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

 - Class of 1964

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1964 volume:

 feat error of our day . )arHtejJie soul from the body . that Plato j| . never 'attended a comprehensive medical k conference,lAA jus understanding was broad in x cope. Todzi ytheJ physican also is aware that he must consider njore than a diseased organ, more evcfl than the wuole man — he must view the “m his world. This is the basic principle of Temple’s comprehensive approach to the practice of medicine. It has greatly influenced the attitudes of the Class of 1964. In recent years, the provision of optimum medical care has become a controversial topic. The practice and progress of medicine in our society, more than ever before, is being determined far from laboratory, office, or realm of the private physician. The nature of the “best” medical care is a problem which must be solved by the people most familiar with the issues. Temple University Medical Center is planning not only a medical approach to the individual, but is presently organizing a community medical program — unique, imaginative, and necessary. The theme of the 1964 Skull is Temple’s comprehensive program — for the individual and the community. The Editorsi a e1 GRAY‘S ANATOMY BOYD Sr auh e University Medical Center Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaContents TODAY 4 DEDICATION 8 IN MEMORIAM 12 ADMINISTRATION 15 COM PR EH ENSIVE M ED ICIN E 19 SENIORS 26 CURRICULA MEDICA 178 INTERNSHIPS 210 JUNIORS 212 SOPHOMORES 220 FRESHMEN 226 ACTIVITIES 232 FACULTY 254 TEMPLE 1970 278 MEDICAL TECHNOLOGISTS 280 NURSES 301of Oregon cumbersomely made their trails to the future. The Pony Express ran through Bridgeport on its way from Fort Sidney to the Black Hills of South Dakota during its brief, but colorful existence. It was here that the Sioux and Cheyenne Indians had encampments long before their immortality was secured in Cinemascope and Technicolor. Such an environment was bound to make an unforgettable impression on a growing boy. In his youth, Dr. Lauby enjoyed searching for and The atmosphere at Temple has been for the past four years filled with the promise of the future. We have all in some measure become cocnizant of the intentions of the administration to expand, improve, and mold Temple into one of the major medical centers in the country. Indeed, we have watched some of these intentions become realities in the form of concrete and glass. Imbued with this spirit of the future, we, the Senior Class, have selected to dedicate our yearbook to a man, who in our estimation, will play an integral role in the Temple renaissance. By some standards he is young and his tenure has been short, but by our standards his enthusiastic interest in teaching and concern for the student has won our respect and affection. This man is Vincent W. Lauby, M.D. Dr. Lauby was bom in Sterling, Colorado. His family moved to Bridgeport, Nebraska, shortly after his birth. Bridgeport with its population of 1,100 is situated on the North Platte River. It is along this river that the Mormons and the settlers Dedication of the 1964 Skull to Vincent W. Lauby, M.D. 8collecting Indian relics. With the aid of the local district commissioner of highways, who was an amateur archealogist and paleontologist, he made discoveries of remnants of early American Indian civilization, which were worthy enough to be donated to the University of Nebraska. To this day, Dr. Lauby has retained this avid interest in Ameri- cana, and as a hobby enjoys reading historical accounts of the Pony Express, the American Indian. and the early cattle business. In 1942. Dr. Lauby received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Nebraska. Three years later through an accelerated program at the University of Nebraska School of Medicine, he was awarded his Doctor of Medicine degree. He chose Philadelphia General Hospital in which to do his internship where lie first came in contact with the men who would shortly be his colleagues in Temple's Department of Surgery. In 1946. he entered the United States Air Force when he attended flight surgeon school and did research in acrophysiology. He was sent to Randolph Field in San Antonio, Texas, where he became the Chief of the Professional Division of the Fourth Air Force. 9The years 1948-50 were spent as a Fellow in Surgery at the Cleveland Clinic, and were followed by three more years there as a resident in Thoracic Surgery. It was during his residency at the Cleveland Clinic that Dr. Lauby met his wife, who was a technician in the Department of Cytology. They were married in 1953. That same year he came to Episcopal Hospital in Philadelphia for an additional year of residency in thoracic surgery. At Episcopal he once again became associated with members of Temple’s Department of Surgery. In 1954, at the bidding of Dr. H. Taylor Caswell, Dr. Lauby joined the staff at Temple. With his appointment at Temple, Dr. Lauby was now ready to develop the interest in teaching he had acquired while still an intern. His desire to remain in academic medicine had been fulfilled. While here at Temple his special interest has been pulmonary surgery, although he does general surgery, also. He is a Diplomate of the American Board of Thoracic Surgery, as well as, a member of several other surgical and medical societies. Our first contact with Dr. Lauby came in the Sophomore Year during the second semester lectures in Surgery. In our Junior Year, he lectured to us at Philadelphia General during our service in pulmonary diseases and in the Junior Correlated Conference series. As Seniors, we have spent many hours with Dr. Lauby on the wards, on the private service, and in various conferences. Dr. Lauby and his wife have two daughters — Jean Elizabeth, age 8, and Nancy Gillett, age 6. His time at home is spent in gardening, stamp collecting, and enjoying his family and friends, in addition to pursuing his aforementioned interest in the American West. He has travelled extensively in the western United States and in Canada, and returns as often as possible to Nebraska to visit his parents, who arc still living there. We are confident that Dr. Vincent W. Lauby has many fruitful years ahead of him at Temple. We are certain that he will continue to demon- 10strati his sincere interest in the student and his eager willingness to teach. These are qualities that make a group of concrete and glass structures a medical school. To you, I)r. Lauby, in appreciation of your dedication to us, we, the Class of 1964. dedicate our yearbook. 11 A Dr. Harry Shay, a native of Philadelphia, graduated from the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine in 1921 where he later became an Instructor in Internal Medicine. He was named Chief of the Gas-tro-intestinal Clinic at the old Jewish Hospital in 1928. In the year 1933, Dr. Shay was co-recipient of the Alvarcnga Prize of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia. In this same year he was appointed Director of the Medical Research Laboratory of the Samuel S. Fels Fund. This laboratory later became Fels Research Institute and received international plaudits in the field of gastroenterology. In 1937, Dr. Shay was co-recipient of the first award of the International Congress of Radiology. In 1947, he became Professor of Clinical Medicine at Temple University Medical School. He was also visiting lecturer in Gastroenterology at the Graduate School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, and a consultant to St. Christopher’s Hospital for Children, Frankford Hospital, and the Veterans Administration Hospital in Philadelphia. He was a Fellow of the American College of Physicians, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the New York Academy of Sciences, and a senior member of the American Gastroenterological Association. Dr. Shay was also an affiliate of the Royal Society of Medicine, England, and a corresponding member of the Academia de Mcdicina dc Sao Paulo, Brazil. In Memoriam Harry Shay M.D. 1898-1963 Dr. Shay was also associated with the following societies: American Physiological Society, the Society of Experimental Biology and Medicine, American Association for Cancer Research, American Gastroenterological Association, Sigma Xi, College of Physicians of Philadelphia, American Medical Association, American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases, Alpha Omega Alpha, National Medical Society, and the American Federation for Clinical Research. He was also a member of the Expert Panel on Carcinogenicity, Commission on Cancer Research of the Unio Intemationalis Contra Cancrum. Dr. Shay wrote more than three hundred research articles on cancer, physiology, gastroenterology, and nutrition. His numerous scientific innovations included the “Shay’s rat,’’ consisting of ligated rat pylorus. His work became milestones in the physio-pathology of gastroenterology. He is survived by his wife, Bertha; two sons, Robert and Jonathan; a sister; and grandchildren. His passing marks the loss of an energetic and dedicated scientist. The Temple University Medical Center will miss this dynamic gentleman who correlated the basic sciences into clinical practice during his productive lifetime. 12In Memoriam Francis A. Vazuka M.D 1921-1963 "It seems that an important role of the sick and dying is to help others close to them with their grief and apprehension. I felt this strongly as I watched the loving all of us, his many friends.” Dr. Francis A. Vazuka was bom in Manchester, Connecticut, and attended the University of Connecticut and Yale University School of Medicine. He received his degree in medicine from Yale in 1947 and served residencies in neurology at several medical centers, including the New England Center Hospital in Boston and Georgetown University Hospital in Washington. D.C. During the Korean War, he served with the Armed Forces as Chief of Neurology at Osaka Hospital in Japan. Returning to the United States, Dr. Vazuka was appointed Chief of Neurology at the Richmond Veterans Administration Hospital in Virginia. In 1957 lie came to Temple University Hospital as an Assistant Professor and Director of Clinical Neuropsychopharmacology. He was also on the staff of the Germantown Hospital and was founder and director of the Advanced Brain Research Institute of Philadelphia. Dr. Vazuka was a member of the Philadelphia County Medical Society, Pennsylvania State Medical Society, American Medical Association. Philadelphia Neurological Society, and the American Academy of Neurolog)’. At Woman's Medical College Hospital, he was a Research Fellow in Psychiatry. care that Frank Vazuka took of Francis H. Hoffman, M.D. Dr. Vazuka's motion picture and booklet, “Essentials of the Neurological Examination," produced by Smith, Kline. French Laboratories, received international acclaim and was cited for its excellence by the Journal of the American Medical Association in 1962. This film has been translated from English into French, Japanese. Gentian, and Spanish. It has been useful for medical students everywhere as a valuable guide to the Neurological Examination. Dr. Vazuka was also involved in extensive research on muscle relaxants, tranquilizers and psychotrophic drugs. More recently, lie pursued basic research on the physiological state of sleep, and for several months he lectured in Hawaii and Japan with his wife, Dr. Jean Tierney Vazuka. This respected, dedicated scientist and physician died at forty-one years of age of leukemia. He is survived by his wife, Dr. Jean T. Vazuka. and their two sons, Stephen and Paul. Aware of his impending fate, he exemplified courage by his unceasing capacity to sene as a physician. 13Russell H. Conwell The Xczo Day . marvelous instruments ot science a medical knowledge produced by sciSfflff m jjosal. Vqp arc prepared "to ru dcr.,u kin l Volt cair prevent and alle Jjve !’ human bejftgs, and icarf. people l »losop1vj' of 1 1 is a great" privilege t a individual. yet you arc to hay ciaii outinc $ sh. Phis.is a inflating poi tiinftv f re harmonious I'lrilosojjf y of Medicine Mr k ■ I w - tSL ' -administration MILLARD E. GLADFELTER Ph.D, D.Sc. in Ed., LL.D., Litt.D., L.H.D. President of the University HOWARD W. BAKER. M.D. Chief Administrator of Temple University Medical CenterROBERT M. BUCHER, M.D. Dean of the Medical School When one commits thoughts to the printed page of a yearbook, he hopes that the words may be so arranged as to provide a message, both timely yet timeless in the sense that it will serve as a true portrayal of the present scene for many years to come. Each graduating class has its own personality but description of this defies language. Each one seems better than the last and this is as it should be if our profession is to continue to advance. Perhaps that which is most distinctive is the period of time during which this group lived and studied together; this is the only common ex periencc they have all shared or ever will share. In previous years one might have thought of distinguishing characteristics of the period as they affected the intramural atmosphere, such as "educational ferment." “growing emphasis on research," “concern for the necessity of preventing the curriculum from becoming longer," ami many others. But there is a far more dramatic factor characterizing the time in which this Class of 1964 occupied die classrooms, laboratories, clinics and hospital wards — a factor which is significantly affecting die lives of our entire population — a social revolution, the magnitude of which is still to become known. In this struggle of a race to achieve its full birth-right, not all of the issues are clear and it is indeed possible that many of these issues are beyond the comprehension of our current understanding. Although each citizen will participate in the study i and solution of this problem, the role of the physician will be a particularly critical one. Traditionally he who practices medicine has been concerned with the treatment of human ills, regardless of their origin or of the circumstances of his patient. More recently, however, the physician lias become concerned with the many influences of social and economic factors on the basic physiology of the body, and thus unavoidably becomes concerned with any factor which affects the ecology of his patient. During the next months and yean our profession should sene to inject the cool reasoning of science together with compassion and equanimity, in order to prevent excessive emotionalism on either side of the struggle from erupting into violence. The physician has always been accepted in time of strife in either camp, and has been recognized as one whose dedication and knowledge rise above human differences. He has always been a calming influence and an ambassador without portfolio, and has even been able to advance his knowledge and effectiveness in the time of strife. This challenge is presented to you with the hope that when this book may be looked through again ten or more years from now, the efforts of our profession and those of compassionate people everywhere will have led us out of confusion into a more orderly and peaceful time Robert M. Bucher, M.D. Dean ROBERT M. BUCHER. M.D. 16 Dean of the Medical SchoolLEROY E. BURNEY, MX), Vice-President of Health Sciences MEDICINE FOR A NEW AGE 1970 A prophet in our clay is a rash individual who must cope wit!) the speed, diversity and even the violence of change. One cannot avoid, however, a responsibility to recognize change and hopefully give it some intelligent direction. To predict the future, one must know the past. What have been some of the strengths at Temple? It has placed the highest values on students, faculty, ad-ministation and physical plant in that priority. This will continue. Your school has always believed its primary concern and responsibility is to teach the medical student, providing a sound educational experience and environment for him. This will not change, although methodology and content will and should. I have noted in my three years at Temple two conditions that do not always exist in every medical school: first, the faculty’s warm, friendly and personal interest in the student and, second, a spirit of friendliness and complete cooperation between the faculty in the basic sciences and the clinical fields. I would hope and expect that in spite of our family becoming larger in the next six years, this friendly spirit, interest and cooperation will continue and expand. Temple, in its teaching, has stressed the value and importance of the patient as a whole person, a human being. You are taught to treat a person with coronary occulsion, not to treat the disease as an isolated, unrelated entity. This difference in attitude may be a subtle one but it is vitally important. Technical competence alone is not enough. We arc more than a group of technicians: wc are a profession. Over 100 years ago, Virchow said that “Medicine is a social science in its very bone and marrow ... it unites in itself all knowledge of the laws which apply to the body and the mind.” A lavman recently emphasized this view when he quoted a comment of the president of a state medical society, who said. 140 years ago. “Clinical medicine is an unceasing employment of means for the accomplishment of specific or definite objects. Considered in relation to our knowledge of these means, the profession is a science — in relation to the application of them, it is an art. He who acquires the former, only, is learned: he who relies on the latter alone is ignorant, empirical and criminal; he who encompasses both reaches the highest attainable perfection." A university should constantly seek new knowledge. To answer this need, Temple's research and graduate training programs are expanding at a rapid rate. This is as it should be. Students benefit from a faculty engaged in research and graduate training and from their own active participation in research programs. This experience gives to the student an outlet for his own questing spirit and is a source of forming objective, disinterested judgments based upon exact ev idence, valuable in the development of a good physician. Other changes will occur by the time you return as an alumnus in 1970. New courses such as genetics and biometrics will be emphasized. There will be increasing teamwork with the social sciences, greater interdependence with the other schools of the Health Sciences and the University, increasing emphasis upon the training of allied health scientists, with perhaps a school encompassing these areas, and finally, a fuller realization of our opportunities and responsibilities in continuing education. In the final analysis, all of these changes will result in helping you and the other students leam the “three C’s” of education . . . curiosity, competence and conscience. I look forward with real pleasure to seeing you back here in 1970 when we can review together the realism or rashness of my prophecies.BERT R. BOONE, M.D. Assistant Dean for Research You hear arguments that medical schools should train students for general practice. We can’t afford exclusivity in medical education. 'I'he nation needs researchers, too. In any case, the student must be stimulated to find his own forte. A certain percentage will be self-directed to various specialties or general practice. Obviously, wc aren’t going to “make” researchers. But, we can expose them to the field while they’re still students to see if there are some “curious ones.” Changing patterns of medical care are occurring so often and so fast that exact translation into the medical school curriculum is hardly practical. There is no such thing as graduating a completely trained physician. When he finishes medical school he must go on into a design he himself will create in his postgraduate work. The very best any medical school can do is to create an environment which will stimulate the curiosity of the student and inspire him to continue his development throughout his career. How do you create such an environment? A necessary spot in this intellectual home for the student is an area whore he’ll have an opportunity to rub elbows with the researcher. The new Basic Science Research Building will provide the appropriate atmosphere both for the student and the researchers of the Temple University Medical Center. Bert R. Boone, M.D. “Temple University School of Medicine has achieved its distinction in educational circles by placing the student in a position of pre-eminence . . .” Arthur D. Nelson, M.D. Assistant Dean 18 LIVE L ECHES Out of a world inspired by Hope, groomed by higher education, and geared to achieve by human tenacity, this year, 1964, emerges dedicated to the reinterpretation of mankind’s inalienable rights. Never have so many armies been mustered to light the enemies of civilization: ignorance, bigotry', and disease. This decade of social and scientific reawakening has seen Education seek higher achievement with greater understanding, and Medicine serve mankind with new and better weapons against disease. In the midst of such advancements, however, there lies the ever present anathema of illiteracy and charlatanry. In this decade, Medicine has experienced its own social awakening. Medical centers throughout the country are reevaluating their approach to the patient. The division-ists. who through specialization split man into a myriad of systems - each to be treated in depth, but separately A Comprehensive Approach now are banding together to realize their full potential in a comprehensive treatment of the patient. Temple University Medical Center has achieved distinction in the Held of Comprehensive Medicine during these past ten years. Through a combined approach, a greater depth of care and understanding of the patient’s ills is being accomplished.TEMPLE’S COMPREHENSIVE APPROACH TO MEDICINE i Comprehensive Medicine began hesitantly in the General Medical Clinic twelve years ago under the direction of Dr. Richard A. Kern and the late Dr. John A. Kolmcr. I was at the time in charge of the General Medical Clinic, being the only full-time teacher assigned there. My collaborators were Dr. A. Victor Hansen, Jr., of the Psychiatry Department, and Miss Gertrude O'Connell, a psychiatric social worker. Dr. Harold L. Hyman joined us soon thereafter. AH of us had a great deal to learn about comprehensive care, but the student’s high praise for the efforts encouraged Dean Parkinson to suggest a more continuous experience in patient care. This suggestion led to the organization of the Junior Year Family Practice Clinic. It was the anxiety of Juniors meeting patients for almost the first time in the responsible doctor role that led us to inaugaratc the Doctor-Patient Relationship course in the Sophomore Year. When Dr. Kolmer became Professor Emeritus in 1957. one-half of the Freshman and Sophomore correlation conference hours were assigned to the Department of Comprehensive Medicine. It was at this point that Temple University President Robert L. Johnson persuaded the Commonwealth Fund to visit our medical school. Impressed by the significance of this experiment in medical education, the Commonwealth Fund granted Temple $300,000 to hire personnel and to transform the General Medical Clinic into the Comprehensive Medicine Clinic. We were then able to move from our initial dingy quarters in the medical school to new and spacious accomodations in the present Out-Patient Department. By its selection for description by Dr. Peter V. Lee of the University of Southern California in his book, Medical Schools and (he Changing Times, Nine Case Report on Experimentation in Medical Education, 1950-60, our program in Comprehensive Medicine gained renown for Temple University. It has attracted a number of visitors from various medical schools, such as Harvard, University of Pennsylvania, Duke, and Indiana University, and many foreign countries — Great Britain, France. Brazil, Japan, and Indonesia. Although under the administration of the Department of Medicine, Comprehensive Medicine has always been a joint effort of Medicine and Psychiatry, to the benefit and stimulation of both. Comprehensive Medicine at Temple rests on the solid foundation of studies in psychosomatic illnesses made by the late Dr. Edward Weiss and Dr. O. Spurgeon English. Their writings in this area are, as too few here appreciate, one of the most significant medical contributions to come from Temple University. 20Only slowly has come the realization that it is not enough to be aware of the social and health needs of individual patients while ignoring the ecology of their origins. The Department of Psychiatry has recognized this fact and therefore has pushed its interests out into the community. With the establishment of the John A. Kolmcr Chair in Community Medicine in 196.'}, Comprehensive Medicine further extended its efforts in this direction. The administration’s interest in this field has been stimulated, moreover, by the broad vision of Professor John J. Hanlon and Vice President Leroy E. Burney. Hopefully this innovation will lead to the integration of Public Health and Preventive Medicine and the multiple disciplines of Comprehensive Medicine medicine, psychiatry, social work, and pediatrics. Finally, several of us in Comprehensive Medicine had examined some of the fundamental premises on which medicine is based and have developed a more substantial philosophical foundation for teaching and practice. Concepts of disease, of casuality. and of science in general are useful, but. like all concepts, somewhat limiting. These limitations need to be appreciated for medicine and its practice to advance. The student is hardly in a position to appreciate the great amount of thought and effort that has gone into our teaching, but without him, his cooperation, his needs, his enthusiasm, his friendliness, his questions and his stimulation, Comprehensive Medicine would not exist at Temple. To him wc arc grateful. William A. Steiger, M.D. John A. Kolmcr, Professor of Community Medicine The Emerging Concept in Medical Care The concept of the "conscience” of the hospital is cf recent origin. More and more the coi imunity is depending on its hospitals for leadership and guidance in the bewildering search for medical help. Several reasons account for this: the reluctance of physicians to make house calls, the increasing sophistication of the population in regards to health matters, the moving of people into vast impersonal cities, the increasing cost of medical care. Often after a visit to the doctor’s office, another visit must be made to the hospital to have particular studies performed. This is why hospitals are assuming many duties formerly in the province of the general practitioner, why the emergency room is supplanting the house call, and why the hospital clinics are supplanting the doctor’s office. This increasing acceptance of and dependence on the hospital makes it mandatory for the hospital to pick up the challenge. No longer can it afford to remain entrenched behind high walls, aloof to all except those who seek its help. The community today is demanding that its hospitals. symbols of help and repositories of medical knowledge, lead the search for solution of the community’s medical and social ills. « —  L "o. Back in the mid-19tK century, when Rudolf Virchow published Die Cellular Pathologic, the height of an exclusive viewpoint was attained. Men of medical science had been put ting on ever farrowing blinders While they probed ever deeper in sear h of causative agents of disease in individual patients. One consequence of tins focus was the exclusion from their thinking of the concept of disease affecting groups of people. For just as some colls in the body become diseased in carcinoma, so may some men become malignant in the community causing widespread decay and degeneration. Even today inodical men are prepared to spend their lives studying and treating individual diseases, but few feel the need to investigate and heal the ugly scars which deface any community — alcoholism. Malnutrition, social disease, sexual devi-ion and other abnormalities. If the pri-ate physician cannot or will not face these problems, then the hospital must become an agent for social betterment. Comprehensive Medicine is trying to promote awareness of this problem to physicians and at the same time is attempting to explore ways in which the hospital can help in its solution. nM»U U'-IVUUTJ ho;»ITAt rwitiwi -».i» mTRUSSES HARRY DOCTOR HOSPITAL .fr ? The North Philadelphia Project he North Philadelphia Project new and unique chapter in the incept of community health is w being written at Temple resulted in the North Philadelphia Project. This unique idea, which may well serve as a model for other University Medical Center. It began with Dr. Herman Niebuhr’s joining the Comprehensive Medicine program in the late 1950‘s. In 1961 he became the chief organizer of the Center for Community Studies, now located on the main campus of Temple University. As Chairman of the Center. he met with interested community leaders and drew up the Philadelphia Commission foi Community Advancement (P.C. C.A.). His coordination of diversified ideas into a workable plan and his personal diplomacy in obtaining financial endorsement from the United States Congres? and the Ford Foundation have major cities, emphasizes prevention rather than cure. The plan encompasses a comprehensive approach with combined effort In state, city and private philanthropic groups as organized into the Philadelphia Commission for Community Advancement. The present geographical boundaries of interest are the Delaware River on the east, the Schuykill River on the west, the northern fringe of the Center City business district on the south, and the Roosevelt Expressway-Frank-ford Creek on the north. Basically the program is an attempt to break the cycle of local economic dependency, educational underachievement, and family instability by investigating the complex network of developmental factors in order to find effective points of intervention. The program includes research, development and evaluation, which are not part of existing public welfare programs. Methodology will be derived and tested as the experiment progresses. The targets are delinquency, school dropouts, poor mental and physical health andpatient basis in cases ranging from perinatal to geriatric ages; Second, to coordinate the efforts of area hospitals, by community agencies and private physicians: and Third, to educate medical students by widening their breadth of interest, their community concern. their personal sensitivity and their knowledge of community resources while simultaneously fostering increased interest of physicians and related personnel in the student’s future career. Indeed, the years in the immediate future will be some of the most challenging encountered by Comprehensive Medicine at Temple University Medical Center. unemployment. In addition, the program will provide a training ground for the several professions concerned with social problems. The purposes, then, of the Medical Center’s program arc: First, to provide comprehensive care both at home and on an out- Thc role of Temple University Medical Center in this ambitious endeavor is presently being delineated. As matters now stand, the physical plan includes a central service core surrounded by a number of modular units. Each unit will contain a physician assisted by medical students, a social worker and other related personnel. Such a unit would provide personalized care with an element of continuity. The atmosphere will he one in which the patient is respected as a decisive, choosing individual, in- fluenced, but not completely determined, by external circutn-i stances. History of the Class of 1964 “There can be no history of the past as it actually did happen; there can only be historical interpretations, and none of them final; and every generation has a right to frame its own. But not only has it a right to frame its own interpretations, it also has a kind of obligation to do so, for there is indeed a pressing need to be answered . . Karl Popper Freshman Year “The smaller the head, the bigger the dream ” — Austin O’Malley No one can say for sure where the history began. It began maybe years ago when we decided or when it was decided for us that we should become physicians. That first Sunday night was stuffy and uncomfortable, and the incline- of Emy Amphitheatre was vertiginous the first time up. The air was heavy with academicism; we still hadn’t begun, but we had passed the point of no return. Why am I here? What am I seeking? Why is she here? What is she seeking? This amorphous matrix of faces, facts, physicians, and fears would soon evolve in phase and gel into an ordered structure. See you in 603! The day after Labor Day found us with sand particles falling from our hair, with beer and baited breath, and soon to be “Bated” ears. Starting with the ovum, an appropriate beginning — Dr. Troycr. The air was tense and filled occasionally with the thundering sound of colored pencils falling to the floor. A week of orientation, meeting, 28rushing, talking, comparing, sizing up; a week for the living soon to give way to weeks with the dead. The free floating anxiety of Sunday night soon localized to a writer’s cramp. After we bought that first flood of Protck, probes, atlases, and aprons, it was down to the microcosm of the fifth floor where for some it was only a rehash of Ham, and for others a new baptism in oil. That first histology test — oh, lost at 43X. Names gave way to numbers, and the cryptic sym-IjoIs S, X, and U were soon equated with the vacant spaces of the previous year’s composite. Skin flaps reflected, oversized atlases for undersized stands, blowing pages soon to be grease-smudged. The blur of the first two weeks . . . As the body turned prone to supine, the kaleidoscope of events of the first month — memorizing, compiling, sifting, and more sifting, ingraining the ephemeral to permanence ... A dizzying whirl, a maze filled with 2,000 pages of plates, a decisive night before the test . . . Grant had too little, Gray had too much, perhaps Woodburne would be just enough ... a phantasmagoria of flying fascia, layers never to lx? seen again — Student No. 1: “How much have you studied?’’ Student No. 2: “Not enough.” Student No. 3: “Did you see the anomaly at Table 5? It may be in the test.” Student No. 4: “I can’t I'm still two regions behind.” Ah, the faucets and oh, no paper towels. C3 completed in a hectic manner, but . . . miles to go before we sleep. . . . Evenings that darkened quickly brought elections, local and national; an honor system, favored or foisted; a rash of transistors: victories for deans, Democrats, Pirates, and Gordie Snyder. Lights out with Dr. Stauffer offered a welcomed respite. You got what you wanted, sleep or knowledge, benefit for all. Lights dim ... six screens flash on . . . demonstration thusly. Wide-tied led wide-eyed, building confidence whether aiding in dissection with his self-devised, complex instrument — the probe — or consoling and encouraging you when U’s occurred. The master of the visual aids, from a personally narrated film short on the pulmonary segments to personal appearances on one-channel TV, including Bwana Devil glasses and anatomy-in-depth. Dr. Huber attempted mass anatomic transference. The nights with Troycr — tired from learning, tired with learning, tired, but learning. The able Carson Schncck dismissed his lectures on the breast, genital tract, and hand as “fortuitous,” but for us they were fortunate. The long-aw-aited, downhill fall after head and neck was tediously delayed by an car lecture, a long list of references, and inappropriate hissing, followed by a meeting on hissing. Although correlation of lecture and lab was the desired ideal, dissections were occasionally too gross, and the desired effect was sought at other tables. It was about this time that Dr. O. Spurgeon English as an aside to his maturity and achievement lecture, informed us that we would never be happier than we were at that moment. Happiness was a snow of opportunity on the day of the gross final. Choice dissections and anomalies went untagged, soon to be consumed in the fires of Russell’s raging ovens. Christmas was a joyous event for the last time. On return the dissecting room was the same, but the table tops were clean, and once familiar sightsand smells were gone forever. The first feeling of being in a graduate school came in neuroanatomy, not only because of the efficient presentation of the material, but also because the assimilation of that material was left to the discretion of the student. Truex, to our class, was but the word soon to appear in the flesh in the ensuing year. It was inevitable; the sages had predicted it in other manuscripts, and it again came to pass. The tall, tiiin man made his annual hegira, and prophetically announced from between tables B5 and C5, “Buy your lab.manuals now . . . This year the text will be Cantarow. . . The vacation was over. The journey from the sixth to the fourth floor brought us closer to Hell than we thought. The academic tug-of-war began; Z was torn from A at K. The bright promise of a semester dedicated to die presentation of two important basic sciences of medicine was faintly clouded by rumors of vast urine pools, and the sequelae of dull scalpel blades, and weak, cheap, bulldog clamps. A certain uneasiness, whether real or imagined, developed in many minds. No one, however, could criticize the Biochemistry department for lack of organization. Despite rotememorization of the structure of cholesterol, the inner meaning of streaming birefringence, and the equestrian origin of hippuric acid, all these facts became palatable when the student realized the inexorable schedule must be satisfied on alternate Saturday mornings. Somehow the schedule itself took on all the characteristics of a compulsive beast which would not be satiated until it had devoured it’s 1,000 points. Thus, frustrations compounded as the semester wore on. The Physiology department took exception to the policy of the progressive erosion of the student’s psyche through time. They needed but a day to create an “age of anxiety” — scheduled lectures, scheduled labs, but unscheduled exams. The unannounced quiz policy gave one all the frustration of being on an express train making unscheduled stops. Having served our allotted time as guinea pigs in what proved to be an unsuccessful experiment in learning, the conclusion was all too painful: The department lost sight of the concept of examination as a teaching device. The student, time poor, became a gambler by necessity, who realized the immediate worth of appeasing the point machine of the fourth floor south. After all, unknown dimensions are better subordinated to the priority of the known. Postponement became expedient night upon night with the total result of cancellation of basic knowledge. Correlating chronaxie with cholesterol became nigh impossible; nevertheless, the kaleidoscope of events whirled on. Between hectic moments when Drs. Ascanio and Berrera attempted heroic measures at resuscitating fallen beasts, there was Jan and her cat nerve fiber lectures, and Biochemistry labs with photometry, Van Slyke, P-maps, and questionable results. There were sacrificed rabbitts, rats, dogs, frogs, and turtles in Physiology with each group selecting its sacrificial altar boys, and the horrible moment officiating at the pithing. Questions: “Who’s watching the dog?”; “Could I be recorder for the first three months?” And Dr. Baldridge, amidst astute protein lectures, gave pause to show concern over the consumption of morning tasty-cakes. We appreciate the sincerity of Dr. Evans and, also, the generally excellent respiratory' lectures which left very little unanswered except, perhaps, the ultimate question: “Who is Joan Gault?” Least of all will we forget the pyridoxine deficient rat gnawing ravenously on the forbidden hoagie. Alas, the perennial fourth floor Civil War rages on — North against South. 31_V some sought familiar faces, others sought familiar places. Auditorium seats and their writing arms slammed down. It was but a matter of moments before the Aeg placed us under his yoke. Sophomore year again presented two basic courses. Both were well organized and staffed by competent, eager teachers ready to transmit information to equally eager medical students. In Pathology Dr. Aegerter soon loomed dominant. He was urbane, seemingly all knowledgable, and something of an enigma. We all anticipated his page on the porphyrin diseases for five months to no avail. One could not help feeling an enthusiastic involvement in Pathology as it was discussed by the able staff: heart with Dr. Lautsch, kidney with Dr. Peale, fungal diseases with Dr. Watts, and, of course, the productive TB lectures of Dr. Fite. In the evenings scene and costume changed, but the drama remained the same. When not pouring over the piles of fast increasing notes, we found Sophomore Year '‘Memory is not wisdom; idiots can by rote repeat volumes. Yet, what is wisdom without memory?" — Martin Ttipper The auditorium doors burst open, spewing white-coated, black-bagged juniors into the sea of new sophomores. Ominously, but anonymously, came warning shouts from outbound cynics. “Medical school starts now. Wait till the Big Chief gets you!” Already our enthusiastic steps began to falter: nervous laughter reached a new din. While 32ourselves wrapped in the flight from glass slides to glass bottles. A prevailing air of sociability made these evening cram sessions almost bearable. One will not soon forget nights in the gross lab. It was like a smoke-filled speakeasy out of the '20‘s, with a miasma of formaldehyde emanating from once intact specimen jars. The sticky clots of empty coke bottles combined with fingerprints from greasy hands to make bizarre patterns upon black tabletops. Galleries of preserved hearts in plastic wrapped Acme market-like bags made even the most studious individuals turn away in disgust. While one student memorized bottle shapes and numbers, others thought that increased interpersonal relationships with Mr. Kerr might be a better means to passing the practicals. Then, too, it often appeared that some were resorting to breakage as a means to excellence. The Sago Spleen, Flea-bitten Kidney, and the Treasure House of Pathology became stalwart friends. Would we again meet them as veiled strangers in ninety seconds of stress? An essential part of the medical program had its inception early in the Sophomore year - the Clinical Pathologic Conference. Those early sessions, filled with despair and near futility, drove many to back room library conferences and dusty medical anthologies. Yet, as the year progressed and many autopsies were cut for the sake of a diagnosis, our medical acumen increased as we came to appreciate the significance of Hickey-Hare’s and hemograms. The Microbiology department successfully wed the theoretical and the practical. In this course we found an excellent correlation between lectures and laboratories. Gleefully we brought in our fecal specimens in ice cream containers to centrifuge out ova and trophs for Dr. Eisenberg. And there was even a sense of awe when water for presumptive testing poured in from the ponds and lakes for Dr. Anderson. But despite these triumphs, the phenol-painted guinea pigs have yet to reveal their secrets of hypersensitivity to our class. Too often in the auditorium our late afternoon fatigue succumbed to the hypnosis of the whirling sgenetics. We never tired of the sonorous tones of Dr. Schrcck, who without rancor, dared to speak slowly enough for all, not only to write, but to understand. Finally, there was the ubiquitous Dr. Spaulding who took a personal interest in us all, as we strove to measure up to our snapshot images. A year and a half of tasks worthy of Sisyphis had ended and some expected a “down-hill” course until June. While the challenge of one major course — Pharmacology — seemed conquerable, the hourly satellite courses — Physical Diagnosis, Hematology, Medicine, Surgery, Pediatrics, Epidemiology. Biostatistics, Radiology, Anatomy Review, and Psychiatry — made us tired just naming them. Preparations soon began to end the curse of all medical students — lengthy, tedious note-taking. With the blessing of the administration and several key professors, a vast copy-printing system was set into motion. The infamous notes were born. Could it have been the untimely poor results from the first Pharmacology exam in juxtaposition to the 78 rpm records and their intermittent “beeps.” Some weary heads nodded in the darkness of the front row despite the colorful panorama before them of malignant pustules, soft chancres, and inguinal buboes. Other individuals craned their necks and strained their eyes in blackness to seek out the hidden clock. As the semester progressed, the approach of the train to Reading took on meaning for all. Another day was over. At times the emphasis appeared misplaced — a reading assignment on the pneumococci. Yet, we had a fun-filled hour on Bartonella of the Andes with Dr. Zubrccki, the Ben Turpin of the microworld. But then to balance there were Dr. Klein’s eniditc and structured lectures yielding invaluable information concerning viruses and bacterial 34lackadasical attitude of certain students that led members of the Pharmacology department to equate our test performances with the notes? The battle of the second semester was on. Cooperation became conspiracy and critics mistook class spirit for rebellion. The class achievement in the Pharmacology Boards remains as mute testimony to the notes. The Pharmacology course exceeded our limited expectations. What could have been dull repetitions of formulas, toxicities, indications, and contraindications, proved to be a stimulating adventure into practical medicine, with didactic materials well separated by pertinent clinics and laboratories. Dr. Papacostas injected a personal warmth into his lectures. Although many have still not comprehended the psychopharmacologic drugs of Dr. Adler, many have started using them. Who will ever forget the lectures in applied hypertension by Dr. Bello, or the ethereal words of Dr. Rusy who taught us how to put people to sleep? And our compliments to Dr. Sevy for a sagacious presenta- tion of the cardiac dnigs. The academic highpoint of the second semester was the Physical Diagnosis course under the able tutelage of Dr. Zatuchni. Each Saturday morning he transformed room 603 into a Parnassus of medical knowledge. He taught in an area where there was no one text to substitute for his wisdom, and introduced us to the use of our five senses, a fast fading art in today’s age of the machine and laboratory. The Hematology' course proved its merit not only during its presentation, but during the ensuing years when we often had cause to return to these invaluable notes. Dr. Free offered the student the basic tools for evaluating statistical material, yet at times even his approach was not significant. Dr. 35••• GLOVE.SIR ?. UJHICH GLOVE ? ... SIR ??? Baum, diagramming the most complex life situations with boxes and arrows, paved the way for future intelligent conversations in the Comprehensive Clinic. Although Dr. Roger’s Epidemiology lectures were always impressive, the highlight of the series was the color slides of his South Sea idylls. And as for Pedatrics, Medicine, and Surgery, they were to have recrudescence in the Junior Year. Finally there were the nine anxious days in June when many of us met our moment of truth. This was the interval between • the conclusion of the exams and the onset of the National Boards. Achievements in a grade-conscious milieu were to be measured imminently. Although the Anatomy review course given in the Second Semester restimulated our thinking in a pertinent area, the final road to the understanding of the other basic sciences was travelled alone. Excellence in the National Boards remains of paramount importance to the Sophomore student, yet a host of introductions to clinical courses at this time would seem to impede the achievement. Junior Year “Every man a king” — Huey Long After four years of undergraduate required sciences and two years of basic sciences in medical school, where the only living things we dealt with were frogs, fish, cats, and dogs, suddenly in the Junior year we met the patient. On that first fateful day, in a fugue state the white coated lemmings initiated their annual trek to outbound hospitals. And so began our clinical years. For the first time we saw what a physician does, and what we would be doing for the rest of our lives. The class underwent a Gallic split, and 36its members were exposed to a myriad of personalities and environments. In the past, value judgments have been made regarding the worth of particular programs in specific hospitals. Yet because of the changing dramatis personae, staff men, residents, interns and patients, there proved to be no consistent standard for judgment, except as it was provided by the great immutablcs — Cohen, Ottenberg, and Gilpin. And who will ever forget Esther Silverman and Alice Roy? This was the age of the shift from class to car, carbon copies, counting contractions, and the Dakota kids. The doctor-patient relationship was often founded on the success of starting IV’s. The Junior year was an age of doubt, when we had our first experience with procedures which seemed new, exciting, and frightening. Yet by year’s end these same procedures generated a state of ennui and one sought thin charts and thoroughtly worked-up patients. This was medicine accepted by all, to some degree, as not only their future but their fate. Money and time had been spent; an ego debt was to be paid. These were the rigors of the clinical clerkship. In the afternoons of the first semester, Temple’s approach to medical education reached its zenith. Observation, interpretation, and correlation were fused into one by internist, surgeon, pediatrician, and radiologist. In the second semester the vastness of the medical puzzle almost coerced the student to bring order out of chaos. Back to back with Dr. Kern’s superb lectures on tropical medicine were stacks of folders compartmentalizing Surgery and Surgical Specialties, Neurology, Pediatrics, Obstetrics, Surgical Anatomy, not to mention the sacred scrolls of Dermatology. Junior year ended quickly and abruptly with three weeks of accelerating fright. Drugged and red-eyed we spent our final hours. 37Senior Year “Put cream and sugar on a fly, and it tastes very much like a black raspberry:'’ E. W. Howe On the tenth of June the guard changed. Once again we assembled in Emy for orientation. This time would be the last time. Above the garrulous din, one issue occupied the thoughts of all, Who would work tonight? For us the primary colors became pink and blue. Armed with tourniquets, adhesive tape, and alcohol sponges we fulfilled our roles and occasionally pricked ourselves with needles from patients with positive serology. TB patients hacked acid-fast armies as we stood vis-a-vis. Filipino nurses called demanding, “you do P.P.D. on 8 PP immediately.” Furtively wc made our ways to our double-decked cubicles in the Brown Building anticipating another episode of paroxysmal nocturnal tinnitus. Restless sleep interspersed with sirens demonstrated too well the Doppler effect. A knifing in North Philadelphia somehow became intricately involved with the teaching rounds of Dr. Truck and his dressing cart of goodies. Day broke and the senior student reeled from his bed, doffed his green pajamas, and somnambulated through endless morning rounds. Pale, unshaven, he emerged into the glaring sun, and for one uncertain moment deliberated at Board and Tioga to question the whereabouts of his car parked the day before. The search for the ideal Senior program may prove as futile as the search for the Holy Grail. Certainly no system could be devised wherein each individual received the proper balance between theory, practice. and scut work. Yet a process initiated long ago was reaching its climax. During the days and nights on wards, O.R., private pavillion, Emy, conference rooms, hallways, safety islands, or that next precarious step into the fourth lane, our medical education evolved. Lee Whiles at 8:00A.M. cancelled Dr. Durant's conference, yet who was to do it? The Senior student acquires sporadic confidence throughout the year depending upon his individual preceptors. While spirits soared during medical conferences under the eves of the old masters, all too often personal goading occurred in the midst of sterile fields and knots cut too short, too long, or not at all. We. the pariahs of the O.R., were expected to coordinate every thought and movement of our bodies to an unfamiliar ritual, or suffer the Jekyl-Hyde conversion behind the opposing mask. Conversations heard over home-cooked meals at Temple’s Cafeteria: Kerr-Mills, King-Anderson, newly acquired wives and children, the ENT re-ex. talk of Kavser-Fleischer rings on Babcock, and the banc of the Senior student where to intern again. Oh, the heated debates. Do they have IV teams, less night work, modern family unit apartments, and skiing facilities nearby? Who would be matched with whom and where? In the final analysis practical experience and medical education must be amicably balanced in the Senior year. There were too few courses such as the Senior Hematology elective to give weight to our didactic background. Too often “keeping up with the literature” consisted of reading our own histories and physicals. Yet elation and new found enthusiasm were ours when understanding of patient management meant consignment of patient responsibility. In this complex medical center the goals of the individual often seemed opposed to the collective goals of the institution. Certainly the new buildings and the elaborate plans for the future will remedy present problems of the physical plant. But these provide no gauge to the measurement of theeffectiveness of the medical program. Communication along the entire length of the medical hierarchy at Temple could be improved. The faculty-advisor plan initiated this year is a step in the right direction. Next, in the comprehensive approach to the student, would be the formation of a faculty-student curriculum committee. There is no need for a middleman between physicians and physicians-to-be. The brief appearance during the last four years of Ashley Montagu, Margaret Mead, Will Herbcrg, and Rene Dubos only reveals the paucity of the “behavioral science” approach to medicine at Temple. None will disavow that the Dean’s Hours have been scholarly; nevertheless there is a balance which must be reached and. perhaps, this school even has a responsibility to encourage all facets of medical growth. The humanities are not necessary for the making of the physician, yet who will deny that they fit a man for medicine . . . yea, for life itself. Four years - soon to be recalled as a series of lectures, faces, and non-verbal experiences. Yesterday, we ferreted out the brachial plexus; today, we begin internships; tomorrow, we will enter a “practice” or research lab, and meet a challenge 40' ✓ DAVID JOHN ADAMS, M.D. Reading, Pennsylvania Georgetown University 42WILLIAM LIDEN ADAMS. M.D. Manassas, Virginia Elizabethtown College, B.S. ft[+ very sane human being is agreed that this long-drawn fight for time, that we call life, is one of the most important things in the world. It follows, therefore, that you, who control arid oversee this fight, and who will reinforce it, must be amongst the most important people in the world. “A Doctor’s Work,” Rudyard Kipling 43Jl n a good surgeon: a hawk's eye, a lion's heart, and a lady's hand. Leonard Wright, 1589 JOSEPH FARNSWORTH ALCARO, M.D. Morristown, New Jersey Hamilton College, B.A.ALBERT ABBAS ALLEY, M.D. Berwick, Pennsylvania Dickinson College, B.S.a 4V physician can sometimes parry the scythe of death, but has no power over the sand in the hour glass. Hester Lynch Piozzi, 1741-1821 GEORGE W. ALLGAIR, JR., M.D. Somerville, New Jersey Brown University, B.A. 46LESLIE WILLIAM BEADLING, M.D. Elizabeth, Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh, B.S. 47WILLIAM ROBERT BECKWITH. M.D. DuBois, Pennsylvania Brown University, A.B. 48GERALD BELL, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, B.A. 1 t is true that joy can activate the nervous system more efficiently than all the cardiac stimulants that can be had from the druggist. Schiller 49JOHN ALBERT BERGFELD, M.D. Fort Lauderdale, Florida Bucknell University, B.S. 50|i l+t OW 7 cian invalid, a WILMA FOWLER BERGFELD, M.D. Euclid, Ohio College of William and Mary, B.S. nany errors have been committed because the physi-has not been able to discern, under the mask of the man. E. Rist 51edicine, the only profession that labours incessantly to destroy the reason for its own existence. James Bryce ALAN BERMAN, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, B.A. m 52THEODORE LONG BIDDLE, M.D. Johnstown, Pennsylvania Bucknell University, B.S. 53w e is the best physician who is the best inspirer of hope. Samuel Taylor Coleridge ROBERT A. BLOCK. M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Miami, Florida Temple University, A.B. 54FRANK BROW, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, B.A. 55ROBERT HAINES BROWN, M.D. Vincentown, New Jersey Northwestern University, B.A. 56JOHN M. CAHILL, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania St. Joseph’s College, B.S. o preserve a man alive in the midst of so many chances and hostilities, is as great a miracle as to create him. Jeremy Taylor 57DUDLEY KIEFER CAMPBELL. M.D. Warren, Michigan Aldcrson Broaddus College, B.S. HIHM 58WILLIAM JOHN CICCONE, M.D. Plainfield, New Jersey Temple University, B.A. A t a time when few things are called by their right names, when it is against the spirit of the times even to hint that an act may entail consequences —you are going to join a profession in which you will be paid for telling men the truth. Rudyard Kipling 59Cl he desire to take medicine is perhaps the greatest feature which distinguishes man from animals. Sir William Osier, 1849-1919 CHARLES ARTHUR COAKWELL, III. M.D. Andover, Ohio Thiel College, B.A. 60JOHN W. COKER, M.D. Havcrtown, Pennsylvania Haverford College, B.S. 61t is a solemn fact that the discovery of a new disease immediately creates a demand for it. J. A. Spender CHARLES LOUIS COMBE, M.D. Greenville, Illinois Yale University, B.A. Greenville College, B.S.Ed. 62 W. WILLIAM A. COX, M.D. Ocean City, New Jersey Lafayette College, B.A. 63WILLIAM GETHING CRAWFORD, M.D. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Lafayette College, B.S. 64RICHARD B. D'ALESSIO, M.D. Moncsscn, Pennsylvania Allegheny College, B.S. en worry over the great number of diseases, while doctors worry over the scarcity of effective remedies. Ch’in Yueh-jen, c. 225 B.C. 65WHEELER THAYER DANIELS, M.D. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Dartmouth College, A.B. 66CARMEN A. DE CHESARO, M.D. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College, B.A. a he physician who bringeth love and charity to the sick, if he be good and kind and learned and skilled, none can be better than he. Savonarola 67¥ hysicians are the only true natural philosophers. Thomas Hobbes NEIL HARRISON UE LOZIER, M.D. Duncansvillc, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College 68RALPH LAWRENCE DERSTINE, M.D. Souderton, Pennsylvania Juniata College, B.S. 69he lawyers are the cleverest men, the ministers are the most learned, and the doctors the most sensible. Oliver Wendell Holmes CHARLES DICK, JR., M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, A.B. 70KENNETH M. DIEFFENBACH, M.D. Womelsdorf, Pennsylvania Elizabethtown College, B.S. 71LEE MYLES DIPPERY. M.D. McClure, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University, B.S. 72TED K. ENCKE. M.D. Eddington, Pennsylvania Moravian College, B.S. iiS appiness lies in the absorption in some vocation which satisfies the soul... we are here to add what we can to, not to get what we can from, life. Sir William Osier 73JERRY EDMUND ENIS, M.D. Westline, Pennsylvania Allegheny College, B.S. 74STANLEY L. ERNEY, M.D. Telford, Pennsylvania Bluflfton College, B.S. m edical training is not capable of developing or even originating some of the social and personal excellencies which are perhaps greater determining factors in success than a knowledge of anatomy and of organic chemistry. Joseph C. Doane 75he education of most people ends upon graduation; that of the physician means a lifetime of incessant study. Garrison RUSSEL HARRY ETTER, M.D. New Holland, Pennsylvania Lebanon Valley College, B.S. 76PETER E. FARRELL. M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania LaSalle College, B.A. 77or thousands of years medicine has united the aims and aspirations of the best and noblest of mankind. Karl Marx ROBERT FENTON, M.D. Mt. Arlington, New Jersey Rutgers University, B.A. 78VINCENT LOUIS FERRARA, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania, B.A. 79CAROLE L. FETCHO, M.D. Jcnnerstown, Pennsylvania Northwestern University, B.A. 80MARVIN H. FIRESTONE, M.D. Scranton, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University, B.S. sr. he love of people and a growing understanding of human nature round out the fullness of ability and usefulness of the true physician. Charles L. Brown 81FREDERICK FISHER, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, B.A. 82RONALD C. FLAIG. M.D. Westfield, New Jersey Muhlenberg College, B.S. ca he young physician starts life with twenty drugs for each disease, and the old physician ends life with one drug for twenty diseases. Sir William Osier 83lit} appy is that doctor who, in devoting himself to continuous scientific advance, does not neglect spiritual development. Thomas M. Durant JOHN DEXTER FORBES, M.D. Collingswood, New Jersey Haverford College, A.B. Yale University ■ IB 84RICHARD P. FORLANO. M.D. Broomall, Pennsylvania Georgia University Villanova University, B.S. 85edical knowledge is taken too directly from the source of life not to render him who possesses it more human. E. Rist MARTIN ISRAEL GELMAN, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, B.A. 86SCOTT BERNARD GIRARD, M.D. Mandan, North Dakota University of North Dakota, B.S. 87RICHARD T. GOLDHAHN, JR.. M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania, A.B. 88ELIZABETH LEE GOODENOW. M.D. Muncy, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University, B.A. I f ever the human race is raised to its highest practicable level intellectually, morally, and physically3 the science of medicine will perform the service. Rene Descartes 89RICHARD KING GRAY, M.D. Havertown, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University, B.A. Drexel Institute of Technology 90JACK GREENBERG, M.D. Miami Beach, Florida Temple University, B.A. he skillful doctor knows by observation the mediocre doctor by interrogation, the ordinary doctor by palpation. Chang Chung-ching, 170-196 A.D. 91m here the love of Man is, there also is love of this Art. Hippocratic Collection JOSEPH CHARLES GREER, A I.D. Albion, Pennsylvania Allegheny College, B.S. 92I JOSEPH JUDE HALKA. M.D. Forty-Fort, Pennsylvania King’s College, B.S. 93UJ he only person to whom a doctor can say exactly what he thinks about another doctor is to his wife. That is why practically all doctors are married. Joyce Dennys JAMES RONALD HAMSHER. M.D. Chambersburg, Pennsylvania Gettysburg College, A.B. 94JAMES J. HAVEN, M.D. Houston, Texas Pennsylvania State University, B.S. 95HAROLD KLEIN HECKMAN, M.O. Nazareth, Pennsylvania Princeton University ft.SI. LANDIS C. HEISTAND, M.D. Manheim, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College, B.S. he romance of medicine lies in the inductive philosophy, in which tomorrow is the great day. William J. Mayo 97RALPH CRAIG HINES, M.D. Peekskill, New York Johns Hopkins University, B.A. 98DONALD E. HOLMBERG. M.D. Brookvillc, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College, B.S. © o study the phenomena of disease without books is to sail an uncharted sea, while to study books without patients is not to go to sea at all. Sir William Osier 99earning without thinking is labor lost; thinking without learning is perilous. Confucius GILBERT STANLEY HUNN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, A.B. 100DWIGHT CROSBIE HUTCHISON, M.D. Trenton, New Jersey Rutgers University, B.A. 101or the physician there is only one rule: Put yourself in the patient's place. Lord Lister RICHARD C. INSKIP. M.D. Farmingdale, New York Muhlenberg College, B.S. 102CURTIS ALLYN JOHNSON. M.D. Devil’s Lake, North Dakota University of North Dakota University of North Dakota School of Medicine 103ALEXANDRA IRENE KARETAS. M.D. Reading, Pennsylvania Albright College, B.S. 104HOWARD A. KERN, M.D. Maplewood, New Jersey Harvard College, A.B. i erhaps the most valuable result of all education is the ability to make yourself do the things you have to do, when it ought to be doney whether you like it or not; it is the first lesson that ought to be learned; and however early a man’s training begins, it is probably the last lesson he learns thoroughly. Thomas Huxley 105ALBERT B. KOCHERSPERGER, ill. M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Wheaton College, B.S. 106BRUCE ANDERSON KOLBE, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Centre College of Kentucky, B.A. o neither ought you attempt to cure the body without the soul; and this is the reason why the cure of many diseases is unknown to the physicians of Hellas, because they are ignorant of the whole, which ought to be studied also. For this is the great error of our day in the treatment of the human body, that physicians separate the soul from the body. Plato 107X JU.n my view there is nothing in the body useless or inactive; but all parts are arranged to perform their offices together, and have been endowed by the Creator with specific powers. Galen ELVIN GROFF KREIDER, M.D. Paradise, Pennsylvania Eastern Mennonite College, B.S. 108CHARLES DARRELL LANE. M.D. Bowmansville, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College, B.S. 109Hi he basis of medicine is sympathy and the desire to help others, and whatever is done with this end must be called medicine. J. F. Payne DAVID MARTIN LEAMAN, M.D. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Eastern Mennonite College, B.A. 110ROBERT JAY LERNER, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania, B.A. IllCHRISTOPHER A. LEUZ, III. M.D. Doylestown, Pennsylvania Philadelphia Bible Institute Goshen College, B.A. 112RICHARD FREDERICK LIMOGES. M.D. Indianapolis, Indiana Princeton University, A.B. I t is not so difficult a task to plant new truths as to root out old errors, for there is this paradox in men: they run after that which is new, but are prejudiced in favor of that which is old. Schopenhauer 113FRANKLIN XANDER LOEB, M.D. Trenton, New Jersey Dartmouth College, B.A. 114ROGER NEIL LONGENECKER. M.D. Reading, Pennsylvania Albright College, B.S. 0 he profession of medicine in truth is a sort of guild or brotherhood, any member of which can take up his calling in any part of the world and find brethren whose language and methods and whose aims and ways are identical with his own. Sir William Osier 115 he nature of man is not what he is born as, but what he is born for. Aristotle RICHARD FRECH LYSTER. M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, B.S.Ed., M.Ed. 116RONALD KENT MAGARGLE, M.D. Hughesville, Pennsylvania Temple University, B.A. 117Sk he light of knowledge will not diminish, no matter how many come to light their torches by it. Ambroisc Parc ROBERT PAUL MARGIE, M.D. H'csf Pittston, Pennsylvania Havcrford College, A.B.THOMAS McCABE, M.D. Allentown, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College, B.S. 119barry McKinley, m.d. Brookville, Pennsylvania Grove City College, B.S. 120JAMES H. McMASTER. M.D. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College, B.A. ruth and certainty in medicine is an unattainable goal; and the healing art, as it is described in books, is far inferior to the practical experience of a skillful and thoughtful physician. Rhazes 121PATRICIA JEAN MIDDLETON, M.D. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania DcPauw University, A.B. 122CHARLES H. MINTZ, M.D. Mcrchantville, New Jersey Temple University, B.A. 11 JU. n Nature’s battle against disease the physician is but the helper, who furnishes Nature with weapons. The business of the physician is therefore to give to Nature what she needs for her battle. Paracelsus 123c ife is short, the Art long, occasion sudden, experience fallible and judgment difficult. Hippocrates DAVID JOEL NASHEL. M.D. Teaneck, New Jersey Brown University, B.A. 124JOHN J. NEWTON Claymont, Delaware Johns Hopkins, B.A. 125o overcome difficulties is to experience the full delight of existence. Schopenhauer WARREN LEE PASTOR, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania LaSalle College, A.B. 126ANTHONY MICHAEL PERRY, M.D. Scranton, Pennsylvania University of Scranton, B.S.MERRILLE FEINER PINSKY, M.D. Montreal, Canada McGill University, B.Sc. 128JACK BRADFORD PONTZ, M.D. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College, B.S. ft t the close of a man's life, to estimate his worth, it is wise to see him in relation to his life surroundings, to know not only the part he played as an individual, but also a component part of the great events to which he contributed in the betterment of mankind. William J. Mayo 129KENNETH JAMES PRESCOTT, M.D. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College, B.A. 130JOHN ALLEN RAMEY, M.D. West Orange, New Jersey Haverford College, A.B. m hen a patient places himself under the care of a physician he is paying him an extremely great compliment since he is entrusting him with one of his most treasured possessions, his health. Thomas M. Durant 131  a he characteristics of the medical profession are . noble ancestry ... a remarkable solidarity ... a progressive character . . . and ... a singular beneficence. Sir William Osier JOSEPH JAMES RANALLO, M.D. Farrell, Pennsylvania University of Notre Dame, B.A. 132CHARLES NELSON REED. Ill, M.D. Edgeworth, Pennsylvania Bucknell University, B.S. 133V-W- edicine is the best of all professions, the most hopeful. William J. Mayo JOHN H. REITER. M.D. Murrysville, Pennsylvania Westminster College, B.S. 134JOHN STEWART RENN, II. M.D. Williamsport, Pennsylvania Lycoming College, A.B. 135ROSS WILLIAM RISMILLER, M.D. Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania Albright College, B.S. 136RONALD STANLEY ROSENTHAL. M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, A.B. hen he can render no further aid, the physician alone can still mourn as a man with his incurable patient; this is the physician’s sad lot. Aretaeus 137GEORGE RYAN ROTH, JR.. M.D. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Yale University, B.A. 138■ RICHARD E. SANDROW, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, B.A. AVn hypothesis which becomes dispossessed by new facts, dies an honorable death; and if it has already called up for an examination those truths by which it was annihi lated, it deserves a monument of gratitude. Jacob Henle 139hile medicine is a science in many particulars, it cannot be exact; so baffling are the varying results of varying conditions in human life. Charles H. Mayo JOHN HAINES SHERTZER, M.D. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Swarthmorc College, B.A. 140RONALD HOLLINGSWORTH SHISSLER, JR.. M.D. Haddon Heights, New Jersey Ursinus College, B.S. 141I t concerns physicians above all men, that theirs should not be a barren knowledge; but that it should claim honour of mankindfrom a sense of the benefit which they receive from it. Peter Mere Latham KENNETH LOUIS SMELTZER, M.D. Bcllefonte, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University, B.S. 142STAN PATRICK SMITH, M.D. Newark, New Jersey Rutgers University, B.A. 143GEORGE GORDON SNYDER, III, M.D. Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania Cornell University University of Pennsylvania, B.A. 144SHELDON SOLOMON, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, B.A. ft 4V mong the circumstances which cause the hearts of the people to turn away from the reputable physician is the delusion that the medical man should know everything and should ask no questions. Rhazes 145© he aim of medicine is to prevent disease and prolong life; the ideal of medicine is to eliminate the need of a physician. William J. Mayo RICHARD WILLIAM SONNTAG, JR., M.D. Sail Lake City, Utah University of Utah, B.A. 146WILLIAM IRVING SPECTOR, M.D. West Chester, Pennsylvania Dickinson College, B.S. 147sr hose who do not know the torment of the unknown cannot have the joy of discovery which is certainly the liveliest that the mind of man can ever feel. Claude Bernard MARTIN JAY SPITZ. M.D. Scranton, Pennsylvania Temple University, A.B. 148ROBERT HUGH SPRATT, M.D. Wilkinsburg, Pennsylvania Washington and Lee University, B.S. 149ft nowledge and power may arise from dreams as well as from facts and logic. Utopias are often but the memory of Arcadias. Rcnc Dubos ROBERT DAVID STAUB, M.D. Westfield, New Jersey Hamilton College, B.A. 150RICHARD DALE STEVENSON, M.D. Wallingford, Pennsylvania Baldvvin-Wallace College, B.S. 151K. DONALD STOUDT. M.D. Laureldale, Pennsylvania University of Colorado 152E. WILLIAM STUMP, M.D. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Juniata College, B.S. JU. hold every man a debtor to his profession; from which as men of course do seek to receive countenance and profit, so ought they of duty to endeavor themselves by way of amends to be a help and ornament there unto. Anonymous 153FRANK JOSEPH SUATONI. JR.. M.D. Arnold, Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College, B.A. 154JOHNSON LOGAN THISTLE, M.D. Washington, Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College, B.A. fl y a peculiar prerogative, not only is each individual making daily advances in the sciences, and may make advances in morality, but all mankind together is making a continual progress in proportion as the universe grows older; so that the whole human race, during the course of so many ages, may be considered as one man, who never ceases to live and learn. Pascal 155he full consecration of your talents to the welfare of others is the best security for your own success. Russell H. Conwcll JAMES J. THORNTON, III. M.D. Bridgeville, Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College, B.A. 156BERNARD MERWYN VARBERG, M.D. Minot, North Dakota University of North Dakota, B.S. 157ife is like a large body of water moved by deep cur« rents and by superficial breezes. Rene Du bos FELIPE E. VIZCARRONDO, M.D. San Juan, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico, B.S. 158KENNETH LAWRENCE WAGNER. M.D. Tamaqua, Pennsylvania Elizabethtown College, B.S. 159JUDITH KERSTIN WALLIN, M.D. Bristol, Pennsylvania Elizabethtown College, B.S. 160STEPHEN D. WARD. M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University (! he poem springs from the half-spoken words of such patients as the physician sees from day to day. He observes it in the peculiar, actual conformations in which its life is hid. Humbly he presents himself before it and by long practice he strives as best he can to interpret the manner of its speech. This, in the end, comes perhaps to be the occupation of the physician after a lifetime of careful listening. William Carlos Williams 161AARON RICHARD WEAVER. M.D. New Holland, Pennsylvania Eastern Mennonite College, B.S. 162GEORGE GRAY WELLS. M.D. McKeesport, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University Allegheny College, B.A. contact hoever comes into contact with men of the first rank has an altered scale of value in life. Such intellectual is the most interesting event that life can offer. Herman Ludwig Ferdinand von Helmholtz 163I Si t takes a long time before an idea in medicine filters throughout the profession; there are important suggestions in Hippocrates still awaiting application. Victor Robinson MARLIN ESBENSHADE WENGER, M.D. Paradise, Pennsylvania Goshen College, BAGERHARD LOES WITTE, M.D. Trenton, New Jersey Amherst College, B.A. 165m all the edical statesmanship cannot thrive only on scientific knowledge; because exact science cannot encompass human factors involved in health and disease. Rene Dubos GEORGE EDWARD WOODY. M.D. VVyncote, Pennsylvania Amherst College, B.A. 166JOHN BEATTY WRIGLEY. M.D. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State University, B.S. 167RICHARD F. WYNKOOP, M.D. Butler, Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania, B.A. 168NOEL ANTHONY YANNESSA, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania LaSalle College, B.A. m e cannot command a veracity at will; the power of seeing and reporting truly is a form of health to be delicately guarded. George Eliot 169JOHN JOSEPH YOUNG. M.D. Staten Island, New York University of Chicago, B.S. 170ROBERT LA VERNE YOXTHEIMER, M.D. Northumberland, Pennsylvania Bucknell University, B.S. uch is the nature of medicine, that things which we have laid up in our minds as settled truths often require to be modified by our future experience, and come at last to be rated many degrees below the value we originally prized them. Peter Mere Latham 17!STANLEY ZUCKER, M.D. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University, A.B. 172Hey Dick, you have got a BUG in your ear! 173 Dr. Heckman, Dr. Heckman, Where the Hell are you Dr. Heckman!!!TODD, DAWN, SCOTT, COLLEEN, AND CURT JOHNSON. STEVE AND JUDIE WARD LOIS AND CHRIS LEUZ DICK AND RUTH WEAVER SO, YOU DIDN'T BELIEVE US! KEN AND CHRIS SMELTZERDANIEL, NANCY JO. DONALD. AND DAVID STOl'DT. AMY ROSENTHAL DWIGHT HUTCHINSON ON THE SCHUYLKILL.RUSS, DOUG IE, SUE AND PRINCESS ETTER. RATH IE AND KEN PRESCOTT 176 LILAH, JORDI, AND MARV FIRESTONE.Systems DAVE AXD JEAN LEAMAN BILL. BILLIE EILEEN, AND SHIFRA SPECTOR. DAVID, DADDY, AND BILLY. STEVEN, LARRY, LUCY, AND DAVID DERSTINE. DICK AND SUSAN WYNKOOP 177 STANLEY AXD MARILYX ZUCKERFrom The Embryo To Electrolytes To Acid-fast Bacilli To Our Hypertension Raymond S. Truex, M.S., Ph.D. — Now all the students read my book. Anatomy J. Robert Troycr, Ph D. -And this brings our Thali-damid lecture to a close. John Franklin Iiuber. M.D., M.A.. Ph D Every year I have 131 new children. Lorenzo Rodriqucz-Pcraha, M.D. — 1 came, I saw, I M. Noble Bates, Ph.D. — Before it was the Skin conquered. ic 4 Gail S. Crouse, Ph D. — There's a Jack Greenberg in every class. Cancer Hospital, it was a lot, and before that it was a garage where they kept the faculty cars, and before that a used car dealer had it. and before that it was Keenan Motors, . . . Roger H. Davidhciser, M.S., Ph D. — Was that the water I heard?Biochemistry Robert H. Hamilton, M.A.. Ph.D , M.D. I live exactly 45.5 minutes from Temple. CH NH 2 COOH CH COOH I CH. 2 H CH3 CH-(CH ) COOH 2 2 Joseph H. Bout we II, M.S . PhD., M.D. Given the. chance, I'd write progress notes in this department. Robert C. Baldridge, M.S.. Ph D. - And if you think about it for a little while . . . you'll look it up. Jonathan H Cilley. Ph.D. — I’ll be uniting in the wings: only a heart heat away. Leonard N. Norcia, Ph.D Lenny Lipid. -CH -CHNH -COOH OH CH3 181Physiology Peter R Lynch. Ph.D. — At this moment I'm doing isometric exercises. Guido Ascanio, M.D. — Come in the back and I’ll show you Cullen’s sign. M. J. Oppenheimer, Ed. M., M.D., Sc.D — Sham rage. _m Frank Barrera. M.D — I I thought I heard a split- P John D. Evans, Ph D. — So you used the Brooke-Army Formula, did you? Esther M. Greishcimer, M.A., PhD, MD — This is the picture you’ve all been waiting for. E. A. Ohler, Ph D. Whose watching the dogs? Mary P. Wiedeman. Ph. I) — I have radar in my car.Pathology 183Earle H. Spaulding, Ph.D. — The Four Handed Agar Khan. Morion Klein, Ph.D. — Far From the Maddening Crowd’s Ignoble Strife. Leonard J. Zubrzycki, Ph.D. — To prove the asymmetry of the human face, cover half of mine. Anthony J. Lamberti, M.S. — If 1 don’t put my head on the back of the chair, I won’t get ringworm. I Gerald Shockman, Ph.D. — It's all in the cell wall. 184Ben F. Rusy, M.D. — V.D.M. Charles A. Papacostas. Ph D. -I’m for the notes. Roger W Sevy, M.S., Ph.D., M.D U.S.P. Elinor M. Glauscr, M.D. — And this little piggy got hyaline membrane disease. Concetta D. Harakal, M.S., Ph.D. I'm growing the ar- chitect's plans for the new basic science building. Pharmacology Carl Mayo, Ph.G., M.S. — K-R-E-B-I-O-Z-E-N, mix and make. Martin W. Adler, Ph.D. — N.N.D. Marcus M. Reidenberg, M.D. — Reidenberg Contemplating the Bust of Dex-tran. Carmen T. Bello, M.D. — V.E.M. 185Medicine Thomas M. Durant, M.D. — I can't wait until I’m off private medicine. William S. Frank!, M.D. — Take a university internship. Isadorc W. Ginsburg, M.S., M.D. — Now . . . did my intern order all these studies? Walter J. Levinsky, M.S., M.D. — The nearest decompression chamber is the diving bell on Steel Pier. Jacob Zatuchni, M.S., M.D. — There are many books. Norman Learner, M.S., M.D. — And you’re not to call me everytime you do a Lee-White. Richard A. Kern, M.D., Sc.D., LL.D. — Unfortunately too many students are monolingual, and not too good at that. 186 Albert J. Finestone, M.S., M.D. — I call my students. Robert V. Cohen, M.D. — I found leprosy on Babcock. aHalsey F. Warner, M S., M.D. Why the hell don’t you go sec one of the psychiatrists! Harold L. Hyman, M.D. — Are you calling from the Brown Building? Howard N. Baier, M.S., M.D. Even if people aren't against you, they’ll resist you. Woo Yoon Chey, M.D. Futher-morc the internship is a necessary evil. Charles R. Shuman, M.S., M.D. — If glycosuria persists tell her to stop taking mints for a change. Stanley H. Lorber, M.D. — How do you like my imitation of Dr. Learner? Bertram J. Channick, M.D. It was about that big before we started therapy. 187Dnnald J Ottenberg, M.D. — You're sure you don't use hair spray? Francis R. Manlove, M.S., M.D, — Let’s talk for an hour about this coffee. Richard D. Bcrkowitz, M.D. — Go sec Dr. Warner. S Philip Bralow, M.S., M.D. — Are you still eating at Much nick’s and enjoying it less? John H. Kolmer, M.D. — It’s hard to think up a caption for me, isn't it? William L. Winters, Jr., M.D. — We'll whisper about this next time we go on rounds. Roberta M. .Shcrwin, M.D. — This year’s SKULL returns to my waiting room. F.manucl M. Weinberger, M.D. — Yeah, yeah, the big boy’s a doctor. Louis Tuft. M.D. - I believe in taping umbilical hernias. John H. Doane, Jr., M.D. So what happened when you went to see Dr. Durant?Felix Cortes. M.D. Isn't this the room where they killed the rabbit? Michael T. McDonough. M.D. — In every senior's heart there’s a rumble. Charles D. Tourtellottc, M.D. — Youngblood Hawke. George E. Mark, Jr., M.S., M.D. — I taught before this was a teaching institution. Alton I. Sutnick. M.D. — Someday we’ll become as famous as Her-ring-Breuer. Linton W. Turner, M.S., M.D. — I have an excellent four year follow-up on all my patients. Morris Klcinbart, M.D — I’ll call you when 1 go on rounds. Sidney Goldsmith. M.D. — To be or George I. Blumstein, not to be. M.D. — Now you know all about asthma.Robert C. Wolfe, M.D. 915 Corinthian, q.i.d. Hematology James H. Gillen, M.D. Please type! Louis A. Soloff, M.D. — Do a pink, blue, and yellow and don’t call me! I,cft to right: H. James Day, M.D. Rosaline R. Joseph, M.S., M.D. William E. Barry, M.D. Lyndall Mol than, M.S., M.D. John R. Durant, M.D. w • m i vVv 9 m ■ m • 190Psychiatry ID O. Spurgeon English, M.D., Sc.D. — I never taught my residents about acute psychiatric emergencies. yo'HLD u SU?EH e.so Herman Nicbuir, Jr., Ph D. — It's a nice neighborhood. Herman Hirsh, M.D. — Next year we're going to be televising the physicals. Adrian D. Copeland, M D. — When she cries, she’s accepted the colostomy. Theodore M. Barry, M.D. Are you sure nothing else happened on the home visit? A. Victor Hansen, Jr., M.D. When the new building comes, my office goes. Harold Winn, M.D. — Temple's answer to an acute psychiatric emergency. O. Eugene. Baum, M.D. — Monday morning’s depression. Ray L. Birdwhistell, Ph D. — When I swing my hips and light my pipe, that’s nonverbal communication — right Margaret. ’ ' , ■ 4 Francis H. Hoffman, M.D. — Who’s abusive?Pediatrics Waldo E. Nelson, M.D., Sc.D. — At St. Chris, the student is a Student. Arthur E. McEIfresh, M.D. — Who got sickle cell, Who got sickle cell? Gov. Wallace got sickle cell. Daniel S. Fleisher. M.D. —-I don’t care if she is 35. don’t stop therapy until her Addis count is negative. Robert H. High, M.D. — Did you try Tyzittc? John A. Kirkpatrick, M.D. 1 read all the x-rays and still have time to teach. Joseph M Garfunkle. M.D. - They brought the kid with opisthotonos into the well baby clinic. 192Ray E. Heifer, M D. Yes dear, I’m coming home. I'll have 19 oz. water, 13 oz. evaporated milk, and easy on the Karo. Henry W. Baird, III. M.D. Next time, I'll just lick the truck. Angelo M. DiGeorge, M.D. I treat choir hoys from South Philly Norman Kendall. M.S.. M.D Potter's facies. C. Robert E. Wells, MS., M.D. — You take a left on Huntingdon, then a left onto 5 th. Herta Schrom. M.D. - Oh to be back at St. Chris! 193Robert Robbins, M S., M.D. — Beware of statistics. Radiology Barbara L Carter, M.S., M.D. — Cine. Herbert M. Stauffer, M.S., M.D. — No, I’m not calling from the Brown Building! Mary W. Denk, M.D. — Take these pearls; they will give you safe passage. Joshua A. Becker, M.D. Scintil lating scanogram. George C. Heny, M.D. — Through a Glass Darkly. Marc S. Lapayowkcr, M.D. — The world of shadows. Henry W. Woloshin, M.D. — Oblique view. Renata L. Soulen, M.D. — The seniors enjoy their radiology elective. Gustavus C. Bird, M.D. — Bucky. Martha E. Southard, M.D. — AP view. Jeffery P. Moore, M.D. — Skull film. 195l cwis fCarJ __ If she's _ - ___•« frlohcrman, iV P' Jewish and the crrcM- ■ . - T”"Un? Cr?'1 sravi. -a?du— %£e,« (ph j . 0 iC't, Af.O sUre. 5 0 ...» - - . e ‘hi, art)c, h '- I 1 °r '9? ' ' Vou A .a nj,i c Xf c u 6 OnGynecology Lawrence E. Lundy, M.D. — It comes through a stove pipe “L.” Michael J. Daly, M.D. — What piece of the pie am I ? Alfred L. Kalodner, M.D. — Page me at the stadium. Clayton T Beecham, M.D. — And on the seventh day I rested, and l roko T. Terry Hayashi, M D. When will they let in the lions? Heath D. Bumgardner, M S., M.D. My secret is slow and deliberate dissection. my arm. John P. Emieh, M S. M D. Becoming proficient at finger sticks is not learning obstetrics! 197Surgery Vincent W. Lauby, M.D. Why don't we go on rounds and see my patient? M. Prince Brigham, M.S., M.D. — How long docs it take to heal? W. Emory Burnett, M.D. I wonder where my glasses arc? John V. Blady, M.D. — What do you mean you look like a pumpkin? Julio C. Davila, M.D. — I show up for one conference a month and nobody’s here. George P. Rosemond, M.S., M.D. — What is the difference between a pseudocyst and a pseudosmile?h salt Dominic DeUurcntit, Sc D , M.D. Can't wait to get behind that mask. Leonard Goldman, M.D. — Lenny, are you working on Christmas again? R. Robert Tyson. M S, M.D skillful trauma. — Applitf ier of JoVm fc. Vwi a Democrat «t. a surgeon. 199L___ j wa Joseph U. Toglia, M D. — I'd like to encourage you all to take a foreign internship. Neurology Frederick Murtaugh, Jr., M.S., M.D. — The Budd plant exercise was disoriented. Michael Scott, M.S., M.D. — We put her on bubbamy-cin. Neurosurgery James Adams. M S., M.D If the middle meningeal artery becomes thrombosed, I become in fare ted.o Glen Gregory Gibson. M.D I he eye is the window to the soul. H H M O John McGavjc, M S.. M.D My optician picked up a cherry red spot on mv macula. John W. Lachman. M.D. Think of me when you set that cast. John Royal Moore, M.D . Sc.D. -I believe in the caste system. O Howard H. Steel, M.D. — Some kid has been breaking the walls in Emy. r" Harry p r __V Bac°n, f pi Tempie s c ?;D , Sc.O i , PUS. and.da,e f0r q ' Robert A. McGregor, MS., M D •— Furthermore, I’d like to encourage you all to take a straight proctology internship. Bronchoesophagology Laryngology 202Lester Karafin, MS., M.D. — I solve all my fluid balance problems by attaching the Levine tube to the Foley. A. Richard Kendall, M.D. — Why collect urine for 24 hours when you can do it for a lifetime? Low rain E. McCrea, M.D. — I get my tics from Vince Lauby. Urology Trudeau M. Horrax, M.S., M.D. — Put the girl with the adrenogenital syndrome on Potaba. 203Otorhinoiogy 205 A. Neil Lemon, M.D. — My great grandfather was a Lemon.Temple. Is the Terry Report significant? John J. Hanlon, M.S., M.D., M.P.H. And the moral to my story is: Should a doctor play God? Samuel Polsky, Ph.D., LL.B. Res Ipsa Loquitor Neal W. Chilton, D.D.S., M.P.H. I fill 21% fewer cavities. Joseph YV. Spelrnan, M.D. — So we found this car in West Philly and the flies were swarming . . . 206 Legal MedicineANESTHESIA James C. Erickson, III, M.D. — Warren, would you like to do the spinal tap? Sherman C. Meschfer, M D. — I just watched Warren doing a spinal top. LeRoy W. Krumpermon, M O. — You'll on joy these two weeks. INTERNS RESIDENTSOur Congratulations This April, Thomas M. Durant, M.D. was chosen to serve as President of the American College of Physicians. IVc, the Class of 1964, wish to congratulate Dr. Durant for this distinguished achievement. In honor of this occasion, the Skull Staff requested that Dr. Durant write for publication a personal statement concerning his views on modern medicine. The following words are his answer. Our era is one in which the machine plays a dominant role. Much more is expected of gadgets than they can supply, and, at the same time, the potentialities of the human factor arc more or less neglected. In medicine the worship of the machine, “Machinolatry,” leads to the development of “ivory tower” type clinicians who arc “foot-of-the-bedders" not “side-of-the-bedders.” To them the patient is naught but a collection of enzyme systems and electrochemical phenomena. If the answer to a person’s problem is not forthcoming from chemical or electrical analysis of various extractions from his body, or from roentgen ray penetration of his inner physical being, these “clinicians” have little to offer. History-taking and physical examination are formalities to be tolerated, but are little considered in the total picture. The art of medicine to them is no more than what the public expects of any shopkeeper (to paraphrase a recent statement by an ivory tower surgeon). No wonder “the Doctor is off his pedestal,” as Fortune magazine phrased it recently. Actually the patient is still a body-soul-spirit trinity and must be managed with all three parts of this trinity in mind. Only then will he receive the care he needs and deserves. 208 Thomas M. Durant, M.D. October 22, 1963 IruTnec cut .xrsens taeerifur under tk xcne.JuC JnUJeaee tm$ tu be •'}P; datejy men u ' are rnuttneners of 'em xerk. fntc u M irer Houses enter. fajujv me teem rcr tee fcnctu o ' tee srdc c MU aetfcwffixm ctiji rciunttif}' aer ct musdrief ivn Um 7 7 ky J V $ section etj mdlcs crmales eTfiremen s ares. yi 7 'career u: amneenen in fir my frctessiorufT ____ rnATia'fr ur m ivnnaiijm reuktr see erfrear 'tf tnvr i rcf' nT! retetr cui ri ner be spoken 7 JP5 : $' rataiK tfiir aS 7ui h shmkl ! Six xut a ruwxum cw a:: am jv knx 5ccnl Muir {continue a fcrp ihb Oifh unwolated awr a be vrtecnn lire vXtbr practice .Vrt tvsutvtofi It a!! snea in .ill tanes! Hut should I rn uxv ITvioiitc riu Oath. Tuit tlviwirrse he ir Lc1David J. Adams The Bryn Mawr Hospital Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania William L. Adams Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Joseph F. Alcaro Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Albert A. Alley Akron General Hospital Akron, Ohio George W. Allgair, Jr. St. Vincent's Hospital Worcester, Massachusetts Leslie W. Bead ling Butterworth Hospital Grand Rapids, Michigan William R, Beckwith The Lankenau Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Gerald Bell John A. Bergfeld Cleveland Clinic Hospital Cleveland, Ohio Wilma F. Bergfeld Cleveland Clinic Hospital Cleveland, Ohio Alan Berman Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Theodore L. Biddle Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital Johnitown, Pennsylvania Robert A. Block Albert Einstein Medical Center Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Frank Brow Riverside County General Hospital Riverside, California Robert H. Brown Cooper Hospital Camden, New Jersey John M. Cahill Nazareth Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Dudley' K. Campbell Sacred Heart Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania William J. Ciccone Muhlenberg Hospital Plainfield, New Jersey Charles A. Coakwell Sacred Heart Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania John W. Coker U.S. Public Health Service Hospital Baltimore, Maryland Charles L. Combe Lancaster General Hospital Lancaster, Pennsylvania W. William Cox Presbyterian Hospital Denver, Colorado William G. Crawford Pennsylvania Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Richard B. D’Alcssio Edward J. Meyer Hospital Buffalo, New York Wheeler T. Daniels Letterman General Hospital San Francisco, California Carmen A. DcChcsaro Roanoke Memorial Hospital Roanoke, Virginia Neil H. DeLozier Altoona Hospital Altoona, Pennsylvania Ralph L. Derstinc Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Charles Dick Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Kenneth Dicffenbach Allentown Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania Lee M. Dippery Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Ted K. Encke Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Jerry E. Enis Presbyterian Hospital Denver, Colorado Stanley L. Erney U.S. Public Health Service Hospital San Francisco, California Russel H. Etter York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Peter E. Farrell Memorial Hospital of Long Beach Long Beach, California Robert Fenton The Bryn Mawr Hospital Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania Vincent L. Ferrara Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Carole L. Fetcho Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania Marvin H. Firestone Madigan General Hospital Tacoma, Washington Frederick Fisher University of Kansas Medical Center Kansas City, Kansas Ronald C. Flaig Muhlenberg Hospital Plainfield, New Jersey John D. Forbes Cooper Hospital Camden, New Jersey Richard P. Forlano Nazareth Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Class of 1963 Martin I. Gelman Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Scott B. Girard Butterworth Hospital Grand Rapids, Michigan Richard T. Goldhahn Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Elizabeth L. Goodenow Episcopal Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Richard K. Gray Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital Santa Barbara, California Jack L. Greenberg Joseph C. Greer Presbyterian Hospital Denver, Colorado Jospeh J. Halka St. Mary’s Hospital Tucson, Arizona James R. Hamsher Akron General Hospital Akron, Ohio James J. Haven Fitzsimons General Hospital Denver, Colorado Harold K. Heckman St. Luke's Hospital Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Landis C. Heistand Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Ralph C. Hines The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania Donald E. Holmbcrg Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Gilbert S. Hunn Duke Hospital Durham, North Carolina Dwight C. Hutchison Mercer Hospital Trenton, New Jersey Richard C. Inskip Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Curtis A. Johnson St. Thomas Hospital Akron, Ohio Alexandra I. K a ret as The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania Howard A. Kern Newark Beth Israel Hospital Newark, New Jersey Albert B. Kochersperger The Reading Hospital Reading, PennsylvaniaInternships Bruce A. Kolbe Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Elvin G. Kreider York Hospital York, Pennsylvania C. Darrell Lane William Beaumont General Hospital El Paso, Texas David M. Leaman Mary Hitchcock Memorial Hospital Hanover, New Hampshire Robert J. Lcrncr Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Christopher A. Lcuz Butterworth Hospital Grand Rapids, Michigan Richard F. Limoges The Lankcnau Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Franklin X. Loeb Cooper Hospital Camden, New Jersey Roger N. Longcncckcr The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania Richard F. Lyster St. Elizabeth Hospital Dayton, Ohio Ronald K. Magarglc Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg Pennsylvania Robert P. Margie San Francisco General Hospital San Francisco, California Thomas McCabe Allentown Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania Oscar B. McKinley Virginia Mason Hospital Seattle, Washington James H. McMastcr Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Patricia J. Middleton York Hospital York, Pennsylvania Charles H. Mintz Cooper Hospital Camden, New Jersey David J. Nashcl Greenwich Hospital Greenwich, Connecticut John J. Newton The Delaware Hospital Wilmington, Delaware Warren Pastor AUx-rt Einstein Medical Center Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Anthony M. Perry University of Pennsylvania Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Mcrrille F. Pinsky Jack B. Pontz Lancaster Genera! Hospital Lancaster, Pennsylvania Kenneth J. Prescott Southern Pacific General Hospital San Francisco, California J. Allen Ramey Triplcr General Hospital Honolulu, Hawaii Joseph J. Ranallo. Southern Pacific General Hospital San Francisco, California Charles N Reed, HI U.S. Nava] Hospital Great Lakes, Illinois John H. Reiter The Lankenau Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania John S. Renn Madigan Genera! Hospital Tacoma, Washington Ross W. Rismiller The Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania Ronald S. Rosenthal Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania George R Roih, Jr. Lancaster General Hospital Lancaster, Pennsylvania Richard E. Sandrow University of California Hospitals San Francisco, California John H. Shcrtzcr Lancaster General Hospital Lancaster, Pennsylvania Ronald H. Shissler, Jr. Cooper Hospital Camden, New Jersey » Kenneth L. Smeltzcr Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Stan P. Smith Thomas M. Fitzgerald Mercy Hospital Darby, Pennsylvania G. Gordon Snyder, III Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Sheldon D. Solomon Albert Einstein Medical Center Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Richard W. Sonntag W.H. Groves Latter-Day Saints Hospital Sait Lake City, Utah William I Spcctor The Bryn Mawr Hospital Brvn Mawr, Pennsylvania Martin J. Spitz Southern Pacific General Hospital San Francisco, California Robert H. Spratt Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania Robert D. Staub Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Richard D. Stevenson Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital Johnstown, Pennsylvania Karl D. Stoudt St. Elizabeth Hospital Youngstown, Ohio E. William Stump St. Elizabeth Hospital Youngstown, Ohio Frank J. Suatoni, Jr. William Beaumont General Hospital El Paso, Texas Johnson L. Thistle Blodgett Memorial Hospital Grand Rapids, Michigan James J. Thornton, III The Lankenau Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Bernard M. Varherg Deaconess Hospital Spokane, Washington Kenneth I.. Wagner Germantown Dispensary and Hospital Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Judith K. Wallin Bellevue Hospital Center New York, New York Stephen D. Ward Abington Memorial Hospital Abington, Pennsylvania A. Richard Weaver York Hospital York, Pennsylvania George G. Wells Presbyterian Hospital Denver, Colorado Marlin E. Wenger Lancaster General Hospital Lancaster, Pennsylvania Gerhard Witte St. Francis Hospital Trenton, New Jersey George E. Woody The Bryn Mawr Hospital Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania John B. Wriglcy Deaconess Hospital Spokane, Washington Richard F. Wynkoop Tampa General Hospital Tampa, Florida Noel A. Yannessa St. Mary’s Hospital Tucson, Arizona John J. Young Woman's Medical College Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Robert L. Yoxthcimer Walter Reed General Hospital Washington, D,C. Stanley Zucker Hahnemann Hospital Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaAbrams, Murray, S. Alderfer, A. James Baker, George W., Jr. Barone, Frances A. Bayless, Steven Benko, Stephen T. Berg, Steven R. Berish, Robert F. Biddle, Charles W., IV Boff, Todd, F. Bonner, Mack, Jr. Brereton, Robert B. Brohm, William B. Brueschke, Erich E. Buck, Ruth E. Bufalino, Russell S. Burr, Max E. Bustard, Faith A. Castle, Lon V. Chirieleison, Rocco F. Christie, Leonard G.Cimini. Robert A. Cohen, Merrill A. Coleman, Elliott H. Cox, Alfred T. Cucinotta, Anthony J. Dalrymplc, Gerald E. Dcitz, Robert J. DiRicnzo, Henry M. Donatelli, Frank J. Draganosky, Eugene A. Edwards, Neil B. 