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

 - Class of 1977

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Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1977 volume:

I »THE DECLARATION OF GENEVA Now being admitted to the profession of Medicine, I solemnly pledge to consecrate my life to the service of humanity. 1 will give respect and gratitude to my deserving teachers. I will practice medicine with conscience and dignity. The health and life of my patients will be my first consideration. I will hold in confidence all that my patient confides in me. I will maintain the honor and noble traditions of the medical profession. My colleagues will be as my brothers. I will not permit consideration of race, religion, nationality, party politics or social standing to intervene between my duty and my patient. 1 wjll maintain the utmost respect of human life from its conception. Even under threat 1 will not use my knowledge contrary to the laws of humanity. These promises I make freely and upon my honor.SKL’I.l. 77 is .1 composite of skulls including Kenyapithecus (14 million years old), Australopithecus (3 million years old), and the new Skull 1470 (3 million years old) which is now putting old evolutionary theories in transition. The composite also includes Homo I abilis, Homo Erectus and Homo Sapiens.Dedication Transitions Influences SKULL 77 Published by the Class of 1977 Temple University School of Medicine Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Directory GraduatesJune 10, 1976 Dr. M. Prince Brigham Associate Dean Temple University School of Medicine Philadelphia, PA 19140 Dear Dr. Brigham: It is with much pleasure and affection that the class of 1977 dedicates its yearbook to you in recognition of your many years of service to the Temple Medical School and to its students as a surgeon, teacher, researcher, administrator and friend. In this time of rapid change during which we celebrate the 200th anniversary of our country, we look back to the lofty ideals and remarkable men who nurtured the growth of this free nation. It is, therefore, no wonder that we as developing physicians look back upon our own period of growth and remember with warmth a man who represents a positive force for idealism in our own lives. Our sincercst congratulations, Class of ’77' TEMPLE UtTPtgRSITY E N CES CE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE pHll ADELPHIA. I’fcNNSYl VANIA 1 140 ar Graduates: This may be the la$t? the school and also a f a captive audience hallowed lecture as a handout but a communication perhaps more roa no In any castf be tested on isf VV testing v« to.y;arn fy thos »s well sii wyou onl f Temple. n which you will not be te arries many good wishes, than other handouts. esentative of essing you as are) in the consider this It is, however, 'fore different and i icfe istic of you ave said you won’t be tested on it. What you will years of hard work at Templadledical School. The fefc just upon bjie facts that yvjr strove so diligently the attfixttaies and underfeeding with which you fts• -wahumoj y-c --1-1-'1 ----------------------------------- your fu’ti e.jf Tients. characterized yourheJ.ves kjs a c is so.'Society is ch ging and surely, in seed in metijbers o the class. Jbe clas Cert}ti,n±y _£hece hav dseen interactions on each .tf her. You na e seeQj kiy ness ?n aS'SrfrTT IkfhcQl You ha wi neou wroug rience {sadness and. joy, seen '•transition and ly these changes iverse, heteroge-. herefore changes Callousness, expe-ecome life, life in-also changed you. ©xorabljn become deaths and these observation Bu where do all'these changes ead? .Each JSj dividua 1 must be re-sponsib)te for his own answer to thatrue'stion. ?|can only tell you who - Iy'think, they should lead. •'the welfare of . -knowledge and '.V. Relatively small others who ire less ou are.. Rpcocfhizing be humble, not arro- 4 I • j ]t- -• •,You have wiping ly accepted respons'ibili other . By dint of Vard work you have achiever understanding of human .hind their diseases number . '7H is enables youvto bo of great knowledgeably but nevertheless quite as , this fact, in’ dispensing your s vi jygF ou sh , gant; straight-forward, not discursive; understanding and not cai'lous. We all, at one time or another, may become portents and at that time the sure hand, the warm manner of our phys ian will be of paramount importance, and it should be no less so f r your patients. The old adage: "Do unto others as you would alsa'nave them do unto you" is no more important anywhere than in medic fe. I would not want you to lea e TembTe without the knowledge that you also have been creators of 'dkange. lYator opinions and suggestions, and your very "presence have made Vhang|£ ip the institution. These changes may or hay not be visible. to .y u but they are there. We thank you for your participation in the ngoihg process. It makes our school the vital one it isv As much as wetmay fiave contributed to a change in you, so have you us. • I, i I I have described £bu as warm, fts a demonstration of this warmth you have dedicated your yearbook to me, a loving act, which I consider a great honor but hardly deserved. I cannot accept it for myself. By my statements above, we, faculty, students and administration, have become inextricably linked. To honor one is ,to honor all. I can accept it knowing that it is dedicated to the faculty who taught you, the administration who tried to be helpful and was minimally obstructive to your peculiar suggestions, and above all to vour own class who will remain an integral part of the school. I coiild not be honored more than having you as my companions in this dedication. The warmest of good wishes, M. Prince Brigham, Associate Dean9V FJCK TW OM CS e T ftNfift JbHXl AT $ -AJ Afr«X fH€ EVffiRS rt f kS t« jf c 3 fr T i ii j ii «ur n. UK ttiRd ITHIS ELEVATOR IS AUDIO MONITORED FORI 16ANNOUNCEMENT FOR 1902-190.1. HI; .Medical Department nf the Temple College of Philadelphia begins its regular session on Monday, September 15. 1002. I he College Building is situated at Broad and Berks Streets, Broad Street being the most beautiful street in Philadelphia. and is know n for its beautiful driveways and handsome residences. The College is supplied with electric lights and hearted by steam ; it contains a large amphitheatre, recitation rooms, a finely equipped chemical laboratory, large pathological laboratory. fully equipped with fine microscopes and other apparatus, besides other laboratories, with every convenience for practical work in histology, bacteriology nnd physiology. The dissecting room is lighted by means of sky-light by day nnd gas by night. The floors and walls are of concrete, and can thus be kept thoroughly cleaned and free from odor Adjoining the dissecting room is a handsome!) tiled hath and wash room for the use of the student.The explosion rocked buildings, shattered windows and awakened sleeping residents of the neighborhood. Bells clanged, sirens wailed and the four seriously wounded factory—workers were carried to police patrol wagons and whisked down Broad Street to Samaritan Hospital. The Hospital had opened a week previously and as yet had handled only out-patients in its small dispensary. The night of February 5, 1892, therefore, proved to be an exciting initiation for the little building and its staff. Of the four men wounded in the explosion, only one died; the other three were discharged after a week’s stay in the new hospital. From the February 12. 1892, column “The Samaritan Hospital News,” -- a column printed regularly in “Temple Magazine” -- comes this observation by Dr. W. Frank Hachnlen, then Vice President of Samaritan’s Board of Managers and Medical Director of the Hospital: “All of us interested in this new charity feel thankful that wc were in a position to receive these cases. Had there not been a hospital in the vicinity of the accident, these poor, suffering men would have been taken to a distant hospital at a loss of much time, which in their cases, was of vital importance.” To Dr. Russell H. Cornwell, pastor of Grace Baptist Church, now known as The Baptist Temple, people were of vital importance. DK. RUSSKLL H. CONVVELLc 19DR. WILLIAM PARKINSON DR. WAYNE BABCOCK When the small hospital, known as The North Philadelphia Hospital — originally chartered by a group of about ten physicians practicing in Tioga, Franklinvillc and Germantown, was closed in June, 1891 due to lack of funds, an appeal was made to Dr. Conwcll to undertake the reorganization of the institution. After hard work, much prayer and planning, a site at Broad and Ontario Streets and a dwelling at 3404 North Broad Street was purchased for $15,000 from Mr. William Maicr. The down payment of $1,000 was made by members of Grace Baptist Church who held teas and bazaars to help raise the money. The $14,000 mortgage was to be amortized at $250 every six months. The management was entrusted to a Board of Managers, divided into committees to oversee every department. The domestic details were supervised by a ladies’ auxiliary committee. On February 15, the first operation was performed at Samaritan. The operating room was admirably well—lighted. The instruments and surgical appliances used were the only items purchased by the hospital. It was a rule of the institution to buy only what was considered essential and to depend upon gifts for everything from bed—linens to the coal and oil used for the furnace. Neighborhood churches and other groups were most generous in helping to supply the physical needs of the steadily growing hospital. They recalled the words used by Dr. Conwcll as he dedicated the building and grounds on January 30, 1892: “We christen today the hospital . . . and give it the name of ‘The Samaritan. Inspired by the tender human kindness awakened by that story told by The Great Teacher, we freely give of our time, our talents, our experience, our money, that the wounded and neglected may here find true compassion and practical healing.”21 DR. CHEVALIER JACKSON’S CLINICConsiderable difficulty was encountered under the limited accommodations in Caring for infants and those afflicted with chronic diseases. The Board of Managers ruled that the hospital would be intended for “charity cases that need medical or surgical treatment and still further for acute cases only.” Chronic and contagious diseases were to be treated in the dispensary but not admitted to the hospital. During its first year, the Samaritan admitted 202 patients and cared for 1,028 cases in the dispensary, at a cost of just over $6,000. Recorded in the admissions reports was the amusing statement that in March. 1892, “10 patients were discharged; 8 of them cured, I relieved, and 1 eloped.” On December 8, 1893, application was made to the Court of Common Pleas of Philadelphia County for a charter which was subsequently granted. Among the listed objectives of the Hospital was the provision of facilities “to train young women of good moral standing and common school education to nurse the sick, and thus educate them to a position of honor and great usefulness in the community.” Thus, the Samaritan Hospital School for Nurses was established. Pastor Con well himself selected the cherry red and white colors for the student nurses’ uniforms, these being the colors of Temple College. In 1898, a second brick building adjacent to the Hospital was purchased. For a time this was used as a maternity department known as the Greatheart Hospital. It was named by Dr. Conwcll for the noble figure Greatheart of John Bunyan's “Pilgrim Progress.” When the maternity division was later moved into the main hospital building, Greatheart was occupied as a nurses’ home. During the spring of 1901, the Board of Trustees of Temple College decided to open an evening medical school. A faculty was organized and a circular printed announcing that a course consisting of five years evening instruction would be given. The first year’s faculty consisted of 20 professors, lecturers, demonstrators, and instructors under the leadership of Dean W. Wallace Fritz, D.D.S., M.D. The curriculum was so arranged that the same number of hours would be devoted to ii as in a day-school. This was the first co—educational medical school in Pennsylvania. Clinical instruction was given at Samaritan Hospital. In 1904, two men who had entered with advanced standing, Frederick C. Lehman and Frank E. Watkins, became the first graduates. Although there were no women among the 31 students enrolling the first year, in 1907 the school awarded medical degrees to its first Female graduates, Sara Allen and Mary E. Shepard. The capacity of the Samaritan Hospital rose to 60 beds in 1902, and during 1903, Dr. Haehnlcn resigned as Obstetrician—Gynecologist. His position was filled by Dr. W. Wayne Babcock, who was to become Surgeon—in—Chief later that year upon the retirement of Dr. Edmund Wales Holmes, a man who had served as Samaritan’s Surgeon—in—Chief for a decade. Dr. Babcock gained international fame as a pioneer in the technique of spinal anestbcsca and for bis surgical skill as well as his invention of surgical instruments, such as bis sump drain and alloy steel wire sutures. Neighbors of the Hospital were still propagating its interests. One of many such efforts to answer the needs of the ever -growing institution was the organization of street fetes, sponsored by the community, with the proceeds donated to the Hospital. These gifts, together with appropriations from the state legislature, provided for the erection of a new building in 1907. Located at 3401 North Broad Street, it provided much needed room for larger wards and a more suitable place for the rapidly growing dispensary service. Temple College was granted the title of Temple University by the Philadelphia courts in 1907, thus the School of Medicine became a department of a university, to go forward hand in hand with the University’s steady progress. Also in 1907. by mutual agreement, the Philadelphia Dental College was added to Temple University. The Garreison Hospital, a 75—bed hospital located in one of the largest manufacturing districts of Philadelphia at that time, afforded unusual facilities and material for teaching “Traumatic Surgery-”, probably not surpassed by any other medical school in the United States. This institution, together with Samaritan Hospital with a capacity of 125 beds, supplied all the needs of the Medical School for clinical leaching. By 1908, a total of 2000 patients were being admitted to Samaritan Hospital yearly, while 28.000 dispensary eases were being treated. Throughout this period Samaritan Hospital continued to grow and the interest of the community was served. When Dr. Gmwcll died in 1925, the whole city of Philadelphia mourned the loss. This dynamic man had founded Temple University on the principle that education should be made available to any person 22PHILADELPHIA GENERAL HOSPITAL GREATHEART MATERNITY HOSPITAL EAGLEVILLE SANITORIUM JEWISH HOSPITAL EPISCOPAL HOSPITALDR. CHAMBERLAINwilling to invest the time in learning. Me had founded the Samaritan Hospital on the principle that healing should be made available to all men, regardless of their financial status. Dr. Con well lies buried on the campus of the University that he founded. In keeping with the spirit of cooperation existing between the medical institutions of Philadelphia, The Jewish Hospital opened its doors to the medical students of Temple University in 1928. Today, the staff of this hospital, now known as the Albert Einstein Medical Center, receive appointments to the faculty of Temple University School of Medicine as further evidence of the teaching relationship that has been formed between these institutions. In 1929, Dr. William N. Parkinson, a Temple Medical Alumnus, class of 1911, assumed the position of Medical Director of the Samaritan Hospital and Dean of the Medical School. During his tenure, the concept of the Temple University Medical Center came into being. Just before he assumed these posts, the Medical School had been advanced to an “A” rating. Dr. Parkinson determined to insure continued excellence; he was able to persuade many nationally and internationally known physicians to join the faculty. In 1930, the name of the hospital was changed to Temple University Hospital to indicate the close relationship that had been established between the University and the Hospital. Thai same year, the Hospital opened the world famous Chevalier Jackson Clinic for treatment of diseases of the air and food passages. The 1930’s saw the country plunged into its most severe financial depression in history. Businesses closed, millions of people were thrown out of work and an atmosphere of gloom pervaded the nation. The Hospital, like most other institutions, was hard hit as wages plummeted; the working force was cut hack and austerity measures were necessitated. Midway during the thirties, however, a pre—paid insurance plan, now known as Blue Cross, was inaugurated. Payments from this program helped hospitals across the country to keep financially solvent and proved to be a major factor in keeping institutions such as Temple University Hospital from closing their doors. Despite the shortages in materials and money, progress in the medical field continued. Several important medical firsts were enacted by physicians at Temple: the first successful pneumonectomy (removal of a lung) performed in Philadelphia was done by Dr. W. Emory Bumett in 1938; Drs. O. Spurgeon English and Edward Weiss developed the first clinic for psychomatic medicine in 1939; and in 1940, Dr. Gerald H.J. Pearson founded a pioneer child psychiatry clinic. Dr. John A. Kolmer, in medicine. Dr. W. Edward Chamberlain, in radiology, and Dr. John Royal Moore, in orthopedies, achieved wide acclaim for original work in their respective-fields. Even as the country was beginning to recover from the Great Depression, war broke out in Europe and soon engulfed the entire world. The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on December 7. 