the shower in full uniform. Will we ever forget Roxie’s last minute move to Tioga? She had ample opportunity to get to know various X-ray Technicians during her frequent upper Gl series. A true friend with a good sense of humor, especially when the joke is on her. She begins each morning with a daze. Roxanna has in mind a career as a NavyDEANNA JEAN MINICK Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania A warm fun-loving person with a great sense of humor, Deanna likes frat parties, the Navy, and that special breed of men — OB. and Gyn. doctors. Her main pain is schedules which conflict with her roommates! Besides serving on various committees, she would often be found reading the current best seller or collecting records. Planning to return home upon graduation to do general duty, one may be sure that her patients will receive the best nursing care. Fort Washington, Pennsylvania Always known for her pretty brown hair and sunny disposition, we all know that without her our class would have had many a difficult time finding a better manager. Neat and tidy oh my. it’s incredible! Lee Lee hails from Fort Washington, Pa. 1 am sure you have seen her wearing various political pins. Somehow she always manages to get caught doing exactly what’s not desired of her. A good nurse whose patients all seem to adore her. Lee will do well in whatever field she enters. MARTLEE MINEHART 315SUSAN CAROL NEWTON Lancaster, PennsylVania Easy to know, hard to forget Sue Newton came to Temple from Lancaster to begin a career in Nursing. A representative to Student Council in her first and second years, senior year found her presiding over this organization as President. Being editor of the Templeaire ran a close second for Sue’s time, but all managed to get done — maybe “early to bed and early to rise.” was her secret. After discarding her pink and white, Sue’s future and career can only be brighter than her past. BETTY LOUISE NIVEN Reading, Pennsylvania One blink of the eye. and Louise might be found sound asleep in quite an awkward position or she might be rushing to gel to work on time, or just rushing to dean her room for inspection. It is not a surprise to anyone but herself to find her name on at least three committees at one time, and yet a job completed is a job well done. If you want to have a good time, just spend one afternoon with her. Louise is an unforgettable personality to many in the class ofCAROL I. NOVAK Nanticokc, Pen nsylvania Carol, who is short and sweet with sparkling brown eyes and a pleasant personality, is easy to know and fun to be with. She is fond of reading, various spoils and hiding a tape recorder. Carol also spends as much free time as j ossible with her other “favorite” located at East Stroudsburg College. Graduation is certain to find her headed in the direction of Surgical Nursing. PATRICIA MAGGIE O’NEILL Malaga, New Jersey Pat, a good looking 5’4” brunette with brains to match, is quite a gal! Once you make her acquaintance, you'll find she possesses a unique wit which is bound to make you split your sides in laughter. When Pat looks back on days at Temple, she is bound to recall her unforgettable times spent on 2B night duty and those unmentionable fraternity parties. The future might find Pat working in a Western hospital and taking night courses toward her BS. 317MARCIA JEAN PARISE Warren, Pennsylvania “Miss Nice” is a suitable synonym for her as she always looks and acts just that way. Marcia is a favorite among her classmates. She is full of fun and never says “no” to a favor. She is always going to start a diet . . . tomorrow. Forgetful? (Just a little) Marcia’s hometown is that little place, Warren, Penna. where the Indians still roam the hills. A good friend and a good nurse. Marcia cannot help having success in her future endeavors. MA R Y ELIZA BETH RIEGEL Allentown, Pennsylvania Fondly known as “Beagle” Ricgel can otherwise be found grinning from ear to ear. Who knows why? Takes part in school activities SNAP — and dance committees. Frequently receives some strange and exotic souvenirs from faraway lands. Have you ever seen a sheep skin rug with a charlic horse? Spare moments may find Betsy quietly reading or participating in a variety of sports. V A ■JEANNE MARIE ROGERS Blakely, Pen nsylvania A very boisterous member of our class with a hyperactive personality: our “Jeanne” comes from upstate. Better known for her collecting “excursions” to support the class of '63. She’s very active in basketball, along with SNAP, and the Templc-aire. Jeanne likes to be around when trouble is brewing and usually has her hand in things at once. Her hobbies include skiing and dancing. Always good for a laugh, as she has many choice sayings. Following graduation, Jeanne plans to work in the OR. 1 JOAN MARIE ROMANOW Philadelph ia, Pennsylvania Joan, sometimes known as “Romy,” is easily recognized with her flawless creamy complexion, shining blond hair and welcoming smile. She may be found sunning at the beach, catching up with the latest fashion, or listening to music. Her contributions to Temple include chorus, publicizing class dances, writing for the Templeaire, and coeditor of the Skull. Fun time for Joanie is often early in the morning, and when it’s time to go somewhere she may not be ready to leave, but she’s “packed." 