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.Gaertner, Richard L., Jr. Gale, Ian S. Carman, J. Kent German, Kenneth I). Gilfillan, A. George, III Gomy, John R. Gross, S. Warren Gschwendtner, John F. Haluska, Glenn M. Hawke, William Ilcincr, Gordon G. Hill, Washington C. Hollander, Bentley A. Holmes, Robert A. Hudanich, Raymond F. Humphrey, Charles R. Humphrey, Chester B. Hunter, David W. Hunter, Philip G. Jackson, Gary G. Johnsgard, Larry S. t I 216Johnson, Milo L. Karlheim, Barbara A. Kehrli. William H. Kish, Robert S. Landis, Richard Lane, Frank B., Jr. Lingousky, Arthur P. Lipson, M. Barry Lockev, Richard F. Lonergan, Robert P., Jr. Long. Charles L. Mack, Jeremy R Magill. Richard M. Magnant, Henry A. Malcolm. William R. Marciniak, Robert A. Marvin, Rohert F. Mcnzcl, Paul H. Moloney, Joseph D. Moloney, Vincent R.Moran, Timothy F. Morhauscr, Edward G. Morris, Stephen M. Mudrak, Andrew Newman, Cyril Oldt, Robert F. Pastorcllc, Sally J. Penn, George H. Pifer, Gerald W. Pontzer, Peter F. Reed, Robert C. Ritter, Minton Roberts, Philip G., Jr. Romatowski, Ann Rose, Sheila T. Sagcl, Stuart S. Samii, Ali M. Schmutzler, Robert C., Ill Schneider, John A. Schwartz, Barbara H. Scybold, Marjorie E.Shafer, Anne F.. Shaffer, Walter L. Siegel, Hano A. Slirruncr, Samuel C.. Jr. Smith, Jere P. Spagnolo, Samuel V. Sparkman, Thorne, Jr. Spoltcr, Herbert Squires, E. Chadwick Thielcr, William R. Tocchet, Paulino E. Valentine, Eugene R. Weiss, Richard D. Wclham, Richard T. Whalen, Thomas J. Winters, Peter L. Wintowski, John J. Wright, Robert E. Wysocki, John P. Yurick, Natalie A. Zcccardi, Joseph A. II IUAnderson, Richard H. App, Peter B. Applcstein. Bruce Bagley, Parker K. Baker, Robert J . Jr. Battaglia, Charles R. Berenato, Anthony J. Bindie, Richard P. Bovc, Alfred A. Brazel, Joseph F Brobyn. Thomas J. Brown, Leo T. Brown, Zanc A. Buelow, Robert G. Bulcttc, John W Bury, Charles I). Carter, Dorothy L. Chaefsky. Robert L. Coleman, Robert L. Coppola, Donald N. Cunningham, William F. D'Addario, Richard T. DeVenuto, Joseph J., Jr. Dickson, Thomas B., Jr. Falkenste-in, Sheldon J. Feierstcin, Mervyn Follmcr, Ronald L., Jr. Frazier, John E-, II Friebel, Harry T. Garren, Wendell B. Geha, Dwight G. Gehringer, Edward J., Jr. Goldsmith, Myron H. Gotwals, Clayton K., II 222Grabois, Martin Green, Harvey L. Greybush, Joseph N. Gross, Laurence S. Grossman, Eric J. Gniber, Michael L. Harasym, Emil L.. Jr. Hcllcweli, Robert R. Hirsh, Steven L. Horuitz, Milton R. Hunt, Robert N. Hutchinson, David N. Hutton, John E. Jackman, Laurence 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. Labouitz, Russell J. Lachman, Martin J. Latiimer, Gary L. Levine, Mark A. Lisiewski, Jack A. Loucnthal. David T Macek, Ralph C. Maloney, James D. Mayer, Louis E.Mazzola, Robert D. McConnel, Charles S., Jr. McKibben, Patrick J. McMahon, Patrick C. Meier, Robert li , III 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. Mutchlcr, Ralph W., Jr. Naponic, Mearl A. Ncbel, Otto T. Nolan, Peter C. Novick, Harry P. Oglesby, John T., II Paul, William G. Pavuk, Daniel J. Pennock, Paul C. Pepe, 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. Rodsers. Leroy A-Rynicr, Donald L Sabatino, Peter D 224Sallash, Robert J. Schwabe, Mario R. Scott, Robert M. Shcrwin, Gerald P. Shubin, Charles I. Smith. Raymond L. Smith, Robert W Speiden. Lois M. Stein, Karl N. Steinberg, Harry N. Stevens, Edward R. Stoller, Gerald S. Storey. Suzann Swerdlow, Richard S. Swigar, Mary E. Torstenson, Guy E. L:lbcrg, Michael H. Ulanet, Seth M Van Stricn, Adrian R., Jr. Viechnicki, Michael B. Wallace, Robert G. Walley, Robert E , III Wasserman, Marvin D. Weader. Joseph A. Webber. John B. White. William C„ Jr. Wray, Reginald P.. Jr. Zeitzer. Leon D.Jfreshmen • iiv Vr;Allen, Robert E. Althouse, L. Bruce, Jr. Anderson, Warren T. Atlec, John L., Ill Axe, Harold Baker, Ramon D. Baldwin, David B. Baran, Ernest M. Barnhart, Barry R. Bassion, Kenneth B. Bergmann, Frederick G. Berinson, Howard Bilotta, Carol Ann D. Blackman, Edward L. Bloom, Edith L. Bob rove, Arthur M. Bonner, Hugh, Jr. Brady, Ronald Brarnan, Sidney S. Breneman, John W. Brown, Alan P. Brown, Thomas W., 5th Bryant, David W. Burnham, Bentley Byler, Leonard E. Chludzinski, Ronald Christen, Gerald E. Christensen, David W. Clemens, Orrie G. Cochran. William G. Cohen, Joel G. Cook, Robinson, II Cox, William A. 228Cundcy, David W. Curran, John R DcChcrncy, Alan H. deQucVcdo, Robert F. Dilenno, Joseph A Drake, Milton A., Jr. Eastburn, Lydia A. Eckhart, Kenneth I.., Jr. Evans, Palmer C. Eyler, Dennis R. Ferrazzano, John V. Fichthorn, Joseph L. Frenchman, Stuart Fried. Barbara Garcia, Raymond I. Goodman. Herbert Guenther. Donna M Guiser. Lynn G. Habura, Daniel Hacussner, Charles F Hart yell, David L. Hirsch, Lillian R. Holtzman. Ja H. Hummer, Milton T. Hurowitz. David S. Incarvito, John C. Irvin, James M. Janus , Walter F. JefTers, John B. Jerome, Alex W. Johnson. John W. Kaiser, Ralph II Keller, John P. Kelly, Raymond JKelsey, Gerdi, D. Kling, James H. Koons, Lawrence S. Kothe, William C. Landis, Ray L. Lanks, Karl W. Leary . Mary J. Leber, David C Lorcnte-dc-Ia-Torre, Abdiel Mallin, William S. Master, Kenneth M. McLanahan, David J. Menkowitz, Elliot Mesete, Alfonso F. Moffitt, Harry J. Moore, Barry B. Moore, Mary E. Moore, William B. Mueller, Thomas E. Munson, Jeannette R. Murray, James H., Jr. Naggiar, Genevieve, E. Obetz, Merry Lee Olack, Jerome A. Orr, Fred E., Jr. Panek, Bernard S. Petit, Paul E. Pierson, Dean L. Pilarek, Valentine F. Rader, Mark D. Reichman. Lane S. Riley, James C-Rodriquez-Valcz, Gilbcrto E Rothstein, Edward P.Rumorc, Franklin A. Russell, Maria A, Shapiro, Leonard Shigo, John J., Jr. Shindlcr, Robert L. Shmuklcr, Joseph Silvcrstcin, Martin B. Simon, David C. Smith, Earl A. Snydcnnan, Michael C. Sondcr. Carl R. Spark, Ronald P. Spector, Jesse I Stoltzfus. Glenn B. Summcrcll, Robert M. Templeton, Gilbert W. Thomas, Samuel D. Toton, John F. Truex, Raymond C., Jr. Valcnteen, John W. Valenti, Salvatore M. Walsh, James C. Walthcr, John W. Watson, Pierce E. In Memoriam Webster, Thomas A. Weintraub, Bernard M. Weiss, Robert Wengert. Paul A.. Jr. White. Constance S Wicks. Allan B. Widmaier. Carole F Winkler, Louis H. Ill Wishner. William J Wolgemuth J. Nlusser. Jr. GEORGE WATSON CAMPBELL 1941 — 1964 231C. Johnson. C. Mintz, B. Hollander, I). Hutchison D. Forbes. The 1964 Skull is an inchoate record of the recent history of Temple University Medical Center and of the attitudes and goals of its members — administrators, teachers, and students. Between the lines of optimistic copy and satiric innuendoes, the future policy and daily huances of Temple life are exposed. The Skull has served for almost forty years as a voice of praise and criticism, its pages revealing the history of a struggle for excellence. That struggle continues, and we have all played a part in it. The final product of the efforts of our staff, our adviser, and a host of emergency consultants is the 1964 Skull . . . Res Ipsa Loquitur. 'ITie Editors J. Allen Raney Managing Editor CLASS OF 1964 OFFICERS Anthony M. Perry, Pres. Richard Cray, Vice-Pres. Alexandra Karetas, Sec. Dwight C. Hutchison. Treas. Frederick Fisher Editor-in-Chicf 232F. Fisher, K. DiefTenback, W. Ciccone, J. Ramey, K. Campbell. Fred B Rogers, M.D. Faculty Advisor Dwight Hutchison Business Manager J. Dexter Forbes Feature Editor Charles Cnakwell Photography Editor Joseph Ranaiio Literary Editor Virginia Wiley Humorist Typist ieffcnb; Johnsoi irucc Richard P. Limoges. 1 Charles Mintz Gordon Snyder Judith Stephen D. Wajd G. Gray We!’-Bentley A. Hollander Richard Gray Circulation Manager 233SEATED (left to right): C. Coakuell, S. Ward. A. Perry, R Block. STANDING: A. Cucinotta, R. Sandrow, G. Hunn, J. Thistle, A. Karetas, E. Coleman. R. Rosenthal, M. Wenger, J. Haven, R. Longcneckcr, W. Stump, R Hines, S. Solomon, D. Lehman. Alpha Omega Alpha OFFICERS: President Anthony M. Pern- Vice-President Richard D. Weiss Secretary-Treasurer John Franklin Huber. M.D. Advisors Robert H. High, M.D. Alton I. Sutnick, M.D. Alpha Omega Alpha is a national honor medical society founded in 1902 at the University of Illinois College of Medicine. The Pennsylvania Epsilon Chapter at Temple University School of Medicine was organized in 1950. The society invites to its membership those students who a record of high academic achievement and who show promise of leadership in medicine in the future. The ideal of the organization, as expressed simply in its motto, is to instill in its members the desire “To Be Worthy to Serve the Suffering." Thus, by mutual encouragement, Alpha Omega members hope to achieve the fine spirit implied in the nature of the practice of medicine, and in turn to help set the tempo for others in the profession. In keeping with these aspirations, the major activities of the society are the presentation of a distinguished member of the medical body in the Alpha Omega Alpha Annual Lectureship, and the formal dinner at which new members arc initiated. 234STANDING, left to right: J. Weader, S. Ward. E. Coleman, M. Abrams. J Wrigley, F. Miller, A. Berman. E. Slump. J. Greybush, P. Pcpe, M Scott, F Meine, R. Hines, W. Kehrli, D. Hunter, T. Michaelson, S. Spagnolo, C. Coakwell. SITTING: G Hunn, J. Haven, R. Sandrow, A. Cucinotta (Ser.-Trcas.), J. Thistle (Pres.), R. Block, A Karetas, A. Perry. The Babcock Surgical Society, organized 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 the late Dr. YV. 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 stafT 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. His name is added to a plaque in the medical school, and the senior student papers are bound in the library for future reference. Babcock Surgical Society OFFICERS President — Johnson L. Thistle Secretary-Treasurer — Anthony J. Cucinotta Faculty Advisors — Vincent W. Lauby, M.D., Colin Campbell. M.D. 235FIRST ROW, left to right: C. Lcuz, L. Speiden, K. German, D Leaman. SECOND ROW: R. Weaver, R. Longenecker, R. Marvin, M. Wenger, D. Simons, J. Wallin, A. Cox, C. Coombe, C. Coakwell, E. Kreider. Christian Medical Society The Christian Medical Society is an international professional organization composed of more than 1000 physicians, dentists, medical and dental students who realize the necessity for satisfying man’s spiritual, as well as, his physical needs. The CMS was begun in the early 30’s by Paul Kenneth Gieser and George Peterson while they were medical students at Northwestern University. The CMS has grown since that time to 75 student chapters in the U.S. and Canada and graduate chapters in most large cities. Our goal is to present a positive Christian witness to our associates in the profession and to gain the mutual strength and encouragement attained in meeting together for prayer, Bible study and fellowship. One of the most vital activities of the CMS is that of the Medical Assistance Program in which during the past six years the CMS has been able to provide more than $6,000,000 worth of medicines and supplies to about 530 medical missionaries serving under 84 mission boards in over 80 countries. The Temple Chapter sponsors the annual Thomas M. Durant Lecture the purpose of which is to foster the practice of Christian ethics among the medical profession. Dr. William B. Kiesewettcr, a well known pediatrician from the University of Pittsburgh, was the speaker this year. Other activities of the local chapter are monthly fellowship meetings, bi-weekly class meetings for prayer and Bible study, bi-weekly clinics at one of the city’s rescue missions and a banquet. City-wide functions including CMS chapters at our sister medical colleges include a weekend retreat, several banquets and a picnic during the year.S.A.M.A f student) student) american medical association TtMFK UMVMSITY CMAJTE • MIIADRM 0, HMKSYIVANA President William Stump Secretary-Treasurer — James Kohl Newsletter Editor — John Wvsocki Advisor— Arthur Nelson, M.D. - Assistant Dean The Student American Medical Association is an organization of medical students, interns and residents which was founded in 1950 and which now has more than sixty thousand members in seventy-six medical schools and hundreds of hospitals. The purpose of S.A.M.A. is to educate its members in the social, moral and ethical obligations of the medical profession. As a national organization it can, with some influence, voice its opinion on federal and state legislation which directly or indirectly affects medicine. S.A.M.A. has been a leader in establishing student loan funds (AMA — ERF), in providing low-cost life and health insurance, in promoting higher stipends for interns and residents, in establishing student research awards, and most important, in the education of its members in many facets of medicine. This year Temple Chapter has conducted many discussions on such issues as medical care for the aged, federal loans to medical students, the problems of junior internships and how to adequately evaluate good medical literature. We actively participated in the Philadelphia Oral Polio Drive during the Fall term. Other projects included the S.A.M.A. directories, the newsletter, freshman orientation, and participation in regional and national meetings. The potentials for S.A.M.A. on a national and local level are endless and the success of this organization depends only on the active interest and participation of its members. 237Left to Right — G. Dalrymple, P. Farrell, T. Biddle, C. Reed. nterfraternity Council The lnterfratemity Council is composed of one representative from each medical fraternity. Its function is to deal with any problems which may arise within the fraternities. At the beginning of the school year, the council establishes policies for rushing prospective Freshman fraternity members. This year, the Council is fortunate again to have the capable guidance of Dr. John Franklin Huber as its advisor. Dr. Huber, who is Professor of Anatomy, has served for several years in this capacity. 238SEATED, left to right: N. Yurich. S Karetas, F. Barone ST AS DISC: C. Fetcho, L. Speiden, C. Widmaier, J. Munson, C. A. Bilotta, S. Pastorclle, M Moore, V. F. Bcrgfeld. Alpha Epsilon lota OFFICERS: Alexandra Karetas, President Frances Barone. Vice-President Secretary, Man' Swigar Treasurer, Jeanette Munson Natalie Yu rick. House Manager Ann Romatowski, Social Chairman Alpha Epsilon Iota, the only women’s sorority at Temple University Medical School, passed under the sponsorship cf the American Women's Medical Association as of this year. The national chapter, founded in 1890, was dissolved in October of 1962. The local chapter, however, continues in order “to promote good fellowship, to maintain a high order of scholastic and professional achievement, and to foster a spirit of moral and social usefulness.” These aims are added by the able guidance and interest of faculty advisor Dr. Elizabeth Lautsch and honorary advisor Dr. Esther Greishcimer. A.E.l. at Temple also continues its improvement in appearance. Last year separate rooms were painted. This past summer the kitchen, living, and dining rooms were pleasantly transformed by an almost total change in decor accomplished by the hard work of some of its members. The social program began with a tea especially for the women of the incoming class of 1967. It was followed by the annual social event — a cocktail party after the pledging of fourteen new members. A combined initiation and Christmas party on December 17th completed A.E.I.’s major social events. 239FIRST ROW Left to Right — M. Schwabe, J. Haven, J. Chirielcison, P. McKibben, P. Bagley, G. Woody. THIRD Wrigley, C. Reed. SECOND ROW S. Falkcnstcin, ROW A. Anderson, J. Atlcc, J. Keller, G. Rodriguez, C. Bury, D. Leber, R. Fenton. R. Garcia. P. Pepe, R. R. Marvin, R. Cook. R. Chacfsky, A. Berman. AKK President: James J. Ilaven Vice-president: Mario Schwabe Recording Secretary: Sheldon Falkenstein Treasurer: John B. Wrigley Steward: Charles Bury Advisor: Trudeau M. Ilorrax, M.D. 240Beta Omicron Chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa was founded on May 7, 1932, under the leadership of Doctors Emory Burnett, W. Edward Chamberlain, A. Neil Lemon, and John A. Kolmer. 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 with the Seniors returning from a week of camping and fishing in Canada and then the 1963-64 social season commenced at AKK with several colorful roof top parties held during the summer. Many improvements were made including the purchase of a new rug and the painting of the interior. The rushing week was next with Charlie Reed leading us as we pledged an excellent Freshman Class. Following rushing, the school work took over except for the monthly parties that were led this year by Ptct Pope who often added his own musical talent to the bands. The big party this year was the Christmas party as the Seniors continued the traditions of exchanging gifts and having a Santa Claus. One of the most notable events of the year was the theft of the fraternities television set that was actually borrowed from one of the brothers at the time. The school year also produced another basketball team and saw the strengthening of our Wives Club. Finally the annual banquet and the Spring picnic completed the social year with the brothers being satisfied and hopefully looking forward to another year of good fun at AKK. 241SEATED left to right: R. Walley, G. Dalrymple, J. Frazier. W. Hunter. STANDING C. Coakwell, M. Spitz, J Risko. P. App, R. Shisslcr, R Sonntag. R. Hines, I. Dipper)-, J Archon: Gerald Dalrymple Vice Archon: John Frazier Secretary: Robert Walley Treasurer: William Hunter Social Chairmen: Steve Polin Steve Prinsteiri Rushing Chairmen: Marty Spitz James Maloney House Manager: Peter App Steward: James Risko SEATED left to right: A. Jerome, R. Kelly, J. Fcrrazzano, A. Brown. STANDING F. Miller, D. Coppola, R Kabo, V. Mites, C. Shubin, J. Fichthorn, J. Johnson. T. Michaelson, F. Rumorc, R. Chludzinski, C. Humphrey, J. Shigo, H. Novick, L. Winkler, L. Rcichman, G. Penn. Maloney Phi Beta PiThe Phi Beta Pi Medical Fraternity was founded on March 10, 1891 at the Western Pennsylvania Medical College, now the University of Pittsburgh. It became a national fraternity in 1898 when the Beta Chapter was founded at the University of Michigan. There are now thirty-two chapters in the United States. The Beta Eta Chapter of Phi Beta Pi was founded at Temple in 1934. The chapter house is located at 1421 West Allegheny Avenue, where greater than one-third of its sixty-two members live and take their meals. Besides serving such necessary functions, the fraternity holds many social gatherings throughout the year, and maintains an intramural basketball team. Phi Beta Pi serves very adequately to make its members' years at Temple much more enjoyable.FIRST ROW. left to right: W. White, A. Perry, T. Enckc, K. Carman. SECOND ROW: W. Crawford, W. Cox, R. Margarglc, R. Limoges, D. Stevenson, P. Nolan, C. Snyder. T. Biddle, K. Smcltzcr, R Brown, J. F.nis, D. Stoudt, J. Greer, R. Berish, N Delozicr, C. Wells, P. Winters. PHI CHI FIRST ROW. left to right: T. Mueller, J Riley, B. Appelstein, T. Kornmcsscr. P. Hunter. G. Baker, W Kerhli, J. Murray. SECOND ROW: F. Orr, G. Campbell, P. Evans. D. Baldwin, D. Eyler, S. Bayless. W, Kathe. J. Christen. P Sabatino, J. Hutton, R. Oldt, B. Burnham. THIRD ROW: W. Moore, R. Coleman, W. Fitzbee. R. Fulton, C. Humphries, E. Baran, R. Reed, M. Rader, D. Gcha. i 4'k ir 244PHI CHI OFFICERS OFFICERS President - Ted K. Encke Presiding Junior Robert C. Schmutzier Treasurer J. Kent Carman Secretary — Dwight G. Geha Steward — Peter L. Winters Judge Advocate Anthony M. Perry PHI CHI With a splash of paint and a thorough house-cleaning, Theta Upsiion of Phi Chi began another successful year. Sophomores, eager to begin the year, came back five days early to help Bob Berish get everything ready for the new freshmen. Ted Biddle, this year's Rush Chairman, quickly formed one of the l cst pledge classes we have ever had. The memorable Initiation, given this year by Dean Bucher, wound up with a party on Spruce St., featuring “Senator” Stevens vs. a hapless goldfish. Pete Nolan, Social Chairman, arranged the monthly party, the most notable l»eing February’s, which featured II. Ducreyi and his Soft Chancres. The Christmas Party was a resounding success, due to the hard work of the Wives' Club and the potency of the Artillery Punch, which had several members ricocheting off the walls early in the afternoon. Familiar sights around the house this year included "Mr. Clean” Truex coming over for his nightly shower, the sunburned (courtesy of G.E.) “El Sabo” looking for a ping-pong opponent. Bill Fitzkce running off in his basketball shoes, defending the house’s claim to the cage championship. "Bippo” Baylcss on the telephone long-distance. “The Bear” hibernating in his room. George Baker in a scrub suit. "Little John” Hutton coming in at 7:00 Sunday morning. Dwight Geha wishing he was, "The Moan" watching The Big Eye. Georgia watching the Dining Club, Pete Winters watching Georgia, and nobody at all watching when somebody broke into the house and stole Bill White blind. No one will forget the service done mankind by Thco. Biddle and Bob Brown in keeping their 'fridge full of frosty Esslinger's. Questions that will never be answered: “Has anyone ever seen ‘Moose' Moran after 6:00 p.m?" “Can Bill Kehrli ever return to Scranton?” “Is Tom Kornmesser really that sad?" “Does rubbing ‘The Bhudda's belly really bring good luck?” V“I Ted Encke really Dean Bucher’s adviser?" “What ever happened to ‘Hutch’?" Amid the merriment however, we must mournfully note the tragic death of George Campbell, a freshman brother, whose passing saddened us all. Happier memories which will gladden us forever: sitting on the front steps in the springtime while the world goes by in front of us, watching the freshmen have tonic-clonic seizures over a biochemistry quiz and being thankful it is not us, the unfailing cameraderie of the dinner table after a long day, when the 50c tic man comes, recounting a night in the hoosegow after a wee hit noisy party, the Spring Banquet with the faculty brothers, the satisfaction of winning the basketball championship again, going to a rugby game and seeing our boys win once more, the bittersweet gladness of leaving for vacation and of coming back, stealing a winter Wednesday to go skiing, and the anxious melancholia of graduation. Amid the frenetic packing of suitcases, another year slips away into summer, and only the brand-new Senior Class remains to stand guardian watch until the Fall and another renaissance. 245246President: Richard D Weiss Vice-president: Steven R. Berg Treasurer: Murray S. Abrams Secretary: Harvey L. Green Corresponding Secretary: David T. Lowenthal Senior Senator: Marvin H. Firestone Junior Senator: Warren S. Gross The best phrase to describe Phi Delta Epsilon’s 1963-64 season would have to be “successful beyond expectation.” Starting in the summer of 1963 with a total renovation of the fraternity house into a completely new recreational-educational facility, and ending in the summer of 1964 with a successful closing affair at Ashbourne Country Club, a new spirit and intensity prevailed. The interval consisted of pledging, chapter house parties, organization of our new wives club, an annual ice skating party and winter swim, dance and dine party, an “old timer” alumni night, bull sessions, relaxation and meetings with the staff. The annual Aaron Brown lectureship presented Dr. George Crile. head of the well known Cleveland Clinic, and the banquet following was well attended by staff and members. This year marked a milestone in our progress, and we look forward to another successful season. 247FIRST ROW. left to right: R. Plummer, P. Farrell, H. DiRicnzo, W Stump. SECOND ROW: J. Incarvito, B. Panek, B. Moore. R. Longcnccker, R. Brereton. THIRD ROW: L. Guiser, J. Young, F. Vizcarrondo, R. Lystcr, A. Lingowsky, S. Smith, P. Petit. Phi Rho Sigma Phi Rho Sigma is an international medical fraternity founded at Northwestern University Medical School in 1890. As a professional fraternity, it limits its membership to the field of medicine and has approximately 2,000 undergraduate and 20,000 alumni members. At present, Phi Rho Sigma has 26 active chapters in approved medical schools in the United States and Canada. Alpha Lambda Chapter, established at Temple in 1932, has maintained its own chapter house since 1940. The chapter is under the wise and capable guidance of Dr. John Franklin Huber who is faculty advisor as well as President of the Grand Chapter. About 7 years ago, the Annual John Franklin Huber Lectureship was instituted in honor of Dr. Huber’s tireless, unselfish work in behalf of the local chapter since lie came to Temple in 1936. The Sixth Lecture was given in the medical school auditorium on December 11, 1963, by Dr. Frank H. Krusen, newly appointed Professor and Co-ordinator of the Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation at Temple. His topic was “History and Future Potentialities of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation.” Last year, the chapter began publication and distribution of a quarterly “Alumni Newsletter” and held the First Annual Alumni Cocktail Party and Buffet. Dr. Carson Schneck is president of the Alpha Lambda Alumni Association and Dick Moffet is chairman of the alumni committee. With the aid of its alumni, the fraternity will continue to champion good fellowship, good scholarship, and high ethical principles. 248President: Peter E. Farrell Vice-president: Robert J. Deitz Secretary: Walter L. Shaffer Treasurer: Henry M. DiRienzo Steward: John M. Cahill Senior Warden: Todd F Boff Social Chairman: Robert Ma zola 249Temple Medical Rugby Football Club Officers John A. Bergfield — Captain and President Robert C. Reed — Secretary Curtis Johnson — Treasurer Since its conception in the spring of 1962 the Temple Medical Rugby Football Club has become a powerful, respected team made up of medical students, interns and residents and has earned a membership in the Eastern Rugby Union of the United States. Organized rugbv. having been played in the United States for the past 20 years, mostly by private clubs and Ivy League colleges, is now experiencing a rapid increase in popularity. T.M.R.F.C. is proud to be listed as the first medical school team in the 42 club membership of the E.R.U. Our club is unique in that it represents the first successful attempt of medical students and hospital staff officers to organize an athletic club of caliber to compete with other private clubs and colleges. A precedent we hope will be followed and expanded in the future. After winning second place in the southeastern division of the E.R.U. during the 1963 spring season the ruggers played a strong 3-win, 3-loss and 3-tie fall exhibition season climaxed with a 7-aside tournament in New York City in which 38 of the 42 E.R.U. member teams participated. One of the high points of the season was the selection of 4 Temple Med. “ruggers" to play on the South-eastern all star team against an English team from the British warship H.M.S. Devonshire. A note of thanks is due the faculty and students who helped support our team. We would especially thank Drs. McElfresh and Garfunkle and Mr. House of the Dept, of Pediatrics for their special interest and Dr. Lachman of the Orthopedics Dept, for his care of our bruised and battered bones. Team Record 1963 Spring TMRFC 8 Univ. of Penn. RFC 0 TMRFC 3 1st City Troop RFC 0 TMRFC 0 Baltimore R FC 12 TMRFC 9 St. Joseph’s RFC 0 TMRFC 8 Philadelphia RFC 6 TMRFC 5 Villanova RFC 5 TMRFC 10 Philadelphia RFC 3 TMRFC 8 Penn State RFC 1963 Fall Exhibition 8 TMRFC 3 Philadelphia RFC 0 TMRFC 32 Lehigh RFC 0 TMRFC 5 Villanova RFC 0 TMRFC 8 St. Joseph’s RFC 8 TMRFC 0 Penn State RFC 11 TMRFC 0 1st City Troop RFC 12 TMRFC 3 Philadelphia RFC 3 TMRFC 3 Lehigh RFC 12 TMRFC 3 Jefferson RFC 3The New Physician l'he year 1964 ushers in a new era at Temple University School of Medicine. The dream of adequate research facilities has become reality; and without any stretch of die imagination Temple is making its bid to become, an outstanding center of medical advancement. Manifest in Temple's past and present educational philosophy is the emphasis on clinical experience correlated with formal lecture and bedside teaching. This blend of training has given Temple an outstanding reputation tor training the clinically oriented NEW PHYSICIAN. J. Allen Ramey '64 252253FROM THE PODIUMERNES'] AEGERTER. A.B., B.S., M.I), F.C.A.P. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Pathology Born Jan. 4, 1906, Randolph, Neb. Ed.: Yankton Coll., 1928. A.B.: I' of South Dakota. 1930, B.S.; U. of Penn. Sch. of Med., 1932. M.D. Faculty. TIMS.. 1938 — present: Faculty, U. of Penn. Grad Sch of Med.; Chief in Path., P.G.H : Consultant in Path: Frank ford Hosp., U.S. Naval Hosp., Phila. V.A Hosp.. Elizabethtown Hosp. for Crippled Children. Fellow: Coll, of Amcr. Path. Member: Amer. Acad, of Orth, Surg. AM A.: Pa Med. Soc.; Phila. County Med. Sot'.; Amer. Assoc, of Path, and Bact.; Amer. Assoc. Clin. Path Pa ssoc. Clin. Path.; Phila Path. Soc., Past Pres.. Phila Coll, of Physicians. Alpha Omega Alpha. Author: Orthopedic Diseases (with J. Kirkpatrick and approx. 30 papers. Office: TIM. THEODORE G. ANDERSON. Ph.B.. Ph D. Professor of Microbiology Born Nov. 6. 1902, New Haven, Conn. Ed.: Brown I.. 1931, Ph.B. Yale U . 1935. Ph.D. Assoc, in Bacteriology, U. of California, 1936-37: Faculty. Pciina. State Coll., 1937-43; Faculty. T.U.M.S., 1947 present. Military service: Major, MSC AUS in charge. Bact. Section. Med. Research Lab., 1943-46. I.t Col. AUS BO, 1946-47. Fellow: Amcr. Acad, of Microbiology. Member; Amer. Assoc. Adv. Science. Amer Soc. of Microbiology Amer Soc. of Vencral Dis. Consultant, U.S.P U.S Research Fellow, Caroline Institute. Stockholm, Sweden, 1963. Author: Exercises in Applied Murofooi g, a lab. manual and w.-rkl.k for student nurses. Wife: Doris Anderson. Interests: gardening, oil painting. Office T.L M S. GEORGE JAMES ANDROS, M.D. Associate Piofi 'urr of Obstetrics and Gynecology Born April 30, 1916, Lansing. Michigan Ed.: U. of Michigan. 1941, M D. Instructor to Assistant Professor. U. of Chicago, 1946-49, 1951-53; Asst. Prof., L of Michigan, 1949-31; Asst to Associate Prof , T.U.M.S.. 1956 present Military service Lt. IMC USNR, 1945-16. USS Arkansas (BB33), Pacific Theatre. Diplomaic: Atncr Board of Obstet and Gyn. Member: Amer. Coll, of Obstet. and Gynecologists, Amer. Sot f.-i Study of Sterility, Amcr. Soc. of Cytology. Phila. Obstet. Soc. Numerous publications on regional anesthesia in obstetrics. Son: Janies David. Office: T U I I JAMES B. AREY, B.S.. M B.. M.D., M S.. Ph D. Professor of Pathology Born Feb. 20. 1914, Minneapolis, Minn. Ed.: U. of Minn., 1935, B.S.: 1937, M B.: 1938, M l) ; 194!. M S : 1951. PhD. Instructor in Path.. Harvard Sell, of Med., and Jr. Attending Pathologist. Children’s IIosp., Boston. 1944-45; Instr. to Asst. Prof, of Path.. Tulane U.. 1945-18; Assoc Prof to Prof, of Path., T.l M S., 1948 — present. Honorary Assoc. Fellow: Amer. Acad, of Pediatrics. Member: Soc for Pcd Research. Amcr. Pediatric Soc.. Amer. Assoc of Path and Bact., Internal Acad, of Path., Path. Soc. of Great Britain and Ireland, Sigma Xi. Author of numerous papers on diseases of infants and children Wife: Harriet Mitchell Arcy. Children; James B Jr.. Martha L„ William H. Interests: American history. Office: St. Christopher's Hospital. 253HARRY E. BACON, B.S., M.D., Sc.D, LL.D., F.A.C.S. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Proctology Born Aug. 25. 1900, Phila., Pa. Ed.: Villanova, 1921, B.S.; TUNIS., 1925. M.D. Post-grad, study: St. Mark’s. London; Hosp. of St. Antoine, Paris; Algcincine Krank-enhaus, Vienna. Lcct. in Anat., T.U.M.S., 1932-34; Asst. Chief Surg. Rad. Dept., P.G.H., 1934-38; Assoc Prof. Proct., Postgrad. Sch. U. of Pa., 1938-42; Prof, and Head, Dept. Prod., T.U.M.S., 1942 — present- Military service: S.A.T.C., 1918; 1st. Lt. 340 Inf., 1921-40; Lt. Conidr. USNR, 1941. Recipient: Hon. Silver Medallion from Pope Pius XII, Rome, 1948; Gold Medallion from Pope John XXIII, Rome, 1960; Gold Crown, Crest and Seal from Jap. Coll. Surg., 1954. Hon. Fellow; Royal Soc. Med., Eng.; Royal Australian Coll, of Surg; Bordeaux Surg. Soc.; Madrid Surg. Soc.; Greek Surg. Assoc. Author: Essentials of Proctology, Proctology and 294 papers. Wife: Althea Patrician Bacon. Children: Andrea Perot, Harry Bacon, Jr. Office: 255 S. 17th St., Phila. 3. ROBERT C. BALDRIDGE. B.S., M.S., Pli.D. Professor of Biochemistry Born Jan. 9, 1921, Hcrington, Kansas. Ed.: Kansas State Coll., 1943, B.S.; U. of Michigan. 