1941. had plunged the United States into the conflict, and Temple University Hospital entered another period of difficult times. Many members of the staff enlisted or were drafted into the armed forces; the Hospital was forced into an emergency situation with an extreme shortage of qualified personnel. The Medical School initiated a student R.O.T.C. program and the Hospital accelerated its period of internship so that more doctors would be available. By the end of the first year of the war, 633 Temple medical and dental students were in the uniform of the U.S. Army and Navy. The end of World War II heralded the beginning of a period of great expansion and development in American medicine. The Hill—Burton Hospital Construction Act, passed hv Congress in 1945, provided funds to assist communities in the construction of hospitals and health centers. By 1946, the emphasis on physical science had given way to an increased interest in the biomedical sciences. Research, technicians, arid building to house research workers were supported in depth by many organizations, notably the National Institutes of Health. The educational and economic levels of Americans had begun to rise and those who had served in the armed forces had become accustomed to the medical and dental care they and their families had been receiving under the auspices of the government. Thus, the public demand for increased health care became pressing. Hospitals all over the country strove to meet these demands, and Temple University Hospital, ever concerned with the needs of its community, responded to the challenge. The post war “baby boom" was one of the problems to be met. In 1947. St. Christopher’s Hospital for Children became the Department of Pediatrics of Temple University Hospital. Dr. Waldo E. Nelson was appointed Medical Director. Under his direction the hospital grew from a small neighborhood hospital into a complete child care institute. •Also in that year, the Samuel S. Eels Research Institute became affiliated with Temple University Hospital, providing sorely needed facilities and opportunities for various forms of research. In 1948, Dr. Theodore L. Chase established the Agnes Barr Chase Cancer Research Foundation in memory of his wife, a Temple Medical Alumna of 1909. With a new decade came a growth of social awareness in medicine. In the 1950’s attention began to be directed at the patient as a whole individual — at his over-all well being as well as his immediate physical needs.To strengthen the concept of total patient care and to better apply the most recent innovations in medicine, Temple University Hospital continued to add to its existing physical facilities. In 1956 three new buildings were opened: the Ancillary Services building, which houses the radiology department, clinical laboratories, and surgical operating rooms; the Out-Patient Building, with numerous clinics, laboratories, and doctors’ offices; and the ten story Parkinson Pavilion, named for Dr. William N. Parkinson who so ably led the Hospital and Medical School through the trying growing pains of the years between 1929 and 1959. Public interest was again manifested as approximately one—third of the cost of the Parkinson Pavilion was provided by gifts from people in the community. In 1963, the Fels Medical Research Building was erected next to the School of Medicine, a site formerly occupied by the Dr. Russell Conwcll’s Tioga Baptist Church. This unusual research facility housed the departments of medical physics, physiology, pharmacology, biochemistry, microbiology, anatomy, and the cancer research studies of the Fels Research Institute. On October 26, 1965, the new building of the Skin and Cancer Hospital was dedicated at the Health Sciences Center. This institution had its beginnings in 1928 as a dispensary—clinic operating in a remodeled residence at 806 Pine Street. Dr. Albert Stricklcr was the hospital’s first medical director, sole attending dermatologist, and chief researcher. In 1957, the Skin and Cancer Hospital became the Dermatology Department of Temple University Hospital while maintaining its separate identity under its own board of trustees. It was during this expansion period that plans were made for three additional facilities, a Basic Sciences Building for the Medical School, a Clinical Teaching Hospital, and a Continuing Education Building. Of these three, the Kresge Building for Basic Sciences (1969) and the Student Union — Continuing Education Building have been built. Construction of the Clinical Sciences Teaching Building was halted due to design and financial difficulties. An cmbarassingly expensive excavation behind the Out-Patient Buidling is an unsightly reminder of both this unrealized goal and the financial realities of the 1970’s. Financial problems have plagued Temple University Hospital throughout the 1970’s. In 1975, the institutions creditors refused to advance further monies and closing seemed eminent. This crisis was resolved when the State of Pennsylvania came to the aid of the Hospital. The State agreed to underwrite a 25 million dollar debt and assume ownership of the Temple University Hospital, which would then be loaned to Temple University for the sum of one dollar per year. From an initial class of 31 night students in 1901, the Temple University School of Medicine has enlarged its enrollment to 730 in 1977. One small hospital in North Philadelphia has grown to become the Temple University Health Sciences Center, an institution encompassing several city blocks, with close affiliation to several hospitals in Philadelphia and surrounding areas. This remarkable growth in a relatively short period is lestamonial to the efforts and vision of the men and women who have served Temple University Hospital. 2627 I I I2930ROGER W. SEVY, Ph D., M.D. MARVIN WACHMAN, Ph.D. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY HEALTH SCIENCES CENTER SCHOOL OF MEDICINE PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA 19140 or MCI tm» 01. November 9, 1976 Dear Graduates: Elsewhere in this book is a message from Dr. M. Prince Brigham, the Associate Dean for Admissions and Student Affairs. I wish to add my sincere endorsement of his message to you. Accept it also as the letter from the Dean's Office, for it would surely stand no improvement by additional comments from me. We in the Dean's Office are all very proud that you have dedicated your yearbook to Prince, and we join with him in extending to you our very best wishes. Sincerely yours. 31 RWS:msc Roger W. Sevy, Ph.D., M.D. Deanfrom thcsauutum QfJrmakS rr males or hrem yUfa trier it! connection uirfm’jnyfYSXonar tjmdcticcynwc tor- connection uitfir' see cr hear, i m tfctijr d mmicmcb enujfi nerro be spoken a horn thesauutum QfJrmakS or males or freem yJ! farrier • connection iritfm'jmfrsMonar pmctnrjnyur tor connection uitfir' see cr hear, i in tfffjr d mmicmcb cup ft nor to be spoken a iusoi spnng 'done by men ifo are pnwtihmefi. q tksrcrk. fntc u!batnep houses -i. o rtveSKkStunh aesreua rvm 'comfucn • . A7) Siyl A'R 1 enter Zujtrtv true itonjfth ere y iv( itra$ ’ act eft) a? msuoing mat an such snoukl lx kqx scovt 5fe onttnlic ro kirp this Qtrh iwviolufrai iiuy n be Atu ’ me toquey liic cX the practice op the Art ir |x teclly aJI men m all times! Hut should I nvspass tiTviolacc this Oath, !n.i tk‘ir 'ei|c l)ed5' Io$ dvvmiqHq ih nhysrcian and . luscuIapiusX HealthK.UHiudca!! ihivctky that .Kvonctao to mv ability?!. luloemcnt , . _ _ 3riri. KEEP THIS CXth £j£rtiis .stijndacion-to reckon him w!k urfu me this. t|millyd TOnr as njyparenrs to shaiv my .substaiKv with lmn tS.rrh'w his neccs.sliK.-s lljctfuircdto look iijxn .. - die same tioono asmy own ItwhersAio reach them this Art ii: ihcv slu! 1V ish to learn it -6fWl T VTSEEE OR. 5TTp'l All 0 rnjr ft pnxcpr Itxcurr q every yrtib' mcae o' instruction rtU mvarr adnevudge c mef rr romp otrn y ; tytnosyo mv tourers iSTi ttisotnts xi mf h'astuwiarum tSTi ft? 7.0CC)lvpiA'G TO THEl r OF ME5ia :I (mt to none others. pill Yc cu’ jhc srsrcm of yaimcn vfrtch- . according n mv a tit try i mdaomcnr consider " C FOFATI IE'BENEriT Ol P' P?pENB Oa sftun ji'iri ubarever is ik1ctcrious_ s mtseme reus. vidpjtvc _ no aeaajy moiiane ro one jf asked nor ryapest an}' siich cmniscLXpm ii c manner uiU nctaiixtoajivmjrp a pessary tojrroducc aptpp ' TrH“p ’RnN' t’serm 1 loii Ess Iw. ... L 8 practice M I mu net our arsons iafhirui under ikr scone,Jut nllJratr this, tv be3435ffiiiiw1!"3839i uiiii_Although medical students establish high ideals of devoting their entire existences to their studies initially, they often become realistic in a week or two and venture out to confront the environment. Philadelphia has been the traditional setting for Temple University School of Medicine and has had as many faces as personalities who describe it Imagine the horrors of those among us who arrived by plane and pioneered the perils of the Penrose, only to be beset by what is colloquially known as an "eyesore.” Those of us who are natives of the metropolis probably were not phased by the abundant traffic lights, swarming pedestrians, and hazardous conditions of the roads and highways. Much litter also populated the thoroughfares in the pre-bicentennial days, which often gave newcomers an unsavory impression on first encounter. On closer examination, further experience with Philadelphia is grounded somewhat in geographical location and financial accessibility. The downtown dwellers have been caught in the excitement of an evolutionary city. Nondescript as an embryo, with little character to show for its age, it has matured into an area of increasing enterprise, significant culture, pleasant ethnic influences and charming restaurants. The face of entertainment has changed with concerts, new clubs, plays, exhibits, and Super Sundays. In contrast, senility has snatched other areas of the city, where populations are mobile, dwellings are dilapidated, and lack of capital keeps boards and bars on business that once thrived. Those among us who are limited by bank accounts that frequently plunge to a nadir, have not become acquainted with disco clubs or French restaurants and tend to be more dismal in appraisal of the City. After all, the same hamburger stands, covered by graffiti, do become monotonous and excitement can hardly be instilled in the masses, when Muffin-burgers never change. Neither members of the pro, nor those of the con side in the discussion concerning the merits of Philadelphia, can be awarded full credit for their views. Most will agree that Philadelphia has faults: poor housing, unemployed, decaying industries, transportation, honest? politicians, lack of good city planning, etc. On the other hand, one cannot deny that the City remains one of the cheapest and safest of the large cities on the Eastern Seaboard, despite the wage tax and the Saturday Evening Knife and Gun Club. Philadelphia has some of the finest parks and recreational facilities within its borders and peaceful suburbs are within minutes of downtown Philadelphia. Lastly, one possession that surely deserves the pride of the natives and the admiration of all visitors, is the Philadelphia Art Museum. On the whole. I'd rather he in PhiladelphiaPlli1ijsnphjc.il lLtll. I iImmm. 11.ill. Silicon- !i..u, i.« m % i i.n. i appim ott Company, W.B. Saundm Company. Pennsylvania Hospital, I holier- Ji l lr: nuii I'nivnyilN. IVtinxyU College ot Ppdi.Uiu Mr (Itcine, Hahnemann I«tcIi«a! I niici, Wilk LvrlU.spn.il. Hi, I'liilidrlphia ( 'unity Modi. nl Sew irt . I' tuple ITidyevsity Ihvlth S. im. e-( 11101. lhert Littsicin Modi. il Cwiii-i Not them and S..uthc::t Divisions, PemtsvK.iMi.i College c dpi.onrity . Saint Agues Hospital. N’avjil Regional Medic ul Ccitlei, I'.A. Davis Company. I'hr ( I'Hvs'n.iarts oi Philadelphia, Wnl.iilrlpliL: {icnot.i! iUifl-pii 'l, Philadelphia Child (Unrlamc Clinic, The Children's Hospital ol i’lul.i ! Iphi... Hospital and S« ho0l • ! Medicine • the I'mvei sity of l’ u;jsvlv.mta, I'hc Wisrut Ins:time, School ol Yctvtinaiy Medicine td tin I m c tsr.v c. l Pennsylvania. Philadelphia CpUr ; ■ 1 1 ;;«t 11:,»« v m.l S. u :n i. Hu Wiictii .in Cjillcac.pf Physic i.tiiS, Philadelphia (.Olivero Ostropat m. Medicine. 1 .mlsi m;ui llosprd. I t tends llo-pit d. I in- Medical CoHe’c ol Pcnns Isat.i.t, Almshouse. American Y-so.i.ition 1 Podi.t!t . Am'niutl Ititli'il of Imcittttl M «1 « itit. Si Christoph s Hoj iital lot ( Inhlivn, (jwci Chester Medical tlcnici, I ol Reseat ch Ium.iu: Smith Klir.e Co p.,sation. Mctiopolitan Hospital. Mps Rchabilit irior. Ih.-pnal, Mum Museum. Na arcfh Hospital. IVtnple t uiwiMiv School ... Demis:-, v, Dt. .Join; Kearsiey, Stmuml R (iix»-. D. Haws A itce.v, the William PnppeiV. Sit William Oslei. S. Weii lit. h. li. Benjamin Rash, Adnin Spcn.it. Philip Syih, Pin %u k, Chev ili.: Jukion. rhtm.isC. Minton, U.C 1 i Conn-, t '»con c McClellan, | lm II Gibbojt, Benjamin Franklin, Wt Until Jyluppen, Jr.-, luinnas P;u:kik Gcotgi Logoi:, John Morgan, Caspar Wistar, Klish.i Deni Dane, |.:«« Jcam's. Walrn Williamson, Const u'lliic. noting. Charles 1 . P.ailcy. Isatu l’.tf(i h. Isaac H.tv- William I . Homer. William llewvui. I ini hckcll I Uvusou, Willi.mi limit', Richard J. lx-vis. bi: wi!liam S.-agcui. William M. Chile. William IhoiiSoti, Russell II. Comvell. U. Wni;. Babcock. W. Kttliiiv Burnett, ( Spurgeon In.Iish. L.lv..itil Weiss, Ciiliald ll.| I’ -.i •»» .John . Kolntn, W. lalwuid ClumUeil.im. | - !•»n R«.yal Moiiii. laivi'M . Spi. . l. Hr.ni 1. Wyeis, Iottt»-i Aoil.ei, R.-ilim.ij, John hotsyth Vtlmr N'ineeiu Meit s, John I': . to .ri ( l if fit lit All i • 11 I bud, lUAv.ttd Childs Caipeuh S-muih 1 Mo.(A I l.unill, C. Lveus.i Koop; lii-rale- 1. Wood, Willi.iin F. or«i . I.S. R.tvditi, iul:evv I iyUn Sid!. C.ihantn M.tet.tvl iste. Roj i W. S.va. Pjiilip S. lU.iba M. Piiitii- Uii' liam. Ilw o Dunlap Smith, .M . M. Hairs, Carson Soliuet k. John Lranklm Muhoi. i il Pi ,tu. Call house. I oieum Rodiiipi.v Pei.dt.i. Rayitiotid C. li tie . Rohei I Inn.:, l.atuii Paavola. Stephen. Kirtsi. Su. I him. Viit’iniit keejiey, Johit Way. Mas yin SodiroH; V Kym Ihj tsiettson, Stevesi Phillips, Siatil. Sohm, (..trh.iiiite Mirh'iv. Alan l reotu.m. Mm Uje.lrman. I'ein l.vmh, Joan (lault, Muhaol .m-i. | une.s Heikntan. (niido Am.mi... I Cot hard Platt', l.duanl Kathy. Rohoi t 1 lamiliott. Vnn Sehiamm, Cdlccti Smith. John Moohei. |i»s:aih.m CHIlv, Kiihaul Hanson. D.n.i Mittk.s. Paul Pntotta. Ih uo. Lltenln in. hoin Kopio v.ka. (ohn Pirkriing, Khiyiiir HOril’Ij’, Kohoti Po'let.sen, John I uhei, la-on s.tK.mn ..; I. ( eot »e Van K.issittii. |• »lsti O'Neill. Roitald r.llJ.niila, (.Itatles Papaiosi.n. CoihoM.i Mai.tk.d, Hen Uusy, Cannon Hello, M.nim d!ot. Maroits Rridotihei,. Hotyl Lnm, Heihrrr Waxmair, Hat old Ifymnn, Afliver O.wen. Guenther Hodm Ch.ulos Slium.iit, Hern am Ch mm. k. Vroi dlin, Alan Mark.v, Amman l.eau»oi. Isa«lo: Cinshtng, l.mmanuol W« mhetu t. Waltci l.oviit»ky, lbeu l'im-st.mr, l'totl Iv. a n. Ihoodoio Uodm.iii. William l-'ewoll, Kohetri 1 olton, l.m C.lion. 1 low.ml Haii i, Chsisthie Hastl, .Mi . dot .;i PopoVI .er, I otiis Sololl, I I.n .!i: Kutonhet'i, 11-nv.inl W.nnot. Mioltael U D-motiuh. Jnmo- Sp.nin, lltotn.o Kioilk'n, William ll.nnmei. Kelmeilt Mi a y. William Hjttv. Unit.nd Siti.illy. Kosalitio |."Oj h, Un kard Hi sk v.it ., l-K-dotK k Lihach. I ugenc Vim S u:. -Man W .tson, Kohori Swenson. Hetmoi l.oth(t. Donald I tiedtttan. Maty Moore, Siovo.o Hotne.y. Si.mley Cot hot. Rnhot: Lis. lur. «»t Cli.itV, John l.nhiii.m, I’.dw.ml liosnn k, I In waul Si eel. Joseph loglia, Charles Noil is. Ma Rbnis M.ik lliliot, Mi«.h,tel S...n. RaymomJ lniex, Jt.. William Huehlieil, is. ! .:' J yson, (It irge Rosotilimd, I'Vedyijrk Reiehle, IT, I avloi ( aswt'H. Vini oip I.aiihy. |ohn Hal). Julie ihoslt, Willis Maier, William laghtloni. John Htidv, Iooii.imI •••Idutau. Koheri Hatwiik, Ma»y Rr triloit. James H.up. Umnido Pitt, kuwyr, l.o.sjor Ciainer. Sittaii HuIuk k. M.t di K-xIsi. I’.J. Htohvn. |ithon Conn.tro. Russell do Mv.uo . RelMia Raj.tu, David t i. x.tltto:. liulvis llutihins, MuJt.tol Daly, oim. i. Kemlall, I Itotti.i' Sisjwm, Lari (•teomvald, Losto: Kara fill; Ridh.trd K.'inbll, Kvtil Conger, M.m I ipavowkot. Il.tiold Kutnlcl. Ron.m-Stmlon, William kin hie, M.uy lislnt. (Uistavtis Hinl, li.tniis Shon. Akli.n UottaktLtt p'ltn. R. hen R.ibliins, I lent y U »|i sliin. I.omt M.ilmud. John Ktvet, riiliou Pan eini, Allan Ctistol. Louise Spniteuberg. Spurge Ktiglish, hvblyn Mayerson, John Henson. Joseph Wolpc. I otiis 11.mis, Komtolh Draper, i« lot V.uiglin, David Smith. S.n.th Long, Harold Iiselmot. Alan Ctusktti. i« i.tld D. Silo, kin.iii, Mi h.tol I. Higgins. Morton Khan, I.oonatd J. athi vt-ki. Alois II. -.vvotny, 1-hv K. l.iseitslein, Keuni-th R. ( und . Lolita D. loote, iigek• M. DiOeoige, Daniel Hall, H.J. Isatil, Mini Matk.s, John R Mineh.ml. Wilhttn P. H.uh.t II. Maty l.onise Cote. Bettt.it l |. Ostrum. Philosophi al Hall, l iht.uy II,ill, SntgeOnV' Hall, Lea I eluget. |.B. Lippuw ott Conspany. W.H. Saumhus Company. Poimsvlv.mi.i Hospitih I hotnas Jefleison I nivetsiiv, Pennsylvania Cpijkge it Poiljatrir Medic ine. Hahttetnantt Medical Center, tll l.y ■ Hospital. Hie Pfiiladelphia County Medical Society, lemple 1 di vet si fv Health S, ieiw os Ceutei, Albert' Lhisteiri Modie.tl Center Nor thorn anti Soutlietu Divisions, Petmsylv.mia ( ollogo .1 Dptomeiry, S.ij'n; X- ttes I Nava! Regional Mrdjcal ( outer, l .A Davis Company. Hu C. IU .• l I'hySiti.uis ol I’irilatlelpJiia. Pliiladdphia hti.UTal Hospjt.il, I'hil.itlc![Him Child ( tuduuec Clinic. I lie Children's Hospital ol Philadelphia. Hospital and School ol Medicine • »l tin- I ntvetstiy ol IVimsv Ivania. I he WKt.it histjtute, S. Iiooi Ol Winin uy Medicine .I the Cuiveisiiv of Pennsylvania. PhiiacU Iplua C- .lIege of Plt.it mac s and Sc inu e, 1 he Viiiet ic .m College:.c)l Phy sic ians, Philadelphia College ot Ostc-opatlu. Medicine. Ijikctpn llospiial. 1'tiends llospii.d, ! ho Mtdical C.dlege 1 Pc nnsy Ivam. t. Mmshouse, American Vssoeiaiion oi Podi. 'y. mc‘ti«;m Hpaid ol In'rr mil Mi rjh me. St. t hiisuphoik Hospital for Clnlclis n. Closer Chester Medical Ontes. ItK Reseat eh Instnt: Simtli Kline Cotp-nninoit. Mntopolnaii UPspii d, Moss Rohahifiiatiott Hd iit.d. Mutirr Museum, Nazareth Hospital. Temple Cum t t" St hotd oi Dentisn , Dr. Joint Kearslcy. Saiutn l 1). D. Hayes umw. tin- William Peppejs, Sir William Oder. S. Wen Mu. lu ll. Bonjjatnilt Rush. Adam ‘spent Ol. Philip Svilg Pity sick, Chevtllei Jackson. Iho.Ipas ('.. Morton. R.(k LoCoitlc, (ieorge McClellan. John I (lihhoit. Benjamin I innklit;, Wilh.tm Mttppon, Jr.. I lioma- I'atkc . (ieoi g. I.oe.m, John AViigait. Caspar Wistar. Misha Dent Dane. J.uoh Jcanrs. Waller Williamson. CcmsMtitiiie llenng, Cltailes P. Hailev, lsaat Pankh, Isaiu Havs, William V.. Iloimr, William Hewscm. I homav rifkell Hevv.son. William Hum. Ricliaul J. I.evK, lii Nilliiiuj S.irgeui, William McClure, William I'honison. Russel! 11. Comvell. W. Wavi.c Haltcork. W. Lmoiy lluineti. ). Spurgeon Iuglidt, I dwatd Weiss, Gerald Ii.| Pearson. J..hit Kohuei. W. l.dw.ttd Ch.itnhnlaiii. John Royal Moore, hnicst A Spiegel, Henry I. W ei . Mculiri Agues. John Redman, John I'orsylh Meigs, A-td-mr—Vmc nt-Msaux. Ldm !'t:.: 1:11 ti Mi aa ikj] ign |.g-, 111111 |ij | 1 ______ 3NUi(i3n jniiv.aoanon utoups pit SSrocu.™ wm W6TTOH jk wm near TDfl£ 0 SWXL ST U» iX PCUfctSSU aw SCHOOL st mM st his h n s coniunffliHOiu Ttftiuc » jivmvc% op iW nrv oi tavCOMMiuOM MENU tow 4XR0AST BECf-A, | oo I HoMfe Utfga. 