319CAROL ANN RUSSELL Altoona, Pennsylvania Our little “Annie" is more fun than a barrel of monkeys. Watch her gestures sometime when she’s telling a joke. She highly recommends the Medical School freezer for studying pathology. Her red sneakers came in handy when the fire alarm would go off at 2 AM. Favorite expression seems to be “Oh, isn't that awful.” Ann is our class president, a member of SNAP, student council, the yearbook staff and the social committee. Her plans for the future include marriage and a ton of kids. MART ANNE SALEM I Chester, Pennsyli ania Mary Anne Salemi is the greatest one in our class for buying practical jokes. Her Italian sense of humor and friendly smile wins her many friends. In the future she plans to travel and work in a Veterans Hospital. Somewhere at the end of a rainbow she w ill find her “pot of gold." Years from now we will sec her in a vine covered cottage with her dozens of children around her.LINDA FA TE SHAFFNER High spir , Pe n nsyli■a n ia Easy going and even tempered is a good way to describe this upstater. Sewing and knitting occupy her off duty hours. She is known to be quite a good dancer besides. Her interest in the Navy, or is it the American Legion, is endless, and her roommates wonder who'll be next. Ask her about her last night out at Byberry sometime. Future plans find her here at Temple and then perhaps the service. SUSAN INGRAM SNOW Drexel Ilill, Pennsylvania Susie, the daughter of a Temple Alumni, comes to us from Drexel Hill. She has won the admiration of many patients with her radiant smile and warm personality. Among her interests and hobbies she is an avid sports car racing fan. Susie likes ice skating, swimming and cooking. She is on dance committees and the business staff of the yearbook. In the future Susie will work as a psychiatric nurse or doing general duty at Delaware County Hospital. 321BARBARA BOYER SONNTAG Canton, Ohio Barb, our “Ohio” blonde, can always be seen with needles in her hand and a smile on her face. Besides sewing, oil painting, cooking and classical music take up her time. Also, she adores plaids, and sport clothing. Married before graduation, she now plans to work in TL'H’s OR. Also in the future she hopes to put hei pediatric nursing to use in rearing Dick's and her six children. Eventually moving to Utah, she may learn to ski and even speak German. LINDA CHRISTINE SPOLAR Berwyn, Illinois comes to us from Presbyterian-St. Luke’s in Chicago and to be sure, it's Temple’s gain! Ask her about her first night shifting on 2PP when she found herself with three emergencies in one hour! In her spare time she is usually out with her fiance, a resident from Hahnemann and often found busy making new friends. Marriage and a teaching career are seen in the near future for Linda.JOYCE ANN ST A UFFER Rutherford Heights, Pennsylvania A resident of Harrisburg, this tall blonde had her bags packed to catch the 5:25 every Friday when she had the weekend off, but there weren’t enough of those weekends were there Joyce? Active on various committees she crowded yearbook, Templeaire, and candy sales into her busy schedule. Joyce has chosen an ideal profession, with her warmth, humor and eagerness to please; she will go far in the world she is entering. w CHERYL BETH STETLER ’etv Cumberland, Pennsylvania Churl, as she will tell v ou her name is pronounced. can always bp seen around campus with a radiant smile on her face, and a pile of books in her hands. Just ask her roommates who studied most, listened to more problems than anyone else, but who was always readv to go out for a steak dinner. As VP of the class and co-editor of the Skull, she still found time to sell bedpan's and bathing Ruts. A future teacher after a Temple degree. Cheryl hopes someday to trade her B.S. for a Mrs.KA THLTN MART STRA UB Xorristown, Pennsylvania Kathy, our tiny redheaded speedball, changed more than anyone in these three long years. Her iindescribable laugh and sense? of humor are good reasons for her popularity, with both sexes. Kathy’s favorite pastime is dancing. Have you ever seen her twist? Her biggest desire in life, right now, is a trip to Viet Nam. Won’t January ever come? Counting the days won’t make it come any faster. Her future plans include working in the OR and marriage. HELEN ANN SWEPPENHISER Berwick, Pennsylva Swep as we all called her was a member Apartment 5o, the glee basketball team: in other wo helped represent TUH at lion. Interests included espet ially liked her dated She plans to go to Wilkes Co return to TUH to teach about the cruise on the manager of the water girl, state SNAP i .ing with Me Capping Dana Re for her B.S. ill she ever beRUTH ANN WAGNER BARBARA ANN WARAKS A Sh a m ok in, Pen nsyh 'a n ia “Barb" known for her sunny disposition and never ending smile, is always looking for good times and usually finds them. Barb likes music, talking, long walks, and making new friends. She is a member of the decoration committee for our dances, and sang in the Glee Club. Barb's unfailing smile and sense of humor should make her as popular in the years to come as she has been at Temple. Palmerton. Pennsylvania Ruthie. with dimples personified, has a sincere velvet charm and personality known to all. She has participated in chorus and various committees. including the lawn festival, dances and hoagie sales; and has found time also for long walks, heated discussions, late shows and parties. Her major maladjustment is getting to work on time. Ruthie plans to work at Temple, and with liei steady determination, we predict a successful future. 325CAROL RUTH WEISS Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania “Skootch” as known to her classmates is a pert, little, bright eyed blonde. Her many interests include dancing, swimming, reading or going for walks. In her spare time she can be found either sleeping, gawking out the window day-dreaming or twisting at the latest party. Seemingly shy in manner, but a friend to all, this gal plans either to join the Peace Corp or to attend college for her degree. EVA MARIE WHITSEL ■ ty Jx Mount I mon, Pennsylvania Eve is from Mount Union, Pa. Some of her likes include favoring Elizabeth Barrett Browning’s ■‘Sonnet from the Portugese,” classical music, good books and flowers. On the oilier hand she has an active interest in sports. On first glance Eve gives one the appearance of being calm, cool, composed yet her warm sincere laugh disarms all. The strong qualities of a true friend are found in her. After graduation she will work before pursuing her degree.DONNA LOU WOLFE Camp Hill. Pennsylvania Donna, belter known as “Wolfie,” was a member of partment 5-5. Whenever there is trouble, you’ll always find Wolfie: usually in the middle of it. Why did you bide every Monday night at 7:30. Wolfie? Could it be your singing voice was out of shape? The Capping Dance was it for Donna. Why do you like the song, ''Anchors Away?