University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 288

 

University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1928 volume:

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W Publilsheci my-Ihe-qmd ucmncr-class of-Tbelliediccxl Schcml-of-the Clnivensitqof Fennaqlvanicx 1925 I 11 ,,,, 1 F1119 111111 1 W11111W WWW 1 Ona ' M122 1:1 1 1 " VI M1111 'f'-A, I 31 . 1 31111 1 gxgf 1' 'K I 1 1 ,Q 1 1 1 --1 E 1 1 'YI 1 E W V- F. -1 +1 1 15 1 rm. 1 1 I 1 ll -1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 ' 1 E E1 15 151 F5 E 1 1 fi' L. . 1 .---1 .mil 1:1 1:1 331 411 iii! 1- 11 fi: ,N 1 iQA1 111 J, 1 51,1 1--11 1115 1 1 1 1 1 1'111 'tml 1 WVENNS 4:4-44 2 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll f' lllllIlIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll fb .S+ T5 nun tue shall Ieahe the iiaalls uf our jllflehtral Qlma Mater for the harwus tasks atnaltmg us as future mem hers uf the greatest iBrufessum that uf illilehrrme QBurs us the prttulege nf serhmg mankmh hp mmmstermg tu hath huhp auh soul uurs the prmhtlege uf sarrtfmre fur others let If neher he a sarrtfnre for praise dliilap the assurrattuns here mabe he Iast Q ing anh the basis uf many in the E 4 pears tu rnme. may hae E he arruuuteh tnurtbp tu 2 he ralleh E Suns uf Qesrulapius. fSY3.5m1f'0'0b?QL i in f A r r e e at We ef e e se s 'E t rf' at rr are M td" t tt' 1 r F,,,.,,, , s e go mlmmm u -za-saga? g 177- , , , 5 .mg in , me wwf- Y-1-7 ff' f ' ' " 11 "1-zu Q ,. FS 2. 09 is r t as 99 si M 64 V I g E 2 s 1 5 E 1 1 l 2 2 Q 1 1 E s E -I 2 S ' S Q 5 E 3 E : E 1 S ' e 3 3 S 5 5 "' E 5 - E 5 E 3 5 5 : E - E 2 , , - E E 5 E : I 1 -I : - - : E S 1 r , : 5 - E E , , , , , , E " 3 E ' 5 E I I I I ' 2 E 3 , . , , N E I t i O l 'L' ., S - .. E t E t 'g t 5 es 'P 3? '-' iw 22 at B 99 2. ,,,,,,,, r .,r, e if , s as s e r r -1 --.-.aw 1 t e if 1 t e e t 1 tl t l 2 1 + f 1 1 t t f t 2 f W -'Q t 2 llllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll l llllllllllllllllll lll risfse.-3132.55 Y wu 35 .- QIYYL aaa- E 4 lflllllmmllnmllmllllllllllmmmmlf ll PM Ill 'lm 53,3 A4 Zllfreh Stzngel Mm sum lim 5 Hrnfeaznr nf illlehtrtne 5 ? I. TE , ll :U H ,L fllilausier Qllrntnmn Q Zin apprmatuun uf bus suzntxfnn attamments E 13 . rlnmnal anumen ante kmhlp Interest 5 E with ahmiratinn, respent ants affection this E "Snape" is hehicateh hp the :E 5 cum nf 1928. i- :-' E S 'N 2 1 -, S , 1 1 1 : 3 1 an 2 1 i N ' ' 1 ' , 1 1 1 1 , , , Q - 1 1 1 1 - ' S 1 Q 2 q I 2 E 2 S' "' : 0 f 1 4 .. 1 j x 1 1 f 'f?'ffTWx , ,fggi xc- 5 V l" " ' M M M " ' .A ' ' f ul ' Q w" ""' Mf"?'? ffA'5Si1?fi':g'i:--wTJv fu ' " gf : 5 M' , , W ' +. , Z -E YE? fs .L4,-f- l.f,J.,N.,.,,,,,,,.m-.af., . W - ill Q15 ' V 'Y' ' M M gfe 4y : nw -fn L 31 M M M all W .0 i E- E : 1 y 1' .: : E 4 'E . EQ E E 5 E 'qu 1 1 sw , an E 5 E 2 xx o 4 'o o o v E 5 ' ' ' s ,g - - -' E 1 - S 3 : 1 1 F.: E E E E E . S E - , g , L E 1 r 1 r E ' : Z1 , S - ' E I' 23 fi 'R 5 if l U3 I f' 7 lime 'W 1,-QXSVENNEN MQW s 122' smtp' r""'r- been-" me-r"' r -' - V,.,. -- ' ferr . ' . We-'rr'wi" r"'rm'o2f MM' not if C tween:-imlnllnllllnun IIlllllllIlllllllllllllllll ll Illl i ll Ill L W lg llll llllllll ga eeee 'M e fer e rr' e ef f fs 'r'rr'r'ee or be be :-: st e f ai 025 0 H1 110. g S 3 E I s I E : 1 5 To the Members of the Class of 1928: E E I appreciate very highly the honor done me by your Class in dedicating its SCOPE to E me and assume that such efforts as I have been able to make for the student-body and for ,- E the Medical School have met with your approval. Your Medical Faculty' is keenly conscious E E glisghegsfalciytlsitoglfj Sgnginitsaltgtwggisntatlnn studenlt' andft-eachen1alre.not' as numerous and E 3 n l n Q ' . y searc mg or met o s of improvement. Qne E 3 recalls with envious feelings the old relationship of the preceptor and pupil that characterized E E older and simpler plans of Medical teaching, but we must not confuse what applied to E E personal preceptorship with that which was done and is now done in Medical Schools. As E , time has advanced and the instruction in Medical Schools has become less didactic, bedside E E and laboratory teaching in small groups has improved conditions greatly but much remains E E to be done and, like others of the I-flaculty, I am constantly alive to a f-eeling of keen regret E 5 that I do not hnd the time or opportunity to knoweach of you more intimately. S - In. hnishing your undergraduate studies, you have .reached the hrst .important mile- E E stone in your Medical careers. Comparing your work with that of the builders of houses, E E one may say metaphorically that you have laid your foundations, built your walls and frame- E E work and, to some extent, finished the rougher .work of the interior. Much remains for the E 5 future and from this time forward you will engage in completing your Medical edifice, E E according to your varying tastes and inclinations. If the foundations are broad and sound E E and the walls andother superstructure firm, it matters little how varied the details of' the E ,E completed structure may be. Some of you may cultivate Medical, some Surgical ambitions, E E some will become Investigators, Laboratorians or Specialists in restricted fields, but what- : E ever your line of endeavor, you will never regret the thoroughness of your fundamental E 5 preparations. - - E E The next step in your career, that of Internship, differs from what has gone before I E in adding a new feature-responsibility. I-Ieretofore, even when as -Clinical Clerks cases I E were assigned to you for study, the responsibility, for the diagnosis and treatment has been I E on the shoulders of others, as Interns you will in varying degrees be required to assume E E this as one of your most serious dutiesg and you will speedily learn how muchl. your atti- E tude toward your work will be influenced by this circumstance. In turn the new situation E will doubtless in many cases prove the determining factor in directing your future interests 5 E in Medicine: Doi not make a cho-ice hastily 'or' with the feeling that if one sort of work E E does not finallylappeal to you, another may be chosen. It is true that such changes have E E oft-en been made by quite distinguished members of our profession, but far more often 'one E E who chooses lightly and quickly shifts to other fields loses seriousness of purpo-se. Consider E E carefull.y what type of future activity appeals most strongly to you and do no-t allow your- E E self to be diverted by the temptation of present opportunity in other directions or.by the E E ephemeral interest of some newly developed fad. Choose your last and stick to it until E E overwhelming evidence forces you to select some other. Tenacity-of purpose. accounts for E E more successes in life than unusual talents of other kinds. 'During your Internship you , E will have time and opportunity to learn your owr1 desires and should charge yourself with ' the responsibility of reaching a decision. ' E E ' Last of all may I say a word of urging in favor of avocations. Most of you will be . E practicing doctors and wigl have as great neecllitolundfei-itand nnankind its you'will have to I -g know the technicalities o your pro ession. luci o tiis wi come rom your contacts ' I with people but without wide and diversihed reading you can never fully develop your o-wn . E capacities for understanding. No more serious mistake could be made than that of believing I E a physician's studies should all be Medical. I-Ie, of all' men, should be bro-adly cultured E and, in addition, he more than others needs the relaxation that comes from a change of . - 5 thoughts. Interests in the affairs of the world, interest in sport and play, interests in Q E natural history, travel, all are broadening influences that physicians as much or- more than - E others need to cultivate, only we must remember our first and paramount duty is to devote i 3 ourselves to' Medicine itself. D l ig I 5 In partingl wish you all Godspeed and trust you will on occasions gather together to E renew your friendships and that perhaps sometimes I may be with you at these pleasant Vg 'E ' times .von 1, a - 1-1 J + s l V23 El ' ' st' . . s 'TW-' I iflla......-...,W.,.a-..,.9..asa.aa. I A-- as- ,Wa -,- - af -wfMM3-if--fggggwf-ef-f-::f::r li- ff-SQWUIIIYI Ill lllgelllfiltfilllllllll.lll.lUfllllll.l.I'1 J Five 'XIENN5 - ffgsfgmx pg,-5-,yyztx a a I g a g Y V, fy -. A s--U If- -1-w a s '3g," "fii-9. t -r V o o r o"t4"'ii"f O Y TF T 5125?-5'?E'0ll lllll ,llill I ,lt Ill I lilll llllllllllll , " llllllllll llllllllllll l Ill llllIlIl ' :-n ag Q4 I I-UWM I I 2 ml M -'P ,alma .eq Q ,ti 'p ft, ,T 24 at s 3 I E E- 5 E 5 Oat 1 an rayer of azmom es E 5 1 4 .P M ' 'd I E Thy Eternal Providence has appointed me to watch over the life of Thy crea- E E tures. May the love for my art actuate me at all times g.may neither avarice, nor , E miserliness, nor the thirst for glory or for a great reputation. engage my mind, for 'SV E the enemies of Truth and Philanthropy could easily deceive me and make me 5 forgetful of my lofty aim of doing good to Thy children. E 3 . . . . 5 E May I never see in the patient anything else but a fellow creature in pain. 5 E Grant me strength, time and opportunity always to count what I have acquired, E E always to extend its domaing for knowledge is immense and the spirit of man E can extend infinitely to enrich itself daily with new requirements. Today he E E can discover his errors of yesterday, and tomorrow he may obtain new light on E E what he thinks himself sure of today. I E S O God, Thou hast appointed me to watch over the life and death of Thy E i . 1 E creatures, here I am ready for my vocation. E, E E E And now, I turn unto my calling, E 5 Oh, stand by me, my God in this truly important task, E 5 Grant me success! For E E VVithout Thy loving counsel and support, ' i E Man can avail but naught. E, E Inspire me with true love for this my art ,E E And for Thy creatures, g E Oh, grant- E E That neither greed for gain, nor thirst for fame, nor vain ambition, E E May interfere with my activity. E E For these, I know, are enemies of Truth and Love of men, 1 E And might beguile one in profession, E E From furthering the welfare of Thy creatures. E 5 Oh, strengthen mel ' E Grant energy unto both body and the soul, E E That I may e'er unhinclerecl ready be E 5 To mitigate the woes, g 5 Sustain and help, E E The rich and poor, the good and bad, the enemy and friend, E E Oh, let me ne'er behold in the affiicted and the suffering, E - Aught but the human being! E E E 2 E E 5 233 59+ U9 93 59 09. tl or Q- 'le???Pl I ' I I I I I I 7 , gene ea- g llll lllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll!5535 , Six ' ITI N 9,9 up UP Q0 QKXSPENNS Q WE 11, 'G Q rf' 412222 llllllllllllllIlllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll llllllllllIIIIIIIIllllllIlllllllllllllllll ZZSZ3' Je ns? N. UN LIJI 5 H11 I ftfmrrfrrrrmfftrfrrrrv Ill I nfs rrrrrrrr rrrrrrrrrr J 'N " III IIIIIIII nu I 'A ' A is i ' IILIIIIUIIJIII I.u f I -MH 1igg Inj I MM? lmllllljljlllll 1 I' I .Q I!! dbfll nm Rini I ? .E .J 'J' fa I ESA' V jf' 'lik Q Nd Sh Nd J' I Q-I,,N 0711111 ,Eu fll' N ,S Q Sb:upe1Buarh A Edzfor In Chwf FRANII IIN H TOP Busmess Wanagevf JESSE T NVICHOLSON Aw Edziov CLARENCE E BETL Advelmmg Manager HENRX F UIRICII Plwfogv aplzer HERBERT S Moon EX Assocfate Edztol HXIZRX N G KLIEE i gli E325 SIE IE-'IE E E .D 7 'E U Q -ij IX!- I 'f ld in x ff HP 1: If .ES :IE 5 1 Z 2 I 5 Z S E I Ulllllllllllllllllllll lllull l1lU.IIlllU.llllI1!11llllllll!Lllll.l!1llIll11llll1lll1J.lI.I1JllJlHl1IlllUlllllIlllIIlI.llII1lllIlUJlI i IUL..............E......IIIIuIIIuuuuIumu1uIuI1ll111lIIlll1llI11l!fll1U1lllllI1lLllllllllll!l1llUHUlIllllHlIIUliHJlUliiU'I1U1lIUllllllU1Illl1llU1lUlIlllllll1HllU 'gina NA f Jam 1 WQIIIIIIIII ' git -i J li: IL N Qi gr fi q nnmun. 5 Q I Je , xt waz! " ""' w ' 0' fl". nga! Q, I sza 3 " X I ff It 1 ' -4.35 "e Q " Illllllllllllllllll IIIllIllllIIllIllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllf'i'3'3 v- A '27, V QPF. 0 u 5 s V V S. 'i q'-Ex. Z YY . , ., , , .. . my I EE WE, EEEE WE I ,E 5 '51 E Q In I .f 11 Q 4.na M A 0:0 '12 h . 3 , Lu : a E ' , ' V ' , , : - ' ' i1 1 I "- 5 :f'f ' '. 11,1 " S A f Y Y A' ' I 1' 5-I Fin 'MI iii x QJQQ - - 'i' -' ,. Vu ,. - . 1 I - - . - - - E 'ImlruI'IIIIII IIIII :Im-mImm..nnmm. 4 A EA? J 'I 'I I- 1.6 E "'ff-'LuiiIi1,ziI'iianyIslliilviI!!.3'Iz"'e!s1'g'IIFiiiiEbWi!I1' Qi 5 '1715332255:42faiiiggeeiiiEfiriegigesseffiggesessffeieiiefisieaaaieiseeeiw' S- 'Mill E UwLi'MM'i Hmum QJJLI 1'l "'a I ' W 55" E an I..-----,.-1 ., 2,5 Q E I ZH" ' 1 Q-fii.e:'- 5"--E'1B..! Pia, g "i 4555: r ..1:- . .55 . 1' ' 5 - ' Q ' , - ., ' 4 1 I 5 ck .-.. gg' ' g- E Luigi"-V EIEIHIIQE FJI, ' E ,L I ' 9 ,I l 'ASLI : ev I lJ:I1 My-,. 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I I g,w..l..4ML?22.9L l li K: , ' '-"--.-"--"'-'-"'----..."L.-..-,.."...ll--'L- ll I S 1 3 nn - 3 I xiii:::j:if???::g?E::::n::E::::::::::::::: '-------- 4 f V I i : L- 4- -- - f' "-1-'-1'-I-' "' "'n:."!-':':""-:'.a':Y'.l.2.".:v,.r.'..gr:,.-vg.-,vL-.-,4-' Lgv-41 ,v4,:.-7 S4 I Q0 I 92'-4-4-4:-vaifillllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll 335335 Seven Af l , E N or 971, Y' 1SFSS3S."I I' ' T A T' rid H T 'WTst?p 1tQ a iH'A' ?T t i f 'A "" ' 'T ""' im"T i ""'iA "T ga U ' a l 'll'1ll'llllllllnllllllllllllllllllall Ill ,Egg IIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll-Zia.-3-QL-1iQ , s as at ...Q 1 fr' ee for smrtrffrr' he an is '25 T, - T0 sp 0.4 a s M 'li N' ef ll 1 I 5 E - . E E 2 E E E S I S' E To the Class of 1928, Greetmgs: 5 3 .': 5 First, let me congratulate you as a class upon having completed yourcourses of study E E and attained yourvdegrees. Second., let me congratulate you upon having attained these E E degrees from a University, the traditions of which reach back to a time prior to the organiza- E E tion' of the Nation, a time 1n which men of spiritual leadership, extraordinary intellectual X 5 ability, and far-sighted wisdom- were drawing up a form of government that represented E E in some ways a political experiment, and in other ways followed the thoughts which had X E been, with increasing importance, occupying the attention of the wise men of Europe. 'To 5 E the men who participated in the deliberations' from' which came the form of government of E E the United States of America, the young institution, which has developed into the University E E of Pennsylvania, made a large contribution. Your inheritance as University graduates E E includes the entire history of the Nation. It is a great thing to be academically the lineal E 5 descendantsgof those who saw, as did our founder, Benjamin Franklin, that knowledge and E E the appl1cat1ons.of knowledge are useful to the well-being and happiness of men and com- E E munities. It willlwell repay you to study the history of your University and to see how, E S throughout the. history of the Nation, it has always played an important part in those E E deliberations of which our form of government and our happiness as a people has been E : safeguarded and preserved. S 1 I 1 you go forth on Commencement- Day as graduates of a University that has these- great 5 5 traditions, and 'that throughout its history has been true to them. You have sat under the E E teaching of great scholars, of mein who have exemplified in their lives and in their teachings E E the. best thought of the best minds of all the ages. The community and the Nation of E E which you are citizens may reasonably expect of you a higher type oft devotion and service E E than that which it may expect from others who have not enjoyed your privileges. As a E3 E result of your education, you have been brought at least to the door of the worldls great E, 5 treasure houses of thought and inspiration. It is your privilege ,as you proceed in life to E, 5 enter further into those treasure houses and to take as your own what you hnd will be if E your greatest permanent beneht. EN E The wisdom of mankind is not all to be found in books or in museums or in works E' E of art. It may also be acquired by daily contact with those who are mtellectually your 5 E elders, and it may be imparted by you to those whopare intellectually younger. You have, l E therefore, a double responsibility, one the responsibility for falthfulness to what the past E E has taught you and to the memory and teachmgsuof the great souls of- the earth, the other : E a responsibility to those who, younger than you, will look to you,for guidance and leadership. E E The University has opened the doors to you. Your life after' leaving the University E E will demonstrate to you and to the world the value of the opportunities that you have had. E E In giving you this brief parting message, Ido not wish you to feel that you are separat- E E ing yourself from the University, for you can never do.that.. Its service to you has been E E too great to be forgotten, and its influence upon you will still be potent, though you live 5 E beyond the ordinary span of human life. p 5 Faithfully yours, E : f g H. T 2- E, 3 1 2 2 , 3 E i S .E , E l l 55 l f U3 it EE-'Z tw 3' I oy s sssss " 4"'-if-f"4:3 " l " " """ 'l l' ..., N-ine l l 1 L G e vewfvg-75 in -1-.r 4 4 e rg 22 222 2' lllllllilllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 2' E' 'K' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllll 1 - Q. -a.. 1 S 1 E E up up up U9 U! 99 . 'O 5 as CA Wrayer Hail to Thee Aesculapius God of a Distant Dav Here kneel we before Thee a benlson we pray Thou Fond Father of Healing King of the Kindly Art, Grant us holy blessing ere quest errant vue start As once before brave Ilium thy dear loved Macheon Stroxe even against Apollo while He sped his arrows on Arrows of pitiful pestilence dipped in the drool of the dead Sent from a bow of silver lodged in a Grecian head. So must ne strive with Gods and their arrow s flaming breath Gods of greed and grasping jealous Gods of death. Gods with bows and barbs Gods with weapons white Venders of virtue through the day destroyers in the night. But rather we battle the bovrman than break the bending bow VVQ seek these subtle spreaders of the exils that we knovx. Hunt down the Night Gods even in glaring day, Ferret them out and nght until we have them at bay. Then bless us, O Phantom Father, bless us ere we part, Vouschafe us various victories, propitiate our startg Make us merit thankfulness and guard our goals And lastly, O Father, kill the hidden bowmen in our souls. E 3 E wk 99 99 Qu U9 'QEEEQW E"ffI5f 'E N Niall lil " it Ill llllllllllllllllllIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll5536 t u m Ten Q of be N2 4 Q 0 Q5 QUIZ! W we 4 E 55 il 4, Iss A f , J X ff Ju Ill Q Nw X g lib 1,1 g A Z A 4 Y 5 ffff UM wiv W M cmvv MMU M 1 fd A- .U--,fp -V 1 rr-. - - 5.-f,,,,,,,. JA ,J ., ,yi ,, , , X' v, . 5, ,-Ll, --7 5,54-mr? liri V N , , ..,f..,.,.,--U 2,,-fx . ,,,,.,.. X Y 'z-.ma 1 , -ima. v f..g- 1 f- - - ,f X' i 'itat' . ' , ,X N 'f ?f1f Afzmf ::kmgfg1sqww HW 1n?Lii11ig,:ri 4l:K1..j.'1ELf.:.' 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E1 1, 11111 1 511 11 kg' 11 1 151 1i1 1151 'J 11 1 131 11:1 s11-11 1121 1Y.QQ' 11151 11511 Q. lfgii I 11 125 'HT' 1 14 LYQ 1 1113111 11:11 1211 1?i11 11311 1111-1111 1"' 1 11 1 1YTi11, 111Ifv1'1 --- 1 1 1 f--1 1 7.11211 11 wi-l ' 1 4711 111,,,1 1 11 1 1 11 .11 ',Q1'1 '1JM1f1 11f11 1.11 '1 .177 1 12.7 11 11 -11 pf ' 1 Q ' 1 1 , 1 11 'ig .1 111 - ,1 1' , ' 11 11 1 '1 1 11 " 15. .11 11 1 1 1 11 1 1'1 1 Wliiiw -TEEYQ - ifxiff N -A ....x,,., V L '-----f 1'--E -- -Tyr., ':"r2Q, fx-gffhl' . , ,.5',':-., ,, 4,1 qi . If, .5 y, :JV Fourteen i , 9---., I 'f JW 551, J 15:1 1' I ljii F IZ, V 5 fr 1 11, I 221 ?: .l-ff. MY: 'E b. .--V.. M- H 1 smv 5 1.12 I 511 w lm'-N r pw, ' v 1-1 -. s-V X QC'-S. ? Q 1:1 I W1 Q S 2 f 5 -f 4:13 Q , XLR . H4 - UIQ' ' EPM 35:1 Y X iii I 1 Zh., v J 11, A ?i:3 1 ' ini I Qizz ' SEQ: .gqf , J x4-v ,1 4-E . VJ 1:f 1 Q13 3 Q-,I 1 3:4 1 S Y' xl , J lj, lf fi' A .ff Qi--'F -. A 3-1: rin '-5 2--.f 4... fw Q gtmsi 9 fi-fn ,E 1 2 Li -As 1 73-L ,X, , 1 3X"s get A v- ' :ig J HA" .TV ,F-41 .1 Ilgw ,,f.Y' SH-311 53' E 1,-,,, , ,v r'g 1 g'.fL 1 V E3 lf i-A 1 QE? Q' ,Q . ,gl N :Iii A .Wg 1 f:3 f F4 f N QI: aim , ., 41' 5-W 2- z, 5-325. , . liffw 11 J., , .- 5' .. . i W i I , r Y 5 Ni Luv, J W ig 3' 1 I ,g l 5 fa! 1 Tzu L 13? x21 5 REQ Y: 3 f E si S-3L g--1 W iq if :X gm Fifi S5 W 15 U IEE' i EE: U Fi? if M w-'V 1, 'E Q E U W: Ev E i Ei .Ei Ef E i x NA, , lu yu w 4 W W W 1 W,-N ,, X x W 'vfvgffffiiv A S325 Fificcn vs-.... m , m ay , fs, f"" x eff Q' x 'Q S i 1 6 5 f fly M N MM Cw f M QW , X . . X - KT 7: -X-. , 4 V4--1-M'-Pgw Y YY ' V gf 5 A fax IVV, 1. b f , HI LU W Wi Z i 1 l ua. -A a A f,f H -f, Q g H H g r 1 ' n' T lllllllll llllilllllllil -Zigi'-3 T ,W-fa-ne-umnnnnu mmllllllllllll mmlm lw """" """""" ' - H H 23 in . 4:5 5 T -, ni 05+ n ot 53' Q4 . M 22 . tl 5, The cvfesculapzan in 0 ' 1 l 9 T E XVho follows Aesculapius E Shall have his life allotted thus: W E i His door shall have no latch nor key, X , 5 His couch lend no security, E His wife shall have but half a mate, i E His dinner hour be always late. . E V S 1 g ' E lVhile others walk the sunny street, I E Year after year his weary feet t T E Shall tread the Vale of Shadows grim, E N, E Wfhere men and women cling to him, E E And all their travail he shall share, E All grief endure, all burdens bear. E He shall keep watch while others sleep, E Shall hold his tears while others weep, Q E Wfith nerves as true as tempered steel f E That, feeling, dare not seem to feel, Q E VVith steady hands that dare not quake, ' T E To play the game with life the stake. I E He shall keep nightly tryst with worry, I E His lifelong slogan4-"I must hurry", 3 i E - His hours, the day and night together. E r E Nor shall he stay for stormy weather, t g 2 Nor wedding feast nor banquet hall E E i Shall hold him when there comes a call. i 5 E E Men rise and fall in petty strife- V T ' E His is the war of Death and Life. E Ruthless the foe that he must meet, E S The foe that never knows defeat, A T 5 The foe that, making truce today, E I E Returns tomorrow to the fray. E - 2 E Of kings the master, yet the slave E 5 Of worthless Wight and hapless knaveg , E Squalor, more squalid in disease, x i E The prince. plague stricken on his knees, l E Dotard and child on him shall call, E 5 And he shall hear and heed them all. E 3 2 E Far more then mere anatomy E E His penetrating eye shall see- E E The strength and courage of the weak, E 5 The innate boldness of the meek, E K E And, even as the gods, divine E ' 5 How vice and virtue intertwine. , S 1 E lVho follows Aesculapius E Shall Dives know and Lazarus- 1 5 Shall chide and chasten. chriten, shrive, E E Keep fear at bay, keep faith alive, , Give to the new-born babe its breath, , - And fold the frigid hands of Death. ' ig i 5 Such is his lot. And what reward E lVilI humankind, at last, accord? E Some one. perhaps, he once relieved E i S Of pain, before his bier bereaved 5 A tg May bow, and. on a stone, may limn: ply "Q Death beat U2 But could not cofzquer him. II Q O. LAUGHLIN. lil 'R '2-2'EE-28E- mililif 'JV' 'li llliimllllfll ll lllllllll H i H lllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllli5336 If S541 i E - ' ' . . - J Eighteen A X 4 9 f Uh O9 1 O . X 1 n , 1 -he !'X .. . 'I -X i i I I .-,Q - ..v.s ',,, ' - if Q fab J . . C .O fY X2 VW -l f f C J 1 Q fl , R44 yx ? xx Nfl T ivmzty ,-,, fi yr lx r u V I U ,, QF1 121 yii :Fig lffft lf-AH Qflifyi 'V-IFS H5752 mr'-1. !:"l: wiiw . ggi Ev 4 11-2 5-4' .Eli PEE' Ikzi 454 kg. Sli arzgi Y-a 1 1 4 x - 1 Ea? X171 331 E53 E L E 'Ma Ei Ei H Fl' Ei " W3 1 ii 3 ,X , "1 13,32 if W , iii 5 4-31 3 wx ,HM 1 Q-.21 3 ki 1 I -, 5 3 2-ig: ' f 3 Q , i 33 l 5 Li : 1 5 Q, 2 jA'xv f iffy 'Q ' "" lJvw"1'Y" ' - I X 'X -11 H. -.. 33 P-1 -, P-12 r-.4 -,i -.. P- -J, N N. H v. Ni ,J ,, Hi ,I lf f-: ,., r 1 ble .Y ffl N Qi :EE at rw will L ,NI S- -1 N. H. M, ,- 1V"l it -5 ,., .., "E P, nl , 1 CI Fil nal 21, L-. ig-if ,-ff .- ,Hy C21 Ci r'. H1 i l. 4, f Q I, in is l -p I s . 11 I -l H. 2111 245 Hifi?-525'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll l lllllll ig ziiigllwrl lip "5?s '3H-Tig' K4 fe + he eeee e he f he .El-iii51gg4'.1Q'.p gm or an .I y .3 Xa 4 -5 - an nk Q5-,N GS M nfs M So E0 E E E 5 2 E E E 5 E 5 E E - E y To the Class of 1928: E E Just one hundred and sixty years ago, ten young men graduated from our E E School of Medicine. Since that time over fifteen thousand have followed in their Z5 E footste Ds, and received their medical degrees from this venerable institution. To E - . 1 "' . . -I E this army comes now a fresh draft, a company one hundred and thirty-six strong, E : the Class of 1928. - E E That you will succeed even better than your predecessors, and that you will E 3 d . . . , ' E 5 o more even than they to add to the fame of our school, thi ough youi accomplrsh- E E- ments, is the hope of your good friend. i E E ' - 5 5 Z Z E :E QAM. , 5 5 : 5 E E E E E 2 E E l E l 5 E E 3 Q It "-' ui up - up at 1? 9 l Q 52- -E lllllllll llll ll l ll llllll llll ll it Qi Twenty-one NX Jflff . H' f It ., ,r ii 92' 0,0 99 ILO QW W 65 'pau Ill llllllllllllllllllllllllllI I A ,W ENN dr, 57 IZ 13, 55 OBITUARY CD ohng Clark It is a genuine pleasure in response to the request of the SCOPE to recall for the sake of the University students some of my associations with Professor John Goodrich Clark beginning 111 the early 90s and lasting dovin to his recent all too early death I first knew Dr Clark as one of my earliest residents on the gynecological staff of tl1e Johns Hopkins Hospital warmly espoused by Sir XfV1ll1am Osler who ever remained his devoted friend With a preliminary training at the University of Pennsylvania he arrived full of zeal for his profession and particularly its surgical service During his incumbency as assistant and then chief resident in the johns Hopkins Hospital he exhibited the out standing quality of his l1fe that of an indetatigable worker persistent unwearying in pur su1t of an objective associated with a self CllSC1pllIlC in scientific methods which constituted the very atmosphere of the Hospital a11d 1tS several staffs with ii hom he ei er lived in 1nt1mate and affectionate relations It was also no small asset in his life that he was buoyant cheerful and co operative and had to an unusual degree that excellent gift of making friends and what 1S more of deserving and holding their friendships Some OI the original sc1ent1fic work he did about this time was of fundamental 1ITl portance notably that connected with the origin of the corpus luteum and the study of the absorptive powers of the peritoneum In those early informal days there was a delightful Splflt of camaraderie between chiefs and subordinates in all grades one of our regular customs was to make parties for bicycle rides for our da1ly exercise and take tr1ps lasting several days or more At this time also we greatly enyoyed the friendship of our beloved Tony Murray a gentleman of leisure and a skilled photographer who placed his services at the disposal of our staff and many were the delightful parties formed with M1 Murray Dr Williain Russell Dr Clark Dr G Brown Miller and others as the staff personnel changed Later on Dr Clark and I made a hegira to Idaho outfitted at Idaho City with some thirteen ponies and a prairiel schoonei and friendly oddities in the way of neighborhood characters altogether a fearsome look ing lot of desperadoes and trekked up through Rexburgh and Mormon terr1to1y 1nto the Yellowstone Park catching grayl1ng and trout and camping and in the adjacent Tetons securing a splendid elk head ap1ece in the Pacific Creek One of the outfit old Dad Spradling was quite a character who never grew weary of friendly argu1f1cat1ons and ratiocinations' on him we played many pranks. Dad was part1cularly rebell1ous to Doc Clark,s and my 'circumstitialv dictionary words with which we obfuscated our lucubrations. I recall especially one prank which we got off with special gusto. It was in the country of the spouting hot geysers where to display our inventive genius, D'r. 'Clark and I championed the hot springs as a deplorable waste of great sources of domestic economy-heating- herises, cooking or filling hot water bags. Dad, however, insisted that the temperature would not even boil an egg, while John Clark and I, in the opposition were emphatic in lauding the efficacy of the springs for every conceivableipurpose. So delicate a point natur- ally came to an experimental test, so in solemn procession, with our whole outfit as witnesses, we adjourned to the neighboring spring with an egg tied in a bag of mosquito netting on the end of a pole. It is necessary here to interpolate that previous to our journey, -Dr. Clark and I and that egg had had a seance with the kettle of boiling water over our own camp fire! The egg descended into the depths of'the bubbling waters and was hoisted up in five minutes, opened wiith great ceremony and found boiled to the great astonishment of Dad! Dr. Clark's own residents will testify- how much loved he was as their chief and of all he did to build up the gynecological service of the University of Pennsylvania Hospital. lrVith such a gift for friendship, he also naturally cultivated men and their social gather- ings, was made president of the American Gynecological Society Cl9l7D, and President of the Clinical Congress of North America. His professorship in the University of Penn- sylvania Medical School extended from 1899 to 1927. It was particularly on the long trips across our own country and abroad that many of our best men came to know and appreciate l1im. A I-Ie wrote much on the technical subjects of his specialty, was one of the earliest warm and consistent advocates of the use of radium, and was the American editor of lrVinter and Ruge's "Gynecological Diagnosis." The happiest event in his life was his great fortune in securing as his wife, Mrs. Anna Mohr Evans. if -W-KK-K H V i I my Y V V Y W ,luA',,nL,m,.,,,,1,:..,..-..,..:..-.----Q..-,-f -WY iq? -- - 1 ,...,.,,,,,.f-A-...A -,,,.,,,:ff Y--W f --f ---' f f--fm -'---- 'ff . , , -e . " vu - ' ff ' ' r'P"V Q..XsC E 5 E 5 E ii i 9 . O 1 l 'i Q 'YX2E.Mor ooh Z I 7 "wr "" " " . ' . . ' of "' ffl i ' I I ' ' . 9 :A 1 Hass-'Fi' 'W g lllll Illllllllllllll lll lll llllll llllllll ll llllllllllllllll 133 use K4 - he--f'r"'r rf P We rrrr r fs - .4 ni . a V .. S xx gil M - ' M H.: Q. l 0 . if 3 1 2 'r. ff . E : . . . 1 E I 1 1 u n 1 I E ' . . i ' ' '. 5 - s I 1 . . . . ' . . 1 . . E E ' - . ' . . . . . . . r. E, E , , , , . .' O . . 5' - , - - E E . . . .' . - . . . . . 1 . i . . E E ' . . ,' . I 7 . . . - E - 9 - 1 u u 5 . ' . . . . . , f 5 5 . . . . . . . . - . . - g 3 . . . ' S 3 1 , ' E E ' - E - 2 I : 1 n n 1 -1 . 5 1 , , E : . . I ' , . : E . Y ! E E . . . -u V, ' . . , A Y . D 3 g ' . , . - E . v . .... . l E : . . . . . - - 1 . , . . i 5 i . . ' . . . ' E 5 , 5 : : . . . . . V S E . , . 1 A ' . . i . E Y Y 5 - . . , . . . E - . E : : : E 1 : : E g l a l l l lll wli l , Twmly-fl11'r'c 41 1 if l r I in I I P l V EN . 1 as as as aa 9 A A A as he fa A ' ' rr or ., 1 gfi'Zi'552z-llllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll III l l lllll 11 1 . 1 , . Q 55 tp W T33-F89 I oi A ' 2 o R IA M I cfohn Qoodrzch lark, M.D. 1 5 After a long illness, Dr. john Goodrich Clark, VVilliam Goodell Professor of-Gynecology , S in the University of Pennsylvania, died on May 4, 1927. Doctor. Clark was born in Economy, 1 E Indiana, June 4, 1867, the son of Thomas E. and Nancy Goodrich Clark. n E At fourteen years of age, he entered the preparatory school of Earlham College, Rich- 1 E montl, Indiana, remaining there. two years. He matriculated- in the Ohio Wesleyan Uni- E 1 versity where he became a member of the Beta Theta fraternity. At the completionl of his N E sophomore year, he entered a United States civil engineering art detailed for the survey , 1 . . . p y . . . 1 E of the Nez Perces Indian Reservation in northern Idaho. He later joined a partyr occupied ' I 5 in the survey of the Utah and Northern Railroad in the capacity of topographer and later , 1 5 that of levehnan. This event exerted a profound impression upon his life and remained l l' E as one of his fondest memories. Upon 'the completion of the survey, he entered the Medical 2 5 School of the University of Pennsylvania and was graduated with honors in 1891. 1 ' g Doctor Clark served as resgdent physician in the St. Agnes and Children's Hospital . g of Philadelphia and in the surgical wards of the Bellevue Hospital, New York. He then Q 5 entered .the ljohns I-Iopkms Hospital where he remained several years, serving' first as 1 : anest ietist, tien as assistant resic ent and finally as resident Oynecoloffist in the service of 5 E Doctor Howard A Kelly U 6 l -I . . , - 1 1 3 In order to carry out his investigation of problems dealino' with the histor : - l y of the . 5 corpus luteuin, he entered the anatomical laboratory of ,the University of Leipzig under , l E Pgolfiessor Hislangl fpcalteholz. PUpEJn the Ceompletion of this work he went to the University 1 A o rague ant s u ie unc er ro essor hiari. After his return to this country in 1899 I A 5 igeceived thePa1Epo1ntnie1itGof Associate in Gynecology at Johns Hopkins and later iii E ri E f 1211116 YCHF, IOZQSQOI o ynecopggy in the University of Pennsylvania. In 1922, he was I E i111p81nt.ed to. thet-VX Illia? Cioodelll Cfhair hof gynecology at Pennsylvania which he occupied . - u ns resigna ion a s or time Je ore' is eath. . 