80- P4WEAT BALL v |«« fc KAmCHftSI wu 84' V 'HAM - , ,, 74' HOI DOC ;-. fAu 45' CHEESE- , 52 IGG SALAD b»hi 85' TUNA SAUD-., 84 luma -tomato is-.. ■ rw HOHiA_ 29-• —arwrf COfFEt 29 A 0RAS6E JUICE 27 38 gkawruit juice 27,38 SOCAS w. 30 Richard Mien Avenue racavf nrv fl•I ■ 52 ’"’■I VI £9' f; 1 ♦61THE BABCOCK CLINIC: Dr. W. Wayne Babcock (1872-1963) and his team of surgical assistants are shown operating at the Babcock Suigical Clinic (Temple University School of Medicine) in this painting by the contemporary American artist Furman Joseph Finck. Dr. Babcock introduced some rather startling surgical innovations such as the use of stainless steel sutures; spinal anesthesia, and early ambulation after major surgical procedures. (52INFLUENCES mtKs.t n •Vf K5 7 2J "?fi.73J lV74 iKMim U 32 73 UC' 4 «« « US 77 77 ■'ia inn f£KS 78 3 7 i i a.'i« 74 •Vi in VACATION 4 (I 14774 V14773 II Wfll UNIVERSITY SCHOOL Ol- MEOICINt 1ST VCAH SCHEDULE 1973 1974 GROSS ANA lOMY-'P HISTOLOGY-PASS I MHKYOLOOV -PASS S«4 THANKSGIVING RECESS 11722 ?S a 3 PM •I O ScKOuh Cw.l.in.u-u. 471 Vli74 im-wt . Mt.3nl IUn«l VO 74774 Ertdotrmr V7« O'14,7 4 hnu ••im com .ih.n tcutyt hm iirtvnn »•. •• •. MIM Mil •mimM n«nn ■Mia ■ i«n iliKMin ii himuiuv You Can Vote in Rizzo Recall Poll Woman Slain in Bed At Temple Hospital“ n Boston they ask, How much does he know? In Sew York, How much is he worth? In Philadelphia, It ho were his parents?" Mark Twain CULTURAL PHILADELPHIA To an extent realized in perhaps no other city, Philadelphia comprehensively embodies America’s cultural heritage. But to truly sample and appreciate cultural Philadelphia, however, demands more than just the obligatory visits to the city’s highlights •- the Art Museum, the Academy of Music, Society Hill, the Benjamin Franklin Parkway, the Independence Hall area -- for the total pattern of American life from sophisticated night life to the “Rat Control” program can be seen, sampled, and explored in Philadelphia. And yet, Philadelphia has been a remarkably well kept secret from even its own citizens. The city’s spirit is dominated by a distinct atmosphere characterized by strong traditions and strong tastes. Ever since the first Quakers settled here, the city has had a reputation for freedom, tolerance, and intelligence. It has also suffered, however, from these early strengths and became for many years the bastion of rich, established families that ruled the city with a stern, conservative and elitist hand. To understand Philadelphia, one must understand its three great historical periods and remember that “man’s capacity for learning and transmitting knowledge to succeeding generations” determines his cultural state of being, “the total pattern of human behavior and its products embodied in thought, speech, action, and artifacts.” Philadelphia was the hub of colonial America and this period has left a heritage echoed in and evidenced by the special intimacy and charm of those attractions listed under, “Colonial Philadelphia.” The The Pennsylvania Academy of the Pine Art's National Landmark building at Broad and Cherry Sts. photo curtesy of the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts The Philadelphia Museum of Art located at 26th Street, and the Benjamin Franklin Parkway. photo courtesy of the Philadelphia Museum of Art snobbery and brahmanism that became established after the Civil War gave occasion eventually to Mark Twain’s and ILL. Mencken’s famous jibes. These cultural forces of “Victorian Philadelphia” -- an elitist social hierarchy and conservative republicanism - became solidly entrenched and continued to rule the city for well over seventy—five years. Their achievements arc remarkable, but they successfully held the city back in a forgotten age while the other major eastern seaboard cities were moving into the twentieth century. 67 "The Thinker" by Auguste Rodin at the Rodin Museum, 22nd Street and the Benjamin Franklin Parkway. Philadelphia Museum of Art, Photography by A.J. Wyatt, staff photographer. Twenty—five years ago, however, a major revolution occurred -- the Democratic Party won a mayoral election on a reform platform - and ushered in “Redeveloped Philadelphia." The events and changes in the face and spirit of the city that have occurred since then have produced a very particular, engaging, and livable city. The culture-vulture Temple medical students, remembering with Francis Bacon that, “The world's a bubble,” will be encouraged and gratified by acquainting themselves with a very unique city, its institutions, and its people. I - Eugene Ormandy. Music Director of the world famous Philadelphia Orchestra, conducts the orchestra at the Academy of Music, Broad and Locust Streets, photo by Adrian Siegal. Independence National Historical Park (too much to mention individually), Society Hill, Germantown’s Mansions, Atwater Kent Museum, Elfreth’s Alley, Fairmount Park and its homes, Pennsylvania Hospital, College of Physicians, Bartram House and Gardens, Philadelphia Zoological Gardens, Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Dr. Joseph Heidy. a Philadelphian, father of American Paleontology, one of the world's greatest naturalists. photo courtesy of the Academy of Natural Sciences at 19th Street and the Benjamin Franklin Parkway. Colonial Philadelphia: 68Victorian Philadelphia: Philadelphia Museum of Art, Art Alliance, Barnes Foundation, Fleishcr Art Memorial (free art classes!), Rodin Museum, Roscnbach Foundation (Marianne Moore’s entire estate). University Museum, Academy of M u s i c P h i I a d el phia Orchcs t ra etc., etc., etc., Academy of Natural Sciences, Franklin Institute, Athenaeum, Morris Arboretum, Chinatown, Ninth Street Market. Japanese House, City Hall, Free Library of Philadelphia. Redeveloped Philadelphia: PS FS Building, llc-Ifc Black Museum, Philadelphia Folk Festival. Robin Hood Dell, .Art, Music, Dance. Film and Theatre for the asking, Penny pack Environmental Center. Tinicum Marsh Wildlife Preserve, Walnut Street Theatre, Super Sunday, Mummer’s Museum, South Street, Civic Pride, Downtown, and not but. alas, not the least, Frank L. Rizzo. Ballet of the Twentieth Century by Maurice Bejart. "Serait - ce la Mort?" photo courtesy of the Walnut Theatre. above right: "The Artist in His Museum" by Charles Wilson Peale. one of the original founders of the Pennsylvania Academy. photo courtesy of the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. right "The Burghers of Calais" by Auguste Rodin, photo courtesy of the Philadelphia Museum of Art.- o house, hilt physick—keith house, franklin’s grave, athenaeum, graff hou e, atwa'cr kent museum, mother bethel a.m.e. church, walnut st. theatre, afro amcri j s o .j museum of art, fairmount park, robin hood dell, zoo, clfrcth’s alley, longwood gardens, polish institute of arts 8c sciences, rodin museum, ninth street mark §. - " _________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ v » a : ... 5 2 5- 3 5 -5 - ft §■ g S S' - r 1 8 5 " „ «• s s 6 3‘ 5 I cs- 3 a 5 6 c nutttM qojmj3-a-iu-K pqiaq jaqjoui ‘uinasmn iuaq jaiCMie ‘asnoq jjcjS ‘umacuoqje ‘oakiS stuipjuirjj ‘asnoq qipq pis. qd n snoq oj[zsnpso5j ‘unoa uq 5 2 dapu; -Ajciqt| aajj ‘uituoj jris— v. ‘osnoq uoijiqiqxa osauedef ‘ejisiupjo Diuouuirqpqd ‘uimajoqjR suioui ‘uouepunoj saiurq ‘njis.xpjo etqdppiqiqd ‘l3|p?q etireAjAss■ £'f ' Y If ft,' A •' - . m ». »». V. v v r A ? J;W ;i nY ■ C, MC»7-. tMI lor : foilurol bm,' 4tad i»f IM rrMOtlo . -ill !«• to tarn t «y ! •! tucwAi, m clatrly 4o»» ru»% ft 6r » 11S WMf r« Uf tr«n». ✓ •, r«cttf l» 1. If. Ititol af noflit •11 »t»? i r U«n«cri»t. I ! ? I »«.! n Ct th® lUtlviul IMII txwlnitl. f-y Mhwi mini irocitl:«lly niempu uMYffiSrNIGHT 76 by Bennie Carter Med 'll Night was upon us, both shadows and haze The people with flowers, had all gone their ways Halls crowded by traffic, relinquished their load All hurry diminished, all motion was slowed The wards wore silence, as cloth on a loom Nurses passed quietly from room to room The drawing of drapes to shield against night Slipping away quickly, allowing silence to grasp tight And sleep, on my shoulder, sat teasingly baiting Ten hours yet ahead of me, hours for waiting Thoughts forming nothing; I half heard the bell Elevator doors-yiclding what? Who could tell? The litter rolled pass, personnel passing fast With practiced precision, detailed to the lasc. I Half raised my strength, to follow the din Into the small room, the patient was brought in Intubated by mouth, palpated by all Auscultated by somc-what fate did he befall? Drug O.D.?!?. Yeah, I saw it once before And half-turned to leave, till I saw at the door Quietly entering, fixed expression, so blue Without explanation, womehow 1 knew that she knew Sympathetically she entered, to the back of the room While desperate jestures paused, once again to resume Medication, I.V. started, blood work stat I slipped back to the desk, and unconcernedly sat Unnoticeably time passed, without event to give note Standard procedures presumed, standard orders were wrote Rounds were completed, I glanced in 405 To see the young man's progress depressed, but alive She yet had not left. I expected her there Wrinkled face, weathered skin, gray streaks in her hair Fixed eyes on the figure; unresponsively she fit I.V. slowly dripping, like a leaky faucet Positive respiration, but, those she could not hear Both she and he. were many miles from there And clumsily 1 spoke, reassurance if I could Go get some rest, a little coffee’ll do you good She nodded, wearily agreeing, and left from the room Motionless as the bed. did the stillness loom And I warily left, reviewing my charts Planning the coming day, passing the laundry carts Traffic noise was vague now, morning, I realized Was rising its head, was lightening the skies And off somewhere soon, children would be awake Off somewhere soon, people would work, for working sake I walked up the hall, to the area at the end She laid, half-awake, on the sofa within And smells of stale coffee and ashes were around On thru the area, 1 passed, without sound Returning to the floor-rushing all about-A student nurse, from 405 I heard a shout I walked in the room, the respirator was off The curtains were drawn—people walked out soft Hope sank very low, but that's expected I knew that she waited, I wondered if she suspected I turned, to go tell, she must be told too I entered, without word, but somehow I knew that she knewse MicwifeRy Omce Traditionally, women have always played a big role in health care delivery DR. ELIZABETH KUBLER ROSS It all started back in September, 1973, with orientation week. Nervous. Excited. We quietly accepted the greeting “Hello boys and ‘girls’,” from Dr. Daddy Huber. As the first year passed, we began to feel at home, more comfortable with ourselves and our new role. Some of us were not amused by Playboy pin-ups used to highlight some lectures. Slides of nude female patients, with jokes about their appearances, seemed inappropriate to many of us. Over half the women in our class (along with some of the men) signed a petition requesting these slides not be shown. Also in our first year, the student paper “The Pacemaker” devoted an entire issue to women. Sophomore year, we were busy studying hard. But many still had time for extra activities. Women in our class took leadership roles in student council, on faculty and curriculum committees and in printing “The Pacemaker.” Junior and Senior years, we learned to become doctors, in spite of frequent attempts to call us “Nurse.” Women have been known to go into one of the 3 P’s: pathology, pediatrics and psychiatry. Some of us will continue to go into these fields, but other women will go into internal medicine, surgery, OB—GYN and even orthopedics. Who knows, maybe there is a future urologist among us! 78 Did he say "lactation in man?”- . . . Unforgetablc experiences Prom Med students to “Lady Doctors” Becoming a doctor is not an easy endeavor for a man or woman, but it seems especially difficult for a woman to have a family and go to medical school. Bayhinnah, Joan, Joyce, and Pam all became pregnant during our school years. Carmen also had a family to manage. I am sure there was a moment when each said to herself, "Wouldn’t it be nice to have a ‘wife’.” During our four years, women’s issues and concerns were a big part of the national and local news. Women across the world were getting together to talk about similar concerns. They organized an International Conference for Women in Mexico City. National Women’s groups fought hard for the passage of the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA). The Pennsylvania state legislature ratified the ERA along with about 30 other states in an attempt to amend our national constitution. Locally, the Southeastern Division of the State Department of Health sponsored a conference on “Women : Health,” where Dr. Daly testified for the need for more women in OB—GVN, and the need for changing attitudes among the male gynecologists. Dr. Molthan also testified about her experiences at TUI I and the problems she had getting a full- time job and equal pay as the male physicians. When she went to TUMS, there were few other women becoming physicians, and no women’s movement to offer her support. new knowledge, new skills . . . . 791DRIFTWOOD I returned today To the place, where last, we were together Smelling the salt sea air Watching the tide carry a seagull feather. To t he very spot You remember-Where we fashioned out of straw and sand A little sailor boy. And with each additional handful, we made him into a man. Oh, we were foolish then, Half-believing with the ending of day The ebbtide hour’s magic Would wake him-and he would hurriedly scamper away. We waited, remember? For hours we waited, ate. drank, and counted waves against the rocks Our imaginations alerted By nature’s rhythm, marking progress like giant clocks We laughed so hard Over silly-and yet a private style of humor Sitting in the sand Spinning yearns, loving life, renouncing all the rumors The clouds grew darker The sun partially hidden behind the oceanic horizon Like an amber globe Floating out of reach, but not bobbing with each wave's arisen And there we two With only the sand and evening sky to give witness Held hands soft Held fast now, kissed long now, found love in all its fitness And when we were thru We were tired and scared, and you had sand in your hair The sand nun crushed The evening’s chill setting in. and with it a moonlight glare I kissed you hard As if to say, remember all this when tomorrow 1 leave My mind returns 1 clear mv throat, wipe my eye, feel my chest heave, I kicked aside some driftwood That was resting on our spot, as if ir was there to mock it. Grasped a piece of straw Threw my gaze to the distance, walked away, with that day, tucked away, gently in my pocket.The souls of Black and Hispanic people and otho people of color are best mirrored in the tenacity of their labor, and the sensitivity of their spirits. In keeping with the theme of medical excellence, the Temple University Chapter of the Student National Medical Association continues to foster the high principles and ideas set forth by the national organization. S.N.M.A. has sponsored a hypertension screening program, Community Health Day. Zion Baptist Church Senior Citizens' Project, and Health —A-Rama. a mobile medical care unit providing physical exarre. free of charge to Philadelphia's impoverished, in keeping with the idea of service to the community. S.N.M.A. has offered tutorial services, tours and seminars in keeping with the idea of service to the medical community. In the Student National Medical Association the souls of people of color find their deepest expression The Women's Auxiliary of S.N.M.A. has always been an unceasing source of support and encouragement. -another expression of the souls of Black, Hispanic and other people of color. STUDENT NATIONAL MEDICAL ASSOCIATION WASNMA above from the left: Bruce Mabine, executive comm., Bayinnah Shabazz. vice pres.. Harriet Graves, co--chairwoman, Genaro Gobantes, treasurer, Gwen Perkins, secretary, Bennie Carter, co-chairman, student council rep. right: Dolores Watkins, Gail Baatom, Maeonia Newton, treasurer, and Leslie Heariquez, president of WASNMA. . . .. I have stepped within the Veil, raising it that you may view faintly its deeper recesses, - the meaning of its religion, the passion of its human sorrow, and the struggle and nerves us to face the trials of life naturally. C W.E.B. DuBois, 1903TWO DIMENSIONS IN A THREE-DIMENSIONAL WORLD Scanning the corridor, full of human doubt Regarding the cages from both within and without Experiencing the frustration I so often knew Half—expecting someone to scream Act I, Scene II The smells, the sounds, the shadows never seen Off behind the motivator of some documentary's first scene But no Jimmy Cagney, scraping his cup across the bars Only the smells, the sounds, the shadows off afar The senses recoil sharply at the institutional rehabilitation Burning, tingling, denying the impact of the situation frying to say the movie has an end - this can't be real From electronic gates to the walls of the Bastille No flood lights, microphones or actors to testify To some amateur author’s feeble try To depict the quelled environment within the walls And onto whose deaf cars, humble words fall Imagine the indignity of continual search and seize Put your head into the vibration. I ask, would you please The daily harassements. the society’s answer for justice But the price must be paid — be it rehabilitation or vengeance But no matter how oppressive the load may be now The actors of this tragedy will be liberated somehow For surely the soul of man holds some mercy within To illuminate the crevices of a justice system - so dim Fragments of men peering hopelessly thru the bars Counting very slowly the minutes, the hours Cattle, sheep broken, branded, in a herd Unable to shut out the coldness with a conforting word Mindless forms roaming depressed and blue Now you tell me, how is a man built, if he’s always told what to do His food is rationed without regard to personal taste But since nothing is assured, one doesn’t dare waste I know with proper urging from within and without The ceiling slits will be funnels of hope - I have no doubt For surely a correctional institution must stand On the foundations w here repression, now has its hand And justice tinted with mercy regardless of race or creed The fairness deserved by all. yes. justice to meet the need With new policies flowing from fiction to fact Perhaps then and only then — the curtain closes on the final act POETIC SATIRE Hmm, Oh ye , Mr . Robmshue it ten. Thu must be her. who juu came in- Cood morning. Mr . Kobtnshur Doc little Billy Mill hive the flu? And this must be your other child I hope all your trouble ire only mild Your hut bund-how't the olde nun» Been tiking your ivpiiint according to plincome light on in. ind sit tight down The trip’s »o hard, dear aero town Little man. you can wilt out here Your mother tnd I, will be in there What teems to be your worries now I'll cure your ill , with ethical vow . And paint your throat with chinning wit I'll change your outlook before I quit But have no fret, my fee it minor