-' Future plans include her marriage to 'Ferry. She plans to work at Tl'H as a graduate. r LOIS MAE WOLOWIEC Trooper, Pennsylvania Coming to. us from MacAdoo, Pa., everyone marvels at Lois’s neatness and organization. She is often referred to as "neatness personified.'' Wolo-wiec is an unfailingly pleasant individual, who has a knack for "saying the right thing at the right time.” Beginning each day with a thought for the day pinned on her wall, she ends it with an accomplishment. She is a conscientious nurse who does well in all departments. Although Lois tends to stay in the background, she will be in the foreground of our memories of our past three years at Temple. 327MART KA THERINE TOST Seven Valleys, Pennsylvania Hookie is by far one of our most congenial classmates. She has been active in chorus and sjjent three years on our basketball team. With those rosy checks and the gleam in her eyes these days, could she be thinking of that certain redhead and a fall wedding? It seems like only yesterday when Miss Yost was signing all those documents for Miss Rupp, and oh yes. who will ever forget those possum acts? TO THE 1963 GRADUATE: Today you become a graduate nurse. What this means to you and to society depends upon how you assume your new resjxmsibility. To gain satisfaction from your work, you must always see the challenges of nursing, and then attempt to meet them with personal and professional pride. During your career as an R.N., you will see methods change, but the essence of nursing will not change. The basis of nursing always will remain simple and sincere understanding of the patient’s problems. It’s my wish that during the years to come you will know the contentment that comes from a job well done. Florence E. Brown Director of Nurses 328Class Officers PRESIDENT Ann Russell VICE PRESIDENT Cheryl Stetler SECRETARY — Mary Campbell 329 TREASURER - Joan McGinnis“On August 30, I960, 105 Girls . . . Began Their Careers as Student Nurses at T.U.H.” The art of sterilization. But it says here that the hospital's on Broad and Ontario. This is your ideal patient. Take a good look, you may never see another one! 332 And she thought she came here to heal the sick.All right, how many here are on DPA ? It's my turn to play “nurse” tonight! No, I'm not with housekeeping. 333 Dedication personified!“Meanwhile at the Nurses’ Residence, We Were Getting to Know Each Other . . ’ The Future Nurses of America! Do you think they’ll give us ground parole next What does it say aseptic means? week ? Alpha, beta, gamma, and E-coli."Castle of Contentment' 335 What do you mean, paracentesis?February 25, 1961, 2:00 PM, Resurrection Episcopal Church, and We Were Capped!” The Pride of Philadelphia. Look, Morn, no cavities!Pass those bedpans down the line, honey, honey “Now Our Duties Began in Earnest ” 337 Is he really on call tonight? Nurse, what is a 3H enema?I wonder what happened to that cardex. So what c)se ;8 new?“Our Class Was at Last Combined, and Tioga Was Home for the Entire Class of ’63.’ ’ All the comforts of home!!! I always walk my fresh post-op craniotomies. No a.m. cares? Sputum for culture sensitivity, please Christmas time at THU. 339‘It’s Moving Day Again ... and the Long Promised Jones’ Residence . . . Was Ready. It’s Heaven!” Temple's New Frontier. TEMPLE University EniTh Bolling join RESIDENCE FOR WOMEN The House of Hospitality! Tioga was never like this. But. Miss Brown, what big scissors you have!Always let the patient express her "Gee, I’m sorry, but 1 have to work tonight.” anxieties.Did you find any more fingercots? No words can say . . . ! Little Mr. MatozzoWe’ll Never Forget: . . . those days at Allegheny and Carlisle. . . . Miss Rita Coll . . . our first night on night duty — 2B anyone? . . . how many different ‘‘homes” we had. . . . those NUMBERED weekends. . . . the roof at Tioga. . . . Pity! Pity! Pity! . . . our Graduation Day! Do Tou Remember Who: . . posed as Mrs. Chase in ortho lecture one day (LM) ? . . was on a diet and nibbled everyone else’s food (DM) ? . . played Santa and Mrs. Claus at the '61 Christmas show (LM AS)? . . took an oral temp with a rectal thermometer (DK) ? . . was the only girl to ever drop her keys down the elevator shaft at Byberry' (CS)? . . had to go to the morgue and put Mrs. X’s false teeth back in (DM)? . . is our private delivery nurse — she can do episiotomies, too (BP)? . . started the “zoo” at Allegheny House (Room 12) ? . . borrowed the “Zip” dart board and hid it in someone closet (S.S.)? Can Tou Imagine: . Tioga with heat and hot water? . everyone going to chorus? . being home for the holidays? . no empty beds when the A.D. calls? . Pete’s being closed down? . nylons without runners? . what TUH would be like without student nurses? . starting over again?!! 343Senior Dinner Dance . . . March 16, 1963Operating Room m MRS. B. STELWAGON, R.N.; B.S. Clinical Instructor «V . 347Obstetrics MISS E. DUFFIELD, R.N, Supervisor MISS J. BARTLETT, R.N. Clinical Instructor MRS. M. FORDE. R.N. Nursery Supervisor MRS. P. KOCH. R.N., B.S. Clinical Instructor 348349St. Christopher’s Hospital for Children351Byberry (Philadelphia State) Hospital353Skull Staff CO-EDITORS: Cheryl Steiler Joan Romanow PHOTOGRAPHY: Eileen Ayen Faith Kaplan TYPING: Nancy Brotzman Joyce Stauffer BUSINESS: Patti Fee Mary Lee Minehart EDITORIAL: Carol Novak Betty Buzard ARTIST: Faith KaplanCO-EDITORS: Joan Romanow Cheryl Stctler BUSINESS STAR: LecLee Minehart Patti Fee Nancy Brotzman Joyce StaulTer Ann Russell Louise Niven Susan Snow Barbara Klucznik Barbara VVaraska Theresa Matus PHOTOGRAPHY: Eileen Ayen Faith Kaplan Mary MacCrcary Jeanne Rogers TYPING: Nancy Brotzman Joyce Stauffer Adeline Jeffrey Deanna Minick Diane Francis Ann Russell Pat O’Neill Linda Shaffner EDITORIAL: Carol Novak Betty Buzard Dee King Betsy Reigel Linda Baron Betty Broderick Andre Amellote Lynne Bowers Olga Dickinson Ann Sweppenheiser 357Student Council ADVISORS: Miss F. Brown and Miss B. Brown PRESIDENT: Susan Newton VICE-PRESIDENT: Anita Jackson SECRETARY: LeeLee Minehart TREASURER: Eileen Gilbert 358 Temple aire ADVISOR: Miss B. Brown EDITORS: Carol Mitcheltree, Pat Selestak NEWS EDITOR: Linda Jacobson FEATURE EDITOR: Kathy Lloyd 359Basketball ADVISORS: Miss Snell Miss Buiano COACH: Hazel Pellatreau CO-MANAGERS: Ann Sweppcnheiser Carol Beckel ASSISTANT: Linda Patton CO-CAPTAINS: Patti Fee Carol Micheltree Cheerleaders 360361Underclassmen This student nurse who is accompanied by a midwife from a medical center in Iran, has been sent to the house of a recently delivered woman whose newborn is being looked after according to their best asceptic methods. Vastly different from this scene are the modem methods and facilities used by the student nurses at Temple. 