1 . -' D gi es eem in w ici e was e is s own b th 't' f l N 5 heftowecl Iupanlhmi by these societies. He was Chairman, Sectiiin sfpcaisitceltiiiiccs, diggii Q 1 Q cc? aiu nominal Surgery, American Medical Association, Vice-President and President . : o .ic 1 mexican Gynecological Society and President of the Clinical Congress of Suroeons 1 E 1 E 1i11r1SEnt11er w?r,1 he was a member of the Council of National Defence, to which heogave i 5 E 31,116 Migcficai SUS. ilfneplanfkellerfgy- 1 H6 was an honorary member of the 'Washington l E gcjcictv D ociey, tie ansas City Medical Society and the Edinburgh Obstetrical 1 1 . , , : 1 1 E As an author, Doctor Clark was a 131- C Cont -I t . . 7 - E 1 1 5 contributions reliect originality of thought agividve ring? iff igsimedicall literature and these E it 1 - W1111 , 1 . - - ' 1 '. i OH, 2111 2. sane conservatism 1 E . ci xx as so ciaxacteristic of the man. With vVerder and Ries he was a pioneer i d 't E .. 'Hg more radical measures in dealino' with carcin f 11 i - H 3' .voca ' - l E drainage focused attention u on tl? ' - Oma- O t 9 UWVUSQ his paper on peritoneal E l 3 the Cor Us I t - . ,P US 1mlJ01fl?1Ut'SUbJCCtg his studies on the life history of 3 F 5 mid p . u euni received international recognition and during- re . . . - E 4 2 X 1 f 1 , -- . s ,Cent years, his writings E Dcut?CS.1iin one o tie leading authorities on radiotherapy as applied to gynecologic therg- ' E Doctor Clark v- - ' - - - 1 I E knowledge with a ilfgllgltalai atrtgaregex,fcoinbming the. faculty of transmitting his E ,1 5 and Igespect of his students. C, I O Ciaracter which commanded the devotion . -L S uring his t f - ' ', - - - . , - ' 5 ii5in.i,2x1z2..r.tsixlirifssifsgxaiiizif5: 5h.i.5i2frr'a Hospital in Phe 1 .. was the pride of his heart. T 'f 1 ' . . 0 9 CICUCY- "Wark K" ' E in full measure the clevotion on? tlzgsgagicfge Egst that Washm 111111, and from it he received 1 g Chccl, and wmingnws to help those in amiciiogs efared This ward with its Spirit of good 1 Doctor Clark scaled the heights of professfoisaaii S es a monument to his personality, i - that wonderful personality and strength of character axiuiimeng' hilt even above this Stood 5 cstcelmd' He was one Of GOKVS noblemen a IO al fu 1521 ma e him universally loved and ' l Q lv? flllfl PHA' reyerent tribute to his memory hiit higle?1iii'iP CoO1inrad? We mourn his E zn uen ' A , - ' , ' , cas ' 1 E cc upon tie hxcs of those who prided themselves in his friendship. mg its beneflccnt ' S ,Q qw v . :Q ' f QM at 9 K' 1 Q 1' if til 9.9 W li etaezu W f f f Il 'i 42'-'vc' 'o'- liV'il"i'1l'fW1w?l2Hi111l:11' mmmumm I D I 'o e A V .1 ,. he -re--A-H' a mum' 'mlmllmlllll lllllllllllll ll l lllll lllllfsag-ggggk 1 11 Twenty-four C W im' 11 EN Ysxcjg- N oivsb 1, 'Q N 0 ' - . V S YS --L'-: , , to 0 0 0 -9 Q Y 'il -.4 rn Y 4 VY L- mn' Y Y Q.-222252 'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Q lllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllll llllll ll up -za-s eg 22 Q or 'oo M 64 08933057 A nfs Q3 M A' Q' 1 2 .- 2 1 3 Q E Q E E 'E ii S : 5 E 3 .- 5 E 5 'E 5 E 5 E 5 E E E E E E 'E E E E U B I T U A R Y E 5 5VI1lt0n CB. Hartzell, M .D. E a 1 ' 5 E E11167'if7fLS Professor of .DC?I'l11U1l0l0gN E U7'Z'i7!07'S'lfiyl of .P0'lfl11fS3lZ'Z'G11'lCl 1 S 2 E Although the Class of 1928 was never privileged to meet 1Dr. Hartzell in person, it xi E has fallen to its lot to record the passing of this eminent dermatologist. True, his death E E occurred in 1927, but as it turned out it is quite fortunate that his obituary should have E E been deferred until this time when it can be joined with the recent announcement of his E E bequest of 3100000 to our medical school. But not to digress upon the latter, let us E E rapidly review the story of a lifetime marked by earnest medical endeavor. E E Milton Bixler Hartzell, A.B., A. M. CGettysburg Collegej, M.D. Uefferson Collegel, ' E was born at Fayetteville, Pennsylvania, in 1854. Both his father and brother were physicians, E 5 the latter being today in active practice in Fayetteville. He was graduated from Jefferson E E College in 1877 and never married. E E W'hile in College two of our beloved alumni were his classmates. or schoolmates, uDr. Edgar 1 E E F. Smith and Dr. John Marshall. Judge Dimner Beeber was another of his classmates, E E and it IS from these three men that 1 have obtained most of Dr. Hartzell's life story. E 5 ' 1 bil 1 U4 1 . 'G li U9 til W W qv! use 1 do out 1.-- ,Mc..,,,nw,c,,Wc-- ..,,. ,-,..,.,m,- ...1 4 ' " ' I 'TV' I 'X leases-sw llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll - H L x tn ,W Twen 1' 31- jfw lV"' " " "' 1 1 l 1 1 r 3 KQXSVHZSQZA sw ' fu, ' .Y YL- - - -Y f Y , , . ,,--.. AAC? '-',','Qfff 73. ' W ""' ' WCP " ' e sg aa mmllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllm N' "1 mias ae- g lllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll S - - . H . is , e ea cw Q4 eyaijjggfegg , an I lg S+ . into so H' .Q 3 23 1 . . ' t't' r-the over- - '14 Aflte1i.g5adlfaU0n' QF' Haffjigegecsiniyailfsntiugaiffldilygenirgxierlflhdeiebsfnfe, still found E 3 worket in w1O SCCS Hfge 1, , - i 13 ' H ital in 21 day E - - , ' 1 Pathologist to tl1e Pres Yfeflan OSP g t1n1e to serxe as Assistant Ph5s1c1an.and , , f h d da ,S Work 3 an ' f I am told that 1n spite o a ar. Y , - 2 when Pathology was fm mfanbspeclalti' ' t'ons and experimenting with 3 3 he would spe11d the nights 111 his home laboratory Cutting SCCI . - C' - , 3 L1 .. . - 55 of th1s work still remains, S g f 1 If fhich were so new lll those days.. The impre s - - E ilgiieixiiiligietheeiielid of dermatologic-histolpgic segluorgs and pawtOg13DhS5uL:2r1lZ11g35gntg1f3gg' S3256 E - - ' ' favorany an 1 an a u1n - 3 books. I-Iartzells compare more 3 - 3 arranged his would constitute a line proportion. . . . , E 5 Dr. Hartzell's dermatologic career began ix lgllhas Assistant 1n Shel ?3141rgfDE113qiIEE13i E 3 f tl University Hospital. Professor Louis . u r1ng,.p1oneer all C E derngtology, was in charge, a11d doubtless .meant much-in the development of Haritzell. E E Even today a mastership of this sort is a suze qua 11.011, 111 such a subject as dermato Ogy- E E In l89l Df. Hartzell became Instructor in Dermaf3lJo5gyAxand'Ass1s1Ean5 in Cllaarge ofvgehskag E : Dispensary of the University Hospital, and m ssoclate o erma oogy. n - E retirement of Professor Duhring in l9ll, he became Professor of Dermatology. HIS other 5 E Heldg of activity are indicated as follows: -Clinical Professor of Dermatology, WomaHS E Q Medical College of Pennsylvaniag President of the. American Dermatologic Association, E E member of the Pathological Society and Dermatological Society, both-of Philadelphia, and E E College of Physicians of Philadelphia. He held membership int the. Union League for Inqlly 5 I years a11d was also a member of the Sigma Chi and Phi Rho Sigma medical fraternities. E E The Laboratory of Dermatological Research 1n this school was established through his E E efforts in 1917. Upon his retirement he was honored as Emeritus Professor of Dermatology. E E As to Dr. Hartzell's contributions to literature, it cannot be said! that they were abund- E E ant. It can be said, however, that all were valuable and stood 0-ut by reason of their E E direct, refreshing Anglo-Saxon style,-a remarkable thing 1n thetface of the German 5 3 infiuence on medical literature in those ears and his 1lLlI'I'1C1'OLlS V1S1tS to the Continent. ' 3 . . Y . 5 His textbook, "Diseases of the Skin," 1S doubtlessly his opus magnum. I know that he E always took particular pride in the fact that his paper on arsenical hyperkeratoses and E E cancer was included in the Transactions of the New Sydenham Society. E E The readers of this SCOPE will naturally be interested Ill Dr. Hartzell. as he appeared E E before the eyes of the student body. I myself came under his tutelage in 1907, at that E 5 time he conducted ward class at the Philadelphia General Hospital, while Professor Duhring 5 E did all of the didactic teaching. Although my subsection met h11n blut a few times, I remem- E E ber the Dr. Hartzell of those days very well. I-Ie was probably at his prime at just about E E that ti111e, being President of the American Dermatological Association and at the heiffht : E of his literary production. His teaching was of the same energetic stamp' that characteriied E E him 111 everything else. tIt was his habit to visit the Continent on dermatologic quest, and E E there he was much IllHl1CIlCCCl by and absorbed much of the Viennese school.j I recall E 5 very well how dramatically he would attempt and usually succeed in making the dermatologic 1 E E diagnosis without resorting to questioning of the patient. Even more, he would delight in E E exercising the detective instincts which are eve11 today more or less affected by all der- 3 2 matologists. and I subsequently found out that I-Iebra was the instigator of 1nuch of it. E E Dr. I-lartzell later told me how Hebra would examine the person of a patient and then, E 3 rvithout asking alqusstioln, aipnoltinci tokhis hypjnotiged audience that the patient was a tailor E -Q my occupa ion. ,th eve opec t at ie 'new t IS y reason of certain creases or perhaps '- E callosities. on certain parts of the hand, whereas the callosities on the hand of a shoe- E E maker might be quite different. VVhile this of itself was quite puerile, it nevertheless had E E its effect lll bringing home. one of the cardinal principles in dermatologic diagnosis, namely, E 5 that the dermatologic specialist always first makes the attem Jt to envisa e th ener lii 5 . . . . ' I g C g 3. tes 1 E of his patient,-social, physical and whatnot, before asking for any history. Gnly there- E E after will he tri' to imake the diagnosis. Of course this is just the reverse of the usual E E orcer lll in erna ITICCICIIIC. E E I The extreme practicalness which characterized I-lartzell's makeup was exemplified eve11 E - in my own student days lll 1907, and I remember to this day how he would bring a stalling E fltllflentliilp with at roundeurnl whe11 lwe would indulge in generalities. such as we.had heard E E in F ments? HC-lC lexqfsire. Y ein emenh et us get' down-tolbrass tacks was one of .his frequent I E - .1 'tl iat jOl1ll1?X'C. Jeilpre you is an individual case,-a sick patient, There E lm rlztllliyl ttlor vieilge :nay ies :ln ft e case. The skin IS here for you to see." He made I 3 aiKIqh't.e't1a ue aegracfnate rom our second-year theory into our third-year practice ,1..:z,1.S.1'1,2?.,5.121i F2315 to assi to He H 2 , - ll ie war ' I as mixterials by the Potash technique. S or e express purpose of demonstrating fungus U, A . i up U9 U, N QQIE'-2E'2'72' 1 1 1 1 llU'llll?Il'V iflllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll5536 . Qi Tzcwily-.ri.1' M' F9 up 'J M qs so PE NN gsf1..M..3z, el as-. - '51, 55 c - fn r 'EEQTEE'lllllllllllllllllIlllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll L llllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'ZG'3G3e.ZQQ ., A A nge., Y V I M 2 ' O55 JSFUN, My next acquaintance with Dr. Hartzell was a close personal one, beginning when he was instr-umental in having me organize the Laboratory of Dermatological Research. This was in 1917, and shortly thereafter teaching emergencies arose in the Department of Pathology which Dr. Hartzell generously recognized' He permitted me to defer derma- tological research until after the armistice was signed. It was embarrassing to me to recognize that inwardly he chafed at the delay in getting down to business in dermatological research, although there was never an outward complaint. The point that I am leading up to is this, that if ever there was anything that was deeper in interest in 'Dr. Hartzell's makeup than anything else, it was dermatology. Dr. Hartzell, no matter how busy he may have been, always had time to tell or listen to the story or the joke-conventional or otherwise. He was a man of many moods, l was frequently irascible. There was never any difficulty, however, in modifying his mood of the moment by injecting a story or a joke into the conversation. Dr. Hartzell was .a man of striking appearance. He was bald, the top of his head shone like wax. The fringe of hair which extends over the sides of his head and below the occiput was white, his heavy mustache was white, but his shaggy, projecting eyebrows were black. He was portly, of a little more than average height, rather ruddy, and had snappy, roving eyes. H,e thus had a commanding appearance, and when in the presence of patients was positively austere. I well remember one portion of his lecture on alopecia. When he came to the subject of treatment he would fold his hands behind his back, look high up at the top row of benches, and announce that he had now concluded the very important subject of the treatment of alopecia. Then he would add, "Gentlemen, at this point it is always necessary for me to bow my head in shame." With that he would bow deeply so that all of his glistening bald head would come into everybody's view. The students finished the lecture. One day he came out of the lecture room looked at me in a disgusted way and said Weidman all of those students think I have perpetrated a pun It turned out that he had been lecturing on SQCOSIS barbae or barbers itch and had been describing the ancient calotte treatment This consisted in spreading warm pitch over the affected parts allow ing it to harden and thereafter forcibly tearing the pitch from the patients skin On the particular day in question Hartzell had added This of course 1S a barbarous proceduie He told me that he had been greeted by a tremendous hullaballoo as he said this and that it had Just dawned upon him that the students had sensed some connection between barbers itch and a barbarous procedure In his will Dr Hartzell bequeathed S5100 U00 to the University as an endowment for research in applied therapeutics Naturally this aroused some comment he has seen fit to recognize the needs of some other department than that of his own specialty Perhaps the best way of looking at it 1S that Dr Hartfell was a bw enough man to recognize the interest of the medic 1l school at large and to submeige the smaller 1nte1ests of dermatologv in favor of medicine as a whole He was a general practitioner long before he became a dermatologist and thus had the broad perspective so essential to every physician and uhich would qualify him to direct his bequest as he did Dr Hartzell occupies his niche in the Hall of Medicine to overflowing first in reliex ing human suffering and then in contributing to medical advance as a benefactor of the University I would leaxe the greatest to the last born teacher that he was he has more QMJQX gn M M ,O E E E E E E E E E I E i Q E 16 5 : E 5 E E 5 E E E I E E E , E E 5 - : s E E E E ll ' V ' y Y! , , E ' . 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E 5 E 5 . . 3 g CDr. oflbbott as a Teacher and Samtarzan ,gg s E By SENECA EGBERT, A.M., M.D., DR. P.I-el. - i E Professor of Hygiene ' ,Q E 1 : , - .. E Dr. Abbott's service as a member of the Medical Faculty covers a period of thirty-six E years or nearly one-fourth of the history of the School. When he came to the University E E with the late Professor Billings there was no Laboratory of Hygiene building nor even g E the present Medical Laboratories, the didactic and much of the laboratory instruction to E E medical students being given in what is now called Logan Hall. Even the University 5 E Hospital wa.s scarcely a third of its present size, nor was ther-e any indication of a Pepper E E Clinical Laboratory, the Dormitories, Houston Hall or many of the other buildings now on E 5 the Campus. E E But of greater interest is the fact that at the time of his advent the University was E E taking a very forward step in making Hygiene a required subject and ranking it as co-equal - E with the time-honored seven that had constituted the basic curriculum for many generations 5 E of medical students. Bacteriology was so young in. years that only the most far-sighted E and hopeful could look upon it as as science in itself or with any prospect of its becoming - - . . . , V A . , . . .- g one. Preventive Medicine was a dream of tnc futuie and any efficient work in Public E Health was so rare as to be more than noticeable. E E This is not the place to detail the. marvelous advances that have been made in the develop- E E ment of these sciences or the almost miraculous benefits they have brought to humanity. E E It suffices to note that Dr. Abbott has been connected with the University through all E E these years of what all of us believe is the Golden Age of Medicine and had his full part B E in making a knowledge of Hygiene, Bacteriology and Preventive Medicine a part of the E E medical equipment of its graduates. Almost two score of classes have been under his E E tutelage and upwards of two thousand of the alumni have had the benehts of his instruction. E E VVith but one or two exceptions all of the major Faculty with whom he was hrst associated E E have passed on and all but a few of the younger members of that era have retired from E E active service as teachers. His span has thus been a full one and beyond the average of his E E colleagues. 5 E I No comment upon his career would be complete without reference to his services to the E E city and the nation. For many years amember of the Philadelphia Board of .Health and E E for a good part of the time its presiding officer, he has had a large share in the develop- E E ment and direction of measures for the protection and welfare of its citizens, and the better- E 5 ment of conditions as we find them today and as compared with those of former years 5 E is due in large measure to his practical knowledge and efficiency. During the VVorld VVar, E E addition to other activities, he functioned brilliantly, first at Camp Greenleaf as the officer E -3 in charge of the School of Training for Sanitary Officers, and later abroad as the Chief E Sanitary Officer of the Second Army of the A. E. F., thus adding new honors to his record .E and rounding out a notable career. E E As one who had the privilege of listening to his hrst and his last lecture in course and E E many in between, and who has had the pleasure and profit of an acquaintance and more or E E less close association throughout the intervening years, it is a pleasure duly appreciated for E E the writer to have the privilege of making this brief note of record of Dr. Abbott's long and Q E noteworthy service. E E E E E' E E 3 5 Z5 is fi lj. if U9 U9 QW 09 W to - N .... - - g s 1. FEQEFEEQE' llllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllll llllll llllllllllllll llffii Tivfllfjl-7l'llIlG 1 o VENN SSZHQ-Har . r p rof ff' . ' c T' A ' Qiii zfiel P 1 f il" llllllllllllllllll f . IllllllllIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllll'iii-33.-32153 A a A' to T gl Q4 Qiiftt? 'f' -- 2 f A Ml .1 ZJSFABOQS U QI me M M , 'if A -' g E '- E E : 3 E E Q Q I 0 E E - CDr. ofilbbott as a Sczentzfic nvestzgator 5 2 S E E 5 By D. H. BERGEY, A.M., MD., DR. P.H. E 1 3 S . . , g E Professor of Hygiene and Bacteriology 5 i E S S i Normal persons acquire knowledge through tests which must be repeated over and E E over again until a certain degree of perfection is attained. This applies to all the physical E 5 and mental developments of the animal body. , . I E E To make progress in the development of new .ideas the investigator follows similar E E methods by making repeated tests until the new idea is established or discarded. E E The scientific investigator requires the ability to postulatenew ideas and procedures. He E E requires, especially, that tenacity of purpose which enables him to .apply the numerous tests E 5 which may be needed to establish new facts. The scientific investigator follows those same E E methods which had enabled him to master the problem of adaptation to his environment E 5 during the period of his own physical and mental development. ' E A The keynote to the ultimate success of the scientific investigator is, then, his ability E Q to form mental images of new concepts and his ability to subject these concepts to the E 5 necessary tests to establish them as new facts. E E Dr. Abbott possessed these fundamental endowments to a high degree and after obtain- : E ing his medical ediucation, became associated with' some of the great leaders of that time E E who were developing the new fields of investigation in Bacteriology and Hygiene. These E E leaders under whom Dr. Abbott studied were Sternberg and Welcli in this country and Koch, , E von Pettenkofer, and Voit in Germany. E E VVith this fundamental preparation Dr. Abbott carried out, through the succeeding years, E E studies on disinfection, on diphtheria, tuberculosis, cholera, on immunity, on sewer' air, E E and on ventilation, and'on each subject was able to advance scientific knowledge which has 5 E been of benefit to mankind. ' E -E: ,Not only have these investigations advanced the sum of knowledge on these related E E subjects, but they have also served to stimulate Dr. Abbott's associates and his students E 5 to endeavor to emulate his example and attempt independent investigations many of which E E have been of value in advancing science. ' E E Having conducted a number of scientific investigations himself, Dr. Abbott possessed E E they spirit of research to at remarkable degree and succeeded in imbuing .his students with E g .1 keen desire to view theiriproblems from correctlangles, a leaven which has energized E : the researches that were carried out under his supervision. ' E E An even greater ilnliuence exerted by IDr. Abbott's investigations has been the inspiration E 5 of the didactic teaching which he has carried on during these years. In many subjects E E lie. was able to draw on his personal observations and the results of the investigations of E E ns associates' and students, thereby making his discourses practical, : E . ln. a similar manner Dr. Abbott's investigations served as a valuable preparation for his E 3 activities as chief of the Bureau of Health of Philadelphia and as Sanitary Officer of the E E Second Army in France during the VVorld VVar. E E : ' E 1 - E E I E E if - O C N N U3 I9 Q' U3 li QW mg ig 'gtssgu P V ' it ' iii Y?'Tl"7I"' ity 1,ei.'.gir -L ""'3" if rdf P Mimifmw " i "l lllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll553'-G asf T11 irl-v JI:-v:T'g3, may 411 . -xii: PL X ,, , WM.. .., Y... ....,...X,...:K.-y,...,,,,..4....-.,..L-..-...,.,,.-.,-,,. ,....Yl:.,6,,-.:,L,.. .,,,Vl, W :I 1 W ,, V '41 ' fn-.Z --,,...'.,:. F-.Q 1-.1-..... ....- - ,,.., -W . . -4 1,,,...-.,.v.z....g...V.... -..v,r,-,.x.,..,hT.,,,,.... ,,., ,.,,.. - ..,. .,,, 11,1 J V ?,x.k.. 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I Q: EU-'INF ' f 5-Q L, H, X 1-, Vi-qie F , aff ffifih iimerttua Hrnfeasnr nf 153' EE fbhstetrirs EQ fill ig s E i, ' 1' -'., . 5 V - e JN :i ri-Sl' V ' 1 , V l.3T,3.U Yif55f-'fl5 UfL 1.f5UQJQ1.Ul5 5lUlL5i,UMW'W . ' Jj.L5V f i' : .l'a?4:fggLpp Thirty-olze -r -,n SsQi'ZE'iiif12,i2 d f., 5 wif ,X V, , if 'Hr f ' r 5 frffg sign: fi mlllmlllllllllllllllllllllli'iggg-3141 gr-wwe -M r rr ii K4 r 7 S 611 3 29 X3 cl w B QEUtnarh TBI. Reichert BLD-, Sfrlil. Emeritus Hrnfessnr nf 1311 gsinlugg 'Se' Qlbarlrs EK il-H1115 mum mia Emeritus igrnfessur nf Neurulugg ' 42"EE22 u.A.LJ 1Q1.l1AJJLIJiiir" ll llllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIWKSG h Th iffy-1100 A .r 4 ' 'I - Q I , ,..,, ET-lji,,LUgT,L,l'UTLf1lT..,,:.ggum.. WE N W Ny- ff, ,ff ,FH , '- .J fT,++1-1-Le?75-- 'Ltr' "'i'A4"Q:' Jiggf:-'Cmnt-'1Lf" M"'fj' ' ,1,-::,1g A iff: .. 7- . , -.. -' "1 - f f 4,ff1 v7 -K--. fi gf Yggjfiaiqih' ' xt -' Ulibnmas 33. jlieilsun fJllI.A., HELD. Emeritus Hrnfessnr nf C6e11iiu-lklrinurg Surgerg .E E -, v 1 N 1 w I I i 1 1 . 1 Q 1 5 I J i 'Wig 0 A - - A--- H 45 'W1 , qgnxg , Jw, ,Y V,..,,,, -. , , ix vffgfifjm wmiw Hu 1Lm1,UU1 HU LUV ITIHM 1 ga V X is S! K H 2 2 , -' ' Yi 1 k SU' ' Qyf X l H K N, 55 , 1 I 2 i I 1 5 an 4 3 E 1 K 6 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1: 1. 1, ! 1 1 1 .1 1, 1! S' 11 1' 1' 1' 1 1 , g -nn 1 1' 1 an as 1, 1 1 E 1 -1 1 u-. E ls 1 S5 1 E S' 2' SQ Ef El E if 2, 1 1 Q 1. 1. nn, 1 11 E: un, 1 V 'S sul A . S ' A ff 1, J L l Jmq- -' vf. z:N 3 ..4 11 W I I W 1 i S 3 J Y 1 ,, 1 1 i i E 2 1 -f 11 Ml f Eiubn 38. ZBeaher ' 'Q MILE-, Sri-, EELB- a We - . 1 gi iimerttuz Hrufeaaur nf 4 :wi Surgvrg 'u 913 2 Lili' 1 I , 1? A. + S52 If F:1Q - li 5:55 Q iii-w. "1 QU H-ff, Zigi? WH mg my gill' 4 M" Ffgll 3 fy 23 Q rf: 1:11iixtiirgifMizz:ix'-:riiizzf::::r::f::i'i':1 :.:':::4:g...:m:QQL4:1:-QQ.-3 95'l-f.457 'lH7-?ff ???Fl.???'1T,'E111'?2'??IFF4f??iFf?f ? IUlLLlU ! l i i,!.LUl.U. U 5 V f MU .mU l I l,lQ?MlQLi H Uil.l lLj i 1,i 4 1 Q 1 1 U Q Q U LI Q ij Thirty-three ,S3f3il'iliiii'?Q, ,, 1 at eu a , or r if fa is 1 llllllllllllllll-Z6-33-312.4 g':iEf2?BE'lllllIlllllllllllIlIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' lllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll I v K E4 Eff' at l! 2059 965 'J M 0,6 Q' .9 'L' E 8 E E E lu E E E S 5 E E E - E E 5 3 1 : E - : : 3 E : E 3 E - S E i 2 E E 3 E E E S E 5 E E E g E E 1 1 E , E E ALEXANDILR L. A131301 l E E PEPPER PRo1fEssoR or l'lYGlENE AND BACTERIOLOGY , E 2 1 E l,l'CHlllIllUl'j' 1ll1IH'0f10II, Ba11111101'c City COHegc',' IMD.. l"'1lT"6'1Uf.l'- Of ,MU73'IU71d 6188411 1 E .S'v.lJ., Hon., Uiiiwiavity of Jl4!Il'j'IOIZd Kl908j,'.D1'. P:H., H0111 Ull'lZ'C.1'S1f3l of Pe1.111.r31Z7Ja11uE E E 5191215 13031--fjl'UdllHI'C xtzfdezzt, J0l111.v I'I0f7kll'IS-'UlII'?lC7'.Y'lfj',, UlIt'UC1'Slf3l of 1lfI1111.1,cil, RUN? 1 E l3a2'a1'ir111 1J0lj'fUC11llit'Zl.lll, Jllillltlifll, and the l,1111z1e1'sity of, Bl2l'I'lJI',' f01'111c1'Iy Assistazfzg .zu 1 E lff1clr'1'ioIogy and I'l'X'fl1t'llC', J0l111.r Hofvkzns L"ll'1'UCJ'.f'Z-fjl,' Sf7L'C"lG'l Lf?Cf'lM'Cl', 1011111.16 Hop 51715 E E lf11it'c1'.vily,' .-Issislmit 111 Charge of LGIJOl'flf0l'j' of Hygiene C1892-14S97j, Um've1'sity of E E lJf'lIIl.Vj'I'Z'lI1Il0 and al f11'z'.vc11f IJl'f7f7UI' 1Jl'QfC'XJt7I' of Hygzeizc and BGCfC1"10I0gjl, and D111'c'cz'01' E E of Thr' Srlirml of llygicne of f11t"I,.f1Il'Zll?l':T1ijl of RL'lllLSj'l'U-017110. . . I - E S 1llc111I1r1' of flu' Board of Health of Pl1ZlGdU1,f7111U,.AlllCI'lCUll Plzzlosoplzical Society, Association E E of .AI111r1-iva11 lJll'l'.Yfl'if1II.V, Society for .Ii.l'f7C'1'lIIIU1lfU1 tlfedicilm and Bwlogy, Pltiladeljvlfml E E l'a!lu1Ir1gicaI Sorivly, .f1111c1'ira11 Public Healtlzi f1.S'SOClCIf10lIi, Society of A11ze1'14'a11 Bac- 1 E Q lv1'iologi.fl.r.1 . D . A A ' U ' . l i I E 5 lfrlloze of llzv College nj lJl1j'.Y1L'1GIl.l' of Plzzladcijvlzza, AlI1fCI'1CCIll' lllcdical ASSOCIGf101lf, A111e1'1ca1i E E .'1.f.Ylll'ilIfl0lI for lliv .'illlZ'!1llCCl11L'l1f of Scimice. E E C-Ulllllfl in Llllfffll .S'lalt'.r f11'7l1j'. E E .'iIlfll0l' of UlJl'llll'ff7ll'.V of l3f1rft'1'iol0gy," "Hy,11ie11c of T1'a11s111,i.rsiI1Ie Diseases," z'cz1'i01f1.r special E E n1'lirlrx on lofvirs l'1'lHfiHfj In flu' Public I-Iealtlz and to Bacteriology. E 5 S E lly now you doubtless realize that medicine in its modern conception is a biological E E problem not only of manifold.interests but of almost limitless ramincations, while in 1tS 5 E social bearings it is of no less nnportance. Q E Q During your four years in the Medical School you have had brought to your attention E E the best that is lcnoxyn of medicine and the various factors that have been instrumental in 4 X 3 the evolution of medicine to its present stage of development. l 5 ln justice to your Alma Mater, to yourself and to the public, you are obligated to employ E 5 that which is known to lJC'S0l1llfl. and by' your personal effort to so advance the sum of E E knowledge as to still furtner remove your profession trom the humiliating stigma of E E empiricism. E 'S Q 'I Q - C ' 1 " 5.9 91. 1.1 up '-" , it '-' at 'P it 22 1-wee 0 'ft ' '1 H11 " 1 V 3, -.-.-.e-.- ou11il1tt1nt1J 1t.1!tm" f 1 u mm mlmmmnmnnummm1nmllmlmnlumllllllunmulmtes-:saga Tllfllj'-f01ll' W I H F 1 F S 'L W as X: 33 Ei 13 Sf: gm HZ' D 2 i , HIT' lrffi si? QU er-F iii! -H 453 1 fa H E a E -rf J P-,x we Eg ff-ll -fl ,Ml ,r-Al rr lr: 5 Fil P' If +4 351 lf- L3 ...- Fi rr' sw. M1 'w ,- we ,G ,EN Tw' ri ,gl la ig: 5: A ff I ff: Pi 54 Iii X4 "J 5.. '1 Y f. Hi fill xSVfNNs L QFEJEQEE E'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'a's'.-sau.uiQ so W f , , L nf - -- - nimxngmg' A ' an . zjfolj' -' nj V YEFQ nfe M M N9 do ' V E E 5 V 5 : e E E L E l x L L E l ' E E E 5' E r E 5 E : E E E 5 ' E E ' , E 5 A H s E E ' A E E ' ' E E L E l E : E ALILRED STENGEIJ - E E' PROFESSOR or AHEDICINE E E E E JW.D., Unfizfersiiy 0f.I?Ul1fll.S'jYI'Z'UfliG -H8892 SLD., Uniz'e1'sif3f of LD1:fIl'.Yb1tl'gI1f fl9l0j,' LL.D., E 5 Lafayetfeg Plzyswzazz-m-Cluef to flze University Hosjritalg Formerly Pathologist to the E E LFZIIICUIIUTVA Hospzfalg Plzyszclalz fo the Hozcrclra' Hosfvital, the Philadelphia Genferal Hos- E E jvztalt -the ClZ'l!d7'8IF.S' Hosfrzfal ond flze LJQIIIISQVZTIUIILKI Hosp1'iol,' Professor of Cliffzfical E E Igilfidllflllf, pV0'Il1'6lI' s llfedzeal C ollege Edzfor of the American Journal of flied-ical E - czences. E . . . . . E E Illembern of the AlllCl'1CU1l' A..Y.E'0C'lGfZQll of Alll87'lCt7II' IJllj'J'l.L'1f1Il.S', A1lL67'lC07L Plrilosofvhical E E Soozefgg' College of Plzyszemns of Plzzlnalelplzza, flssoe-iatioxzl of Pathologists and Bac- E E A fe1'1o10g1sfs, VVaslzVz11gfo11, Academy of Sezenee and Philadelphia Pa1'1z0l0g'z'cal Sovciefy. E 5 Autlzor of "-fe.rf,I3oole of Pathology," "Diseases of flze .Blood," "Twe1zt'ieflzl Cerzffury Practice E 2 of llledzezlle, . Vol. Vlvlq Diseases of the I1ziesfules" in Osle1"s nllifodevw lWedicine," E E l:4llIL'l"lCCIll Edzfor of Noflzllzagefs "System of llledze'i11e," rfR11Cll1I1Gf1TX7ll' and Infiue115c1," E S UL Illusselr and Kellgfs "Text-book of lUedz'ei1re," "Disease offlze Liver and Biliary E E .System m Nelson Loose Leaf Sysfem of Medicine. E E .Ma-for, llLf.O.R.C. f19lSj. E E I I am glad to offer my eongrarulations audi welcome a new group of full-fledged doctors E E mto our professlon, aud It IS partrcularly grat11fy1ng to feel that the members of this group E 5 are all worthy ancl'w11l prove ro lne well quallfled members of thxs HIICICTIAE and honorable E E gu1ld. Tll1S 1s.a tlme of fCllC1t2itlQ11 and we do well to ignore- dull care-both past and E E future. l There lS plentyof. that mlllfe but tghere are t1mes to cultwate pure joy and at your E E gracluatlon I wlsh to be wlth you m that SD1l'1l1. E 1 ll- : E E E 3 E 'N " Ill bjl ' .' W W r ' 'Q 1 H s li' ' ' W L L LLLLL Y LLLL L no e -Mm:-M-L AL-.-fl -V--We-W-1-ww-mfr-f' " nr"r" " rfr'fmr rm ori our f ' 6 - Y ' ' 1 V' 1 U U ,x - ' E"2'SSE'2if.llllllllllllll"WU"""""""""" I' L lf - H ee, T11 iffy-j?z'e - EN ' Plollgjzlf S Y .f YAYV gg . Y V - f-- .-- if -Y V .. - ,.. e..,..-a, f '55 - :Q:E?i1 ,n - f . ' . - A - ' ' ' ,1g.n,op.9gg A A Q ' O 1 I IIlllllllllllllllllllllmmmmmml """ Q3 .serene-nmumn . .. l ll" "" 2 " "' A A A A A gg 5,4 """ M M Q1 to M I 5 : : I : l E ' E , 5 : E 5 E E 5 5 E E E E S E E CHARLES H. FRAZIER E 5 i g JOHN RHEA BARTON PROFESSOR or SURGERY 5 3 1 , B.A., University of Pennsylvania K1S89j,' MD. I1892j,' Matriculate University of Berlin E f1895j,' Hon. Sc.D.,' Surgeon to the University Hospital, Professor of Clinical Surgery E E f1900-222, Dean. of the Medical Department of the University of Pennsylvania K1902-09j,' E John Rhea Barton Professor of Surgery Isinee 19222. - 1 1 E Member of Society of Clinical Surgery, American Surgical Association, American Neu- 5 E rological Association, Ainerican Philosophical Society, American Association for the E E Advancement of Science, College of Physicians of Philadelphia, Academy of Surgery, etc. E : Author of "Surgery of the Head, Neck and Chest," "Progressive llffedicineu and Contributor E E to "'Keen's Surgery" Chapters X, XI, XII, XIII, XIV, Vol. I,' Chapter LXXIX, Vol. E 5 V, including Thrombosis and Ernbolism, Erysipelas, Tetanus, Disease caused by Special E E i Infections and Diseases directly derived from Animals and Insects, and Scurvyg E E Czontribntor Og numerous articles Io various medical journals, especially to Surgery of E E tie Nervous ystem. E B : E I have sufficient conhdence in the coming generation not to offer advice. Soon the tables E E will he turned and we of the old school wfill be begging for crumbs of knowledge at your 5 E tables. May I. however, express the wish that when you enter practice you will not let the E 5 scientilie overshadow the social or humanistic side of medicine. The curricula Of medical E S schools are woefully lacking' in developing the social side of medicine. Too much emphasis E is laid on the disease, and the patient, his thoughts and hopes, his anxieties and responsibilities, E his family and his home are-well, a pernicious anemia in Ward X. Permit me to suggest E . . - - that each of you take as a guide "Humanism in Medicine," by the late Dr. Francis W. S 5 Peabody. E 5 E- 5 E 3 . I 2 Q 5 . S as - 41, VP . up I 09 ll ll is . . . . . - ' Thirty-si.i' W QEBEQB- 52's :Ei Fl ' 2' l wrrfllllll' llllllIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll5533 N 'l ll 321 H21 5:3 In . li ?l?. E5 gl? EE I l V , , 1 , he eg, En l X l l-1 ll: .5-4 sr: F' 5 S . 