Why I’ll treat you bctt. no patient finer So chest pain is what ha gotten to you Don't look so glum, don't be to blue l-ct me give a listen here Lub, Dub-line, your chctt is clear No rile , no pllop . no rhonchi either No rub , no none, coroolidltiont. neither But wait. I think I'll check this hurdle How's that-rcbcf with a Larger girdle Oh. ctuiYokay, It's part of my service Now you jutt relax, and take tome of thn Pink pill lo put you to beddy-by Blue pill to put a gleam in your eye. Orange pill to minimize your 1001I drink White pill to help you clearly think Amber tome to make you fat and turn Pharmacologic magic to get you lim That' all you'll need to make you smile You ter. my bill' almost infantile I have your appointment for the next tesuon Giving service to you is my profession It's such a pleasure whenever we meet Now remember, 'my brother's pharmacy' i» right down the a con I lumejd this morning, in ilu- bed. And caught a glimpse ■•! morning Iig Beside me, you breathed .it a peace ft 1" le t me know .ill things were alright Your hair w ftosslcd by cvcnim S Your skin was varm and silky soft Your gown gathered up around voimkne You wi n ikied a smile cleared a our thP I noticed looking on with pride A dimpled check which shadowed your face And as you stirred and moved a bit I thank in the wine of your radiant grace. Y"in ' hi oat held glowing, the placets I had kissed Your nose was centered with precise intent Direct lv in line with the angles of your cheeks Andvmrled up slightly, so slightly.bent. [I neckline opv ■ Iwrcasts uncaged, lvi inh stled ncui me. I snuggled deep within ward off the fingers of the O.Vcnf soft ollttBBKMU. our face rested near my bcati our hips silhouetted a our thigh exposed to my passion’s glance our hand reached out to find me near [and began mb. dmii Gourmet Couples §. pLECTED Krousko treas., and Brenda Long, vice pres Judy Rappoport Sylvia Silver Betsy Betz nie Collins Rosa Brownstein Evie Davis Jane Geiselman Shirley Buafo WilUlllA 1Kaye Krebs Chiyoko Hoffman Sharon Bayer Linda Stambaugh Kathy Ambrose Bowling Fund raisers: Monte Carlo Calendar proiec Book sale Flower sale Hoagie sale Cake sale "27 Dr. Lorber accepting our gift of teaching head for endoscope likening to a Donations to Temple: G.l. Dept: teaching b Walk—in Unit: teachir Note service: electric d endoscope g microscope ypewriters with conference facilities and overnight accommodations for groups from ten to one hundred in sice. 3 $ m r 9 c I S’ T o o A t 3 X O = 0 ■o Cl 03 c % S Sharon Milter Belotra Grohsman Gabriel a Larkin Pam GoodwinLeft E.B. Weiner by Liz Okulski - Ev spent many hours sketching classmates and has allowed Skull 77 to publish and use her work. 1st row. Mike, Chineze, Aaron, Evelyn, Peter. Ron, Tom. 2nd row: Jonathan. Genaro, Rex. John. Bob, Clara, Mary. 3rd row: Carl, Gary, Cliff, Jim, Gary. Jon, Randy. Lower panel- Andy, Greg, Wai-Ling. and Sonny. Below: Malcolm 87Growing into M.D.’s by an old 66prescribed method I he Class of 1977 arc proud to salute two more of Temple’s alumni. Dr. Nicholas P. Dallis and his "associate” Dr. Rex Morgan. They have reciprocated with this salute to the Class of 1977. REX MORGAN, M. D. I KNOW THAT YOU'RE SENDING GREETINGS TO THE TEMPLE MEDICAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 77 TELL ME, REX.-WHAT YEAR DIP YOU GRADUATE FROM THERE ? ) I REFUSE iy Jlicfio iA. V VoMa., Ttl. V. r I'M NOT GOING TO TELL YOU HOW OLD HE IS EITHER -- BUT HE'S OVER THIRTY ... IN MORE Nicholas P. Dallis was graduated from TUMS in 1938, having received an A.B. at Washington and Jefferson College in Washington, Pa. After serving a one year rotating internship at the Washington Hospital, Dr. Dallis completed a one year residency in medicine at the North Community Hospital in Glen Cove, New York. After a year m private practice. Nicholas P. Dallis became a resident in psychiatry at the Henry Ford Hospital in Oetroit, where he remained on staff until 1945. For the next five years. Dr. Dallis served as Director for the then newly formed Mental Hygiene Clinic in Toledo, Ohio. In 1950, Or. Dallis resigned to devote full time to the private practice of psychiatry which he discontinued nine years later to continue the authorship of his comic strips, syndicated and read by lovers of "the funnies" the world round "Rex Morgan, M.D." -created in 1948, "Judge Parker" - created in 1952 and "Apartment 3-G” - created in 1960. Dr. Dallis now lives in Arizona with his wife Sally, a former nurse at Albert Einstein Hospital (then Jewish Hospital), and his three children. With all his other credits, Nicholas P. Dallis is a diplomate of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology, a founding fellow of the American College of Psychiatrists and a life member of the American Psychiatric Association. 91• NOT! SERVICE • PICNICS • I UII) Y l II KNOON SOKTBACC • 1 1111.1 Il!S (.AMI • PAR MI S • MASK I- I P, A 1,1. • UI ' . HA • CHRIS I MAS SHOW • h: nis • 1 1 .ANT SAI.KS • STUDENT COT.NCI I. • HR I IN I'.RNY • YEARBOOK • MONTI- CARI () • IIOACIK SACKS • MATCH ITU • CAS I SATURDAYS • If A Ml I. IKS • WKDDINCS • I RAI IvRNII IKS • IT!K PACEMAKER • 1-EVERS • BP SCRKEN I NOi-LStudent members of Phi Rho Sigma pose with Oaddy Huber. Front: Donald Lewis (Treas), Dr. Huber (Advisor), Betty Schloo (VIP.), Kenneth Hylbert Pres). Middle: Joseph Daday. Robert Chantigian. Mark Martinsan, David Zubowsky, Jack Levin. Heather Peirce. Rear: Daniel Martin. Michael Yaros. Gary Krebs. William Czelen. Peter Truit, Lynne Whelden.M1KI « «»VIAIHm II' I ft lit itiui ,« -« • • ■» itta , — ... »“"■ • ■« ••« ■•.. It... Mllm. • in. t»(n .«lii -41 It —,i— n. , ,4,, i (, ill A i .!-. • . «» iv. 4., -II ,.., .4. ■-• r " 4 I—iii» 4.......U. » ■••• '• ..I I. 4.1., ... ... A.j, ,b, . 1.... Ml w« lU.mtiM ... 4 -,il| ' • W » 4- l.|.« fill t-iimit - • — A. •i at -in, - .... - inr. _ ______ IMlI • WlUi. liiiii I...., -I«M. n«. i im l» . ka.. •“ " ' •••■» 4i -—■ . ..I. FF.MORAL. The nerve known as the femoral Is in function general. Both sensors' and motor-y Involved in actions rotary. Without it we would not be free To flex the thigh, extend the knee, Though fit enough to prav or beg, Which can be done on flexed leg Bad off are those in general Who find themselves e.femoral OBTURATOR If obturator’s out of whack After trauma to the back. You will, alas, be forced to heed it Thanks to troubles orthopedic The thigh will be abducted fine But hard to bring back into line. Flexing it will be a chore. Inward turning, even more Do not accept this awful fate, Be careful of your obturate' LOWER NERVOUS FANCIES SCIATIC The biggest nerve you'll ever meet Joins the buttocks to the feet Its fivefold root branch like a tree Down from H through S3 Its route it constant, not erratic . Its name, of course, is The Sciatic If damaged by a needle point Boney ipur or ag£d joint, The pain that holdj with iron grip Rages up from foot to hip Til movement 'neath the knee doth go And sense remains in but one toe I could not make the point cmphatica' How one suffers with sciatica' PERONEAL The silly peroneal nerve Takes a truly reckless swerve. Round the fibula it winds Suffering trauma of all kinds When the nerve is disconnected Foot extensors are affected Should the foot drop and invert Then you know the nerve's been hurt A nerve with such a wide dominion Should have more sense, in my opinion TIBIAL Though one might snoot the tibial As being fairly trivial — Sheltered by its situation Rarely lost in isolation — It has a share of neural virtue And the loss of it would hurt you All your strength within the calf Without it would be less than half The cardinal arcs and signs Rabinskics Depend on flexors and intrinsics Moved by tibial directly (If you dissect it out correctly) And Romberg's syphilis detector Works through the nerve's plantar receptors Though tibial may be unassuming Without it you could soon be fuming Jiua Brss Frank Yale University School of Medicise T I99 I would like to dedicate this page to my wife, Tanna, for her patience and understanding, and to my parents, Mr, and Mrs. Michael Csikos, for their continued support during these past years. David A. Csikos. M.D. DAVID A. CSIKOS. M.D. 102BRUCE RENE FITZGERALD, M.D. Enjoy Youth, time is short and precious Always do the things which make you Happy and proud. Youth is time of everlasting energy And curiosity My days of Youth will remain with me Forever even as 1 look forward to New Challenges. The Crime her 103Laughter is the Best Medicine USS Nimitz 75 It’s up to the individual, cither to be an OPTIMIST: One who finds opportunity in every difficulty, or a PESSIMIST: One who finds a difficulty in every opportunity; since you can only change yourself and not others. KMEvolution and Experiences “In dreams begin responsibilities —Henry Winkler, “The Fonz” AARON S. HASIUK, M.D. 1964—With Roberta B„ my first love. 1973—Carefree at the Mendenhall Glacier in Juneau, Alaska just before med school begins. 196 3-Boy Scout Troop 99 on display, Just received cooking merit badge. I960-With Denise at Central High's Senior Promat the Bellevue 1976-Realizing a dream—delivering a baby at the Pennsylvania Hospital under the watchful eve of Dr. Bolognese. 105106107 CONWELL LEINBACH. M.D.Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening Whose woods these arc I think I know. Mis house is in the village though; He will not see me stopping here To watch his woods fill up with snow. My little horse must think it queer To stop without a farmhouse near Between the woods and frozen lake The darkest evening of the year. He gives his harness bells a shake To ask if there is some mistake. The only other sound’s the sweep Of easy wind and downy flake. The woods arc lovely, dark and deep. But I have promises to keep, And miles to go before I sleep. And miles to go before 1 sleep. Robert Frost JOHN C. HUGHES. M.D. 108JOSEPH CALDERAZZO, M.D. I would like to dedicate this page of a fantastic yearbook to my mother and dad, without whose guidance and love, I could not have weathered the rocky road. 1 would also like to mention my appreciation to William Toreki, M.D., friend and teacher, who has helped me with life, water skiing, chess, and the practice of medicine. Notable quotes in my life: “Keep your eyes open; your ears attentive; your mouth shut; and you might get somewhere with God’s help.” My Father “Treat your patients as if each were a member of your own family.” William Toreki, M.D. “It costs you nothing to admit a patient to the hospital; it may cost you millions to send him home.” William Toreki. M.D. 109SALLY LAWRENCE HALL, M.D. B.A., University of California Berkeley California M.S.S., Bryn Mawr College Bryn Mawr Pennsylvania noIllSANDRA J. COSTANTINO LaSalle College B.A. 1974 GEORGE N. COSTANTINO, M.D. La Salle College B.A. 1973 To ihe past for all that we’ve learned To the present for all that we share To the future for all that we hope . . . RONALD J. BUCKLEY, M.D. “Boy, am I ever glad those Boards are over. Daddy was impossible to live with ...” Ron, Kathy, and Chris . . .Oh no! They never told me that there were Boards Part II. ” 115MARCIA A. MICHELE CUTOWICZ. M.D. Home: Philadelphia, Pa. High School: Eden Hall College: Temple University Major: Biology Favorite Sport: Skiing Most memorable book: Lust lor Life Residency: Surgery' Drink: Tanqueray and tonic “Life is either a daring adventure or nothing.” % U6 Helen KellerJIM DOLAN, M.D. To mom and dad with thanks for all their love and kindness. “This was once on the entrance to Penn Medical School. I hope its spirit lives on:” DAJD 1973 ‘Think not the beautiful doings of thy soul shall perish unremembered They abide with thee forever and alone The Good thou duest nobly — truth and love approve each pure and gentle deed of mercy brings an honest recompense from it looms that sovereign knowledge of thy duty done a joy beyond all dignities of earth.’ 118 so do If , OOCTTR OUiCH- CURE J-JST IN TlMi TOTCLl. US AftCuTTHf 47 PH SlC-AL riMOlN6S cr I ICPATHIC HYPc ThOPHic SW6AOKTIC iTCrJOSU, IARRIET BUSCH, M.D wunst -NURSf—NURSE get ME A BEDPAN!Xb' )S01 ♦ ; » = xxnxi iX—+ ; lOSOOCi X=— — iV" (rt It' (c I i i i’ iV fisscn B«t2 • :- A ix" X‘ «- " n ' — IOp'J II'”'. i, XUNNNC,!=?" " r»sr- C-sr I 5 s54t + ++$ (£ X 2" = "f’l Qf'J4iN ,? + -e-X v ')(I Sfqfl t f =3 -; ;- SNvC'I It ' . 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Pursuing n with ftMti fret, — ■+'■■ 7 • J_ = , — ’ — 7Until ir [. 7i ls $oipe larger way ■VVhtt;c ipany paths and errands meet. Arrd whither then? I cannot sav.DEA RICHARDSIL VER, M.D. 1200 Red Rambler Road Rydal, Pennsylvania 19046 Washington andjefferson College Internal Medicine - Cardiology With deep appreciation to my wife, Sylvia, and my parents, Dr. and Mrs. Milton M. Silver 121Along the way I’ve learned some things. You have to make the good times yourself take the little times and make them big times and save the times that are alright for the ones that aren’t so good. R. McKuen 122 GARY W. HESS, M.D.MICHAEL JOSEPH MALEN, M.D. Birth Date: December 4, 1950 Place: Havertown, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania College: University of Pennsylvania Degree: Bachelor of Arts (Biology) 1972 Residency Plans: Pediatrics 1 dedicate this page and my career to my mother, Mrs. Anna A. Malen, whose love, support, understanding and guidance have enabled me to reach this important milestone in my life. And I thank my many friends and the good people I’ve met for helping me to mature emotionally, intellectually and most importantly as a person sensitive to the needs of others. 1 will carry your lessons in my mind and heart and throughout what I hope to be a long career; I’ll try to give as much to others as 1 have received from all of you. 123 The water continually flowed and flowed and yet it was always there; it was always the same and yet every moment it was new. Hermann Hesse JAMES J. PF.IPON. M.D. Franklin and Marshall College, R.A. 73 Family Practice 125126There is no need to run outside For better seeing, Nor to peer from a window. Rather abide At the center of your being; For the more you leave it, the less you learn. Search your heart and see If he is wise who lakes each turn: The way to do is to be. LAO T7U The Way of Life BARBARA WECHSLER, M.D. 127ROBERT ALLEN HEINBACH. M.D. 129I wish to dedicate this page to my parents for their continuous support and i he many sacrifices made that have allowed me to attain this long awaited goal in medicine. DEBORAH LYNNE AUGUST. M.D.131RANDAL R. BETZ, M.D. Sincere thanks to all who helped to make this achievement possible.JAMES C. DEMARCO, M.D.JOHN T. FRAUF.NS, M.D. To my wife Barbara — who brought beauty and love into my life 'honk You To my mother — who docs all those special things that only mothers can do — and mine docs them the best Thank You To my Brother Barry — whose friendship is everlasting — even in the face of big brother problems Thank You And finally to the one man whose example of hard work, dedication to his family, and honesty, made it all possible Thanks Pop I dedicate tny yearbook to you with love. For every pain that we must bear — For every burden — every care There’s a reason. For every grief that bows the head — For every tear drop that we shed — There's a reason. For every heart — for every plight — For every lonely pain - wracked night — There’s a reason. But if we trust in God as we should All must work out for our good And He knows the reason. 134 . I Dying Patient“Man lemt nidus kcnncn als was man licbt.” Goethe “The desire to take medicine is perhaps the greatest feature which distinguishes man from the animals.” William Osier, 1957 LEE F. FLETCHER. M.D. “Doe Morgan Indian "Scrips" Rx: Boiled skunkcabbagc root Disp. 5 roots Sig. Take 30 cc. p.o. t.i.d. for birth control. Rx: Mistletoe. Viscum Album species Disp. 300 cc. of pressed juices Sig. Take 30 cc. p.o. once daily for tumors Rx: Tea brewed from willow bark or wintergreen leaves Disp. 5 pieces of bark or 2 dozen leaves Sig. Take 30 cc. p.o. q.i.d. for headache, aches and pains. “Hold perfectly still! I’ll have that skin tag off in a second!” Translated from the Paiute - - - Now all my singing Dreams arc gone But none knows where they arc fled Nor by what trail they have left me. ‘Kwai Chang busy cracking the books.With this conceit, JON M. GROHSMAN, M.D. We end the play Beletta 136 Bernic Murray137 JAMES HENRY MINTON III M.D.ROBIN ERIC ROSENBERG I would like to thank personally the authors of the National Lampoon and the Penthouse Letters section for making these last four years possible. 138DAVID G. MAYERNIK, M.D. Increasing fatigue. lethargy and apathy. D.M. is a 25 yr. old , c o increasing fatigue, lethargy and apathy. Pt. feels symptoms began about the third week of Med. 1 and have been getting worse ever since. Student claims to have-had periodic recoveries throughout junior year manifested by episodes of attentiveness, reading, and even answering a few questions. All such improvements were short lived, however, as relapses quickly followed required 4:00 P.M. lectures, late afternoon II. : P’s. and ob—gyn at Temple. Pt. feels he never quite recovered from the latter. Symptoms only relieved by generous doses of Stcelcr football, sleeping till 11:00 A.M., and any weekend not spent in Philadelphia. Significant Problems; (1) Short iron shots to the green from 100—150 yrds. out. (2) Inability to hit to rt. field with runners on first and second. (3) Getting anywhere on time. (4) Severe allergy to T.U.H. cafeteria food. S.1I.: Absolutely none. Px: Eyes —Usually closed. Ears —Seen leaking Harrison’s Medicine bilaterally Mouth -+Q sign usually seen during boring lectures. Skin —Extremely diaphoretic, especially when asked questions during rounds. Neuro — Sensorium depressed, DTR’s symmetrically absent. Psych —Affect flat. Dx: Severe ease of Senioritis. Rx: Graduate This page is dedicated to all those who made it all possible. To my parents whose financial and emotional burdens were not unappreciated, to my wife for the countless nights and weekends left to herself, and to my in—laws for the frequent help and encouragement offered. “To make a great dream come true, the first requirement is a great capacity to dream; the second is persistence a faith in the dream.” 