270 it)Along with the major advances in medicine, the age-old practice of nursing has, of necessity, been adapted to the new techniques and equipment devised in the last century. It is no longer sufficient just to know the mechanics involved. The modem nurse is required to have a knowledge of both theory and practice in order to give her patients the best cate | ossiblc. This includes an understanding of subjects Modern The Dialysis Room with the Artificial Hypothermia Room Isolctte in Premature Nursery Kidneyranging I rom new psychiatric theories to the care of a premature infant. Temple University Hospital’s School of Nursing, being part of a growing Medical Center, offers a program whereby each student has a Ward Nursing great opportunity to utilize the advanced practices in the medical field available to her. Through the application of both theory and practice, each student can then endeavor to climb the steps of the future. Recovery Room Chevalier Jackson Clinic and its BronchoesophagologyIn Memoriam As we look at the new dormitory and then at a portrait of the person for whom the building was named, we see an outstanding paradox. While the building is noticeable for its strength and height at a glance, it is the exact opposite of Edith Bolling Jones, who was small of stature and gracefully quiet. This, however, is where the paradox ends, for Mrs. Jones’ interest in nurses, graduates and students alike, was far greater than the building could ever show. To those who knew her personally, her charm, vitality, and quiet efficiency were loved by all. It was to Mrs. Jones that everyone brought their problems. No problem was too great or too insignificant for her to undertake. For twenty years she resided on the Temple University Board of Trustees, centering her interests mainly upon the affairs of the hospital and the school of nursing. She was one of the founders and former president of the Temple Medical Center Auxiliary, which continues to grow as it helps the hospital itself to grow. The new residence, though beautiful and grand as it is. is but a small tribute tc the one who did so much for us all - EDITH BOLTING JONES. 274Dedication By definition, a dedication means to inscribe by way of honor or compliment, and we the Class of “63" feel no one is more worthy of this tribute than our parents. It was to them we bade farewell with tears in our eyes and an ache in our hearts as we set forth on a new adventure — nursing. During the hardest six months of our life, our parents were right behind us with sympathetic yet encouraging words to “set us right with the world." We were proud when we received our cap but no prouder than our parents who sat in the audience watching this symbolic ceremony. Symbolic because it signified that we had reached the first of many plateaus. As the next two and a half years passed our parents were still right behind us, laughing when we laughed, comforting us when we cried and sending us money when we were broke. Now as we are dressed fully in white, we look into the eyes of our parents with perhaps a tear or two but mostly with admiration and respect. 275The Nightingale Pledge l solemnly pledge myself before God and in the presence of this assembly: To pass my life in purity and practice my profession faithfully. 1 will abstain from whatever is deleterious and mischievous, and will not take or knowingly administer any harmful drug. I will do all in my power to elevate the standard of my profession and will hold in confidence all personal matters committed to my keeping and all family affairs coming to my knowledge in the practice of my profession. With loyalty will 1 endeavor to aid the physician in his work, and devote myself to the welfare of those committed to mv care. 27 Director of Nurses FLORENCE E. BROWN In such a large medical teaching center, it is necessary to have someone capable of making the right decisions. Fortunately for us, we have at Temple a woman of unlimited talents. Through her skill and interest, not only our nursing school, but the hospital has benefited in many ways. It was many of her ideas that helped to create the beautiful new Edith Bolling Jones Residence for Women. Coming to us from Rochester. Minnesota. Miss Brown started her career here at Temple as supervisor of the operating room. By 1951 she was Director of Nursing, which position she has held ever since. Last year she also took on the duties of Acting Director of Education. Rounding out her busy schedule is the Southeastern Pennsylvania League of Nursing, of which she is president. To every student in our class. Miss Brown represents the ideal nurse. With the wisdom and patience of a saint, she has helped us through these past three years. We are extremely proud of our Directress, and hope in the years to come that we can become at least half the nurse she is. 277InstructorsMISS M. WEYNACHTER, R.N., B.S. Instructor in Nursing Arts and Principles ol Nursing MISS J JOHNSTON. R.N Instructor in Nursing Arts and Principles of Nursing DR. E GREISHIEMER, B.S.. M.A., Ph D.. M.D Professor. Anatomy and Physiology MISS J. PACKER, R.N. Instructor in Nursing Arts and Principles of NursingSECOND AND THIRD YEAR INSTRUCTORS MRS A. ETTLINGER. R.N.. P H.. M S. Instructor in Public Health MRS V GEITER. R N Instructor in Endocrinology MRS. B DAMON. R.N. Instructor in Eye and E.N.T. MISS B. TAYLOR. R.N. Instructor in Neurology MISS A. SIVAK. R.N., B.S. Clinical Instructor in Surgical Specialties 280 MISS L. DIFFENDORFER. R.N. Instructor in Orthopedics3S MISS r HAMPTON. R N Supervisor of Health Service 281 MISS B BROWN. R.N . B.S., M.Ed. CounselorDay Staff Miss J. Miller Miss D. Shogi Miss F. Rutecki Nursing School Office Night Staff Miss P. Dinsmore Miss J. Ditzler Miss J. Berner Miss A Reidcr Miss R. DcLuca Miss H. DalyHEAD NURSES 2PP Miss Schlrgcl 5PP Miss Lorenzo GPP Miss Schildt 7PP Miss Labonoski 