1 4 . 1 1 ', li! ig! 5-+11 :Es ite E 5 ' 1 le EP' fi 16 'Vi lr: Chi 15 25 E1 1 l Fl E51 135 .WZ 1' A2 LE W rf' YE, 1.4 15' if .KN ,K fd ,. Y, ni gp fri 7 . lt All 5255252 E' llllllllIIIIIIIllIIIIllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll Q4 8.0 sg ag Q9 M 5 vsrvrv , 11, rn I VE537? 'QS S a t .u Z 'Zo 55 s s - CHARLES W BURR PROFESSOR OF NIEINTAL DISEASES BS Umvefszty of Pennsylvama H8831 MD 118862 Reszdeut Plzyszczan Gemnantown Hospztal 118811 Reszdent Physzezan Oftlzopedzc Hospztal and Iufirmaly fov Nervous Dzseases f1888j Nemologzst of the Pl1,zladelj1lz1a Geuefal Hospztal fsmce 1896j one tune P1 ofessof of Ne1 vous Dtseases m the Plzzladelplua Polyclzmc Hofplfal ana' Vzszt mg Plzgswtan to Sf Josephs Hosfutal P1 ofessol of Mental Dmeafes 'Ill the Unwerszty of Pennsylvama Mealtcal School fsuzce 19012 VDSll1llg Physzczan to the Plzzladelphw Ovflzopedw Hosfpdal and I1zfi1fma1'y fo: Nervous Dzsease formerly Preszdent of the Pluladelplzza New 0log1cal Soezefy the Pathologleal Soczefy of Phzladeljnlua the Amerzcan Nemologzeal Assoezaizon and the Phzladelphza Psyeluatlze Soezety Fellow of the College of Physzc1a11s of Pluladeljnlzza Conlubutoz to mmzefous medzcal jouwzals the 01 tzcles relafuzg to Neurology and Psvcluatry You are helrs to two great lnherxtances the med1cal learn1ug of the ages whlch your teachers have offered you and wh1ch you have taken and a moral sense whlch had 1tS b1rth mlllennlums ago and has been carr1ed on unconsclously for the most part by all your ancestors You have passed all examlnatlons except the great one whlch never ceases t1ll than that of the average man lmposes a great duty on you to care for the SlCk to teach people how to l1ve wholesomely and so to l1VC yourselves that your l1ves may be an example Your wordly success w1ll vary and w1l1 be only 1n part under your own control but your place nn the Academy on H1gh w11l depend on how well you have fought, not on the battles outcome Your Unlverslty expects much of you Xou w1ll not dlsappolnt lt fgg-,ew6A'l4'C3MAAf 9 IIIllIIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmllli -ZG'3 '3 i3 ll M M 3 E E E E 5 5 E E 2 S E E 3 E E : E E 5 E E 5. 5 5 I 5 , 5 E : 1 . - , . . . 1 - - . 1 . 1 5 E . ' 5 . ' 1 '. . .1 ' ' . 5 1 , , ,. ,.-. , ' I , s V- 1 ' . l , - - : 2 ' I . 2 ' , ' , J , , ' , ' , J .J ' 3 J E M . . 1 ,I . . A E E V-. . I I V , I . . J ' . I. I . . J i E E E 5 . . . . . . E E R ' . ' ' . . 5 E death, nat-ure's,test as to ab1l1ty 1n the art of l1v1ng. Your mherxtances, the first rlcher E 1 ' ' 1 S . ' . , 1 . ' 2 . . . ' E : ' . I y 1 J 1 E . f . . E s 1 5 -' 9 Z1 1 1 Ill , I U.: ' V. , , ' - if I ' ' a W 2 Lsesfssee- llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllll uulnlll lll ffg " Qi Tlztirfy-seven ' Q'kz5 N5l2L Q ., if, M-gg ' "t t to Q ,ee . gg as Ydv 1 f - - -- f W i,lii'l', ll'mlmlmllllllllllllllllllllll m m g'33"ggi5i ww w- - a if r - r 22 sa r fp s .. me 5, si Q ' . M 91 M K1 E Q 2 E E -D 2 5 E 3 E E E E E 2 ... E E E S E 5 Ei S 3 3 S E E 5 : 2 E 5 E 2 S 5 5 2 2' 1 gi 5 E at 5 E E E 3 2 1 Q I 5 E 5 E 5 E : i : E XVILLIAM G. SPILLER E 3 i 5 Pizorisssok or NEUROLOGY , E i Q E MJD.. I,-lll'UL'l'.Vlf-V of lDL'IIlI.Vj'l'Z!UlIlfl Kl892,l,' Post-graduaie work in L01Ifl01'Z, Berlin, Vieluzgo 2 5 and Paris f1892-95j,' Clirzieal Professor of Diseases of the Nerixous System, W0111Gl'1.A Ev E Medical College of Peazllsylzfouia ll902j25j DE'1lL.0lfLSll'Gf0l' of Neurof?at'l1.0logy,' Um- E E t'ersily of Peiiizsylzfaiiia H900-01j,' Assistant Clzmcal Professor of Nervous Diseases E E and Assislaiif Professor of .Yeuropaflzology ll90l-03j,' Professor of Neizrojvathology E E and Associate Projiessor of .Yezwology H903-Inj Professor of N01H'0l0QN UWZCU E E l915,l,,' Neil:-ologisf to flie Plziladelfvlzia General Hospital. lfcm. -1,1901-Dec..30,ll92.f5j, E " Consullmzf .Yeurologisf KSIAIICL' 1925 ,' President o the Phzladeljnlmm Neurologzcal Somety 2 3 - . . . . . . , .- E H900 and 19261 ,' Preszdelif of flze American Neurological Assoezatzon fl903j,' formerly E E Coizsnllmzt Neurologisf lo flie Pemzsylwzizia, Episcopal and Bryn M'afwr I-Iosjwttals. E E Menzlier 0' llre fl1lICI'll'UlI Nezrrologieal Association of the American Medical Assoezatzou, of S 1 . . . , . - . . . . . : 5 ilze Plzzlazlelfvlzm Neurologzml Soriely, of flze Plzzladelplmz Psyclnafrzc Society, .of the E E Cozuilhv ,lfledirnl Soeiely, of flze .flssoeintioiz for Reseczrch 'in Nervous and lllelltal Diseases. E E lielloft' of fl1e College of fJl1j'.Yll'1-KIIIS of Plzilorlelflliia. . . H E E C.'nrre.vfv0nfli11g lllember of llie Gesellselzafl Deufselzer Nerveizcirsle, of the V07'011'L fur E 5 .Yrzrrologie rind Psyrlziairze in lfVie11,' Foreign. C0l'I'C.S'f70llCllII'fj ,lll!?'I17,lJL'1' of the Societe 5 5 de ,Yeiirologie of Paris and lflonorarg' Menzber of Ilze Societe de Neurologie Estl1o1zzemze. E 5 flzlllmr of 1IIllIlFl'0HA' fvnfters on Neurology. E i 1 E One of the greatest causes of error in diagnosis and laboratory work is a lack of th01'o-ugl1- LE E ness. XVe .live in an. age of tremendous expenditure of energy, and life has become a great E rush in ujhieh the chief aim seems to he the saving of a little time. This does not encourage E - a desire tor thoroughness. XVe wish to attain our ends too quickly. In clinical and Scientific E 5 medical work we must take .proper time for the completion of our investigation if we Wish E 5 satisfactory results, as only in this way may we hope for thoroughness. E 1 1 ' S E f s E U ' f i e ' , 7 4' - 29 'P at Qi 5 U r 3, aa' , ., ,, .. QH71' " e c or of if 'A We ' 282-'EEQB' . 1 rid slides fwelftffl f W' Ill llllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll. 533 4 t Tlzirfy-ez'glzt gl 'Fl Vi if . l Yi gi is E 3 l l i i 1 i I y i i 4 A 1 l l l i in Q tl eg: Q ii l fr: lil sei an D Hi +11 :ry W" -nl vE2 l"'i ,Hi T". IPR +4 11-I 'Cs 3:1 ...ai ip., 'Sl A-JI ,H 'Fe ,ai ...- Zed' la! iv-is rel iw .vi ,El .-. .,.? ,s-1, ,., LPA: lf, i' Q :pl i"'! E351 :Q 5. ,. ,fl F if' ur-1 IC! iff ,Hx ,, ft "1 ,171 id, L31 rl ,ffl 2 Q! 'V it ill ua id ,, 'g ,lair it Tk! QVENN SQ S 11, Q0 if 91' 99 Qu 09 9 'Q gb V if fn i - 52552529IIIIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIII IIIIIlllIIllIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll -Zn1'3Q3e1Q3 Q4 - 4 A T M up 29 50? M 0,4 f fs M 0.6 Q0 so 1 2 2 H E E E E E E E E -1 E 5 2 E E T E 2 3 , E DANIEL NICCARTHY b E I Puoifizssok or NTEDICAL JURISPRUMLNCI-3 E Central Htzgh School, Plzliladelpliia fl892j,' MD., University of Pezzfnsyl-van-ia f1895j,' Resident E Physician HZ' the P1lllGdClPIl'iG Hospital C1895-96j,' Resident Orthopedic Hospital f1S97j,' E P0st-graaluate work, Leipzig, Berlin and lfiemza H898-992 Assistant Ncizrologrist, Phila- E delplzm General Hospital H901-03,l Visiting Neurologist, Plziladelpliia General Hospital 5 Ksmee f1903j, Henry Phipps lnsfiiizte fsiiice 1904-U, St. Agues Hospital fsince 19072 ,' Con- E szlltmg Neifrologist, State Hospital for the IJIXU-IIC at lV0l'l'iSf0'ZUll, Pa., lJl10t?lll.1'Ulllf? Hos- E f71ftll.,.1fCl'IS'ZfI'lg'f0l1 Hiospitall for Yl1bl7L'l'f'1ll0XZ'S and St. Cl7fl'flSl0f7l1L'l"'.Y Hospitalg Associate to E lflfllllfllll Pepper Clzlilzeal Laboratory fSll'lCC 1897-J,' Professor of llledieal f'lll'iSf7l'IldL'I'l'L:L' E KGeorge B. l'Vood Fomzdationj, Unwersity of f3CltI1.Yjll7JG'l'I-ffl M'ed'z'cal Scliioollfsizzee l904l,' E memlyer of Ulzwerszty Unzt zur vlzarge of Anierieain Red Cross Co-nzmzsszon f0..R'll.YS1.Cl 5 H9171 Jlffember of Ilie U. S. Govt. Cornzfzlzi. to izrvestigate British Military Prisons 111' E GC1"IIlGIlfj' fl-9162. E Nature made at least two mistakes in the human animalg one the aupendixg the other l E the brain. I E The primal purpose of the brain was to give the animal a function wherewith to maintain .E life by search for food, to preserve its normal tenure, and to procreate and protect and feed E its child to a self-sustaining ag-e. In order to be sure of this, Nature generously gave the E human brain an excess capacity, so 'to speak, as a reserve for emergencies. 2 The human animal proceeds to use this excess for analyzing itself, for trying to .under- g stand the Universe, making itself miserable trying to deduct some mysterious principle of E life, itself, and making itself ridiculous by trying to defeat the purpose of the very Nature E that created it by directing. the hnal goal, by improving the human animal by Eugenics, E Contra-ception, and Companionate marriage, etc. This is the essence of paranoia and what E makes man the paranoid princeps of all the Animal Kingdom, when he ought to realize that E in improving on nature he, in limiting his progeny, may be wiped out by a simoon of the E despised Cby him not by Naturej black races, or a migration of rats swarming over him from E the North, like the ice of the Glacial Period. E If Nature intended the human animal to think and really understand things, she would E have given him a better machine to understand such simplicities as time and s ace, now so 3 ' 'bl of t' D : impossi e even concep ion. E YVhen a man looks through a telescope at the stars, or 'through a microscope at a brain E cell, it should make him humble, and humility in the Doctor' is the greatest of virtues. Qu V9 N Ujli Q0 X g aa a a Q a e e ,s s 9.-EEEEE'2Q'fllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll . Illllfca-3 Tlzirty-11i11e Q,95VENN5,Zl,i1, ff ' a Illllllllllllllllllllllllllll -za-zaaaeq Niggas-gg.mmmmmunnlumllllllllllllllllllllllllll - ff' """"""""""m ' or he -E he ii sl o f Q' 7 si 99 to 95 64 0? E qi to M S ' ' 'S Q E g E . 2 E : i E E E E E i E S S 5 3 S i E t 3 E t E 5 E L' W 2 S E 5 E 2 E E ' S 3 5 E E R. l'AI'l MCKEINZIE ' E E Pizorlzssoxz or PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND PHvs1o-THERAPY E : : E Ottawa Collegiate Institutej BA., 1lLlcGill University 'KIS9-9Q,' ll4l.D. l1892j,' LED. E E f1921j,' Denzoustrator and Lecturer in Anatomy, McGill Uuitfersity l1891l-lQ04j,' Medfz- E E cal Director of Plzysical Training, M'oGill fnntil l904j,' Lecturer, Arttstic .filnatoiny-, E E Montreal Art Associationg Director of the Dejnartinent of Physical Education, Uni- E E 'versity of Pennsylvania fsince 19041 ,' Awarded Kizigls Medal by G'usta1z.qns V. of Siweden E 5 for distinguished service in sculpture at Olympic Gaines l1912j,' President of Society of E E Directors of Physical Education in Colleges ll912j. E E Fellow of Plziladelfvlzia College of Plzysiczans and American Medical Association and Academy E E of Physical Education, America. E E Major. R.A.M.C. E E Author of "Exercise in Education and Medicine," "Reclaiming the MUl11'Z6d,, and' articles on E 5 .flnatouzgg Pflzysical Education and Artl E E E 5 To the Class of 1928: 5 E n This goes with my best wishes to the members of the Class of 1928 and with my best E E wishes for a successful career to every member. 3 E -If you are in practice you will find that you will suffer about equally from undeserved E E praise and uncleservecl blame, but the only important thing to keep in mind is not to deceive E E yoprself over the prafe orhto become peevish over the blame. If you can keep an even mind, 5 E Ja ance one against t e ot er, you will Find that they come out about even. E 5 The only untorgivable sin for a cloctor is to twist thelfacts to prove the theory, and E E the man who begins his practice .by being honest with himself, and honest in the interpreta- E E tion of carefully observed facts, is bound to rise to the top of his profession. E 'I' S 5 . ' E E fg E 2 Q9 WV' ' 5 2 f f S -i 72 ,Q Za cz.. is gy 410A C! I! N 09 2' it 9 W 'li . . W . . . a l' '.!Q2EE8'2- f' ' i 1 Lvfnlill I i llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllltiigtg Forty 9 Yo. Nu B pg N2 '91 EE K i 'Q lf? 'Nl N, ,fn 'El N. ,J .il 53- 1. Nl '-1 Ng 'N Nf -. N1 -vi r-.r S. 'vs Nl 'N ::l . :S Y'i :1 rs: :I Lil M. ci .. It ,.":. ,, E 5 E f-c 'ill 5 u.. x pw- ll.. 1- f- in is ..., Nl .., Si .C-'I Ei tP"l El it 5,41 L- e--' Cl ,.. t... ,J T' ,- Z3 'rn P' ,.. P F' ,- P' ,rf 11 .. ,. ,. 1-4 F' '7 L. .A ,. 4. , , ,,. V' 5 H V- ,a I ,,. "1 Pl r" Cf. nl ,. ,Ag if gli rn i W F4 if lam all x9VFNNs,, -,e,u, aehaaez , ivvvvb 9 E' IIIllllllIIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll3 5 T5 lllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'Zi-i"s'3.Qaf.'.2Q K4 f -' g "2 5 tg' P up 245 Q gn 0,4 It QQ! it e 3 S E E 5 : E E ' Q' ,A'f , 5 E E E E E ' E E E 5 E I U E E 5 A. N. RICHARDS . 5 E i PROFESSOR or PHARMACOLOGY E E A.B., Yale f1897j,'M.A. 118992, Ph.D., Columbia fl901j,' Sc.D., Penn Il925j,' Post-graduate E E work, Columbia University in Physiological Chemistry, Physiology and Bacteriology, E E ' Assistant and Tutor in. Physiological Chemistry, College of Physicians and Surgeons, E E New York f1898-19042, Instructor in Pharmacology, College of Physicians and Surgeons E 2 K1904-08j,' Professor of Pharmacology in Northwestern University H908-101 ,' Professor E E of Pharmacology in University of Pennsylvania lVIedical School Ksince 19102. 5 E Member. of the Harvey Society, Society of E.1'peri1nental .Medicine and Biology, American E E Society of Biological Chemists, American Physiological Society, American Soclety of E E Pharmacology and Emperinzental Therapeutics and Philadelphia Pathological Society. E E Associate Editor of "Journal of Biological Chemistry," and "Journal of Pharmacology and E S E Experimental Therapeutics."' E . E Special work in England in the Laboratory of the British Nfedical Research Committee. E E Meiizber of the Special Committee appointed to investigate tlze "shock" problem H917-182. E E M'ajor in U. S. Army, assigned to investigate the problems connected with gas warfare at E 5 A.E.F. E.i'perimental Field, Chamnont, France. r E S 3 E I feel certain that your class will do its full share of the indispensable work which E E Society expects of the Medical Profession, with credit to yourselves and to the School. E E In addition, you have the power, if you will develop it, to contribute materially .to medical E E knowledge. To do so you must learn how. You are apt to End the learning difficult and E E confusing, but you are certain to find the effort worth while-. If you undertake it, I hope 5 , E that you will not be disheartened by failure or satished with success: above all, that you E i E may keep clear of the sin of complacency. E 5 , Yours very sincerely, E E . E 3 . . czzzcifas. E 5 lil '71 S 7 9.9 a up V QQ Q0 99 Q . - - t 'Elf E f -M a -W . llIIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIllllIIIIIIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllll I II Il lllll l lllll lll llllllllllll N53 ' Forty-one PENNEX K 17 ft l g ? mmmmnuunum zz eases 1---"S llllllllll mn lllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 llllllll"l""""""""' 5 a E vs vs vs I, 559966 2 .1 .OO VHA f ENRY K. l Ak CQAS l PROFESSOR OF ROENTGEBOLOGX Ciraflnalc of Friencls' Central School, Plziladelplzia fJ892j,' MD., UlZ'i7!Cl'Sifjl of Pezznsyloania flS9Sj,' Inferno, U11it'e1'sz'fy of Pelznsylvalzia Hospital H898-190023 Assistant in Clinical .5'11rgc1'v and Assislanf Demonsfrafoz' of Surgery C1901-04j,' Locfmei' on Sleiagrapliy, l'nir'ersify of Pennsylzqania and Sleiagraplzor fo the Unizfersify Hospital H905-lljg Pro- fessor of Roenfgcuology and fe08llfgCl:0l0g1.Sf to flze University Hospital fsince 19122 ,' Radiological Slaff, Plziladelplzia General Hospilalg A1ne1ficaiieRoei1tge1i Ray Society, President 119132 American RGdl'lll1lf Society, President f1921Q,' Radiological Society of Norllz .tlllIl'l'lCll. illvinbcr of Alpha Omega Alplza Honorary Society, Amierican llledical Association. Liculvnan! ff. CJ U. S. .Yaoy H9181 Medicine has kept pace with the progress of al.l other branches of science and we of 1 1 X , , this generation have had the good fortune to VV1t!lCSS the greatest era of its advancement. You of the next generation of practicing physicians, are particularly fortunate to begin work upon a most unusual foundation of knowledge which gives promise of even greater things in the future. All eyes will he turned to you for these result l l g - . l s nut you must be willing to work tirelessly, both mentally and physically, if you would achieve your Goal Q . Q . 3 . 'I he keen ability of the human senses which has characterized the great masters of the past must never give way to the mere accuracy of scientific methods. dfot. E in 99 09 09 09 W Q0 CBSEEEQG' hliizigluhu,uw.1i?7w1l3j V 'lilil llllllll IllIIlllllllllllllllllllllll ll IIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll5533 A Folly-Tico X N l .1 w AN Q: :sl Q1 253' lf-sl 184 'Wi --N gl el ffl sl Rl '1 lgl .Nl Ev E: TF W1 EE. IE! :gl 52 qs: .E f: . 'E ,--l N H-I P-ls lvl ri-v E. lil E5 Qi-'Z fs.: lil Qgl I 'lil lE: El all SEE lgf E51 El QE? EQ rel ts its iv-, F" IE! :gg Cl rl zgji tri 'r-I 2,5 A up-I fn El 1: 15,4 El reel ltfil lrfl .51 H! A,.. 'fir .f A rs ,CH gil the 'iE Jr,-I my gn ,Q 1 fl gl I . iff fl. Mi PE FE fslx QKQSXQPENNJQYZ, G, .. . 'T to 57 1.4512 rf' .,-sn, 3.4.13 57255255 E' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllIllIllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli a.-.3 aa..-,ig so A or E api gg 0 2 - fm., . 3 'afpeoeb C4 nfs M ego ll Sl M E9 5 E 5 E E E E 5 5 E s i 5 E : 3 E 3 : E E E ' l ' E E 5 E , E 5 E Q 5 1 ' E E E E E E E E E 3 E E a 1 . E : E E E E E DAVID RIESMAN E 3 E E PROFESSOR or CLINICAL NIEDICINE E E E E P'l'Ul'1'lII1lIIUI'j' ealncafzon, Public Hzgli Sclzool, P0l'l.?lll0'llllL, Olzzo, Sincized llledzczne af Unz- E E -versity of Miclzigan lone yearj M.D., U.'Ilif'Cl'.YZ'ljl of Pennsylvania K1892j,,"Post-gradnaie E E work., Berlin f1905j,' Resident Physician fo Plziladelplzia General Hospital 11892-931 E E Vfisifing Physician fo Plifiladelflliia General and University Hosffifalsg Professor I of Q E Clinical llledicine, University of Pen.nsylzfania,' fornierly Professor of Clinical llletlzcine, 5 E Pliilaclelplria Polyclinic and College for Graduates in Medicine. E E Member of Association of Anzerican. Physicians, College of Pl1ysicians, Philadelplzia Paflzo- E ' logical, Neurological and Pediatric Sociefiesg Amer-ican. llledical Association, flnzerican E r Gasfroenferological Association, llllCl'1H'l70ll' Clinical Club, Menzlzer of Szgnza Xi and . 5 E Alfllm Onlega Alpha Honorary Frafernilies, American. flssocialfion for Aclvancenzenf of E E Science. E E Editor of HfllIICI'l.C!lIIf Terri-book of Pathology" fzoiflz Ludwig Helefoenj, Anllzor of many E E cliapfers in. sta-ndarcl nzedical works, nnfnzerons articles in- inedical journals. E E Menzller of Tfnbercnlosis and Cardiotfascnlar Board of U. S. AI'111Aj',' Major, lll.O.R.C. f19l8j. E E E - : 5 The next important step in your lives is your internship in a hospital. More than any E E other epoch in your medical career will it shape your subsequent courseg will it influence 5 E your success in medicine. Make the best of your opportunities by industry, punctuality E E and careful note-taking. Treat those conhded to your carte in the hospital as if they were E E your own private patients. Read medicine, but not exclusivelyy The friendships you form 2 .. with your fellow interns and chiefs wil.l be one of the greatest assets 1n your future life. 3 E Ny best wishes for a successful career. E E E 5 - - . 7 ow . 93 'P ll 9,0 l A 'l' ui: . cc ..... of .Wi 1. as as eeee A---e euee rrreer e eere E-rr rreee 'r""'f'rr"'rr eeer :rf'r 'Tfr 1 '63 f 02- ef.:-s-2-2 Illllllll lllll : nm gp fum E l ll lll p ll l l p 1 ll ijgigjig - l:0I'fj'-llll'L'L' ?ENN5,7 K it Q4 8,6 qv so e : E E E E S 5 2 3 is ny U9 U9 'sara -llllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllll 60 5, 'hav c?Y5g1a'H0r0vJJ.l' i Y t A A he A o r Q' fee so ii as P are-'pier Q.. . . . e llllllllllll g lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll lllllllllllllllllll 'sau as . Fd f g -- mm. .. V7 F! V Q up 9 is JOSEPH SAILER Pnorassoit or CL1N1cAL Memcmiz Preliminary education in the Philadelphia Public Schools ,' Ph.B., University of Pennsylvania 118862, M.D. I189Zj, receiving the Medical News priee for o, thesis on "Onabain",: Resident Physician at the Presbyterian and Philadelphia Hospitals, stndied in Paris, Vienna and Zuriclz, Visiting Physician to the University, Philadelphia General and Presbyterian Hospitals, Pathologist to the Pennsyl'z,fania Training School for Peeble- .Minded Clzildreng lzas held the University positions of Deinonstrator of Pathology, Instructor, Associate and Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine, Professor of the Diseases of the Stomach and Intestines in the Philadelphia Polyclinic. Member of the Association of America-n. Physicians, American Medical Association, Inter- urban Clinical Club, College of Physicians, Society for Clinical Investigation, etc. Author of numerous articles relating to Clinical llledicine. , Lieutenant-Colonel, M.O.R.C. f19l8j. It seems desirable at times to give bad advice. Let me, therefore, advise you not always to do your best. It may lead either to failure or over-effort, and has the effect upon the moral attitude of the individual that the possession of a panacea would have upon a physician. lt destroys the incentive for a careful study of the problem that is presented. If a man, walking across a glacier, should come to a crevasse too wide for him to jump, his best effort would only land him at the bottom. If he came to a mere crack in the ice, his best effort would land him uselessly far beyond the other edge. Therefore, it is possible that one should never attempt his best, unless it represents the least possible effort to accomplish his task. Each task or emergency should be studied and the means adopted to accomplish it with the minimum effort. Leave doing the best in nearly all cases to the angels. Possibly they have an unlimited amount of energy and can waste it recklessly, but we poor mortals of finite powers must economize our abilities to the utmost, and even then they will rarely suffice. After all, life is not so very complex. If one acts fairly, with intelligence and com- pletes each task, he has done all that can reasonably be expected of him. i Q is li ii .0 E s s E a 5 E 5 E 5 E iw ll 53 Qt 09 '32 -f - . is use-ease fQ . "rf ' it lllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'FSSGKKBQ Forty-four l 1 -ll l .11 I +1 tx 'N E. ,tw 2 X1 15 EH E. L11 ,PH Eg, ,Q 1 rv , 5 i 1 l LC 1931 :D fi! QE! Ei ' 1 E ,J iw' gb, is E zal E, 3 E ffl ,fel E If-2 Eg lr l P 11 t. ,.. 35 ,-5' ,H .. ,,, -F' fr' +4 sy-.4 :gi is ii 5 E if Vll 155' Ei "I :1 xi fl, T75 ,. V71 Ei! Hi 5 X 'l , . ,sl pi ,J V Q, . s is 4 if ,4 , , ' 1 , . 4 . il 51 A Cl! r ! Qi P l iiiii fn gfiififi E'llIIIIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 'SGGQSKQQ 'tl if .' A 6 M it ' Zg uogg my Q fag as 0 sr .r 1 E s 5 E E i , E P E 5 E E 2 L' P ' E E S E 5 A i E l E E E ' ' E E E E : s E E E 5 E E JOHN CLEBTENT HEISLER - 5 E PROFESSOR or ANATOMY E E Educated in Public and Private Schools and -by private tutorz'11g,' Graduated from tlze Phila- E E delphia College of Pharmacy C1883j,' NLD., University of Pennsylvania I1887j,' Resident E E Physician, St. 1llary's Hospital, Philadelphia H887-88j,' Prosector to -the Chair of g E Anatomy, University of Pennsylvania H888-892, and during a part of this time Assist- E E ant Denzonstrator of Obstetrics and Curator of the Wistar and Horner Museunz, ln- E ' structor in- the diseases of the Chest in the Philadelphia Polyclinic Hospital for several E i y years, Professor of Anatomy, lvledico-Clzirurglcal College of Plziladeljvhia H898-1916j,' E i :E Professor of Anatomy, University of Pennsylvania- fsince 19162. 3 r Member of the Philadelphia Pealiatric, County Medical -and Pennsylvania State llfledical E E Associations and the Association of American Anatonzzsts. E E Fellow of tlze College of Physicians of Philaalelyzlzia. E X Author of "A Text-boole of Embryology" f1898j, "A Text-book of Practical Anatomy" E E fl912j,' Collaborator in the illustrating of Piersol's Anatonziy. E E To the Class of 1928: . E That you may encounter, in your endeavor to wrest fame and fortune from a not too E l complaisant world, enough of opposition and' hardship to call forth your noblest efforts and 3 i so to bring out the best that is in you, even as a properly taut violin string yields the most E E perfect toneg that most of your contests may end in victory and that those that end in E 2 defeat may serve only to stimulate you to more determined and more intelligent effortsg E, 5 that success, the most opulent, may crown your life-work and that success may mean to you E E not only the acquisition of material wealth but the accumulation of experiences that enrich E l the mind and ennoble the soul is the wish of E Your sincere friend, E E B E 5 g Q i i Mm E Qs , 98 up U! by 99 uw - i Qi il r' Eeee ee- lllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll llll I Illllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll 'pw Forty-five 4 5,0 M '1 Q4 M Q0 ga 5 1. - H, P C? :.':L,1z fi P ' P P P ln :-r .e.e.:r J as-M he at--P-'M-if -Q 'e V S mIllmlllllllllllllllllllllll llll lllfl so -H '1- +3 :was-as m lm l ll l ll I "" """"" Q ' 5 in 7-9s mx www 4Q9il"m' 2 i f JOSEPH RICFARLAND Puoriassoiz or PATHOLOCN. AWD BAc'1'1:1z1oI.ocY lreliiniuarg edueatioiz in flze Pliilaalelfflzia Public belzools and tlze Laiizd-erllaeli flCtlll6"l'l1Jl' ,ll.D. Uniaersity of P8llll,83Ylo-Gllld, fl8cS9j' Sc.D. Ul'5il1'll.S ll9l.:j' Resident Physician to iiladelplzia Geiztral Hosfiital U88-9-902' studied in Heidelberg and Vienna 11890-9ll' 'lssistaut to tlze lrofessor of Patlioloyg and flssistant Denionstratoi' Of PUfl1'0l0.O1CQl Histology Uniotrsiig of Permsylvaiilal f1S92j' First Lecturer on Bacteriology lltzfi- tersity of Peimsyloalzia H699-942' Adj-Zl1lCl Proftssor of Pathology in the Pliiladelfilzza lolyclinic Hospital H894-96jj Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology Medico- Clzirzrrgical College H696-1916j' Pathologist to tl1-e Pliiladelfvliia General Hospital f5'1lIC:L' fJS97j' lrofessor of Pathology in the Hfomaizs Medical College of Pemzsyluania 19,12-15jj lrofessor of Pathology and Bacteriology Ullioersity of Pelzizisyltaiiia fsuzce 1 .flullmi 0 'Tlze Pallzogtuie Bacteria and Proto oa Biologg--General and lllealieal The Breast-lls Anomalies and lts Diseases and Their Treatinfeizt' fin, collaboration to-itll Dr. Jolzn B. Deazerj Text-llool of Patlzologg Fighting foes too Small to See S-1!l'!fit'lIl l'all1olog,x ' Lessons in Pathological Histology ftranslatioii from tlze French Ili lxonssy and Bertrandj. .' for '. S. Army If . fou arc about to enter upon the practice of medicine provided vx ith a vast amount of Knowlul,5c that has been accumulated through centuries of patient observation and decades ol industrious experimentation and feel yourselxcs to be as you no doubt are, eminently quwlihcd to do ,o, lut every one of you xxill sometime leave a bedside in despair at your utter' helpless- ness to do more than e'1se the suffering that precedes an untimelv death S. long 'xi that is possible there is more to le n. Seeki for it- by observation and experiment Y Qi M M ll E 5 l 3 E 2 -n ' E : 2 .1 E - E S S ! ! Q Q - E - 'S E E ' S - E -n 'S 3 : 2 S 5 Z 3 E S S 5 E - - Q S l E 2 ! 1 4 1 ' 1 ' I 1 S S U N : ' ' i '7 E ' 1 F V l F ' I J J N 1 E : Pl ' , ' E 1 Z J 1 A : V ' I. 7 'J , 7 2 1 W if , , 3 g 1 an , f E : ci , J f F : E K ' J I , J .. , .-, g 12162 l -.1 -n , JL f , N U ff ' , H ff -' 3 -- , U ,- F .- 5 Y Q n K, 'Iv u 4 ,U E 1 rv I v u 'U 1 E f 1 , E - ml, , 1 5 my E 5 : X' 1 ' 1 2 Q ' U ' 1 c Q 5 , ' ' ' i - 1 1 , 9 : j I Y W I A y , I : 5 1' " 1 N 1 ' 1 31' : E 5 5 E fn WLC ' 93: it vs is up lp IIS N I lf 09 mg o w LEQESEGB' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5539 Forty-six QVE NN S t gQg..m, 55 rn ' Qfiifi'-59 E' llllIllllllIIIIIllIllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIID "5E'SQ311iQ fx, . ,Y A 0 Q4 1: Q '- M WWF O65 0.0 - g it ma 5.4 , . qc - M M qu ,n g s g , E , E 3 l' E . E Q - 5 E V E 1 f- .- E A 3 ' E E .L E I - . 2 .:, 1 .. 5 E E : 1 l' E 5 5 E - ., E E E S 3 E E E 2 5 5 E E - 5 E E S ' . ,i 3 Q I-lORfXll0 C. XVOOD, JR. E 3 f 2 E Pnorlissoit or Priixiuu.-xcoi.0oY AND l'H1zR,x1'iiUT1Cs E 2 2 E JVI.D., U11iz'e1'.ri1'y of IJUIIIlSj'l?f!1lIl!l fl896j .' Resident PlIj'SiC1.Gll,, U1ziz'e1'.vi1'y Hospital E E H896-97j,' Pax!-graduate study at the UlIi'UCl'SZ'fj7 of Berne, Switzerland, and -af flze E E Ulzizrelivify of Turin, Ifalylq appointed DCIIIOJl'.Yfl'Gf0l' of 1J1IUl'1ll!1C0dj'IIfI'lIliC:Y, Uizzzfcrsiiy E E of Peizlzsylffallia f18'9Sl,' Alxsoc-into P1'ofc'.v.r0r of P1IUl'lIlUL:010gj',, Ulzzifcrtvlly of Perm- E E XJ'l'Z'tlII'lfl f1906j,' Profcxsor of Plzaruzacology and Ys1lt?l'lIf7l'llfIC.Y 111 the llledzco-Cl111'1z1'gzcal E College Kl9l0j Professor of Plzarnzarology lllllli Tlzeraffcutirs in the Uzzivcrsify of Penn- E E syltfmzm fl916j. ' E E Fellflw of the f?lllICl'lC!l1I Axxociafioaz for Ihr fid'Zf'lIlICCIIlL'lIf of Scicllce, the A'lllCl'1'CGlL Illcdical g E flSSOClUI'l0lI-, Plzliladclplzia College of Plzysicialzs, 14Il1C'l'iL'Clllf Soriefy for Plzarnmcology E E and .Eg1'f76l'I'Il1l?llf!Il Tl1c1'r1f1e11fivs 0110, the fllllcrirflfz Tfzcrafcufic Sociely. E E Editor of "United States Dl.VPUlISHl'j"',' .-4llfll0l' of ".--1 Tart-bool: of Plza1'11zar0I0gy."' E 1 ! 2 ' 2 - S E Man is something more than merely a machine in which certain chemical reactions E E liberate energy by means of which are performed certain acts whose nature is predetermined E E by the character of the machinery. The intelligence which controls an engine is not, and B E cannot be, part of the mechanism. E E Mental and emotional factors. disturbances in what we may call the spiritual side of E E humanity, may affect profoundly the smooth running of the physiological machinery. The E E physician who knows no more of his patient than his biologic and chemical reactions is E E not equipped to successfully correct disorders of even these. 5 E A E Z I E ' E E t E E ' E 5 ' f 2 : E y v . I up V 98 'Q lvl , s up r ' QW Q0 - Qi KW 99 Q! - -.,,, - - sf- W - W- f- ff A -V M- '-r' ' :iN'Tf -- W QZQEEES-2-,llllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll lllllllllll l ml g I nl g Fo1'1y-.vmwz Qf'iii'lNs'7" H M E qv VP up U! 'L ow 12223252 IlllllllllllIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll fr, mia 2 K ' sgmre A. BRUCE GILL I PROFESSOR or ORTHOPLDIC SURGERY A.B. Muslingnm. College f1896j' MD. Universitylof Pennsylvania ll9Q5l' Rfsldem Plzyszcian at the Presllyterian Hospital' Chief Residents lflfidener lldeinoiial School for Cripplecl Children 11906-10j,' Assistant Surgeon, Presbyterian JHospital.f1905-13 , Assistant Surgeon to Plfiderier Nfeinorial Industrial Home K191Q-20j," OrtlioPf'dlf3 SW'9f?07'l to the Episcopal Hospital fsince 191625 Assistant Surgeon in the Orthopedic Depart- ment at University Hospital f1914-1525 Surgeon to the .Orthopedic Hospitalnfsince 191915 Orthopedic Surgeon to the Pres-byterian Hospital fsince 1915Q,' -Orthopedic Snr- geou, Abington Memorial Hospital K1913-19j,' Consultant Orthopedic Surgeon, 51'- Edmzuzds Home for Crippled Children Ksince 1919j,' Professor of Orthopedic S'lfL7'g4'?7'3l fsince 19212. . A Fellow of the Philadelphia Academy of Surgeons, Fellow of Philadelphia College of Pllvsiciazzs, Member of American Medical Association and Anierican Orthopedic Association, .lllGHll78l'-Of Sigrricu' Xi and Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Fraternities. 'To the Class of l928: Cultivate accuracy in observation, in thinking and in expression. The second is depend- ent on the lirst, the third on the hrst and second. Expression is the translation of thinking into language or into actions. Never speak unless you have a clear cut definite idea to express. Never do a surgical operation without a dehnite purpose to accomplish and a definite idea of how to do it. If you do these things you will be a great surgeon. ln the second place, be honest. Never try to deceive yourself. When you make 21 mistake admit it, and you will never make it again. . Bc honest with your patients. Give them your best. This constitutes uprightness. Do this and you will lze a wise, good, and successful surgeon. 