1948, M.S.; U. of Michigan, 1951, Ph.D. Faculty, U. of Michigan, 1951-53; Faculty, T.l' M.S, 1953 present; Consultant, Oak Ridge Institute for Nuclear Studies, 1956 — present. Military service: Capt., U.S Army Infantry, Pacific Theatre. Member: Amor. Soc. of Biol. Chem.; Biochem. Soc. (Great Britain); Soc. for Experimental Biol.; Phila. Biochcm. Club, Past Pres.; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Xi. Wife: Anne E. Baldridge. Children: Patricia, Ben, Herbert, Thomas, Robert. Office: T.U.M.S. FRANK BARRERA, B.S., M.D. Assistant Professor of Physiology Associate Professor of Medicine Born Nov. 7, 1917, Havana. Cuba. Ed.: Bclcn (Colcgio de Belen), 1935. B.S.; Univ. of Havana School of Medicine, 1941, M.D. Asst. Editor, Revista Cubana dc Cardiologia; Faculty, U. of Havana School of Medicine, 1935-55; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1960 — present. Fellow: Amcr. Coll, of Cardiology. Member: Amer. Coll. Chest Physicians, Sigma Xi. Elected to Order of Carlos Finlay, Republic of Cuba. Received: The Diego Tamago Award, 1952, 1959; The Pedro Farinas Award, 1958. Author of numerous publications on mitral stenosis. Children: Frank, Margarita, Michael, Carlos, Robert. Interests: music, reading. Office T.U.H. O. EUGENE BAUM, B.A., M.D. Assistant Professor of Psychiatry Born Oct. 26, 1916, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: U. of Penna., 1937, B.A.; U. of Penna., 1943, M.D. Instr., Phila. Psychoanalytic Inst.. 1958; Lecturer, Bryn Mawr School of Social Work, 1962; Former Consultant to Family Serice Assoc, and Veterans Admin. Mental Hygiene Clinic; Faculty, T.U.M.S. Military service: Major (MC) European Theater, 1944-46. Fellow: Phila. Psychoanalytic Soc., Amer. Psychiatric Assoc. Member: Amer. Psychoanalytic Assoc., Phila. Psychiatric Soc., Phila. County Med. Soc., Penna. Med. Soc., A.M.A. Author of numerous articles. Wife: Edith Baum. Children: Barbara Ann, Rochelle Beth. Intertests: golf, sailing, painting. Office: 255 S. 17th Street, Phila. 3. 256CLAYTON T. BEECHAM, B.S., MX)., F.A.C.S. Professor of Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology' Bom March 1, 1907, Ladd, Illinois. Ed: U. of Minnesota, 1930, B.S.; 1932, M.D. Instr. in Obst., U. of Penna., 1936-40; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1940 — present. Fellow: Atner. Coll, of Surgeons. Member: Amer Coll, of Obst. and Gyn., State Chairman. 1959-61; Amcr. Radium Soc.; Soc. of Pelvic Surgeons; Phila. Obst Soc., Executive Council, 1963; Phila. Coll, of Physicians; Amcr. Assoc, of Obst. and Gyn.; A.A.O.G., Secretary, 1962 — present; Kansas City Gyn. Soc.; N.J. State Obst. and Gyn. Soc.; Pittsburg Obst. and Gyn. Soc. Author: 51 published papers and co-author of Wilson, Beecham. and Carrington, Textbook of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Wife: Nina Milner Bowers Beecham. Children: Richard, Jackson, Nina G. Interests: reading, fishing, music. Office: 105 W. School House Lane, Phila. 44. CARMEN T. BELLO, B.S., M.D., M.S. Associate Professor of Pharmacology and Medicine Born July 19, 1916. Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Temple U. School of Pharmacy, 1938, B.S.; TUNIS., 1943. M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1949, MS. (Int. Med.). Pharmacist, T.U.H., 1938-39; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1950 present; Chief of Hypertension Clinic, T.U.H., 1950 — present. Chairman, Artificial Kidney Committee, T.U.H., 1958 — present. Military service: U.S.( Army, 1944-46. Member: Phila. Physiol. Soc.; Amcr. Fed. of Clin. Research; Amcr. Ther. Soc.; Amcr. Soc. for Pharrn. and Expcr. Therapeutics; U.S. Pharmacopeia Revision Conun.; State of Pa Narcotics Comm.; T.U.H. and M.S. Pharm. Comm.; Chairman. Poison Control Comm., T.U.H.; Consultant, 1959, New and Nonofficial Drugs. Author or coauthor of 34 published papers; participant in revision of Stedman’s Medical Dictionary, 1961. Wife: Jean P. Bello. Children: Jean, Thomas. Office: T.U.H. RICHARD D. BERKOYVITZ, B.A., M.D. Associate in Medicine Born Oct. 3, 1928, Boston, Mass. Ed.: Harvard University, 1950, B.,A.; Tufts U. School of Mod., 1954, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S. Military service: Capt., U.S. Army, Fort Dix, N.J., 1955-57. Board certification, Amer. Board of Int. Med.. 1961. Interests: skiing, bicycling, canoeing, hiking. Office: T.U.H. RAY L. BIRDWHISTELL. A.B.. B.A.. Ph.D. Professor of Research in Anthropology Born Sept. 29, 1918, Cincinnati, Ohio. Ed.: Miami U. at Ohio, 1940, A.B.; Ohio State U., 1941, M.A.; U. of Chicago, 1951, PhD Research Associate, Comb. U. of Chicago; Office of Indian Affairs, 1942-44; Director “Dog House" study, spons. by Comm, on Human Develop. (Applied Anthropol.), 1943-44: Control studies of adolescent cliques in Northern Ohio and Central Kentucky, 1944; Lecturer in Anthropol., U. of Toronto. 1944-46; Faculty, U. of Louisville, 1946. 1948, 1952-56; Faculty, U. of Buffalo, 1956-59: Faculty, T.U.M.S., and Coordinator Temple Child and Family Develop. Research Division, E.P.P.I , 1959 present. Fellow: Amcr. Anthropol. Assoc.. Amcr. Assoc, for Ad. of Science. Member: Soc. for Applied Anthropol.. Josiah Macy Jr. Group Processes Conference. Author: numerous publications and reviews: in process: Themes in American Character. Wife: Miriam C. Birdwhistell. Children: Jill Read, Nancy Mead. Office: Direct Analysis Inst., T.U.H.JOHN V. BLADY, B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S. Clinical Professor of Surgery (Oncology) Bom Dec. 16, 1905, Milwaukee, Wis. Ed.: U. of Wisconsin, 1929, B.S.; Duke U. Med. School, 1932. M.D. Instr. in Radiology, T.U.H., 1933-35; Rockefeller Fellowship in Cancer, 1935-39; Director, Tumor Clinic, T.U.H., 1939 — present; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1947 — present. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons. Member: A.M.A.; Phila. County Med Soc.; Penna. Med. Soc.; Phila. Acad, of Surg.; Soc. of Mead and Neck Surg.; Coll, of Physicians of Phila.; Aincr. Rad. Soc.; James Ewing Soc., Pres., 1947; Wainwright Tumor Clinic Assoc., Pres., 1957; Phila. Div. of Amer. Cancer Soc., Pres., 1958-59; Amer. Cancer Soc., Member, Board of Directors, 1943 — present. Recipient of Gold Medal Award of Amer. Cancer Soc., 1950. Author of 36 published papers. Wife: Rose Dee Blady. Children: John F., Kathryn D., Mary F. Interests: numimnatics, photography, golf. Office: 2201 Benjamin Franklin Pkwy, Phila. 30. JOSEPH H. BOUTWELL, JR., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., M.D. Associate Professor of Biochemistry Bom Dec. 13, 1918, Detroit, Mich. Ed.: Wheaton Coll., 1939, B.S.; Northwestern U., 1941, MS.: 1947, Ph.D.; Northwestern Med. Sch., 1949. M.D. Faculty, Northwestern Univ., 1939-48; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1949 present; Director, Clinical Chcm., T.U.H., 1949 — present. Military sen-ice: Lt. (MC) USNR and LCDR (MC) USNR, Director, Biochem. Branch, U.S. Naval Med. Sch., Bethcsda, Md. Member: Past Chairman, Phila. Sect., Amer. Assoc, of Clin. Chemists; Amer. Chem Soc.; Phila. Physiol. Soc.; Biochemists Club of Phila. Author: Clinical Chemistry -- Lab. Manual. Wife: Muriel C. Boutwell. Children: Beatrice, Wyn. Walter C., Joseph H., III. Interests: church, photography, hi-fi audio., philosophy. Office: T.U.H. S. PHILIP BRALOW, B.S., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.P. Associate Professor of Medicine Born Aug. 28. 1921, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Penna. State, 1942, B.S.; T.U.M.S., 1945, M.D.; U. of Illinois Coll, of Med. 1949, M.S. (Med.). Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1951 present; Chief, G.I. Clinic, T.U.M.C., 1954 present; Physician in Charge, Gastroent., Albert Einstein, Southern Div., 1957-59. Research Assoc., Fcls Institute. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Member: Amer. Gastroent. Assoc.; Eastern Gut Club; Amer. Physiologic Soc.; Advis. Board, Colostomy-Ileostomy Rehabilitation Assoc.; Coll, of Phys. of Phila.; A.M.A. Co-winner of Lillian Snyder Allergy Prize, 1956; Who’s Who in the East, 1962. Author or co-author of 35 published papers. Wife: Roberta M. Bralow. Children: Andrew P., David S. Interests: sailing, photography. Office: Beury Building, Phila- 40. CARROLL F. BURGOON, JR., A.B., M.D., F.A.D.S. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Dermatology Born Feb. 21, 1916, Harrisburg, Pa. Ed.: Franklin and Marshall Coll., 1939, A.B.; T.U.M.S., 1943, M.D. Faculty, U. of Penn. Sch. of Med., 1946-52; Faculty, Hahnemann Med. Coll.. 1950-58; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1958 present; Med. Director, Skin and Cancer Hosp., 1958 — present; Consultant to Surg. General, U.S. Army Hosp., Valley Forge, Pa.; Consult., Norristown State Hosp., Sacred Heart Hosp., Phila. V.A. Hosp., Camden Municip. Hosp. Military service: U.S. Navy, Lieut. (JG) MC USNR, 1944-45; Lieut. MC USNR. 1945-46. Fellow-: Amer. Derm. Soc. Member: Soc. for Invest. Derm., Amer. Acad, of Derm, and Syphil., A.M.A., Pa. Med. Soc., Phila. Derm. Soc. Author: approximately 35 publications. Wife: V. Jane S. Burgoon. Children: Timothy, Janet, Peter, Thomas. Michael, Anne, Susan, Elizabeth. Office: Skin and Cancer Hosp. 258W. EMORY BURNETT. A.B., M l).. D.Sc.. F.A.C.S. Professor of Surgery’ Born Feb. 20. 1898. Spartanburg. S.C. Ed.: Wofford Coll., Spartanburg. S.C., 1918. A.B Jefferson Med. Coll., 1923, M D. Chairman and Head of the Dept, of Surgcrs, T I M S 1944-63; Prof, of Surgery, T L'.M.S.. 1963 present. Fellow: Amor Coll, of Surgeons. President, Phila. Arad, of Surgery. Elected to Phi Beta Kappa. l_ of Mich.. 1925, granted Honorary D. Sr. from Wofford College. 1961 Author of numerous published surgical papers. Wife: Peyton Jones Burnett. Son: Livingston Emory. Interests: golf Office: T.U.H. H. TAYLOR CASWELL, B.S., M l).. M S. Professor of Clinical Surgery Born Nov. 13, 1913, New York. NY. Ed Rutgers L . 1931. B.S Tf MS., 1939. MD T.t'.M.S. 1945, M.S. Faculty, T.U.M.S.. 1945 present: Surgical Chief. P.G.H Temple Division i. 1945 present. Member: A.M.A., Phila. Acad, of Surgery. Phila Coll, of Physicians, Phila. County Med. Soc , Pa. State Med. Sot Author of numerous publications including: "The Topical Treatment of Lung Abscess," "Origin of Infection in Surg. Wounds," "Typhus of Surg. Wounds in the War Between the States." Wife: Martha Ann Caswell. Children: H. Taylor, Jr., David, Richard, Chris. Interests: Civil War, sailing, medical history. Office: T.U.H BERTRAM JAY ( HAWICK, B.S., M.U. Assistant Professor of Medicine Bom Sept 14. 1925. Philadelphia. Pa. Ed : Princeton L'., 1947. B.S.: Boston U. Sch. of Med, 1949. M.D. Faculty. T.L'.M.S.; Head. Division of Endocrinology. T.L'.M.C.; Consultant in Endocrinology. Frank ford Hospital Military service: Lt., MC L'SNR. 1950-52, Battalion Surgeon. Korea. Member: Phila County Med Soc.; A M A.; Coll, of Physicians of Phila.; Amer Fed. for Clin. Research. Pres., Temple Chapter. 1960-61: Phila. Endocrine Soc., Yice-Pres., 1963: National Endocrine Soc.. Author of numerous articles on cndocrinologir topics. Wife: Beverly Channick. Children: Richard. Steven. Office: Bcury Building, Phila. 10. ROBERT Y. COHEN, B.A.. M.D. Clinical Professor of Medicine Born Jan. 14, 1908, Philadelphia. Pa. Ed.: I', of Pcnna.. 1928. A.B.: I', of Penna . 1932, M 1). Visiting Physician, Eaglrville Sanatorium. 1936-60: Chief of Pulmonary Service. P.G.H., 1956 present: Faculty. T.L M.S. 1956 present. Military service l‘.$. Army Chief of Medical Service, Fort Story, Va., 1942-46. Past President: Penna. Thoracic Soc., I.acnnec Soc. Member; A.M.A. Coll, of Physicians off Phila.. Amer. Coll of Chest Physicians, Amer Thoracic Soc. Wife: Elizabeth E. Cohen. Children: Thomas V., Richard S.. James R. Interests: travel. Office: T I" H. 259KYRIL B. CONGER, A.B., Ml)., F.A.C.S. Professor of Urology Born April II, 1913, Berlin, Germany. Ed.: U. of Michigan, 1933, A.B.; U. of Michigan, 1936, M.D,. Faculty, T.U.M.S. Military service: Coll., European Theater of Operations, 1942-46. Fellow: Amcr. College of Surgeons. Member: Amcr. Urological Assn.; Phila. Urological Soc., Pres., 1957; Phila. Coll of Physicians; Sigma Xi Author of “Transurethral Prostatectomy,” 1963. Wife: Joy Conger. Children: Steven, Robin, James. William. Interests: skiing, tennis. Office: T.U.H. JULIO C. DAVILA, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S., F.A.C.C. Clinical Professor of Surgery and Chief of Thoracic and Cardiac Surgery Born Dec. 1. 1921, Victoria, Mexico. Ed.: Stanford U., 1945, A.B.; Stanford U., 1949, M.D. Assoc. Thor. Surg., Presbyterian Hosp., St. Christopher's Hosp., Fitz. Mercy Hosp., 1954-61; Act. Chief of Thor. Surg, Prcsby. Hosp., St. Chris. Hosp,, 1961-62; Dir. Cardio-Vasc. Res., Prcsby. Hosp., 1957-61; Dir. of Res., Prcsby. Hosp., 1961-62; Inst, of Surg., U. of Penna. Sch. of Med., 1958-61: Asst. Prof, of Surg., U. of Penna. Med. Sch., 1961-62; T.U.M.S., 1962 present. Military service: Capt., U.S. Army, Valley Forge Hosp., 1955-57. Awarded 2 Billings Medals for A.M.A. exhibits. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surg., Amer. Coll. Card. Member: Amer. Assoc. Thor. Surg., Amer. Trudeau Soc., A H.A., AM.A., P.M.A. Author: 39 published papers and co-author of Surgery for Mitral Stenosis (with R. P. Glover). Wife: June Davila. Children: Vickie, Tina, Robbie, Richard. Interests: painting, electronics, archery. Office: T.U.H. H. JAMES DAY, B.S., M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine Born Mar. 2, 1927, Souderton, Pa. Ed.: Villanova U., 1949, B.S.; Hahnemann Med. Coll., 1953, M.D. Faculty, Ohio State Medical Sch., 1957-58; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1958 — present; Director of Hematology Laboratories. T.U.H., 1961 present. Military service: U.S. Coast Guard, 1944-46. Diplomatc: Nat. Board of Med. Examiners, Amcr. Board of Int. Medicine. Member: A M.A., Phila. County Med. Soc., Amcr. Fed. for Clin. Research, Amer. Soc. of Hematology, Reticuloendothelial Society, Phila. Soc. of Hematology, Amer. Assoc., of Med. Colleges, Assoc, of Clin. Scientists. Wife: Else Day. Children: Karen, Scott, Christopher. Interests: sports, reading, gardening. Office: T.U.H. DOMINIC A. DE LAURENT IS, B.S., M.D., D.Sc., F.A.C.S. Assistant Professor of Surgery Born Feb. 2, 1925, Italy. Ed.: St. Joseph’s College, 1949, B.S.; T.U.M.S., 1953, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1958, D. Sc. Faculty, T.U.M.S.; Attending Surgeon, P.G.H., St. Christopher’s Hospital, Veterans Hospital; Consultant in Vascular Surgery, Episcopal Hospital; Consultant in Surgery, Skin and Cancer Hospital. Military service: Sgt., U.S. Army, 1944-46. Diplomate: Amcr. Board of Surgery. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons. Member: A.M.A., Phila. County Med. Soc., Penna. Med. Soc., Penna. Soc. of Thoracic Surgery, Alpha Omega Alpha. Author of numerous publications on surgical problems. Wife: Mary Dc Laurentis. Children: Denise, Dominic, Jr., Gina. Interests: sports, music, skiing. Office: T.U.H. 260ANGELO M. Di GEORGE, A.B., M.S., M.D. Associate Professor of Pediatrics Born April 15, 1921, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Temple U., 1943, A.B.; T.U.M.S., 1946, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1952, MS. (Pcd.). Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1952 — present; Staff, St. Christopher's Hosp., 1952 — present, Chief, Endocrine and Nletab. Serv., 1961 — present; Assistant Chief, P.G.H , 1954 — present. Military service: Capt., U.S. Army (MC), Chief of Med. Sen-., 124th St. Hosp., Linz, Austria, 1947-49. Member: Amer. Board of Ped.; Amcr. Acad, of Ped.; Endocrine Soc.; A.D.A.: Amer. Assoc, for Adv. of Science; N.Y. Acad, of Sciences; Phila. Endocrine Soc., Pres., 1959-60; .Amer. Fed. for Clin. Researrh; Soc. for Ped. Research. Author: 47 published papers and contributions to Nelson’s Textbook of Pediatrics. Wife: Natalie Di George. Children: Anthony. Anita. Christopher. Interests: gardening. Office: St. Christopher's Hospital. THOMAS M. DURANT, B.S., M.D., F.A.C.P. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Medicine Born Nov. 19, 1905, Evanston, 111. Ed.: U. of Mich., 1928, B.S.; 1930, M.D. Faculty, U. of Mich. Med. Sch., 1932-34; Assoc. Physician, Desert San., Tucson, Ariz., 1935-36; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1936 — present; Consultant, P.G.H., Phila V.A. Hosp., Phila. Naval Hosp. Pres.. Amer. Coll, of Physicians; Past Chairman, Amer. Board of Int. Med. Examiners; Past Pres., Phila. Coll, of Physicians; Past Pres., Amer. Fed. Clin. Res.; Former Director, Amcr. Heart Assoc.; Director, Phila. County Med. Soc. Member: Assoc, of Amcr Physicians, A M.A., Amer. Clin, and Climatological Assoc. Liaison Officer between 4 Phila. Med. Schools and the Coll, of Physicians of Phila. with the U.S. Govt, in estab. of Med. School in Ghana, Africa. Assoc. Editor, Amer. Jour, of Med. Sciences; Member, Ed. Board, Amcr. Heart Jour. Author: 232 publications. Wife: Jean M. De Vries Durant. Children: John R. Durant, M.D., Carol C., Catherine E. Interests: golf, baseball. Office: O. SPURGEON ENGLISH, M.D., Sc.D., F.A.C.P., F.A.P.A. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Psychiatry Born Sept. 27, 1901, Presque Isle, Maine. Ed.: U. of Maine, 1918-20, Sc.D., 1960 (hon.); Jefferson Med. Coll., 1924, M.D. Instr. in Psychiatry, Harvard U., 1929-32; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1933 present; Director, Phila. Psychoanalytic Inst., 1950-59; Faculty, Phila. Psychoanalytic Inst., 1950 present: Director, Inst, for Study of Psychotherapy, T.U.M.C., 1955 present. Fellow: Amcr. Coll, of Physicians, Amer. Psychiatric Assoc., Amer. Psychoanalytic Assoc. Member: A.M.A., Phila. County Med. Soc., Phila. Coll, of Physicians. Author: Emotional Problems of Living (co-author, Dr. G. H. J. Pearson), Intro, to Psychiatry (co-author, Dr. S M. Finch), Psychosomatic Medicine (co-author, Dr. Edward Weiss). Wife: Ellen M. English. Children: Wesley J. English, M.D., Carroll A., Cheryl A. Interests: photography, music, golf, tennis. Office: T.U.H. ALBERT J. FINESTOXE, A.B.. M.S., M.D., F.A.C.P. Associate Professor of Medicine Born May 12, 1921, Philadelphia, Pa Ed.: Temple U., 1942, A.B.; T.U.M.S.. 1945, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1951. M.S. (Int. Med.). Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1951 — present; Med. Consultant, Skin and Cancer Hospital, 1958 — present; Director, Post-Graduate Course "Recent Advances in Medicine” given by T.U.M.S. Dept, of Med. for family physicians, 1956 present Military service: U.S. Army, 1946-48, Capt. Diplomate: Amer. Board of Int. Med. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians, Phila. Coll, of Physicians. Received: Faculty Prize, T.UM.S-, 1945; Lacnnec Soc. Phila. Prize. Member: Phila. County Med. Soc., Penna. Med. Soc., A.M.A.. A.D.A., Amer. Fed. for Clin. Research. Author of 12 articles. Wife: Alma Iinestone. Children: Toby G., Jay D., Audrey. Interests: family, reading, swimming, bicycle riding, walking. Office: 2039 Pine Street, Phila. 3. 261DANIELS. FLEISHER, B.S., MIX Assistant Professor of Pediatrics Born March 4, 1927, Phila. Pa. Ed.: Villanova, 1948, B.S.; Hahnemann Medical College, 1953, M.D. Research Fellow, Children’s Hospital of Phila., 1956-58. Associate in Pcd., St. Christopher's Hospital, 1958-61; Chief, Div. B., Pcd., P.G.H., 1961-63; Chief, Temple Unit (Pod.), 1963: Head, Renal Clinic, St. Christopher's Hospital, 1958 — present. Military service: USNR. 1945-46. Diplomate: Amcr. Board of Pediatrics, 1958. Member: Sigma Xi: Amer. Fed for Clin. Research, Phila. Chapt., Sec.-Treas.. 1963, Temple Chapt., Sec.-Treas., 1962. Publications: 11 Wife: Barbara Mary Flrisher Children: Wendy E., Jane E , Peter M Interests: bird watching, tennis, bridge, reading. Office: St. Christopher’s Hospital. WILLIAM S. FRANKL, B.A.. M IX, M S. Instructor in Medicine Born July 15. 1928. Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Temple U.. 1951, B A.; T.U.M.S., 1955, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1961, MS. (Int. Med.). Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1961 — present; Research and Training Fellow in Cardiology, U. of Penna., 1961-62. Military service: Capt., MC . U.S. Army, 1957-59. Fellow in Cardiology, Southeastern Penna. Heart Assoc.. 1961-62. Diplo-inate: Amer. Board of Int. Med., Amcr. Board of Med. Examiners. Member: A.M.A., Amcr. Heart Assoc.. Phila. County Med. Soc., Penna. Med. Soc., Alpha Sigma Pi. Author of numerous publications. Wife: Razelle Frankl. Children: Victor, Brian. Interests: music, political science, chess, fishing, gardening. Office: 2534 N.W Cheltenham Ave., Phila. 50; 245 N. Broad St., Phila. 7. JOSEPH M. GARFUNKEL, M.D, M.S. Assistant Professor of Pediatrics Born Jan 1, 1926, Miami, Florida. Ed.: Penna. State U., 1942-43; U. of So. Carolina, 1943-44; T.U.M.S, 1948, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1953, M.S. (Pcd ). Faculty. T.U MS.; Assoc. Attending Pediatrician, Asst Attending Cardiologist, St Christopher’s Hosp., 1954 — present; Staff Physician, Children’s Heart Hosp., 1956 - present; Director, Out-patient Services, St. Christopher's Hosp. Military service: Lt. j.g. (MC) USNR, Phila., 1949-50; Lt., Phila. Naval Hosp., 1952-53; Trinidad, 1953-54. Member: Amcr. Acad, of Ped.; Phila. Pcd. Soc., Secretary. 1962 present: Phila. County Med. Soc.; A.M.A.; Sigma Alpha Zcta; Babcock Surgical Soc. Author of numerous papers. Wife: Geraldine M. Garfunkel. Children: Joseph, Jr., Michael, Kathryn, Barbara, Thomas, Beth Ann. Interests: sports, classical music, roses. Office: 2534 Cheltenham Ave., Phila. 50. GLEN GREGORY GIBSON, M.D. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Ophthalmology Bom June 28, 1906, Rathdrew, Idaho. Ed.: Gonzaga U., 1924-26; St Louis U., 1930, M.D. Member: Amer. Ophth. Assoc; AM.A.; Coll, of Physicians of Phila.; Amer. Ophth. Soc.; Amer. Acad, of Ophth. and Oto, Sec. of Pub. Relations. Author: numerous published papers. Wife: Helen Pennington Gibson. Children: Gregory Glen, Thomas Pennington, Daniel Franklin, Bruce Ivan. Office: 2031 Locust Street, Phila. 3. 262SHERMAN F. GILPIN, JR.. B.S., M.D. Professor of Clinical Neurology Bom June 29. 1903, Phila. Pa. Ed.: U. of Penn., 1926, B.S.; U. of Penn. Sch. of Med., 1929, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1936 — present; Head, Dept, of Neurology and Psychiatry, Germantown Hospital, 1956-63; Visiting Chief, Phila. Gen. Hosp., 1937 — present; Chief Ncuropsychiatrist, Methodist Hosp., 1942-1957. Member: Amer. Acad, of Neurology; Amer. Psychiatric Assoc.; Amer. Epilepsy Assoc.; Assoc, for Research for Psychiatry and Neurol.; A.M.A. Coll, of Physicians of Phila.; Phila. Neurol Soc., Pres., 1951. Wife: Kathryn Gilpin. Interests: music. Office: Beury Bldg., Phila. 40. ISADORE W. GINSBURG, A.B., M.D., M.Sc., F.A.C.P. Professor of Medicine Born Sept. 3, 1905, Chester, Pa. Ed.: Washington and Lee U., 1929. A.B.; T.U.M.S., 1934, M.D.; 1939, M.Sc. Faculty, T.U.M.S.; Consultant, V.A. Hospital, Phila.; Consultant, Phocnixville, Pa. Military service: Lt. Colonel, U.S. Army (MC), 1942-46. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Diplomate: Amer. Board of Int. Med. Member: Phila Coll, of Physicians, Amer. .Assoc, for Adv. of Science, Amer. Fed. of Clin. Research, Amer. Heart Assoc., A.M.A., Pcnna. State Med. Soc., Phila. County Med. Soc., Assoc of Amer. Med. Coll., Alpha Omega Alpha. Author of numerous articles dealing with renal disease and hypertension. Wife: Helen Hocschelc Ginsburg. Children: William W., Joyce. Office: T.U.II. ROBERT HOUSTON HAMILTON, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., M.B., M.D. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Biochemistry Born Sept. 12, 1906. Corsicana, Texas. Ed.: U. of Texas. 1926, B.A.; 1927, M.A.; U. of Minnesota. 1933, PhD.; 1935, M.B., M.D., Faculty, U. of Minn., 1927-35; Fellow in Biol Sciences, Nat. Res. Coun. in Utrecht, Bern, London, 1934-35; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1935 — present. Awarded Southern Minn. Med. Assoc. Gold Medal. Member: Sigma Xi, Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Amer. Chem. Soc., Biochem. Soc., Physiol. Soc. of Phila., Biochem. Club of Phila., Amer. Assoc, of Clin. Chem., A.M.A. Author: several' publications on topics such as photoelectric photometry and spectrophotometry. Wife: Angie Stiles Hamilton. Interests: farming, fishing, shop work. Office: TUNIS. JOHN J. HANLON, B.S., M.S., M.D., M B., M.P.II. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Preventive Medicine and Public Health Born May 7, 1912, Boston, Mass. Ed.: M.I.T., 1933, B.S.; 1934, MS.; Wayne U. of Sch. or Med., 1940, M B.; 1941, M.D.; Johns Hopkins Univ., 1942, M.P.H. Faculty, N.C. Sch. of Med. and Duke U. Sch. of Med., 1943-44; Faculty, U. of Mich., 1944-52; Chief of Health Mission. Inst. Inter-.Amer. Affairs, Boliva, 1949-51; Med. Dir., U.S.P.M.S., 1952-57; Chief Pub. Health D»v., U.S. Foreign Aid Program, U.S. Dept, of State, 1952-57; Dir., Comm. Health Scrv., City of Phila. and Faculty, T.t M.S., 1957 — present. Member: W.H.O.; Consult., Pan Amer. Health Org.; Fellow, Royal Soc. of Health; Fellow, Amer. Pub. Health Assoc.; Amer. Acad, of Polit. and Soc. Science: Pa. Pub. Health Assoc. Author: Principles of Public Health Administration and numerous articles. Wife: Frances E. Hanlon. Children: Jon J., Donald L. Interests: painting, music, archeology, philately. Office: D.P.H., City Hall. 263T. TERRY HAYASHI, A.A.; A.B., M.D, M.S. Associate Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Bom July 23, 1921, Sacramento, California, Ed.: U. of California, 1942, A.A.; Temple U., 1944, A.B.; T.U.M.S., 1948, M.D.; T.U.M.S, 1954, M.S. (Ob.-Gyn.). Instructor to Associate Prof., TU.M.S., 1954 — present. Military service: Capt. (MC) 1949-51, 97th General Hosp., Frankfurt, Germany. Member: AM.A.; Phila. Obstet. Society; Soc. of Gynecol. Invesiigaion, Exec. Comm., 1960-63; Sigma Xi. Author of numerous papers on toxemias of pregnancy and other obstetrical problems. Wife: Ursula Promann Hayashi. Children: William P., Peter J., James D., Ann K., Robert T. Interests: Skiing, swimming, handball. Office: T.U.H. GEORGE CHRISTIAN HENNY, A.B, M.S, M.D. Professor and Chairman of Dept, of Medical Physics Born Feb. 22, 1899. Ed.: Reed College, 1920, A.B.; California Inst, of Tech, 1922, M.S.; Harvard Grad. School, 1923; U. of Oregon Med. School, 1930, M.D. Research engineer, Bell Telephone Labs, 1923-25; Faculty, T.U.M.S, 1933 — present. Military service: Sergeant, Reed College, Portland, Ore, 1918-19. Member: Coll, of Physicians of Phila, Phila. County Med. Soc, Amer. Coll, of Radiology, Amer. Roentgen Ray Soc, Rad. Soc. of N.A, Del. Val. Soc. for Rad. Safety, Amer. Soc. of Physics Teachers. Past president, Physics Club of Phila. Author of numerous publications. Wife: Elizabeth Gore Hcnny. Children: Jeanctt Warner, David Christian. Office: T.U.M.S. LEWIS KARL HOBERMAN, B.A, M.D. Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Born Jan. 23, 1905, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: U. of Penna, 1925, B.A.; Jefferson Med. Coll, 1929, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S.; Assistant, Jewish Hospital. Military service: ORC, 5 years. Member: Phila. County Med. Soc, Obstet. and Gyn. Soc. of Phila, Obstet. and Gyn. Soc. of U.S, Board member of Obstet. and Gyn. Author of numerous articles in Obstet. and Gyn. journals. Wife: Ester Mae Hoberman. Children: Arnold, Sussie, Stephen. Interests: “Horses and automobiles." Office: 933 W. Lindley Ave, Phila. 41. FRANCIS H. HOFFMAN, B.S, M.D. Clinical Professor of Psychiatry Born Nov. 5, 1922, Chicago, 111. Ed.: U. of Illinois, 1946, B.S.; U. of 111. Sch. of Med, 1948, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S, 1955 — present; Director Residency Training, T.U.M.S. Dept, of Psych, 1956 — present; Co-director, Comp. Med. Clinic, T.U.H, 1956 — present; Consultant, V.A. Hosp. of Phila. 1959 — present. Military service: Capt. and Div. Psychiatrist, U.S. Army First Cavalry Div, Korea, 1951-53. Fellow: Amer. Psychiatric Assoc. Member: A.M.A, Phila. Coll, of Physicians, Phila. County Med. Soc. Author: numerous publications on such topics as the medical interview, advances in psychosomatic med, and comprehensive med. Wife: Wynette Hoffman. Children: Hilary. Interests: the "sport of kings,” photography. Office: T.U.H. 264JOHN FRANKLIN HUBER. A.B., M.A., M.D., Ph.D. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Anatomy Bom Nov. 8, 1904. Ann Arbor, Mich. Ed.: U. of Mich . 1925, A B.; 1928, M.A : 1929, M.D ; 1933, Ph D. Asst, and Instr. in Anatomy, U. of Mich., 1926-36; Assoc. Prof., T L'.M.S . 1936-44; Prof and Chairman, Dept, of Anatomy, T.U.M.S., 1944 present. Mcmlser: Amcr. Assoc, of Anatomists, Council on Med. Television, Chairman, i960: Audio-visual Conf. of Med. and Allied Sciences. Chairman. 1962; A.A.M.C.; A.M.A.; A A.A S.: Coll, of Physicians of Phila.; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon: Phi Sigma: Galens; Sigma Xi: Alpha Omega Alpha. National Pres., Phi Rho Sigma, 1960. Received A.M.A. Certificate of Merit for bronchopulmonary segment exhibit and Silver Reel Award for motion picture on bronchopulmonary segments. Author of numerous articles including contributions to Ciba Clinical Symposia and Atlases. Wife: Gladys LcBoutillicr Huber. Children: Candace, John Parker. Interests: photography, gardening Office: T.l M S. NORMAN KENDALL, M.D., M.S. Associate Professor of Pediatrics Born Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Temple U., premcdical; T.U.M.S., 1936 M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1941, M.S. (Pediatrics). Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1941 — present. Member: Phila. Ped. Soc., Pres., 1955; Phila. Neonatal Study Comm., Chairman. 1950-58; Amer. Acad, of Pediatrics, Chairman, Penna. Chapter; Phila. Perinatal Mortality Comm.; Phila. County Med. Soc.; A.M.A.; Amer. Fed. for Clin. Research; Acad, of Pediatrics; Amer. Assoc, for Maternal and Child Health; Alpha Omega Alpha. Wife: Berenice Nathan Kendall. Children: Peter, Stuart. Office: The Mohler Building, Phila. 7. RICHARD A. KERN, A.B.. M.D., LL.D., Sc.D., M.A.C.P. Professor Emeritus of Medicine Born Feb. 20, 1891, Columbia, Pa. Ed.: U. of Pa., 1910, A.B.; 1914, M.D. Lebanon Valley Coll., 1947, LL.D.; Franklin and Marshall, 1947, Sc.D.; Temple U., 1958, Sc.D.: Bucknell, 1959, Sc.D. Instr. to Prof., Clin. Med., Hosp. of U. of Pa., 1919-46; Faculty, U. of Pa. Grad. Sch. of Med., 1922-46; Prof, and Head of Dept, of Med., T.U.M.S., 1946-56: Prof, of Med. Emeritus, T.L'.M.S., 1956 — present. Military sen ice: Rear Admiral (MC) USNR (ret.) with military sen-ice in W.W. I and II. Received U.S. Dept, of Defense Disting Pub. Serv. Medal, Aug. 1960. Master of Amer. Coll of Physicians; 85th Mary Scott Newbold Led., Coll, of Phys. of Phila., 1963; Pres., Penna. Med. Soc., 1964; Past Pres, and Mcmb. of Board of Regents. Amer. Coll, of Phys.; Past Pres., Phila. County Med. Soc.; Past Pres., Coll, of Phys. of Phila Consultant in Med- to Surgeon Generals of Army and Navy. Author of over 130 publications and Editor of American Journal of Med. Sciences. Wife: Donna C. Kern. Children: Richard B., Donna Kern McCurdy. M.D. Interests: travel, languages. MORTON KLEIN, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Microbiology Born Nov. 30. 1914. Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: U. of Penna., 1938, B.A.; U. of Penna., 1940, MS.: 1942. PhD Research Associate. U. of Chicago, 1942-43; Research Associate, U. of Penna., 1943-48: Faculty. Jefferson Med. Coll., 1948-50; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1950 -present. Member: Amer. Assoc for Adv. of Science. N.Y. Acad, of Sciences. Amer Soc. of Microbiology. Sigma Xi. Author: 35 publications in fields of chemotherapy, immunology, and virology. Wife: Marcella Klein. Children: David. Robert. Interests: music and art. Office: T.U.M.S. 265LE ROY W. KRUMPERMAN, M.D. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Anesthesiology Born Feb. 2, 1920, Ogden, Utah. Ed.: U. of Utah; T.U.M.S., 1944, M.D. Chief of Anesthesiology, U.S. Naval llosp, Great Lakes, 111., 1946-47; Acting Head. Dept, of Anes., T.U.H., 1949-51; Prof, and Chairman, Dept, of Anes., T.U.M.S., 1951 — present; Consultant in Anes., Phila. Naval llosp. and Phila. Veterans Hosp. Military service: Lt, USN. Member: A.M.A.; Amcr. Soc. of Anesthesiologists; Phila. County Med. Soc.; Penna. Soc. of Anes., Vicc-pres., 1960-61, Pres., 1961-62, Assoc, of Univ. Anesthetists; Pcnna. State Med. Soc.; Babcock Surg. Soc.; Alpha Omega Alpha. Author of 14 publications. Wife: Emily S. Krumpcrman. Children: LcRoy V., Jr., Kurt M. Interests: sailing, skiing, squash and tennis. Office: T.U.H. FRANK HAMMOND KRUSEN, M.D, F.A.C.P. Professor of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Born June 26, 1898, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Jefferson Med. Coll, 1921, M.D. Assoc, in Med. and Director, Dept, of Phys. Med, TU NI S, 1929-35; Head, Section of Phys. Med. and Rehabilitation, Mayo Clinic, 1935-58; Senior Consultant Mayo Clinic, 1958-63; Pres, Sister Elizabeth Kenny Found, and Director, Kenny Rchabil. Inst, 1960-63. Military service: Act 1st Sarg, SATC, 1918; First Lieut, AMRC, 1921-25. Received A.M.A. Gold Medal Award; Hon. member, Chilean Soc. of Rheumat, Chilean Soc. of Rehab, Danish Soc of Physic. Med, All-India Occup. Therap. Assoc, Sigma Xi, Blue Key Nat. Hon. Frat. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Member: Amer. Assoc, for Univ. Prof, Amer. Assoc, for Adv. Sci, Amcr. Acad, of Physic. Med. Rehab, International Fed of Phys. Med. Author: over 425 published articles and 7 books. Wife: Margaret Louise Kruscn. Children: Joanne Elizabeth, Janice Alison. Interests: Amateur theater work. Office: T.LT.H. JOHN LANSBURY, M.D, C.M, M.S, F.A.C.P. Professor of Clinical Medicine Born 1897, Cheddar, Somerset, England. Ed.: Queen’s U. Sell, of Med, 1926, M.D, CM.; U. of Minn, 1933, M.S. (Med.). Faculty, T.U.M.S, 1935 — present. Military service: Canadian Expeditionary Force, Field Artillery, France, W.W. I. Received Gold Medal in Med, Queen's U. Sch. of Med, 1926. Past Pres, Phila. Rheum. Soc. and East. Chapt. of Arthritis Rheum. Found.; Chairman, Comm, for Eval. of New Therap. Agents for A.R.A.; 2nd Vice Pres, of A.R.A. Fellow: Amcr. Coll, of Phys. Member: Phila. County Med. Soc, A.M.A, Med. Soc. of Pa, A.R.A, Coll, of Physicians of Phila, Phila. Rheum. Soc, Amer. Assoc. Adv. of Science, Sigma Xi, Alpha Omega Alpha. Author: over 70 published papers. Wife: Louise de Journa Lansbury. Children: Anne, John Roger. Office: T.U.H. VINCENT YV. LAUBY, A.B, M.D, F.A.C.S. Assistant Professor of Surgery Born Feb. 7, 1921, Sterling, Colorado. Ed.: U. of Nebraska, 1943, A.B.; U. of Nebraska Coll, of Med, 1945, M.D. Fellow in Surg, Cleveland Clin. Foundation, 1948-50; Staff, T.U.H, 1954 — present. Military sen-ice: USAF, Flight Surgeon, Capt, 1946-48. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Member: A.M.A, Penna. State Med. Soc, Phila. County Med. Soc, Phila. Acad, of Surg, Pa. Assoc. Thoracic Surgeons, Lacnncc Soc, Penna. Thoracic Soc, Alpha Omega Alpha. Author: several publications on thoracic and abdominal surgery.. Wife: Alice Lauby. Children: Jean, Nancy. Interests: American history, gardening. Office: T.U.H. 266NORMAN LEARNER. B.S., M.D.. M.S.. F.A.C.P. Professor of Clinical Medicine Born May 25, 1915, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Temple U., 1936. B.S.. T.U.M.S., 1939. M.D.; 1947, M.S. (Med.). Faculty, T.l'.MS.; Civilian consultant to Surg. General, Ft Dix, NJ. 1947 present; Chief of Pcriph. Vase. Clinic, T U.H. Military service: Major, L'.S. Army (MC). Chief, Cardiovasc. Section. Newton D Baker Gen Hosp., Chief, Gen. Med Section, Tilton Gen. Hosp., 1943-46: Army Commendation Ribbon WAV. II Fellow: Amcr. Coll, of Physicians. Diplomate: Amcr. Board of Int. Med Member: Amer Fed. for Clin. Research, Amer. Heart Assoc., Amer. Assoc, for Adv of Science. Assoc, of Amer. Med Coll., A.M.A., Phila. County Med. Soc., Solomon Solis-Cohen Med. I.it Soc., Coll, of Physicians of Phila. Publicattions: 15. Wife: Lorraine L. Learner. Children: Julie Sue. Lisa Ellen. Interests: music. Office: Beury Building, Phila. 40. A NEIL LEMON, M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Clinical Otorhinology Born Feb. 4. 1902, Appleton, S-C. Ed.: Clemson College, premedical; T.L'.M.S., 1927, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1929 present. Military service: Lt. Col. L'.S. Army Med. Corps (U.S.A.. England, France), WAV. II. Member: Phila. County Med Soc., Penna. State Med. Soc., A.M.A., Phila. Laryngologira! Soc., Phila. Acad, of Ophth and Oto., Amcr. Acad, of Ophth. and Oto., Amcr. Laryngological Soc . Rhino and Oto. Soc. Author of several articles on serous otitis media in children. Wife: Florence Aman Lemon. Children: Margaret Lemon Stauffer, Neil A. Interests: Bowling. Office: Beury Building, Phila. 40. WALTER J. LEYINSKY, B.S., M l), M.S. Assistant Professor of Medicine Born Sept. 16, 1920, Mcadvillc. Pa. Ed.: Allegheny College, 1942, B.S.; T.U.M.S., 1945, M.D.; T U.M.S.. 1952, M S. (Int. Med ). Chief of Med., Northeastern Hosp., 1954-58; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1952 present. Military service: Capt., US. Army Med. Corps (U.S.A.), 1946-48. Diplomate: Amcr Board of Int. Med. Member: Phila. County Med. Soc., Penna. State Med. Soc., A.M.A., Laennec Soc., Amer. Fed for Clin. Research, Penna. Soc. of Int. Med Author of several publications. Wife: Cleo Bloom Levinsky. Children: Steven, Ann, Donna. Kathleen. Interests: hunting, fishing. Office: Beury Building, Phila. 40. STANLEY H. LORBER, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.P. Clinical Professor of Medicine Chief of Gastroenterology Born Nov. 23. 1917, New York, N Y Ed.: U. of Penn., 1939, A.B.; U. of Penn. Med. Sch., 1943. M.D. Faculty, L'. of Penn. Sch. of Med., 1946-48; Faculty and Chief of Gastroenterology, T.U.M.S., 1948 — present; Consultant in Gastroent.. Phila. V.A. Hosp. Military service: Flight Surg., Troop Carrier Command, Capt. AL'S, 1944-46. Pres., Physicians Comm, of the Amer. Friends of the Hebrew Univ. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Mcmlwr: Phila. County Med. Soc., Pa. Med. Soc., A.M.A., Amcr. Gastroent. Assoc., Phila Coll, of Physicians. Amer. Physiol. Soc., Fed. for Clin. Research. Soc. of Sigma Xi. Author: Approx. 50 published papers and contributions to five texts. Wife: Selma Rosen Lorbcr. Children: Susan Alice, Betty Joyce, Jeffrey H. Office: Beury Bldg., Phila. 40.LOWRAIN E. McCREA, A.B., M.D, F.A.C.S. Professor of Clinical Urology Born June 7, 1896, Lamar, Mo. Ed.: Jefferson Medical College, 1919, M.D. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons. Author: numerous papers on urologic topics and two books, Clinical Urology and Practical Cystoscopy. Wife: May McGregor Cooper McCrea. Daughter: Sybil M. Calhoun. Office: 1930 Chestnut St. ARTHUR E. McELFRESH, M.D. Associate Professor of Pediatrics Bom Feb. 26, 1923, Louisville, Ky. Ed.: Cornell 1941-43; Cornell U. Med. School, 1947, M.D. Assistant Prof, of Pediatrics, U. of Alabama, 1953; Instr. to Assoc. Prof Dept, of Pediatrics, T.U.M.S., 1954 — present. Military service: 1st Lt. and Capt.. U.S. Army, 1951-53. Member: Amer. Acad, of Ped.; Phil Ped. Soc., Trcas.; Alpha Omega Alpha; Sigma Xi; Amer. Hematology Soc.; Hemophilia Soc., Medical Advisor, Phila. Chapter; Amer. Assoc, for Adv. of Science; Soc. for Ped. Research; Amer. Soc. for Human Genetics. Author or co-author of 15 publications. Wife: Mary McElfresh. Children: Peter, Duncan, Stuart, Bruce. Interests: classical guitar, rugby. Office: St. Christopher's Hospital. JOHN S. McGAVIC, B.S., M S., M.S. Professor of Ophthalmology Bom Feb. 18. 1911, St. Louis, Mo. Ed.: Iowa Wesleyan Coll., 1934, B.S.; State U. of Iowa, 1934, M.D.; U. of Cincinnati, 1937, M.S. (Surg.). Faculty, U. of Cincinnati, 1937-38; Coll, of P. and S-, Columbia U., 1940-46; Director of Labs., Wills Eye Hosp., 1947-56; Chief, Eye Scrv., Penna. Hosp., 1950-53; Chief, Eye Scrv., Bryn Mawr Hosp., 1950 — present; Faculty, Grad Sch. of Med., U. of Penn., 1950 — present; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1947 — present. Military service: Major, U.S. Army (MC), Valley Forge Gen. Hosp., 1943-46 Member: AM.A.; Assoc. Res. Ophth.; Amer. Ophth. Soc.; Amer. Acad, of Ophth. and Otol., Vice Pres., 1952; Ophth. Path. Club; Amer. Acad, of Ophth. and Otol. Allergy; Montg. County Med. Soc.; Penna. State Med. Soc. Author: over 50 publications. Wife: Ruth E. McGavic. Children: John Dickinson McGavic, M.D., Derek E-, Marth McGavic Barr. Interests: Italian mosaics. Office: 601 Montgomery Ave., Bryn Mawr, Pa. SHERMAN C. MESCHTER, M.D. Professor of Anesthesiology Born Dec. 21. 1923, Glenside, Pa. Ed.: Cornell U., 1945; T.U.M.S., 1947, M.D. Instructor to Professor of Anesthesiology, T.U.M.S. Military service: Capt., U.S. Army, 1954-56, duty in Far East. Member: A.M.A.; Amer. Soc. of Anesthesiologists; Ph'da. Soc. of Anes., Secretary, 1963; Phila. County Med. Soc.; Penna. Soc. of Anesthesiologists; Babcock Surgical Soc. Author of numerous publications. Interests: flying, travel, photography. Office: T.U.H. 268JOHN ROY MIXEHART, A.B., M.D, F.A.C.S., F.I.C.S. Assistant Professor of Surgery Barn Oct. 7, 1908, Philadelphia. Pa. Ed.: Lafayette, 1931, A.B.: T.U.M.S., 1935. M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S.; Chief of Surgery. Northeastern Hospital, 1955: Director of Surgery. Northeastern Hospital, 1963. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons. International Coll, of Surgeons. Member: Phila. County Med. Soc.; A.M.A.; Penna. Med. Soc., Alternate Delegate; Phila. Coll, of Physicians; Amer. Board of Abdominal Surgery. Author of numerous publications including “A New Technique for Transverse Abdominal Incisions.” Wife: Margaret M. Mine-hart. Children: Bonnie, Peggy. Sally, John. Jeffrey. Richard. Interests: “coon” hunting, fishing, hunting. Office: 4821 Germantown Ave., Phila. 44. JOHN ROYAL MOORE, B.A., M.D., Sc.D.,. F.A.C.S., F.I.C.S. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Orthopedics Born in Drcth, Nevada. Ed.: Williamettc U.; U. of Colorado, B.A.: U. of Colorado Med. Sch., 1925, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S.; Chief, Orth. Surg., T.U.H., Shriners Hosp., P.G.H.; Consultant, Burdette Tomlin Hosp., Phila. V.A. Hosp., U.S. Air Force; Faculty, Grad. Hosp. U. of Penn. Received Honorary Sc.D., Gettysburg Coll., 1951. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons, International Coll, of Surgeons. Member: A.M.A.; Amer. Orth. Assoc.; Past Pres.; Acad, of Orth. Surg.; Board of Orth. Surgeons; Phila. County Med. Assoc.; Phila Coll, of Physicians; S.I.C.O.T.; Phila. Med. Club; Sydenham Coterie; Racquet Club; Cynwyd Club. Author: numerous publications on orthopedic topics. Children: Four. Interests: flying, fishing, ornithology. Office: T.U.H. FREDERICK MURTAGH. JR., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.S. Associate Professor of Neurosurgery Born May 16. 1917. Philadelphia. Pa. Ed.: U. of Penna.: Muhlenberg Coll.; T.U.M.S., 1943, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1951 M.S. (Ncurosurg.). Chief of Neurosurg.. Phoenixville Hosp., 1960 present; Chief of Neurosurg.. Northeastern Hosp., 1952 — present; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1956 — present. Military service: Lt. MC) USN, 1943-47, Phila Naval Hosp., Aica Heights, Hawaii, Western Pacific, Phillipincs, Okinawa, Korea, China. Fellow: Amer. Coll. Surgeons. Member: Phila. Ncurolog. Soc., Vice-Pres.. 1957; Phila. Neurosurg. Soc., Sec.-Treas., 1959-63; Temple Med. Alumni, Pres., 1963: A.M.A.; Congr. of Neurosurg.; Harvey Cushing Soc.: Phila. County Med. Soc.; Med. Club of Phila.; Physicians Motor Club; Babcock Surg. Soc. Author of numerous papers. Wife: Mary Shaner Murtagh. Children: Frederick R., Dean F., Merry J. Interests: painting, writing, sailing, fishing. Office: T.U.H. WALDO E. NELSON, A.B., M.D., Sc.D.. F.A.A.P. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Pediatrics Born Aug. 17, 1898. McClure, Ohio. Ed.: Wittenberg Coll., 1922, A.B.: U. of Cincinati Med. School, 1926, M.D.; Wittenberg Coll., 1956, Sc.D. (hon.). Faculty, U. of Cincinnati Mod. Sch., 1929-40: Prof, and Chairman, Dept, of Pediatrics, T.U.M.S.. 1940 — present: Med Director. St. Christopher's Hosp. for Children, 1947 — prrsent. Military service: Private. SATC, 1918. Fellow: Amer. Acad, of Pediatrics. Member: Amer. Pcd. Soc., Pres., 1962-63; Soc. Ped. Research: Central Soc Clin. Research; A.M.A.; Phila County Med. Soc.: Phila. Coll, of Physicians; Alpha Omega Alpha. Author: numerous publications and Nelson’s Textbook of Pediatrics. Wife: Margery H. Nelson. Children: Jane. Ann, William. Office: St. Christopher’s Hospital. 269CHARLES M. NORRIS. B.S., M I)., FA-C-S. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Laryngology and Broncho-Iisophagology Born 1915. New Milford, Pa. Ed.: Pa. State Coll., 1935. B.S.: T.U.M.S., 1939. M.D.; I I -M.S., 1944, M.S. Faculty, T.U.M.S.; Consultant, Phila. V.A. Hosp. Bronchoscopist, I.ankcnau Hosp. Fellow: Amcr. Coll, of Surgeons. Member: Phila. Laryng. Sor., Treasurer; Amcr. Bronch-Esoph. Assoc., Treasurer; Pan Amcr. Assoc. Oto-Rhino-Laryng. and Broncho-Esoph.. Secretary; Internat. Bronch. Soc., Secretary; Coll, of Physicians of Phila.: Ainer. Laryng. Assoc.: Amcr. Assoc. Chest Surg.; Laennee Soc. of Phila.; Phila. Co. Med. Soc.; Pa. State Med. Soc.; A M.A. Author: numerous published articles and contributions to texts. Wife: Sallir H. Norris. Children: Carl, Steve. Interests: golf, photography. Office: T.U.H. MORTON J. OPPENHEIMER, A.B., M.D, Ed.M., Sc.l). Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Physiology Born June 9, 1905. Philadelphia. Pa. Ed.: Ursinus, 1927. A.B.; T.U.M.S.. 1932, M.D.; Temple U., 1936, Ed.M.; Ursinus, 1957, Sc.D. (Honorary). Faculty, T.U.M.S.; Consultant, U.S.P.H.S., Bethesda. Md.; I S Naval Hosp., Phila.; U.S. Veterans Hosp., Phila.; T.U.H.; Physiology Fellowship Panel, 1963-65. Military service: U.S. Army (MC), 1933, 1st Lt., Bristol, Va Member: Amcr. Physiological Soc.; Phila. Physiol. Soc.; A.M.A.; Ainer. Heart Assoc.; Sigma Xi. Pres., Temple Chapter, 1956-57; Alpha Omega Alpha. Author of numerous papers. Wife: Margaret B. Oppenhciiner. Children: Philip, Margaret Ann. Office: T.U.M.S. DONALD J. OTTENBERG, B.S., M I).. M S. Associate Professor of Medicine Born July 2, 1919, Philadelphia. Pa Ed.: Temple U.. 1941. B.S.: T U NI S., 1944. M D ; T.U M.S. 1951. M.S. Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1952 present; Board of Directors. Bucks Co. TB and Health Soc.; Consult., Bucks Co. Dept, of Health; Med. Director, Case Detect. Dept., Phila TB and Health Assoc.; Med. Consultant, Study of Reloc. and Rrhah. of Homeless Men, Phila.; Adv. Coun on Alcoholism, Pa. Dept, of Health. Military service: Commis. Officer, U.S. Pub. Health Service, 1946-52. Member: AM.A.: Phila County Med. Soc.; Pa. Med. Soc : Ainer. Thor. Soc.; Pa Thor Soc., Scc.-Treas.; Phila. Coll of Physicians; Laennee Soc of Phila.: Babcock Surg. Soc. Author: numerous papers on pulmonary topics. Wife: Martha Ottenbcrg. Children: Michael, Pamela David. Office: Brury Bldg., Phila. 40. CHARLES A. PAPACOSTAS, B.S., M.A., Ph D. Associate Professor of Pharmacology Born March 12, 1921, Peal»ody, Mass. Ed.: Mass. Coll, of Pharmacy, 1942, B.S.: Boston U., 1952. M.A.; Boston U., 1956, Ph.D Instructor to Assoc. Prof.. T.U.M.S., 1955 present Military service: U S. Army. European Theatre. 1942-45 Member: Phila. Physiological Soc.: Amcr. Assoc, for Adv. of Science; Amcr. Soc. for Pharmacol, amd Exp. Therapeutics; Sigma Xi. Treasurer, Temple Chapt., 1962-64: Rho Chi. Author of numerous papers on pharmacology. Wife: Catherine Papacostas. Children: Arthur. Frank, Elaine, James. Interests: music, swimming, badminton. Office: T.U.M.S. 270AUGUSTIN R. PEALE, A.B, M.D., M.S. - I Professor of Pathology Born Feb. 3, 1909, Philadelphia. Pa. Ed.: St. Joseph's College, 1929, A.B.: T.U.M.S., 1933, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1941, M.S. (Pathology). Instructor to Professor of Pathology, T.L’.M.S., 1941 — present. Honorary Fellow: Pittsburgh Obst. and Gyn. Soc., 1958: Pcnna. Soc. of Colon and Rectal Surg., 1961. Fellow: Coll, of Amcr. Pathologists. Member: Phila. Path. Soc.. Amcr. Soc. of Clin. Path., A.M.A., Phila. County Med. Soc , Penna. Soc. of Clin. Path., Amcr. Assoc, of Pathologists and Bacteriologists, Alpha Omega Alpha. Author of numerous publications. Wife: Agnes E. Peale. Children: Marie, William J., Constance M. Interests: family. Office: T.U.H. HELEN S. REARDON, A.B., M.D. Associate Professor of Pediatrics Bom Oct. 6, 1915, Syracuse, N.Y. Ed.: Syracuse Univ., 1936, A.B.; Cornell U. Med. Coll., 1940. M.D. Res. Fellow, N.Y. Univ., 1942-43; Instr. in Pediatrics. Director of Ped. Lab., Director of Newborn Service, U. of Mich., 1945-49; Med. Consultant, Wayne Co. Training Sell., Northville, Mich., 1945-49; Asst, to Assoc. Prof of Ped., T.U.M.S., 1950-present; Director, Chcm Lal ., St. Christophers Hosp., 1950 present. Member: Amcr. Ped. Soc.. Atner. Acad, of Ped.; Soc. for Ped. Research; Sigma Xi: Phila. Acad, of Ped.: Phila. Physiological Soc ; Amcr. Assoc. Adv. of Science: Phila. Ped. Soc., Member. Board of Directors. 1961-64. Author: numerous papers on metabolic, electrolyte and fluid balance in infants and children. Husband: Frederick D. Reardon, Jr., M.D. Children: Douglas, Charles. Interests: sports. Office: St. Christopher's Hospital. ROBERT ROBBINS, A.B., M.D., M.S. Professor of Radiology Bom Feb. 16, 1918. Allentown, Pa. Ed.: Temple U., 1940, A.B.; T.U.M.S., 1943, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1949, M.S. (Rad.). Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1949 — present; Director, Radiotherapy, T.U.H. Military service: Capt, U.S. Army (MC), Staff, Army Sch. of Roentgenology, Brooke Army Med. Center, 1947. Author of many published papers on radiology and radiotherapy. Wife: Abi Robbins. Children: Larry, Peter. Office: T.U.H. LORENZO RODRIGUEZ-PERALTA, B.S.. M.B., M.D. Associate Professor of Anatomy Bom Trujillo, Peru. Ed.: Nacional San Marcos, Lima, Peru, 1930, B.S.; San Fernando National Sch. of Med., Lima Peru, 1941, M.B., M.D. Med. Supt. and Surg. of Northern Peru Mining and Smelting Co., 1942-47; Grad. Work, U. of Chicago, Anat. and Surg., 1947-50; Faculty, San Fernando Nat. Sch. of Med., Lima, Peru, 1950-51; Faculty, U. of Chicago, 1951-56; Res. Physician Director of Med. Audit Program, Amer. Coll, of Surg., 1957-60; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1960 — present. Received Honor Award, U. of Chicago, for Dcdic. and Achiev. in Scientific Research, 1954. Member: Amer. Assoc. Anat., Assoc, for Res. in Ophth., N.Y. Acad, of Sciences, Amer. Assoc, for Adv. of Science. 111. Acad, of Science, Amer. Heart Assoc., Amcr. Mod. Writers Assoc., Sigma Xi. Author: numerous publications dealing with problems relating to the blood-brain barrier. Wife: Phyllis Rodriguez-Peralta. Daughter: Carmen Laura. Interests: music. Office: T.U.M.S. 271FRED B. ROGERS, A.B., M.S., M.D., M.P.H., F.A.C.P. Professor of Preventive Medicine and Epidemiology Born Aug. 25, 1926, Trenton, N.J. Ed.: Princeton, 1947, A B.; T.U.M.S., 1948, M.D.; U. of Penna., 1954, MS. (Int. Med ); Columbia U., 1957, M.P.H. Instr. to Prof., T.U.M.S., 1955 present; Lecturer in Epidemiology, Columbia U. Sch. of Pub. Health, 1957 — present. Military service: Lt., (MC) USNR, Korea 1950-53, now CDR. Fellow: Amcr. Coll, of Physicians. Chairman: Sect, of Prev. Med., Amcr. Med. Assoc., 1963-64. Editor: Transactions Studies, Coll, of Phys. of Phila. Received U.S.P.H.S. Fellowship in Medicine, 1954-55. Special Student. Johns Hopkins Univ. Sch. of Pub. Health, 1962. Member: Royal Soc. of Health (London); Alpha Omega Alpha; Sigma Xi, Pres., Temple Chapter, 1961-62; Amer. Fed. for Clin. Research, Pres., Temple Chapter, 1957-58. Publications: Numerous papers and three books. Interests: history, nature study. Office: T.U.H. BERNARD J. RQNIS, B.S, M.D., F.A.C.S., F.I.C.S. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Otorhinology Born July 23, 1907, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Temple U., 1927, Ph.G.; Villanova U., 1930, B.S.; T.U.M.S., 1934, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S.; Chief of Sect. Dept, of Otolaryngology, P.G.H : Chairman, Dept, of Otolaryngology, T.U.M.S.; Chief, Dept, of Otolaryngology, St. Christopher's Hosp. Military sen-ice: Major AUS, 1942-45; Chief. Dept, of Otolaryng., Birmingham Gen Hosp., Van Nuys, Calif., 1944-45. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons, International Coll, of Surgeons. Member: A M.A., Penna. Med. Soc., Phila. County Med. Soc., Amcr. Acad, of Otolaryng., Amer. Soc. of Plastic and Rcconstr. Surg., Coll, of Physicians of Phila.. Pa Acad, of Otolaryng., Phila. Laryng. Soc., Amcr. Acad, of Arts and Sciences, F A.A.O.O. Author of numerous publications. Wife: Tanya Kagan Ronis. Children: Max Lee Ronis, M.D., Richard Paul. Office: 2106 Spruce St., Phila. 3. GEORGE P. ROSEMOND, B.S., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.S. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Surgery Bom Aug. 23, 1910, Hillsboro, N.C. Ed.: U. of North Carolina, 1932, B.S.; T.U.M.S., 1934, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1939, MS. (Surg.). Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1939 - present; Visiting Surgeon. P.G.H., 1941 — present; Chief of ‘B’ Service, Episcopal Hosp., 1951-57; Teaching Chief in Surg., Episcopal Hosp., 1957 — present. Fellow: Amcr. Coll, of Surgeons. Member: Lacnncc Soc. of Phila.. Pres.; Bd. of Directors, Exec. Comm., Prof. Ed. Comm., Lung Cancer Comm., Phila. Div. of Amcr. Cancer Soc.; A M.A.; Phila. Coll, of Physicians; Phila. Acad, of Surg.: Amer. Assoc, for Thor. Surg.; Amer. Trudeau Soc.; Amer. Coll, of Chest Physicians; Pa. Med. Soc.; Amcr. Surg. Assoc. Author of numerous publications on surg. topics. Wife: Jean Roscmond. Daughter: Linda. Interests: golf. Office: T.U.H. KENNETH M. SCHRECK. A.B., M.D. Associate Professor of Microbiology Assistant Professor of Medicine Born Dec 19. 1919, East Cleveland, Ohio. Ed.: Miami U., 1948, A.B.; Western Reserve U Sch of Med., 1952, M.D. Faculty. T.U.M.S., 1952 — present; Consultant, U.S. Public Health Service. 1958: Assistant Editor, Amer. Journal of Med. Science, 1961 — present. Military service: Capt., U.S. Army, U.S.A. and Europe, 1942-46. Member: Amer. Soc. for Microbiology, Amcr. Assoc, for Adv. of Science, Amcr. Board of Microbiology, A M.A., Phila. Coll, of Physicians, N Y Acad, of Sciences, Phila County Med. Soc., Pa. State Med. Soc.., Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. Phi Sigma. Author of publications on staphylococcal infections and immunology. Wife: Josephine Schreck. Children: Joanne, Sandra, Roger. Office: T.U.M.S. 272MICHAEL SCOTT, B.S., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.S., F.I.C.S. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Neurosurgery Bom Aug. 28. 1906, Perth Amboy, N.J. Ed.: Rutgers U.f 1928. B.S.; Jefferson Med. Coll., 1932. M : T U.M.S., 1938, M.S.(Neurosurg ). Chief, Div. B. Neurolog. Surg., P.G.H.; Consultant in Ncurosurg, Albert Einstein Med Center and Veterans Hosp.; Faculty. T.L MS. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons, International Coll, of Surgeons Diplomate: Amer. Board of Neurol. Amer. Board of Neurosurg. Member: Phila. Neurol. Soc., Pres.. 1951: A.M.A.: Phila. County Med. Soc.: Int. League Against Epilepsy; Assoc, for Research in Nervous and Mental Diseases: Harvey Cushing Soc.; Congress of Neuro. Surgs. Publications: 80. Inventor of Scott Catheter Cannula Wife: Catherine Gertrude Scott. Children: R. Michael. Richard D., William I... Judith Anne. Interests: photography, golf, reading. Office: T.U.H. ROGER W. SEVY, M.S., Ph.D., M.D. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Pharmacology Born Nov. 6. 1923, Richfield, Utah. Ed.: Harvard U.; U. of Vermont, 1948, MS.; U. of Illinois Coll, of Med., 1951. Ph D.; 1954, M.D. Faculty. U. of Illinois Coll, of Med., 1948-54; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1954 present. Military service: Pvt., U.S. Army. 1943-46. Member: Amer. Physiol. Soc., Amer. Soc. Pharm. and Expcr. Therap., Endocrine Soc., Soc. Exper. Biol, and Med . Amer. Heart Assoc., N Y. Acad. Science, Phila. Physiol, Soc., A.A.A.S., Sigma Xi, Alpha Omega Alpha. Author: 13 published papers and 15 abstracts on such topics as renal hypertension and adrenal-pituitary pharmacology and physiology. Wife: Barbara Sevy. Children: Pamela, Jonathan. Office: T.U.M.S. CHARLES R. SHUMAN, A.B.. M.D., M.S.. F.A.C.P. Clinical Professor of Medicine Born Sept. 18. 1918, Harrisburg, Pa Ed.: Gettysburg College. 1940, A.B.; T.U.M.S., 1943, M.D.: T.U.M.S 1949. MS. (Int. Med). Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1951 — present; Consultant in Metab. Diseases. V.A. Hospital. Phila.. and P.G.H.. 1958 — present. Military sen-ice: Lt. (MC), Camp Kilmer, N.J, 1946; Capt. (MC), Panama, 1947-48. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Member: Phila. Coll, of Physicians, Amer. Fed. for Clin. Research, A.D.A., A.M.A.. Phila. County Med. Soc., Sigma Xi. Alpha Omega Alpha. Author of many articles on nutrition, diabetes and metabolic topics: also chapters in several textbooks. Wife: Mary Moss Shuman. Children: Charles, III, Sandra. Interests: music, literature. Office: T.U.H. ALEXANDER SILVERSTEIN. M.D, F.A.P.A. Clinical Professor of Neurology Born Aug 7. 1900, Poland. Ed.: Temple U„ 1918-21: T.U.M.S, 1925, M.D. Faculty. T U M.S.. 1926 ptesent Staff PC. H, 1926 — present: Consultant in NVurology to Northeastern Valley Forge, Shriner’s and Veterans Hospitals; Chief of Psychiatry, h liila. Psychiatric ll.np, 1938 present Military service: Induct. Center Neuropsychiatrist, Phila., 1942-45. Fellow: mrr. Psych. Assoc, Amer Acad. Neurol. Member: AM.A. ; Penna. Med. Soc.; Pa. Psvcli S'...; Amer. Assoc for Research in Ncrv and Mental Diseases: Amer Neurol. Assoc.; Amer. Psychosomatic Assoc, Phila. Neurol. Soc, Past Pres.: Past Chairman. Staff Phila. Psych Hi’sp. Author --f numerous publications Wife: Gertrude Silvetstein. Children: Herbert Silvcrstcin. M D.; Marc Interests: sports, music, concerts, theater. Office: 2114 Pine Street. Phila. 3. 273LOUIS A. SOLOFF, B.A., M.D., F.A.C.P. Professor of Clinical Medicine Chief of Division of Cardiology Burn Oct. 2, 1904, Paris, France. Ed.: U. of Penn., 1926, B.A.; U. of Chicago Sch. of Med., 1930, M.D. Director of Pathol., St. Joseph’s Hosp., St. Vincent’s Hosp., Eaglcville San., 1933-•15; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1933-present; Chief, Div. of Cardiology, Episcopal Hosp.. 1945-54; Chief, Div. of Cardiology, T.U.H., 1956-present. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Member: A.M.A.; A.H.A., Council on Clin. Cardiology; Heart Assoc, of S.E. Pa.; Amcr. Fed. for Clin. Research, Sigma Xi; Pa. Med. Soc.; Phila. Coll, of Physicians; Phila. County Med. Soc. Author: over 75 publications dealing with cardiologic subjects. Wife: Mathilda Soloff. Daughter: Joann. Interests: literature, history. Office: T.U.H. EARLE H. SPAULDING, A.B., Ph D. Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Microbiology Born Jan. 31. 1907. Rutland, Vt. Ed.: Wesleyan U-, 1929, A.B.; Yale U., 1936, Ph D. Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1936 — present: Bacteriologist, T.U.H., 1939 — present. Member: Amcr. Soc. for Microbiol.: Amcr. Assoc. Adv. Science; Amer. Assoc, of Immunologists; Fellow: N.Y Acad, of Sciences. Associate member, A M.A.; Amer. Acad. Microbiol., Board of Governors, 1959-60, Sec.-Trcas.. 1958-60. Author of papers on fusiform bacilli, anerobic culture methods, human intestinal microbial flora and resistance to infection, chemical disinfection, lab. cval. of chemother. drugs. Co-author of Approved Laboratory Technique, 1951; chapters in 4 books. Wife: Dorothy Wheeler Spaulding. Children: Carolyn C., Betty J., Richard. Interests gardening, travel, sports. Office: T.U.M.S. HERBERT M. STAUFFER, A.B., M I).. M.S. Professor and Chairman of the Department of Radiology Born April 26, 1914, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Temple U.. 1935, A.B.; T.U.M.S, 1939, M.D. Faculty. U. of Minn., 1916-49; Faculty. T.U.M.S.. 1949 — present; Consultant, Phila. V.A. Hosp. and Phila. Naval Hosp. Military service: Lt. MC, USNR, Phila. and Shoemaker, Cal., 1943-46. Member: A M A.; Amer. Coll. Rad.; Amcr. Fed. of Clin. Res.; Amcr. Roentgen Ray Soc.; Rad. Stic, of N.A.; Phila. Roentgen Ray Soc., Past Sec., Past Pres.; Assoc, of Univ. Rad., Pres.. Phila. Coll, of Physicians, Phila. County Med. Soc.; Sigma Xi; Alpha Omega Alpha Author: 78 published papers. Wife: Joan D. Stauffer. Son: Scott. Interests: tennis, squash, sailing, wine collecting and tasting. Office: T.U.H. HOWARD H. STEEL, B.A., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.S. Associate Professor of Orthopedics Born April 17, 1921, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Colgate U., 1942, B.A.; T.U.M.S., 1945, M.D.; T.U.M.S.. 1951, MS. Faculty, Grad. Sch. of Med., U. of Penn.; Asst. Chief Surg., Shriner’s Hosp.: Staff Surg., St. Chris. Hosp.; Chief. Orth. Surg., P.G.H.; Orth. Consultant, Phila. V.A. Hosp.; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1953 — present. Military service: USN, 1941-53; USNR, LT. SG) 1953-57. Member: A.M.A., Amcr. Acad. Orth. Surg., Phila. Co. Med. Soc., Phila. Med. Coll., In: Coll. Surg. Orth. Res. Soc.. Amcr. Assoc. Clin. Research, Phila. Orth. Club, Amer. Orth Assoc.. Amer Coll. Surg., Alpha Omega Alpha, Babcock Surg. Soc. Pies., Steel's Fudge Shops, Inc. Aurthor: 16 published papers. Wife: Nancy Steel. Children: Michael, Kathy, Patrick Interests: skating, hockey, skiing, squash, sailing, drawing Office: T.U.H. 274WILLIAM A. STEIGER, III, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.P. Professor of Clinical Medicine and John A. Kolmcr Prof, in Community Medicine Bom Oct. 15, 1920, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: U. of Penn., 1942, A.B.; U. of Penn. Sch. of Med., 1945, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1951 — present; Director, Comprehensive Med. Clinic, T.U.H. Military service: Capt., M.C., AUS, 1946-48. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Member: Coll, of Physicians of Phila., Secretary; Amer. Heart Assoc.; A.M.A.; Amer. Psychosomatic Soc.: Pa. State Med. Soc.; Phila. County Med. Soc., Steering Comm, for Health Program for N. Phila. World Health Org. Fellowship, Sept.-Nov. 1962. Author: approx. 40 published papers. Wife: Nancy Liebert Steiger. Interests: golf, photography, existential philosophy. Office: T.U.H. ALTON I. SUTNICK, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.P. Instructor in Medicine Born July 6. 1928, Trenton, NJ. Ed.: U. of Penna., 1950, A.B.: U. of Penna, 1954. M.D, Instr. in Medicine, T.U.M.S., 1962 - present. Military service: Capt., 1958-60, Chief of Medicine. U.S. Army Hospital, Paris, France. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Diplomate: Med., 1945, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1951 present: Director, Comprehensive Med. Clinic, Amer. Board of Int. Med Member: Amer. Thoracic Soc.; Amer. Heart Assoc.; Amer. Assoc, for the Adv. of Science: Amer. Fed. for Clinical Res., Pres., Temple Chapter, 1963; A.M.A., Consultant to Council on Drives, 1962; Phila. County Med. Soc.; Penna. State Med. Soc.; Heart Assoc, of S.F.. Penna.; Penna. Heart Assoc.; Penna. Thoracic Soc.; Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha, Sigma Xi. Author of several publications. Wife: Mona Sutnick. Daughter: Amy. Interests: music. Office: 2534 Cheltenham Ave., Phila. 50; 245 N. Broad St., Phila. 7. JOHN ROBERT TROVER, B.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Anatomy Bom Feb. 5. 1928. Princeton. Illinois. Ed.: Syracuse U.. 1949. B.A.; Cornell U., 1954, Ph.D. Grad. Assistant of Histology and Embryology. Cornell U., 1949-54; Instructor to Assoc. Prof., Dept, of Anatomy, T.U.M.S.. 1954-present. Associate member of Sigma Pi Sigma. Member: Sigma Xi, vice-pres., Temple chapt.; N.Y. Academy of Sciences; Amer. Assoc, of Anatomists; Amer. Assoc, for the Adv. of Science. Amer. Soc. of Mammalogists. Author of several publications. Wife: Ruth M. Troyer. Children: David Eric, Susan Elizabeth, Mark Robert. Interests: bowling, carpentry, softball and other sports. Office: T.U.M.S. RAYMOND C. TRUEX, A.B., M.S., Ph D. Professor of Anatomy Born Dec. 11, 1911. Norfolk, Nebraska. Ed.: Nebraska Wesleyan U., 1934, A.B.: St. Louis U., 1936, M S.; U of Minn., 1939. Ph.D. Faculty, Coll, of P. S., Columbia U., 1938-48; Faculty, Hahnemann Med. Coll., 19-18-61 . Faculty. T.U.M.S.. 1961 — present. Member: Amer. Assoc. Anatomists, Exec. Comm., 1958-61; Amer. Assoc. Adv. of Science; Assoc. Res. in Nerv. and Mental Disease; Amer. Acad. Neurol; Assoc, of Amer. Med. Coll.; Cajal Soc.: Gamma Alpha; Sigma Xi: Harvey Soc. Recipient of A.M.A. Hockton Bronze Medal for Research (with Drs. C. P. Bailey, A. W. Angulo, and G. D. Gccklcr), 1952. Author: Strong and Elwyn’s Human Neuroanatomy. Wife: Elizabeth Ann Truex. Children: Raymond C.. Jr., Mary Elizabeth. Interests: golf, camping, fishing, photography, painting. Office: T.U.M.S. 275LOUIS TUFT, M.D., F.A.C.P. Clinical Professor of Medicine Bom Sept. 14, 1898, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: U. of Pa., 1914-16; U. of Pa. Sch. of Med., 1920, M.D. Allergy Consultant, V.A. Hosp., Coatesvillc, Pa., 1949 — present, Phila. V.A. Hosp., 1950 — present; Chief, Allergy Clinic, T.U.H., 1931 — present; Faculty, T.U.M.S. 1931 present. Military service: Pvt., S.A.T.C., W.W. I. Fellow: Amcr. Coll, of Physicians. Member: A.M.A.; Phila. County Med. Soc.; Phila. Pathol. Soc.; Amcr. Assoc, of Immunol.; Amer. Assoc, for Study of Allergy; Phila Allergy Soc.; Phila. Coll, of Physicians; Amer. Assoc, for Adv. of Science; Past Pres., Amer. Acad, of Allergy. Author: numerous articles and textbook, Allergy. Wife: Carlyn Manasses Tuft. Children: Janet L., Betsy A., Harry M. Office: 1530 Locust Street, Phila. 2. R. ROBERT TYSON, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S. Clinical Professor of Surgery Born Dec. 14, 1920, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Dartmouth Coll., 1942, A.B.: Dartmouth Med. School, 1941-43; U. of Penn. Med. Sch., 1944, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1952 — present; Attending Surg., P.G.H., 1952 present; Attending Surg., Phila. V.A. Hosp., 1953 — present; Asst. Attending Surg., St. Chris. Hosp. Military service: Lt (JG) USNR, 1946-48. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons. Member: Phila. Acad, of Surg., Amer. Bd. of Surg., Phila. Coll, of Physicians, Amer. Fed. for Clin. Research, Physiol. Soc. of Phila., N.Y. Acad, of Science, Sigma Xi. Author: approx, ten published papers. Wife: Eleanor Tyson. Children: Michael, Virginia, Leslie. Interests: wood-working, outdoor activities. Office: HALSEY F. WARNER, B.A., M.D., M.Sc. Instructor of Medicine Bom March 3, 1915, East Orange, N.J. Ed.: Wesleyan U., 1936, B.A.; T.U.M.S., 1940, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1948, M.Sc. (Int. Med.). Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1948 — present. Military Service: Capt., U.S. Army Air Force, 1942-45, Flight Surgeon, E.T.O. Member: A.M.A., Penna. Med. Society, Phila. County Med. Society, College of Physicians of Philadelphia. Wife: Irene V. Courtney Warner. Children: Judith Ann. Deborah C., Barbara L., Patricia H., Constance F. Office: Germantown Professional Bldg. J. ROBERT WILLSON, M.D., M.S, F.A.C.S. Former Professor and Chairman of the Dept, of Obstetrics and Gynecology Bom Oct. I, 1912, Flint, Mich. Ed.: U. of Mich., 1937, M.D.; 1942. M.S. (Ob.-Gyn.). Faculty, U. of Mich., 1942-43; Faculty, U. of Chicago, 1943-46; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1946-63; Consultant, P.G.H., 1946-63; Chairman, Dept, of Ob.