8PP Miss Taylor I0PP Mrs. Blasch IB Miss Strenko 2B Miss Slinruch 2MN Mrs. Alters 2MS Miss Etenson 3B Miss Singer 4B Miss Sainolis Great heart Miss Wallick 5 Main Miss Taber Delivery Room Miss Snell 3MS Mrs. Williams Pediatries Miss Mattioni Orthopedics Miss Pettit Central Supply Miss Birosh Accident Dispensary Mrs. Diet rich Private Nursery - Miss Vanik Premature Nursery Miss Bergjand Ward Nursery' - Miss Ashbum SUPERVISORS Obstetrics Miss Duflicld Orthopedies Miss DifTcndorfer Operating Room Miss Guzaro 3PP Miss Dc Yorio 4PP Miss Russell 8PP Miss Kovalcsky 9PP Miss Drummond Babcock — Mr. Young 283Class Advisors “All that mankind has done, thought, or been, it is lying in magic preservation in the pages of books." . . . Carlyle It would take a book to list all the things that our advisors, Mrs. Luby Dietrich and Mrs. Mary Murphy, have done for us. But most important was their constant encouragement and support which helped make so many of our undertakings successful. In spite of her many responsibilities as Head Nurse in the Accident Dispensary, Mrs. Dietrich still found time to help sponsor many fund raising activities for the class of 1963. Mrs. Murph, nurse in our Proctology and Surgical Clinic, added her enthusiasm and skill with a personal touch in our Fall Lawn Festival and other projects. We, the Class of 1963, are proud to have had two such fine people as our advisors. For their endless guidance, interest, and assistance we thank them! 284Housemothers Miss Pabst (Head Housemother) Mrs. Bray Mrs. Burke Mrs. Carter Mrs. Evans Mrs. Larson Mrs. Linton Miss Rupp Mrs. Zcrn 285— I am between two doors I find, One in front and one behind. The door behind is slowly closing; The one before is not yet open. Before and behind different paths lay, But the clicking of a door eliminates one way. It’s too late now for turning back; From this day on. I’m on the right track! Betty bThe Declaration of Geneva Now being admitted to the profession of Medicine, I solemnly pledge to consecrate my life to the service of humanity. I will give respect and gratitude to my deserving teachers. I will practice medicine with conscience and dignity. The health and life of my patients will be my first consideration. I will hold in confidence all that my patient confides in me. 1 will maintain the honor and noble traditions of the medical profession. My colleagues will be as my brothers. 1 will not permit consideration of race, religion, nationality, party politics or social standing to intervene between my duty and my patient. I will maintain the utmost respect for human life from its conception. Even under threat I will not use my knowledge contrary to the laws of humanity. These promises I make freely and upon my honor. In Memoriam Temple S. Fay B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S. Dr. Temple S. Fay, eminent neurosurgeon and Professor and Head of the Departments of Neurology and Neurosurgery at Temple University School of Medicine from 1929 to 1943, died on March 7, 1963, at the age of 68. A native of Seattle, Dr. Fay received a B.S. degree at the University of Washington in 1917, and his M.D. degree at the University of Pennsylvania four years later. Special training under Dr. Charles H. Frazier at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania and at the Philadelphia General Hospital and Episcopal Hospital prepared him well for the chair in neurosurgery at Temple. Recipient of an American Medical Association Gold Medal for Scientific Exhibit in 1929, he was awarded a Special A.M.A. Award of Merit and the International Cancer Research Foundation Prize in 1935. Co-founder of the Harvey Cushing Society, he became its President in 1937. A stimulating teacher and thinker, he trained several expert residents, among them his first resident. Dr. Michael Scott, who is now Chairman and Professor of the Department of Neurological Surgery, and Dr. Henry T. Wycis, who has pioneered in stereotaxic surgery. Dr. Fay wrote numerous articles on cerebral trauma, epilepsy, brain and spinal cord tumors, and contributed to Babcock’s Principles and Practice of Surgery (1944). His research on hypothermia pioneered present surgical refrigeration procedures, and his dehydration treatment of eclampsia (with Dr. Jesse O. Arnold of the Temple faculty) stimulated intensive study of the toxemias of pregnancy. Dr. Fay’s contributions to progress in neurology and neurosurgery will long be remembered. 365The class of 1963 would like to express their gratitude and indebtedness to our patrons for their loyal support. Family Patrons Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Albertson Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd W. Baglcy Dr. and Mrs. Dan G. Bierer Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Cochran Mr. and Mrs. Peter Golombi Mrs. A. Constantine Mrs. William Corazza Mr. Peter A. Ducrksen Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge J. Eyrich Mr. and Mrs. William W. Ford Mr. and Mrs. Albert 7 . Fusonic Mrs. Paul Greenhalgh Mr. and Mrs. Basil Gross Dr. and Mrs. J. Wiley Hartman Dr. Akio Hayashi Dr. and Mrs. Harry Herman Mr. George R. Herron, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Elwyn Jones Mr. and Mrs. John J. Klckotka Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Knepshield Mr. and Mrs. Bronislaw Kryston Mr. John B, Lilly Dr. and Mrs. Edward 1. Lipsius Dr. Ernest E. Aegerter Dr. George J. Andros Dr. Harry E. Bacon Dr. Howard W. Baker Dr. Frank Barrera Dr. John B. Bartram Dr. M. Noble Bates Dr. O. Eugene Baum Dr. Clayton T. Beecharn Dr. Richard D. Bcrkowitz Dr. Gustavus C. Bird Dr. John V. Blady Dr. Bert R. Boone Dr. James B. Bowman Dr. Philip Bralow Faculty Patrons Dr. Robert M. Bucher Dr. Heath D. Bumgardncr Dr. Carroll F. Burgoon, Jr. Dr. VV. Emory Burnett Dr. Leroy E. Burney Dr. H. Taylor Caswell Dr. Bertram Chanick Dr. Walter F. Char Dr. W. Y. Chey Dr. Robert V. Cohen Dr. Kyril B. Conger Dr. Adrian D. Copeland Dr. Comenico Cucinotta Dr. H. James Day Dr. Margaret N. Dealy Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Lloyd Dr. and Mrs. Stephen D. Lockey Mr. Thatcher Magoun, Sr. Mrs. Harold Messner Mr. and Mrs. Charles O. A. Miller Alexandra Rizek