1 I 1 mu lf lllllIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll nm nm :zzz-agar vs 99 99 qw 09 vs 1 LEQESEQQ- 4 llllllllllllllIllllIIIlIllIIlllIIllllllIllllllllllIllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll 5536 Q W 4' Forty-eight QXSVENNSQL tg wc- orov 5 ' 11, ' H-I ,eerra:., "f' , , ., , .9.1. YQEEEEE'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll IIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 33SZa..i. K3 gg gn . ,- E- , X, ,. za 'QJS A OQ' 3 Ko: . M do ' M' rio V 1 . . E 1 . , E s. 5 . E E : : E E E 2 E E - E 5- 5 E XN'lLLlAbd H. F. ADDISON ' E E I: IE' PRO1-'cssom or NORMAL HISTOLOGY AND EMBRYOLOGY ' E E A.B., University of Toronto, tU.B., University College fl902j,' NLD., University of Penn- E E ' syluvania fl917j ,' I studied Couzjlarat-ive Neurology tvitlz- Professor Ludwig Edinger, E E Neurological Institute, Franleft:rt-am-Ma-in fsnmnzer 11912-13-142, and with Dr. Ar-iens 3 E Kappers, Netlierlancls Brain Institute, Amsterdam fsnmmer of l921j,' Demonstrator of E E Normal Histology and Embryology, University of Pennsylvania H905-122, Assistant '- E Professor H912-192, Professor of Normal Histology and Embryology fsince 19191. E E Member of the American Association of Anatomists, American Society of Natnralists, Phila- E E delphia Patlzological Society, Corporation of tlze Marine Biological Association, Wo0d's E E Hole, tlilass. E E Fellow of tlze American Association for tlze Aaloancenzent of Science, and College of E E Physicians of Plzfiladelplzia. , E Contributor of pa-pers on subjects in Histology, Embryology and Neurology to the American 5 E .lournal of Anatomy, Journal of Morphology, Journal of Comparative Neurology and g E tlze Anatomical Record. E E I cannot do better than recall to the Class of '28 the words of Robert Louis Stevenson E E Oll the physician. E E "There are men and classes of men who stand above the common herd, the soldier, the 3 5 sailor, the shepherd not infrequentlyg the artist rarelyg the physician almost as a rule. He E E is the flower of our civilization, and when the stage of man is done and only to be marvelled E E at in history, he will be thought to have shared as little as any in the defects of the period E E and most nobly exhibited virtues of the race. Generosity he has, such as is possible to E E those that practice an art. never to those who drive a trade. Discretion, tested by a hundred E E secrets, tact tried in a thousand embarrassments and, what are more important, Herculean - 2 cheerfulness and courage." f 3 . 'H' vw 6211. 7. , fs F4 99 ul lt' B s U9 U. up ' 'Af-A ' ' 'H A V W V K g a - V 9:562585-'.E'25TllllllllllllllIlIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll lllllllll I llllllllllllllllll l l llll llllll lllll.-.s i 5 gp 3 Forty-nine . X YSVENNS 1 O 55f1fg"fi05't11 or so 1 O 2? 222221111111111111I111lllllulmmulnmllnmmll u nsu ng ,, , ,, lr .za aggr 24 nfs 1 33 1 ,1 E E EST? Q HER lxl LL, 1 H1 Lk l BAZIZTT PROFISSOR 01 P11xs1o1.o1:x' P1 Cllllllllllll 1d11c111'1o11 111 Do Cl College Do UI L11ql1z11d' llffllllllllll College, Oxford H904-USL' 5 Ylzomass lloxpzfal l0Ild01l H9018 171 B 4 Oxford 119082, fFirxf Class l'f0ll0l'A', Plzvszologxj Bllllxlcll O1fo1d H9112 UA Oxford fl9l9j,,' lll.D., Oxford fI920j,' LR C P l 11gl1111d fJ9l1j lll RCS I 11111111111 H9112 ,' l7.lv'.C..5'. Ellflldlld fl91lj,' Chos- cldcn Jllodal fol 51110011 Sf 1110111111 1 lloxpzfal f19l0j,' leddfllfff Tr11t'el'i11g Fellow.rl11z'f7, fl1f0lCI'f19l1 14j Fcllozc of llfUUllf'1lCl1 Co'lc'qc Oxford H912-201' DL'7llO71.Yfl'flf0l' of l lIXSl0l0gX St lll0llIUlJ Hosfwmzl Medzml School H910-IU' .S'f1111'z'c'd at Hczrvard Uni- e1s11'1 Dc'j11111'111e111' of C0llIPH10ll 1' Plzxxzoloqx H912-l3j,' D0lll0llSl1'Gf0l' of Pathology, Olf0ld H915 l4j L1'rf111c1 111 Cl111z111l Plzuzoloqx Oxford H919-212. 1llc111bc1 of 141118716011 Ulld l11q11s!1 Plzxxzologzrnl Soczefzkfsj Follow of College of S111'g11o11x, lf11ol1111d C0l1llIbl!l0 to ll11111111l of llflll SNIHQCIX l?111l111o 1111d lll0l'l'l'.S'01I,,' t'11r1o11.r 111'1'1'rl1'.r -111 .ll1'd1'c11l 10111111111 61111111111 111 Lznqlzxlz Alllll f19l419j Ol3l ll1l1!1111 H9191 O world as God has made lt' All is beauty! -Xnc kuoxxm tl'll9 la loxe and love is-duty. R. Browuino' D. A11 11151 ht mto thls fu11clame11tal truth may le attamecl by physican or laboratorv worker but medical practlce IX es snec l 6 1 1a OD1JOI'tLlIlltIC9 to detect the beauty which may lay behincl appareutlx sorchcl tldbCCll6S so that the mechcal profession should lead the world in the a l1 t f ' pn ca 1011 o tl11s 1Jl1llCl1JlC If the motlxes of others whether of mdivicluals or 11atio11s,' be Iuclbefl charnablx uhat ue call clutx max less otten be hrcl, may less often cause Sl1f:fCl'1llg lOl others Very truly yours, E Q 2 Q - E 2 3 - S E Q - -' : 5 1 1 5 1 ' 111 1 : 15 . 1 ' 2 'l' , 3 l A 1 i -y' ' "- : ' 1 : fi 1 -1xQL,. , 1 fff ' Q 51 2 nr f Q ':, E 5 5 2 2 C 1 S 3 2 2 Q Q - 1 Z 3 S i L' 3 - Y , f 1 W. J -. ,7- E 'l 1 f J 'l 3 1 2 , I ,. 2 A K -I . . . . . E , .-, . 1 T, . I VV .U .i 1 K I g -1 - J, - . - 1 . Q 1. . . , 4 1 - .. , .1 ., . . 1 . , . : I 1' f : -. -1 V, . . . ., . ., , 1 . ., . 1 1 1 . : I , . , , ., L x. , . . S . K b , . 1 . . 1 ' 'S' O l, . O ' . , 2 - . - . . 1 . Q 12,1 '- 11 - - 71 11 1 i . 5 . h. , - Q . - . . ' : -. ,V -7- ly. V , . . - ,-. ,' S . ., . . . ' ': 1 ' ' ' ' 1 1 " an - . .' ' - - 3 1 Z 1 ax - v 1 g . ,. ,1 I , . . ,, . , - 1 . . , , 1 " X : ' .'. : - . . . .Q 1 I T f . . 'V 2, l . 1 bl I -. , . .,. 4 . - E ' E - l ' 3' -, ' 'S E . . E ' . 94 '. . . .. 7 2 ' 0' V E ' "ot 1 - L E I I . . . 1. . h . 7 v E Z -0- ',, 1 . , -, 3 3 S 3 1 2 Q 3 I1 ,Q . '11 '- .0 as ' W M 5:17 M, HT, , A H M, , ,,,.-,.::, Y,Y.-,.,.s,Z1-1.1r,:.12.':. ,al . 1 11 1 1 1 1 - -- - 2 A 1-11+ 11111-f'-11 vfffrfrffrsi 1 1 Il . - - - - g ' I Wlllll l'l ' 1 111 l "'f11"1"'4t,ttL1tt lt lll 1 1 11 teet . t,,, t,e1 ,, sseo .!22'.EE22e1V' II Ill I I 1 f"1111v1t'7T111r1Vf3'f7f'31ff1'f1'f1'1e'f-1 1 'wluf F. S 5 3 E E E 2 : E 5 5 E E 5 E E 2 2 5 1 3 E x l 1 l E E 1 l Q 1 l f 161 5 I Fifty-one QPENNS QS V -M VL as , Tl . 'ig Av' DAX ID WRIGHI XVILSON BENJAMIN RUSH PROFESSOR OF PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY BCS., Grinnell College f1910j,' M'.S., Unizferszty of Illinois I1912j,' Ph.D., Yale 1191425 Assistant, Associate and Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry at Johns Hopkins University Mfedical School K1914-22j,' Benjamin Rush Professor of Physio- logical Cheinistry, University of Pennsylziania fsince 19222. llfleinber of American Society of Biological Chenzists, the American Physiological Society and tlze Society for E.1'P8Vl7llC1'l'fUl Biology and Jlifediczneg Alember of the Plzi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi Honorary Fraternities. Contributor of articles to the Journal of Biological Chemistry and the American Journal of Physiology. vb D! U9 qu 09 W 9 me orpa S - it to sf XS i ff A S f A 52121. , A , 0-2.09.9 9. . IFZFEE'lllllIllllllllllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllmlllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -V 1 'Ai 'vas aabig A V - A P A 211' .,.. 1' A 2 1: EM, 6 .n 6 soon " 5. V s R. gg E ga QI E E E ' E E E 2 . E V 3 S , 2 . f . " 1 . f E I I 1 E E E - E - "-1 3 I 1' " f Q EE'2ES2'lllllllllIllllll llllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllll Il lllllllllllllllll lllllll ll l jg Fifty-llzree ,xxgvi MVS lib V an Mora fSsfx ,. 5.'?"5lf ,- TA... f f 2 ' - - . ' .. . a fa he 1-r" ' gf' 1 mmggmimllnlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'1 'gggiii raaacafs-mlllllllllllllll ,ea 2 A 'o ' 1 A to .4 V , . ,. -Y-W ---Y f' ---- 26,121-r" ' f cgi, .p. Q73 grf ' 63 Q r 9.9 n,, V K1 -5 3 E E E E E E E 3 3 E E : E l 2 ' Q Q E E E 1 E E 5 E g E :.' E 5 E E E E E E E E E 3 E E E 3 E g 1 E E 5 5 Q 3 E 1 E ASTLIQY P.-XSTON CUOPER AS.lrIURbl E 5 Puorizssou or CLINICAL SURGERY E E ljrlircofcd of the F0l'.N'j'llIL' Sclzool, Plzilodelplzialq A.l3.,.U1zi2'ersity-of l36lIll.X'jll'Z'tIl1lCl f'189oj,' E 5 .ll.D.. l.'lll'L't'l'Sllj' of lJCllll.Yj'l'ZJfllllU 119002 Resident lDlZjl5lCZGll f,lZ'll!'ll'C7lf,A' Hospital E E 11900-01j,' Episcopal Hospital 11901-03j,' Prosector of Apjvliecl Aizatofmy at the Uni- E E 'Z't'l'.Ylfj' of Pt'lIII.Yj'li'0lIlU 11904-19-1115. lizstructor of Surgery 11911-20j,' Associate. in E 3 SH,-,!,,-X. H920-232 Professor of Clinical .S'1i1'ge1'31, lJl'1-'lf7!Cl'S'lILjl of lD!,'7llI.Y3ll'L'!1'1l1ll Ksince E 5 192,ljA,".S'111'geo11. lo tl1c lJl.Sf7CI1SfIl'j' of tlze Episcopal Hospital f1903-13j,' Associate Sur- E E yt-on to ltlzc lipistgzpol Hospital 119.15-1223. Siggefoji Itrhggi 11jfis?pal Hozspitfl gzirice E 1915j,- .1 ssisluzzt .'lll'flC0lI Io lie 1' 10 e ic r os i at - ,' iirgeon. 0 ze zz a- -' E dvlpliia Orllzopcdic Hospital f.vi11ce.1914j,' Assfistcmt Surgeon- to the Dispensargi of tlze E 5 l.a11lcc11a11- I-lospilol 11904-0625 .S"ZLl'gtl0lIf to tlie Dispeusary of the Cliildre11's Hospital E E H906-1125 Chief of the Gj'lIC'C0l0Qlt'0l Ozlt-Patient Depczrtiizeiit of the .PGIl1Z'Sjll'?,'C1lIl!Z E ' Hospifczl H906-111. E S lfvllozu of the College of Pl1ysicio11s, tlze Pl1ilo1lelpl1ia Academy of Surgeons, the Inter- E E notional Society of .S'11rgvry,' Member of the liiterurbaii Surgical Society and the Society E E of Cliaiicul .S.llI'fll'I'j'. V ' E E .Alnllmr of HEl1lfIl'fjC'll1t'lIl of the Proslotef' ".S'111'gery of tlie Upper f1bd01I'1-811121 fwitli Dr. folm E E H. Ilt'tI'Z'i'I'l. ".-'ln .'lllGl0llllCHl and .S'urgical Study of Fractures of the Lower Encl of E 5 thc l'lIllllCl'11.X'H fflross Przse lissoy, 19102, H.S'IlI'fjCl'j', Its Principles and Practicef' E - Clllllllllll for C.1't'l'ffl1'0ll0llj' H1L'l'll0I'l0'1l.V and coupicizofzrs ser-vice in. April 1919 fwlzile CL Colonel E E in Ilzc .llcclicol Rcseri'e Corps, U. S. fl1'HIj'. J 1 E 2 E To the Class of 1928: E 5 You graduate inla year. memorable in the history of meclicineg for it is the two hun- E clrerlth anniversary oi the birth of ai very great man: a great physician, a great surgeon, a E great anatomist and physiologist. I speak of john Hunter. He entered medicine at a time E when .thought was stagnant and progress imperceptible. He was not satishecl merely to E walk in thelmeateii track, and to accept tradition because it was authoritative. His soul E hurnccl within him tohknowl the cause of things: and he tried 'to find Out. If he thought E - nt an experiment which -might show him the answer, he chcl lt. He was patient and he 1 E was accurate.. He has lett us much more than an increase in our knowledge: he has given 5 . us the scientihc methorl. That you will strive to emulate him is the earnest hope of vour - 3 teacher and well-wishcr. ' F8 'P as U ' ' i 5 Ill ' ' KN . ' up , . 1- . -- . ir -29295845 inf' 1 1':f11rl'lf' I IllllllllllllllllllllllllnlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllF535 liifty-four' VENN 36231-Her fn ,.,,..A KFQEQQEE'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllb "533Z-31953 K4 o ii Q Q9 si S r to I ag M M if -' g 2 g E S 2 t .E i 5 S E 5 E 'L .- E E S' S " S 5 f E 2 E - 5 E E E 1 1 5 5 Lg i E 5 2 S E E E E E GEORGE P. 1lULLljR g E E E Plzori-Lssok or CLINICAL SURGIEIQY E P1'El'l'llIlIIHl'Jl edncation. in tlze Plziladelfvlzia Public .S'el1ool.r, graduating from Central High E E School, AJ3. H8952 lW.D., Ull1'7!Cl'Sllj' of !2C'lIlI.Vj'l'Ufll1l.fI- H8992 Intern, Ll1lll?CIlflH.I'IOXPlf!1l g E H899-l902j s'ncee.rsi'vely, Assistant llISf7'llCf0l', In.rtrnctor, Assoc-iate and Professor of 5 E Clinical Surgery in tlze .Medical Selzool-,' P1'ofes.s'0-1' of Sn1'ge1'y and lf"lCC-DGGIl.f0J' S1ll:fjf'I'jl E ' in tlze Graduate School of llleclieineg .5'nrgeon to tlze Uni-z'ei'sity and lllzserieordza l-Io.vj21tal.v,- E E Consulting SfZ61'gC07l' to tlze Chester Connty Hospital. ,- E Fellow of the Anieriean- Surgical Axsoeiatiozi, f.lllIf'I'll7l1ll' llfleclieal A.v.s'oez'atiol1 and Anzeriean E 5 College of S'n1'ge011.vw,' Fellow of the College of Physicians and ilearlenzy of Szlrgery of E E Plirilndelplzria. E E IVIUIIIIIGI' of the Internrllan anal Clznzeal Snrgzeal Societies, Clzazrnzan of tlze Snrgzeal .SL'C'fl0I1 E E of tlze Anzeriean llledieal Association f192lj, l',lL'8-PI'C.YldCllf of tlze flI1IC1'lCUlI College E ' of S'1H'ffC0lI.X' H9221 E Contribntoi' of about forty-firm' articles to surgical ll'l'CI'l'If'l!I'L' and to te.rt-books. " E Lientenant-Colonel, jll.O.R.C. 1 ,. E Map out your career early and keep everlastingly at it. Perseverance and hard work E E are the keys to success. You will soon find a kind of spiritual joy in Medicine, the desire to E E be of service, which marks our .profession from all others. Base your opinions on facts E E and be slow to give credence to ideas which have no solid scientific basis. Read the life 3 E of Pasteur and you will realize the truth of this. Remember that the University wants to E be proud of you and will do you honor if you deserve it. Be loyal to your Profession, your - E University, and your School. ' : : 5 g r a 5 P S - E3 'N lil 'P iw' '25 up QW ua la Q i C C - f rf 9 ,, . . - . lllllllllllllllllllllIIIIllllIllIIIIIIIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllll l Nia., A y , Fifty-jilicj QSVEAWSJY av' , VL? L2 1 9 9 9 9 llllllllllll """ ' Q4 "! 0.1 51125 if E E- llllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllll 2 2' 5 ru " llllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll llllll I y '1 fs - . 0 IJ M065 MIIRIXIIL HENRY JACGB 5 PROFESSOR or GENERAL PHXSIOLOGY If bm m zlx of IJUIIIIAXI mlm K19032 P1117 H9062 Spccwl 'woll 111 171115101061 and Uedzcal Sczcuces U1ll!CIY1fX7 of Beflm H908 092 Instfucfor m foologv Clmfmszty of Pemzsylvama C1909 132 Asszsfant P1 ofessm of 70oI0gy H913 212 Asszsfant P1 ofessor of Plzvszologv K1921 292 P1 ofessoz of Geneial Physzology fsmce 19232 llembcf of Amezzcau Plzxvzologzcal Socuztg Ameazcan Soczefy of foologzsfs Socwfy 0 41116116011 Natzualzsfs and Colpofafzon of the Ma1111e Bwlogzcal Lal201az'01y Woods Hola Blass lll change of the com se m Gcnwal Plzyswlogy gwew by fha Malllle B10 Ioqzcal Iabolafou f.S'llICL' 19212 Coufrzbnloz I0 Tm! book of Geneva! Cxtologx and aufho of arwus azfzcles w Plump luqzcal and Bzologzcal Joufnalv Cafvfam UC U S' Alum 1918 To the Members of the Class o 1928 The NCBI of your gl3.ClLlclt1O!1 1928 IS umque ln bemg the only one 1n Wh1Ch the best medleal knoxxleclge of 1928 vnll be up to date May each 11161111361 of your class retaln lIlldll'I'l1l'llihCCl for the next forts years the eagel W1llII'lgI1CSS to learn and apply new facts xxh ch he has shoxx 11 clurmg the past four XV1tI1 best xxlshes I am Smeerely yours Q fyfyfpw-ffs. 3 2225 2 1 ll IlllllllllIllllll!'illlllIllIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllfiggggi l1fly 911 ' ""1""'T . --1 :Ze .4 be fe N1 ,. S-4 ve "P ' Q V we .- ffl ., . Y-4 M , 's r" uf f .4 .4 11 ,S v', t 1 ' 1 .LA P si n A S W , H Ch- " . S QF-5555? E' IllIIIIllIIIIIIllIIllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Ill 'Z 3Q3liS: Q had l f ' mirni. I fs .V , Q1 a 209 55055 B Nc , - E 5 do M S 64 ' V o 5. E E E E E E E E, 'ai' E E E E E E 5 E , 5 E 1 E E E if fl E E 2.5. E if - E j 5 FREDERICK D. WEIDMAN 5 , E PROFESSOR or DERMATOLOGICAL RESEARCH E y E Pnblic School edncation in Philadelphia, Hillhonse High School, New Haven, Conn. 119001, s E E M.D., University of Pennsylvania f1908j,' Assistant Dem-onstrator of Histology, Uni- E E . versity of Pennsylvania H909-111, Assistant Dem.onstra.tor of Pathology H904-1425 E fi E Instructor in Gross Morbid Anatomy C1914-202 ,' Acting Head, Dejnartinent of Derina- E 7 ' E tology fl-921-242, Assistant Pathologist, Philadelphia Zoological Gardens H910-24j,' Dem- E " ' E onstrator of Pathology, W0Wl01lJS Medical College 11911-132, Professor of Pathology, E 5-5 E Wonian's Medical College H914-17 Q ,' Assistant Director, Laboratory of Derinatological E Pi E Research University of Pennsylvania I 1917 -23 j ,' Professor of Derinatological E ,Q E Research fsince l-9231, President of Pathological Society of Philadelphia H921-222, E it E President, Dernzatologtical Society of Philadelphia fl-922-241. E j E Member of Ainerican Derrnatological Association, Philadelphia Pathological Society, Phila- A 3 E delphia Derinatological Society. ' E fi A i My message to the Class of 1928 is one which I know our beloved Dr. Allen I. Smith E Z1 E would like me to transmit. It is the message carried by our. University Seal. "Literae sine E ' E moribus v'anae" may not have been as vivid to you during these madding four years, but it E E still lives. Whatever the stresses may be in the future, 'reserve a place' in your make-up for E E at least some measure of idealism. If for nothing else, you will live happier for it." E V E Very sincerely yours, t E . E Ll E E , , 1 -1 ' . , 5 if l , ' g W9 jr . ' - ii .1 vi c in 4 H' W l 'P at 2 ll! gig '09, S A A ,ees A as as as milf" we fe e- , -" P out - 'I A fkeeesee- lllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllll l lIlI .l !U!l! l l U 33 Z Fifty-seven - 'EN ietisxelyi-Hvixgliilf ageafa .. -- aawaa e a e s v of a as a i i 'Fifi Y 'Q ' llllllllllllllll llllli '?F"'5' ,panacea-mule t ft u mm mumumumu llll ll l l lllllll lllllllll c - - E4 i i i w"lf'iifef5 sn ? T959 M tl tl Q' ll' 't' 5 2 1 5 E s 5 E 5 E 2 E 3 - E E E E E E 2 2 E E 3 E E E E E : E 5 E S E " S lllll 73 Illll IIIIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 9 E :os X' 'N 'E Q- 2 N Q :Es 5 is. ek Q 1: 'pg' 5 S12- 352 Q I Q 'r O 3 2235 in 1 E E O Si Q3 in CU 3.5: '11 Q Q' ' 2 m- o 'E N: v-2 VJ gt-' M2 +4 W EWU: H fx- A ,X 3525? E-It 33 C' 5 vb L' N??Em N2 1-I 2-+55 Pg v U S 'S E 3.92 3:2 F' t., N ' 'N-1 1 F? 54 , 2 FQ 5+ 5, Cnc 5 I""'4-.M IIlllllIIIllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll l,lld'l',.Y ltloxjviirll, fJ,t'f11lC'l1l'll1. Pa.,' Clinical fl.r.visIanf, Ear DeyJa'1'f'11m1'1ff, Philadelphia P0ly- : E clinic H893-9425 Proctor in .flpfilifd Anatomy, Univer.viry.0f Pennsylvania, Kl5'93-951i E E .AI.v.vi.i'fanl Dcfnionnrtitoz- of Anatomy flS97-190425 Acting DC1l101I.Yf7'Gf07' of Anafonzy E E H906-122: A.v.t1'slt111I Laryngologisf, Ulll'Z'PI'.Yifj' Hospital: now C011-.Yulftllgl.Lt1l'j'llg0I0g'l.rll E E In lfagvl.vt'illa Sllllllffllflllll, Eastern Pcnn.vy.'t'aniai Institution- for Feeblc-M-mded 'und Ein- E E lvfifir, Kensington I-losfvilnl and DiSPCll.Y07'-X' for Tnbercirlosis. 4 E E .ltlfnibvr of flIIll'l'l'l'Ul1 I.CIl'-X'lljjl7l!lgl'CUl Associtilioiz, fl1llC7"iCUl1i Association of AlIUif0IIli1.YfS: 'S E flnicrican Lm'yngologica1, Rlzinologiml and Ofologicfll Society, College of PI1fj7S'Z-QiU7IiS of E 5 Gyiigqdcllfvlzia. .111l1glil7rg'g1tiji .S'gc1'eIy, .gyigrircjligMcdzcaldflbfxocza1'qJz1iu1IPe1t11z.tyI7zg11'za Sig-fe E S . cc im .5'0c1'cly, :ia 0 lvzin onnfy If 0 ica . ocicfy an i ignza Xi O1l'0I'Gl'3l 1'cn'e1'm y. - T3 .tfafm-. U. .si .lltfcliml cm-px. flow-192. p E E Cnnlribnlfd many urliclcs fo tvzriozrs jonrimlx. E g lf I were beginning the practice of medicine, as you young people are now beginning, E . there are many precepts I would at least try to follow. The space limit wisely imposed by E E your lfditor will allow of the mention of but two, one of them at least an old, old piece of 5 E advice from the older to the younger. E E One of-these is to. be economical of your time..to spend your time wisely. Wfe are allotted E E our span ot hte and .in that span we can accomplish much or little. lf each one can employ E -. his day so that dehnite results are manifest the day will have been well spent. We should E E not fall into tht-.error otlnnstaking activity for energy. Many a, life is spent in a whirl of E E purposelesfz activity with little or nothing of permanent value to show for it. E E The other is to become and continue to he an all-around man or woman. By this is meant E 5 keeping up with the various-arts. sciences. sports. literature, etc., of the day, thereby not only E E enjoying these phases ol litre constantly around you, but also fostering pleasant points of 5 contact with many people. lhe physician who getslflrom his pattent nothing but symptoms gg and signs, and the patient who gets from the Pl1j'SlC18.ll only examination and advice, both f Q9 alike miss the better part of medical contacts. IH up ij vs up U, 09 up . up QPESEQE' anilptllhililw,tillhlllf' P' 1 lil lllllll llll llllllIlllllIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll55343343 Fiffy-vigil! S NNS A i t .- ------Y V V --'- -V -- --- 5 - , 'Zia f 'w QFEEEQEE'OlIIIlllllIllIllllIIllIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllIllll S . SF llllllllllllllIllllllllllllll Illlllllllllll lllll.-'SG-Zig i? Ll 6 Q0 64 09 X N50 M ag M Q1 M M to E THQMAS BEAVER HQLLOWAY ,- : E E PROFESSOR OF OPHTHALMOLOGY E E B.S., Lafayette College f1894j,' M.S. U8-97j,' MD., University of Pezzlrzsylvauia K1897j,' E E lrzterlze, Ph--ilaclelphia Ge-zieral Hospital US-97-98,l,' Assistant Dei-tzozzstrator of Surgery, E E Urziz'ersity of Pezmsylvarztia H900-022 ,' Graduate work in Pathology, John Hopkins K,Z901j,' E E Instructor in Ophtlzalmology, University of Pelzfrtsylvarzia,f1905-232, Associate C1923-242 ,' E E Professor' of Ophthalmology, Philadelphia Polyclirztic H914-181 ,' Professor and Vice Dean E E for Ophthalmology, Graduate School of Medicine fsiizce mergerj, Registrar, Ophthalmic E E PVards, Philadelphia General Hospital H904-12j,' Ophthalmologist to Neurological lfVards E E Ksirztce 1922j,' Assistant Ophtlzalmologist and later Ophthalitiologist, Orthopedic Hospital E E and Iujirmary for Nervous Diseases Ksince 1906j,' Ophthalmologist to Peiiizsyl-ztatzia In- E l stitiltioiz for the Itzstrilctioh of the Blind at Ozferbrook fsiizce 19082 Attending Surgeon, E 5 Wills Hospital C1919-241. A E ' M8'lIZb8l' Americarzta Oplztlzalirzfological Society fSecretary and Treasil-rer and Editor of E l i Traltsactions since 19182 'College of Pl1j'SiClGllf.Y,' Americati llleclical Assoeiatioizg Acad- E ' . emy of Ophthalmology and Otolaryngology, Societe Francaise d'Oplztlzalmologie,' Phila- E p delphia Pathological, Neurological and Pediatric Societies. E Q Departmellt Editor Oplztlzalmic Year Book H914-19jQ. Coiztributions on subjects relating to E 1 I Ophthalmology. E L'lUZlfC?1IUlllV. U. S. Naify R. F. H917-191. E A E 3 il' , U.. sl s N a in i QW ig s 09 ,,,,..T .... . .. lfq ffeeg ei- u f-PM A f-' -A-'A'-A-E-" M -'d " 'Ms g asoi l. 92'4?EF2EE-'2'llllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllll M glg gmzz w l. -Jl i fw 1 V W VYVV W ,...,., , , - . f-W- if W W-We i-- -f,- --fy'-11--A-----'ff-fm ' " " ' um' 'W' "" ' "' Fifty-nine L- ? Z Illllllllllllllll lllllll Illllllllllllllllll llll ZSZZSS? Ill 1272?-22? Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Wie .,, Z 3'f3'! 3-Z 5 E is vs vs vs QXSVENNSQL fe I .9 065 JOHN HINCHMAN SlO1xFS PROFESSOR or DERMATOLOGY AND SYPHILOLOGN. A. B. Lnioersity of Michigan H9082 ' ill. D. f19l2j. Instructor of Anatoiny 'll9.Z2l ' Posi- dent in Dermatology and Sgfihilology H913-141 ' Instrnctoi in same Unwers-ity of Illinois Associated with lflfilliam Allen Pnsey, Chicago H915-162, Assistant Professorll91O-19 ,' Associate Professor H919-21j,' Professor C1921-242, Professor of Dermatology and Sylihilology, Ma-yo Foundation, Graduate School, University of Minnesotag Organiser and Chief of Section of Dermatology and Syfihilology, Mayo Clinic K1916-242, Professor of Dernzatology and Syfihilology, School of llledicine, University of Pennsylvania H9242-,' Professor of Dermatology, Graduate School of Medicine, University of Pennsylfvania f1924j. Member of Phi Beta Kappa and Signza Xi Honorary Fraternities. Member of Olnisteod County Medical Society fllillllhl, the Minnesota State .Medical Association, The Associa- tion of Resident and Ex-Resident Physicians of the lllayo Clinic and the John Mlorgan Society of Philailelfwhia. , Author of "The Third Great Plague," "Clinic of Dr. fohn H. Stokes," in the tlledical Clinics ' of North America, Hillorlern Clinical Syphilologyu and contributor to nnnierons jonrnals. Let me urge you to seek the frontier-not necessarily geographically, as in Horace GreeIey's "Young man, go XVest," but intellectually and spiritually, in your profession and your lives. The tendency of schooling is too often against it-'witness the self-complacency of the over-done college graduate, interne and doctor. Love the unexplored. A keen sensi- tivencss to things beyond. an insatiable curiosity about them, has built the morale of our race. .-Xppreciate frontiers. Seek the chance to pioneer, to build from nothing, to make the unknown known. whether in organization, research, or practice. Then-snap to it! .lim wk U! 99 qs U9 w 2. i 'QESSQQ ms i if l in .2 wil' it 1 lllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll5536 Sixty va il 'TT '32 -1 ,. u.. --4 '1 J V4 .i .1 5 ,, -., Mi .. ,.. .i F 1 1 if Fi' iw :1 "' L .4 "4 1- 'Z :Ll M. 53 ..- L , 1- 'K 44 E, L4 ,Q .4 W 75 't , -f-1 V. '53 'Q , fi 124 .. I3 15 r' J 1 if fi 'l Q 4 .1 ,fd 2 '25 222' 2 2 I lllllllll I I "" 333 ' Q- XT PENN sl? M S L og: 5'rs J CL sxrou on Tmos PROFESSOR OF PEDIATRICS M.D., University of Pennsylvania f1895j,' Pathologist, St. Ch-ristopher's Hospital, until resig- nation, Visiting Physician to Children's Hospital, Medical Director to Children's Hos- pital, Professor of Pediatrics and Vice Dean for Pediatrics, Grad-nate School, University of Pennsylvania, Professor of Pediatrics, University of Perzfnsylvfania. Fellow of American Nledical Association and College of Physicians of Philadelphia, .Member of American Pediatric Society and of Philadelphia County Medical Society. Author of "Infant Feeding" fwith Dr. C. F. Iudsonj, "Tuberculosis in Infancy and Childho0d" as 'well as numerous articles on Pediatrics. Lieutenant-Colonel, lldedical Corps, U. S. Army fRetiredj. . .It is to be expected that some of the Class of 1928 when they come to the practice of medicine will not be especially interested in children. It is to be hoped that all of the Class, however, will at least strive to develop some knowledge of child psychology, so that their small patients may become more intelligible to them. ' All indications point to a constantly growing importance of the child to the State, and the conservation of child health and child life undoubtedly is one of the most important functions of the physician. ,rw 6, dcizrgf.. -41 22' o llllllllllllllllllllllllllll 552 A f Y' Wa' M0017 gs.. '---- - -llllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Q E llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI l llll -ss - - . , ' to A x ,I..fL..' , FS is is it .H t ' 'A ' fl :a o f ti Eg its if if E 5 5 E 1 E E e Q S E 5 , . 3 P E i i A 5 ,X p S it E 5 E ll E , E t E , E 4 Q E S 5 E i E i 2 E E az - n it Illlllllllllll llllllllll l lll llll Illlllllllllll lllllllll llll l i l l b o .,..u.-gr Sixty-olze - V rw Gsgmriiiiiib c fb .Ta , in . as W .N aa--5 4- h e ee re if ' ,gf Q R -e lp .vawrrga , , .7,,,,,,,g, ,mm m n l ll I ll llllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllll ---- .ig - , iw:-Q f--- ----V-J W- 'Y ' 'r""' 1 R -111211 -Q l K4 sn . 1 li 499+ 'AO gg Q , 1 0,4 M , cu . 23 -' E I 2 E - Q i ff l : l E -.2 E E 5 E : 5 E 5 E Q : E E 5 E 5 .. E E 2 - C 2 E 3 C 'S E -E E E E E E E E E 5 E 1 5- E E E 2 ELDRIDGE L. ELIASON E E PROFESSOR or CLINICAL SURGERY E E Hotchkiss Gramuzar Sclzoolg A.B., Yale 1901 ,' RID., U7'I'l7lCI'.Ylljl of Pennsylvania 1905,' Sc.D., E E l'l'!USlllllgf0Il' College, 1924. At Yale member of Fresliflzen and Varsity and -manager E of Varsity Baseball Teams. Member of Gymiiasiimi Team for 4 years and captain Selizor E S year. Presideizt of the Izztercollegzaute Gymnasium Assn. of Aiizericagl-900-1901. 3 Q Professor of Clinical Surgery, University of .PC7'L1LSf,ll'Zl0l1flG, Associate Professor of Surgery, E E Cfracluale School of Medicine, Surgeon to University, Howard and Delaware C01r11f3l E E Hospifalsg Assistant Surgeon, Plzilazlelpliia General Hosfvfitalg Corzsultiizg Surgeon, Leb- 5 E anon Sanitarizmz. and Burlington County Hospital. . E E .llember of College of Physicians, Academy of Siirgery of Pliiladelpliia, Fellow of America-ri E E College of Surgeo11s:' lllember of Jolia lllorgau Society, Abstract Club, Pliiladelpliia E E County Medical Soczety, State Medical Society, Americaii Society, Surgical Research E E Society and Aimerican Surgical Association. ' , E Q flullzor .of "Practical Baiidagizzgu 1914-3rd edition 1924: "First Aid in E'l1'lGl'g6l7fC'l8S,, 1915-5tli E E eclztzon, 1926: Monograplz. .ou Fractures of the Hamerusj Radius and Uliia- 1926 ,' Chap- E E ters Qll'Fl'!1Cl1ll'!?S and Dzslocatious in Nelsoufs Loose Leaf Surgery- 1927,' "Surgical E E Aliijlszzzgl' 111 fwogvlcg autlzdrsof about 50 articles 111. various jourzzalsi on subjects pertammg 5 5 to fractures an Ienera urgery. "' 3 Lieutenant Colonel U. S. A. E 3 4' 1 E To each and every one of you I offer myhsincere congratulations for the manner in which E 5 yiou liavgltfnled through thi four yezirsllwolgk just completed. At this, your time of graduation, E ' tierc wr me a natura tenc ency to c immis your efforts toward your ultimate 0'oal. You must S 2 appreciate that you have more general inedical knowledge at this, the end of yiinur fourth year, E E than you will ever have again. . You will, however, increase your information. from now on 5 in the direction of your specialization. This will be real work which, however, will become " 5 natural after the halntlhhas been formefl. Your Inyocatioin will then be also your avocation. 1' ren you experience is your success m your c osen ield is assured, E May this success crown the efforts of all. , 1 E 1 Q E v 5-" ' hh li '9 1 W 93 ip i N r " "" l " Y V l Y mn ' 32525-259 il WW ll lllllll 'll r IIlllllllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll5533 A S1'.l'lj'-l'ZC'0 X . ' ' " . 'A' A - ' Qs ' - fn ' f r I "M QFSQEQFEE-lllllllllllllll ll IllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll ? lllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll -Zi's'Z?. t5-:Q at e at 'Qs Q e e s ICI' .3 vfl ein 22 tl sf it E E - 1 E E E E E E E E E E 2 2 S E E- TE E E E E E E 5 S E E E ELIOT ROUND CLARK 5 E g PROFESSOR or ANATOMY E- E Educated at Hartford High School, A.B., Yale fl1903l,' M.D., Johns Hopkins- K1907j,' E E Assistant in Anatomy, Johns Hopkins Medical School H907-081, Instructor in Anatomy, E, E Johns Hopkins llfledzcal Sclzool H908-l0j,' Associate in Anatmoy, Johns Hopkins Medical E E School H910-142 Professor of Anatomy, University of Missouri H914-221, Licensed in E E Missouri H9202 ,' Professor of Anatomy, University of Georgia K1-922-262, Assistant Dean, E E University of Georgia K1923-252 ," Professor of Anatomy and Director of the Depart- E E ment of Anatomy, University of Pennsylvania f1r926l. E E Member, Anzerican Association of Anatomists fExec. Com. H1916-191, American Physiological E E Society, Alnzerican Medical Association, Corp. Marine Biol. Lab. E E Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Signia Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, E E Alpha Omega Alpha, Pithotomy Club fHOPl6il1Si, Phi Beta Pi. E ,E Author, Chapter on Lymphatic System in Morris Anatoiny, numerous contributions to Ana- E 5 tomical and llcledical Journals, Subjects of Research, development and reaction of E 5 lymphatic vessels, blood vessels, connective tissue cells, and bone, formation of first E E adlventitial fR01lgCfQ cell of blood capillaries: lymzphatic capillaries in edema, clevelop4 E E ment and reaction of blood cells and tissue 'wandering cells, the major part of the research E E worle has -been carried out in conjunction with Mrs. Eleanor Linton Clark. E E Toward the Class of 1928 I feel somewhat like the obstetrician who arrives to hnd a E E live and lusty infant already born. Denied the privilege of assisting in the accouchement, E 2 I can at least wish for each of you a fine, productive medical career. E E But I can offer you more than good wishes. In the splendid new anatomical building E E now nearing completion especial provision is being made whereby physicians may have easy E E access to anatomical material for the purpose of study or review. Furthermore, excellent E E facilities will be available for the carrying out of original investigations in the various E E nelds of Anatomy., I sincerely hope that all of you will feel at home there, that you will E E feel free to come to us with your questions and problems in Anatomy. E S 2 5 E 1 1 .1 . 2 ' fl? W E up ' Q3 up 3 vs V9 qu . ll us tg QW V. L - f MLK- -Q---M ff-f ---1-f-2 -,--ffg-- -:Q-pf-em'--'+ef""f'r r m? " "' " """'?' 'A4" N"""""": "'h" "'t"mf"q .A CSEEEEQYZ' lllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll , I ll l l , aj e W .Sli,'l'lj'-1'lll'CL' PENNQZN QQ 1-6 llllllllllll '5' ee llIIllllIIIlllllllllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll 133331 2222 2'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5 E E E 5 E E 5 5 E 99 VJ' U9 U! 'B as 2, H- IIDXV XRD 1. KRUMBHAAR PROFESSOR or PATHOLOG! ' Graduate of Groton School Groton. tllass. l1900j' AB. Harvard H9041 ' IUJD. U7tZ7167'S1f3 of Pennsyloania f1908j' Ph.D. Uniaersity of Pennsylaania f1916j' post-giadnate work in Europe 1906 1924 and 1921 Resident Pathologist Pennsylaania Hospital 1906f' Resident Physician, Pennsylvania Hospital, 1909-10,' Assistant Nenrologist, Philadelphia Hospital, 1911 and 1912, Assistant Instructor in lVIedicine, Uniwfrs-ity 'of Pennsylijtllltfl, 1912-15,' Physician to Ont-Patient Department, Pennsylvania Hospital, 1913-16, Assistant Physician, Philadelphia Hospital, 1913, Volnntary Assistant, Research Medicine, Univer- sity of Pennsylvyania, 1911 and 1912, Fellow, 1913 and 1914, Associate, 1915-l6,' Assistant Professor, 1916-20, Associate in Medicine, 1916, Director of Pathological Laboratory, Philadelphia General Hospital, 1920-1927, Associate Professor of Pathology, Graduate School of Medicine, Uniz'ersity of Pennsylvania, 1920-,' Professor of Pathology, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1927-. Pathologist to 16 General 'Hospitalj B. E. F. KU. S. Base Hospital No. 102, Le Treport, June, 1917, to April, 1919. Lientenfant, Captain, - Major, M. R. C., U. S. A. Assistant Editor, Anierican fonrnal of the Medical Sciences 1922-25: Editor, American. Journal of the tlledical Sciences, 1925-. ' Member of Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia, American Association of Pathol- ogists and Bacteriologists, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Ameri- can Medical Association, American Physiological Society, American Society for Clinical Investigation, American Society of E.i'perimental Pathology,-Association of American Physicians. Society for E.1'perimental Biology and Medicine, College of Physicians of Philadelplzia and ten others. Author of about 100 articles on the spleen, blood, cardiology and otheri snbjectsg chaipters in 1'arions textbooles and co-author of book on "Spleen and Anemia." Bly hrst word to the graduating class must be regret that I did not arrive 011 the scene soon enough to come into personal contact with its members, but to assure them that they can I l I count on t1e ie p of the department in any pathological problems that they may meet in the future. Bly last is never to forget that pathology Cin its broadest sensej is the chief foundation stone in the study ot disease' V 5457.1-QJLJV C 5 E E S E is U! 03 QW 09 'l 1 QESEQQ- lifihifii 1 ' Vwmgmlt "' ' lllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllIlIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'FSSG' , Sixty-four c V I V - - . A ' rn "' 1 ' 1 5125?-EE E- llllllllllllllllllllllIIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll5 lllllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll -Zwiig-Selig K4 ' Q i it SSS 0,0 5:8 vat? En h.1 'Y ' M 05 M Q6 Q0 2 E E 5 E E 5. E E 5 E E E E 5 E s it E 5 E E E 2 s 2 Q S E E V ll E E e E E E E E E Q , , E E -' FLOYD IL. IQEENE 5 E ' PROFESSOR OF GYNECOLOGY E E M.D. Peiiizsylva-:tio 1904. lVillia11z Goodell Professor of Gynecology, Uiiiifersity of P811i1'l- 5 E sylvaiiio-, Gyiiecologist to the Uiiizfersity and tlie Bryii lllawi' Hospitals. Coizsilltiizg E E Gyii-ecologist, Cliasltmit Hill and Abiiigtoiz lVIe111o1'ial Hospitals. , E E Mfemlyci' of tlie American Gyuecological Society, Ainerican Gyziecological Club, Fellow, E 5 American! Col-lege of Siirgeoizs, College of Pliysiciaiis of Philadelphia, Pliiladelpliia Ob- A E E stetiical Society, oizcl the Pathological Society of Pliiladelplzia. E E r k E To Each Member of the Class of 1928: E Q i . I extend my earnest wish that your graduation marks the first stepping stone in your E E climb to a successful career. As one thinks, so will he be. Set a high standard for yourself, E 5 give the best that is in you to achieve it, and to you will come the. rich reward of work 5 3 we11'don-e. , ' E E i E E ' f E E l E l 2 S 9-'J V 99 yy 99 up 99 up QW av UQ Q0 g V , u A g Q y gg H the e-A-e H -'W H eer- -er-'H , e . .02-:sagem lllllllllllIlllIIIIIIllllllllIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illl lllllllllllllllllllllll llll l lll l g g S iixty- five -PENN QY'giicQ-Mor ,ggglf e e or 11 PS9 lllllllllllllllllll f"""'?" "'3 l 5115522525-llllllllllllllllllllllll l llll l llllllllllll l lllllllllllll l ll lllllllll 3333 S4 1 1 W P ' Qt":q."i'i':n so 3 'Je ssi as . M in lg! .9 M E S E E E 5 E E i 2 r 1 5 C E E 2 E E A E E E E 1 ' l E E - P E -n , ' g E 5 E 1 C E E E 5 EDMUND B. PIPER 3 E PROFESSOR or OBsTETR1cs E E Clzeltenlzam Military .flcaclemyq BQ., P'J'lllCUl.01L Unifversity, 1-9023 M'.D., U7l1'U87'SlljJ of Penh- E E sylvania, 1911, Resident lJl1j'SlL'lUlZi of Cl11ldre1L's Seashore House, .Y7,Hll1l167: 1-911,' Resideflt E E Plzysician, West Peiznsylitania Hospital, Pittsburgh, 1-912,' Resident-Plzyszcian, U11'1'U!:'7'S'Lljl g E lt'osf1ital,' Associate in Obstetrics, Umversfzty of ,Pf?IL!'lfS3Vl'ZlCll'l1l1 llleclzcal School, Asszstaait E E Professor of Obstetrics, Post-Gracluate School of Meclicinlej Assistant OlJSl6il'l'1C1G1l'l0 E ' Uazizmfrsily and Presbyterian. Hosfritalsg Assistant Obstetriczan and GjllLCC0l0g'LSl,'Fh'Zlll- E E zlelfvlzia General Hospital.: Obstetriciah, lllaterlzzty Hoslvital, 1-923, lilected Obstetriciah to E E Plzilacleljwlzia Lying-liz. Hospital. 1-924,. President Philadelphia Obstetrical Society. E E 1925, Obstetrician to Cllestmit Hill Hospital, Obstetrzciain-in-Chief to Bryn Maivi' Hospital. E E Obsletriciau and Gynecologist to Plziladelphia Gelleral Hospital. Professor of Climlcoil E E Olistetrics. Uniifersity of Pemzsylvazzia llledical School. 1926, Elected-Chief of Service, E E Obstetriral Department, Peinzsylvania Hospital. 1927, Elected Professor of Obstetrics, E 5 l.llll'Z't?l'Jl'l-Y of fJGl1l1Sj'l'U0lllfl Medical School and Obstetriciah to the University Hospital. g E Fellow of the American. College of Surgeons, Pliilaclelphia Academy of Surgeons and the E 2 Plzilaalelfvlzia College of Plzysiciaizs. lllember of tlze University Club, Philadelphia Country E E Club, Pine Valley Golf Club, Rittenhouse Club, Priucetoti Clabf of New York and The E B Lanzlis Club of New York. E E Lienfenattt Colonel, M. R. C. ,' Awarded Citation, llfay 15, 1919 by Gen. fohizf f. PC1'Sl1'l1'lg for , E t'.1'CUf'?l0lIHl. nzeritorious and coizspiczzous services at Camp Hospital No. 41, .4'll'LL'1"lCGl1 E E lirfvef itionary Forces. E E To the Nlembers of the Class of 1928: E E I talfe great pleasure in extending to you my hearty congratulations and good Wishes on E E the termination of your four years study. I shall always have a particular warm spot in my E E heart tor your class because you are my iirst class. You have co-operated to the utmost and E E helped me more than you can know over a very rough and difficult road. - ' E E . I. congratulate you upon .the fact that you learned your basic obstetrics from my dis- E E lillglllSllCCl predecessor and friend, Dr. Barton Cooke Hirst. E E Very sincerely yours, E a 1 - 99 iw V.. f W lj up W mg . is 2' Q-use ' Q " ' ' ' ' F' Wllmlll L 5. 4 4 424. llll ml llllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllIIllIllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll5536533 .Sirt 3'-six l Qin?-'EE 55-Illlllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll Ill "SE's'3Q3uZi! K4 S 'S ii 8 2 9 8 . t M ' Q sfo it ag f 0 So Q 5 E 5 S , .5 g E 1 s E E I s : E ,C E E E 3 . S E - E g DAVID lil. BERGEY - E Pizoriassoiz or HYGIENE AND BACTERIOLOGY E Public Schools, West Chester State Normal College, Ursinns Academy and! College, under E Preceptorship of Dr. Samuel lflfolfe, Sleippaclc, Pa. 1881-84, B.S., University of Pennsyl- E fuauia 1884, M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1884, A.M., Science and Philosophy, E Illinois lfVesleyan. University, 1894, Dr. P.H., University of Pennsylvania, 1-916. 5 Practiced Meclicine in North lflfales, Pa., 1884-93, Thomas A. Scott Fellow in Hygiene, 1894- E 95, Assistant in Chemistry, 1895--96, First Assistant, 1896-1903, Assistant Professor of E Bacteriology, 1903-16, Assistant Professor of Hygiene and Bacteriology, 1916-26, Pro- 5 E fessor of Hygiene and Bacteriology, 1926. ' ' 5 Author of Essay on Road-M'ahing and Maintenance, University of Pennsylvania Press, 1891, E KSecond Prisej, Composition and Action of Exhaled Air, Smithsonian Contributions E to Knowledge, No. 989, 18-95 fwith Drs. John S. Billings and S. Plfier ll4litchellQ,' No. E 1047, 1896, The Biologic Relations between Bacteria and the more Highly Organized E Flora of Running Streams, and Comparative Studies upon the Pseudo-Diphtheria, or E Hofmann Bacillus, the Xerosis Bacillus and the Loejjcler Bacillus, Contributions from : E the Laboratory of Hygiene, Nos. 1 and 2, 1898, "Handbook of Practical Hygiene," 1899, E E Principles in Hygiene 1900 KSe1Jenth Edition, 19212, Chapter on Domestic Hygiene E E in Pyle's "Personal Hygiene", Chairman of a. Committee of the Society of American .1 2 Bacteriologists to arrange a lllanual of Deternzinaltive Bacteriology 1923, second - E 4 ealitioit 1925, complied for the Bergeyl Family Association, The Bergey Gene- E alogy, 1-925, numerous other papers, based on personal investigations in Hygiene and E Bacteriology, published in Scientific Journals and in the Proceedings of Scientific Societies. 8 - Member of Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania State and American Medical Associations, l E ' Philadelphia Pathological Society, College of Physicians' Atmerican Publis: Health- , E Association, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Society of American i 5 Ba-cteriologists, fPresident, 19151, Association of Clinical Pathologists, American So- -, E ciety of Naturalists, Sigma Xi, Society of E.1fperimental Biology and Medicine, Associa- E E tion- of lllilitary Surgeons. ' ' E E I lldajor, l!I.R.C. E E It is impossible to forecast the trend of medicine in the future. It may be predicted, E E however, that some aspects of the causation and prevention of disease which are today E E barely recognized may in the next hfty years bring about as far-reaching changes in E E miedicine as did the germ theory of disease, and all that has grown out of it, during the - 3 past lifty years. ii The development of medical science and practice will rest upon the shoulders of the , 53 members of the Class of 1928 and their immediate predecessors and successors and it is 5 5-3 hoped that many of the leaders of the forward movement will be found in your class. l ll UH 0 l .l 9 Y i i Vw - -4- A , or 'a so c""'faf:fcA'iggf"Ta' c""W"'M "': Wmmii 'W' J Eesesee- llllllllllllllll lmmlllmlllllmmlm Illll lllllllll nu S i.1'ly-sz'?'e11 N up 1 0,1 0.6 Q1 M - I 1 1 L 1 1 2 , - 1 Q A 'f- 1 1 ' 1 45900: lllllIIIllIllIIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllll llll l lllllllllll lll l l IIII IIIIIIIIIID -,- - Y -W H A S cioqf' 'Q F 1 me 1 1 LQ Q '-3-sans S. A - M' M ff, 6 03+ 2 N6 I BIAIOR WILLI RM RICHARD DEAR MEDICAL CORPS U S ARMY ASSISTANT PM S AIXD T UINIVERSITY or PENNSYLXANIIA G'1aduafe Ce11l1al H1911 Sclzool Wasl1111gt011 D C 1907 MD U111oe1 11131 of Pe1z11syl11a111a 1906 Me111be1 Vamztv T1acle l'ea111 1903 04 05 06 577117115 C o1111111.r.r10111'd 05601 1VIed1cal Co1j1s U S A111131 s11zce July of 1908 Ho11o1 G1aduafe A111131 Med1cal School 1909 Graduafe ddifauced C0111'se 111 P1o11e111'1oe 1lled1c111e A111131 Illedzcal School 1926 S d Pl l 61 oe 111 111j1j1z11es Cl1111a 6148711107131 and R1lSS1a D111111g H701 ld IfVa1 co111111a11ded Base Hosmtals at Camp Wadsworth Spa1'1'a11b111g S' C and Camp Lee Pefe1sb111g Va Sa1111'a1y I11s1'1ecto1 A111e11ca11 Forces 111 G6V1ll07ljY 1921 D111111 1922 l q 111 c mrgc' of .Medwal Relmf 111 Ka a11 D1st1f1ct of 1411161260711 Relzef Ad1111111.rt1'az'1o11 of1e1of1o11.s' 111 1'a111111e A1611 of RUSS!!! 111 R11ss1a ad1111111ste1ed 111ed1cal 1'el1ef and conducted e1'fe11s1t1e p1 0g1 11111 of p1eoe111'111e 111ed1c111e a111011gsf f1oj111lat1o11 of 10000000 Publzrhed T1 061101110 11 R 1 11ss1a Body DVe1gl1t 111 115 relat1o11 to phgszral co11d1l1011 of 1411167160111 A111131 0516815 The Unlverslty of Pennsylvania has ever been 1n the forefront of 1nst1tut1ons of learning 111 Cqlllpplllg and furnxshmg men for the servlce of the country Durmg the World War UH1VCYS1ty medlcal men headed by our dlstlngulshed Dean Pepper were qu1ck to offer the1r experiences 31 d t 1 ra1n1n0 to the Gox ernment Many of om graduates served both at home and abroad wlth marked d1St1HCf1OI'l It IS therefore ht and 1n keepmg wlth the record of our Alma Mater that Unlversltv men should contlnue to hold themselves 111 readlness for the1r country s call Our R O T C worlf provides a medunn of tralnlng whlch Ill the event of some future emergency w1ll enable It graduates to qulckly find tl1e1r proper places 111 an envlronment of wlnch they already have acqulred some knowledge Members of the ROTC sect1ons of the Class of 1928 fromf all UU1X6FS1t1CS where the tralmng is Gwen havmg recelved baslc trammg both from the standpomt of the SOlCllC1' and officex wlll form a verx cons1derable and effectxve 1ncrement 1l'l the countrys reserve of tramed officers Such officers constitute the l of ony broup 1n the Medlcal Department of the m1l1tary establlshment so tramed To the Class of 1928 I wish every success and honor conslstent w1th good sportsmanshlp and c1t1fensh1p QQ .E2'2'2S 2: IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIBIIIIII Illlllll llll l l l p S o r IUl,EU '.MTLTUITIUI1tIIUlTVUTEEfei?? "Y'-v-M C -A Q E I E 1 E E Q 2 Q 1 : E 3 E 1 2 Q 1 2 '- I E 2 E ' A E S , ' 3 2 - Q : 1 2 3 2 S Q Q Z' . S - - i - 1 l H E : 3 2 i 2 : E 3 ' Q 7 I -I 4 S 5 f ' e 3 ' . U S - '. . . ' ., l ' ' l E 2 f J , ' ' , ' ' , . ., .... 1 Q , I C 1 , . 1 , ' 1 : ' -J F ' ' J - : 2 ' , . , .' ,. ' 1 I 1 ,,',, E 2 VV., J J I I ' ' 2 V b , I ,. I ' ' , , I . E 2 . , , ' 2, 3 . ' ' . 3 ' . . . " 1 , , .- 1 , 'U ' A 1 ' ' , ', - 2 : ,, 1 - - 1 - - , 1 up S 5 - 3 .' 1 1 - ' 3 2 ' ' ' ' ' ' 1 ' ' ' 1 - - - S n ' ' 1 - J ' 1' ' 2 . ' l '. I . I 2 .. , 1 1 , - 1 U 4 1 1 n 1 1 1 n n q . . 1 3 1 'V , 1 " 5' 1 ' " 1' up -n ' . . . . . . . . . 1 2 ,, 1, 4 I 1 . V . X I , ,- i ' - , I '.- - ,. 1- .- ' .' ' .1 : , 1 . 1 , , , J J , A 1 . ff I - I - ,J ff . . . . . . . 1 .ll ., , . I ,, I : . . . . . . . . E : ! E I u I a . ' X u I Q 2 ' E . ' . . 1 ' 1 5 1 , . - 2 o V ' 5 up - - - - in 3 ' ' ' - E . . . . , - : E . C ' 1. . ' . . . ' 1 E 2 " . ' 'gl 2 ' E . . . . ' ' ' 1 ' ' . E 2 1 . - I 1 1 . . - - u 1 . 0. I - . ' . f . . . , 1 1 g 1 ' 7 1 5 . ' 1 . . . N " ' 'P ' 15 . ' ' ,Q 1' 11 I 1 . 4 no , 31 1 ' - 1' 1 W 1 . 1 . 1. , 09 5 11 00 , N, My ,,,, ,m.aNsmW....,,....,,...,1,M.......1.,.,,,a..,, -,-1..,,ta-1..,..1,,a pix W i i AA QAIA AV ,-ni.-Y uma, ,H ,.,,,M,a.,..,a,.,.-.,...f.a1-ai--. ., ' A W, L 1 1 Y ff- f f -fp Y. 1 Q - is-51P'2-'59-M 1 0 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' v...aaa,maa.1W,J:.,.....a.,.,,aaa.am.a,a,?i,,.a,.,ma.,,,,,.:fl..,,4:......1 S1'.1'fy-111'11c ' 22 cm 1 Q1 ffl. LN 'SV mohlsblifb QTEEEEFE-I Ill U I lllllllllllllllmllllll 5.-X LT ff .. - ,B cvqmusmg c-Anecdotes From the Lwes 0 Emment 'E ' di -W-'fl mumm llll llllllllllllllllllllll z- 'P f - - - a i 5 Hlffedzcal Ellen jp laken from Physic and Physicians by Winslow i E Taylor in his records relates thelfollowing anecdote of Mounseyzf The doctor told pg 15- me that he was once in company .with anothenphysician and an C111l1lCU'E.f3.I'l'1CIi. The L, i E physician stated that, among the difficulties of his profession, was that of discovering the E E maladies of children because they could not explain the symptoms of theirhdisordcr. .- E 'Well,' said the farrier, 'your difficulties are not greater than minehfor my patients, .the 5 i E horses, are equally unable to express their compla1nts,.j 'Ahl rejoined the'phys1c1a,n, - E 'my brother doctor must conquer me, as he has brought his cavalry against my infantry. " , E Dr. Radcliffe being called upon, to visit a sick manaasked him, as he entered the E room, how he did? "O doctorf' replied the man, in a plaintive tone, "I agm dead." The 1 S doctor immediately left the room, and reportedl in the neighborhood that the man was up , . . . . S E dead. .I'he report was at hrst bel1eved, and circulated, but soon as the mistake was ' E discovered,,the doctor was asked why he had propagated a falsehood. He replied, "I E E did it on the best authority, for I had it from the man's own mouth." E E ,Dr, Radcliffe, attending one of his intimates in a dangerous sickness, with an unusual E E strain of generosity for him, declared he would not touch a fee. O-ne insisted, the other E E positively refused. XfVhen the patient's health was established, and the doctor was tak- E 5 ing his leave, the patient said, "Sir, in this purse I have put every day's fee, nor must E E your goodness get the better of my gratitude?" The Doctor eyed the purse, counted the E E number of days he had been attending, and then holding out his hand, replied, "Well, E E I can hold out no longer, singly I could have refused them for a twelve-month, but alto- 5 5 gether they are irresistible? 2 E The following colloquy between Abernethy and a patient: "People go to Harrow- E E gate, and Brighton, and Bath, and the devil knows where, to drink the waters, and they E E return full of admiration at,t-heir surpassing efficacy. Now these waters contain next E E to nothing of purgative medicine, but they are to be taken regularly, readily and in such E E quantities .as to produce the desired effect. You must persevere in this plan, Sir, until E E you experience relief, which you certainly will do. I am often asked, 'VVell, but Mr. E E Allefnethy, Why d011f YOU practice what you preach? I answer, bv reminding the in- ' E quirerpof the parson and the signpost, both point the way, but neither follow its course," E E IA t Hay, Mr: Abernethy, what is the cure for the gout?" was the question of an indo- E cn Rnmagxgilriouskcitizeni dL1V6 upon six-pence a day, and Carp. ityn. was the reply. E E nes U ran consu te Abernethy, and was receiyed by him with remarkable rude- E E ecC2i1tricP0LgSO111Ctfevel1:Ie remark being made, the patient lost his temper, and ,told the E 5 M S 86211 iat e would make him eat his words. "It will be of no use " said 2 E r. coolly, for they will be sure to come up again " l : 3 ' unter is said to have made but one pun in h' 1'fi d - - 5 E Vvindmill Street on the jaw bone, which he observeld, lvl 3121O,il:?lfOW3sOE',lflfnlecturmg- In E E to the hwaliit of brains. Some of the students at the time were talking illsteadpgfdrxgellczfl E E mg' X llcd made Mr' Hunter exclalmi HGeUt1?112CI1, let us have more intellect and less jaw." i : 3 Y, W11OSe fondness for generous livin had ' h " g buncl d I gf , g1VC11 er a flushed face and car- "" E ffwha1ssSfrsO,?s:.sCdfDf, Glens- in the glass She exclaimed E 3 O Wold erv OCIOI' I get Sucl ' pri at y E E decaxefitmafianli Out oflthlebdecanterf' feplied the doctdra nose as this' Out of the E 5 ' A pa ien accompanie B -' - - ' E tailllllg the cause of a slight dlbcloe1fffnl2:laSifv'ellliiEd11i?dfe Lhfiylf for the pm-pfise of ascer- E E amining the patient, the doctor pronounced the i 11' ZW lc he Wds labofmg' OH fx' E E of Water, and that it would be swe mg to be occasioned by a collection I: : . H, , necessary to be tapped. "It ,,, . : S Patient, It may be wine." "Nfo no my gogd' fell U - Cannolf .be. Water, Sald the E E you would long before this have tapped it yourselfqyvy Sald NHSIH, lf it had been wine, E E ' One day a woman who did not belong to the lo t E E Dieu. She had dislocated her arm and all the trial twes drank- was blidughf to the Hotel E 2 were made for em Jlo in ex ' S O ff uce It had faded. PFCDHFHUOHS 3 - . 1 Y g tension and counter-exten "' 5 tion being unsuccessful Dupuytren cried "lv Sion' TWO attempts at the reduc' 2 E told me Stow The DOOr Patient 'who wggtia wiadam' you are addicted to Wine- YOUI' S011 E is nluch exclted by this exclamation that She faiupiganrrof st'r1ct'temperate habits, was so li stantly removed: and Dupuytren taking advanta ee. ftlile rigidity of the muscles was in- i by He 'chem laughed and Clappin her I 8 O' emoment reduced the dislocation. pig N nothing but wate " g on Us head, Salfl, I know mad - l ' 'Q U-A Y. i 3:11, tiat you drink I. ull 99 ui' QW ug . - lg 0-mvssssr ' I I i"""" 'MW no as Y 4 4 -. 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'1 555 E - '25 4 Preszdent Vzce-Preszdent E-1, 3 E 1-' '1 -5 1 E 3 1 . f ..'J.s- JE E gig JOSHUA M. DEAVER HERBERT S. MOONEY .5 E E --.5 1 5 H , E 5 251, fig E 2 EES E E Treasurer : ESQ wg E 1 5 ERD , ANGUS M. MCBRYDE 2 E E Y a' - E : iEE .swf-E : E E? gi- .221 E 5 2 5 1 . . 11-S E 5 :.9.1 if eC1'e'ta1fy - Hzstorzan ig g 1 - ' E Y Y I -S: if 1 5 :lf I 3 AINGLS M. MCDONfXI.D HENRY LT, HOPKINS E E 112 E5 5 E '51 K : - I' 2 1 S -77 ? ig' 13 E E : 5 4 1 -5 'yes .. g Rf - SCOPE L45 3 E 111125 - - - VE E L. 5 11,55 I Edztof--1,n-Chzef E ' - ' 5 f 5. 4-I 5 1 E ', : FRANKLIN H. TOP E 5 :gg l x ' xg S 3 Er' E ' - 'T 2 S 5 2 5 E . Busmess M anager E S ' . 5 Y ,4 - 5 Q-Q. 3 JESSE T. NIOHOLSON S1 2 3 E 5 . E1 21 WS 2 5 Q-Th E ' 'EES E : SER XE E 2, 1 , 5 . E 4, 73 1 5 115 1519152 E 5 1 ,5 . ?'. E E "E 95 5 5 , . . . is 2 1 Q AVA '1j... 9, 1 .rml T. .WIN . .'. ' s' .' I P 7 iw: I A 'I ,J , l . I mi . E E : 'SAL' .1 QKWWZMQWIlllWLf?1Ml6MflIM5ll11lgWXXXXNYMIIIlMllHllWMLSSf17lUHMIlWMWM3hf11HIIWf7FZM'M15TlMi1YW.U!1'hlf'SMWIfW!r'iJ?ll15577UINWWIHFHHSE : - ,4aniZ 'Z" f f" "f"'11 "'11 T "Z" ""t3f7 , . 1 - f'iF1 " 'z Hif nffi- 122 1422 111-wfffgw 1 3 E 441' FXWI 1? ls V Y X ff HM! 0 1 .Al N M 1113 A ' M 1 A ' WEA : ? up N vi up up , K5 .-Q . f f ff ""' " - ' - ' Z "'1' A' " " f - . 23 'S L-3'EEEEEE' llllllllllllllllIIlllllllllIllIlllllllIIIIllllIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll 5533 . J. Seventy-four 'PEN Q756 t-M 06721, Q - , X 59" 1 0 049, fgl, "-3-'Pan TT I I I eff? ' I ffl e e F' :swab GC 4 ' lll lllll Illlllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll2 llIllIIllIllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'ZQGQSQQQ inn ' 'ff ,ffm ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' g' fa ai r' M .4 v nh E' do , M So I ' V - V Q Cl H' Q' 5 HSS 1StOI' S E - - . ., X E " 5 l 1 K , 1 , ' ' .I . . -'Q G - .flag r ' : . 'U - E 1 1 , E gg lg The Crusaders, setting forth for the Holy Land, riding into E 5 ri' D, strange countries in search of a mystical prize! The medical stu- : E I 1 l' dent, battling for that elusive abbreviation which will forever brand : E A, A hnn as a follower of the mythical Aesculapius. Inspired, or insane? E l The guardians of the prize are wary, and well instructed in E .qwaf the art of defense, so it requires a strong and united force to pass E the sacred portals. 'Such an army gathered in the autumn of 1924, E E armed with credentials and clad in sheepskins. Seeking enlistment E 5 in the forces which were to besiege the shrine wherein the coveted E E -gf honor is reported to be hidden, the humble crusaders timidly mounted the E E . marble stairs to the sanctuary of Her Majesty the Dean. Their determination E E and perseverance were first tested with a sheaf of blanks. If the verdict was E E , favorable, the chosen one was issued a uniform "Pay-as-you-enter" slip, and E E is was permitted to swear allegiance in the Book of Who's VVho, and Why. E E Then came the assignment to barracks along the Greek Row. A call to arms :E- E was sounded, and we joyfully hurried to our new tasks. We learned that nine o'clock comes. 5 5 but once during the morning, whatever our watches might say, that hats should not be E E worn in a laboratoryg that P-Chem is the foundation, cornerstone, walls, and roof of all E E Medicine. He who would carve his way to fame as a Surgeon must learn to avoid injury E E to the Amino Acids, were he to be an Internist, he must know his pH, if Obstetrics claimed E E him, he must apply I-Iasselbach's formula before applying forceps. All this must he learn E E if he would be successful in the strife. A 5 I The scene shifts. An autumn afternoon. The same forces are gathered in a long hall, E E where stands our genial Sergeant. "Abbott, what's this?" "Aih-er-um-why, it's- a bone, sir." E E "Now get these ten points .... Got them? Simple. Now we'll take the femur." Up and E E down the ridges we marched, until our heads ached and our tuberosities called for mercy. E E One month later. The same hall. A midnight attack. The first outpost fell, eagerly we E E pressed forward. In open formation we advanced upon Hare Hall. No sounds came from E E within. Fearing ambush and dyspnea, we mounted slowly. Arriving at the top, we found the E E garrison dead-no, one, named Paul, was still moving quietly around, covering his friends. E E He quickly surrendered, and soon became our priceless ally as we sought to unravel the E E intricacies of the communication lines of Pirachial Plexus, or the piping system of Arterial E E Blood. Slowly we advanced, seeking the hiding places of Soleus and Gracilis, unmindful of E E the Hying fragments of Liver and Lung. E E' Weeks of skirmish, but no real battles. Suddenly the enemy loomed on the horizon, led E E by General Torticollis. I-Iastily we filled our pens and advanced to the fray. A brief strug- E E gleg red pencils whizzed through the air, and the battle ended. Roll-call showed that a few E E were missing from the ranks of the faithful, many bore wounds. E E Encouraged by the victory, the survivors stormed the stronghold of the English. The E E Foreign Legion had sent out spies, and launched a counter-attack of deadly kymographs, E E injuced currents, chapillary chubes, and gas machines. XfVherever the defending forces seemed 5 E weakest, there appeared the mighty Ahffred with new and deadlier weapons. A truce was E 5 arrangedg a Treaty of Peace was handed to each member of the invading forces. Only a E E scrap of paper! The tired warriors returned to their native hamlets, to be cheered and E E admired by their devoted ,families and numerous sweethearts. E E Again the call to arms sounded. The advance guard had already had minor skirmishes E 2 - S and a few had fallen. Then the shock troops arrived. But now they must learn new methods E E of warfare, for in their path stood Alt Heidelberg, proudly brandishing his sword and chal- E E lenging the army to mortal combat. A Council of WVar was held, presided over by Bald-one. E e The Microscope! WVith that we might be able to outliank the ramparts of Inflammation, E . might even hope to capture or overthrow the City of Seven Theories of Tumor Formation. , T up Meanwhile, we devoted some time to strange concoctions of roots and herbs. Possibly U9 vs qt gs .0 'sf-A-:2:m::,f:s:1::aEaeffffa-sf -----:-.fA-- f-'f - Y f --H-'Af f '---Y ff---nf'-rf-'fr Y -' r H r'f-'-'W"f1ff--- "-e-'-'-'-'- -rr' fl n . --J ---...,g?i. 5925529 llllllllllllllllllll ' lllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllll I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllffiigf-Q Eire .. Sewlzfy-five GPENN5 ' :QQ f,a'P1ero 71, X 9 Q., 'ii' 3? z V. Q Wafer: B- llIIllllIllllIIllIIIllllllIIIlIllllllllllllllllllllll ' llllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINHIIUIII QM ' ' 152553 5 ' ' 23 ZSFIAOSI 23 lu.: ' Q3 0 . sf A to 3 E E I I 5 : E E 1 y E E WILLIAM OSLER ABBOTT E E frpefgyi I E E PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. ' E E ' University of Pennsylvania, B.A. I E E Zeta Psi. y E E Alpha Mu Pi Omega. I E 5 Williaiii Pepper Medical Society. , ,y E E University Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. . V 5 E E E I if E E MARION VAUN ADAMS E E "Vau1zf" E E NIOBILE, ALABAMA. E E Vjirginia Military Institute. E E f University of Alabama, M.A. E E V . Gamma Sigma Epsilon. E E Alpha Mu Pi Omega. E 2 I Williaiii Pepper Medical Society. I E Class Secretary CU. E E Interfraternity Council C3D, C4D. E E T. C. I. Hospital, Birmingham, Ala. E E E E S 5 L E E GRANT YOUNG ANDERSON E E Y "Al ll dy" E E MALAD CITY, IDAHO. E , University of Utah, AB. E A Phi Beta Pi. E at Piersol Anatomical Society. E E Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. E , E E E I . A U3 '9 ' N N ' W I 3 Q. . Us I9 Wg Q we .... A as A B I A A ABBB eeeee A A H I I 9A'QESE'2-?.- llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll p I p p N1 K V ir V i Y ir YV, --- --V f W" """""' " ' Y Seventy-setfeu . E E v1xN5'Z.P.., -Yfzp A M' a s 1 ll l l l ll ll W ...E A,, -, 'P 'J ng up M 5 1 E i EDWARD STANLEY AVERY O fazy MORGANTON NoR1H C XROLINA University of North Caiolina B S Sxcma Phi Epsilon Phi Chi Piersol Anatomical Society Episcopal Hospital Philadelphia E ttts ttttt wmmlmm mlm I ix nvuu M ncnn rs 'H ' W 3' QF S' NS .J no 25 HARRY ROBERT ARONIS E t TRENTON, NEW JERSEY. , , University of Pennsylvania, B.S. H Phi Beta Delta. Alpha Omega Alpha. Jewish Hospital, Cincinnati, Ohio. CONRAD MORTIMER BAHNSOIN Daddy NA7ARIITH PENNSXLXANIA Lehigh University AB Alpha Kappa Kappa Hirst Obstetrical Society Class Secretary Cjij U M A Delegate JCISCY City Hospital jersey Clty EEE E S2 I IllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll f'33'3'3g53S.. Seuenfw eight VEV rQi1..A.Ci,jfzL4 A 5 A 4' ' giifiiii'IIIIllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll llIIIIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIID 'Z?s'3Q3e1i3 ' P 6 ,. li - Q "kid 55 M ho' 0554 All ac M do 1 'M 8 E A E 5 E 5: KENT WALKER BARBER E E - ffKe1ll2 E E DENVER, COLORADO. A E E University of Colorado, A.B. E Delta Tau Delta. E E Nu Sigma Nu. , B E Alpha Omega Alpha. E E Pepper Medical Society, ' E Pasteur Surgical Society. E Robt. Packer Memorial Hospital, Sayre, Pa. E E E E E . 5 E E E GEORGE EDGAR BARBOUR E E SH1121-ENSBURG, PENNsYLvAN1A. E E University Of Pennsylvania, A.B. E E Phi Alpha Sigma. E E Agnew Surgical Society. E E Methodist Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E E E S' E E E 5 E E E 5 E 2 HARRIS HARTNVELL BASS, IR. E E "Ha1't" E 5 D DURHAM, NORTH CAROL1NA. E g University of North Carolina, B.S. E E ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon. E E Phi Chi. E E Piersol Anatomical Society. E E Methodist Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E E E 5 E E E 1 5 ? W Ii W A nu V+ ' :iv Q' Eu ua Qu H .Mtg , . .- ...1. A aaa- Af-A A 'Mr rr'f "r'1'-'E nron' W e G " r f- - 92225259-EQ' lllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll l llllllll llllllll lllllllll ll llllllll l l Ill i n W Sezmziy-:zine 4xS fNf'V3X v- VIN . L E - .... A eeeee S E . a. a.,.,. f was are-iulnlull nlllmllmi llln lllllmllln lll 5 5 ll Illllllllll llllllllllllll I Illllll p Ill . so as he E fa gl -1 'as f in sz E M ea . ef T T A E P E E E E E E S ROLLIN LE ROY BAUCHSPIES E E "Ba1zch" E E EAST MAUCH CHUNK, PENNSYLVANIA. l E T Pennsylvania State College, B.S. E i Sigma Phi Sigma. E E Alpha Pi Mu Omega. E E Scabbard and Blade. E E Alpha Mu Pi Omega. E E A Class Treasurer C3J. U E E Waltel' Reed Hospital, NVash1ng'ton, D. C. E : A 5 2 . E E' CASPAR MELVIN BEIDEMAN E E frcklppyn E 'E MERCHANTVILLE, NEW JERSEY. E E A Haverford College, B.S. E E Phi Beta Pi. , E -E Cooper Hospital, Camden, N. I. E E E E T a 2 CLARENCE ELLIOTT BELL E E "Di1zge1"' H E E p NANTICOKE, PENNSYLVANIA. E E T Colgate University, B.S. E 5 , Phi Delta Theta. E E Alpha Kappa Kappa. E E Pepper Medical Society. E E Art Editor, 'Scopa E E Interfraternity Council. E E Interfraternity 1Dance Committee. E Polyclmic Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E E E E E tttt 5 nh W a U! up U! U9 tg . .... . - w 0A'E2EE'2E' llllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIllllllllllllllIlllllllIlllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll i?53'G'333!-. Eighty ff ff i 9 A I num -as-:asa Qfifffifff E- 1lllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll- 2 '--'- I eff : Q IIIIIII IIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll ll ,lo V . . ,v . . 'P ag M qs M 5 : 2 HERBERT EPPERSON BOWLES 5 "ffm," E TOKYO, JAPAN. : Earlham Colle e BS : g 1 - . 5 Queen's Hospital, Honolulu, Hawaii. 2 REUBEN ALEC BROWN E H,BI'0'ZUIl'lUU , HOLTSTONI, TEXAS. E Rice Institute, A.B. E Phi Alpha Sigma. ' E Alpha Omega Alpha. E Agnew Surgical Society. Class Vice-President 3 E C D- E Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. ' ii 93 9,9 up up. U9 L7 - 1 .1 " SPENNS 59 '71, 5 W an g A 6 as . 166965 I J VVILLIAMSON ZIEGLER BRADFORD " W ig gs" CHAR1.O'rT1s, NOR'l'H CAROLINA. Davidson College, B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Chi. Alpha Omega Alpha. Deaver Surgical Society. Class President C3D. Interfraternity Council, President. Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. ui - .... A - A A Q22 -2425'llIfllllIllIlIIIlIIlI IIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIII lllll lllll I ll llll llllll ll ll l l ll l 'Q w g Eighty-one ,- -5---N, .fg,D'F lxlfxf?--.I JW' 1' '47 Pffwhwi ,gpg 1, .f- '.f,,gN54'. ,. W, , . - .. -A W ,, L, ,,,,, ...LW-. ...f:.b-- A--5-fe-2,,3ff X :af .,,. ...I-,fgfflx ""'1T. . .. - - - - f, g", , VH ..,:,..,.,.,,.,,,,.,.L,,1 .Y,,, L ,.aHaw.-.XTX .--, 1 .-A--.----A -- -- -A - ,, ,,,,. L-.. NYM- --I Q, ,L - 4 ,- ff- . ' ' H . I A' I I , I f--'eff--'Aw'-HW -'Aff--'f'-"fT,f.'i1ff'xnTKi'1'i'5'4E'TTf'fI'z'Iy,gwslf gsf'f,f5,i15+L5:faC'.?Wg 5- "l 'llj'lillill,? if lil- l ll ,'::fi:Ef1f5l'rL'JT i5l15l?2lllIlml!Ifz.lI flip. i7.ii,",,l,p.QQ-Q,',i.iii,7liJ:i f::f:lUMf'fUf"J -qfrlg. .v.. ll',IL.'l.l'. , :IR,.'1v-,L wa im! ln". fulfil lylfl lfiigfii 4 1 Elf 'Ii lg , gf, l ZEN E41 Til' Jill ,:', ..I .- ll l .3 wa Y-- I .':t .sg his ffzlfll I1 I 'Lil f El I A El 7f.! ,Y Il l li... . il 5 'l if-il A ,..l 1 -lf 1i: ' 5:1 ll-3 Ili, lE-l limi q"'ill Eh if-iii E!-Elm l ,I J 5 ll' gl 'gl I , EEA if F52 EI lil. lf-It li3:?,! ,P Li' M tif.-gg' ,Q il-TG' pl-.:g 5 lift? llzi 'l 'l i:lQ M12 I I3 ii: I ,, 3 l5El ar 5:1 Eff llsll H ,nl ,jllyly 'I 1123: 1 5,1 Illflll' lx'l All ll. .I NVE-- WW CHN.. 1-,:Mgf!,V,,, :MMALL , ,N ,. , L, ,,f ,..,, fn- . . IQ ,,,.- . . ,1 . ,, ,.-.-,... L- - -mfiff---W --W' -r """':'""""""'"'M""" i 'l :jpg .r 951' .ai-Fy:'ff?'j,,f A-.uf fx, ,I I .1 .tw ,f QQGQM THOMAS BUTTERWORTH "Tommy" i . CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA. University of Pennsylvania, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Alpha Sigma. Alpha Omega Alpha. Pepper Medical Society. Class Treasurer CU. ' l WILLIAM THOMAS CLARY HBIIIH GREEN SBoRo, NORTH CAROLI NA. Virginia Military Institute. University of North Carolina, B.S. Kappa Alpha CSouthernj. Phi Chi. Chestnut Hill Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. l . l ' SAMUEL COHEN "Sa111," i A I .PUNXSUTAXVNEXQ PENNSYLVANIA. University of Pennsylvania, B.S. Tau Epsilon Phi. Stndents' Medical Society. Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. I H V I, ryfx. UMW lffill , , 11' l fl ml .,. gn ,, 11,1 EIU 4,11 'lah gl.: ll . .llfl I., E 1... ,.-.f. Lt-J l fit n v-A :I.I I: E :F-i Ei ll ani IE 253 lp 5 l lm ga if I 3 l ga: ii V l I l la el E li l ,I 1 i I Q l , i .1 fl, 1 il 4 IFS .4 ll-. if-l ll-El E :lil ,, . S 6 IIQ I n Gfi? 5 5:2 If I-A HHH, Tf"'! ,. ll.. I 3 W . .vm Q all I - ililli 1, fflllf A-..-...-.M-1--AM-.----.-----A ---M -- -A W' .--4- --.-.af-.-...------..--- . . ...LL....,.--..L.I , . -L LL , .,L.L.,,.,,IL.,L.L,..,,..L..c.,...s I S. S. X S- A. .. I I . , .Il ll-.-ll-:ll .I . I :fav '--, "'-L -,,, . , , , I ., l i .,I ,, . .L . , r,v,,,,Ill,,,l ,,HIl,l . ,,, Y MK Iwi '.- 'Milli uwlvllr'l!,lluqll'llylflqlililllflllllylllwlll'vllliflhllylxk I- ylllllf'-ll'f"'4 .-.L ..L......,.,..,--.. .L.,..,,. ,. ..L..I.1.-lf, 4 I L . 335 we 'Str ffl. i X I Eighty-two f-F?F I'.'1'r'b . 4 Z i .,i 'Wm' fllflfxlliifi- . T i'i'L7?"g3ZQ,.glQ1"A" .Lx -'iii fi5i?'l?!2'41J'EJ will ::rf:.i.'I1:g:i-':7.y. T1:3ig'g.?flif?3fF" 1 I I H. li Til l Ill! l I UlJlIM-U.lllg if ' li? 5Qll.l.W i ll.'.!.llU ,fi f""""'"""Zw'L"""'mg"""""a"l'n"':"'gx'L"gxy""x""'sr'g"z'u"'-m'm.3'Af,13ji?j:'ffQ ,iff fy' V 1-"wMWNE'F'mNLW':sv V ll . fill XYZ? 1512465 , hd ,Lyle gigv fri Q 13 3 1 may hd. Y iii! V U. 1 ffl' Wil W Jill? W Fl! E It 1 J, fi i ji 3 S E it l MERL GREENE CoLv1N 3 I 1 4 lm g "Meri" 3 r - q ' E, gg Q CLIFFORD, PENNSYLVANIA. Bucknell University, B.S. - fi Alpha Chi Mu. i f Phi Chi. i t Alpha Omega Alpha. 5 2 fi Piersol Anatomical Society. 3, University Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. T i :K 1 ' T' l' l lt . lg V l l l a 1 i f lg l l li l 4" W 5 , E' gi i l El 5 MEYER CoREE g: y -'uifikff' if l PHILADELPI-11.fx, PENNSYLVANIA. il-, at . . . Q, il University of Pennsylvania, A.B. I 1 E1 Students' Medical Society. HE 5? ,l Class Treasurer CZJ. 1111 E' Samaritan Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 4 9 - ,QE li l 5 ,El ig ig F-Q1 il l li 5533 i 15 it E A l- vl , HUGH VINCENT CUNNINGHAM if-ill JOHNSTOXVN, PENNSYLVANIA. if-.nil ,Eg 'lvl-ill University of Pennsylvania, A.B. .iii 'i Dartmouth Medical School. will Lambda Chi Alpha. ,Q Alpha Kappa Kappa. ,gg E351 Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. lgj if :li El Migfli I lli W "fill All-335 will Ellis ,ilffil l zlni Jag Nil 5. iv i A I'I"w'W i i r i f ll ll 1 I l l i 11 I it , Eiglzty-ilzrce ,li nl l. J l uve, I l"l . ,.I l l E l l I lil l--I' I I ?7iC,K'1l'.l Jllfg-,. I U ""l"T'f1ff, . f 1. N V' 'rm . !"l,"ff,"'f57g n 3 3 135---55155,--,,-1-1,1 , 'ffpiilit:,1g,g..!I":'i'.t!'if: N ll l'l".I'f i ,lp l,l,l.llll,lIlf"'f"'l'S""'Il"'ll"i"'l-alllflllfl:'lllllllllllllllllwlllful-lil l I ------A ea- ---S-arf' ,."f1'-"fPl"'l 'l ',,l I ,1 .4-F l .ll'lM'fl'll ' I' 'l'-llwl ' :.H Q3-.G it I I , ,,l.l ,vltlyl ,,,,, ,,,, ., ,I . ll,lll,l.ll'l mel .. r J, ,lil 'Hi-,g,J' it I- l:v!,3VjlwU , ,,,, B,,..,,.....-..a.----- He.-f-F . ,,. . 1, ,., .V , L.- X 1 L X,l:.,,Ci,4,' K '5" ggi' ' lift 2 lflkl H ll-H+ ' f P 'll:l- llill lil IEE! , ffl 1.l FRANCIS WELLS DAVISON 3 "Dave" 'Il l ll Y MCCONNELSVILLE, OHIO. 1:i. ,gli : Lafayette College, BS. Egg ljjgi Alpha Chi Rlae. Nu Sigma Nu. . Pepper Medical Society. ' M53 537 Class P1'eCSlClC11t qlp. . A 'lgll Geisinger Memorial Hospital, Danville, Pa. l l liizll I ll lif T l 1. I l I ,L lg P E5 I I - I l. XVILLIAM JOHN DAW , 5 "Bm-" , li VVILKES-BARRIZ, PENNSYLVANIA. l i l-ll ' . 1 University of Pennsylvania, A.B. 1 ? 1 Phi Beta Kappa. 13 Phi Alpha Sigma. Q xfgl Pepper Medical Society. Class President CZD. Interfraternity Council. gill Wilkes-Barre General Hospital, Xdfilkes-Barre, x l wi PH- ' 1 fd l i .- X il V l l 'E' 1 lg' li l . l l 'EM l 5 I 15,4 JOSHUA MoNTCoMERY DEAVLR "1VI01zt3l" L ll PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. l l 3-" . . ' Yale University, B.S, V, gil Delta Pei. l g Class President C4j. 7-,l Lankenau Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. l l l "ll MEM ' 'll s-I. ual I E31 ji lens Il el lie' I Ll'-lil lllefll ills if ' Q ' , I-Mi lglgll , lllill 1.flvfl lx I :.:: 1:5 2111377f':i.1f::i3z::i1i3ipi''.g'::'Tg73gjfLf:f:g1j:L:-1-fifvrf rffifi-Aiji.11:g:'i::g:q.Q3i:Ff:Ti':'g'T2?3:::L:i::1T:1i:i1l,3g:g3:i::F:::F:2I'2qi2'IZTZi7f1i":i'152'f-145,I., I -Y-X-S S.- - '..lllf I -,il:,,,Illlllll 1, 1.3.1-fcf:-' I, l I'-.,l.,,.,,, fl-'lfll"1ll'lilllllf AIllllllll'lllllllllllllllllllllwlllllllll.llfl.fl'Ill Ill Ml. fllll ,I ... 1 .,l , I , I, ,, H, lf ,. ,y -- x:-:'-,e-..,a,..-- V f- e wee.. ... ..-. -.LW Y... Q-.. Nea-, .,a.a..a.,.....a..,.I ...J ,...,,,..a ,,L..a.,..- Wa.. , -1 .....,.,. ea. ..- -.-----el l ,T ,,. ,.L,, 4 ,,L,...,., .,,,,,,.,..,.,,...,. ,.......,. ..,. I a,..-,.....,. . Y . . - ., a NTL., , .,,..a. , ,.p,,.,,,.w, YL.a,L,d, ,,,,,:.,!,,,.,-1,,gA-L,UYJZXEQ, ,,,m.,lL,,.,,ML,,, ae aaamv... ---' Eighty-fozll' :'2E7iQ'Zg . we-H-'l! AN ' 1. 15:-zhfr 1' f,f?'5!,'-. ,924-ft Y H , M .,, iyvf,-, P L. .. .,. , , i ,. ...,..a- .M - -4-' -- "H-:ti "1 J.. -.V---a-.y---------N----f-N-um-'--W---M----------1-v--VW-we--3--Me-"gg-'1:jg,g"'uf-. 5- , 1, :ig ,. ' ,...-....-- - -, ---1, '--ff -W" , 1 Y. Y.. ,,, . ,A -.f. ,. -,,t.,...-. f-..-..,-.,-Q----1-Liv:-v-1--"' 'v1"'?'F' "PW XJ , lm In if 4 y , , l I - y V l l 4 ' 1 t' 1i.jM.W--T,,1' .Q twin "4N '-"'l'e1 13:u'f::' ifafq: 4:31 :H ' ,,.,,f3' 1 , ,M .. 'Q MEF? N ' , 7' -'Z' -l i ' l l l l ll I 1 tl !.l.Ll.l l,f.f.f.,l.1.,.mu1.rL 5 lil.iL1.l.hlu.lll,. -r' gall, j' Ji' ' -L3 ' ' f'o't': "1 Tifff' ' 'L.1..l.I.-f..ff V ----- :4.::.-4,.f is: -LZLTLLZLZZ.1T.-..--f.-,..-,-.--m-----w---f--ty 'L ,3-,,, ,, ,g M -A'- 1' 'f-'N' "" ' Q x ,fy , ,.!, , -!- All .1--of ESMQX1. 'W' :wp if Atl 3 1. ,. I 11 Y f 1 1 4 . t lx,-. ,., ri ntttlfgll li-.35 'fV, if MZ,-Qi llirlt Hill lglgil 145335 cARLo DE MARCO l "Piccolo" l'l'lAZLETON, PENNSYLVANIA. University of Pennsylvania, A.B. Phi Alpha Sigma. jlgfjl Agnew Surgical Society. Misericorclia Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. .lf-N i fig' il- l fart if-A if A lgl! J? .i liz' , Q5 l EDXNARD DESSEN P1-IILAIJELPI-IIAY, PENNs.vLx'AN1A. 'tidy University of Pennsylvania, A.B. l Phi Lambda Kappa. ll l Students' Medical Society. Mt. Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa Q1 li 'E 12.1 it .l ,Et El if if 1 K Stl t-Qc, ALFRED MILTON DIETRICH, JR. 3 "Dutch" AALLENTOWNV, PENNSYLVANIA. Muhlenberg College, B.S. Delta Theta. E2 Alpha Kappa Kappa. llfigll U. S. Army Hospital. 'lfi ' . liz! 'till . tlei , lilflt li .iyafll z,yvm but! "jx 5 K A-Mm-M -A-WWW ,.,V- I ,,,,,,,, .,,, , ,MH ..- . . f- 55- , ,gg A i 752 EgItlfUglffl'.li4'll'lQlfll1il1fLaJfilttll.lllIlQ2fli'?llM'tlll.I l 1 l l -.tl.f.tl U V J Q l f l F 2 lil l l 1 J V 1. " l W9 ' l l Eighty-Jive S. 1 3 i l l it J ,V tl 1 li li 'i il I 1 . l , 1 i l l . Ql V l R l J i 5 l 2 I l i i i l l s f . R in wt' l 3 l I e , l . 4 u l i 2 93 0,9 P9 U! 9. C G E wk F! 99 qw IN x9 A -A . " 5 - ulllllllll llllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIID -:aa -3-1-egg - 1 o u 0 0 n s , I , , , 4 -f-gg ' ,, - H - ' I x . -mWm-M -f-- .2 sf gn M Ab ,qi 'E4 go Mg an 'L 0 YJ . g . 5 E E E E : E E E A. E : 1 5 . 0-, . ., . . g E . - . . 3 : : : : E E I' 2 E E E ' 1 A E 5 E E 1 S - 2 S : E E 5 - - E : 1 4 4 -4 3 Q A ,f ,, I 5 E . . . E 5 g , . . I E E L . - E : g - 5 W llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIIIlIllIllIllllIllllllIllllIlllllIllllIlIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll FSSQQZQK VENNNWZ 4 5 33'-1 2 env-trains 6 i f HARRY FINE PH1LAu1:LPH1 x PENN SYLY ANI x Ul11VCfS1ty of Pennsylvania B S Students Medical Society St Josephs Hospital Philadelphia Pa MORRIS LEON FISHER P0 PI-HLXDIILPHIA PLN1xsYLxAv1x UIIIVCISIIY of Pennsylxama B S Students Medical Society. g St. Joseph's Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E SAMUEL BANCROFT FLUKEA : HS I! 5 am g ALTOONA, PENNSYLVANIA. H E University of west Virginia, I-3.5. . E Phi Kappa Sigma. 75' Phi Sigma Nu. E Harrisburg Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. E , ii Q0 up up U9 Q0 va F! U9 qw 09 w N 1 '69 A ' A iw ? P ' ., , can 1 . 5355255 E-IllllllllllllllllllIIllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll if-as--N" IlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -'SG 33,163 I4 , , , lg D 'vi I' 23 gn nj ' I E4 8.6 M Q1 p L tg! E I E 2 E E I E 5 E : -- E 5 I E E ' .f , ' I L' ' I' 1 . 5 . . . ' E E , . . E 5 as 5 E E I E E I I E 5 E 5 E 5 E. E ., pu E E A, . I : r 1 I I A E E , f . . 5 as 5 E E S E : S Q' I I . . . fl'-2252589 llllllllll IllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllll IllllIlllllIlllllllllIlllIllIllllllllllllllllllllll 5534 Eiglz fy-se-veal .,aSrm,s. 11 f 1 M ,,,, ?i4 f: e5 f as ,,a,g,, ,, e f-wffef --fha fe" ::r"'t"":n"" . 5 - 1 lfangirw 1 V J ggg f:,gg.1llllll ml IIIII l llllll l lll l ll If 55 , . A. f f 1 A .- . as , ,- wif- ' e a 1 .. N' La, ig GM V 95.30 5.4 my gg M el 'M g sf - 2 E ' EVERETT LYLE GAGE E E A WHITEHALL, WISCONSIN. E E University of Wisconsin. E E Alpha Kappa Lambda. E E Phi Alpha Sigma. ' E E Pasteur Surgical Society. . E : : - University Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 2 E E THoMAs ARCHER GIBSON, E E BOONEVILLE, IWISSISSIPPI. E E Mississippi A. and'M. College. X " University of Mississippi, B.S. E Phi Chi. E Deaver Surgical Society. l E T. C. I. Hospital, Birmingham, Ala. f 5 i E II as 1 33 93 vs i U9 up qw 53 'S 92222535 G.-lllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllll Illlllll llll lll I llllllllllll lllll lll lllllll l II II II S A ' Eighty-eight S CLAUDIUS YOUNG GATEs E E frcvyv Q 5 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. p E University of Utah, A.B. E Phi Kappa Phi. E E Phi Beta Pi. E E Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E 3 E E E E l E F. 3 E n 25 F 31 E: E 5 E 3 33 is qw vs ' ll 222 'E 2 2 lllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllll llllll Illllllllllllllllli 533 Jffgr X QXSVENNS X 6 Q 1 if 9 aware '16 l ii 09-A ROBERT ARMAND GRGFF B017 PHILADELPHIA PENNSYIXANIA University of Penr1s3lvan1a AB Alpha Sloma P111 Phi Alpha Sigma Abnew Sur,,1cal Society UH1VCfS1ty Hospital Ph1ladelph1a Pa BOYD HARDIIN Colonel BURL1vc1oN NORTH CAROLINA University of Noith Caiolma AB Dartmouth Medical Qchool - Beta Theta P1 5 Alpha Kappa Kappa. E Pepper Medical Society. E Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. REED HARROVV ' 2 Q . : "R nd" 2 3 SALT LAKE CITY, UTfXH. : University of Utah, A.B. Pi Kappa Alpha. 5 Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Beta Pi. Alpha Omega Alpha. U11iversity Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 5 A 1' 9.9 ' pa vs . up lj N '49, at U9 gg A 'YL . , -ff' H "T fr ' " ' - 'T' 1. , " T P125 fn W ' . ' ' A K - - -. . . . . 1. ,mm m u lllng uu l lu g Q mmu l lm nn ulmmlm mlm 1 lllli 1, -- Et To or fa qi 3 ' + 05 Q1 ni 52 if 2 l ' E S 3 5 E 1 E 5 E 5 n .U E E , E E . . ' 7 . Y ' . ' E S 1 . . 2 1 . 'T - ' E E E E . 5 ff I J! E 1 ,. I . E Q' 0 QEEESESE' llllllll IllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlIIlllllllIllllIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5536 . Ninety .71 rf-" 3 i , l l ,I-.W 3.1 i"N l P l i l v l ZFFTHA .HU T-.Y-' x A,3LC""V51f X DQS, ....LS--.---.,-..................--,L...aL.....a.M.m-LMm!-A-AW55'Qi5r'li??Qj?.'--1.-A-:Ma ?- f AY - -+.-n -A-fm v, ng-0--5:-A'--H l F... Ill l,llCUlllflllUllDJ.llllll25 I EETfTfLlflflL?.i!-QlQ.ll1lff,lf-lf2.54.45 T limp A '- A-ff -A 1 ' -"? "T"MTMO"afglg1LA.ff-efefgsfgfoso O' 'O ' O " O ' it film- XP'-':'fz-,, ,"'v JM' gill. lvfll ,-bl' M is l A DEAN WHITAKER HART f R "Hubby" j Q, ST. JOHNS, M1cH1cAN. A Oberlin College, A.B. A Alpha Kappa Kappa. , 31 F Hirst Ohstetrical Society. . Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. ix! R l l W 7 4 l 1' 4 l : ? L . 2 JACOB ROLAND HELLER i T "Gus" U ALLENTOXVN, P1aNNsvLvAN1A. Muhlenberg College, B.S. i ' Phi Kappa Tau. - Phi Rho Sigma. A Deaver Surgical Society. g U. M. A. Delegate. Il i Allentown Hospital, Allentown, Pa. El l li .5 E v-" l ll' F LL? !E'l' -A E, li JEFFERSON BIVINS HELMS HBPUU MONROE, NORTH CAROLINA. VVake Forrest College, A.B., B.S. Kappa Alpha CSOuthernj. 1,-ll Nu Sigma Nu. Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E ""c! Q ,iff E 4 ' xi, A, N ,..,. , -L .- ff ff Ntinely-one , 1 V334 Qfggi ,.,-, fl PL" X it tru 4 -ii l' A",-2 55,1351 !' 52? , l 1 as ,, gi 2:7 3. li l,:. P, l l:l it '1 fit it ei El fl gi 513 Il ' 52:4 ll l":i li T Q-li l gi-:Q itll--t l V lf-' el 1,22 ll ls ":ii1 li 5:5 3 li 1: l' M35 Ig M55 Z Qi ...gp liQ,, -,., ri iJil f'.v-1 i Lid-fl ii I'-l Ii riff w H122 lllf 5 l iii 1 f 5 li ' Elll ,Q gil El z 1 El l rl vi 3 av,-Li l1:l'l if Ft J i, FL! Q ii we HI2 i .1 EQ Q za Fil 1 i"1 ' gn, I,-,Iv ll :Ei ajlii iiiiii 1' ili- Ll 5'-ijt 25155 iaifl s--f ' 'I lift li .fill Sizfq 'l l' .AZN 'Qi-.1-ii , u AH !lf,y nz ,5,,,,15 if V N Juli! bt . 'W 2 mil ,S it' , 1'f3l'Eu'i,i",?.:' I. - . X., ,. . ' xxf'b1'v?f!v ffyywe-' TH- X. vf- , .,,. Lx f, A, . ,,, .i,,-fl ,153 C' my i M .I W- fa - ---titjg-. Y' 'lfw ,i,1f"Ff'.:"f gf' ". E' 1' ' 'rift 1 ,M - ,1,1,, J , w 1, ,,,, j wl.'J..l.- '--3,2 3 ' lg. 1: LE',1:.':.::-:..L'.i:.L' .. - Q 3,4 1541.t,11L:.L,iLLCl.-J- M -'----'rr' ' """ ""if X-5. .3,iLig,j-1 'rig Egg, gi, if 1. .- - .LAW ,,., ff V ,, y .,y,k.,f HENRY UNDERVVOOD HOPKINS HIJOPPJVU New Himrifolanq, N EVN' Y ORK. Hamilton College, A.B. Yale University, Graduate School. Delta Upsilon. ' Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Rho Sigma. Alpha Omega Alpha. Hirst Obstetrical Society. Pasteur Surgical Society. U. M. A. 'Delegate Class Historian C4D. University Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 'Qi , JOHN BARNARD HITZ "f0lzi1111yJ' "Jack" NASHOTAH, VVISCONSIN. Vlfilliams College, A.l3. University of Wiscoiisiii, M.S. Beta Theta Pi. Alpha Mu Pi Omega. Pepper Medical Society. Philadelphia Gene1'al'I-Iospital, Philadelphia, Pa. FOREST MILVILLE HOUSER IIDOCJJ ff7'1l-bl! ' CHERRYVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA. University of North Carolina, A.B. Phi Chi. Piersol Anatomical Society. Bryn Mawr Hospital, Bryn Mawr, Pa. all .fm r ,ft ,fjfri 3 ,li i -'li ll V V' 'I 'r vpn, 1?--'ii Eiii 5221 V332 Qilfl SE v-,L EE fi . Hn. at-4 EE Eli' AL: flrlf MH-"3 lui' lil l.-,, H32 551-t 4 EQ Ei. 353 li: I ll 'I , . Ii . it El 5 Y i i il 5-.f I . l 1 ,I rl . . l it ii l, E Q 1 l vi as-fi J.-. 9 3 l .f ara, !,".l'i sd til tri 5 , E l-Q -'w li? El iii' VP: illr, ihkl itlif, tilt? Q15 S- ,.., , . , W ,.,, .. ..., ..., .,.,, wi , 1 ML., at-,acc1.9,-.,3.Mlll1.!.1.f.lM-LttEM.MLl. ll l-fQ.tl.illtll1.l.ll l l ? 1 l 1 S 5 2 2 3 Q 1 s fill 1 32 4 2 2 I I 2 2 I 4 l ist N , C..- , t,1,,'fw .,.. ... ..., ...-.....,.....Q.... ..-....,..,.s. .- wg... -...t...... . V Ninety-two My AM. HF f . tx ..c6:wtEg:5.5ire T' , ,f:.:'Q 1f',,,A"",f X9'MM,,,,o ,,,,,,,....,c...-, .,------' ---------'r W" -N, , W My v--................,..,,..-.., .-.Y.-..... .,..,. .Y V. . HMA .4----.-----ii---':Z'f,,ij I.-' :g,Z3,,-V, ww- ,--,,,,.,f...---A.-f-f-5v---H--e-f-- - " '-i'r"""" '1"f"3T""'f'f"'?""'""""""""'f'f""""'-"Ii 'i'fi'TTf"T'f" it 1, ws. T','-'f':g, 1:-, in 51-3 'gy N it 1 N' , , ., ,, ,. ck, - , X - I ' in :GE wining" Piyiigq' 'l l i i I i i i i ii i l i i 5 V i' ia "i ',',i,'.i 3i,iUQ.iii1.Li.!.il'fi 3' 4"" ' JSl2l'..'.3J- l V ,L . ' -,-' 1 -if -'"1,.LQ.1g:.g11.,.. 3.1g- " --.V - ,l:g:..7g,g1,,gL:1:':4g::::.1:T:::r'f.5i"T If-llff---Av-----------"7,1 ,g 51,512 -- - -- '-"frm" f' iw' iNZQN'.a I 'fu 'ff51'f, f if 'Li XQE1. ifwi' L. 1'-g y Lin-' :A , - 3.1155 ' W. N 'L l H Hoi f 3 1 1 E31 if l l l bfi I i i i Vi! l r J I l i 1 A v 1 l 4 E i i Ni. s l l, . , Q ,'-s ? l ' 71 13 E! Ei Fil If E. i":l E23 l-E Eli Ol' l:'. dir li.-f r J 2--1 ,H L i-, .f..., i .A iN,-,i ll' 1,.'-xl li lop. ian" fl i iifill I A .Q 4 ,i., Ml. XVILLIAM COOPER HUNTER IKBHIP! ENFIIQLD, NORTH CAROLINA. University of North Carolina, A.B. Alpha Kappa Kappa. Hirst Obstetrical Society. Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburg v VVILLIAM BYRD JACKSON "BiII"' PH 1 LAUELPH mn, PEN N sYLxuxN 1 A. University of Pennsylvania, A.B. Omega Psi Phi. Mercy Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. li, Pa. EFFIE CLAIRE IRELAND JEANNETTE, PENNsvLrAN1.'x. Bucknell University, B.S. Zeta Phi. Wfomenls Medical Society. Harrisburg Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. Y I 3 Seal, M. -M 4-. Qs, -- ,----AM '-1'-:i"""","""" "'F'i'F,""U'i'f1 "" i'l"iTl' Tffj inf' - 1' R Y i 1' if--,--1 Y 1- -l it 2- iii R Q ii 'C ii'i I -iii.-iniui-'U' 1 ' 'Pi ii l ' V I ' '- f , ' W W 1 1 ' ' W 1 i l W .i ' 'li '1J.l,Q,m1,',1tQ.tLJ-,4--,.A--..i.-.-4--'L'-' -4--4-M-My---Arr-'t'l"ig, Wg? Ninety-tlzree 5515 4 I i i ,, ,E 4 1 i l ' 1 , . 1,. V il fi IEI IIE? I I5 JEFFERSON ALBRIGHT JONES gg "Peck" University of Mississippi. ffm Phi Chi. .qff5"'F?g X -:TI-I II 'I'5-EX 'V' ,JH "ff A ff.--X-ZfQ7bQ'frN I-Iv-we---R v"-f-- --I--M-sh-1-----Ye '4Q1- V- f--- A 'n'-A I3 A'-' -gg135,,gg1i:5,T'- 5155-lil-I 57397-7 f7' ff-3fff7'Fq'I7'7n-37 ' l,I.lIII,1,Il ,IIIQLIIIII ,fl lILI,U,U IEEIE "'S'i3i'l'Il,lIlIl,Ull HI! VI lIl.l.',l,' l,fI.'..'.II '-'.1.I.f lf 1 1.11.1 .LII.'.IIL,2,IIf,III.J, ,il I '1 2 I, I 5...-...a...i...,Q.......,,,,...,,.,-.-..,.,-,,-f.- .'--- -.,iYI-f-----1-i------f-f I fb, I I -II I :,gfp.'f- -'- "pref Nr S? ,ILII l ,I , ,,rI . A I I I I LQ-R SO . If 'J I III fi I I 'I iI U 'F in Irrdfiy I '75 IIIIII -X-if-f If I ' ' UI " QI II I II I IIl,IJ.j II,- . I ' I I I itll MRA! ' IL iI"If If II Ii Ixizill :ll--' II-,III I III-I I' I l:I-T-'I --2, '-In IIEII - Il? Il V , ISI JoHN WORTHINGTQN JEFFRIES I I rr :J " IZ-,I BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA. I , Ii I 5 II I . . I E I University of Alabama, A.B. I Theta Kappa Psi. I f Hirst Obstetrical Society. ' Lankenau Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. ' I I I I ffzt I I I-gg ' I I IIT? I I I 1+--Q I 1 ill' ' i'4I' I I 1 I, ' Im' I"'i' 3:1 : I 1 I- nn I EI F I NIORGA NTON, NORTH CAROLINA. - I - University of North Carolina, B.S. - '- Theta Kappa Psi. l3I1 Presbyterian Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa.. ' ,E 3 55:3 - It 'f EI ' Pill I : I IE! I 9:1 I IgII WARREN FRANCIS KAHLE E "Kale" - LIIXIA, OHIO. 5:23 . . Ohio Wesleyan University. I.. Q,-ju Ohio State University. IIk I I I I I I I I 3 I Z I I I I I I I I I I I :I I I II :I I I I I ' I I ' I I I f u i I I" 'I I I I I I l ' i I S I , Ix ' I I-I l ' - . I I gjjj Sta1"mg'LOVmg H0SIJ1'fal, Columbus, Ohio. lwiii 1 - I 'E :il I I I' I I ,I I ',,,lIl IQ ,I ,I I I v' I ,IE III' ' 'A-F' ,LI Il+I If I I f"'I EI I ' I! ,E ' I! II I IN-'l -'MII I .I III I I, I ixli I till I 'I I' ' I"i"i' I 'I 'Va '- IIN f - """"LifZ1Z11CZi.JIiigilliiiifjiflj1'Qgi'jI?9jg,:, :I:.3i.:7 ..II 1.a....,.,,-,,,,.,,,,,,,-,M-mp - fi' I I I I """""'"'"""""'i"''ill''li'i'l""'"illillilllllllllV"'Tl"iil'T',Rl'.'iiAi"iiill-lqlmilwiiiiiiiifxlwijiw'P' . , I ,.. I-Y,I,..-.- ...I ..-..II--I--I ..E..IE,. 17-17-Y' ,,,-..u.,, I ,-L,-I I 4,Ig,I,,A,,M,,MW,,,,,L Y, II'zI I I 'I I II I I Alf' ? Le"If-un-.f:,-i':-kI ,.,,...a....,.,.,....,tI....,..-... .,...,,-....i,....., -...,.ta,.......-.,kmfT.f,.-V-,af -,va-MW... Nw., I . I I ' w""'O"""w""' """"i"""""""' t- H- '- 'N-L--il---X-"-'f - ' ' Ninety-four I A r. 'l w ,ffifif-N 11,63 Ll il, qi Ir? yr Na ,I J , S ffm AI . SS. . 4. ,. -I I l ,i. 'Qigijf::Z:Z.1TQT2'.:T::'.11??ni-.::.'QT,g'71:g'jgj:,.1:g:fq.g:1jg.?5g:o:ogggjggfgggqifiigi, ?'5y4'L3g:igg,',31j-'i,g3'jf:gf:jg1::gii::g:g:1g.f'j:'i?1t:.,'ii: I khaki f' iLLLU.m,lJ.fI-u3L.f-53IILif.UgI.l,1,E,z.i1,LJl.LIlillemlUgg Llllhllf..lil,-Ii.l.l.LlIl.JIJI ' l fl ' I ' , I ' I ' s V fri? W Q I fill jill i lf! .335 if ,gi Ei v 5--l f I 17' 31- SIDNEY KAHR gri NEW YORK, NEW YORK T . . . . li University of Pennsylvania, B.S. gi Phi-Delta Epsilon. Jewish Hospital of Brooklyn, Brooklyn, Y. is lr: Li- if ' ian ' 4 C 4 ' I L l 'I li- 253 fi E it HS lf iii fe 3- ADOLPH GOTTLIEB KAMMER i I "Dolplz" i NEW GLARUS, WISCONSIN. . . . . EE? University of WISCOIISIII, A.B., M.S. ?f:i' l I . . N l: 'l I Phi Beta IPI. gig 43 Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. Q- itil lk ggi' I ' ali? ij ii- ' lx' .- 1 4 El xi Y S ii El li Ei gf-1 illj iii 55? .-:yy LOUIS KAPLAN PIIILADI:LPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. ffl, li . . . fir University of PCIIHSYIVHIIIZI, A.B. ijt if Sigma Tau Phi. lg-jj Phi Lambda Kappa. I Mt. Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. EE, 3239, H55 -32-hi i':'Q 2 if l , :V ff 4 ,i-, iii 'I' 5, "Z 5 Qii'-itil ui- l If T I 3 I 1 . i f i ., ......,. .Y .. V I iii ,I I MI I ,.,,,-. .. I. . ' lvl I Nilzeiy-five X VER'-N 1 f? AA A A A55 A A AA Wiff ff llllll l I I III HII I I H II I' A A g, M MAA AM ., A h L .LA ty by I 'L Ml 0' i 33 li' 0 3 ' a 2 l 3 E E E . l E . A A as 5 E E RICHARD JAMES KELLY E: E rrDiCk:: i E PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA. A E University of Pennsylvania, A.B. E A Nu Sigma Nu. E E Pasteur Surgical Society. E E Class Historian UD. E A Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. E E ' E E E EA A Q E 2 THOMAS FLOYD KENNAN E E MoRRisv1LLE, PENNSYLVANIA. i E 'E University of Florida, B.S. E E 'Mercer Hospital, Trenton, N. I. , E E E E E 5 . E E A . E E . E 2 ALLEN DUPREE KING E 5 KARNES CITY, T1zxAs. . E A Rice Institute, A.B. . E E Alpha Kappa Kappa. E 5 U Alpha Omega Alpha. E E l-lirst Olastetrical Society. E E University Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E E E 5 E E E vi A l W - vfv 93 za IL' , 08 A 99 ag AA A A A A w Q-EQEJEEEQ' lllllllIIIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIlllIllIlllllIlllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 53533 J Nizzety-six QQSVENN5 X ' 9- 5412222llllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllll :Tail G - F- If fs 2 'uv I JOSEPH HENRY KLIIR BLACK RIVER FALLS XVISCONSIN UH1VCFS1ty of Wlsconsm A B Phl Chl U S Naval Hospltal HARRY NELSON GAY KLINE Doc PHILADELPHIA PFNNSYLXANIA UlllVCfS1ty of Pennsylvama B S Ome a Ups1lon Phl BICISICI' Anatomlcal SOC1CtV ASSOC1atC Ed1lOf SCOPE Pennsylvama Hospxtal Plulaclelphn P1 GEORGE ALAN KRIZ Edge MILII XUI LE VVISCONSIN Umverslty of WISCOHSIII A B Delta S1 ma P111 Ph1 Alpha S1 ma Plersol A11ltO111lC3l Socletv St Lukes HOSD1t3l Clcxeland Oluo L EEE E S2 lllllllllllllllllIIlllIlIlIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIllllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll 5333 llllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Z3 3331 4 A meh Ieumz l l f . P-. rl- r". I. E' I.. 1 gt 1 ., . l N 11 .M lily l l I if s il i ,lt l ty. 1. I i !1t 1 ft fri? il V Il I ll. ' ll: . ,I 1,1214 .L it tr 's I 1, A ,. sl WI. llwfi sl will lit ig: I 31 if iid f 71' 359+ 531' lf 1-:X 'l In .I El! it 1:21 lil! LI1 ': E10 Ili. ' tri ily: Q nr' 'I ' 1 ll lui ll, gi ,tl 'l 'li s 5 ti H I it xl t ,x l 1 il .3 ll l L 1, ... , .J ...A L, '-W. lt . l :lf It -' ll -em X. 14 ex- If IFA: A 621 C tri. ll ,. J . x 1 f 4. f.-.I l w ii: N5 L... 'vviyf AQ' ,,,, U.-. .,,.,. , - - - - A -A ' f "A""""--E .,. .A -Wa .,,V Y. Y-.- 7,-.U . . Y ---if ---- f - fe-eff -- 1 ,g,g1f?Z,f .,,,Y ' "MI n,,' ff lj-,qt fklfgf' --'f'wf",",' " ' ' f, , v E ' 3 i ' ' x , ' r 5, QUE . A - S 'ilii'Q5Ql'.UllF,'iflllfl iLQllflfUQf1Qlfil.Qlfrl tf.l.lUl iblll W lfflfl 'tl ll' l l ' l A :iff -,-fe--'---------+f- """ ' """""' "" """' 'v,J'fl. 2114: ,-,. 7",,IJ ff- 4- ,, .. me .A l v 1 UQ lf 5 .ii'ff' mat it JH l 1 ixL.i Q41 jigl QE? A 1 .1 ,CT Lfj-2 ,ij lf: NEsToR MARSHALL LA BARRE Tir: , HN' il-if "La Bouche ' .. SISTERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA. dig 7511 , iii University of West Virgmia, B.S. 1541! fl'-'Q . - - z - ,ZIEf Sigma Phi Epsilon. jlgf, ,Phi Sigma .Nu. lg gllliifl Phi Beta P1. ' l 31 Milf? St, Luke's Hospital, Cleveland, Ghio. 2,3 hi4:5i hill N52 l . Hier A lim V551 P if1:g-1 - 5 QLVE3? Q i W it l left ., 2 ' 1 iglzgi' LQUIS BORSCH LAPLACE " iii ' r ' u 'l fl 51 'Loma A f PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. 5 21:55 . . MEM Georgetown University, A.B. Phi Kappa Sigma. A 221, Nu Sigma Nu. ll If-ijt Pepper Medical Society. Pasteur Surgical SOCICQV. ffzf' Pennsylvania Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. ,P .Vlf . Elzib l Hill fig' HE' l ' if I -1 ' l f - lt:gl A ' i . ln! rs h 1 vig ' his :g' , 1 f- . Q5 JOHN PUSTACE LENOX 3:9 1' bil 1 ff L, N L QEQ Johnny ig lg, WILKENSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA. lc MID H Bucknell University, B.S. ,Egg Theta Upsilon Omeffa. U3 .,-. P - . D se.. ,CAL h1 Cln. ig, lfigl Alpha Omega Alpha. hifi' Piersol Anatomical Society. fl, Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. l' L?-I if . ,dict . ffltff FE r...-5v gtzli. m:ff 2533 l fl? " ' P llil. ll EAW . QW lf ' . . ---W . -H ...f . ms-.- ..... .------...L-.-...--LL .... - ,,.. ., L j if I tt my 1.1 lj l.l'1g,g,1,tg, LML4 3flj,Jfs,'lQ1'lQ41,Ejl if lfsaf, r , 1V'i1zeZ3'-ciglzt A 49 '-1, Il V 'i' mt' A A . . . . .fa l Q 15155255 E- llllllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllllmllllllllmlll Q5-1:5-g-:ig lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll Z3 333.22 - - - O O 'f 'u"""' fs . l klggggxfa gn 2 ,-, 'f US-' M 5 M M ali li li' W 1 ' 5 5 1 E 5 :Q E l E l E ROMULUS ZACHARIAH LINNEY l E "Zach" E E Cll.xRl.O'l'TE, NORTH ClxROl.lNA. 5 I -E: University of North Carolina, A.B. X E Kappa Sigma. ' p ' 2 E Nu Sigma Nu. S Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E 5 E , E 2 ' E . E A 5 E Q E . E 5 E . Jol-lN FRANCIS LOEHLE, JR. I ii E l ' "Jack" E 54 E fl LEBANON, PlzNNsYl.mNlfl. , E X l E Fordham University, Sc.l3. ' 5 Q E I Omega Upsilon Phi. E A 5 3 . I-Ieisler Anatomical Society. E 5 E ' Class Vice-President 625. R E p U. M. A. 'Delegate CZD, 433, fill. 5 p 5 .H Miscricordia Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E l E . E Q E . ' E l E A 5 I E A E F S E E ALBERT ERWIN JOHN LOHMANN E 5 , E H "AIU sp E p Bulflflxro, NEW YORK. gg E Thiel College, Bs. , E lg' E Phi Alpha Sigma. E jg 5 Piersol Anatomical Society. ' E F3 E Reading General Hospital, Reading, Pa. . 3 ll: E- R E iff : ' : fi E 1 E iffl E , E 'Vi E A li. bv at A li it UP ll l ' J kt i A V S S , . S MW. .-v ,.-.--versa: f--E-LL ef--M--1-:reel-ameri H Ji n? .p l - eases- lllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll lll llll llll I n pl ll p p Illlllll l l lll II I I ll! 5 Lk Ninety-uilze P NN97 Q 9 9 9949 za 5' Ill lllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 a Q - 65 2222 llIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Il ll Il lllllll Z a I s u JEROME PILLOW LONG In fflly MEMPHIS TENNESSEE XVaSh1ngton and Lee University A B Phi Chi Deaver Sur ical Society Geisin er Memorial Hospital Danville Pa ZACHARY FILLMORE LONG Zaclz ROCKINGHAM NORTH CAROLINA University of North Carolina A B Phi Chi B E BENTON ELKINS LONGVVELL, JR. E E tr-Elk!! JOHNSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA. E E 1 I : Lafayette College. E E Princeton University. E 5 Dartmouth Medical School. 5' 5 Sigma. Nu. E 5 Alpha Kappa Kappa. u E -1 Presbyterian Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. Qi A it 'P at up f vs Q' as . E - L A ,.,.q,, C, A A ' ' " ' a- .Q 575,33-'A - 1 gi C Q .,,.a A C L E S S S tr i,,g,.,-, -W --V1-fwfr ,fr I, 4- gs J if gg 4-14 L E to 05 - M Q0 V E' E Q E : E 2 E 5 ' S 5 E E E 1 I -1 , . E E " E E 1 ' ' E E . - - E : f 1 - ' : E . .h E E ' E l E 5 E E E E E If TJ! E U9 QQ 'A p pppp p p p W p pp S W llIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllIIIIIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIlllllIlllllllIlllllIlllllIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll 5-333 One Izmzdred E Chestnut Hill Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa : 2 Q Q 4.1 N l l I Q We PENN G'-SNS SQL- , L if i w Y LQ -'ir rn -1 99 5255255 E- llllllllllllIIllllllllllIIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllll IllIIIIllIIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'SES 510 , id . 1 6 1 ' ' 'QP fs it I ANGUS MURDOCH MCBRYDE - ffA7ZgJJ RAEEORD, NORTH CAROLINA. Davidson College B.S. E Phi Chi. - Deaver Surgical Society y University Hospital Philadelphia Pa. , U JAMES EVERETT MCCLIINAHAN BELLEVUE PENNsx LXANIA. , Muskin um College A.B. Nu Si ma Nu. Pepper Medical Society. Mercy Hospital Pittsbur h Pa. , LAURA ELIZABETH MCCLURE NEXX WILNHNGTOL PENIXSYLXANIA. NVestminster Colle 'e. M Pennsylx ania State Colle 'e B.S. Zeta Phi. Woiiieii s Medical Society. ' Class Secretary CZD. Harrisburk' Hospital Harrisbur' P . ' 4525522 lllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll ll I ll llllll m 1 p 12 -1 of tl' . my . i Rf Nl i qo V 5 M to Q ' A S 3 E s E S E : E - E ' 2 E E : E E E E .1 E E E 5 s 5 : E E E 2 ' E Q S - : : 3 E E ' E E E , , E S E e S ug E E E 5 E l E E E crE7jv: E 5 E f g , E li E S E A 'E E , E 1 g x E E E f E ' .E L 5 E A 5 E ' E . r 1 LT YJ L N 1 E L E f g E , E 7 g Y E ' E Q 1 gv 21 5 z E E L E 5 -E E E ,Q ': ' i t 5 gs l . U9 9 2 ull W N W- ' l f ' Q 0,0 . 'P 0 L IN 1 gg . Q' 1 mu -J A ii s - l eo n u n u s I ffl. 1 One lhzmdred one t ilfvtblf S , 'Yr 'Q L, Y,,, H - H 4 -7:4----L, Mmm ,,,,, .,,.,.,,.H. ---- wh- - ff- 'f ' ? f:'2-"" iHm" X--em? A Y P? QQ ., as L, ,ff - it A L 5 . ,,, IIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'a' ' ' ' ' 1, L i-52222 111 11 w ill ' I" A A A A A " ""a2 Y if PW V h lj 3 p Aj 8-3 23 eff A 0 E' 5 5 E E 5 E E E W. GoRDoN MCDANIEL E E rrdnlacu E E PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. E E Lafayette College, BS. E A Alpha Mu Pi Omega. E 5 Pepper Medical Society. . E , Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E E E E ANG-US MORRIS MCDONALD, JR, - E "M'011k" E E CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA. E E University of North Carolina, A.B. E E Kappa Sigma. 5 E Nu Sigma Nu. E E Class Secretary C4D. E E Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E 5 A 5 E E E A E 5 EDWARD FRANCIS MCLAUGHLIN E E rrH00t:J E E PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANM, E E University of Pennsylvania A.B. E E Alpha Mu Pi Omega. E E Germantown Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E 5 E E E E E "-3 li U . s vi QW lf' 33 Q0 p pt, OLE, , L C to L L to www , A lllllllllllllll ll lll lllllll llllll l l ll ll lllll llll lllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll be-sa One hundred two QPR NN5 v9 '21, fix 0 as GEORGE CARLX LE MACKIE Keen Lie YADKINVIILI NOIQIH CXROIIN x Wake Forrest College A P Chi Tau Theta Kappa Psi Philaclelplna General Hospital Philadelphia P1 ALVA CH XRLTS MADSIIIX Clzallze DLNH xxc 'llx xs Rice Institute A B Phl Alpha Sigma. Agnew Surffical Societ '- Z A D D y' E Allegheny General I-lospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. E JOHN ALBERT IVIALCOLBI Q E ' "f0lzm1ie"' E - . 5 PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA. f - 5 .E Washington and jefferson College, A.B. E 15- Alpha. Tau Omega. E 5 Phi Rho Sigma. E E Alpha Omega Alpha. 3 E Deaver Surgical Society. E E Medical Interfraternity Council. . A - E Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. 5 5 H ffff - e . 93 tl ll ue 6 uh. ll uw lg lg S S S eeeo . - ea ee y . E -E v'2'1lllllIlllllllllllmllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll Illllll ll lllll , . MJ One hundred three A X M. 11, S ff 3 fn .4az.-19.93. - 51355255 E' llllllllllllIIllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll 2 I-S55 -1- llllll IIIIIllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll Q aa -a-2gg 5:4 O 7201 'S sn Il A ' of to n'c Q E A 2 E T, E Qf E ' 1 f Q Q E I 1' - T' , J! E N - L, . . fx . Q E ' J I" E - , ' : E I ' ::. E V' , , L . 5 gi i 1 E A E E E E T E E 5 E E E E E S 5 E : . E : E : 1 L f 4 T E E rc , ' u : E f an Nz, . E E . . 5 5 , . . E E ' ' : B E E 1 -PEN Q-a ff p My A C . CCI. I. I Sa . 1 th a - fa aa fvm w fA-l -f-f '- 0 f mllunnmllllinillliilumlll u ll : Q ? l l l ll m i m n :a z-a g E4 P-A J C 'C ff 5:3 f ' gg A 095 tl E4 M 33 ' A V E E E VINCENT LOUIS MARINO 5 E MARTHA ELIZABETH MICHAEL E E ' "Milee" E ug: CANTON, NORTH CAROLINA. 5 E Salem College, A.B. Columbia University, B.S. E : Pi Beta Phi. E E Zeta Phi. 3 -3 WO1l1HHiS ,Medical Societyq University Hospital, Ann Arbor, Michigan. E 5 A E E E 71 T as as 9,9 ij 5-3 29 . Nl up g ' IN Q' I A A L.- . . I C I ll 92'-SESS-EE' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll lllllllllllllllllll llll llll IIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIHIIWHIINFSSS A g One hundred ,four I: E PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA. ' E 1 1 1 l -E: University of West Virginia, B.S. E : Alpha Phi Delta. E E Phi Alpha Sigma. E E Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. E E' ' A E E JOSEPH MARION MEssIcK 2 5 UIUC., E 1 1 E QUANTICO, NIARYLAND. E E Washington College, B.S. E E Omega Upsilon Phi. E 3 Heisler Anatomical Societ 3 - Y- n E Reading General Hospital, Reading, Pa. E XSYEN . 535 S' IllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll .1-L' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll 'ZE'3.G'.-3 4' M , f Sn nh 24 . as . New :iz at S3 64 5, E' , . .0 e. .e E 5 E E Q IRVINE GEORGE MILHEIM E 5 ffsfewff g E SHARON, PIQNNSLYVANIA. E Interfraternity Council. Readlng General Hospital, Reading, P . HERBERT SLOCUM MOONEY Hezbx IIOLLYNVOOD Cxrirorzxn Pomona Colle e A B Nu Sigma Nu Pasteur Sur 1cal Society Robt Packer Memorial Hospital Sayre Pa TEMPLE MONTU MOORE Tzm BROOI II XVIINT NIISSISSIPPI University of Mississippi B S Heislei Anatomical Society St A nes Hospital Plnladelplna Pa E E E a 5 E E E E E E E E E rr I -,U E E K ' , x , ' LT r . E E sf , - - E E g. 1 . i D E 2 l f ' s E -A , ' E E O E 5 E E 1 1 f -4 E E rr .u E g O Q - 1 - .L , ' . E E Omega Upsilon Phi. I E E E 5 E E E 'S 3 3 H A ni v3 I9 up I9 up u QQ U9 U9 42-.