139 Hans Selye. .' . D.GLENN PANZER, M.D. Just Think: We’ve only just begun Lots of luck to all 140141 Home is dad's Kingdom . . . .mom’s world and a child’s paradise — Anonymous WILLIAM L. LEAR. M.D.Born of Gypsy ancestry, he told fortunes at an early age. His youth was relatively uneventful, with the exception of an occasional beer or paternity suit. Not above seeking profit in someone clses discomfort but rejecting the ministry, he found his way into medical school. On a personal level, he is fond of dead baby jokes, generous to a fault, and carries his convictions in his wallet. I le is seen above with his scout troop, ministering to an ailing blucfish, and posing alternately with his Bentley and prize 1929 Vega Tubaphone banjo with an Andrew Boarman custom hand—crafted neck. Favorite performer: Honeysuckle Divine Favorite local eating place: The “Y" Most despised cliche: Early to bed, early to rise, etc Most despised procedure: Bladder catheterization Future plans: Form a group, constant practice, someday appear on Grand Ole Opry M3LEONARD COLLINS, M.D. If one advances confidently in the direction of his dreams and endeavors to live a life which he has imagined he will meet with a success unexpected in common dreams. Thoreau 144145. . . You arc today where your thoughts have brought you; you will be tomorrow where your thoughts take you. You cannot escape the results of your thoughts, but you can endure and learn, can accept and be glad. You will realize the vision (not the idle wish) of your heart, be it base or beautiful, or a mixture of both, for you will always gravitate toward that which you, secretly, most love. Into your hand will be placed the exact result of your thoughts; you will receive that which you cam ... no more, no less. Whatever your present environment may be, you will fall, remain, or rise with your thoughts, your vision, your ideal. You will then become as small as your controlling desire or as great as your dominant aspiration. fames .Mien % - 0-WILSON N. OTERO, M.D. The following paragraph is dedicated to my mother, Mrs. Ana Otero, who is a constant source of support and inspiration. It is my sincere wish that my successful completion of medical school will serve as a stimulus to keep studying to many of our Puerto Rican youth. In my years of studying. I had many sct—backs. but I refused to become discouraged. I knew what my goals were and that 1 had the ability to achieve them. Likewise, when I think of the social and economic conditions within our Puerto Rican communities, 1 do not become discouraged. W'c are materially poor, but spiritually and culturally rich. We are numerically small, but we can more than compensate for this by our proven ability and hard work. Thinking of these ideas makes me very happy and proud to graduate. I eagerly look forward to seeing many more Puerto Rican faces at medical school graduations to come. 147 Wilson .V. OteroCLIFFORD DAVID LADER, M.D. A man should learn to detect and watch that gleam of light which flashes across his mind from within, more than the lustre of the firmament of bards and sages. Yet he dismisses without notice his thought, because it is his. In every work of genius we recognize our own rejected thoughts; they come back to us with a certain alienated majesty. Great works of art have no more affecting lesson for us than this. They teach us to abide by our spontaneous impression with good humored inflexibility then most when the whole cry of voices is on the other side. Else, tomorrow a stranger will say with masterly good sense precisely what we have thought and felt all the time, and we shall be forced to take with shame our own opinion from another... Trust thyself. irom "Self Reliance" by Ralph Waldo EmersonWith hope that the ideals of youth . . .JOSEPH DEFRANCO, M.D. To behold a whole new day aborning. To heed the call of dawn’s creation. To peer inward and see soul. To gaze outward and see hope. To wonder at the life you arc about to know. To quest for who you arc and what you are to be. To find purpose in being. To sense challenge in becoming. To imagine yourself a star in the heavens. To approach the unknown and ask why. To confront the unknowable and ask why not. To see adventure in flights transitory. To see eternity in truths immutable. To reach. To touch. To know. To rejoice at the rise of the sun. To seek light where there is dark. To seek peace where there is strife. To embrace dear values. To value dear embraces. To seize the present. To chart the future. To find summer in winter, sun in rain. To accept your place in today. To assert your place in tomorrow. To love to live. To live to love. To laugh. To cry. To be. To become. J50 UnknownCLARA TORO, M.A., M.D. B.A. College of New Rochelle, N.Y. M.A. Psychology', Columbia U., N.Y. 151ROBERT MAGUIRE, M.D. “Getting in to it “On the wards” ’75—’76Were support systems always go? FAMILY As one becomes the person of the present, one must reflect on the people and phases that allowed for that inner growth. The importance of the individual remains unquestioned but just as essential are the people who aided your growth. I am aware of you who played this role in my lilc and you will always be a part of me. Love. Gary Did you know Gary when he was sane? FRIENDS 153John D. McMaster, M.D. 1951 Delphine A. McMaster, M.D. 1973 CORINNE MCMASTER MORGAN. M.D. 1977 “If you want Someone To love you. Buy a dog.” Harry S. Truman DENISON i ■ UNIVERSITY C ANVILU. OHIO 4 30?) May, 1973 August 16, 1976 . . . or marry John 154GEORGE W. BRETT III. M.D. As our graduation approaches, I am filled with a sense of pride that 1 have been able to accomplish a long-time goal — becoming a physician. More especially, I am filled with an even deeper sense of gratitude and wish to express a few words of appreciation. 1 thank God for the many blessings he has given me. 1 only ask that my life constantly exemplify the faith I have in Him. To say “thank you" to my parents seems so inadequate. They have been my financial support for many years and for that 1 am most grateful; more especially, though, they have been a continual source of encouragement and a constant inspiration to me as I matured. They always gave of themselves and sacrificed in the interest of our family. My repayment cart only be that 1 give to my family a small portion of that which they gave to ours. I want also to thank Pam for the love, happiness, and the unique feeling of contentment which she has brought into my life and of which we both now share. Lastly, a special thanks to my close friends. You have shared my moments of joy and consoled me in the times of my deepest depression. I hope that I have enhanced your lives a fraction of which you have mine. If only I may grow firmer, simpler, quieter, warmer. DAG HAMMARSKJOLD 155 “One glorious Sunday”As George Herbert said in his work Jacula Prudentum, “Every path hath a puddle.” Sometimes I think my path has experienced a downpour. Fortunately, there have been many bridges to help me across my puddles. I should like to use this page to thank the following people for the following reasons: GERALD S. SMYSER. M.D. Muhlenberg College, B.S. ’66 Temple University, Ph.D. '71; M.D. '77 My wife, Annette, whose love, tenderness and presence have made the last 10 years so happy. My children, who provide me with so much joy and who have already made me proud to be their father. ? Due 12 28 76 156 Blakelyn Craig 1 should like to thank my parents, without whose love 1 would not have been possible. I express gratitude to my mother—in—law, Mrs. Mary Sagaria, for her daughter, and for enduring crowded conditions for the past three years. A very special thank you is extended to Dr. Raymond C. Trucx Sr. whose support, advice, and inspiration have been inesiimbablc.Dolores M. McDonald, Wife, Mother, R.N., and exhausted. THOMAS A. MCDONALD. M.D. And in our spare time . . . . Thomas A. McDonald Jr., Class of 1999 Melanie M. McDonald. Class of 2001 Dutchess Survivor of Freshman Physiology Lab 157 Our thanks to Kathleen and David Volpe : Vita and Vincent Brastcnrl A 0, This yearbook is dedicated To Mrs. Phyllis Simpson For all of her support and encouragement To help me fulfill my dream Of becoming a physician. 42. A It a WAI—LING LAI, M.D. 159 My parents Mr. and Mrs. Hong—Kit Lai and Mrs. Pq—Chu Chan Lai160DAVID KRAUSE, M.D. David Jordan Shelley 161HOW SWEET TO BE A CLOUV FLOATING IN THE BLUE i Id 7 mcac a cloud and tailed up thcAt, I'd tail on «wt« i at biue a Ua And I'd tec you kent in the iicldt and toy: "Votin't the tky look guten today?"labrador 1971 “Know you what it is to be a child? It is to be something very different from the man of today. It is to have a spirit yet streaming from the waters of baptism; it is to believe in love to believe in loveliness, to believe in belief; it is to be so little that the elves can reach to whisper in your ear; it is to turn pumpkins into coaches, and mice into horses, lowness into loftiness, and nothing into everything, for each child has its fair godmother in its soul.” if»3 AMES E. GOODWIN, M.D. Pamela VC. Goodwin Family Practice Annie and Davie JOHN J. RUBINO. M.D. 165 David ErikSUSAN PROBST, M.D. he has success who has learned wisely, lived well, laughed often, and loved much. anonymous 166167i 168The Dream Some people have their tomorrow taken away and find it much easier to live in a world of yesterday, where success and failure may have shaped their lives; Where dreams are already made, Where tomorrow is far awaj It’s possible to reach; Looking therefore, to this great day, I can say, Yesterday is already a dream Anti tomorrow is only a vision But today well lived Makes every yesterday A dream of happiness. And even,- tomorrow, a vision of hope. To my deceased uncle who gave so much cowards my early education in England. To Mom and Dad. May God bless and thank you for your prayers. CHARLES K. BUAI-'O, M l). To my friends, I say thank you Samuel Eduah, M.D. (Switzerland) Conrad Oppong, M.D. (Switzerland) Mr. Givon Parsons (Former U.S. Ambassador to Italy) Paul II. Levin, M.D. (N.LH.) Tado Aoki,M.D. (N.l.H.) Fujiro Sendo, M.D. (Supporo Japan) Prince M. Brigham, M.D. Daniel Hall, M.D. Mr. Charles Ireland and RAR Program Kwabena Ofori Education: University of Bern. Switzerland Howard University, B.S. 1972 Active Member: Beta Kappa Chi Scientific Society Phi Rbo Sigma Medical Society Hobbies: Tennis, Soccer To my dear wife Shirley, who has given so much for so little all these years I am glad to share my life with you. Thanks for your encouragements, advice and inspirations. It is nice to know that, honey you did care and to sec also that your dreams and my dreams have at last come true. 169THOMAS J. OVEN. M.D. Forest Gty, Pennsylvania University of Scranton Bachelor of Science, BiologyThe Tale of Custard the Dragon Belinda lived in a little white house. With 3 little black kitten and a little gray mouse. And a little yellow dog and a little red wagon, And a rcatio, trulio, little pet dragon. Now the name of the little black kitten was Ink, And the little gray mouse, she called her Blink, And the little yellow dog was sharp as Mustard, But the dragon was a coward, and she called him Custard. Custard the dragon had big sharp teeth, And spikes on top of him and scales underneath. Mouth like a fireplace, chimney for a nose. And reaho, trulio daggers on his toes. Jlnljit Mmmtiamf.ifLtL Belinda was as brave as a barrel-full of bears, And Ink and Blink chased lions down the stairs, Mustard was as brave as a tiger hi a rage. But Custard cried for a nice safe cage. Suddenly, suddenly they heard a nasty sound. And Mustard growled, and they all looked around. Mcowch' cried Ink. and Ooh! cried Belinda, For there w as a pirate, climbing in the windi. Belinda tickled him, she tickled him unmerciful. Ink, Blink and Mustard, they rudely called him Pcrcival. They all sat laughing in the little red wagon At the rcalio, trulio, cowardly dragon. Pistol in his left hand, pistol in his right. And he held in his teeth a cutlass bright; His beard was black, one leg was wood. It was clear that the pirate meant no good. Belinda giggled till she shook the house. And Blink said Wreck1, w hich is giggling for a mouse. Ink and Mustard rudely asked his age. When Custard cried for a nice safe cage. Belinda paled, and she cried Help! Help! But Mustard fled with a terrified yelp. Ink trickled dow n to the bottom of the household. And little mouse Blink strategically mouscholed. The pirate gaped at Belinda's dragon, And gulped some grog from Iks pocket flagon. He fired two bullets, but they didn’t hit. And Custard gobbled him, every bit. Belinda embraced him. Mustard licked him; No one mourned for his pirate victim. Ink and Blink in glee did gyrate Around the dragon that ate the pyrate. Belinda still lives in her little white house. With her little black kitten anil her little gray mouse, And her little yellow dog and her little red w agon, And her rcalio, trulio, little pet dragon. Belinda is as brave as a barrel full of bears. And Ink and Blink chase lions down the stairs. Mustard is as brave as a tiger In a rage. But Custard keeps crying for a nice safe cage. But up jumped Custard, snorting like an engine. Clashed his tad like irons in a dungeon, With a clatter and a clank an J a jangling squirm •He went at die pirate like a robin at a worm. Ocorj N «i h173 Marilyn And Jason Jason' :175Credit to T. Davies 176 JAY CRILL, M.D.DANIEL COHEN, M.D. Four I lard Years178 RICHARD DIETR1CK, M.D.!»3? 'LAN KGER TEMPLE 8fj UNIVERSITY • 19 23 '■•R'' AA H 4 0 GS10 STUDENTfrankly. you've got us slumped. Mind il we all in a general praclitionerf' DAVID N. AMBROSE, M.D. H+gM Flight On. I have slipoed the surlu bond otf earth Knd danced the skies on laughltr-silvtAtd icings; Sunoard I’ve climbed, oid joined the tumbling ninth Oi sun-split clouds - and done a hundred things You feavr net dreamed of - wheeled I soared t swung High in the sunlit silence. Hov'ri iq there, I've chased the shouting uund along, and flung My eageA cia£t through footless halts of air. Up, up the long, delirious, baring blue Vvt topped the wcndswupt heights uith easy grace Where never tank, or even eagle fleni. nd. udiilt ntilh silent, lifting mind l'vt trod The u.gh untrtspassed sanctity of space, Put out y hand, and touched the face of God. John Gillespie. Uogec, Jr. 180DEBORAH WILSON. M.D. . .Life should be strong and complete on every side. Any complete life lias. . .three dimensions. . .length, breadth, and height.” Martin Luther Kina lr 1811MARK AND ROBIN GRANSON Scientists know only what love does. Love, properly applied, could virtually empty our asylums, our prisons, our hospitals. Love is the touchstone ol psychiatric treatment. Love can be fostered, extended, used to subjugate hate and thus cure-diseases. More and more clearly every day, out of biology, anthropology, sociology, history, economics, psychology, the plain common sense, the necessary mandate of survival — that we love our neighbors as ourselves is being confirmed and reaffirmed. Christ gave us only one commandment — Love . . . . Now to the hospitals with love!104Thanks to my family and my friends .... JEROME ABRAMS. M.D.I’m the one on (be left — I was just a bit younger then. Good times with good friends 186 “Abandon hope, nil 0 who oncer here. —Dnnle sign in Yctidnn. Delaware County PHILADELPHIACHRISTOPHER KOPROWSK1, M.D. Dear Doctor: Really! We were quite surprized at you. The yearbook page is intended as a Vehicle of self-expression — perhaps a few photographs of you and your family or a short essay describing your experiences in medical school with a pinch of gentle humor. Your smarmy and pathetically obscene essay, pandering as it does to the basest of mentalities, stands in contradistinction to that which we were hoping for. Indeed, if we are to publish it at all (which we doubt), we demand some clarification. 1) If you are. in fact, well versed in “country matters” (whatever they are), why aren’t you interested in pursuing a career as a rural practitioner? 2) We fail to understand what your reference to a “fortified wine from the Cadiz region of Spain” has to do with achieving a residency position in internal medicine. 3) If you really did spend most of your time in your underclass years playing bridge on the mczzazinc with Tom, Doug and Mary, we understand why your professor of gynecology assured you that you did not possess the “mental agility” to be a surgeon. To be perfectly blunt your entire essay disgusted us. We have shown a copy of it to a member of the Pathology department to whom you claim to be related. She denies any connection whatsoever. Sincerely yours. 187 THE EDITORS“To be completely honest with oneself is the best effort a human being can make.” Sigmund Freud 1856 1939 188FRANK MOSES. M.D. To those who helped prepare outward paths Thank You 189VAUGHAN CHANNING GRAVES, M.D. NOME: 5914 Devon Place Phila., Pa. This page is dedicated to my Family, Whose love and support has been the impetus to this achievement. 190GARY S. DRIZIN, M.D. To my loved ones on this page and in my heart THANK. YOU For without your love, encouragement, and support, my past endeavors and future adventures would have no meaning. 191BRUCE MARTIN RAPPOPORT, M.D. "For four years, she has been by my side offering support and encouragement when my spirits were low. . "She has been my companion through these times and remains as warm and caring as the day married her. ” 192■ Frank Jr. and Frank Sr. (1914—1976) God made the angels to show him splendor — as He made animals for innocence and plants lor their simplicity. But Man He made to serve him wittily, in the tangle of his mind.” Robert Holt “It (Auschwitz) was done by arrogance. It was done by dogma. It was done by ignorance. When people believe that they have absolute knowledge with no test in reality, this (Auschwitz) is how they behave. This is what men do when they aspire to the knowledge of gods. Science is a very human form of knowledge. We are always at the brink of the known, we always feci forward for what is to be hoped. Every judgement in science stands on the edge of error and is personal. Science is a tribute to what we can know, although we arc fallible. In the end the words were said by Oliver Cromwell: 1 beseech you, in the bowels of Christ, think it possible you may be mistaken. Jacob Bronowski 193JOHN W. HARLEY, M.D. 194 Eric Michael‘‘Straight as an arrow' Notre Dame Il.S. ’69 “The Hippy" Franklin and Marshall College ’73 195 PETER DANIEL NICHOLAS, JR., M.D. Bom in duplicate to Peter D., Sr. and Helen Nicholas, on April 23, 1951, in Reading, Pennsylvania. B.S. awarded - Albright College ’73; M.D. awarded - Temple University School of Medicine, ’77. Heartfelt thanks to Mom and Dad, sister and brother—in—law, Elaine and Bob Ott, twin brother and sister—in—law Jim and Mary Anne Nicholas, and everyone else who has made my dream a reality! OC CO oo My thoughts and feelings at this time arc best expressed by the following: Thy eternal providence has appointed me to watch over the life and health of Thy creatures. May the love for my art actuate me at all times; may neither avarice nor miserliness, nor thirst for glory, or for a great reputation engage my mind; for the enemies of truth and philanthropy could easily deceive me and make me forgetful of my lofty aim of doing good to Thy children. May I never see in the patient anything else but a fellow creature in pain. Grant me strength, time and opportunity always to correct what I have acquired, always to extend its domain; for knowledge is immense and the spirit of man can extend indefinitely to enrich itself daily with new requirements. Today he can discover his errors of yesterday and tomorrow he may obtain a new light on what he thinks himself sure of today. Oh, God, Thou hast appointed me to watch over the life and death of Thy creatures; here I am ready for my vocation and now I turn unto my calling. Guide me in this immense work so that it may be of avail. 