Nasser Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Pearah Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Pendergast Mr. and Mrs. John Platt, Sr. Dr. Jarol Pomerantz Mr. and Mrs. George L. Reed Dr. H. M. Schreiner Mr. Harry Schwartz Mr. and Mrs. Max Spivack Mr. and Mrs. Frank V. Stadler Dr. and Mrs. Edward R. Thieler, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Clinton II. Toewe Mr. T. B. Thompson Mr. and Mrs. Alpheus S. Weaver Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Wiley Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Woodring Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Young Mrs. Reba Zubrin Dr. Dominic A. DeLaurentis Dr. John Z. Delp Dr. Frank S. Deming Dr. James B. Donaldson Dr. Thomas M. Durant Dr. John P. Emich Dr. O. Spurgeon English Dr. Matthew S. Ersner Dr. George E. Farrar, Jr. Drs. Sascha Gordon Field Dr. Albert J. Finestone Dr. H. Keith Fischer Dr. Joseph M. Garfunkel Dr. Sherman F. Gilpin. Jr. Dr. J. W. Ginsburg 366Dr. Leonard I. Goldman Dr. Sidney Goldsmith Dr. James H. Graham Dr. John H. Ilall Dr. Robert H. Hamilton Dr. Victor Hansen Dr. Robert H. High Dr. T. Terry Hayashi Dr. Concctta Harakal Dr. Melvin S. Heller Dr. George C. Henny Dr. C. Fred Hering Dr. Herman Hirsh Dr. Lewis K. Hobcrman Dr. Francis H. Hoffman Dr. Frank R. Holier Dr. John F. Huber Dr. Harold L. Hyman Dr. Lester Karafin Dr. Max Katz Dr. Norman Kendall Dr. Richard A. Kern Dr. J. A. Kirkpatrick Dr. Morton Klein Dr. Morris Kleinbart Dr. LeRoy W. Krumperman Dr. John Lachman Dr. John Lansbury Dr. Marc S. Lapayowker Dr. Vincent W. Lauby Dr. Norman Learner Dr. A. Neil Lemon Dr. Walter J. Levinsky Dr. Stanley H. Lorber Dr. Laurence E. Lundy Dr. Francis R. Manlove Dr. Hugh M. Mathews Dr. Michael T. McDonough Dr. Lowrain E. McCrea Dr. John S. McGavic Dr. John D. McMaster Dr. Rodger J. Maloney Dr. Sherman C. Meschtcr Dr. C. Kenneth Miller Dr. Gladys M. Miller Dr. Milton J. Miller Dr. John R. Minehart Dr. Timothy F. Morgan Dr. John Royal Moore Dr. N. Henry Moss Dr. Frederick Murtagh Dr. Waldo E. Nelson Dr. Herman Niebuhr Dr. Gharles M. Morris Dr. E. A. Ohler Dr. Charles A. Papacostas Dr. William N. Parkinson Dr. Augustin R. Peale Dr. George P. Pilling Dr. James P. Quindlen Dr. Helen S. Reardon Dr. Robert Robbins Dr. Fred B. Rogers Dr. Max L. Ronis Dr. Bernard J. Ronis Dr. George P. Roscmond Dr. George W. Russell Dr. Ben F. Rusy Dr. Maurice Saltzrnan Dr. Felice J. Santore Dr. Albert E. Scheflen Dr. Harry Shay-Dr. Earle H Spaulding Dr. Michael Scott Dr. Herbert M. Stauffer Dr. Howard H. Steel Dr. Roger W. Sevy Dr. William A. Steiger Dr. Thomas E. Shipley. Jr. Dr. Charles R. Shuman Dr. Alexander Silverstein Dr. Gerrit Toennies Dr. Donald N. Tschan Dr. Raymond C. Truex Dr. R. Robert Tyson Dr. Louis Tuft Dr. Francis A. Vazuka Dr. Stoughton R. Vogel Dr. Halsey F. Warner Dr. E. M. Weinberger Dr. Mary P. Wicdman Dr. Mary Ruth Wester Dr. J. R. Williams Dr. J. Robert Wilson Dr. Harold Winn Dr. William L. Winters. Jr. Dr. Lewis R. Wolf Dr. Robert C. Wolfe Dr. Carroll S. Wright Dr. Robert E. Welle Dr. Jacob Zatuchni Nurses’ Family Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Francis Matozza Mr. and Mrs. Gracber Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Jones, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Dale R. Kling Mr. and Mrs. Roy M. Russell Mr. and Mrs. John Wolowiec Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stauffer Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Niven Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Pa rise Mr. and Mrs. F. McGinnis Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Z. Minehart Mrs. Irene Glowa Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Salemi Mr. and Mrs. J. A. MacCreary Mr. and Mrs. Norman B. Lyons Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Amelotte Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Jones, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Gilbert Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Stetler Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Sweppenhiser and family Dr. and Mrs. Peter W. Romanow Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Wm. Bowers Mr. and Mrs. Alan B. Snow Mr. and Mrs. C. M. English Dr. and Mrs. Albert R. Lux Mr. and Mrs. Consalvo Capobianco Mr. and Mrs. Guy Minick and Mack Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. Boyer 367Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Dickinson Mr. and Mrs. Edward Konetski Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. McColgan Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Levin Mr. and Mrs. M. Baron Mr. and Mrs. Walter W. Beckel Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Fee, Jr. Mr. James A. Wolfe Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Kicffer Mr. and Mrs. George Yost Mr. and Mrs. Walter Klucznik Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mikes Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bodck Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Leyman Mr. and Mrs. James F. Riegel Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kaplan Mr. and Mrs. Donald Donahue Mr. and Mrs. Ward Hciscr Mrs. Clarence Wenrich and Mildred Dr. and Mrs. Richard W. Sonntag Nurses’ Patrons Dr. and Mrs. Allan Kramer Ethel M. Burke Miss Patricia Fudjack Mr. Robert E. Young Dr. and Mrs. Fraser Lewis Mrs. Mary Joyce Dr. Mike Pcnta Dr. Hangen Ed Reider Miss E. K. Pabst Sandy Psoras Dr. K. B. Conger Dr. Michael J. Daly Dr. Marylec Werthan Miss Galotti Dr. J. P. Quindlen Domenic and Louise Miss Julia Dornblaser R.N. Mr. and Mrs. Patsy Berard Miss Edith Piljer Miss Amelia E. Freuchter R.N. T.U.M.C. Cheerleaders ’63 Dr. H. G. Lockhart, Jr. Dr E. A. Kctels Miss Peggy Edwards Val Fagcll W. M. Moser Linn Hench Dr. L. Capozcllo Joe Kilgore Dr. C. T. Beecham Dr. O. Sprugeon English Dr. Mcssick Dr. Lewis Karl Hoberman Mrs. Elizabeth Carter Dr. H. D. Bumgardner Mr. and Mrs. John W. Stelwagon Miss Pamela L. Dudley R.N. Mrs. Florence Bray Lieut. William J. Kazmar Mrs. Dietrich 368This is a capsule... 