-Gyn., U. of Mich., 1964. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons. Member: Amer. Board of Ob.-Gyn.; Assoc. Examiner Ob.-Gyn., Nat. Board of Med. Examiners; Past Vice-pres., Amcr. Gyn. Soc.; Amer. Coll. Ob.-Gyn.; Past Pres., Ob. Soc. of Phila.; Assoc. Ed., Ob.-Gyn. Survey; A.M.A.; Pa. State Med. Soc.; Phila. County Med. Soc.; Past Pres., Norman F. Miller Soc. Author: Management of Obstetric Difficulties, Atlas of Obstetric Technique, Textbook of Obstetrics and Gynecology (with C. T. Beecham and E. R. Carrington). Wife: Margaret Starr Willson. Children: Richard S., Anne Willson Dupre. Interests: photography, skin diving. 276WILLIAM L. WINTERS, JR., B.S., M.D.. M.S. Associate Professor of Medicine Born Jan. 14. 1926, Chicago, 111. Ed.: Princeton U., 1946-49; Northwestern U.? 1949-53, B.S., M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1957, M.S. (Int. Med.). Staff, T.U.H.. 1958 — present; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1961 — present. Military service: USNR, 1944-46. Associate: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Member: A.M. A.; Penna. Med. Soc.; Phila. County Med Soc.; Amer. Heart Assoc.; Amer. Fed. for Clin Research, Chairman, Temple Chapter. 1961-62: Sigma Xi: N.Y. Acad, of Sciences; Alpha Omega Alpha. Author: several publications on cardiopulmonary problems and chapter on “The Heart in Pulmonary Disease" (with T. M. Durant) in Stroud’s Cardiovascular Disease. Wife: Barbara Razner Winters. Children: Christopher D., William H., Scott D. Office: T.U.H. ROBERT CAMERON WOLFE. B.A., M.D. Instructor in Medicine Bom Aug. 1, 1925, Grand Rapids, Mich. Ed.: Princeton U., 1947, B.A.; New York Medical College, 1949, M.D. Faculty, T.U.M.S.; Consultant in Medicine, Institute for Alcoholism and Drug Addiction, Phila., 1960 — present. Military service: Ensign, U.S. Navy, 1943-45; Capt., U.S. Army, MC, 1950-52, Europe. Member: Phila. County Med. Soc. Producer of film: “The Patient Behind the Symptom; Psychological Aspects of the Medical Interview,” Loma I.inda Univ. Interests: American Youth Hostels, National Board of Directors; Council for International Visitors of Phila. Office: The Cambridge, Alden Park Manor, Phila. 44. HENRY T. WYCIS, B.S., M.D., M.S., F.A.C.S. Clinical Professor of Neurosurgery Bom Jan. 6, 1911, Bayonne, N.J. Ed.: Grove City Coll. 1934, B.S.; T.U.M.S., 1948, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1943, M.S. Attending Neurosurg., St. Chris. Hosp., P.G.H., Phila. V.A. Hosp., Bloomsburg Hosp., Burdetto Tomlidson Mem. Hosp., Cape May Court House; Faculty, T.U.M.S., 1943 present. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Surgeons. Member: Phila. Co. Med. Soc., Pa State Med. Soc., A.M A., Harvey Cushing Soc., French Neurosurg. Soc., Scandin. Neurosurg. Soc., Alpha Omega Alpha, Secretary-Gen. for the Internal. Soc. for Stereotaxic Surg. Author: 2 volumes on stereoencephalotomy, 140 published papers. Wife: Cecelia Machesney Wycis. Children: Barbara A., Susan M Interests: philately, entomology, music, travel, salmon fishing, photography. Office: T.U.H. JACOB ZATUCHNI, A.B., M.S., M.D., F.A.C.P. Professor of Clinical Medicine Bom Oct. 8. 1920, Philadelphia, Pa. Ed.: Temple U.. 1941, A.B.; T.U.M.S.. 1944, M.D.; T.U.M.S., 1950, MS. (Int. Med.). Faculty. T.U.M.S., 1950 — present; Clin. Asst, in Med., 1950-53, Assoc, in Med., 1953-59, Teaching Chief of Med., 1959 — present, Episcopal Hospital. Fellow: Amer. Coll, of Physicians. Member: Coll, of Physicians of Phila.; N.Y. Acad, of Sciences; Amer. Heart Assoc.; A.M.A.; Amer. Trudeau Soc.; Amer. Fed. for Clin. Research, Pres., Temple Chapter, 1956-57: Laennec Soc.; Phila. County Med. Soc.; Amer. Soc. of Int. Med.; Council of Clin. Cardiology of Amer. Heart Assoc.; Pyramid Honor Soc.; Alpha Omega Alpha: Sigma Xi. Author: 74 published papers. Wife: Evelyn Zatuchni. Children: Stephen B.. Dory F., Beth S., Michael I Interests: medicine and teaching. Office: 735 E. Upsal St., Phila. 19. 277»»' rrrm fit Temple 1970 The Health Sciences Development Plan Temple University is committed to accept with vigor and optimism the opportunities and challenges of a metropolitan university. These opportunities and challenges lie in the areas of education, research, and community service. The schools and the hospitals of the Health Sciences Center share a vital role in this mission of Temple University. To give purpose, meaning and action to these objectives, the Vice-President for Health Sciences, Leroy E. Burney, M.D., appointed several committees to define the programs for the future, including the personnel and physical resources required. These committees have prepared a series of proposals which were the outcome of considerable study and analysis. The proposals have been incorporated into a program which has received the approval of the University’s administration and the Health Sciences Center stafT. The objectives of the program are: First, to develop a progressive, comprehensive, integrated center for the Health Sciences with the proper environmental conditions conducive to education, treatment of the sick, and related research of such scale and scope so as to fulfill our responsibilities as a major regional health sciences institution: Second, to provide additional building floor space in proper, func- tional groupings sufficient to absorb the projections for students, personnel, faculty, nurses, research specialists, hospital beds and ancillary personnel in terms of educational, patient care, research, housing, services, parking, and student-faculty activities; Third, to develop the Health Sciences Center’s own residential community, housing a maximum number of full-time students as an integral part of the overall campus; Fourth, to exclude from the campus where possible through vehicular traffic; Fifth, to provide social and recreational facilities as a common meeting grounds for all students and faculty; and, Sixth, to resolve the parking problem by providing a reasonable number of multi-story parking spaces for the institutional personnel and visitors. In line with the above objectives, the City of Philadelphia has certified an area bounded by 15th Street, Germantown Avenue, Allegheny Avenue, and Venango Street for the use of the Health Sciences Center. Within this area, we plan to construct during the next ten years, a new Medical School building for the teaching of the basic sciences, a clinical teaching building, a hospital unit to complement the existing Parkinson Pavilion, a new Pharmacy School building, dormitories for unmarried men and women and married students, a student union building, a central Health Sciences Library, a new Skin and Cancer Hospital, a power plant, a laundry, and a maintenance services unit. In addition, we plan to convert the present old hospital building into a faculty and doctors’ office building and the existing Medical School building into an ancillary services teaching building. Plans also include the renovation and enlargement of the present Dental School building. After the closing of a number of streets, such as Park Avenue, 13th Street, and Ontario Street, the proposed campus will cover in its initial program an area of approximately 31 acres. The number of fulltime students enrolled in the various schools of the Health Sciences Center is expected to increase from the present 1,780 students to a total of 2.910 students by 1970. Available building floor space for teaching, research, services, housing and parking will increase from 1.121.000 square feet to 2.675,000 square feet. The construction program for the enlargement of the Health Sciences Center is already in progress. Construction for the Skin and Cancer Hospital has started and the areas for the new power plant and Medical School building are being cleared. In the near future, construction of the parking lots and a dormitory for single students will be underway. Construction of the physical plant is. however. only one facet of the future plans of the Health Sciences Center. Concurrent with this construction program, there are plans for the expansion of the Health Sciences Center in a number of service areas which will enable Temple University to keep ahead of the needs of the community. It is hoped that by the time you return to Temple University Health Sciences Center for vour tenth reunion that much of the above will have come to fruition.mitral uterhiuilomata 1904Dedication ELSA LYNCH, MT(ASCP) Instructor in Serology We, the Medical Technology Class of 1964, Dedicate This Edition of THE SKULL to One Who Upholds the Ideals of Professionalism . . . Who Grasps Challenge and Change . . . Who Delves into Theory and Test . . . Who Guides in an Exemplary Manner 282ERNEST AEGETER, A.B., B.S, M.D., FCAP Director of the School of Medical Technology Administration MARJORIE I. ROBBINS, A.B., M.S., MT(ASCP) Assistant Director of the School of Medical Technology INA LEA ROE, A.B., M.S., MT(ASCP) Teaching Supervisor 283Bubble, bubble, lots of trouble. 284285HERMA COOPER BROCKMAN, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Skull Staff 286M edical Technologist — A Life Is in Your Hands. NATIONAL MOTTO MARTHA TURNER ESHLEMAN. B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Hood College 287LOIS M. FREUDENHEIM. B.S. Overbrook Hills, Pennsylvania Temple University President, Sophomore Junior Years 288CAROL A. GIANNI. B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Vice President, Sophomore, Junior Senior Years Skull Staff 289ANITA M. GINGLEND, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Alpha Gamma Delta Secretary, Senior Year Skull Staff 290A Test is Only as Accurate as Its Medical Technologist. CAROLYN F. GOLD. B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University 291 LOIS J. HIGGINS. B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Skull StaffDOLORES GROSSMAN KATINSKY, B.S. Haddon Township, New Jersey Temple University Treasurer, Junior Year A Test Worth Doing, is Worth Repeating. 293LORRAINE C. KING, B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Treasurer, Senior Year 294— Cornerstone of Clinical Research. DEBORA S. LOCKE. B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Western Reserve University Skull Staff JUDITH K. LOWRY, B.S. Friedens, Pennsylvania Temple University Delta Zeta, Vice President President, Senior YearTOBI GOLDBERG MAGUIRE. B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Purdue University I f You Have Knowledge, Let Others Light Their Candles at It. 297 SABINA CUNNINGHAM WAGNER. B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University 298CODE OF ETHICS B EING fully cognizant of my responsibility in the practice of Medical Technology, I affirm my willingness to discharge my duties with accuracy, thoughtfulness and care. Realizing that the knowledge obtained concerning patients in the course of my work must be treated as confidential, I hold inviolate the confidence (trust) placed in me by patient and physician. Recognizing that my integrity and that of my profession must be pledged to the absolute reliability of my work, I will conduct at all times in a manner appropriate to Wwigj ty f my 299Class of ’65 L. to R. TOP ROW: C. Nitka, P. McCrary, E. Detza, G. Spigelman, A. Ncnko, M. Mat-tleman, B. Stockman, M. Cropper, M. Jacoby, J. Swartz, N. Page, B. Levin, C. Swick, D. Goldstein, S. Halpren, G. Lubeck. 300E. E. Acgcrtcr, M.D. Howard W. Baker, M.D. Joseph H. Bout well, M.D. H. James Day, M.D. Isadora VV. Ginsburg, M.D. Lewis Karl Hoberman, M.D. John Franklin Huber, M.D. Congratulations . . . and Best Wishes to the Class of 1964. Medical Technology Alumni Association Patrons Rosaline Joseph, M.D. Morton Klein, Ph.D. Lvndall Molthan Lambert, M.D. Charles M. Norris, M.D. Augustin R. Peale, M.D. George P. Rosemond. M.D. Gerald D. Shockman, Ph.D.Instructors DR. E. GREISHIEMER, B.S. M.A., Ph.D., M.D. Professor, Anatomy and Physiology MISS I. RADA, R.N., B.S. Instructor in Anatomy and Physiology 310MRS. J MICKILOXIS. R.X. B.S. Instructor in Anatomy and Physiology 311 MRS. R. WATTS, R.N., B.S. Instructor in Chemistry and MicrobiologyMISS D. HAMILTON, R N., BS. Instructor in Nursing Arts and Principles of Nursing MISS J. JOHNSTON. R.N., B.S. Instructor in Nursing Arts and Principles of NursingMISS M. WEYNACHTER, R.N. B.S. Instructor in Nursing Arts and Principles of Nursing 313 MRS. V. GEITER. R.N., B.S. Clinical Instructor in Medicine and Surgery MISS L. DIFFENDARFER, R.N. Instructor in Orthopedics MRS. A. ETTLINGER, R.N. P.H.M.S. Instructor in Public HealthMISS A SIVAK. R.N., B S. Clinical Instructor in Surgical Specialities MISS J. OSTOVICH, BS A.D.A., Instructor in Diet TherapyMRS. B. STELWAGON, R.N., B.S. Clinical Instructor in Operating Room MRS. L. LEUZ, R.N., B.S. Instructor in Obstetrics 316MISS I. HAMPTON R N Supervisor of Health Service 317 MISS B. BROWN, R N., B.S.. M.Ed. Counselorii’jufmtt iGtf?Our First Days 362at Temple 363Getting 364Acquainted 365Capping: February 24, 962 mI 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 commited to my keeping and all family affairs coming to my knowledge in the practice of my profession. With loyalty will I endeavor to aid the physician in his work, and devote myself to the welfare of those committed to my care. 367Eighteen Months Down 368Eighteen Months to Hospital Life at Christmas i ‘ .., — . •; 11 i a w i j i LAI j L M, Lt UNIVERSITY t Dll VI BO 111 MG JONVS RESIDENCE FOR women 370Nightmare Before Christmas T’was the night before Christinas, when all through the wards, Not a patient was stirring, not even a snore. The urinals were placed in the bedside with care, In hopes that the orderly-soon would be there. The patients were nestled all snug in their beds, While visions of recovery danced in their heads. And I as a ‘Probie’ and the night nurse in cap, Had just settled down for a nice midnight snack. When out in the hall there arose such a clatter, We sprang from our chairs to see what was the matter Away to the hallway we flew like a flash, And were met at the door by a loud sounding crash!! And what to our weary old eyes should appear But a broken down wheel chair pulled by eight tiny reindeer. With a handsome young intern so lively and quick, We knew in an instant, he'd be a good pick More rapid than Eagles the instructors they came, When he whistled and shouted and called them by name. Mrs. Watts, Miss Stewart, Miss Sivak. Miss Packer, Miss Tumas. Mrs. Hopton, Miss Brown, Miss Wcynachter! From the top of the stairs To the end of the hall, Now hurry up. hurry up, hurry up all. So up to the O.R. the instructors they flew, With a cart full of IV’s and some hemostats, too. And then in a twinkling I heard in the shutc, The scratching and clawing of Doc Anderson's boot. As I drew in my head and was turning around Out of the laundry- shute he came with a bound. He was dressed all in white, from his head to his toes, But his suit was all soiled with some nasty microbes. A sackful of test tubes he had flung over his back, And he looked like a scientist, just discovering a fact! His eyes how they twinkled, his dimples how merry His cheeks were like roses, his nose like a cherry His droll little mouth was drawn up like a bow And the hair on his head was as white as the snow. The Bunsen-bumer he held clenched tight in his fist Caused the smoke to encircle his head in a mist. He had a broad face and a little round belly-, That shook when he laughed — like some Blood agar jelly! He was chubby and plump, a right jolly old elf. And I laughed when I saw him. in spite of myself A wink of his eye and a twist of his head Soon gave me to know. I had something to dread. He spoke not a word, but then cleared his throat, And filled all the test tubes and turned with a joke And laying a finger a side of his nose And giving a nod up the shutc he than rose. He sprang to his chair, to the instructors a whistle, And away- they all flew — like some misguided missiles. But I heard him exclaim as he drove out of sight, ‘‘Wash your hands, scrub your desks. Merry Christmas. Good-night!" J. Morris P. Selestak 371mm Mil KiHv '377Operating Room 378Obstetrics St. Christopher’s Hospital INSTRUCTORS: Mrs. Callehan, Miss Marciniszym. STANDING ROW: Miss Ruth, Miss Crumley, Mrs. McMullen. 380 Cheese sandwiches in the box lunches again! Lub-dub, lub-dub, lub-dub.for Children Oh, those long hours of study! You arc what? Engaged!! What! No letters for me! 381 German measles arc fun when they gel you out of work! Smile, honey! Philadelphia Miss Sholly, Mrs. Mellnick, Miss Garrison, Mrs. Wolfcr, Miss Richardson. Any phone calls? Our caps.State Hospital 383 What is my combination? The wrong key again!h •Artiuitt?0Skull Staff CO-EDITORS: Judy Morris Maria Curvino CO-ART: D. Aumiller, C. Somp, CO-PHOTOGRAPHY: B. Monko, A. Edwards, CO-LITERARY: P. Selestak, L. Peters, CO-TYPING: B. Lieske, C. Kerr, COSPORTS: S. Harl, P. Messmer, CO-PUBLICITY: M. Simkins, L. Encke. 386CO-EDITORS: Judith Morris Maria Curvino LITERARY: Linda Peters Patricia Selestak Linda Perry Emily Cappuccio Gene Landis Carol Mitchcltree ART: Delores Aumiller Claire Somp Mary Jo Fisher Virginia Webb JoAnn GrofT Nancy Hughey Evelyn Harplc PHOTOGRAPHY: Barbara Monko Alice Edwards Ruth Santoro Ann Miller Elaine Miller Anita Jackson Linda Keller Christine Rank Arlene Essig Sue Stanton Ann Dailey Ruthann Trimble Patricia Fassctt SPORTS: Susanna Harl Phyllis Messmer Vicki Hawkins Linda Lee Patten PUBLICITY: Mary Esther Simkins Linda Encke Lenore J. Barnes Delores Magagna Michaelene Welgoss Judy Encelewski Alice Chapman Martha Skirvin TYPING: Charlotte Kerr Bonnie Lieske Colleen Harding Kathryn Wentz Anita Kofsky Julia Morganthall Jean Heffron 387Student Council ADVISORS: Miss F. Brown and Miss B. Brown PRESIDENT: Anita Jackson VICE-PRESIDENT: Lizabcth Dermody SECRETARY: Penny Ireland TREASURER: Roberta Covert 388It rained the Float melted...........but, WE WON!!! 389Basketball FIRST ROW: E. Lyons, S. Stanton. B. Menovich SECOND: A. Robertone. F. DiPierro, L. Murray. 390Glee Club Newman Club 391Senior Dinner Dance•burstsDedication Attempting to choose one person to honor in dedicating our yearbook has been a difficult problem, for so many wonderful people have unselfishly given of themselves to help us as a class and, as individuals, to obtain the goals that have been placed before us. The Class of 1964, therefore, has decided to dedicate this book to the future — one that has become accessible because others care. To those whom we have caused worry, to those who have instructed us in our chosen profession and corrected us in our errors, and to others who have awarded us with praise for tasks well performed. Ours is a future which holds devotion and dedication, whether it be higher education, the Armed Forces, marriage, or some specialty, as we tread onward in our paths of life. This is the Future of Tomorrow . . . 304Director of Nursing Florence E. Brown 306Director of Education Mary T. Gruber 307Nursing School Office Miss D. Shogi. Miss F. Brown, Miss J. Miller, Miss L. DifTendarfer Day Staff Mrs. J. Space. Miss R. DcLuca, Miss J. Berner, Miss D. Faragalli, Mrs. L. Lemmon, Miss H. Daly Night Staff 308Head Nurses 2PP — Miss Schlegel 3PP — Mrs. Puluci "Miss DcYorio 4PP Miss Terkowski "Miss Russell 5PP — Miss Lorenzo 6PP Miss Schildt 7PP Miss Labonoski 8PP Miss Taylor "Miss Kovalesky 9PP — Miss Shearer 10PP _ Mrs. Blasch IB Mrs. Wylie 2 B Miss Stinnich 2MN Miss Schellheimcr 2MS Miss Conn 3B — Miss Singer Babcock - Mr. Young 4B Mrs. Lasko Obstetrics — "Miss Duffield Greatheart — Miss Bishop 5M — Miss Ashbum Delivery Room — Miss Snell Private Nursery — Miss Vanik Premature Nursery - Miss Bergland Ward Nursery — Miss Fudjack Pediatrics — Mrs. Kennc Orthopedics — Miss Pettit Central Supply — Miss Kahn G.U. — "Mr. Specht Accident Dispensary — Mrs. Dietrich Operating Room — "Miss Brunner. "Supervisors 309Class Carole A. Singer 318Advisors Dorothy J. Faragalli 319 ■ - : mxcvxClass History more larklim lys slipped b)| drawing Vis thA dream became a ijali fiance, celebr d a weA ej We liad arrived! We had gathered up seventy-seven heavy books, unpacked our suitcases (our stuffed animals first, of course), and bravely had waved good-bye tos iir parents and friends. We were all alone at 5 P.M. on September 5, £961, with nothing but a white meal ticket and a general idea ii»ye to find the Temple Univer- r week of orientation. At last were takrfifTfc. “Olde ip e A.M. one ’report.” We franti wondering if three hours was iftal baths. Well, we n king a urinal usly the d •{passed and Capping 11962, proved to 1 •ebryary 24, 1962, tingale PledsefWfter six lone months momn truggled long enough to finish Avo bed hree basins of water and oser to finals. The — Capping. The rly on February 17 who attended. On jforms, we recited the_ call oui found us afraid to turn our heads l obujcaps fall composed of PathologN PrlttrrTTacoIogy" all - ‘night’!duty ClaSs pril tumcc to May and First off. Our most exciting _ we, the Juniprs, ’‘anxiously ' (?t axfaited the posting of the night duty schedule to sec would e thrown to the lions first} y Turned loose in rrrr'4insptim4- lass v3s split into many shift, and a few on day nditioned atmosphere of or no, did I contaminate ,'enty sponges or nineten? tch?” into the world of the mi-ved in our studies. Second black velvet stripe. The ow Intermediates. Disaster bomb shelter. Gynecology, Urology, and Neurology further confused us, and between our lectures on Ophthalmology and Otorhinology, we found ourselves hearing through our eyes and seeing through our ears. We prized every week-end and soon found ourselves saying “eighteen months down, only eighteen more to go!” Affiliations and specialties were now upon us. We traveled north on the boulevard to Philadelphia State Hospital for our psychiatric experience. Karl Jung, Sigmund Freud, the “Id,’’ “Ego,” and maternal deprivation made fact what had before been a suspicion — groups. Some going on ni duty. One group went to the operating room. “Hur the sterile field or didn't I Oophs! What will I do now Out of the world of the coo crobes, we again found ours class bloc had arrived along class of 1965 arrived, and Nursing taught us what to do 322that student nurses border the line between being neurotic and psychotic. Here we learned the complexities of Chinese checkers and perfected our skills in pinochle. Back, once again, at Temple _ University Hospital, we found our- selves planning for the Seni at the Greenbrier Country 1963 and bid them adieu, it possibly? Summer was lere [attering sVub-suit with [initial yell Dance. On May 25, 1963, ,e played host to the class of ice more! This time we onned O.B. writter cross theT-cont iotherh( hand, .boi lsed? suitcase in hand, again wfc left Temple aim Travt ed-Wi th to" St. Christopher’s Hospital for Children. Day one found us pondering ovtr the maze of flui systtm only led it to nfc jrhcet JyIastcring this intricate ter «tortfu5rorrn- t e I.B.M. cardcx. In lw|ys stuck, why not nkw? j Which do you pull yhitc, orjblutf? How could you be cveiiyn lnydid have a mouthful the P.U.C. ir the pin wformMcst? Reid it a toddler ri ioNd ses y hi-of-wheat? __ lerapy took ua-f£fT)iabctic Clinic whcrcwes ttcniptcd to the exchange system. Then on to nlnd baimmu. inn limit's, nimcnfdes, cg |W rfbTamMthing else arotmd toSU c. Our afternoons were spent selected paticnts ab h»44- »44|ifir, rlicu. Senior class ploc brought four JIon|;-clrcamcd of wii-k-ends and Ltiiseases-rirniintrMrrv an 5 professional , that we were Steady' measured for our graduate u»iforrttr.iiivl,,,lliat"fTmr 1 Hvih-somTht here? tomat lectures on cLminnnir.-ihlr iIim adjustments. Vas it t ssible t ptfrtnul'Tlist The dinner dance on Ma along with Dr. Goldman Cricket Club. All were mi “tripping the light fantastic” On June 11, 1964, Convent Out of a group of ten thousa your family waving to you? nd our happy throng, , at the Germantown full of memories while the Ka-Dcts. the scene for graduation. you really be sure that’s we’ll see them back at the tea in the dormitory. We did it, we finished, we ware in while — (for the day!) Or did it just begin? There arc many doonrand each must find her key; be it teaching, general duty nursing, marriage or college. True, our formal nursing education has been completed, but there is still much to be learned. The past will never be forgotten, the present is ours to enjoy now, and the future holds both a promise and a challenge. Historians: Patricia Sclcstak. Linda Peters. Judith Morris 323PRESIDENT, K. Spratt V. PRESIDENT, D. Aumillcr Class Officers SECRETARY. P. Selcstak TREASURER, C. Rank 324The Nurse The world grows better year by year, Because some nurse in her little sphere, Puts on her apron and grins and sings, And keeps on doing the same old things. Taking the temperatures, giving the pills To remedy mankind's numberless ills: Feeding the baby, answering the bells Being polite with a heart that rebels. Longing for home and all the while Wearing the same old professional smile Blessing the newborn babe’s first breath Closing the (‘yes that arc still in death. Taking the blame for the doctor’s mistakes. Oh Dear, what a lot of patience it takes; Going off duty at seven o’clock Tired, discouraged, and ready to drop. But called back on special at seven fifteen With woe in her heart, but it must not be seen, Morning and evening, and noon and night. Just doing it over and hoping it's right. When we lay down our caps and cross the bar Oh Lord, will you give us just one little star, To wear in our crowns with our uniforms, new In that city above, where the Head Nurse is You. Anonymous 325JOYCE ADAMS Philadclphia, Pcn nsylvania Fund Raising Committees SNAP. Joyce, our calm, collective, pleasant girl from Philly enjoys listening to jazz, sewing and bowling. Her pleasant disposition should help her as she enters the field of Obstetrics. “A friend he has whose face will never change” O'Reilly “Little friends may prove great friends” — Aesop MARY MONICA ANDRASI Hazleton, Pennsylvania SNAP, Fund Raising Committees Mary, a good listener, with a multitude of friends, calmly faced and solved the many problems that arose in her three years of training. She enjoys sewing, bowling, baseball and going for long walks even in zero weather. The future sees Mary attending college or caring for ncuro-surgical patients. 326DELORES ELLEN AUMILLER Beavertown, Pennsylvania Class Vice President, SKULL Staff, SNAP, Fund Raising Committees. Domestically inclined “Dee” finds enjoyment in knitting, sewing or drawing. Class projects, accompanied by a pleasant social life, consume much of Dee’s excess energy. Never lacking a smile on her face, this young nurse plans to undertake a career in education. "Strength through Joy” — Ley “Silence more musical than any song. Rossetti. BERNICE THERESA BREZINSKI Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SNAP, Glee Club, Fund Raising Committees. “Bcmie” known to her classmates as a pleasant and easy-going person . . . enjoys movies, bowling, and dancing with a certain someone. Plans for the future include marriage and raising a large family. 327MARY ANN BULL Yoe, Pennsylvania Skull Staff, Fund Raising Committees, SNAP. Mary Ann’s wit and ability to laugh at others jokes has brightened many dark days. In her spare time she enjoys reading, cooking, following baseball and knitting a large pink afagan. A hospital near Yoe attracts this young miss as an obstetrical nurse. “The reward of a thing well done, is to have done it” — Emerson I “The gentle mind by gentle deed is knowne” — Spenser EMILY CAPPUCCIO Chambersburg, Pennsylvania Fund Raising Committees, SNAP. Quiet and soft spoken, yet to those that know her well. Emily has quite a sense of humor. Enjoys reading and sewing. Tomorrow may find Emily as a psychiatric nurse. 328MARIALANA ROSINA CERATO Larne Arid. Pennsylvania Cheerleader,SNAP, Fund Raising Committees. Vivacious, fun-loving "Pi” enjoys all types of music, fashions, and animals . . . When asked about parties and boys "Pi" replies "Great." Plans for the future are uncertain. “The hurrying footsteps came and iccnt:' Tomphons “And more than wisdom, more than wealth” — Afilman ALICE E. CHAPMAN Hatfield, Pennsylvania SNAP, SKULL Staff, Farewell Dance Committee. Fund Raising Committees. With a smile on her face. Alice is always in the midst of activity. When relaxing, this pert miss can be found by the “hi-fi.” Plans, for the future, place this nurse on the Temple staff. 329TERESA CAROLE CONTE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SNAP, Fund Raising Committees. Good things come in small packages as “Terns" classmates soon discovered after getting to know her. Baseball, reading, cooking occupy Terry’s spare time. Tomorrow hopes to find Terry as an office nurse. “The quiet mind is richer than a crown” — Greene “Quaint in form and bright in hue » — Beers LYNNE COWEN ill, Nov Jersey ind Raising Committees, personality and Jots of fun. Will jet night duty on Hi and a certain Loves parties and new clothes. Gen-nursing and marriage hold hopes for 'ut urc. 330MARIA CARMELLA CURVINO Bangor, Pennsylvania Basketball team, Chorus, Newman Club, Co-Editor of SKULL, SNAP, Fund Raising Committees. Marie, an ardent supporter of the class, is efficient and hardworking both as a nurse and class member. Her warm, friendly, even tem-ered personality helped the class through difficult periods. She plays tennis, reads and knits in her spare lime. She plans to work in the operating room and marry after graduation. "His brow is wet with honest sweat.” Longfellow. “Charm is the measure of all attractions:' — Thomas ANN KATHLEEN DAILEY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SNAP, Fund Raising Committees, Student Council, SKULL Staff. Always on the go but never stopping, this young mademoiselle will never lack friends. This sparkling nurse enjoys sewing her own creations, swimming and lavishing her free time on the opposite sex. Summers see Ann in Ocean City and the future secs Ann in Canada. — Tell us why Ann? © 331ALICE ANN EDWARDS PUasantville, New Jersey Snap, Fund raising committees. Student Council. Glee Club, Skull Staff. Alice, a refreshing personage is always near with a helping hand or acceptable advice. Playing the accordian, singing, and making new friends are favorite pastimes of this young nurse. A future in neurosurgical nursing appeals to this capable associate. "Good nature is more agreeable in conversation than wit” — Addison “Fashioned so slenderly young and fair” — Hood JUDITH ENCELEWSKI Riegelsville, Pennsylvan ia Is it true blonds have more fun? Judy can supply the answer to this . . . swimming, bowling, sewing, tennis and sleeping arc this gal’s secret to success . . . what tomorrow brings for Judy is a mystery to all. 332 LYNDA V. ENCKE Eddington, Pa. SNAP, Fund Raising Committees, SKI LL Staff. Vivacious, bright-eyed Lynda has been acclaimed as a skilled equestrian. Aside from her cooperative participation in class activities Lynda fills her spare time with ice-skating and bowling. Future plans have not yet been decided. “Eyes colored like a water-flower.” — Swinburne. “Between jest and earnest.” — Cervantes ARLENE RUTH ESSIG Southhampton, Pa. SKULL Staff, Fund Raising, Committees, SNAP. “Fizzcr." short and sweet, one of our quieter classmates is well known for her pleasant personality. The future will see Fizzer working in Obstetrics and traveling. 333PATRICIA LOUISE FASSETT Needham, Massac li use Us Cheerleading, Snap, Skull Staff, Fund Raising Committees. “Patti" known to all as a pretty, blue-eyed brunette with a warm and friendly smile. Spends her spare time reading, cooking or with John. Marriage and college hold the spotlight for future plans. “Let knowledge grow from more to more” — Tennyson “A merry heart that laughs at care ” — Mil-man MARY JO FISHER Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania Skull StafT, Fund raising committees, Tem- pleaire Staff, Glee Club, Snap. Fun-loving energetic Josic. Noted for her friendly personality, quick wit and ever present smile. Enjoys swimming, water skiing, fun and food. Josie plans to further her education after graduation. 334JOANNE EMILY GROFF Warminster, Pa. Fund Raising Committees. Basketball team. SNAP, Skull Staff. An attractive “Philly” nurse; “Jo” has a quite ability to handle hectic nursing situations. Active in sports and fond of Ocean City, N.J. Plans to be a Clinical Instructor in Pediatrics in the future. “Justice is the truth in action” — Disraeli. u Patience is the best remedy” — Plautus. COLLEEN ELIZABETH HARDING New Brunswick, N.J. Glee Club, Basketball. SKI LL Staff. Fund Raising Committees. SNAP. Colleen — a friendly girl with a nice personality — always willing to lend a helping hand — enthusiastic about sports. Also enjoys dancing and music. She plans to further her education after graduation. 335SUSSANA HARL Stroudsburg, Pa. Glee Club; Basketball; Snap; Tcmplcaire Stall; Skull Staff; Residence Council Chairman; Student Council; Social Committee; Fund Raising Committee. Sue, one of our most active girls at Temple, has numerous hobbies and interests. She seemingly never tires and will surely make an excellent Surgical nurse. “He hath no lie sure who useth it not” — Herbert “In her tongue is the law of kindness" — Old Testament EVELYN M. HARPLE Lancaster, Pa. SNAP: Fund Raising Committees; Skull Staff. Always ready with a friendly smile is our girl Skippy. Can be found enjoying, knitting, painting, ice skating, and sleeping. OB. and Gyn nursing are included in Skippy’s aims for the future. 