196 Prayer of Maimonides197RAYMOND J. TUOT1, M.D.We’ve come a long way. Thanks to everyone. RICHARD W. SNYDER, M IX 1 •„ r 199“ . . . and so you see I have come to doubt all the things I once held as true. I stand alone without beliefs, the only truth I know is you." Paul Simon Dedication and special thanks to Lois and Bill, for their support; Pat, for her love, and my father, for his inspiration. 200 ROBERT E. HAUGHEY, JR., M.D.PARENT GRANGE ] nucleus .Ji "PR l f A RX Vfe STRUCT OKING V aor e cX vThers Un.vers.ti nxlen. fVJ.CT. ii!ii 'N : G vzoWA OKo. S ' Noc e t I V omCvb I V OVvA Vu 3rt Mui: eo)uS A Mitochondria. energy derwed from Koeut "bour u nonne lone man jTSrfe Bouillabaisse Gax acl%o ttanuA ", _ Indite t rr ’ rv oru "I"' ----- $%■ ? Now thor yoo'rr clone maybe. you con m ar-ound tt "tb« busmens7of feedingH. WILLIAM SCHAAF. M.D. The Bee Keeper “Nothing compares with the thrill of the anticipation of vacation. Sir WtUia m Osier Fenner 203204 I get by with help from my little friends .. .MANUEL ROSENBERG, M.D. To a friend My friend, you who know me so well that each movement of my hand has meaning for you VV'ho have walked with me through prickly brush and sand dune and made each journey more pleasant by your company Though soon we be quite far from each other I in the future will see you still beside me To drive away my sorrow your laughter and your voice will I call forth to my mind I will walk with you again, if only for a while My loneliness to dispel as your steps mix in with mine 205206KOm.K I CKAKi SIIUPAK, M l) .11111 111% i ermvtl n miviI An l Ik- most pm ions jjo.il i l theii lives made a teality and ended wlial va mu i- only a dream. Bui sueft a nu lammpliosi'. ie piired wipei li planning and steadfast duty in dieniNelves. l ilu people, and to I lie team So dial ilu' salislai lion l ielory and an ninplisliiiient oitiUI i nine l pass on May I in 1.1)7 I. Similarly , on May ‘it l I 77 my sac red oal is aiiained widi uralniiy When I take the Ilippoi rain ()alli and at« ept die tide l l)oi im of Medieine. u at IlievenieiH inVnlvill mulling less tlian anliiosiiy, sim eiity . and dedii ali n. I lopelnlK . we ;in pliy i« ians w ill also lie mililltei one in die |i niM |e I lieal and i ointo I 11111na1111 .Our "Kids": Jelly Bean Tara ns stu hiuxr couir couhn rinu utiio »orO rv«» It (Ml 4 yo«r »«o on 9 4 7) (to l»t IUy of origination), on carton dlOn't «ho» up for th fr haan rlu of th Mdlcai school. In 4 ap r CI0« Or. IrUfi consulf 4 »lth Or. Mut-r. r». «c 4120 P.H., call '! cm author tnl cold hi to report for orientation th mt i»». Aaaclna lory, t n’t It? Accepted To Med School 9 4 73 Everyone has a mountain to climb, a pinnacle to reach. No person can attain this goal alone. I wish to thank my wife Sharon, my parents Joan and Jerry, my brother Mitch, my sisters Jodi and Shari, my grandparents Mary, Harry, and Pauline, my parents—in—law Edy and Bob, and my friends, all of whom played a very important role in their own way in helping me reach my ultimate dream. My Family Engaged To Sharon 8 11 74 Sharon Graduates Ahmgton Nursing School - 6 27 75 Our Honeymoon in Bermuda 8 4 75 - 8 11 75 Our Marriage 8 3 75 Graduation From LaSalle College 5 73 Graduation From Plymouth- Wbitemarsb High School 6 69 1st Haircut 5 52 It All Started Here 3 29 51 r- , o 6 62 Eagle Scout 5 25 66 1st Day of Kindergarten Cub Scouts 9 56 4 60 208 STU MILLER, M.D.209The Med School Years We All Have To Ixrarn HARVEY S. CHENG. M D. OrrtMOCK WHAT poes that MgAN f YOO'UU 66 OKAY, MCS HE5 I MAN kl... pc smock pipm'-T SC«U6 MIS WAKIPS AS ViSOCOoSu.V' , V, AS USUAL, W6UU. vVHgH ITS A»-£xT«6AAgUV T«iCKV C Ni6. Hg P«ei=£SS -or ro LEAVE v FiKicse«pRiNjrs _ Graduation Day at T.U.M.S. — And on Toward Residency TEMPLE UhiveisitY And at Long Last Clinical Practice ZIGGY 2U Good Luck and True Happiness to Everyone!Who "s on first Callin' the shots RICHARD SF.LBST. M.D. Selbst on deck Par for the course These four years have been a presentation of. .. 212STEVEN M. SELBST, M.D. Medical School, My way: 213 “There’s been a load of compromisin’ on the way to my horizon . .214 RAY D. ADAMS III, M.D.215HOME Peace is not needing to know what will happen next HOME HOME HOME not just a feeling or emotion Love is a Decision MARY GAVULA, M.D.ROBERT B. FRANCIS JR.. M.D. 14 Joanna Way Summit, N.J. 07901Experience is the best teacher? WARREN SCHWARZ, M.D.The medical school years are a time of continual excitement and discovery. Regrctably, they arc all too often a lime to lose touch with old friends and interests. A good friend from college gave me this poem during my freshman year in medical school. He expresses some thoughts that were on both of our minds. Fortunately, We arc still very good friends. RICHARD L. DIAMOND. M.D. dr. rick s new set of bones you’ve put aside music, theatre, and physics to get down to blood and intestinal basics but would you give up the lake and Sundays to sail past a tongue into some alimentary canal? or stick your fingers in somebody’s barf rather than learn how to better your golf? by the way, i’m very sick may i call you. dr. rick? i hope you do and maybe you will learn to revel as your patient sups his swill let your fingertips tingle, your heartstrands throb as you watch a rise on the thingamabob but i’ll remember you from yesterday when we both found humor in another way did i say i’m very sick? may i call you, dr. rick? i wish you well and much success learning to live with decay and abscess here’s to health and to the future stethoscopes, stitches, and surgical sutures just please, when you make your discovery don’t leave me allergic somewhere in recovery and keep in mind i’m very sick may i call you, dr. rick? so when you’re finally a physician let me know what i’ve been missin’ oh. i’ll be at the end of my tether if you find out who put the body together well so long, i’ll come by to sec va whenever I next have diarrhea i think i’m really very sick may i call you. dr. rick? —william yarrow 1973 221222JORGE MARTINEZ, M.D. 223OUh U AU L UM 4 Hi I i„l L u. V, ao ? ARTHUR E. BROWN, M DDONALD R. LEWIS, M.DYour duty to society is to be idealists, not hedonists: as physicians, to accept your profession as a service to mankind, not as a source of profit; as investigators, to seek the knowledge that will benefit your fellow beings; as clinicians, to alleviate pain and heal the sick; as teachers, to share and spread your knowledge and always because you arc imbued with an ideal of service and not the ambition for gain . . . "To Be A Doctor ” Felix Marti—Ibanez OLLIF. DOUGLAS RABIN. M.D. People are always blaming their circumstances for what they arc. I don’t believe in circumstances. The people who get on in this world arc the people who get up and look for the circumstances they want, and, if they can't find them, make them. G.B. Shaw 227 Lucy Sid Valerie Andy NancyJOURNEYS it wasn't long ago, a jewelry box some antique clocks a treasure island of endless drawers. rooms and thought each now a world, not turning, a land of oz where dreams end while sleeping and days just blot the ink splashed thru the years. a child's search for nothing finding everything. it wasn’t long ago, perhaps so soon- yesterday, a day iike my back pages to be read. now dreams sleepwalk, dreary from travel concerned with the creaks of old dust filled rooms once kingdoms a horizon explored, now barren... a dc ja vu of twisted fate again seen in her soul melting to the floor bathed in the nudity of the moment caressed by the drowning of her spirit. awaken child surrender as fate becomes with laughter. .. I sense her smile just passing a sea unknown, implied the child’s journey thickens into depths denied— this pattern swims throughout my days, although it changes clothes the costumes and the faces new, but underneath it flows— a caterpillar silenced, fatigued he wonders why he aches to walk his path when so soon he can fly-illusions of a pattern waved in journey's prayer thru forrests, roads, and faces to that from which I'm near— it wasn't long ago. . . .VDiV 226 NICHOLAS A. DINUBILE, M.D.There are two types of people in the world, those that live in Tioga County and those that aspire to do so. McCarthy E. LEE BELLINGER, M.D. . » L •231 VICKI KALEN, M.D.THOMAS P. TRACHTE, M.D. 232EUGENE DANIEL HARASYM, M.D. CHIZEACHINEZE, M.D.BRUCE J. MARINE, M.D. BUT 6EE MR. KEEVER, SOMEDAY AREN'T YOU GOING TO BE 50 YEARS OlD ANYWAY? r -By THE TIME I RNISH STUDYING AND ALL - I‘LLBE AT LEAST 50 YEANS OLP BEFORE I'M A CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT.______. 236237 JOAN HUSCH MASS. M.D.PEACE AND ENLIGHTENMENT BROTHERHOOD AND SISTERHOOD GOOD LUCK AND GOOD WISHES TO ALL Thanks To AH These A), Helen, Jon. Michele, David, Louise, Philip, Betty, Mo, Fuzzy, Scotty, O. Shaftel, Aspis, The Prism, Gloria, J.R, Benson, The Trolley, S. Chaplik, Friends, Compatriots, and fellow penitents In the final analysis, sincerity is what people value most. Realistic Expectations of Open Marriage that we will share most but not everything that each partner will change — and that change can occur through conflict as well as through a gradual evolvcment that each will accept responsibility and grant it that you cannot expect your mate to fulfill all your needs nor to do for you what you should be doing for yourself that the mutual goal is the relationship, not status of the house by the sea or children that you should choose to have children, that you undertake the role of parents knowingly and willingly as the greatest responsibility in life that these ideals are achieved as the natural fruit of a relationship that you build yourselves, by yourselves, for yourselves. from Open Marriage by O’Neill O'Neill The bow (Bios) is called life (Bios), but its work is death. Physicians who cut, burn, stab, and rack the sick demand a fee for it which they do not deserve. Heraclitus STUART C. BERGER-GREEN, M.D.SCOTT ROBERT SHARETTS, M.D. More than a little but less than too much Both wise men and fools have misjudged When enough is enough 239I wish to dedicate my page to........ Karen MacNab and I gratefully acknowledge the following for their support, understanding and patience........ Mr. Donald H. MacNab I, Dr. Rosario Rotolo, Mrs. Margaret MacNab. Mrs. Jean Rotolo, Mr. Donald H. MacNab II, and Ms. Meredith G. MacNab. 2-10Life cycles through us and around us. To help others We must fed it and Understand it through ourselves. BICK WANCK. M.D. 241 - sEARL RAY BROWN, M.D. Earl Ray Brown Graduated from Hunter College with a B.A. in Black and Puerto Rican Studies Regional Director Student National Medical Association, Region VIII, 1976-77 Future Plans: Residency in Family Practice 242243 Michael and Patty Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. WylupekCAREY C. MAYER, M.D. To Lilia, my best friend, life partner, and wife; We’ve come a long way, baby. Thanks. They said it wouldn’t be easy, and they were right .... but I’d do it again .... Just the same. Lilia 244CLAIRE L. BERNARDIN, M.D. I expect to pass through this world but once. Any good therefore, that I can do or any kindness that I can show to my fellow creatures, let me not defer nor neglect it for 1 shall not pass this way again. 245GEORGE MARION MATUSCHAK, M.D. “The uncxamincd life is noi worth the living. Socrates 246■ JACK WAPNER, M.D. “Who says nobody makes house calls anymore?”October I .ament The amber anguish of an autumn leaf crisply clutching brave black branches as winter’s first wind whistles by. A thousand gay vestiges of summer lay beneath the bare branches. Dark eyes through a wet window pane see naked men against the sky. 248 it, V24FRANK CHARLES PAPACOSTAS, M.D262 GREGORY J. VINCENT. M.D. La Salle College. 1973i see you sitting in a chair across the table telling me my luck will change you wear an orange dress that darkens your hair, my bracelet jangles punctuating your sentences with tiny exclamation marks, eilccn. how i remember so many train rides so many train rides all the things you showed me fading into a blur from the train window. you are not here. eilccn. in your absence you are here i carry you in my pocket always and forever i think of your smile like candles on a cake lighting the room. cUcen. you have blown out the candles and made a wish the room ends abruptly in darkness. eilccn. how last year this time we said everything would be alright next year this time eilccn. by G. T. Lenard EILEEN MARIE MOYNIHAN, M.D. Class of 1977 Temple Medical School 253Help me to remember that Patients arc people created by the same God; Help me to never be so proud As to neglect seeking advice; Help me to be mindful that I, too, may be a patient someday; Help me to be responsive to the needs of others. Help me to always know my Limitations. GEORGE LOUIS PROVOST III, M.D. King’s College 1973 B.S. Biology Plans career in family practice THANKS TO: -Dad, Mom, Steve, Aunt Pud, Uncle Bob, and my beautiful wife Lori Jo. -Randy : Sue, Jim : Cindy, Mike : Midge, Hizc, John Cathy, Jim Sc Yak, and all my wonderful friends. -Drs. Joshi, Mandell, Waldo, Kahn, Levinsky, Minchart, Thonet, and Klein, and all those who shared with me their experience. 254255256A MOVE TO HAINES STREET MORE FUN WITH THE GANG A FINAL MOVE TO LYNNEWOOD GARDENS WITH MY NEW BRIDE. THANKS TO MY FATHER. MOTHER, AND WIFE -THREE OF THE FINEST PEOPLE IN THE WORLD. ANDREW C. KROUSKOP. M.D. 257ANTHONY A. D'ALMEIDA, M.D. 258259 GWENDOLYN M. PERKINS, M.D.260261REX KESSLER, M.D. 262JONATHAN PHILIP FORMAN, M.D. 263PAMELA T. DYER, M.D.Sell your skin to no one Clive your heart to none I-cave a bit of black pride For when all is said and done. Betray only the vile liar Curse only the wicked man Stand in judgement of no one Leave the decision to those who can. Speak falsely first of thyself If badly you must talk And if a man inquires the way Tell him, together you’ll walk. If a brother struggles for you You’ll struggle for another later For only in a diligent life Will the hereafter be much greater. Respect .til women as your sister And die before you bring shame Before you speak harshly of anyone Curse first your very own name. Help me to make our people great Help me to find the answer That’ll show the peoples of the earth Black is all power, and to enhance her. Bennie Franklin Carter York, Fa. Howard University (1973) B.S.Ch.E. 266 J HARRIET OLIVIA GRAVES PENNICK, M.D.ROY WAYNE WOLFRAM, M l)JOHN JOSEPH O’TOOLE JR., M.D. 269270STEPHEN GARY COOPER, M.D. 271CLAXTON L. CROWDER, M.D. i have changed so much in this world i have changed so much in this world i am constantly amazed to find the world has changed so little, and yet i have changed so little i am constantly amazed to find that the world has changed at all. Carolyn M. Rodgers 272TO MY FAMILY v _ oP A « ► OPHELIA GLEN GALEN % C GWENDOLYN Alice ethelvn AND ALL CRUCIANS GLENWOOD CHARLES, M.D. ST. CROIX. VIRGIN ISLANDSGENARO A. GOBANTES, JR., M.D.Give. thatvlsky 3ue 7W£ OLD ON9 TwbFREDERICK P. JAECKLEIN, M.D. 276+ ' « IM I " MMI A« tW ■ K« V« um +r u m a til— am a •'» •» ia fM rr.lt iNitt, I C«« i a»4 •KM » a t »M A ft 'r K » • H + IM.' HH| «• • ! I q mm fvu— IWr r« • IM o«m M — n »i «Mt a—n im — »:►— • A Mur. »« »—rt rw« mH to fHW A «w » iin •« larwt U»» •»•« KhMHUi a atr a y—r piai - «hi ■Miwil • «— I IM » WT. MN— Mrfei. .1 • • M0 MMW • tiari IMMN •’ m« €•«« • itata U |W kivat 0 n ••• iM wr» 1W1I mini l.t Ml —i —I • «m •• «M ««im iMr 4 nmi mu fv tr aa vi '« i Ui • »r»»n «• »—M t M "•« • • •m to uNa iM. •»• «r«t A i « • — »».« m r » 'HI I"A» M i ••• •! Mr«M I»ki .»i m r»ton | iM —p «♦ .n V VI tf 1—0% «i ! ■ if I«nf — - uNk Wm.M In M a ••• » , -«w»i a » • » »• % a tar M lt to« to iiMlwn !i|if4 t Mmra Ht— la «• «MWl - V— art i iMi » « MiiniaMmlmMiM Ml • r to Ml A M — aMM. n M in m InIi IM awH« m a •( iftadtf • Itaala to •• au •! Git •.11 m (oeiiM art it U mi «Mwi |M »Mrt A RXIMH a IM —a. imWh t MM Ml a»r» r— • l—l - M% 01 IM t«- •»« « A WU« »MH 4 Ml Mk«i •Mil ftfianM KMMkMm •Hnm OiWi iMiCMt lrMi MMUIJ These arc my loved ones. 1 thank them all for their continuing support love, encouragement, and for making this day possible. J.B. 277itHi u»k1 -»iji  0 f 9 ' 1 "oSH ® aWWWB” r.— - fiit-'V M ft 1 tit ft s At a[ ,§ f 4llItH |J? L •«• « NW3J . 0 Y l t« L-Ja.'ML. Ko. - dt ! A I ' I CttWV 1 . J SLA u :• ••,- b. J. f 1. ffffMJ ft. A Pffl JrO v S • rr-VA 9 P $ t Jtf ft|® A ; r-Lvr- .1 «w: I xi' . IfWl li o.o»v!: 1 ism1 ixyKW i A bWMBW icul 4 rr.l "li_, i£jtKO • © ? 9 i% i-Aj.lTk. iA a'0‘O0©:e1 A. irj iM. v a a 1 0 n a ■ a - itM£iu! it fill f f oa oflf|9||M||!|1f x a jwk m fry bi •% I », , p1 f?- 1, '• 1 «v L • ■»«♦. !. ik«o 1 ???! aM?a's t f s 9111aj a ft9 ““ A A IJU 0 ? •« CLASS OF 1978 f w vr '■'• ?-4»S ■•,!«,5 j . rs 4, 9 AA “ A a A I A a a L-.s V - a. £ 9 A ftw 6 6 5 ' ft, f J2f Uf a T V AfJ V "W Vr v-.-rW? _ b q vy tj g 6 g ; •: • •■• W1 ;-' % v K V' Tf {A V' Vv ' ' T-r 7SPhs Vu w w u ) a w Jw — 1__r U i ¥ . 0861 JOSS VIS Vif • T 'JX " ,r W W -,'yA - T c - ' y i gy '£ w i W ' ' Xg a e 5 w e c W Wit g JlJtg 1 oOi U .A -y M Vo' ."'' ’|:v g g g ur t »i w s % s v - v tar w 1 74 © i; i|J$ w © § ¥ « 11 ¥ T ill 'I fyli ' ”££¥¥ ■■-. ¥¥ ?6¥«¥,Ou tw I! Vi w 5 y „v s r v Vv: vw: »-y l'- ,a £ $ . © 0 w W v Kjb j " -'T'V.' g '!. V “• - O W.lfifc JSL © W £ Im ?r i .THE UNDERCLASSMEN AT WORK . . . 28 2283Dell R. Burkey (Marilyn) p. 1 73 3232 Fisher Road Lansdaic, Pennsylvania 19446 Temple University Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Anesthesiology Philadelphia, Penny)(sjS $l 26 B.S. - Pciwtsy|v fiifflj j|versity .....nififfiliii Michai v Albert Einstein Mj ! Ph8jdripl;ia. Pern }'■ siPeltries jJ George W. Brett 1207 W. All " Philadelphia B.S. Pern Hospital Health ( Plttsburj Internal Fred Cox (| oyee) p 2$ji fv g - ohtseoirStree’t, Apt 4-3 Tmladrlphia, Pennsylvania 19144 Ph.O. Boston University Boston, Massachusetts Research Biochemistry Joyce-P. Cox (Fred) p. 249 259 W. Johnson Street. Apt. A -3 PhHadrlphia, Pennsylvania 19144 intfb Deborah August p. 130 540 Midvale Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania J9144 B.A. Temple Universily University of Louisville School of Medicine Louisville. Kentucky Obstetrics- Gynecology i1-1' Bj . ? 2" 3611 f .rnOr !•. ,. PortsmtHtlh.;ykgifia '23704' PennsyAatWil Su tw.Un»vc( s Arthur E. 0ro » 82 2 S. 69t|».Ai Philadelphia. P B A -Dafflbl nvjfuown 144 L A Science M r.nfMi Mt. Auburn Hospital Ch.utexWerrwoo.jp. Cambridge, Massachusetts Internal Med k me y E. drill p. 176 A. Manchester College U. Colorado Affil. Hospitals Ft. Collins, Colorado _____i NewWc! Ss gSfy .V ?’ n.ill.:•! ■ Pe n shi? u 3 ' " SKI r Alan Bergc 'fl 1 J • . Aldcsv Park Manot t 60 =gC T Wf i :kon ai d Cnetlvn Avenues 4 Phlladclptt£4Wmsy|vjn'a 19144 ' B.S - Tuljpe University » t- " ial Hospiul Vp ivania Berger- Greene p. 238 byCacck Parkway Penmvlvanu 19050 . enrvvy I»anra§QJj| v Tiart’yuh«r53n xjirania Medical 4 Kjy»huHPenn»v(vi Abmgts A ington, lpS«Y “ Internal Medicine Anthony-A. D'ATmrkJa p. 258 Mtt owelton Avenue fWAjW IVnmsIvanu 191 fVJ Charles 2607 Welsh Road, Apt L Philadelphia. Pert:i«j[V M-SX- Ha war dCMiVvuP ChseUnd Clink Hospi Cflvvland. Ohio mnat Medlcihc Prnnffl R.Jl‘Vu-10 •eiinsylvanta 9115 (tylllhtoit Ronald Mtyiader'flCathv) p. 115 Maybertff’- ptx J2A ; £Q Manheinr Sircvf Philadelphia, Pennsylvanu 191-14 8.S. St. Joseph s College 5335Bayis»on Philadelphia, P A’ HrrrruA (OrfiVp. 1 $8 i-Jod Street. Apt. C- 25 rlphla, Pennsylvania 19126 |femple University xpirUniversity Hospital Macerford C Mlege | exas SouthweitCfn Affil as. Texas '5 Neurology'■ Richard Cohen Allentown, Penosy Ivania delphia. Pennsylvania TO rr -'Ur'ivytitlV oCPennsyfy.il A. - 'U»SiR r.i College y'-shilf kJorrotywn Sutbl-kispiUI . Norflfibhn. Peomylvarua ? Piych'iitfy - '" :A Albert L. Btnidy. p. 234 . .. .; v 5450 Vflvtahkkon Avenue, Apt. 343 Philadelphia; I'cnmyNania 19144 B.S. - Yftiinwi Uh?v r i1y . '• ' f. J. Ire I. Bernardmp. 245 ; Conestoga Road Ivem, Penntylvaf fcl5 35$ L tawPaaiGu fljege SENIOR DIRECTORY Jerome Abrams p.185 2073 S. John Russell Circle Elkins Park, Pennsylvania 19117 B.S. Franklin 6 Marshall Franklin Square Hotc'iu! Baltimore, Maryland Family Practice Raymond Adams (Nancy) p. 214 5866 N. 7th Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19120 M.S. - Lehigh University Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Internal Medicine David Ambrose (Kathleen) p. 180 24-B Erringer Place Etringer and Manbeim Streets Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19144 B.S. — University of Pittsburgh Williamsport Hospiul Williamsport. Pennsylvania Family Practice Carmen Angles p. 261 2015 N. Palcthorp Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19122 B.S. - Pennsylvanu State University Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Physical Medicine 8: Rehabilitation Allentown Hospital Allentown, Pennsylvania Obstetrics-Gynecology Randal R. Beta (Betsy) p. 132 501 Manbeim Street, Apt. 8A Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19144 B.S. — Pennsylvania State University Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Surgery Beverly Btaisurc (John) p. 182 R.D. 1 - 19 Hookct Drive East Berlin, Pennsylvania 17316 B.S. Pennsylvania Stale University Harrisburg Hospital Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Family Practice Jerome A. Boseu p. 195 2063B N. John Russell Circle Elkins Park, Pennsylvania 19117 s ( B.A. - Franklin 6 Marsha)! College Medical College of ftixniyt Philadelphia, Pen Internal Medic Chestnut Hill Hospiul-Jefferson Philadelphia. Pennsylvanu Family Practice Srurd R. Collins (Regina) p. 144 29 -B Lucrctia Mott Way Elkins Park, Pennsylvania 19117 B.S.-Sr | osephs College Temple University Hom Philadelphia, Penoayfvarya Obstcuks WyKecology cpf 1i G. Cooper (Marlyo) p. 271 456 Atttrbury Way Cornwells Heights. Pennsylvania 19020 H.S. Ursinus College Bryn Mawr Hospiul Bryn Mawv, Pennsylvania Surgery tt p.174 I Street Iphu, Pennsylvania 19119 B S. : University of Uuh University of California at Davis Sacramento Medical Center Sacramento, California Infernal Medicine tino (Sandra) p. 112 Dyrmefiefd Terrace Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19131 B.A. - LaSalle College Episcopal Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Surgery ■ • • acalyn) p. 120 ia 19147| 95PR1, HospsDennis bjv (l-.Hyni p. 19? 093 C ringri Plow, Apt-B Philadelphia, Pennsvlvania.19144 6.X • C«Wo AL.Swte Co (eKe Washington MtoRftal ! ’ ' •;. Wjjhmjttoo, Pen«sylv nJJ .J . Family Practice Nancy b. Day P T62 406 W. thekoi, Avenue .PhiliiWpItij. PcnnVyhiitu 19138 85 - Pennsylvania Mate University ttiivwfty of Minnesota Mospiuli MimvMpolis, MlrmrsoU Phytacal Medicine Rehabilitation DavW M. FmJccJ (Scran) p. 270 232 Pine Street PMadrfplia, Penoyytijn i 19106 BS. • Tutor WJtogS teunfc I r« uuf. Weds;. .. , -, 4 «’ • . . i Andrew Ttshrran xp.- IK ? 214 W. IdWl Street PhifarWpbix. Pmf jylyii i "19132 BA r Franklin Marsh College temple UrWtortitv Hospital Phiiadclpba, PenntylvanV Internal Medicine - . . EksWr R. Fltrgeraldp. 103 - ScUWV . - Joseph A. £ rr(»» o (Marv) p. 50 ■■_ • • '3054 R«y Avenue . - A ngton, Peimxylvkaia 19001 Ph D GUvsboro St«tc College Ab..sgvon Mcm«ul Hospital ■ ; • :• - Ablneon, I'tnrwvhatHA. ' ... ---- Qbiuvvi V 3039 W. Dauphin Street ..'•» •■ ■•••" HuUdelphto. Pemnylvieia • 191 L’ .'vh. A )at DeMarco (Robetia)p. 133. ' ,; •'■ • $. - WWentt College 6 7CKtVgMlavne ... I fcghUnd Central HA; Vnlrnofe PeppiyNend i Oakland. CajifornM ; U F neither (Laura! p. 1 PottltiCt v ", SSJOld Lancaster Road, Af... • •.•• Bryn Maw. Pettbvytranla 190t RWilwd t j C »Vf«J p. 221 , .... , Washington Jeffery College _ 4419 Lot chwood Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19104 B A Sw»nii Umv.ndtv wfK4ryiamT' ;. Baltimore. Stay! Internal Medium: ’ V-■ • R'c hjrdDiewKfcih.l ?8:: U.S.A.F. HoapHjl '«. Iwjw F)dd. ;■ •„... : ;v' ' , Dayloft.'.Ohio . V lir4 4• Family Prat-iip ' !’i"j ;■ ■' . ..’ K.-'r , Nicholas OiNuhlle p. 228 1421 S. Broad Street - V." r m • s«. j.nepniycdiie 5 ■: • .Tfespf1 1 ot.UoiVct »r jw (v uiV i%UMotiU: Fwtcvlvjriu Hahnctmrui Medical College Hotpital Fhiladelptua, FttvntylyaniJ ' Family Pracilcf JocuthaoF. For man p 263 S 5 Comer 7th 4 Mi dir y tvtnw Philadelphia, Penmylvania IS 9.xPmntyhania SiaiH Univeisily of Maryland I Baltimore, MaryFaod .. ' Family Procure ' • Robert B. Francii p. 218 12 N. Broad Street • ‘M Philadelphia. Pentwylvouia 1914Q 8.S, - Htryjft) Uphertity ii' Xfc , S». LuhriHospital Center" :VV: St Yortt.Ne YoA Internal Medtcinr John T Fraoent (Borboral p. 134. ■ .. ,-9001 Ridgr Avenue, lownhoute No,:76 •pfi.Udeljiiua ftnkYlraho 1 144 «L8. - CWpHf Strong Memorial Hoapiul ■ 9} HochantG New York tntenul Metteine" fe . ; lobAj.-Dwtfrnlla» .p. 7008 McCiiium Street Pf il4dclphj4. Pefwnyivjnia Perinsyiv.mij Slate UhNvm lv- | r; 'Ci’fV-ir- Gary S. Oei rn p. 191 229 W. 0pv»l Sticet. Apt. B ►jTOlatWphii. P«v»ylwi)ia 19119 . BLSv - AtttrilB" « ollrsc :•; Mctfieal'Colleire-ot IWttyttaha PMijxlelphia.Pcninylvwtia;; y£j 'o. Infernal Metflc 1« , 1 . . Pamda T»Dyet,C 'WamO P. B A. - Chcynrv Sute College Medical CbSegtf of Penmylvaoia Philadelphia. Penmylvania Obvtetrie -C» nreology • PWodclphM, Pwosylvama 19128 v.': temple UfHvetviy A' Temple Uts «rtlty Hospital" ‘ j PWUdelphu. Pennsyl.aria Hgt Sotgetv Paoka A Gallajthet p 222 V ; 211 I' Willow Grove Avenue, Apt. Nb.i PhiitdAphu. Penmvtvania 19118 8. A. - Manhattannlle College University of Illinois AffO. Bosov Chkago, lllinoh Infernal McdUine :..f B.S. Howard University Alben Einstein Medical Center Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Obstetrics-Gynecology James E, Goodwin (Pamela) p. 164 Manheim Garden Aptv, Api. 8—D Manheim Wissahkkon Streets Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19144 8.S. - Lafayette College West Vsrginia University Hospital Morgantown. W. Virginia Family Practice Marc A.Granson (Robin) p. 183 501 Manhetm Street. Apt. 21 D Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19144 AJ3. -Anduna University Lo Angeles County -USC Ctr. s Angeles. California Alary F, GavuU p.2t6 ' ISOS W. Ltndley Avenue Philadelphut. Pcnnsylvanu 19141 B. A. - Gwynedd-Mercy College Medical College ut Pennsylvania Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Pediatrics . wi9JPhi ct 0 Graves p. 267 .15th Street hia. Pennsylvania 19141 8-A. - Lincoln University Medical College of Pennsylvania Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Ujj iatrics iC. Graves p. 190 Searview Street Iphla. Pennsylvania 19141 B.A. -'University of Rochester Harlem Hospital faW Yoik, New York IpUgtuI MedKine I Grohsman (BeletuJ p. 136 . J-House. Apt. 808 JJSSVUs'.ihickon Avenue Phrtodtipl'u, Pennsylvania 19144 Pls.D. •• Temple Unhvrsily U. T o» Affsl. Hrtsps Houston. Texas hycrr i MedKine : p. 116 gne y Avenue . Pehnsyivama 19134 A.B. - Twrole Mayo Srad Roc better. w Salfy Haltpl 111) 1149 HartSfl Dr h» ElCatoo.Cai.fordfe 92020 M S.S. — Bryn SUyW College Unherstfy "f CSJ'fafnia San OiwoAftf; Hasp SanDieito; California Eugene D.Hata vm 233 219HIHc»e»tDriv« v • OoylesftnOft; ?rnnjyfcana 18901 B S. Aflenrov Hamvbtiff; fenm v ania FomKv Ptidice i«rtej P }194 ic9o6?".-. 'ashingtdo (MicSgon Oouglas L. GeisHman (Jane) p. 255 8200 Henry Avenue, Apt. F-8 PtsilacWphia. PennsvIVania JgHg aattSf: H A tttV. W8Cdlltge ' ‘ V:: • York Hospital York, Pennsylvania FansHy Practice Grnoro Gobamet (Altha) p. 274 4919 Knox Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19144 John W 7 S. Spring Ambler, P, M S. « Ui Butte; ' . Grand Rapids Surgery Aaron S. Hi 1435 E. Duval , Philadelphia, 8 A. Tempi 8jv front St. Petersburg, Florida Obstetrics-Gynecology Robert E. Haughey p. 200 1333 65th Avenue « Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 191 Tfi .'V,'. B5. - University of Gocimuti Medical College at Pc«jts tv nia Philadelphia, Pcnnsrlvanla - Flexible ; . VJ Roland Mridenhofer p 104 1332 W. Allegheny Axenue Philadelpbia. Pevsnsyhonu 191J2 .vl B5. - St. Joseph’sCojkge U S. Naval Hospital San Diego. California Flexible Robert A Hemboch p. 129 1207 W. Allegheny Avenue Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19133 r M5. - Cal. Poly Sute Unhersity Reading Hospital Reading, Pennsylvania Obsut r ics -G v necology Gaty W. Hessp. 122 6500 Wissahkkon Atomic. Apt.2-R Pltiladelphia, Pennsylvania 19144 B.A. - Temple University Williamsport Hospital Williamsport. Pennsylvania Family Practice James H. Hinton p. 1 37 1205 W. Allegheny Avenue Philadelphia, Pertnsytvjnu 19133 B.A.- Princeton Unnervtty U.S.P.HS. Hospital Boston. Massachusetts Flexible i. , ’ Charles Hodge p 163 Box 4095 Plstladelphia, Pennsylvania 19118 B.S. - Davidson College fe Childrens Mercy Hosplul Kansas City, Missouri • •Pediatrics . .■ • A-. -.V George Hoffman (Chiyoko) p 172 501 Manheim Street, Apt. 19 0 Philadelphia, Pennsylvanls 19144 - United States Air Fotce Academy ■5l Josephs Hovpitd ' [hnr.tr, Colorado Robert E. HpoJe (Doona) p. 145 6818 Ycrberu Sheet Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19126 ; B 5. - Ursa nets College ReJdrngHosrmFj ardmg. Penntytvanla ' . | Fereftrffaalc . ; i Everyoi M. Howarsitr p. 117 - 026 W. Queen Lane X Ph.i odefphU. Pennsylvania 19129 8.A. Barnard College s: Lukes Hospital Ctr. P NeW Ylork, New York '.ychjarT v St :T ' John C, Hughes iMa'ealp. 108 Mat'heiin Gardens. Apt. 23B 'Manheijn A Wissahkkon Avenue £hiladHf»hr , Pennsylvania 19T44 ®,S, - l iivttsaty of Uuh Reading Hospital | ReiqtW Pennsylvania ! Obst ik yotooio® s cvr : 30 8201 Henry Ay'emic, Apt, R- I Philadelphia. Pennsylvan'u 19128 B.A. - Franklin Marshall College Temple.Univmny Hospital .Philadelphia Pennsylvania Internal Medicine Frederick P jattV'cao p. 276 1021 E Hafcej' Philadelphia,'Permr.'tvs.va IRIJS - M.S. — UnivffrlfYof RHffilWi Hosps. Unkr. of Pittybttrgh Hlth Ctr.Michael | I arkitt GabrreU ; t»( 21 4 Salaign.u. Mtct'l Philadelphia. Putin-. Kania 1fi I 28 B.S. Si I oiiis t nm-nil-. K l.rmplc University Hospital k-vllp' ulrlphu Pennsylvania Strong Memorial Mu Rothcwtr, New YoJ Internal Medic iim m UffXfl H A Hole lk Mahnenrfnm Philadelphia, Suigerv Rt|f Vtl IKK . Ape l TVijr-.ylv.lMia ioi 26 rsity il Virginia [tfgini.i Hospital (jmu k l-atrv L. Mayer p 127l(.ilbcrt Koj| Meadow brook, ui II A lempleB It-mplt- I "iH Pwchiatrs ■! 19046 (h.uioftckU', Intern,liWeTlu "hi 2 J tiladelphia. Itti A I mversitt Ahittguin Mor L Absngtnn, Per .cat i Sandra) p. 142 -r|i line. Apt B 1 ( -Pennsylvania IOI? ) Rlvjma Suit University |Jnivr vt Hospital ihu. Pennsylvania Ik vnec ologv Howard R. Nash [i 1207 W Allegheny Philadelphia. Perms B.A. - Bloomvbutl U S. Naval Mu J Portsmouth, « Surgery David C . Mavi 501 Manhcim Philadelphia, I B A WadJ Muvp I B P.it-hi ■ NlP H pl I II ■kii.1 1 114-1 HJ dlrr iifi I ollcgi-Wtsburgh Mlth Ctf. Insv'v ania gpnu 1012b rPinnsylvanij Tat Muvpil.il v LI van i.i m 'I Anne) p 107 tc Suce» Apt. 3 A svl vania 10141 Sii«n |. Nci 5082 Mi. I lUivesTi Li-mh 21SW Kitten Pbitidclpliia. I BV IS M, Sort tie,istii Philadelphia, Pern , Family Plainer |HB rald p 57 ■Raid, low till.n, r No Ii [t Pii mvlvania F Joseph's College anMertsorial Hmpital gn. Pennsylvania K ( v net ologv 1 Donald I vwit WcnJyl 1613 Spatfow AA.isJjj Cornwells Height sMC-B.A. Irinple L'tiWrr- S Naval Mnvpit.il » lsmnuth, Virgini ■yl vania 19020 Albright n ffl tidiutMoipiUl” 4nur.vvlv. n J MiLjughlm p 186 Si'MiKean Avenue • _A if.nl. A X Temple Unnersif Mcnpv Univ. ( Pittsburgh HlthCtr. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Internal Medicine Ravitjg Lichlenbefg P 175 W 214 W Wll Street 1 Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Mm 15 B.S UmviWp, nt California I)! Univ. of lAiino at Davie SatramenioTt-alifoenu Internal Medicine l li abetb L Okulski1 341 East Lake Duve Land O’l ake . I li dl Ki.tori' I oivrrvi fl i i Paih..|..ei B Deborah L Vftdmc k p 209 1500 Locuct Street. Apt 1604 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19102 B.A. Umyrryity of Pcntnylvania Overlook Hospital Summit, New Jersey Flexible Bruce Mahnvo ftiwi nl p. 236 6690 Atdlerg't SUteet Philadelphu, iTPnvylvama 19119 B A Mampton Institute lemplr Upivervitv Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Obstetiic - Gy nei ologv MMVlilmnis Inter oal%1i'di{ me fcpr W-'ii'v lvami • P P Wbulin Ltuvcrul N % Medii al College Metropolitan Mmpit.il New York, New Yvyk Internal Medicine ' id S. KiaLw LShellrv tfjMb 1 S N. 2nd Street, Apt A 14 MalcoInt.VS MacNab IKarcnl p 240 3026 Midvale Avenue Udrfphia, Pennsylvania 19129 HM Irmple University NT? Bfc»»iilleCe of Pennsylvania PliilaiHyy ia JPennsy I vania Intern MHA ine N h 6324 Mi ornwel ▼ 1S| , l‘.M)20 Robert II V mire |l ranses) p 152 Covrr'inflp!use. Apt 101 Valiev Knvcntry Koadv J 'lelui Biil., IV'imk . lUC A B. Vtimeton I nivrrsiljflHr ’ DyPTc Universitv Mcdi Wnter UBrtum, North ( arol B Robert Mmo p 204 C4S21 (iermantown Av iue_ _ Ptnladc'phia. Pennsv-v»kj2j| H, '' l’rnn vIv.ini SljUQMU luldren s MospU.il B Pittshii;gh, Pennsylvania t iKilr L'1 organ ,lphn ji lO I. «" Sj IiikiI . a H M I' A ■' '■ ' ■JWpBPr Prnos U an.a Imefc ledicmt: Milluel J Malen p 3315 Dbston -Street Philadelphia, Pen It A I niiriiityl Hahnemann V« (Si.ladelpbia. PdB PcdlllfK - -.1 ia 19149 insylvanu Lollrge Mosp 3024 VY Philadel H s Unit. M. « Pnil i.lelphB B S M.I,a Fuesimnt| Denser. G Interna1. '1 Kiktvtik. Pcni«j Family PLctice W- Pl ’JPvn,J l M,S nnsyls iJ State Imversitv husc ticneral Hospital ima 19144 Vl of Technology iWspita! Frank C. PjpX 260 N Bopt Hfl Wvncote,H gpn B.S. Temple Children's It Cinrinnaty Pediatticw Street J K-.nv.Uan a |'l|l‘l |i JBgton Univrisity ttWfl Mrnvnial Hospital [ton Pennsylvania '.itMcln ine hirsrtts f-ilecn M Moy kpn p 1304 Maple AlilStue - » Hjddon Heights, New Jersemi 8035 B.S St | oseph’s College Hahocmann Mrdfi.il ( oIIcr Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Internal Mcdsitlj lAvenue ttisvlvarii.i 1914(1 r Mbiversus 1 Matimhak p. 246 A'itlanova University ii.ad Pmnpssisjnu 1‘M-U Wrrvilv nt San I 'anc is o HP Ir llnisersity Hospital .Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Psychiatry K.ilmv as p .’I’ I 32 |hth Avenue, Apt Pf'ilaii Uv a, i’rnnsvlvanij 'il 2 K S l’i || nj t linivetsitv Cincinnati, t)n"i ■ Pediatrics 96 eler D. Nicholas p ania 1912 ' Rev K Keeler p. '262 Nob Hill, Hillv.rw Road, Kt Malvern, Pennsylvania 193' B.S. Villanova University Hahnemann Medical Col Philadelphia, Pem-.ss H Internal Medicine . i hrisophef Kopro 334 1 airhill Koadi Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19126 H A Pennsylvania State University Medts al ollege ol Pemysvlvania Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Internal Medicine rip in liter Studart M Miller (Sharon' p 208 107 L. Walnut Pik Drive Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 191 20 BA - LaSalle College Abmgton Memorial Hospital Abmgtoii, Pciinsvlvauiir Surgery . Michael M.nt «(iI’jtnru) p 243 7400 Shisler Su«t Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19111 B.A - LiSallr College Scranton-Temple Residency Prog Scranton, Penrfgylvjnia Internjl Meduuif Por fsnwJTJ Pediatrics Andrew C Krouskop | |amcr) p 257 208SB N. John Russell Circle Likins Park. PcnnsyIvama 1911 7 B S. Carnegie Mellon UnisrMiBH Baylor ( oil. Atfil Houston, Texas Flexible Matthew Kuhcr I hem p 1021 Knoll Street Philadelphia, Pcnnsy Is B A LaSalle I olliaii I S. NavaljgM| Pot t wiw ut B irjpu lut,I" tl jfll ill. A p. 269 5555 Wissahickon Avenirc. Apt T-8 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19144 B.S. Universitv of Scranton Medical College ol Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Internal Medicine Brian Owens (Sarah) p. 220 Bowman Avenue Chester, Pennsylvania 19380 U S. Military Academy t sintmonv Army Hospital over, Colorado nal Medicine Itf (Lori) p. 140 , Apt. A 4a I vania 19129 X ovpital ania vtas pl 250 d vania U9095 diversity sital •Reading Hospital Reading. Pennsylvania Internal Medicine lohn Rubino p 165 B filler m£d Lan ,tein.Medical Center « Pfittoiyfvania William Wanck p.'74l • ,310 W. Chdwn A venue Philadelphia. Penraylvar HA.- Prnnsvtvgnia Su David G. Smith p. tS,» S4J9 Ridge Ayrf.su-Ph id- • Pery l 8.A. - Unnmwy (tW! 8arnes Hospital Gru St. Loi.it MisstAt'.1 na 1912S "nnsylvan'u yfvania 19129 Jefferson College IcResidency Program. (.Annette) p. 15f»-ns !vi fat;|9nf fj iWaprter p. 247 JjWynnr field Teri liriphij, Pennsyl '■-r St. Joseph's C. ■Wiliam Ml Sch ftff 203 •. TO'W. School I House Lane WMuSflpMl. Pennsylvania 19144 JJ. r Btiuwtl University .. .Tenypl University Hospital •£}’ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania v„ fQteenal Med use HLCHeUm AsvtjucV- J-pfclAdeip . ProovySanU 19144 -J'y ? %A. 'Cottfg • A vm A i .yhrania Wiflrdfe P.-2I2 Lone - Wti(j«ic)p{ ,«»t nsyJvant.t 14l4 'jnia V .ylvania tvriyn B. Wiener p. 160 5424 Tabor Road Philadelphia, Pennsylvania AJj BA. - bfandeti University ' Temple University MospPFa! Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Steven M. Selbst p TO 5003D E ringcr Place Philadelphia, Pennsylv» l B A. - Temple UnlverkiPi Babies Hospital New York. New York Pediatrics Drcwt Wjltw i d’Aohy Mospiul ; W n on. • • J Clara Toro p 151 3024 0s een Lane Phila elphu. Pennsylvania 19129 MA'.Xf Cohimbu University - ''j grT1- Jic wson Un'v Hospital ftyadeiphsa. Pennsylvania iladiAphij, Pennsylvania 191 B. - AHejghcny College -V-St t liriitopher » Hosphalj Philadelphia,’ Pennsvlvarujf! Pediauict Paul M. Zubrit ky p. 275 6060 Crestcntville Road. Apt. Philadelphia, Pennijtjgania 19l B.5. vAlpntf jaty rff.Pittsburgli P. Trachte p. 232 Permsyt' Hospital Bjf-vj.Pennsylvania Stall Njirtheastcrn Hospital ftvania ology fWUrRiphia. Pennsylvania 19130 — Lalfay ette College ■ ' .. • tynv. ia! M.iw «»tJ Ms ' 'v- ‘ rineipijlis. MJnrv-vot Jatnrs |. Pr.porrp. 