0? w p4 W W w and it looks deceptively simple. Certainly not as complex as an x-ray machine, a fully equipped operating room, or a modern pharmaceutical analysis laboratory. But appearances can be deceiving. Into this capsule went countless hours of research, the clinical investigation of thousands of patients by scores of physicians and-finally-painstaking manufacturing controls. And-with the help of this capsule-physicians are able to provide more effective care for their patients. Smith Kline French Laboratories is dedicated to the discovery and manufacture of these seemingly simple medicines ... prescription drugs which have revolutionized the physician’s treatment of his patients. SMITH KLINE FRENCH LABORATORIESTHE ALTOONA HOSPITAL Altoona, Pennsylvania A progressive hospital, located in a progressive community with beautiful surroundings OFFERING Rotating Internships and Residencies. Compliments of YOUR SAMA LIFE REPRESENTATIVES EDWIN O. WALKER and Associates 2122 Land Title Building Philadelphia 2, Pa. Phone: LO 3-8181 THE MINNESOTA MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. Student American Medical Association Life Insurance Compliments of THE SAMSON LABORATORIES 1619 SPRUCE STREET PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. Modern Laboratory Service For Modern MedicineTHE CONEMAUGH VALLEY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL JOHNSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA A fully accredited voluntary general hospital of 500 beds and 40 bassinets. The hospital is located in an industrial community of approximately 65,000. Greater Johnstown including the boroughs surrounding the city has a population of 165,000 and is located 70 miles east of Pittsburgh and 120 miles west of Harrisburg. EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM A twelve month rotational program beginning July 1 provides diversity of experience. The intern spends two months in pediatrics, two months in obstetrics-gynecology, four months in medicine (including psychiatry) and four months in surgery (including duty in the emergency room); laboratory, anesthesiology and radiology experience is integrated into the total program. FACILITIES The monthly stipend for interns is $300 plus maintenance and uniforms. Living quarters for single interns are provided at the hospital. Apartments are provided married house staff members. APPROVED RESIDENCIES Anesthesiology, Pathology and Surgical Residency appointments are made from the Intern Staff at Memorial Hospital and other approved hospitals. INVITATIONS Medical students are invited to visit the hospital to discuss internship and residency training programs with the superintendent, the Director of Medical Education, Resident and Intern Staff and Active Staff members.Philadelphia’s Finest FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1820 CHESTNUT ST. LO 3-1581 MUCHNICK’S Delicatessen Sandwich Shop 1 338 W. Venago St. Philadelphia 40, Penna. COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND PAUL A. GILMORE REALTOR Needhams Motor Service, Inc. Serving New York North Jersey South Jersey The Philadelphia Area Phila. Office Ritter Mayer St. Phone: GA — 3-7700 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIENDHOSPITAL CLOTHING CO. EST. 1890 "WE HAVE IT” KUGEL BROS. INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES 1107 Walnut St. Philadelphia, Penna. TOOLS — HARDWARE 2039-2041 Germantown Ave. Philo. 22, Penna. Congratulations From: THE PANSY SHOP Greeting Cards Gifts 3627 North Broad St. Philadelphia 40, Penno BA — 8-3537 NORTHEASTERN HOSPITAL Philadelphia, Penna. An Expanding Hospital; Accredited; Interne Training Program Conducted by Director of Education. Salary Instead of Stipend Major Staff on Faculty of 3 Medical Schools in Phila. THE GERNGROSS BLUE CROSS CORPORATION and BLUE SHIELD MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS 1313 Sellers Street Philadelphia 24, Pa. is proud to be a part of Temple University's Partners in Health THE HOSPITAL . . . THE DOCTORS . . . BLUE CROSS . . . BLUE SHIELD . . . Progress N'tfvthe sounds of life -now your challenge The many sounds and rhythms of life now have your ear. Your skills are challenged ... to modulate discordant tones, to maintain healthy ones. Standing with you are many scientific colleagues in Wyeth Laboratories. Their challenge is to provide you with new agents to complement your hard-earned skills, your training, and professional knowledge. Wyeth pledges: to supply you with products of therapeutic merit, and with adequate information about their use a continuing search for new and useful pharmaceuticals, biologicals, and nutritionals readily available services through well informed representatives Wyeth Laboratories Philadelphia 1, Pa.Church Home and Hospital Internship and Residencies 100 N. Broadway Baltimore 31. Maryland Modern General Hospital situated in the heart of Baltimore. This 300 bed teaching hospital is a nonsectarian voluntary hospital with a well organized training program for Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics and Gynecology. The Attending Staff consists of 382 physicians. Many of these physicians are Board Certified, Board Eligible or Fellows of the American College of Physicians or Surgeons. A high percentage of the Active Staff holds teaching positions in one or both of the medical schools in Baltimore. Educational Program: 12 general Rotating Internships and 4 Straight Medical Internships are available each year. The thoroughly organized training program is closely supervised by the Director of Medical Education. In addition to the teaching rounds and didactic lecture courses in basic sciences, a close contact with prominent members of the Visiting Staff is made available for the interns through a counselor system. Residency Program: Fully approved residency training program in Medicine, Surgery and well organized training program in Obstetrics and Gynecology. Extern Program: Offers to medical students the opportunity to work as clinical clerks, allowing them contact with the patients under the supervision of the staff members and the Resident Staff. Scholarship Program: Provides financial aid during medical school for worthy-applicants. Church Home and Hospital is unique in Baltimore as being the only hospital to adopt the complete Progressive Patient Care Program; i.e., Intensive Care for those desperately ill. Intermediate Care for the average hospital patient and Self Care for those who are ambulatory' and able to attend their own needs. 