--.--.-.-J llllIllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll llll l lll , , .. . gg -wwe 'Q' Q Q ' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ff" 4' One hundred five E Grove City College, B.S. E E Omega Upsilon Phi. : 2 P1Cl'S0l Anatomical Society. E 6 5525 . 'E 'E R" " " "'f f " " ' , E , .L 'N -' 1' , - - V, T jx. . 1 ,!. . I V 1 V , M R , 6 -3- g?iiE lll tl' l " l Z e as as an so in X4 . tn up M . nfs 2,0 fa' J M f E E ' E E A E E ALBERT HARRY MUENCH E E rrAlJ: Q E ST. JOSEPH, MISSOURI. E E : E University of Missouri, AB. E S Acacia. E E Phi Chi. A E E Presbyterian Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E E - y ' 5 E STEPHEN EBF, MURRAY E E "Stew" , E E PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. E l ' Bethany College, Es. E E , Sigma Nu. E E Phi Beta Pi. ' , E E Pasteur Surgical Society. E E Interfraternity Council. - E E Reading General Hospital, Reading, Pa. E 5 E P E E E 5 E 5 A E g JESSE THOMPSON NIcHoLSoN E 2 nj-essu E X HADDONFIELD, NEW JERSEY. E E Haverford College, E 5 University of Pennsylvania, B.S. E 5 Delta Kappa Epsilon. E E Nu Sigma Nu. E E Business Manager, 'Sc0pg, E E Pelmsiflvania Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E 3 2 fi' ll :-: i fl ll P ll . l 3 Qggggiaii' lllllllllll lllllllllllllllll Ill llllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll lllll llllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 5533 - A One hundred six x9VENNs K 1I'1o 4 i Q Q' l,QQ"i':H fn ' , , 5,155 if 5 i ' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lg gg: lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll 'ZG'3G3-Zip 53 ' fra if Q Q: 3 29S" u0q5b S M f do qu 64 - to 5 -1, 5 E WILLIAM LEEDS Nou, JR. E E SOUTI'IAMI'TON, PEXNSYLVANIA. 5 E University of Pennsylvania, A.l3. : E Philadelphia General Hospital, Phila., Pa. E 5 E E a E E E E if E g HENRY NOSKONV E E "Harry " E E PH1LixDizL1'1-1Lx, PizNNsx'Lx'ANm. E E University of Pennsylvania, A.B. E E Students' Medical Society. E E Chester Hospital, Chester, Pa. E E ' 5 E E 5 E E E E XVILLIAM HANLON OATXVAY, JR. E 5 f'Bf11'e' ' E E NVAU1QEsHA, ' WV1sCoNs1N. E B ' g E Carroll College. E E -University of lfV'lSCOI1Sl1'l, B.S. ,1 E Phi Gamma Delta. E E Sigma Sigma E E Nu Sigma Nu A E E Kansas City General Hospital, Kansas City, E Missouri. ' 5 2 E ZS Ill vp 93 up 93 qv QQ U! U9 tg L L L L L as - bees:-sw llllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllll I lllll llllllll IIIIIIIIIIII IIII II llll One lzzmdred .YC'Z'C'll ' - uf, E E VVILLIAM LUTHER PAWLING 2 lrgillu E DowN1NGTowN, PENNSYLVANIA. E Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science. E University of Pennsylvania. E Phi Delta Chi. 5 Omega Upsilon Phi. x9V NfVs 5339.1-Hur Tam 7.....,,..,.-- ip 'Sums " 7 ' ff Y - 'H' ' " ' H YW e . . . . P fm' efee - A A fs A i e l A 4194.0 1. r Q- tlllllllllllllllllllllllllll in l lll mllllll ll Q ig lll ln ' "U" """"""""""""' "' """""' fig 199 - - r up , ag qs M 5 THOMAS PARKE "Tom" , DOWNINGTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA. Haverford College, B.S. Alpha Mu Pi Omega. Pepper Medical Society. Pennsylvania Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. Abington Memorial Hospital, Abington, Pa. ROBERT CHRISTIAN PFAHL f'B0b" :PI-IILADELPI-IIA, PENNsYLvAN1A. University of Pennsylvania, A.B. Phi Beta Pi. Bryn Mawr Hospital, Bryn Mawr, Pa. gr ga to '13 5 E E 5 E E E s 5 E E E E E E iw 49 09 A QW ll e - - e li 2QEEE'2Q' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll One lmndred eight B z V V 1 Q si PENN 6613.1-Hur ' ' af' '55-4 fn 99949 14 - llllllllllllll ' ' -' Qfiifgff Q' llllllIlllllllIllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll A Lg, 5 llllllllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllll 'a'a'a'.'aaa'3 , A ..., . . , 9 A so Z Q, ' fn Q, . 99 A09 I MARIO POLANCO "Tommy" SAN GERMAIN Pomo RICO. Porto Rlcb Umverslty B S Phl Eta Mu Omeba UDSIIOH Phl Mlserlcoxdla Hospltal Plnladclphla P LEE ALBERT RADEMAKLR TACONIA XV XSHIYGTOX UIl1XClS1tX of XfV3.Sh1l1btOI'l B S Omeba Upsllon Ph: Alpha Omega Alpha PICYSOI Xnatomlcal Soclety U M A Dele ate VI115 1:1115 Baker Prlfc 1927 NATIIANIFL SAMUEL RIISKOFI Sonny Sanz PIIILADFLPHIA Pm xsux my x Un1vers1t5 of Pennsxlvama AB Students Medlcal Socletx St Marys Hospltal Ph1l'1rlClph1a P1 M gl M M 00 M M M M E E E E E E E E 5 :E W 8 QEPEEEEEE I One lzzuzdred nine -nf' " B 'g-4ISmM ' E2-'E-E-2-2'EilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllIlllIlllllllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllll ' Z'3-152 . . ' i . I U ' - X I . Q v ' S , 1 ' I 'A 3 L- . . M 4: S -A A Q. 2 n n A I 77 ' - - ' ,C 4. ' , W' H . 3' E I in 1 -1 A 3 - . ' I :. S' - Q . , Q '. , 5' . A E. . ' S A EJ' I . ' Q .. wi' ' - K 57 ' ' P ,L . . 2.- 'CJ ET 2 in . PU Ai ' l . W ' A f 4- 49 5 - - -- - - -I I Illlll lllllllllllllll Il IIIII Illlllllllllll I llllllllllll llllllllllllllllll Ill Ill llllllllllllllllllIIIIIlllllllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllill-.-3-Q. . QXSPENNSQ Q- M pp MW M A M pp Q pp L L .--AA if-AN...-M WA.. A V A feeeww-R A 5 fa n ' """ "i "mm U mm .' .':v.g.va' ww e- u II lf Q g III I 'I v - sr L w e si 09 'J in gg to ,J - E E E E E E E E MARVIN TAYLOR RICHARDSON E ,, 'female' E E RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA. E 5 University of North Carolina, B.S. E E Phi Chi. . ' E Piersol Anatomical Society. - 5 Methodist Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E JACOB ATKINS RIESE 5 E WEST NEW h7ORK, NEXN JERSEY. : 5 University of Pennsylvania, A.B. : E Students' Medical Society. E Jersey City General Hospital, Jersey City, N. I. E E E E E E E 2 JosEPH RITTER E : "JM E 2 A B Et PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. E - , E University of Pennsylvania, A.B. A E Sigma Tau Phi. E S Phi Lambda Kappa. E : A Students' Medical Society. E U. M. A. Delegate. , E 5 Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. : E E Z5 vb 93 all it A 93 U9 QW is fa CEQEEEEE' lllllllllllll lll llll IIIIIIIIIIII lllllllllllllllll Illllllll llllllll llllllllllllll IIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll 5533 One hundred teh E Phi Alpha. E QPE NN ,gs'5ie'TG'+i'?'v, Q: " ff' . , QFEEQPEE'IllIIllIllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli "SG'Sf331 i so at FQ -- ' IO za if af' Na . io i E' 64 A V 5 : E E Qi E CHARLES KENNETH ROSE, JR. E A "ICM" E BATH, PlaNNsv1-vANiA. E. University of Pennsylvania, B.S. .E Alpha Kappa Kappa. E. E Hirst Obstetrical Society. E U. S. Public Health Service. I, 2 A E E . E. a 5 E E : Q 5 s f 5 5 A 2 E 1-IARRY SCHLUIEDERISERG E E i ".S'l1zdy" E E S 1 in ' P1'r'1'slzURGI-I, PENNSYLVANIA. E E S University of Pennsylvania, A.B. E E Phi Sigma Kappa. E 5 Chestnut Hill Hospital, Philaclelphia, Pa. E E E E 1 i i E E A 2 ' S E A 5 E A , E 5 1 i eii E E E 2 CARL BROWN SCULL, JR. I T E E WYOMING, DELAWARE. E Q University of Pennsylvania, B.S. V A E E' Sigma Pi. V E 5 Alpha Kappa Kappa. E E Hirst Obstetrical Society. C E E Class Vice-President Clj. E E Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. E 5 E 5 it C A E ...... .... ,, .,.. .. .. a .3 "9 no li F' :iv QW in 09 iii " E E' lllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll lllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll llll lll llllllll ll - up VW V One hundred eleven TRWN. R I I Q' . I ,. ...wa 5 - I-Ar.-ta xi?" L I I T ,fa 9 ' " A --M--P 'P -f e ' "'- TT T I A ' fl? 5. . Illllllllllllllllllllllllllll I Ill sa-'Z' 913' n?5if'5'2'3f'1 'l" ' 5 "UW . . A N '32 me I 2 If In ., A- ff? it :az tl 64 ll 2 E E I E E I WILLIAM THOMAS SHELL, JR. E E rr-Bill!! E E CORSICANA, TEXAS. E K 5 Virginia Military Institute. E L' I University of Texas, AB., E E University of Texas Medical School. 5 E Kappa Sigma. E E Alpha Mu Pi Omega. E i Baylor Hospital, Dallas, Texas. : E E E HENRY ISADORE SIGMOND 5 E ff-He11Vfl V E PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. V E E University of Pennsylvania, B.S. E E , Phi Lambda Kappa. E E Students' Medical Society. E E Jewish Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E S K E l E E E 5 VERGIL REX SINK E E VVINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA. E E University of North Carolina, B.S. E : Phi Beta Kappa. E E Alpha Kappa Kappa. E E A Howard Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E 5 E E E 5 5 I it up . up 99 up Q' nv 09 w A li J , --WY -- - YY,,,,,4,.,3a,,i 4. . - l WEQEEEQQ' llllllll lllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIII Illll llllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIINQS One hundred twelve X .B '45 W ll ll it X E Q l l l I I i l I I s 1 l I , i 4-15 ,Q YQXSVENNSQL Q xf,L' Ofo T , fi? S ','f,,mQ 1 11' I QFQEQFEE'llllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll IlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll "SE'3Q3dQQ gp 5 6 'F CZJS RAOSQQQ M A22 l' sf I .L 25 S ' 5 2 ALEXANDER soCHACKI E "S0cley" 5 CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY. E E University of Pennsylvania, AB. E E I Cooper Hospital, Camden, N. I. 5 5 5 5 E I E E 5 g 3 g s E SIDNEY STATNEKOO E "Star" 5 E lfV1LMINc:ToN, lDELANVARE. E - E University of Pennsylvania, AB. 5 E Columbia University, A.M. 5 E - Students, Medical Society. E E Jewish Hospital, St. Louis, Missouri. E 5 5 E : E . E E E 5 5 E GEORGE VVILLDUGHBY STEPHEINSON , "Steve" E N PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. A E I Swarthmore College, A.B. E E Phi Delta Theta. E E Pi Delta Epsilon. E E Nu Sigma Nu. E E Pepper Medical Society. 5 E Geissinger Memorial Hospital, Danville, Pa. 3 g A 5 E T up lil 9,9 , lj up 93 up, 09 09 U9 0.3 - . - - - . - I E rm 928295E-S-'ZHIIIIllIlllllllllIIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIllIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllI IIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll lllllllliigg 3555 One h1md1'ed fh'i7'Z'6ClL l I 1 I-. I I I? .---, , In I I rr:-X f-'?cIN'1v'vX. ,i J. ,,--. A'?f9iiZ'..'Ti3h19'f2x,,,,Li.,- ,.,,. .4.., - A--A - fA--" H 5 .15 ,,.' i 5 ' ' ' ' , fini'-ef .-iaeamae-Ma. -.f1x A -f,v--f ,... W -:me----J-WNew,-35gii:::'gi:iiig1i:T:1Y?1?-T1'3f"5' Q,',,gi5i1TjZEfa'g.'git ,WM-"f-'V V' 'x' ' ' ' MMM NHS fyllx EV 1' 1 1-fj3"2?4i5li - In wff"m"I""a"'mf 5 I 'U is A es 7. 'wtf' Mtv' wen, f l 'Alf Hill r A5239 V ', . I: iff 533 iii! 55541. :l SEIE f3'i:f' gl ' Y. Tl A EUGENE THEODORE RUSH STONE gl , "Gene" L WILKES-BARRE, PENNSYLVANIA. .UE University of Pennsylvania, A.B. 11. , . 5 .1 15- Phi Delta Epsilon. gli: Alpha 'Omega Alpha. . 5' Q 13:5 Students' Medical Society. h gg.-if Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. S,-51 .-I I A I EFI I t is- V L: l g 'r-, 1 I I' fi 1, l l lil. I EQ- s - il 43-1 li lifill le: ' l 3 E I . 1 1 Sell , I 5355, JACOB IXOSSOY TASK Q I fffeefeff . 5 5 PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. li If il . Ll 5 high University of Pennsylvania, A.B. l ll:'W . . ll Students' Medical Society. ' QI HIM Mt. Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. , l 1:3 1 I -I iz? l ' i lg-Es, l I ?5-T34 l 5' EEN 2 I f 1,11 , MAE A 1255 A E ll 5 51' 2 1 E ' 1 ' wi . W F l if 5531 3 I 5 1 1 JULIANNA RANIDOLPH TATUM il Egg "Jules" Q 5 viii? P N I HILADELPHIA, PILNNSYLVANIA. 6 E313 Wellesley College, AE. 3 fllf-:-'iip Alpha Kappa Chi. A Zeta Phi. gi' N552 Women's Medical Societf. ll-ig .l-1, . . 5 AIM 35213 Class Historian CZJ. S75 yj U. M. A. Delegate. ID' Pl'l dl 1' - ' f f ,Eh '1121 e pua General Hospital, Phila., Pa. Eg-3 will 342 if 'l steal ffggl 5335 1571i 52352: jl':'f"g HN 5 it Wil? I M ' I 1' Iii Znlqhll qu' AQ ?i'33'tf I .... I --- .... I .... e. . .... ..... ..., ..... .... .... .,.,.. I , EQQHE I l if A il f..f.5IL.Q.9,,l.U.i l,llIgl-LlQ,l.2Lul'.rlf.wif Ulilil'i'1Ql2tzQ1lj.iQi'aTx? ljsfflr I fin Us I psf! I ,. One Izmzdfed fourteen I .WL4 ' 'U I my ,ful II 'I wtf, .fl I I il- il ,. iz lf' lx :ig- -5 W I sl ls- li- I.- 4 . l i7 ll . ll l I 5 P? ls ll lf Q1 l in I is l L- l l 3 4 i -1 Fi I ll E led Q3 :Sl +17 1:2 Eliiia' EL, Eli? law 12221 IV? El Iliff' 'l I, I I -Mx fl, 51'- z..pp. :I 'ill- 1 ILE! . Nvri -as 3 a El it Zfzwfx Q.. 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'Ei T Ill.: l All NEI FREDERICK EUGENE TRAGANZA "'Tri41'ie"' PI-III.AII12LPHIA, PEN N SYLVANIA. University of Pennsylvania, A.B. Chestnut Hill Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 2 if wwmuva.. 'I irwlwl'lllllflliiifllw If I 'II I It U,'JJla,.'. ,-.4 '., L',.i,.,.-L.L4,., ' J '.. ' "' ' V- i- M' D' ""Q,I.L,, One lzzmdred fifteen i . ll' I E I. fix 'L gill it--ik nz: II-I .IZ-I HILL lllill ilfllf JSE lpgl ical Ellzf 'wiig' NA., Zif, I." 43--J: I WW.. , , vi I 44YWENN7f'?L V , ,. WW-.-Y - - - H N -- -Y , ,. .. . LQ 1 fn I, 569,735.1 1' 4 .Fifa-359 5. lmmllll llllll l pllll p l lllllllllll lllll l l lllll l llll ll llllllll a an Q. ,gig 014 it it in za ra 'Ee E Q4 23 'L' .. l A E E E E E EDWARD LEWIS TURNER E E , 1rEdu E E BEIRUT, SYRIA. 5 E University of chicago, Bs., Ms. E i Alpha Kappa Epsilon. E E Sigma Xi. E E Phi Rho Sigma. ' . Q E E Department of Physiology, American Uni- E E versity, Beirut, Syria. E E E 5. E E ROBERT GLENN TYNDALL E E AYBOZJJI E E TQINSTON, NORTH VCAROLINA. E E Wake Forrest College, A.B., B.S. E E Theta Kappa Psi. 5 E E E ' A E E 5 E HENRY FREDERICK ULRICH 5 E 'rH6i11i6J, E 5 GREENCASTLE, PENNSYLVANIA. E E University of Minnesota, A.B. E E Phi Gamma Delta. E E Nu Sigma Nu. E E Pepper Medical Society. E E Pasteur Surgical Society. E E Advertising Manager, 'Scope '28, E 5 Robt. Packer Memorial Hospital, Sayre, Pa. E 5 E 5 5 Z5 wk 'ri as up A up QW up 09 Q0 S cccc c S . . . . A 0.2'QE52E'2E' IlllllllllmllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll .5535 One lzmzdred sixteelz XSVENNS Q W ff' 65 I-522 2 lllllllllllllIIIlIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIII - n JI SSI RAY V XX ME'1IlR Van ANIBRIIJGI' Pl xxsxu xxx x 111161 Collcgc T' S Phi Alpha Slgmi PICTSOI Anntomlcal Socmtx Hong I'o1dIIoQp1t1I Dctlolt Nllchl 11xEDLRlCIx GRIFI ITIIS VVAN G11 COUDFRSIORI P1:NAsxIx xx! x 1 Umvuslty of XVest Vlr una L S Alpha fau Omeba Phl Rho S1 ma I-Inst Obstetncal Soclcty ICECISOII Hospltal Roanoke Vllbmla E g T lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 33333 'Q Q 1115 A A yn 'Ill JAMES ROSS VLAL fubc uoos x AI XBXXI x UIllXClSltj ot Alab1m1 B S UlllVCFSltj of fXl1lJ'lll1d Mechcwl School bmw Chl Thetw Kippw PS1 P6l1IlSjlX3.I1l'1 Ho p1t'1l Ph1l'1delph1c1 P U XLL O 515455225-SE' IllIIIIIllIIIlIllllllIIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllIll mmmu IlllllIIllIllIlIIllIIllIIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIINQZQSQGQ One lmndl ed Jcverzlemz l , 1 iw 3 ' l +1 1 1 'l 1 1 ,. in , 1 1 1 'i ,, ll? 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E 5 Phi Beta Pi. g E University Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E E A 5 3 WILLIAM FORREST XVEST, JR. S g "Bill" E E EVERETT, WASHINGTON. E 5 Dartmouth, Bs. E 5 Alpha Chi Rho. 5 E Alpha Kappa Kappa. E E Pepper Medical Society. ' E E Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. - E E 5 E E E ' E E E S HARRY WEXLER E E PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA, E E University of Pennsylvania, A.B, A - E 5 Students' Medical Society. E 5 Samaritan Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E E A E IL' wh 5.3 , za B35 1 at IN W .42'5 S532' Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllll IIIIIllllllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll One hundred eighteen '51, 9 E www 'E A EDWARD ALBERT WILKIIRSON fe HoUs'rox Tw xs University of Texas A B P1 Kappa Alpha Alpha Ixappa kappa Pennsylxann llospital Pl1lllClClpl'llZl Pa RACHEL MULI ORD NN INLOCR IVIIIIIIL' CAMBRIDGF MASSACHLSETTS Radcliffe College Zeta Phi. VVomens Medical Socie 5. THOMAS MUMFORD WINSTON 2 "Tom" E NIARBLEHEAD, MASSACHUSETTS. ! E Nu Sigma Nu. B 2 Rhode Island Hospital, Providence, R. I. P E E E UI '- av 09 021 U! up I3 up qw W U23 N l Q5 1 is-euvwv 5 11f Q -tQ99,9.7A' 5.,,Lzzzazz-llllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll 'a'a'a'aaQ no S - 1 M gl aa! Q .' Q4 ' V ' MI 0,4 M M S, ll . I g . f E 1 T : if 5 : : 2 : S E 3 s : f , 1 ' N g E Ka" dll E 5 5 Ll, '. 2 l. i S ' ' ' ' , 2 E ' . 3 S Pepper Medical Society. E 7 .C v . I , . 2 . , . L E . 5 E E ,. : g . B 3 E E . Q ., l 1 E g 1 ' , I - E E . , , v p h , E E P 1 P 1 E : . ' S '- 1 2 , Q V E i ' 1 I I I E a- S 1 - - ff E 2 ' . r 2 ' Y Q 2 E , ' f - 1 f E : - 2 5 ee' E E A : 5 f y ' f E : Q- Rf' f I E -E M 1 5 E E Q l E E 1 1 5 5 2 E 1 Z 5 E : ag - e vw llllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIllllIllIIllIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllll5535 One lL1H1d7'L'd nineteen 5 R University of NVisconsin, B.S. E E Sigma Phi. E . xX9laZ'fV3 - - Y- - -M-H""Mn "" fm "'f 1 " ' ' A 'I-150.9 H i "PM Y Wi : Y W Y W Y Y 4999.9 1 A 55212 E' llllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll l ll llg 5 E lllllllllllllll l lllllllllllllll Ill lllllll -1-'a's-a:..i3 Il in 0 Gd .9 5 l 5 E E : E E FRANK woon - E E 'IP1111 le" E E EDENTON, NORTH CAROLINA. E E University of North Carolina, B.S. E E i Delta Kappa Epsilon. A E 5 t Phi Chi. H 5 E E Piersol Anatomical Society. E E A Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E 5 l E E E E SAMUEL ARTHUR ZERITSKY E 2 HSU1II7llyu 1 E PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. l E' University of Pennsylvania, A.B. E -E Students' Medical Society. E E Mt. Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E E , E E ALLEN MELVIN ZIEGLER p g 'uvfer' g g MOLINE, ILL1No1s. E E University of WlSCOl1Sll1, AB. E E Sigma Nu. , 5 Nu Sigma Nu A E Kansas Clty General Hospital, Kansas City, Mo. ' 5 E sa . 2 7 93' 99 V." AV ij vs up il ' A 33 vi-3 - A . - . . ll 02-555 FEJEE' llllllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllIllIIIllIllIllllllIIlIl!!lIlllllllIllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5533 One lzzmdrrfd fweniy QXSVF NNSQZL X . 'W ' 49-ooo! 11'f1':: . 4 4.1 222 E IllIIIIllIIIllIIIIIlllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll 2 'Re' llIIIIIIllllIIlllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1. . Q -a.s. 1, . " CS .9 APRAI-IAM JOSEPH ZISERMAX . , is PIAIILAIJISLI ni x PIQNNSXLX wi x. , University of Pennsylxania P-.S. Sigma Tau Phi. A Phi Lambda Kappa. Students Medical Society. lX'l'. Sinai Hospital Philadelphia Ia. ELLIS ROSENBAUM BELLAK. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. University of Pennsylvania, A.B. Abington Memorial Hospital, Abington, Pa. ALLEN BURKE Law SKORK, NEW Yoruc. University of Purdue, B.S. Phi Gamma Delta. Alpha Kappa Kappa. FRED RANK, JR. Z "' LANSDALE, PENNSYLVANIA. 1 I 1 i I l 2 University of Pennsylvania, A.B. Alpha Kappa Kappa. St. Agnes Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. E vs up ua U9 U9 E iw 99 09 U9 99 . W qw L 4, , . 4 , llIIllllIllIllIIlIIlllIlIlllllIlllllIlIIlIllllIIIIllIllllllIIlIlIllIIIllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIlllllllllll513-3 One lmfizdred twenty-one PENNSQ Wg? 2 ' " "' Q lllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllll ,C IlllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll Z3 3 -3 '.? .9 YQWX I, 5 N J F 0 2?- I , I , l'lm'v mnunnxmulmslnun D-H Q sl l ou 9, LL nw., T Butterworth H U Hopkins R A Brown I E Lenox W W Ebelin M G Colvin W Z Bradford . A. Rademaker . T. R. Stone . W. Barber . D. Kin H. R. Aronis R. Harrow G. Y. Anderson W. F. Kahle I. B. Hitz I. R. Veal ' E. L. Turner C. Y. Gates PHP I A Malcolm H Wexler M Corff A M McBryde I W Ieffr1es W O Abbott VV I Daw I. E. Dessen M. L. Fisher R. A. Groff S. Kahr I. E. McClenahar1 I D-I C7 E +-3 E P-4 'PU P-l M F11 Z H PU DP Z in 'U l'1'1 'PU U1 WSQHP Burke C. Mackie R. Sink . Z. Linney W. C. Hunter E. L. 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E. g' 0 PT M ni Jsyrmosb J 0,3 . ' 2' So ,O I 1 ,, 1 ,A, 2 1 1 1 1 1 1" 1 y - 4 1 V 2 f l 1 'jj 1 L. E 9 1" 5 lass of 29 ff? E Fil E Abernethy, XIV. B. Goltman, VD. XV. O'Neill, H. XV. 5 Adelizzi, 1. R. Gray, G. A. oppei, '11 w. il E ADDICEJHYC, W- A. Green, B. Urr, J. A., Jr. ff: E Auston, P. W. Gutenkunst, P. E. T. Perry, D. L. E Backus, Miss C. Hale, D. E. Post, M. B. Q: E Barger, W. C. Hambright, A. M. Ray, S. P. fi E Baugh, D. D. Hatton, D. S. Rikkers, D. F. 5, E , Beall, C. F. Hendricks, W. C. Ristine, E. R. T E Bell, M. A. Hiclcen, N. F. Robbins, A. E Bennett, J. L. Hughes, J. M. F. Roberts, XV. A. E E Benson, E. H., Jr. Ingram, C. H., Jr. Robertson, L. H. E Blaclcwelder, V. H. James, Miss M. R. Robinson, E. K. E E Bradley, R. C. " Johnson, Miss C. P. Rodriguez, F. E E Brawley, R. L. Johnson, L. M. Rothrock, H. A., Jr. E E Bregman, J. Johnson, T. A. Russell, F. C. "' E Brennan, J. J., Jr. Jordan, C. G. Savage, H. VV. 5 E Brody, XIV. Kabakjian, A. E. Seward, XV. H. E Brown, J. Z., Jr. Kapo, P. J. Shaffer, J. T. , 5 Brussel, J. A. Kelchner, C. H. Silverman, XV. E E Camero, A. R. Kimmel, A. Smaltz, J. E. E E Caplan, A. L. Koonce, D. B. Spangler, C. G. 5 E Cole, W. H., Jr. Kraemer, M. Sperling, S. J. E E Comroe, B. I. Krauss, F. H. Stoner, R. R. E E Cowley, A. VV. Kunkel, H. D. Strieb, H. E Cox, L. P. Lamon, C. H. Stuart, F. A. E E Davenport, A. B. Lane, L. J., Jr. Suggs, XV. D. E E Davila, B., Jr. Lattomus, XV. VV. Sykes, J. V. g E Dobosh, G. A. Leech, J. XN. Taubel, L. E., Jr. 5 E Dobson, L. G. Lewis, L. Teitelbaum, M. D. E E Dunlap, J. O. Lidle, T. Thomas, P. C. - E Dyson, J. M. Lisker, S. Thorp, F. Q. E E Epstein, H. Low, F. H. Trushel, W. C. : E Epstein, H. G. Luxenberg, L. Turner, C. F. E E Ewing, D. Q., II Lynch, J., Jr. XValler, L. M. g E Farrell, E. A. McDaniel, E. S., Jr. XVallis, A. D., Jr. E E Fields, L. E. McKee, J. S., Jr. XValters, Miss M. J. E E Finegan, P. J. McKee, T. C. XValton, J. H. E E Frieman, I. McQuiston, J. S. XVeaver, E. M. F. 3 E Fritchey, J. A. MacLean, J. C. XVieand, XV. G. E E Gaffney, L. B. Michael, M. A. XVolFf J. H. E E Garrett, T. C. Miller, S. T. Wolff, R. M. E E Gibbons, J. M. Molitch, M. Vtfoodhouse, S. L., Jr. E E Gilbert, J. T. Moore, J. G. XVoolfolk, XV. L. E E Gilpin, S. F. Muldoon, E. J. XVoolston, S. S. E 5 Ginsburg, M. Nardone, A. A. XVright, R. H., Jr. E 5 E 5 E E : E E 3 0 it W ' it U9 Q0 ll u9 U9 ' ' lllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIIIIIIllIIIIllIIllIIllllIlllllllIllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll llll lllll A 1' 0.::sef2ee-..- l A C One ll'lllId7'6d twenty-firfe 1 sm url , mal Ml la 111In1QUmifijjjijlIE'fj1 lfUfllmmfUlmHmlifi.QTUIIQUQIIQQU1fUTIQQ1UWINTfl W7'T?! ?'i'I7fTTW WTUWlWTiU7N WVUTiWL1TH'! "I'tU IT'l,lUUM ' wL.,,,.,L,.wl.1.M- . ,',,1.Lf,,. ,.,..:M4LLWh..J. JV1. ,.,,J...., .4.,,fu..,, h,,1m .R fi ,wgsx 1? ix wlxv I I . 1 I it Y, N TL xi if lg .r 12 I if , , 5. v! 1. l 1 U W 4 Q 1 f 4 . lx "xiii 45, Lex. xx L f Ax-ff' 1 -4, .. qc: -17,5 1 Q Jql ,, ,V 1 +V. 11 wr 1- XQ 5 :Q x 4, 1 U 'fijiffk :QQ x 7 X. ' zu QQE' xx f - li? ai? 1 1 Ll A 1 E 1 E 1 4 1 I A 'i 1 1 , 5 ? 2 1 E N ' ' 1" 'I ' gg , X w ap y, if EN Q1N?'Z....9i-'fri x 9' - ff, 1 A is . -.vp , . Q4F!:?i-55:2 E' tllllllllllllIlIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll2 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -a'a-Q-.asia l Q fs tg 75,60 .0004 M sfo ' 3 0,6 ' M sf -' g . . 5 5 Thzrd Tear lass History 5 3 E 1 S 5 E From the intensive training in Neurological Diagnosis, do you remember the pathways E E that opened in your cortex, when the first day in medical dispensary a patient twhose con- E 5 ficlefice you must win because Dr. Stevens emphasized its important aspects in Therapeuticsj E saic to you- E "Doctor, can't you do something to relieve me of the pain here on the right side under E E the ribs? And my friends tell me that for the past two months I have been getting more and E E more yellow. And Doctor, my stomach is getting large again just the way it did lifteen years ' E ago." Being a somewhat startled junior and fully cognizant of your lack of knowledge E concerning such things, you finally did a few tricks in coordination--took a history and E perpetrated a physical. As you worked, the wonders of diagnosis poured into your pusillani- E : mous mind. "In your best style" you began to think of live or ten 'affections of the human E E race which might cause an enlargement of the liver and spleen, ten or twenty diseases causing E 5 jaundice and not more than two dozen prerequisites' for digestive disturbances. Before long E E you began to wish that you belonged to the line of medical geniuses beginning with Apollo and : E his son Aesculapius coming dowil to the Peppers! Having no medically inherited character- E E istics, you began to realize that a "revised edition" of Stevens -would be an' acquired source 5 3 of ehciciency, but at the moment a book wtas useless, for the pa.t1ent was counting on you for 2 Q alleviation of his distress. You thanked the Quaker Gods for their ambrosia, sent the patient S E to the G. I. Dispensary and determined to know better next time-but-did you ?' E E In Pediatrics a child was brought in by his solieitous mother because he had a sore throat E E and pink "spots" all over his chest. Also, the mother pointed to a "cold sore" on his mouth E Cas if you wouldn't have recognized it without her aiming at it with an extended forelingerj. E Nothing less than an eroded papule-and if you couldn't diagnose the lesion you were sure to 5 E Hunk Syphilology. You simply could not ,fall off the horse-and it was too difficult to E E mount again. And if you fell there would be the possibility of a dislocation of the shoulder E E and should Dr. Eliason question you as to the treatment that should be instituted, the shoulder E E would remain a tell-tale deformity to your ignorance. The deformity would involve Ortho- E E pedics. As a result of the fall other departments might have to be visited and there are some E E pathological conditions which too much aeration does not cure. . E E A wise old philosopher and explorer once said, "Chosen with an eye it will form a spot E E light" and so the nearly debilitated Junior spent many weary but intriguing hours in january E E attempting to comprehend the strength and weakness of the organ of sight. He soon dis- E 5 covered the necessity of clear and unimpaired vision in viewing the world. For was not the E E fogginess of his own brain responsible for the moisture that obscured his view of medicine E E and decreased his visual acuity? H-e must know not only all the affections of the eye but all 5 E the systems closely allied. For who among us has not had his breath quickened, his pulse E E ' accelerated and vaso-dilators affected by a certain pair of eyes? E E "ln the beginning"-andvthe Junior mind turns to Obstetrics rather than to Genesis. g E The intricacies and complexities of creation and delivery from bondage increased our evalua- E E tion of human endeavor. And not only were we concerned with creation but also with re- E E creation, for what other thought could the Pathology Department have had than that we E E should recreate the library-and not only the library-but all there was therein. Even the E E College of Physicians became alarmed at the increasing numbers of students interested in the E work that had gone before. At least there was a chance for those of us who hadn't the E creative art in medicine to recreate the art of those geniuses who had contributed to the E E archives. E E lfVe reflect upon the str-enuousness of the junior year and wonder if the paramount E E treatment in Medicine, namely Rest, would be adequate to allay and mitigate the encumbered E E Junior mind. As junior medics, we can readily picture some reaction to the year's activities- E E whether it be a sixth nerve paralysis or coma-which would require rest as an urgent measure E E of treatment-and in Hygiene we found our rest. E E Leonardo da Vinci left this thought in his diary: "Knowledge of a thing engenders love - 5 of itg the more exacting the knowledge, the more fervent the love." It is with anticipation E that we look forward to the Senior year and to all the years ahead in medicine, to increase E 5 our knowledge in things medical and make the' knowledge more exacting, so that our ex- ':' E: periences will not be a repetition of the unskilled practices of the Junior year. For us N 93 Medicine has a future. sz: of-I 6 'P ll at - - ' s ,- its D. . - - s- N 'll m .lllllllllllllllllllllll I ii , ag Q3 9 3225-29 IllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll llll Ill V ' A One Izundred twenty-Jewell. -Q-...XR ?5X9VE'TNSfZL 611 S ip- -m,,,,,,,,, . 4 -f' ' W - as + 4 ef Mr ' lulannlanllv-'eff-am qumm1mamnumuullllllllllllllllllllllIll Q g li 'U " aa - as 'N' T' S' -' 5,4 F! ng ag qs M The Slflasters Speak to Us 111 0 U11ce1ta111 Terms He who knows but one branch of h1s art 15 hke a b1rd w1th one wmg Sasc11z'a CI-Imdoo D The pract1ce of 1l'lCd1C11WC calls equally for the CLCFCISC of the heart and the head W1111U1Il 05101 The face of a phys1c1an l1ke that of a d1plomat1st should be 1npenetrable O1ZdEV 1fVe11c1e11 H01111e1 Nothmg 1n 1T1CCl1C1HC IS worth more than 1ts yreld 1n pract1ce Ge01ge PV C1116 Man IS a dupable an1mal Quacks 1n med1c1ne know thlg and act upon that knowledg 5011111031 Readmg nevel made a physlclan only p1act1ce Pa1acc1s11s Pathology IS the accomphshed tragedy physrology the bas1s on whlch our treatment rests Ec1wa1d 114011111 It IS the human touch after all that counts for most 111 our rel'1t1ons 'W1tl'I1 our pat1ents Robert 114101115 l1Ve must not so stam our Judgment or co11upt our hope, to prostltute our past cure malady to emp1r1cS 1V11I1a111 S11akes11ea1e Keep your doubt to yourself and g1ve the pat1ent the benefit of your dec1s1on O11'z1e1 We11de11 Holmes I watched what method nature m1ght take w1th 1l1'EC1'1t1011 of followmg 11'1 her footsteps .S'11de11l1a111 There 1S no 1oyal road to Cl121g1lOS1S 13017871 41101115 The most dange1ous thmg 111 111CCl1C1l'1C IS to make a colrect guess 10561111 Sa11e1 If you suppress l2l.lJOI'3tOl1CS, physlcal SCICHCC w1ll be stucken w1th barrenness and death Loms Pasfem I have never known a man or wo1nan 11121Cl6 worse by telhnfw them the truth R1c11a1d C Cabot You have not learned all that sc1ence has to teach you, but you are safer p1act1t1one1s We11de11 II01111c1s A DlAlXS1Cl3I1 s dutx to cure safely proudly and pleasantly Aesclepzades our professlon as ln the DI'OfCSS101l of arms, preparedness 1S the Eggentlal 111111 Robezz 11101115 GIVC 'El1ClCfO1'C your whole energzes to lVlCCllClI'1C S11 fauzcs 91111119011 You w1ll be a better man and not a worse pract1t1oner for an avocatlon S11 W1111a111 08101 The ph5s1c1an should wear h1s ha1r short keep h1s na1ls clean and cut close and xx ea1 a sweet smellmff dress I'I'll1d0O 1lIed1c01 Ez'1q11effe Dont ever th1nk but lxnovl 101111 B Decwm You cannot and need not expect to disturb the 13LllDllC 1n 1ts 1TICCl1Cal supe1St1t1ons 11701161011 H01111ev Q1 M V ,Q a E E 5 E 2 . , . . . . - M A . ? ' K n . . B 7 1 .T E E 1 . . . . p. . .F : : ' E - 1 -. : E .I . . , . Q . . . i - E p M .1 .. 3 E "' Q' . .. . , E 3 . 1 - . ' 3 E D ' ' ' E E ' E E today than were many whose names we scarcely mention without a genuHection.--Oltiver E : . . , , : : .11 fl' 1 -T ' 1 . E E Ll Q - ' ' . 1 ' ' ' Q1- : E . ' ' '-. 1 - - - : E - . D -1 . 1 V. . . E : 1 1 , 1 .. 4 ' '- 3 E E 2 S S 2 : S N I 1-P 39 'P ' 13 "9 ll at 'F' 111 U9 1' ow 1 ee 1 1 - ' or 5120 . 653255-25' Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllIllIIllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll - msg I One 111111d1'ed twenty-e1g11t ' ,F I P IIIIIDMI ll l gn 2 N fig y Q- 1 M C3 C X Q 'WIHIU' if J M M'u,wl'. Q S133 3 I P1 2 5-xW W r T1 5 ,' Ulla I i p .-.H 55,515 55 , 4 1' tag ' M in-:V 51: H15 V' ',.4 ff f WEB ,1 V YZF . VID Jzfi 'L Q-41 1 'w:1i l' fF:51T 54 El M55 I wi Cv I H mtg H wg 5. V11--1 1 Ng 'll' L '5 FE? i T 3:2 R 5 Ei i 1 2 1 2331 12 fm' . 5 22 5 E? u 1..f , E2 21 if 1:3 ' 1 'Q H5 Q25 f A 41 UQ E311 Q21 V 5 511 'V 5255 WE' I '- 1 YlY-- 1 15625 HE, ' EP: Pi ik:-Jn , lk-:E 13 f"w is QUE? QF:-4? 11 Lltl 12 311 4 wa ' T .'9 !21!'-125 5Ef! 5333555 MEF se:-Q N551 ii is Eilcq U 's:4 51 1i!f:L5' H241 154535 1 5-12 561: fx Q' 'fig , I' iff. 3 rv--- 'z 4' I if X X in .,. V . M , ,mf j -,'g1i.-?f' fp. Ji' if-Lp .,,., -xvn ggygzw2,F?Pfffv,Q,iw f'.,qvfQ-I'-' V .jg-:Vg YZ., 1 ' r f, , ,... ..,, 4 .. , , , ,, , ,, , f,.,. A , , ,,, N. Q,f:,r,3 3 P! !1q,'11!Ul,,e,1,1 ,I ' igif,-L. i I fm 4 A. ff 1 T- U , LV? E41 EYE, Lf, z,5,g:g,l q,,g1,ig-,, ,mil:i,f,..,w,Lj3gf5N 5 if f5335ggixg-:ggiL:.::l.i.L..-A1 ,J 7 .. ,. , V,.V . -5 m-,.M..v.-..,..,.., 4 , 2.125-gCfq ' 'i'f'!'fHf?? xx,"-,' ,Eff f --xg,-,Q . 5m,,,yf Q19 -'my ffvxqfvi.-f" A,.f7-nf'---A'jji1fZfY5ffilTIifLgl"Qigv.- ,f'iggg,.,1.. ,,..,,l,q 7.1. fy. r,3,3Af,,gm555-flgilmzj-Q.. if, f-A , vp N., Y. N-, 1 , , , , ' Q 1 1 1 i . , 1 9 , Q, f ,,,f, ,Y ,""""", ' " 'rw w "1 1 ,1'1 ww, 'A "' v 'C-' 32 ' Q? r Iv iii J f, imfff ,H . HI' lifyf 1,112 fi? Vg: Sim ',-'nfl ivfgi 21,51 5? Viv 2kl1 if-it ill, Ulf' 5323 25:31. :pw 5ff.i,0 gr-fl Zh-Y li-iff QF,- IEE is-44 3F15 if! TEE 2252? Nil SEQ nf EV any fra Q , ig: lx, H- 23 i1j Us- is :Ei Q1 ' -s 3-g I f:m 2 ri Q :A Q fi? 5 5:5 3 H ? sad YS SE, wal Q . 