336VICKI LEIGH HAWKINS Flemington, Pa. Glee Club: SNAP; Skull Staff; Fund Raising Committees. A friendly classmate with a warm smile for all, Vicki, is happiest when with her close friends. She enjoys all sports especially basketball and swimming. A trip to California and Pediatric Nursing are hopes for Vicki’s future. “Dance and sing, we are eternal” — Davidson “A fair little girl sat under a tree” — Milnes JEAN MARY HEFFRON Pottsville, Pa. Skull Staff; Templeaire Staff; Newman Club; Fund Raising Committees; SNAP. Jean is known by her classmates for her unique wit and subtle sense of humor. She likes to sleep, eat turnips and bask in the sun. The future may find Jeanne as a nurse on an Africian Safari or a South Sea Island. 337NANCY LEE HUGHEY Bethleham, Pa. SNAP; Fund Raising Committees. Trim and attractive Nanc admits that she is enjoying life to the utmost. This young miss spends most of her spare time with a certain Ronnie. Marriage and college will place their mark on Nancy’s future. “As good natured a soul as e’er trod on shoe of leather” — Cervantes “The strongest and the fiercest spirit” — Mil-ton ANITA JACKSON York, Pa. SNAP; Fund Raising Committees; Co-Chairman Capping Dance; Honor Board Chairman; Pres. Student Council — 3; Vice-Pres. Student Council — 2. Our little girl with a big job, utilizes her spare time by playing the piano. All of her other time is spent being our efficient President of Student Council. She like many others in our class plans to make Obstetrical Nursing her career. 338LENORE ANN JUKNEVIC Easton, Pa. Skull Staff; Fund Raising Committees; Chorus. Lenore with her active personality is always a busy and efficient nurse. She enjoys reading, trips to the art museum, listening to good music and long telephone conversations. She plans to work with handicapped children after graduation. “The secret of success is constancy to purpose” — Disradi “I have no mochings or arguments; I witness and wait” Whitman LINDA E. KELLER Philadelphia, Pa. Fund Raising Committees; SNAP. A friendly classmate and conscientious nurse, Linda enjoys playing chess and spending most of her spare time with Bobby. Her future plans include marriage and raising a large family. 339CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH KERR Philadelphia, Pa. Tcmpleairc; Skull Staff; SNAP; Fund Raising Committees. Char, a quiet, but understanding nurse and friend, enjoys swimming in her own pool, reading, and driving volkswagens. After graduation she plans to work in the operating room and gain credits towards her degree in nursing. “Few things are impossible to diligence and skill” - Johnson “Will and Intellect are one and the same thing” — Spinoza ANITA KOFSKY Philadelphia, Pa. SNAP; Fund Raising Committee. Anita, an abstract and philosophical thinker, absorbs herself in contemplating the ways of society. Reviewing and studying art while attempting to sketch occupies much of Anita’s after hours. A future in India as a member of the Peace Corps appears to be attracting this enthusiastic miss. 340NANCY RAE KOPP Red Lion, Pa. SNAP; Fund Raising Committees. Gay and jovial “Jan” claims to possess and excellent recipe for fudge which has aided her class in many ways. Jan finds enjoyment in camping out-of-doors, swimming and Listening to good music. The stars have resolved that travel is in the offing. “Jusl what it meant to smile and smile” — Gibson “Above all flowers, I find the Daisy dear” — Fraissart GENE ELIZABETH LANDIS Chambersburg, Pa. Skull Stall; Templaire StafT; Student Council; Fund Raising Committees; SNAP Representative; SNAP. Cute dark-haired pixie known to everyone as “Elmer.” Carefree and funloving with a sense of humor that can’t be matched. She loves animals, music and eating Jugy Fruits. Her future plans include college. 341BONNA LOU LIESKE Oak Harbor, Ohio SNAP; Fund Raising Committees; Templc-airc; Glee Club; Skull Staff. Ability and efficiency acting at its capacity describes Bonnie. Always ready for a party with one special he. Enjoys quiet, intelligent conversation, music and hitting that tennis ball. Lady Luck sees a prodigious future in nursing education for our most capable classmate. “Little deeds of kindness” — Carney “Books are keys to wisdoms treasurers” — Poulsson E. KATHRYN LLOYD Unionlown, Pa. SNAP: Fund Raising Committee; Temple-aire. Petite, comely Kathy will gain your admiration with her pleasant smile. Studying the Russian language, reading, and sewing occupy this young lady’s spare time . . . Industrial nursing leads her future plans. 342DELORES ANN MAGAGNA West Hazcltor., Pa. Glee Club; SNAP; Fund Raising Committees; Skull Staff. If you see a girl who is always laughing and smiling it's sure to be “Dee,” whether she’s bowling, swimming or just being the good nurse that she is. She’ll certainly add a glow to ati Obstetrical Department. “lie said little but to the purpose” — Byron “Who can wrestle against sleep” — Tup per GERMAINE McSURDY Minersvillc. Pa. Skull Staff; SNAP; Fund Raising Committees. Gerry — a quiet, attractive brunette from upstate, enjoys reading and oil painting. Also she spends a lot of time sleeping and writing letters to Ohio. Her future plans include working in Cincinati. 343PHYLLIS MARITA MESSEMER Philadelphia, Pa. SNAP; Fund Raising Committee; Skull Staff. Sweet and understanding Phyllis can usually be found ‘Gabbing with the gang,’ engrossed in a novel by Ayn Rand or listening to music by Joan Baez. As a cooperative class member, she donates much of her spare time to class projects. The crystal ball is somewhat hazy as to Phyl’s future plans. “A good book is the best of friends, The same today and forever” — Luppet “The days that make us happy make us wise” — Masefield ANN ELIZABETH MILLER Landenberg, Pa. SNAP; Fund Raising Committee; Chorus; Skull Staff. Quiet, reserved Ann is always willingly to lend a helping hand. A unique hobby of collecting Dematasse cups and plates rank high in her interests. With vast knowledge of current events. Ann is a very capable conversationist. Pediatric nursing along with travel will occupy Ann’s future. 344ELAINE KAY MILLER Buffalo Mills, Pa. SNAP, Fund Raising Committees. Elaine, one of the very sweet, quiet girls of our class, is known for her efficiency. She spends her spare time usually reading or just enjoying life. She plans to become one of our Obstetrical nurses. “Kind hearts are more than Coronets" — Tennyson "Ah, nothing is too late” - - Longfellow CAROL ANN MITCHELTREE Montour svillc, Pa. SKULL staff. Co-editor Templeaire, Captain — cheerleading. Fund Raising Committees, SNAP. Homecoming Float Chairman. Pretty Blonde who bubbles with energy, “Mitch” can always be found “Doing something ' or “Going somewhere.” Loves anything madras, long walks, and lots of fun. College leads her plans for tomorrow. 345BARBARA ANN MONKO Coaiesvillc, Pa. SNAP, Fund Raising Committees. SKI’LL Staff. Cookie, a sweet, courteous, and understanding nurse, is quite an advocate of warm friendships. Always ready for a good time. Swims and enjoys sports at her leisure. A Bachelors Degree in nursing fulfills Cookie’s aim for the future. “For the good are always merry” — Yeats. “A rose is a rose is a rose is a rose” — Stein. IRIS ANN MOORE Philadelphia, Pa. SNAP, Fund Raising committees, Capping Dance Committee. Through her pleasing and out-going character, Iris has captured the admiration of all. Reading, listening to music and shopping for new shoes claim her leisure time. Successful in any friendship. The third finger of the left hand has been reserved for that special gold band. 346JULIA A. MORGANTHALL Chambersburg, Pa. SKULL staff, Fund-Raising Committees, SNAP. “Julie’s" interest vary from knitting and reading to football games and bowling. Calm and quiet with a warm smile for all; Obstetrical nursing and marriage are Julie’s future plans. “Liberty of thought is the life of the soul.” — Voltaire “Our hope is ever livelier than despair” — Bridges JOYCE ELAINE MORLEY Carney's Point, NeiJO Jersey SNAP, Farewell Dance Committee, Co-Chairman Senior Dinner Dance, Fund Raising Committee, Skull Staff. Sweet, blonde-haired Joyce wins many with her pleasant personality. When not sleeping, she finds enjoyment in dating or spending the evening with a good book. Seeking a degree in nursing appears to be Joyce’s aim for the future. 347JUDITH ELLEN MORRIS Philadelphia, Pa. Editor-in-chief of 1964 Skull; Templeaire Staff: Chairman of 1963 Farewell Dance; Co-Chairman Senior Dinner Dance Fund Raising Committees; Homecoming Float Committee; Capping Dance Committee; SNAP. An exhuberant nurse, is an active and enthusiastic participant in class projects. Just mention poetry by E. E. Cummings or the arrival of the “Great Pumpkin" and her green eyes will sparkle. Dreams for the future see Judy as a clinical instructor in obstetrics. “A sense of humor is the just balance of all the facilities of man” — Milnes “There is virtue in the open” — Carlyle MARIAN ELIZABETH MORRIS Philadelphia, Pa. Student Council; Fund Raising Committees; SNAP. Although appearing to be very quiet, Meon’s wit and humor never ends. Talents include painting and knitting. Among her interests stands one special Navy man. A promising future will place this special nurse in the realm of the young married group. 348LINDA LEE PATTEN Levittown, Pa. SNAP. Fund Raising Committees, basketball, chorus, SKULL staff. Linda, another of our active girls at Temple, enjoys music, singing and art-ceramics. Her immediate future plans are marriage, and to join her husband as a Medical Missionary in Latin America. “Delay is erer fatal to those who arc fire pared.” — Lucan “Music my rampart, my only one” — Miclay LINDA ELIZABETH PERRY Philadelphia, Pa. Residence Council. SKULL staff, Temple-aire, SNAP, Fund Raising Committees. A very graceful person, Linda enchants even-one with her pleasurable personality. She delights in playing the piano. Indulges in warm friendships. Excels in psychiatric nursing and intends to pursue further education in this field. 349LINDA KAYE PETERS Chambersburg, Pa. Skull Staff; SNAP: Fund Raising Committee; Glee Club; Capping Dance Committee. Never without a sparkle in her eye, ‘Pete’ is happiest when partying, dancing, and listening to her vast collection of LP’s, writing poetry is one of her more unique talents. Sunny, balmy Florida attracts Linda as an obstetrical nurse. “My heart is like a singing bird” — Rossetti “To me every hour of the light and dark is a miracle” — Whitman JANICE PROCTOR New Milford, Pa. Glee Club Accompanist; Student Council; SNAP; Fund Raising Committees. Jan.' friendly, cheerful and full of music — always finds time to be helpful. Jan has more than shown her ability to work with others. We have no doubts that our girl will earn her Bachelor of Science Degree as she plans. 350CHRISTINE A. RANK Northhampton, Pa. Class Treasurer, SKULL staff, Fund Raising Committee, SNAP. Always smiling, never sad, “Chris” has a cheery “Hi!” for everybody. In addition to dating, Chris enjoys reading, swimming, and sleeping. Our crystal ball sees Chris as a most capable pediatric nurse. "My heart is warm with the friends I make” Millay "Sweet courtesy has done its most” Aldrich NANCY ROBERTSON IVellsboro, Pa. SNAP, SKULL staff. Capping Dance Committee, Fund Raising Committees. Our red-headed classmate, “Nance” can be found enjoying herself no matter what she is doing. Capable of accepting responsibilities, this young miss is an active member of various committees. “Erie or Bust'' is her motto for future plans. 35!BARBARA LYNN RUTTER Canton, Ohio Skull Staff; Fund Raising Committees; SNAP. Pretty, pert, brown-eyed Barbara, the charmer of the time, has been an asset to her school. When not participating in raising funds for the class, Barb can be found making new friends. A further education will satisfy the dreams for the future. “Faithful friends are hard to find” — Barn-field “I’ve watched my duty straight and true" — Carleton RUTH A. SANTORO Philadelphia, Pa. Fund Raising Committees; SNAP. Ruth possesses an outgoing and friendly personality and has a sincere interest in her patients. She has a large collection of interesting knick-knacks and also enjoys reading, knitting, music, and watching Dr. Kildare on television. For the future, Ruth sees herself wearing the uniform of a navy nurse. 1 352PATRICIA MARIE SELESTAK M ones sen, Pa. Co-ecliior Templeaire, SNAP. Fund-Raising Committees: Student Council, Capping Dance Committee, SKULL stafT, Social Committee, Secretary of class. Pat, if not reading TIME magazine, can always be found enthusiastically promoting a class project. She can never do enough for her friends and loves just being with people. Working abroad is high on the list of Pat's future plans. “Yet sometimes sweeter than their words or smiles.” — Swinburne “Her eyes arc home of silent prayers” — Tennyson MARY ESTHER SIMKINS Elkins Park, Pa. SNAP. Glee Club, SKULL staff. Templeaire, Fund Raising Committees. Friendly and jovial “Simmic.” On duty, she is a good nurse and strives to do her best. Noted for her menagerie of stuffed animals. Favorite pastime — sleeping and reading. Future plans include college, teaching, and marriage. 353MARTHA SKIRVEN Philadelphia, Pa. Glee Club; Fund Raising Committees; SNAP. Unexhaustable energy and interest in class projects — “Marty” likes the seashore and being able to sleep late. Following graduation, she plans to enter college and eventually get married. "Sweet is the breath of morn, her rising sweet" — Milton “A merry heart goes all the day” — Shakespeare CLAIRE SOMP Ottsville, Pa. Fund Raising Committees; SNAP; Capping Dance Committee: Skull Staff; Glee Club. Loved by all, Sompic, with her sparkling green eyes, can always be found in someone else’s room listening to their troubles. Aside from being a good listener, Claire is a great party-goer and loves to have funny fun. Looking into the future, we see Sompie as a general duty nurse and going to college part-time. 354KATHRYN STONER SPRATT Philadelphia, Pa. Class President, Student Council, Honor Board, Social Committee, SNAP. Ambition and a desire to succeed has been the motivation of Kay, one of our favorite associates. Good music, sports, and large families are quite appealing to this fair lass. When not on the hospital scene, one will find Kay making a home for Bob. Predictions for the future see Kay as a matchless mother. "Endurance, foresight, strength, and skill.” Wordsworth "Rose among roots, the maiden fair” — Stevenson SUZANNE MARIE STANTON Doylestown, Pa. SNAP, SKULL staff, cheerleader, Newman Club, Templeaire, Fund Raising Committees. Poise, charm, and personality prove to make Sue a very interesting person. Never at a loss for male companionship. Is at ease in any situation including cheerlcading for the TUH basketball team. Travel and further education fill the plans for the future. 355GLORIA JEAN SUCANSKY Bclhleham, Pa. Templeaire Staff; Newman Club; Fund Raising Committees; SNAP. Suki, known to her classmates as a pert, sociable, bright-eyed blonde, spends most of her time with a certain !Tom!. Enjoys swimming, music and sports. Plans for die future are uncertain. “So much to do” — Rhodes “She is not difficult to please” — Kleiser RUTHANN TRIMBLE Lancaster, Pa. Capping Dance Committee; Skull Staff; Fund Raising Committee; SNAP. Ruthann’s enthusiastic personality and happy smile are contagious to her patients and friends. She enjoys ice skating, listening to good music and writing and receiving letters and digging her teeth into a good pizza. Upon graduation, as a young medical student’s wife, she will enter into the obstetrical field. 356VIRGINIA WEBB Danville, Pa. Capping Dance Committee, SNAP, Fund Raising Committees, SKULL stafT. “Ginny” loves to participate in outdoor sports. We're sure she handles these activities with the same grace and ability she uses on our hospital wards. We have confidence that this young lady will be successful in the future. 'Truth is the nursing mother of genius: - Fuller “Some kindly word or goodly act!” — Thayer MICHAELENE MARY WELGOSS Reading, Pa. SNAP, SKULL staff, glee club. Fund Raising committees, SNAP representative. Known by her classmates as “Mickey” — Always has a smile for everyone. Enjoys reading, cooking, and collecting records. Obstetrical nursing and college are among her plans for the future. 357KATHRYN M. WENTZ lmler, Pa. Capping Dance Committee; Fund Raising Committee; Skull Staff; SNAP. Katie, friendly and energetic, can usually be found with ‘the gang1 or watching the late movie. She enjoys reading and outdoor sports. Katie will be an asset to the surgical department, either in the operating room or as a general duty surgical nurse. “Love, curiosity, freckles and doubt” — Parker. The Class of 1964 358Housemothers Miss Pabst (Head Housemother) Mrs. Bray Mrs. Carter Mrs. Evans Mrs. Jefferson Mrs. Larson Mrs. Linton Mrs. Mayes Miss Rupp Mrs. Zcm 359The highest of distinctions is seruic to others.’ King George XI Faculty, School of Nursing Nurses’ Patrons Dr. Michael J. Daly Helene W. Daly, R.N. Dr. Julio Davilo Mr. and Mrs. Willis Dietrick Dr. Louis Karl Hobennan Tile Jackson Faimly William G. Martin Dr. T. H. Bailey, D.D.S. Dorothy Farragalli, R.N. Dr. and Mrs. Milton H. Cohen Max Blatt Real Estate Ins. Miss Rita De Luca, R.N. Miss Mary Jane Harris, R.N. Dr. Walter Gaskill. D.D.S. Mr. and Mrs. George Edward Kerr Charles Pizzeria Dr. Michael Scott Jay Shoes Carole A. Singer, R.N. Julia L. Street White House Mr. Robert Young, R.N Dr. Vincent Lauby Mr. and Mrs.' W. j. H. On- Pansy Shop T he Leone Pizzini Fainih Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Robertson Mr. and Mrs. David Rollins Class of 1963, NursesNurses’ Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Adams Mr. and Mrs. John Andrasi Mrs. Janies Allen, R.N. Mr. and Mis. Greene Aumillcr Mrs. Shirley Blasch, R.N. Mrs. Mary S. Bond Mr. anil Mrs. Raymond Brezinski Mr. and Mrs. Walter I. Bruner, 111 Mr. and Mrs. Ell wood V. Bull Dr. and Mrs. Colon Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Gus Cerino and family Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Chapman Mr. George P. Clayton. 11 Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Cole. Jr. Mr. and Mrs. James Conte Miss Frannie Crawley, R.N. Mrs. Kathryn Curvino Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth G. Dailey Miss L. Diffcndorfer, R.N. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Due and family Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Encelcwski Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Encke Mrs. Dorothy M. Evans Miss Connie Fenderson, R.N. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Fisher, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Fank Fragano Frezzo Brothers Miss Patricia Fudjack, R.N. Miss Katherine Galati, R.N. Dr. and Mrs. Sheldon S. Goldberg Dr. Arthur Goldstein Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Harding and son Mr. and Mrs. John W. Harl Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. Hawkins and son Charlotte Mathews Hibshman Dr. Harold Hyman Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Juknevic. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Keller Harriet E. M. Kerr George Hibshman Kerr Mr. and Mrs. William Kerr Dr. Erick Ketels Miss Dorothy Kovalesky, R.N. Mr. Abe Kranick Mr. Oscar Kranick Miss Monica J. Labonski, R.N. Mr. Ben L. Landis Mrs. Francis T. Landis Dr. Russell K. Laros. Jr. Mrs. Lillian Laskow, R.N. Dr. W. J. Ledger Mrs. Lucille Lemmon. R.N. Dr. and Mrs. Fraser Lewis Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lieske and family Dr. Gilbert Liss Mr. and Mrs. George Lovett and Peggy Miss Joan Lyons, R.N. Dr. and Mrs. Philip R. Martin. Jr. Miss Elaine Martz, R.N. Mrs. Esther Mayes Mrs. Hazel McCunc Mr. and Mrs. John H. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Roy M Miller and family Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J Morris Mr. James H. Murray Mary Myers New Asia Restaurant Miss E. K. Pabsi Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Patterson Miss Nancy Petit, R.N. Mr. and Mrs. John Porrdio Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Proctor, II Mrs. M. Pulici, R.N. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Rhoades Mr and Mrs. Edgar Rollins Mrs. William Rollins Sr. Miss Ann Russell, R.N. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Sabo Miss L. Schellhamcr, R.N. Miss Patricia Schlcgel, R.N. Dr. Albrecht Schmitt Mr. and Mrs. Michael Selestak Miss Jane Sharer, R.N. Miss Jane Shirk, R.N. Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Simkins and family Mrs. Mary Esther Simkins, R.N. Miss Anne R. Smiler Miss Mac Smiler Miss Tonna Snell. R.N. Miss Betty Somp Mr. and Mrs. Walter Somp, Sr. and family - Staff of the Pediatric Unit Miss Nancy Stinich, R.N. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne D. Stoner I)r. S. Tallin Miss P. Terkowski, R.N. Mr. and Mrs. W. Ralph Trimble Miss Irene Vanick, R.N. Dr. Robert Wasco Mr. and Mrs. Peres A. Webb Mr. and Mrs. Michael Wclgoss and David Dr. and Mrs. Gerald ZatuchniFamily Patrons The members of the senior class would like to express their gratitude to our patrons for their loyal support of the 1964 SKULL. Mr. Mrs. George W. Allgair Mr. Mrs. Charles A. Coakwell Mr. Mrs. L. C. Combe Dr. Mrs. Lewis G. Crawford Mr. Mrs. Willis F. Daniels Mr. Mrs. Anthony J. DeChesaro Mr. Mrs. Herman K. Encke Mr. Mrs. Carl H. Enis Mr. Mrs. Samuel Fenton Dr. Mrs. William V. Fetcho Mr. Mrs. Herman Fisher Dr. Mrs. Hudson DeMott Fowler, Jr. Dr. Mrs. B. A. Girard Mr. Mrs. C. H. Goodenow Mr. Mrs. Louis Greenberg Dr. Ernest E. Acgerter Dr. George J. Andros Dr. Harry E. Bacon Dr. Howard W. Baker Dr. M. Noble Bates Dr. Clayton T. Beecham Dr. Richard D. Bcrkowitz Dr. Gustavus C. Bird Dr. John V. Blady Mr. Mrs. Joseph A. Halka Mr. Mrs. William D. Hamshcr Mr. Mrs. Alfred M. Hines Mr. Judson S. Hutchison Mr. Mrs. James Karetas Mr. Mrs. Christopher A. Louz, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Joseph F. Limoges Mr. Mrs. Franklin W. Loeb Mr. Mrs. Loraine C. Magargle Bishop Mrs. W. Vernon Middleton Mr. Mrs. Samuel Nashel Dr. Mrs. Nathan Pastor Dr. Mrs. A. J. Perry Mr. Mrs. James E. Prescott Mr. Mrs. Henry Ausjin Ramey Faculty Patrons Dr. George I. Blumstcin Dr. Bert R. Boone Dr. S. Philip Bralow Dr. Robert M. Bucher Dr. W. Emory Burnett Dr. Leroy E. Burney Dr. Colin Campbell Dr. H. Taylor Caswell Dr. W. Y. Chey Mr. Mrs. Charles N. Reed Mr. Mrs. John H. Reiter, Sr. Mr. Mrs. W. N. Smeltzer Dr. Mrs. G. Gordon Snyder Mr. Mrs. William W. Spratt Mr. Mrs. R. G. Stevenson Mr. Mrs. Edgar C. Stump Mr. Mrs. James J. Thornton Mr. Mrs. M. Tobias Mr Mrs. Daniel L. Weaver Mr. Mrs. G. E. Wells Mr. Mrs. Samuel S. Wenger, Esq. Mr. Mrs. Morris Zucker Dr. Robert V. Cohen Dr. Kyril B. Conger Dr. Adrian D. Copeland Dr. Domenico Cucinotta Dr. Julio C. Davila Dr. H. James Day Dr. Margaret N. Dealy Dr. Dominic A. DeLaurentis Dr. Charles Q. DcLucaDr. Angelo M. DiGcorge Dr. Thomas M. Durant Dr. Samuel S. Eisenberg Dr. John P. Etnich, Jr. Dr. O. Spurgeon English Dr. Matthew S. Ersner Dr. George E. Farrar, Jr. Dr. Albert J. Fincstonc Dr. H. Keith Fischer Dr. William S. Frankl Dr. Joseph M. Garfunkel Dr. Sherman F. Gilpin, Jr. Dr. I. W. Ginsburg Dr. Leonard I. Goldman Dr. Sidney Goldsmith Dr. Joseph Gordon Dr. James H. Graham Dr. Robert H. Hamilton Dr. A. Victor Hansen, Jr. Dr. Concctta Harakal Dr. Melvin S. Heller Dr. George C. I lcnny Dr. Herman Hirsh Dr. Mrs. L. Karl Hoberman Dr. Francis H. Hoffman Dr. John F. Huber Dr. Harold L. Hyman Dr. Lester Kara ft n Dr. Max Kate Dr. A. Richard Kendall Dr. Norman Kendall Dr. Richard A. Kern Dr. J. A. Kirkpatrick, Jr. Dr. Morton Klein Dr. Leroy W. Krumperman Dr. Vincent W. Lauby Dr. Norman Learner Dr. Walter J. Levinsky Dr. Stanley' H. Lorber Dr. Laurence E. Lundy Dr. Francis R. Manlovc Dr. Michael T. McDonough Dr. Lowrain E. McCrea Dr. John S. McGavic Dr. Sherman C. Meschter Dr. Timothy F. Moran Dr. John R. Moore Dr. N. Henry Moss Dr. Frederick Murtagh Dr. Mrs. Waldo E. Nelson Dr. Charles M. Norris Dr. E. A. Ohler Dr. Donald J. Ottenberg Dr. Augustin R. Peale Dr. George P. Pilling. IV Dr. James P. Quindlen Dr. Helen S. Reardon Dr. Lorenzo Rodriguez-Peralta Dr. Fred B. Rogers Dr. Bernard J. Ronis Dr. George P. Rosemond Dr. Felice J. Santore Dr. Mrs. Albert E. Scheflen Dr. Herta M. Schrom Dr. Harold Schulman Dr. Michael Scott Dr. Charles R. Shuman Dr. Alexander Silverstein Dr. Earle H. Spaulding Dr. Herbert M. Stauffer Dr. William A. Steiger Dr. Edwin C. Tait Dr. Raymond C. Trucx Dr. Louis Tuft Dr. Stoughton R. Vogel Dr. Mrs. Harry H. Wagcnhcim Dr. Mary R. Wester Dr. Harold Winn Dr. J. Robert Wilson Dr. William L. Winters, Jr. Dr. Lewis R. Wolf Dr. Robert C. Wolfe Dr. Carroll S. Wright Dr. Jacob Zatuclmi Dr. Mrs. Leonard ZubrtckiCHURCH HOME AND HOSPITAL INTERNSHIPS 100 N. Broadway and RESIDENCIES Baltimore 31, Maryland Church Home Hospital is a modern general hospital situated in the center of Baltimore. This 300 bed teaching hospital is a nonsectarian voluntary institution. It offers a well-organized training program for Medicine, Surgery, and Gynecology-Obstetrics. The attend-ing-teaching staff is made up of a selected group of board certified and University affiliated physicians. C. H. H. is a member of the N.I.M.P. For further information write: Milton B. Kress, M.D. Director of Medical Education Church Home Hospital Baltimore, Maryland 21231 1—New 200 Bed Wing, Emergency Room, and Outpatient Depart ment. HOUSE STAFF APPOINTMENTS Approved Rotating Internships and Straight Internships in Internal Medicine Surgery. Approved 4-year residencies in Internal Medicine and Surgery. Three-year residency program in Ob-Gyn. All residencies offer affiliation with medical schools. SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM A scholarship program is available to deserving medical students throughout years 1-4 of study. EXTERNSHIPS An active and guided clinical experience is available to medical students for summer or elective quarters. 2— New Nurses' Home. 3— Modern Air Conditioned Operating Rooms, Delivery Suite, Radiology Department, Obstetrical Beds, General Beds. 4— Laboratory Physicians' Offices. 5— School of Nursing. 6— Administrative Offices, Nursing Arts Section and House Staff living Quarters. 7— Special Care Unit. 8— Northwest Wing, Acute Beds.THE ALTOONA HOSPITAL Altoona, Pennsylvania A progressive hospital, located in a progressive community with beautitul surroundings OFFERING Rotating Internships and Residencies. SANDI “K” SHOPPES Fresh Hand Cut Donuts Hand Made Pastries Pizzas Delicious Sandwiches Italian Food to Take Out 7904 Montgomery Ave., Elkins Pk. 3500 Germantown Ave., Phila. Chel Wyne Shopping Center Owned and Operated by EYSTONE DONUT CO., INC.Surveying village health needs, an SK F Foreign Fellow examines a child in Kurali, near New Delhi, India. INDIA... TANGANYIKA... IRAN... GUATEMALA... At hospitals and medical outposts a long way from the classroom, medical students learn to cope with unfamiliar diseases; help to provide much-needed medical services to people in underdeveloped areas of the world; and contribute to international understanding and good will. This unusual opportunity to work and study in foreign countries is offered to students through the Foreign Fellowships Program of Smith Kline . French Laboratories. Administered by the Association of American Medical Colleges, the program has enabled 123 students to work in 40 different countries during the past four years. Junior and senior medical students are eligible to apply for Fellowships, which provide for an average of 12 weeks' work abroad to be completed before internship. Students who are interested in Fellowships should apply through the deans of their schools. Smith Kline French LaboratoriesGENERAL 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 — Director Medical Education Program aLBORT einsTeiN MemcaL ceNTeR "The result of the educative process is capacity for further education " John Dtu ey Residencies in: anesthesiology. child psychiatry: general surgery; internal medicine: obstetrics and gynecology; orthopedic surgery; pathology: pediatrics: psychiatry; radiology: and urology Facilities: northern division, 584 beds (150 ward); and southern division; 307 lx ds (94 ward). New, 12-storv. 120-unit apartment building for interns, residents and their families. For internship and residency information, write to: Executive Vice President and Medical Director, Albert Einstein Medical Center, York and Tabor Rds., Phila. 41, Pa. THE Ge utgross CORPORATION MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS 1313 Sellers Street Philadelphia 24, Pa. We are proud to be a part of Temple University’s ProgressWe Extend Our Sincere Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1964 Remember . . . CHARLES LENTZ SONS INC. 3330-32 N. Brood St. MILES W. Philadelphia 40, Pa. Suppliers to the Medical Profession since 1866 Surgical Instruments and Hospital Supplies GOOD LUCK GOOD HEALTH p GOOD PRACTICE Processors of Formuloted Synthetic Compost • SYNTHETIC S BEST” Phone COIony 8-8565 PENN GREEN FARMS, INC. RESTAURANT 2 Miles South of Avondale on Penn Green Road Landenberg, Penna. "Penn Green for Compost” 3545 N. Broad St.Your hard-won knowledge and skills will now be translated into action to prevent illness and to help those who are ill. Wveth Laboratories is proud to stand with you in your chosen profession and pledges: to provide you with therapeutic agents of proved merit to constantly search for more ways to help you and your patients to keep you fully informed about Wyeth products—old and new Wyeth Laboratories Philadelphia 1, Pa.COMPLIMENTS OF PAT’S BARBER SHOP BA 5-9196 MUCHNICK’S Delicatessen Sandwich Shop 1338 W. Venago St. Philadelphia 40, Penna. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIENDCompliments of a FRIEND “The highest of distinctions is service to others.” King George XI Faculty of Temple University Medical Center School of Nursing BROAD ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. 3312 No. Broad Street BA 6-1 100 Electrical Supplies Lamps Lighting Fixtures Appliances Occasional Furniture Plants Flowers Compliments of BLUE CROSS THE and BLUE SHIELD SAMSON LABORATORIES Partners in Health 1619 SPRUCE STREET THE HOSPITAL . . . PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. THE DOCTORS . . . BLUE CROSS . . . Reference Laboratory Service BLUE SHIELD . . . For Physicians and HospitalsI itklky Company, Inc. CQN T RAC] TOR S 1317-19 21 South Juniper Street Philadelphia 47. Pa. Dedicated to the continued advancement of health through drug research McNEIL LABORATORIES, INC. Fort Washington, Pa. pharmaceutical manufacturers McNEILHENRY SAUR CO., INC. Surgical Belts — Corsets COMPLIMENTS Trusses — Elostic Hosiery OF Braces LINDELLE Doctor's prescriptions filled 515 North 8th Street STUDIOS MArket 7-3400 LAMB BROTHERS STATIONERS AND PRINTERS 708 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 6, PA. BA 8-1200 ARMSTRONG'S LINOLEUM TILE NATIONAL FLOOR COVERING CO., INC. SINCE 1925 3546 GERMANTOWN AVENUE PHILADELPHIA 40, PA. OTHER 6341 N. BROAD ST. STORE WA 7-6166 RUGS CARPETS WINDOW SHADES VENETIAN BLINDS CONGRATULATIONS ON ACHIEVING YOUR M.D. We are indeed happy and proud that you are about to become fellow members of a most exclusive organization. Our ranks are small but our opportunities are great. Our medical school now has an outstanding teaching staff, curriculum, and student body. And the single most important source of energy for sustaining that fine edge of excellence is that group of M.D.’s who appreciate the distinction of being Temple University School of Medicine alumni. THE MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITYA noble past...an inspiring future The story of Temple University is one of determination and sacrifice . . . the story J of a sympathetic clergyman struggling and finally succeeding in founding a University where "all deserving young men and women could obtain a college education.' TEMPLE UNIVERSITYUniforms with that ‘ Mode to Measure Fit” PARK LANE COMPANY UNIFORM SHOP 3349 N. Brood St. Philadelphia 40, Po. With pride we serve doctors, nurses Technicians of todoy and tomorrow! Compliments of GEISINGER MEDICAL CENTER Danville, Pennsylvania ZAMSKY STUDIOS 1007 Morket Street Philadelphia 7, Pa. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS Negatives of Portraits appearing in this Annuol are kept on file. Photographs may be ordered. SPAZIANO’S LUNCHEONETTE 3301 N. 11th St. Philadelphia, Po. BA 9-2172 HENRY SAUR CO., INC. Surgical Belts — Corsets Trusses — Elastic Hosiery Braces Doctor's prescriptions filled 5 1 5 North 8th Street MArket 7-3400 Compliments of Temple Grads WILLIAM H. BACHMAN, M.D. AND PRESTON M. ERWAY, M.D. Wellsboro, Pa. HOSPITAL CLOTHING CO. 1 107 Walnut St. Philadelphia, Penna. ''Pennsylvania's First ond Oldest” INSURED SAVINGS HOME MORTGAGES FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PHILADELPHIA South Northeast 1332 Point Breeze (46) Castor and Cottman (49) FUlton 9-8300 Pilgrim 2-2200 Penn Center 1601 Pennsylvania Blvd. (3) LO 3-0900 Samuel A. Green, President Broad Street Flourtown 3310 No. Broad Flourtown Shopping Center BA 8-5537 VE 6-5200THE 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 ore provided married house staff members. APPROVED RESIDENCIES Anesthesiology, Pathelogy and Surgical Residency appointments are mode from the Intern Staff at Memorial Hospital and other approved hospitals. INVITATIONS Medical students are invited to visit the hospital to discuss internship ond residency training programs with the superintendent, the Director of Medical Education, Resident and Intern Staff and Active Staff members. u rre ■RONNlC GoftOCN Go OMfHN a JRWPa vtNce €M P'tFPcKefttV f "% 9

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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