377I3I7-I9-2I South Juniper Street Philadelphia 47, Pa. CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS! We are indeed happy and proud that you are about to become fellow alumni. The opportunity to serve your Medical School and University is afforded through membership in your Alumni Association. THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITYAnd for Anything Under the Sun . . . Compliments of KEESAL’S PHARMACY GENERAL INTERNSHIPS The Washington Hospital Washington, Pennsylvania Internship organized as a year of teaching experience, both didactic and clinical. Weekly Seminars plus the regular Departmental and Staff Meetings. Second year Internships A. M. A. approved. Over 10,000 Admissions — 2,000 Births. 1 1 % Charity Load New facilities, attractive working conditions and policies. Furnished apartments provided married interns. For more information write — ORTHO Director Medical Education Program PHARMACEUTICAL CORPORATION Raritan, N.J.fMcNEIL] McNeil laboratories, inc. Fort Washington, Pa, ★ pharmaceutical manufacturers BROAD ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. 3312 No. Brood Street BA 6-1100 Electrical Supplies lamps lighting Fixtures Appliances Occasional Furniture Plants Flowers ADOLPH SOEFFING CO., INC. 2010 Wheatsheaf Lane PHILADELPHIA 24, PENNSYLVANIA Quality Service Since 1912 Suppliers to the Nurses Home Compliments of WILLIAM H. BATTERSBY Funeral Director 3316 N. Brood Street Phones BA 8-2667 — 8-2668 Compliments of PHILADELPHIA — SUBURBAN FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION 3310 N. Broad Street Philadelphia 40 SA 2-5537 MERIN STUDIOS of PHOTOGRAPHY SPAZIANO’S LUNCHEONETTE 3301 N. 11th St. Philadelphia, Pa. BA 9-2172Bed — 820 Annual Admissions — 19,417 Birth — 1695 Deoth — 61 2 Autopsie — 45.3% (lat« l 6 mo .) Clinic Vi»iH — 16,393 Surgical Operation — 1 1,510 Lob. Tett — 300,000 plu Xray — 39,000 plu Emergency Rm. Vi»it — 15,984 Stipend — Full maintenance ond Intern $350 per mo. Re ident 1»t. yr. $360 2nd. yr. $375 3rd. yr. $400 ($20 added if living ouhide ho pital) ST. FRANCIS GENERAL HOSPITAL 45th St. Pittsburgh 1, Pa. 683-600 INTERNSHIP: Rotating. Mixed Medical. Mixed Surgical. RESIDENCIES: Medicine. Surgery. Obs-Gyn. Pathology. Radiology. Orthopedic Surgery. Neurologic Surgery. Thor-actic and Cardiovasecular Surgery. Anesthesiology. Physical medicine and Rehabilitation. Oral Surgery. Cardiology. STAFF Sixty-one percent Board certified excluding those in general practice. Fifty-five percent on faculty of University of Pittsburgh. FULL PROGRAM OF CONFERENCES, LECTURES, MEETINGS AND TEACHING ROUNDS. FULL TIME DIRECTOR OF MEDIAL EDUATION. THE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 1501 North Van Buren Street Wilmington 6, Delaware ROTATING INTERNSHIPS RESIDENCIES Internal Medicine Surgery Pathology Approved by the Council of Medical Education and Hospitals of the American Medical Association and the Joint Commission on Accreditation of Hospitals. aLBeRT einsTeiH MepicaL ceNTeR “The result of the educative process is capacity for further education ” — John Dewey Residencies in: anesthesiology; Internal medicine; obstetrics and gynecology; orthopedic surgery; pathology; pediatrics; psychiatry; radiology; surgery and urology. Facilities: northern division, 575 beds (159 ward), and southern division, 315 beds (94 ward). For internship and residency information, write to: Executive Vice President and Medical Director, Albert Einstein Medical Center, York and Tabor Rds., Philadelphia 41, Pa.GEISINGER MEDICAL CENTER PARK LANE COMPANY UNIFORM SHOP 3349 N. Broad St. Philadelphia 40, Pa. With pride we serve doctors, nurses Danville, Pennsylvania Technicians of today and tomorrow! COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIENDNEW HOUSE STAFF RESIDENCE MONTEFIORE HOSPITAL 3459 Fifth Avenue Pittsburgh 13, Pennsylvania Montefiore Hospital i o general hospital affiliated with the University of Pittsburgh, School of Medicine with beds devoted to medicine, surgery, and their specialties. The hospital maintains extensive teaching programs on all levels including under-graduate and post-graduate training. The capacity of the hospital is 321 beds and 50 bassinets, with a major expansion program under construction. Approved residencies are available in medicine, immunology, general surgery, oral surgery, ophthalmology, anesthesiology, roentgenology, and pathology. Courses are conducted for under-graduates of the School of Medicine in medicine, pediatrics, surgery, radiology, pathology, and anesthesiology. An intensive program of research is conducted, particularly in the fields of arthritis, cancer, cardiology, and neurology. Opportunities exist for individual research projects, conducted under the supervision of the Director of Research. Applicants are invited to inspect our facilities including a newly constructed, seven-story, air-conditioned, furnished apartment building with facilities for both single and morried interns and their familes. Chemical Engineering Specialties Company Water Treatment Products Service Industrial Commercial 388 Maple Ave. Tel: TU — 7-1400 Doylestown, Penna. FI — 8-9173 HENRY SAUR CO., INC. Surgicol Belts — Corsets Trusses — Elastic Hosiery Braces Doctor's prescriptions filled 515 North 8th Street MArket 7-3400 LAMB BROTHERS STATIONERS AND PRINTERS 708 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 6, PA. BA 8-1200 ARMSTRONGS LINOLEUM TILE NATIONAL FLOOR COVERING CO. 3546 GERMANTOWN AVENUE PHILADELPHIA 40, PA. OTHER 6341 N. BROAD ST. STORE WA 7-6166 INC. SINCE 1925 RUGS CARPETS WINDOW SHADES VENETIAN BLINDS'Ifpllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I A noble past...an inspiring future H The story of Temple University is one of determination and sacrifice ... the story of a sympathetic clergyman struggling H and finally succeeding in founding a University where '"all deserving young men and women could obtain a college education.” TEMPLE UNIVERSITY The University of a Greater Philadelphia 384 , ’’ J, fyty V -. c 2 c2 SKULL S3


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