125 .1021 f.. tones • Phfiad 'phu, P' r fi.All-r ft’pnklin'A ' Children » Hospital' : V LpuBvilln, Kentucky! ■ -x,................ - sraptffgs NortlieasifTn Hospital .•'V. •,Philadelphia, Bttimylvjnia V , Famii y Practice - . G-,ven«lJy« M Prrfc'inip. 2$j " 72ft3lkvonlMrtet . PfvUdtlphia. P« visylv 8.5 - Ph.U St ;. P phia. Pennsylvania Practice P J98 29A W-a neT A.-, STit Park, Pennsylvania T9l !7 A. - Temple University Temple University Hospital w T- S n A»grue Afasny . £ ; 219 . Apt. 502 ■mi B.A. - Harvard' Hospital of Univer. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Obstetrics Gynev-ology Btoce M. Rappoport (Judy) p. 192 513 Windsor Cl, Apt.C-2 Andalusia, Pennsylvania 19020 B.S. - University of Miami Scranton-Tcmple Res. Program Scranton, Pennsylvania Internal Medicine Carl Recine (Donna) p. IAS 3725 W. Country Club Road Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19131 B.A. - George Washington University Temple University Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Radiology Susan L. Rocdderp. 210 2100 Green Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19130 B.A. - Pennsylvania State University Episcopal Hospital Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Surgery Manuel Rosenberg p. 205 1739 Fox Chase Road Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19152 B.A. - Temple University Gerald S 7327 Fio Philadelphia, I Ph D I t-mplc Uniretsuy Episcopal Hospital' Philadelphia, PcnnsylsaiVia Surgery nyder jP.itf.CHjp. t RalstonAvoiipc Hj.ertown, V- . . . I" Oi Mi'iurv Aead .-., E.i w«rArthvfttd;»a Lu Tfto. FortConlo .AsOnnU.C tirf M;Uj ■ ram3v Pf fcr . r -d - .Pedficr .RTfh.vdW.-6nyriw 142Ln V Armue B.A. - Uhiveany bf I'n ! JrHwUrtal I 19144 Baymnah Shaba (Ali) p. 251 1226 W Venango Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19140 B.A. - Hartwkk CoHegC v'. Episcopal Hospital . . Philadelphia. Pennsylirah'u Internal Medicine Scon R. Sharetts p 239 7729A Wagner Way Elkins Pvk. Pennsylvania 19117 B.A. - Franklin Marshall College Medical Collegg'srf Virginia Richmond. Virginia Internal Medicine Mary S. Shields p 106 112 Atwood Road Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19118 B.S. - Chestnut Hdl College Geisingcr Medical Center 287alumni projects New windows for the Medical School Kresge parklet1'ainJT LD. 5$ Valentine F. Pilawc; M.D. ’67 Dr. and Mrs. Robert Probsi ’49 ... kelson l.-Quigk M.D. ’60 Flora Halin Rauer, M.D. '.49 Kenneth M. Rfightet, M.D. '34 W.D. RcppCrt, M.D. '51 Dr. and Mrs. ntsC. Rex ’SO " l r. and Mis. lose M. Roves ’ % br. and Mrs. Robert K. Richards '45 A. Rocke Robertioo. M.D. 42 Fred B Rogers. M.D. '48 Dr. Max Lee RonR'56 a r 0tWe f. Roserrttfid, M.D. ‘H living Rosenberg, M.D. '41 Kenneth H. Norton, |r.. M D. 4 Gridin. M.M'50 || _ Dr. ?pd Mra (Joseph IBTalka ’64 11 Dr. and Mrs. John H. Hall '41 Dr. and Mrs. Floyd L. Harris '49 Robert A- Heibner, M.D. '43 Gram B. Hughes, M.D.M4 William M. Ilu.i .. M.D. -IS Herman Hurwilz, M.D. '62 Ha'old J. Is.fl' M.D 34 Russell H. |cnkint;M.D. '71 Dr.eind Mrs. Joseph JrK ndra '72 Leon A. Kauffman, MltST '61 Di. and Mrs. Robert M. Kemp '56 Dr. and Mrs. Richard Kendall '56 Dr.jjlortnan Kendall ’36 I jJowa U l Krupprir, M.D. '40 HV-ahd ■ L TRonaid VJ. Sihtfr. JISijJEEjl Edwar (Mosegh J)i 728 f Marc S. LapaYowkei, RjfbvS Charles A. LaubacC|r. Mjd7’43 Not man Learner, M.D.' 3$ tugerve B. Levin, M.D. 49 Walter J. Levin sky, M.D. '45 t P. Liobman. M.D. 59 Paul M.l.iV M.D. ‘54A Amiri V Liss, M.D. 61 Dr.- ) lyi and Martina Martin '58 itof. MattgftJMA, 4? Malcolm A. McCannel, M.D.’41 J-fiSJri ). McCardle, M.D. ’61 .Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Mclmoove ‘38 pio.VMcnkowitz, M.D. '67 •Clifford N.MiCkens, M.D. 73 L £. tugcrvrNMer M.0 '37 . j quelinc Ftyiller, M.D. '67 alumni patrons Temple University School ol Medicine. Watetcolor by Mis. Hel Hope, Pa., 1963. R. Kirklin Ashley, M.D. ‘46 William . Bafdiiu., M D ‘7 3 Dr. Daniel H. Barcnbaum '41 Paul V. Beals, M.tf. '69 £ Folkc Becker, M.D. 36 i E, Howard Bednpssian, M.D. '45 Daniel H. Bee. M.D. ’3jflk Mary Catharine Bibro M.D. 76 George I. Blumstfein, M l), '29 Mike and Dr. Lois Brennan j5 Dr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Brown '43 Dr. and Mrs. Willjam Buchheit '60 Dr. Phyllis S. Buckwalter '56 Dr. Richard A. Buckwalter '56 Warner D. Bundeps |r., M.D. '41 Dr. and Mrs. John N. Carlson '60 U«e R. Carr William Beve Loui» B jCbavki , M.p. '61 . Joltn C. tfogich', M.D' '53 Dr. and Mrs. Leon Sbepl.m '34 ChavWyH. Sift art, M.D. 45 Rich U Srh-Alley, M .0 ST vTW!Sp M.f).'34 b -, Geot«e A.Sowell, M.D. ’ 5 Is' UtWSpivacy,MD. 3--------- . , 1 11 H' SlftrnuniM.D. S • Mrs. lames L .Little tie Id 7 r» Dr. d MrS Alan H. Stein itk ju F.-Magargal, NCI) 69 . Fran OiSnesStokes, M.D; ’26 0 . and Mrs. R. S3R M Ragee '7b D». and Mis. Melvin Situckn Herbert Marbach, M.D. 33 A PTjfc f’-K-Sltjeland, M.D. '43 HjKeitf) Fischer, M.D'49 Or. and Mfs Marvin Fishmann '39 Dr. .slid m Sirnon B. Forman '38 Vingcnt L. Ferrara, M.D. '64 Joseph Florio, M.D. '44 jthnatd BiFraatf, M.O. M9 “ lames D. Furnarv, MiD. '63 Gary B. Dr. and Mrs. Abraham Ginsburg '43 Dr. and Mrs. I.IV. Ginsburg 34 Drs. Robert and £rlene Ginsburg 74 Dr. Bernardino Gun alez-Flores '52 M.D. 36 y Dr fofln R. Minehjrt ’35 Mary El Moore,.M.D. ’67 Or. an f Mrs. lames G. Murphy William M liorrMycrs ’44 Dr. ahd Mrs. P. Kenneth Ncwmih 62 Or. Charles M. Norris '39 pbvtdCvNorri$,M.D. ’S2 William I Owens, |r., M.D. 'JX I f J ' Drjid Mis. David Tasker ‘69 l)r; and Mrs. Samuel T asker -34 v llitn Tpnkonov., M .0. s. Ellsworth P. L'hl£ ’?9 ph HVNnMcict.M.D.W p ti »hmthriwk M.D. '68 Of. and Mis Paul M W'.-.pnor’MO — H Cjjr lh War u-ii, M.D. ‘ 58 Dr,, and Mtx. Wiliam Wauen SU Robea W.tsko,M.D‘’58 ' , ■ H,.SvdmWcjss’3l awardtXWimM.D bC Howard 1. Williams, r., M.D. ’48 , Lewis R. Wolf, M.D. ’34 N.l. Voder, M.D‘.‘5 Donald A. Voungdahl, M.DTT3 Dr. and MisJG. Funk Jerbe ’43 Of; hI Mis Paul .ubnt kv ’ 3hEditor—in—Chief Jon D. Bayer Senior Editors: Frank Papacostas. Fred Jaecklein. Paul Zubritzky. Gwendolyn Perkins Art Editor: Eileen Moynihan Business Directors: Steve Selbst, Chuck Joseph Contributing: Karen Kalinyak. Joan Mass, Doug Rabin, Mary McLaughlin Contributing Artists: Elizabeth Okulski, Evelyn Weiner Photography Editors: Jim Goodwin, Don Lewis Collages: Steve Idell Poetry: Bennie Carter Editorial Assistants: Stu Miller, Debbie Mednick Business Staff: George Provost. Gary Smith Photography Staff: Sue Roedder, Andy Krouskop, Earl Brown, Rick Diamond, David Ambrose, Mark W. Ambrose (page 2 and 3), student producers of "Jones Hall Fantasies," Harriet Busch General Staff: Ray Tuoti, Charlie Hodge, Pam Goodwin. Kathy Ambrose, Lori Provost, Sharon Miller, Jan Krouskop, Kathy Joseph Medical Communications: Henry Bacich, Angela DiCroce, Lynn Kirk, Nancy Klimley, Ron Taylor, Phil Vaughan. Bill Verzyl Typesetter: Cheryl Ann Zisk Faculty Advisors: Stan Saltzman (financial). Otto Lehmann (photography), Larry Glazer (design). Dr. Fred Rogers (Temple history) Food for the Staff: Sharon Bayer Special Thanks to: Margaret Bibro, Cleo Clark, Nancy Adams, Harriette Ingersoll Senior Theater Gala: Jon Bayer, Nancy Adams, Paul Zubritzky, Stu Miller, Rayme Lichtenberg, Chiyoko Hoffman and many others Photographer to the Class of 1977: Bud Beeson of Roslyn. Pa. Published by: Walsworth Publishing Company in Marceline, Missouri Editors Note: This staff has worked as individuals and as a group to produce and finance this outstanding book. My thanks to each of them. THE SKULL STAFF AND THE CLASS OF 1977 SINCERELY THANK OUR ALUMNI FOR YOUR GRACIOUS SUPPORT J.D.B,PATRONS Dr. and Mrs. Julius W. Ambrose Lorraine A. Anderson Mrs. Frances Appolloni Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel August Louis I. Bars! George and Georgia Bayer Dr. and Mrs. John R. Benson Dr. and Mrs. Norman S. Berger Richard D. Bcrkowitz, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Boyek Mr. and Mrs. Max Brownstcin Frances and George A. Bundy Margaret A. Burke Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo Casas Helene and Nellie Casselti A. Kent Christensen, Ph.D. Mr. and Mrs. Dante L. Ciccarelli Wallace H. Clark, Jr., M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Clauhs Dr. and Mrs. Abraham L. Cohen Mr. and Mrs. Martin Cole Leonard and Julia Collins Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Cooper Mary Louise Cote. M.D. Gail Crouse, Ph.D. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Csikos Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth R. Cundy John and Jane Czelen Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Davis Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Frank D. Day Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. DcFranco Dr. and Mrs. P. DeMasi Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Denny, III Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Diamond Mr. and Mrs. Clifton C. Dietrick Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Donahue Thomas and Gladys Dove Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Drewniany Lee and Bernie Dri in Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Eckstein Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Eiben Mr. and Mrs. Victor Faralli Jr. J. William Fcwcll, M.D. Robert S. Fisher, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gavula Mr. and Mrs. Luther Geiselman Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Gcllman Family Dr. and Mrs. Park W. Gloyd Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goldman Dr. and Mrs. David M. Goodner Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Goodrich Mr. and Mrs. John Goodwin Mr. and Mrs. Cecil W. Grange Mr. and Mrs. Harold K. Graves Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Greene Earl Grcenwald, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Murray ). Grohsman Dr. Matthew I. Gutowicz Mr. and Mrs. Michael Harakal Eugene D. Harasyn Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Harley lames R. Harp, M.D. Mrs. Ralph Harwick Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hcidcnhofcr Dr. and Mrs. Robert A. Hcinbach Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hodge, 4th Miss Louise M. Howanitz Mr. and Mrs. Peter Howanitz Mrs. Ruth M. Howell Ann and Peter Husch Waine C. Johnson, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Joseph Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Jubelirer Mr. and Mrs. Sherman S. Jubelirer Marvin D. Judd, D.D.S. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kalinyak Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Kalen Richard A. Kern, M.D. Ms. Lillian Kiddon Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kessel Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Knafelc Irena Koprowska, M.D. and Hilary Koprowski, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Krebs Mr. and Mrs. Ned C. Krouskop Dr. and Mrs. C. Darrell Lane Mr. and Mrs. John P. Latchaw Mrs. Paschal A. Linguiti, Sr. Bennett Lorber, M.D. Stanley H. Lorber, M.D. Donald N. MacVicar, M.D. Mrs. Anna Malen Dr. and Mrs. Leon Malmud Victor J. Marder, M.D. Any. and Mrs. Joseph P. Matuschak Ann Margaret McDonald Dr. and Mrs. M.T. McDonough Mr. and Mrs. James McGuire Dr. and Mrs. John D. McMastcr Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Mednick Lillian R. Mcnza Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Miller Family Mr. and Mrs. Murray Miller Mr. and Mrs. Selmo R. Mino Joseph and Romilda Mirro Dr. and Mrs. M. Charles Morgan Evelyn Mosby Allen S. Nussbaum Dr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Ostrum Dr. and Mrs. Charles A. Papacostas Helena Peipon Alice Perez Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Pfau Steven J. Phillips, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Podany Mr. and Mrs. George L. Provost, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pusateri Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rabbit! Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Raefsky Mr. and Mrs. Gerald J. Rappoport Carlo Rccinc Theodore Rodman, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley H. Roseman Mr. and Mrs. S.M. Rubino Mr. and Mrs. Irving Schwarz Mr. and Mrs. Sidney L. Selbst Mr. and Mrs. James W. Shields Mr. and Mrs. David ). Shore Dr. and Mrs. Milton M. Silver Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Simonds Dr. and Mrs. Hugo Dunlap Smith David and Carole Soskis Renate L. Soulen, M.D. Susan V. Speidel Paul R. Sturtz Lowell L. Styer Prof, and Mrs. Edward Sutula Braxton H. Tabb, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Talaga Mr. and Mrs. Armand J. Tuoti R. Robert Tyson, M.D. Eugene J. Van Scott, M.D. Victor C. Vaughan, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. David J. Volpc Daughter Walter E. Wanck, O.D. Dr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Waxman Sidney Wcinhouse Nathaniel Werrin, V.M.D. Mary P. Wicdeman, Ph.D. Dr. and Mrs. Samuel M. Wilson Hector R. Wiltz, M.D.WITH BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1977 From Medical Staff and Administration of St. Christopher's Hospital for ChildrenCOMPLIMENTS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF UROLOGY When You Think of Money Think of us. We have a complete range of financial services including top—earning, insured savings plans, home loans. Money Orders, and Travelers' Checks. And many of our services are FREE. ' PHARMACEUTICAL CORPORATION For over 25 years, helping the medical profession bring better health care to the women of the world... and their families C CPC 1 74 Ortho Pharmaceutical Corporation, Ronton, New Jersey 08869 FSI.IC r ♦ • tit Community Federal Savings and Loan Association Offices in Philadelphia, Bucks. Delaware and Montgomery Counties 295Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Himmelstein Class of 1950 Bio-Science Laboratories Philadelphia Branch S oa'irad i»eo»aio»v Teii-nt 'v hwiKi and Moiortaii ' BEST WISHES DOX ip BEST WISHES TO ClASS OP i9 7 P. Plotnick Sons Manheim Schuyler Sts. Phila. 19144 ALLEGHENY AGENCY 811 Vine St. Camden, N.J. 08101 (609) 541-8810 Seguros De Todas Clases-Pasajes All forms of Insurance — Travel Service WITH BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1977 FROM THE FACULTY OF THE DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE Congratulations Graduates and now stay tuned for some motherly advice. “Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto thine own understanding. In all thy ways acknowledge Him, and He shall direct thy paths. ” Proverbs 3:5, 6 Nancy Nurse JHMCB ’76 2 96AM ii i t IUI.IUA?. 1215) 925-3477 Edward T. Fischer Dominick M. Bisceglie . . . .providing professional services for the physician in training . .. .assisting you with: • credit and loans • merchandise discounts • insurance and financial planning • estate analysis MUTUAL ASSOCIATION FOR PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 530 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA 19172 Congratulations on Achieving Your M.D. Degree The Provident sincerely congratulates each of you on your achievement. It has been our privilege to serve you during your years at Temple University School of Medicine. The Provident would like to remain your bank in the years to come. The Provident is a full service bank providing checking, savings, and loans. For any kind of loan, make Provident your first stop. 29?CONGRATULATIONS TO TEMPLE MEDICAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 77 MCDONALDS FAMILY RESTAURANT 3137 N. BROAD ST. (BROAD AND ALLEGHENY) AA" McDonald's Where the Class of 77 Goes to Celebrate The Lafayette School A non-profit educational institution for children with minimal Cerebral Dysfunction 5800 N. Marvine St. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (215) 548-7200 JOSEPH'S CAFE Germantown and Rising Sun Aves. Philadelphia Good Luck to Temple Medical School Class of 77 From A Friend 298Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 77 From the Board of Trustees and the Medical Dental Staff of MILLVILLE HOSPITAL Millville, New Jersey 299CONGRATULATIONS To the Class of 1977 from The Department of Surgery CONGRATULATIONS Dr. Harvey S. Cheng from Dr. Mrs. Lawrence C. Cheng Programs in Graduate Medical Education Surgery. Internal Medicine. Radiology. Family Practice. Anesthesiology Contact. Director. Medical Education 1086 Franklin Street Johnstown. PA 15905 (215) CU 8-6100 “A DAY WITHOUT FLORIDA ORANGE JUICF. IS LIKE A DAY WITHOUT SUNSHINE" EMIL VINCENT TRANSMISSIONS INC. AUTOMATIC STANDARD TRANSMISSIONS REAR ASSEMBLIES (All Work Guaranteed) 4198 TORRESDALE AVE. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 19124 Congratulations to our son and brother, the doctor, Dennis A. Berman, on all of your fine achievements and awards, with much pride and love, Mother, Dad and Michele. Congratulations to my grandson, Dennis A. Berman, love, Mom-Mom Jean. Congratulations to Dennis A. Berman, love: Aunt Malva, Bonnie Lisa. Congratulations to Dennis A. Berman — love: Aunt Rose Uncle Paul. PIONEERING ENGINEERING AUTOMATIC RACING TRANSMISSIONS Any Automatic Transmission Structurally improved FOR TOWING TRAILERS, BOATS DRAG RACING, ETC Clutch Flites Turbo Flites included JOE PIRRONE, Jr., Vice-President, Racing Tycoon (215) CU 8-6100THE ALTOONA HOSPITAL ALTOONA, PENNSYLVANIA CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 77 Nazareth Anesthesia Associates, Inc. Nazareth Hospital We offer quality practice opportunities and a quality Family Practice Residency CONGRATULATIONS DR. MRS. SIDNEY C. RABIN FAMILY CONGRATULATIONS FROM THE FACULTY STAFF OF THE DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHIATRY JOHN A. SCOLA INC. Beverages and Ice We Also Deliver 1606-08-10 So. 8th St. DE 4-3669-70 DE 4-0359-60 FU 9-8066 301Congratulations on achieving your M.D. Degree We are indeed happy and proud that you are about to become fellow members of a most exclusive organization. Our medical school 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 University 302 DAMON MEDICAL LABORATORY, INC. 3190 TREMONT AVENUE TREVOSE. PA. 19047 632-4100 A COMPLETE LABORATORY SERVICE TO PHYSICIANS, HOSPITALS CLINICS STATE. MEDICARE HEW APPROVED CERTIFIED BY C.A.P. Service Since 1897 GREINER SAUR Orthopedic Appliances Corp. Certified Fitters of Surgical Appliances Congratulations to the Class of 1977 from the Faculty Staff of the Department of Orthopedic Surgery 6721 Castor Ave. Phila., Pa. 19140 PI 3-3939 605 Spring Garden St. Phila., Pa. 19123 MA 7-3400 I 303Photographer to the class of 1977. Additional copies of senior portraits may be requestedMV" TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEOICINE

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

Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Medicine - Skull Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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