'Q 3 H 4 5 1 :E fer: asa ?5 EE E fl: 555 SEE 1 4, lj 2- -. I ll' 51-4 1 Q H W,-K, ' v , . i""lz gn 1 F- 4 f ,f .J AHF' HM M512 sim W, HW NTI if!! x ,.N ,, , 1 ., -A I f " A M 'mf N: 'wp m,!!l5pg:1!,yg f 'lxif1HHHQ!53.Wgg!gg13l tu On c Hundred Thifty g I I K PEN . . fi? -.54 . U-i 4 r- ff' 4'22223llllIIIIIllIIIIllIIIIIIIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllll . , . ll p fill f.,E,..2. -23333 . ,, ,, Adames A. Albers E. C. Ba er I. T. Ba D. N. Barnshaw H. D. Bengs H. A. Berenbaum A. A. Bevacqua W. A. Bevan Miss E. B. Brewen S. P. Broady R. A. Brown C II Bruce T H Ir Buckman S T BllltOl1 B F I Cobbs R C Cole A T Comly R T Dean I C deFur1a P DCPIICST C L Drb W H M Plske F A Flagler H B Fonde E C Prledman M Gaffney I M Gardner IK I Goldberg S M Gotschalk H C Hall W C Haiamn I R Hendrix I P I - 1- - Cm lass 0 30 Hetherington L. . Huber VV. MCP. Hykes I. I. Israel S. L. Ienovese I. P. Kl'nefelter E. XV. Knapp D. B. Koerber K. A. Kril C. E. Lessig . . Lewis R. M. Lewis Lewis LCWIS W B Llchte H Liebermann G ll Lleberman L Lyle D F Maisel F I 'vlasel M M Meacham C T Ir Mentzer I H Meredlth I M Vhller R B Monaghan I F Wadler I E Noecker I M Nugent F B Patterson C H Perrv VV B Pottin er VV E Quicksall I Read VV T Ir 9 "u:nn:u'5 Rector I. NI. Rehbock D. I. Rennie S. VV. Roddy R. L. Schraer P. H. Sherman A. Il. Sherman A. V. Shirey R. M. Shixely VX. F. Shoup G. D. Shunmay Miss M H Snnth NV A Sobehnsky H Splgler I P Stephenson Mlss Taeffner I H Tatnall C R Thaeler A D I Uhle C A Ulsh L B Van Rrper H E Waggoner C S XVCll1StClfl M W Welsberg D Wcnxier R C Wfherrltt B H ll P J' XV1lson R M Winston R VVood H C Ir Yanoff I Xeagley I D f 2 , , H , 1 a i s , k . 5 . , ll, , , l 7 4 7 l 1 1 V , , ! Y , Y y V , , 1 , ' I , 4 , I B ' ', 7 x Y , . 4. , , S. B. I 1 ' G f - - , . . ' , . . , . ' , . '., r ' , . I. ' , , 1, y - - , - '- , ' R. , . . ' , . M. , , - , i ' y ' . y ' ' , . . ,. - - , - - , . ., r. I , . 1 . ', . . y , , ' , . . 1 L , . .. h . y , , 1. Y ' ' 1' Q v ' ' , . . 1 - ' . 1 - - , . . . r ' ' - 7 - ' ' , . n 'v - a - I ' U , . . , - "- , '- - XV"g, . O.. Goldberg, M. I. Otten,.R. E. VVilcox, A. Y., r. J - ' 1 - - ' ' , . . A ', . . : , . ., Ir. ' , , - 1 ' - I g y - - , . ., . c ' Y , . . ' , , B, , 1 ' 1', . . c , . ., . 7 7, , . 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E.-x Q 3 -4542551 ee o S IS p Second Year ClassiHistory ' S The ease with wh'ch ether firesare started, coupled with the slight difficulty in fouling Haldane Hendersons, contr1buted in large part, no doubt to the widespread destruction wrought in the present Sophomore Class especially after that dreaded malady known as Addisons Disease had weakened the morale of the group Still somewhat dazed by the disaster of last spring the class assembled once more in eaily October and plunged with almost explosive violence into the new school yeal, luck ly having several recruits to hll empty spaces 111 its ranks A groan of disappointment was heard ox er the class 111 Materia Medica when news was handed out that it would be necessary to revive the Latin language again for prescription writing the idea being it seemed, to prevent those of the laity from becoming acquainted with the particular maltreatment to which they were be1ng subJected After several weeks of work in laboratory knowledge acquired up until that time gradually led everyone to conclude that there was a remarkable similarity between lemonade and a certain preparation going under the formxdable name of Syrupus Acidi C1tr1c1 particularly rn regard to Havor However no one dared substitute the latter for the former in the laboratory, since 1t was generally agreed that likelihood of contamination with nux vomica precluded the practicabihty of doing such a thing Pharmacology characterized by its ma7e of details which could in nowise be remembered from one day to the next seemed to be the gieatest handrcap before Christmas holidays in splte of the fact that Materia Medica was chiefly a dead language course After laboring painfully for several weeks in a viam effort to hnd ready and 1.lll1VCI'Sal excuses for the mystlc unexplained experimental data whlch we were uncomfo1tablv quizaed on in confer ences some hero in the class accidentally hit upon the proper explanation S re' Its compensatory mechanism probably comes about by d1rect Cmaybe mdirectj action on the center C111 the medulla of coursell If the compensatory mechanism does not work then co1na collapse and death 1S the out ome Wlaat could be more simple or logical? The whole course in a nutshell' Incidentally though we t11ed not to exercise our simplified compensatory mechanism idea any 1T1016 than necessaiy on the final examination in December for fear of overworkino it Then came the Christmas holidays Quite naturally we enjoyed them more than or dmarily, since the pleasant thoughts of an exammation in Physical Diagnosis in January were constantly jaggmg us Had we known at that time what was in store for us in pathollocgy which was to begin shortly perhaps our uneasiness would have been even better oun e Just now we can think of only one soothing fact the Sophomole Class does not have near so manv casualties as the Fr shman Class Even at that the future looks too dark, and we ve got to be showed lefore we ll belleve any such nons nse .seep-2 212- ul llllllllllllllll 1 1 lllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll llllll ll I UTtl'tUllIll1llTtllltHUlUU Nl U1 Html lrtilmlifa sr 1, One lzzmdred fluffy Z'lL7'CL' llll llll ll l lllllllllllllllllllll llllllll ll, m -z ts- 53 lm Qi! 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Fmfst Tear lass Hzstory A class l1l5tOly 15 for tl1e 1nost pa1t a Cl1l'l:1Cl1lt tl'l1Il0 to Wl1t6 a11d demands more or less the efforts of a seer 111 cont1ast to those of a h1stor1an VV1th such th1ngs as Che1111stry a11d Physxology 111 the foreground tl1e task 15 1ndeed p1eca11ous One C311 never be certazn that 01165 111ental1ty 1S of that qu1ck and adapt1ve type that 1S set as a prerequxslte bv some of our 1nstructors and wl1etl1er or 1lOt one of those excellent 111ed1cal schools whose 111structors haxe 111ore t11'I'lC to spend on the slower th111ke1s are wa1t1ng to TCCCIVC one The 1mpress1ons of the f1rst half of the year a1e very keen 111 our mmds, Ill fact, they can never be forgotten 'lhe 1deas that the subJects we were talung could not be mastered 1n a l1fet1me and that the text books, b1g 1h1ck affa1rs 111 wh1ch we spe11t many l1OL1l'S thumbmv the pages, were mcorrect, fO1 the 111ost part, seemed qu1te strange, perhaps what was wanted was or1g111al1ty a11d lt was not: l9.ClC11lg Afte1 tl1e nrst week, the fact was Hrmly establ1shed 1n CVCTYOIICS m1nd tl1at tl1e Hey Hey days were over and 111ore ser1ous th1ngs such as tl1e stress a11d stra1n of bo11e, the S176 of a red blood cell or even perhaps the emb1yolog1cal format1on of tl1e bones of the skull were H011 1111po1tant thmgs, wl11ch 111 knovx 111g 1a1sed 0116 above the la1ty To be able to use suc1 ter111s as splenomegaly, syndrome, and 11eoplast1c format1ons that made the commoner stand as1de and wonder 1n awe, was only one of the many a111b1t1ons we had The hollday season our fr1e11ds fxrst addressed us as Doctor, wh1ch everyone of us 111wardlv k11ew was very undeservmg but bemg l1uman allowed to go sa1d SIHCC It was flattermg to say the least the days of chen11s+ry w1th 0116 trymg to find tl1e hydrogen 1on concentrat1on of every known solut1o11 our laboratory, where techmque of tecl1111que was requ1red tl1e 111a11y ways we had of domg tnmgs 1ncorrectly a11d how we were 1111pressed w1th the cor1ect way It l1as always been sa1d that 0116 can get an op1n1o11 011 any quest1on from a f1rst year 1'l'lCdlCHl student Some worthv a11d l11ghly esteemed docto1 co111ed that E'cam1nat1ons, pract1cal and wr1tten were always dreaded All exannnatlons take the1r toll for the most part the casualt1es were low but as we have sa1d, It de111ands a seer to pred1ct and a h1stor1an to 1ecou11t facts that have happe11ed Rumors wl11ch are p1evalent any place are developed to the1r h1ghest degree 1n a med1cal school He1e they reach a po111t wl11ch would be 111atta111able elsewhere Many tnnes 0116 could shut 01165 eyes a11d Iel1eve one was a member of a huge sewmg c1rcle, and suc11 thmgs as 1narks for the seco11d sen1ester have been 1nade out were wh1spe1ed around before the hrst se111ester was over Our hlstory to the prese11t day has bee11 br1ef but crowded w1tl1 nterestmg deta1ls wh1ch to fully recou11t would be ve1y fCCl1OL1S May we be 111 the pos1t1o11 a few 1nontl1s from th1s time of bemg ITIOIC ClCS11'OllS to relate so111e worthy ach1evements wh1cl1 we can truly call our 1story 1 Q A-EEE E 22' IIIIIIllIIllIIllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIllIllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll Illllllllllllllllllllllllli 553 Q 'SELLIM One 1IIHld1C0l llzuix lllllc rs' . an mo l 9 u s c A Q 11' E ' ' ' ' ' E 1 Y 14 Ln , 0 ,A ld 6 11 fa Q . . 53 N665 is M 60 gnu 1 1 f A e 2 l -' - 1 1 - 1 E 1 : ' 1 E 11 1 S - 3 Ql .1 'S N E -y 1 2 xl 1 : : Ei E ' .. il ' 2 il 1 E L E ., - lf l 1 - I ' C ' 5 El I il E 5 Y-'ll 1 - : gli : . . , 1 . , . 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C C.- . , . - A - .s s - :ful ' Ill! f gg g ll lll llllllllllllll Illlll lll ll umm I Illll l lll ll Nasa A One hundred forty-Jive A..- ,., ..,,, -4, ,. ,W .1.., A, ,,,,..,,..,,,, .U ,.,,-...vw W ,,, ,,,, , , K, .H Yml, Y Y , ,+R KY ,Y -v ..- . - Y W M: VY., A A M K Gimp 'kA, ML L hw , N AvW,x,wMA:,,-EY, 11,,,,,,,,,,q,,,Y,,,,,,:4.M,,M,:JE,,,,.,.-,,,,, ,,i,:,L:1- ,-lf,--fg,4-frrg.-.1C..f,f,z1-,zfzzzxff-4i:z..Egn-Qjyf?.1,,m,Alt-,Ta ,M 1.17 V , Y W Mx , Y- ,N-W 1QEHQQEEQEEQEEQQQEEQQEMHQQQQQQEQQQEEQEHEEQUQQHMQMQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQMMQMMWMWT 1 K MQHWEBEEH3333QQMEQQEHH MQQEUEHUHHMHMMWWWWWMM! N x LQ'f-if I1 -1 '71 all :E -ll +-fl .. 2 l l i l i QQYMW N.QgmZQ1Z ee '21, L. . . e E L. ,,. , M A A 5255255 E- tlIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIg g? IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII -Zn1-3 1:,.',- . . si Lg ,S f ti' .1 my f BETA CHAPTER ,r,,..: fw fr. .. 4 f '- . Q 5: ,, .. L . Gu 1 ,, in , V , ,yu Q, e 4 1 f ,fy 7 Yf 421 1 f f 2 " Q fqx fffyl , 1. . r9f"" W 45 L' 2 f' , ,J ,, ff I M we-,. ' , rf Founded at Bellevue Hospital Established at University of ' Medical College, Benjamin F. Baer, B.S., M.D. John B. Carnett, M.D. George H. Cross, M.D. Eldridge L. Eliason, A.B., M.D. George Fetterolf, A.B., Barton C. Hirst, A.B., John C. Hirst, 2nd, M Karl Houser, M.D. Victor C. Janvier, M.D Floyd E. Keene, M.D. George M. Laws, M.D. ' Paul A. Lewis, M.D. Edward Martin, M.A., William J. Merrill, A.B., M.D. 1836 Pennsylvania, 1890 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ' Howard A. McKnight, A.B., M.D. William R. Nicholson, A.B., M.D. Richard C. Norris, A.B., M.D. Henry K. Pancoast, M.D. Benjamin D. Parish, B.S., M.D. W'illiam C. Posey, A.B., M.D. Truman G. Schnabel, A.B., .M.fD. George E. de Schweinitz, M.A., M.D. -'D- Arthur A. Stevens, M.A., M.D. Calvin M. Smyth, M.D. - Henry F. Smyth, M.D., Dr.P.H. S. Calvin Smith, M.D. George W. VVagoner,- M.D. Harry B. Wilmer, M.D. M-D-, LL.D. George VVilson, M.D. v Carl Williams, M.D. M-.D., seo. Leon Herman, A.B., M.D. M.D., LL.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1928 "Phi cv4lpha Sigma A A George E. Barbour R. Alec Brown George W. Burroughs Thomas Butterworth Anthony R. Camero Leo B. Gaffney Paul E. Gutenkunst Antonio A Adames John B Bal ei Hildm Ben s Robert T Comly Victor Calvin Geor e Guiteras Milford Hofnagle Wfilliam I. Daw Carlo DeMarco Everett Lyle Ga ge Robert A. Groff George A. Kriz 1929 Arthur M. Hambright Armen E. Kabalcjian' 1930 William H M Eib Francis R Hariison Carl E Krill VV1ll1am B Lewis john H Mentzer 1931 Howaid F Munroe W L Lanyon John E Rorni Robert Sadler Albert' E. I. Lohmann Alva C. Madsen Vincent L. Marino I. Ray Van Meter Theodore Lidle Everett S. McDaniel Samuel L. VVoodhouse James H Mona han Ralph E Otten Xlvvlllllll A Smith Richard W'enner Frank Schupp A Harvey Simmons Donald Strohm 0 I I II ll Illllllll Ill E. One lzzrndzed folfj seeeu I -v 2 l . 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A N, A ' ' "v ff " v " mfmf I QUITE: MIT mmbmlluUliiilmgd unmnm llll tw--Km i m, u M Akdn M-f, ,,, ,,-W - E C 'Nav-ri N30 QP' wi N00 P 5355?-55 E' llllllllllll ll lll ll Illl ll ll l l l llllll 1 l llllll ll llllll lllllllllllll tp p I fr-I p 22 Taj' - sp it ea 22 gig C4 . . g cyqlpha Hlffu P1 Omega g E ALPHA CHAPTER E 5 T . ' ' . . 3 l , E f 'Q if 5 I Q ,A if A V E l 5 'G',Q-age' E Q E E E E Founded in 1891 -2 2 FRATRES INFACULTATE ' E E Francis H. Adler, A.M., M.D. Morton McCutcheon, B.S., M.D. 'E E 1 I. Harold Austin, B.S., M.D R. Tait McKenzie, M.A., M.D. E E James A. Babbitt, A.M., M.D. A. Graeme Mitchell, M.D. E E Frank B. Block, M.D. George P. NIullerAPE.B.MIx1fgfD. .E E Henry P. Brown, Jr., M.D. Williain Pepper, . ., . . E E Charles VV. Burr, A.B., M.D. Damon Pfeiffer, A.B., M.D. E E Harold C. Carpenter, M.D. George M. Piersol, B.S., M.D. E E Edward S. Clayton, M.D. Edmund B. Piper, BS., M.D. 5 g Thomas A. Cope, M.D. Oliver K. Reed, M.D. E E Walter S. Cornell, B.S., M.D. Stanley P. Reiman, M.D. E E William RL Dear, M.D., Maj. David Riesman, M.D. E 2 521111 P M D lofepllfiileie E 3 a er +reeman,f..1., . . om . co , . . 3 E ,ll Kraeer Ferguson, A.B., M.D. JI Frank Schamberg, M.D. E E Frederick L. Hartman, A.B., M.D. Edward Shumway, B.S.,'M.D. E E Joseph Hayman, A.B., M.D. E. Hollingworth Siter, M.D. E E john C. Heisler, MJD. John Speese, M.D. E E Williaiil Hewson, M.D. Wfilliam G. Spiller, M.D. E E Thomas B. Holloway, M.S., M.D. Alfred Stengel, M.D., Sc.D. ' E B. A. Randall, M.A., M.D., Ph.D. Joseph Stokes, Ir.,BA.B., BLD. LE E John H. Jopson, M.D. Howard Sutter, A. ., M. . E E Edward B. Krumbhaar, M.D., Ph.D. Benjamin A. Thomas, M.A., M.D. E E H. R. M. Landis, A.B., M.D. Robert G. Torrey, M.D. E E I-Ti Maxwell Langdon, M.D. James M. Thorington, A.B., M.D. E E VK alter E. Lee, M.D. Frederick S. Schofield, M.D. E E Daniel I. McCarthy, M.A., M.D. Grayson P. McCouch, M.D. E E FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E E W. Gsler Abbott Rollin L. Bauchspies Edward F. McLaughlin E 3 M. Vaun Adams ' John B. Hitz Thomas Parke " ' XV. Gordon McDaniel E Paul I. Finegan Thomas C. Garrett joe T. Gilbert Claus Gustav Jordan Samuel T. Buckman Edgar C. Fonde I. Reginald' Harman F. Harold Krauss Thomas C. McKee Francis- Q. Thorp C. Franklin Turner Edward J. Muldoon ' I. Harold W'alton McClain B. Post Emerson M. F. Weaver VV. Ashton Roberts Scott.B. Lewis I. Braden Quicksall Sylvester VV. Rennie Robert M. Shirey James F. Spigler Charles R. Tatnall H u Q' Edmund VV. Burroughs Williain M. McFadden Norman P. Shumway ge Z.: John N. Marquis Francis McGinnis R. Marshall Truit, Ir. 1 03 'El tl T 3 Q'E12 -25' ll IllI I llllllllllllllllllll lllll ll ll l l n l l One htmdred forty-11i1ze V-. M -V--W -V -,V.., V -.-...W -. .A.,Y-.-,:.. fi, . W V .gf W- ,nf-v -3. -.-,, f-ug.- -'f--- 1-:f--H137,-4-'f--fynfTf----f-f:--:1-Tf-f---TT:f,:1,-Lf: Y-1-1-AA-.-.Q M....-.f,...,-. ,- , -Y,,.-,,...:, ,.,. W ,, ,-.. -, .,. ,..,, . . , , , ,W . , . 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M ' 5 . y 5 u Szgma Nu 3' E ' LAMBDA CHAPTER y E 4 . : M ,f,- VA . 2 H ai 1 E 1 9 5 ' . may . E Founded at University Established at University E of Michigan, 1882 of Pennsylvania, 1897 E FRATRES IN FACULTATE . X E T. Turner Thomas, M.D. William C.NVood, M.D. :QQ : Edward Ludholtz, M.D. Drury Hinton, M.D. -l E j T. Grier Miller, AMJD. , Alfred C. Wood, M.D. 55 E Thomas C. Kelly, M.D. james W. McConnell, M.D. Qi E A Charles A. Fife, ,M.D. Samuel Sturges, M.D. Fl y E J. Claxton Gittings, M.D. Thomas M. McMillan, A.B., M.D 55 E Clarence ,T. Gamble, Litt.D., M.D. ' Temple Fay, M.D. Q 5 William Wright, M.D. A Stanley Chambers, M.D. gi . E Frank A. Craig, M.D. Iohn H. Arnett, MJD. P-1 P E. Philip F. Williams, M.D. S. Brill, M.D. EQ E Rutherford L. john, B.S., M.D. James T. Lacey, M.D. y E FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E 1928 ll E K. W. Barber I. E. McClenahan WV. H. Oatway E F. VV. Davison I. B. Helms G. W. Stephenson E M. J. M. Ellis R. Z. Linney H. F. Ulrich E. R. J. Kelly A. M. McDonald T. M. Winston Q L. B. Laplace H. S. Mooney ' A. M. Ziegler i A 1929 fi S J. M. Dyson H. D. Kunkel D. L. Perry E D. Q. Ewing, II L. J. Lane, Jr. D. F. Rikkers y y J. M. Gibbons T. Oppel E. K. Robinson 1 1 I. M. F. Hughes A. D. Wallis, Ir. 1 5 1930 i i 1 - I. F. Dean XV. E. Pottinger G. D. Shoup l R. B. Miller D. F. Lyle H. Van Riper ' F. B. Nugent g W. T. Read, Ir. C. A. W. Uhle E A. E. Sherman i E 1931 4 y R. VV. Ballantine . H. Klaer, Ir. VV. F. Skinner 1 ' i W'. G. Bunhird G. McNeer T. M. Wille .1 52, W. D. Ginn R. R. Nairn P. W. Vtfillis, Jr. f gh R. M. Harvey R. O. Rex 515 9:0 fl' up It Q0 fi ug 1 1 - 1 Ml- 9 9 9 ...W A A Q' 1 kefsesee- llllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllll ll . I. ll l llllllf-'igg SQ' to 'iii D ' T D' "'i " T C T" H V T "T NTT 1 'J One lnuzdrcd fifty-0110 WMM bn., W. 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' U .FD X ' E Ebsew- -X HS 1 is J U U w U 3 5 Sl E 'U 2 ' U 3 A E S an Z ' E ff A E . ' 5- FQ -fl +-A U as '-5 - PU ' H 1 E 5 m U , 'FU ,, A K... Q gt ' E l -N U7 rf rn - . H Qwmlvfp E ff L3 Q - Z -S . m Q. A 'gVif.f?2lefff-fi 3.2- A sf3sQs.fifN., 11- fufi ASQ F9 H . if R 51 FU 'NU O Q' v-g 4 O 1A - x- P-3 lam QV 53 . awag2w:'eg E5 QU g Q mia 22.4522 2 .i 5 2 . ' su ' . ,, ' g Z ae? 3 9551 rw 2 rn il 22 H 4 5 ' gg Q. ,U wa E "tj 5 Q3 E Q S fy Q. cn 2' S if- Q E '5:T8iz5ag5,2 ,ES 5 'HC 'zvwgggfv E51 im : .- ??IfDjI.v,'IS E-172' Ham 5":-15' 2.2 wgcn EQ gr " F7025-34 - J sis, El pq - r-1 . U -- 1 i sw gl ' UU' PU v-4 il' 14 :S - 2 -- P' XD QQ 3 - 5 W - U U S2 lc. E H F1 J Q? ,ggi 2 '51 r- F3 vi S i -' Qi E' 1 Qi i . QW . 03 i . , gverergvo IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -'Gasaa DDF : V. Cunningham Q i : . M. Dietrich, Jr. E B. Harden : W. A. Applegate VV. Auston F. Beall . O. Dunlop WOT 7155 3 . F. Burton, Ir. 5 . A. Fiske E H. B. Flagler i J. S. 'Dean 3 A. R. Dreisbach H. M. Jacobs A. D. King B. E. Longwell C. B. Scull 1929 F. A. Farrell I. W. Leech VV. VV. Lattomus I-ll VV. Savage VV. H. Seward 1930 D. B. Knopp Hg. J. Lichte C. Meacham, Ir. T. I. M. Meredith 1931 H. K. Lynne F. VV. Metzgar R. I. Ruark NV. F. VVest E. A. Vifilkerson I. V. Sykes VV. C. Trushell J. H. lfVolff R. M. W'olf:f A. D. Thaeler R. M. Wilson I. D. Yeagley R. M. Sankey C. A. Spangler I. M. Wetherhold 2 IE i - 1 1 1 1 i E EB Z 1 1 i - E E IE 1 i 1 1 i 1 1 1 S S' 1 II EI S Il E :ly C. H. Light R. L. Yeager, J.-, ij' ig A ii B W ll Ev Gp l . E 1 1 . 1-1.3 .aL A--. u eeeT--w- eeee -- - n f ff cnf ri ef'm 'e rx 'eiee" T j'r"j'fl Q. 'lf'-5 55' """""""""""" """" """""" "l 'll" "lU !f One lz.u1zd1'cd fiffy-three ' 1---f Y 1 Y - W sm- --,------ .- .-...-.N !..i..-..- rf..-.....-,......,- A, W ,V mr-, ,..,, .., . ,MA -,,- ,,,A,,, M, ,, . ,, , , , , , 1 fi9!!QU!!QWUH!32QEQQEQQMQQQQQHQQQQQQQQUHMHHHQQEEHHHHDHHHEEEIEUEHEHEHEEEHHHHHHUUUHFiiimiiniiminnHhffii ie:5?1' 1 " "W'W'w'W"A"'fW"J'mm'Lmm"''R""W'4'mm'Qm1"N '-k' L: -A1' Xiff- " li 2. If J W 1 1,-' 1 1 1 1 1 , vu., -W1 I ' 1'-1 1' 1. mf QF 1. 1 1 1 1 111 1L. 1'- "'1 1--1 9 J 1 'f .1,, r 1 ,g, :1 fail? 115:11 1 if-11 31 gif r 15,431- 1 1111 1 : 11WYgl! fi'-1, 1 1,,1,. 'K .1,M,. lf' ' Hjij! E531 11+ I Ai: 1. 'QIQI Y -1- ! P 1' 21' HI! 1 1: if-If 1 -,, 5,22 11 J I F - I i' CI 2 11-4 1 Q1--l 513123 i 12? 1 :y 1 10-11 5 'lift gf-Q1 -':1 EL 1 Mm? L 't'.'1 11615 15,6 .5 i Y ,.'1V 1 I X111 I fl' 111 , W .A'i 1 1, ilj 1.. 1 iii 1 ICS ' - .f31 1 11' T5 5 1 111 lifvgaf QTJUW 31-11 I i' 1 ,M VW 1,-'fl E715 1,7 Ii ly!-iii 312115 421, 4255 Q. 1.,,,.l xg .-xr w, f. 11' eg .5?'ia' 1 : 5 -11, , 5 N, kg -Q .f,X,Ql,1 , . Xi' flqgftwf 5 L fig 4 5W1 Z WNN1MW . 1,. ,11 11 1 , 1? M1 Q 11--- f-fwf N '?1 f::.u1w1 fv-N ,. I 11ffiiiiffQ:ifALJHWMWWUWWWWWwmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmggggg X .I if. Ee 2 .. Agffiwwbz - 'ze' Macnee: A355555 E'tlIIIllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll2 YE IlllllIlllllllIIllIIIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll va'a'a-semi? so it 2 ---- f- I . Q N ,J 0 gg bas ses Q, ll to E Thx CRho Szgma 5 E LAMBDA PHI CHAPTER E 0. I ": 2, ,ggi Dig 53 n o' If Founded at Northwestern Established at University University, 1890 of Pennsylvania, 1906 Napoleon Boston, M.A., M.D. Andrew B. Callahan, M.D. H. H. Donaldson, MD., Ph.D., Sc.D. Seneca Egbert, A.B., M.D. A. G. Fewell, M.A., M.D. L. Webster Fox, M.A., M.D. Joseph McFarland, M.D., Sc.D. Charles G. Johnston, M.D. Walter W. Ebeling J. Roland Heller lfVilliam C. Barger Ralph C. Bradley John J. Brennan, Jr. Leonard G. Dobson Thomas H. Bruce Leon H. Hetherington Roy C. Costello Ralph H. DeOrsay . FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. H. Meeker, Ph.D., Sc.fD., LL.D. Stephen Mitterling, M.D. Arthur Phillips, A.B., M.D. Edward T. Reichert, M.D., Sc.D. Jay B. Rudolphy, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C. -H. De J. Shivers, B.S., M.D. S. D. Weeder, M.D. 1928 Henry U. Hopkins Franklin H. Top John A. Malcolm Frederick G. Wandall 1929 Clarence E. Ingram, Jr. Arden Kimmel Stuart J., McQuiston Joseph J. Moore J. Alvin Orr, Jr. John E. Schmaltz Warren G. Wieand 1930 John M. Noecker John M. Rector VValter F. Shively 1931 Martin Kinnunen Kermit A. Light L. Everett Seyler John T. Winters 'A llllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVQ be-...Q-...f lllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll llllllllllllllllllllllll mnmuumm , . . e O1'IL',IL1l7'Ld7'L'd fifty-five PQJPHMLI 8140 :ns tb 2 I 2. 5-1 4 1f-i,-iff,g 3,g,xu l ,mu LfILIJH1U.11LUl i lLll1JmlL11.Ul,1.l,LIlLLll,.LLiggQJ3ligQQQQlummllunxzlmrulmuglHLi1LL1LI1,4s1lLLLLLllLkLLyL11zu1 QQ HllHHIlllIllIlUI1I . ,mmm mmm mm ' ff'i'5'F'i i??Tii'?ifif i4ifiTri'E'1fffmjjfiiiiiiTWMTWAi1i' n'if Vl1liijInWmmy 1 fr nm I mm VI U1 H 4 mm m rm I U fm 1 mmm mm: rx ru mmm 1 L I! 92' U Q Q0 m W PENN3 a U-4 7 91 2-C 7033? 516065 CPhz Ch UPSILOX PI CHAPTI R FIQVW' '45 1 , REQ? Phi Ch1 CNorthernj 1889 University of Vermont Phi Chi CSouthernD 1892 UI11VCIS1ty of 1.0111511116 Foinded at Unix ersity of Vermont 1889 Lstablished at Ul11NCfSl1X of Pennsylvania 1908 PRATRE IN FACULTATE Richard A Kein M D Isadore S Ravdin M D Eu ene I- Pei der rass MD Thomas H Llewellyn M D karl Kornbltm M D Franklin L Paxne MD Fred C. Aldr1d'e M.D. John C Rltchie MD David A Cooper M D Edward Rose Jr M D James E Cottrell MD VV1ll1a1n B Harer M D James M Cairns M D FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1928 . O. Glover . H. Houser H. Kler L. Lennox P. Long . F. Long' , . M. MeBryde . H. Muench . T. Richardson . Wood . . Avery Bass, Ir. . .Bradford Clary . . Colvin T. A. Gibson 1929 - '. A. Stuart E' . S. Stoner VV. D. Suggs XV. L. VVoolfolk . A. Johnson . B. Koonce C. McLean S. McKee . C. Russell L. P. Cox W. B. Abernethy ' I. J. F A. Fritchey . F. Gilpin Green EIUDP5 3 1 f 1 Z 1 1930 R. C. Cobbs XV. C. Hall H. C. Gotshalk I. P. Hendrix P. O. Wiig F. Brewen E. Brown OSU E 1931 E C. VV. Hickam C. T. James I. johnson I. W. P. Love wmcw I. D. McCullough I. Parrish . I. E. Smadel VV. R. Thompson . H. Blood S. Crum . A. Farquhar . J. Griffen lil U is qw F is S89 be ' hifi?-55 E'lllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll llllllllllllll 'SE'-'s.Qaa?g 23 2 'T A in Q Q eo 130 2 1 E E 5 : Y , E 1 1' ' E E S A Q E E iEQgQW E QAJQTQZ E E ' A E 3 E E . . . . . E E 1. .F .3 E E A 4 , . . . -, f. . E : g . V 1 g , .. . , ., . . E : . , .1 . . , . . 5 E D ' E E E E E s F Z 2 5 H H T A E E VV Z T A E g WIT J M 5 E M G J F E : T P D R 5 1 L - - .... -. W Ea se- llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll llll l llllll Illllllll llllll llll lllllllll 1 f I One hzmdred fifty-seven ..-:.'.L--,V ..-4.1k.--:1-sv.: 1.7L1:L-:.:: 1-r..-:,:4-Q-:f::f-:txt-rf:-gxfflfzzffw Y M ,AYW YW rd, , , --, , Y --fn-.M-A-M V. , V 44. - ., A , ---- --'-- f----v-- 4- Yffw- -Y wmv- ---,T--fr-f. -7,1-, ff?-ff:ff.:f--T-fffv-W, ..,.. -...v.fwf, Ugxv.-wr ,,,,,..f-4-5 ,. .,,.,. ,,., . 1 .-...,.,. --, Nw., V , ,. . , A ,,, 1, I , ,fix-.T-,TW ',H.7.,,,. ,.,,T-q.,..,Y 4''H lllYl!1 lii1 'i kll! lIHH!l!El illlI lUIHIHHVUIQ"IIIIHHHIIIIIIUU!HHUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIHIIIIIIUlHl,LILllHl!!!'UillllfililllklljllliliilliHUIQIHIHliU'lUltIllillLL1IUiLIIl1It '.L.. L, .., .f1,:,!,,-J mg- 1. g-.1.,g,e.L:,f,:L- ,,.-2-,,f,,:--5,,L,,...-.,...,,,4- Mix..-4,-.m-4 ,q-,M.,K,w-PM - ,AN..,mf4..,.,1b,.L .ZH-.L,.:.,,.2 411, 4,,f4t..4',.,A.m 4 L,..,,,4,,g.,n,,.,L,, ,:.,Mk, M ,,. ,, J., ,,,,,,,,m H, Q A, Q 4- ,x f,-, -w-,,,- - I t- -14, T236 1' I7-.411 4 .,-,XL '.".j,. '35 -.1 I -. ,s ix 4. Mi 14-M i 4 3, 14. ,4 W, ww ,ii il -! E 7 l-g Vw 1, 1 1 1, S4 ,E LT 4 4- si' 34, Qi 41-is f QE -If ,'Q9'sffL '44 Iiilifvi 4 -, , 45,43-14. xiii 12 'f?'fX'l' 5 K-41.55 ggi-19 Sxm fi 'ff .M PF 5'1" Xf' Vl E ' M1213 V11 I .. 4: 4 1 ,X M.. 4-Q. 1: if "Hifi-iiiiiizfztisf-:rf572:fri "'A2A f::::':r'hf::N':Nrfiffiwifirfig"rffi-:iff-:-'z'-':'1fir: ""f :ff:::1:::'t:'-":iw-'-f-fi-1:7f "" K L X li,!iiQ,! ,L!J, w4llwiliiQMLQMiLUlQLlUlWUllll 4Ln4L,f1i - X - .NU wif Y-, 4 uv, my .Ayfyf , 1 F , E N lgviri N5 1, 4g'S5.,e org? I 11 15? . . . r 4 . ea rns: - .-r:z.o9.9.v. BT15722555llllllIllIIIIIIIIIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll lllll llll lllllllll ll lllllllllll lllllllllllllllll l aaa e-a.oag to 1 ref- Q ri M 09:14 . ni 5 8 M ofa Wg 4 E : E E Omega Upszlon CPh1 E 5 E g PI CHAPTER E E E 5 E 5 xfflffwai. E Founded at University Established at University y E E of Buffalo, 1895 of Pennsylvania, 1908 E : -. 5 . i E FRATRES IN FACULTATE E E Pei-ey s. Peieiiee, M.D. car-1 F. seiiriiir1i,M.D. i E Edward F. Crossan, M.D. A. I. Denman, M.D. ' E E VV. Blair Mosser, M.D. Donald Riegel, M.D. E E Frank W. Burge, M.D. George M. Robson, M.D. '- E J. Ralston Wells, M.D. E' FRATRESC IN UNIVERSITATE S i : E 5 1928 E 5 Harry N. G. Kline Irvine G. Milheiin W. L. Pawling 5 E J. F. Loehle, Jr. Temple M. Moore Mario Polanco E ii I. M. Messick Lee A. Rademaker E E 1929 , V E E Walter H. Cole, Ir. Clyde H. Kelchner Francisco I. Rodriguez E E George A. Dobosh Clair G. Spangler - E E 1930 E E Edward C. Albers Kenneth E. Gardner . Frederick I. Maisel E E Donald C. Ball James B. Lessig Donald J. Rehbock E E I. Mitchell Gaffney C. Stanley Wfaggoner E 5 1931 f E E. F. cieeeiie J. F. Osler ' A. cp .Wfalker g E M. P. Foley R. A. Prince I. M. Wotring' E E H. Long G. S. Stroup FQ I. Vincent 5 Fi 'G 2 si 'P at 'P at lt: 4 L ' 2f2f2'if2G- llll llllll'll"l"" " "" r l 9"""' l One Izznzdrcd Jiffy-lzilzc H v- - -A ,H-I'-,.Y....Y.. 2-fY-fff..W,.:,W5-,v.,L-fwfr,-.-',,,J..-,-, , - -- - ,. A - - ' - A - -' 1'-1 --- V - -f f-.1 -Q-A" ' ' 5- "'- Q--fi v ' 'V--1-'Af--ww-W --7 Jr..-LL .-f .. ..T,....,.,. ,g,-.,.. .,,-.-, lf.-,M-LW, 5 5 iT, f'lllUlL U! 9 1 f ' W Y 5 "N ,Vw 'f-'ve ,,-,.i 1 ,A- i , gy, f 1-,4 c A-+P VN., v M1 r, . ,g,-.! A , .QI P -47,1 ,L xr-M , 2 fi " 'di ,, . r V-i , W, P Nj V , iii? IN rl! 'il ffgi ai i MVT! L' 1 ? ff E' v F---L I Fiji 33:15 Zfiil H-U 25:52 Fiziggi Q NZM. 5,5--42 w -all , ,M ,Dwi WT MQ' T1,-..y f vJ.,-T,, , intl' il 2 N' ME YN 'fr lg Ri -ss 9 'X W Ji ? N' fm f x 5' v Q, ' 3 P "Ej7:l!5 Z A '1 2 'i 'Ps3.,IZ'.Z3Q1TQg,Lf,4.g" ogg ' ' 'A" -'-' " '5 x f ' ' ' - - y -fy' - f P - - f- 5 ' H-1 WH: gg"f:gTNWijfriiiiijijf.Qi NIUJU1 W I U - illIJl HUNT! I ,H I VfTTTUTTT AWN, TM mmm 77' '"TUl74U3l 1ALQQg4esf QlQ 1928 .XXSPENNS X - fe -' M ef A EFF-ESPNllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5' E' .- 2 fx? 'Za 'O I Win E, A I I my -Q fs 3 'fiif ofa Q4 ,bd A gn y A P Thi Lambda Kappa E ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER I def- at T5 gikfh P ' 'DEM Ph, 9 , LAMBDA . Founded at Umverslty of Chlca O 1907 Estabhshed at Un1vers1ty of Pennsylvama 1909 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Isadore Kaufman M D jacob I Jaffe MD A H Persky MD Arthur Fhbus M D Davld Fremer M D Lou1s Se al MD LOUIS Tuft MD Jay Frank Schamber M D Meyer Sol1s Cohen MD Meyer Sahel MD Chas S Wachs MD Samuel Cohen M D Benjamm H Shuster M D Joseph C Bank MD Joseph P Besser MD Harry Shay M D Arthur M Dannenber MD Sunon Katz M D Isaac S Tasman MD Harry N Metzger MD Morr1s M Rothman MD V1ctorI Seldel MD FRATRES IIN UNIVERSITATE Isadore Dessen Solomon Goldberg Wllllam Brody Israel Frreman Jacob Yanoff Lours L1eberman Joseph Fme Paul L1eberman Herman Gold Lou1s Kaplan Joseph Ritter 1929 Matthew Mohtch 1930 Leon Israel Dav1d Welsber 1931 Dav1d Cohen Ph1l1p Hodes Horace Hodes Henry S1 mund Ablaham I Z1serman Samuel Sperhn S Thomas Mlller George L1eberman Samuel Goldber Theodore Gmsbur Stanlev I Rugel Mart1n H Wlndkos llllllllll ll Illl ll ll 05333 4 lllllll lllllllIllllllllilllllllllllllllllll 2225-25 llll lllll llll One hundvcd swty one -2 B 2 s S R H 'F .P 5 5 512 rug SP. E I E i E I 5 5 ii up qw I9 I qw 2,1 lm z-3-gagged! llllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1, I . llfdl - . , 'f A IE . . . gl - - llul m . 3 I ' - l I . ' I , V - 3 IE A , - . ' li ' - . - .:. A UQ ll - , ' W ' . " 1 oo I ' . . . . Q 1 A ' A- ' I I . . I ' l I ' 1 E - " 2 '1 - " 3 ri 4 35::3mv 1 2 4 A x 1 i l . ,.f A i I . ' 2 ' I ' 1 I Q I ' ' , ' I 3 . 4 ' AM P gl 5 u . h . A . ' ' V rl , J , , .I I . I Y . I Q P. 3. Ae - . - , ' I '- Q ' . ' . Q . - - ' oo' ' - . QQ . l N ' R: 5 . - I . , . - 5 3 UQ UQ D . .' F, f m ' j M! ' Q V Y. , X X I U -A - 5 lf1:gruQHiD I A ,TIA A A A I Lee-'4va'c-'c-za' IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I I .,x , QQX LV? lg!! 1 4 , ri ff! 1 :W- U 4 L U12 5 1 - I Q 'xi' hw 5 U, 1 Y-.Aj ,1 i wi ii iff',! 1 .Q 1 Y 12:1 5 M -My 1, , T 1 1 W, -ggi 31 A f-W 1 A ,,-,. 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J, run ag ,.-.1.,.,..,4..y : 7, 5 E Founded at University E of Cornell, 1904 Henry Dintenfass MD S Byron Goldsmith MD Benjamin A Gouley M D A Ornstein MD Henry Mickelberg M D Mathew Ersner MlD Ralph Goldsmith M D Established at University of Pennsylvania, 1915 - ' FRATRES IN FACULTAITE ' Philip Rosenbloom Ernest Springer M D Camille I Stamm MD Ioseph F Ulman MD Louis Cohen MD Herbert Rovno M D FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1928 Sidney Kahi 1929 I A Brussels Arthur Caplan Bernard Comroe Manfred Kraemer 1930 Murray Friedman Rudolph Roddy 1931 Bernard Cohen Norman Goldsmith Ivan Smith Eugene Stone David Goltman Maurice Michael Leon Lewis I Nadler Ralph Miller B Albert Lieberman in gn M 'll lg. E E E GG'Nf" lllllllllll lllllllll I Illll W""3 5 - ' E 5. E Z3 I 53 vp 'P up U9 up qu lt' 59 Q01 -fe -- rf , Y -A -- A Y ff ' -' . A k,,...,..-.,,-ummmmm IIIIllIIIIIIIIIlIlIlIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll l lll Ipwpp plnpp One hundred sixtjftlufee !ll,lWf'ill,!!il!'f L?i!lliL' lQiLMiUN '-MlLUXwillMQQMQLQLQQQMLQQQQQLLQMQMQLLQELLQEHQQLQ'llU!LUiLLUlLUfL!1!fif-Uf!lL'fUllU-U-U'-LUVM'gf " 1 ,. ,i,....,, .4 - ,A A , , .. ,H --HA f-4 '---- --------v-' A-' 'A-112'-'-1"T"f-flifw-.4 --,, V nv ,,:fQf.ffri,-,--, N--r M.-'-..,3,::.4-Affi.::.2-Dwi--A.-rf:fxgnql-L-54 1.TX::.1-air?,fx-1-.., IJ.--1-71, 1: ,Lf-.V-.. :L-.---1 - .. ,L nf. ,, -V V-Y 1- - - Y,,, Y , . - V f n,.,...A,.. .,..,..,,.,i, -,N f.X.,- .HQ Ax,, ,N . ,K .Ai-U!lllMLLUQlUl5V11 lQWWTU.VUWIUUTWUWlTEI Alf,,L , Wmm1WfWfUWW 'l wW1fUWWW1 HfWWHwwfww!!Q4w 2f: Q1 -+: X. nb,-Z A-W WU 3 'R' 5 M U4 Q11 l W If Ri U 15:5 4 1 'Mi 2 311 ljx 3 W l ul N--V' 351 1 ,, 1 if ' iQT f?t 25 Iwi fIY2ir'1' :W -,. ,.,,,,, ,fun 'X KQV.-.4 P N +' ' X Q im pf- W ..-. fz'-QA: an 'XX ',,-3,1 X921- P-r kjyzilgf V' 1 X. - X X,q1- 1 im, ,, QNENNQ- 1159 I '71, .S 'ig W9 in svwe I 'w'iU9m Mtv I '--A HJ, if 4-4 6 4 llllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll2 5 .5 llllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll '33 33.3 '5' 1.E?5q5f??? ig 6.9 055 Thi CBeta Ti ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER if., at 2323 4 5 f' 'ini V 'Hd-F if QA ' Founded at University Established at University of Pittsburgh, 1890 of Pennsylvania, 1919 lfVilliam H. F. Addison, A.B., M.D. Henry C. Bazett, M.A., M.D., E.R.C.S. Eliot Round Clark, A.B., M.D. A Edward S. Dillon, M.D. Joseph McIver, M.D. Eugene L. Qpie, A.B., M.D. J. Calvin Sandison, M.D. Caspar M. Beideman Claudius Y. Gates Eugene H. Benson, Ir J. Z. Brown A. W. Cowley Arthur B. Davenport G. R. Barnett Williaiii A. Bevacqua Thomas Cole G. R. Barnett Frederick Glosser FRATRES IN FACULTATE Roy G. Williains, MJD. D. Wright Wilson, M.S., Ph.D. Markley C. Albright, M.D. 1 Harold T. Antrim, M.D. John H. Besancon, A.B., M.D. Albert E. Bothe, M.D. Thos. H. Miller, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE '1928 Reed Harrow Adolph G. Kammer Stephen E. Murray 1930 D. E. Hale Duncan S. Hatton N. E. Hicken Lewis M. johnson 1931 Charles L. DePriest James I. Hykes Joseph F. Ienovese Thomas I. Lewis 1929 R. C. Hunt H. T. Kirby-Smith Alban Papineau Robt. C. Pfahl Thomas C. Weggeland Peter J. Kapo Charles H. Lamon Philip C. Thomas Lorenz M. Waller Charles H. Patterson Barton H. Wherritt Abbott Y. Wilcox, Ir. B. W. Travis VV. XV. VVilcox One lzzuzdrcd sixty-five KM 11 of K 3 6' SY? A1 - 5 5: QE 15 AH rf U ll N S . lu QU UMM QM JUCIETEEI ww mg f Af '-.'. D., S.. Raw ., 47 1 ' f X 7,1 , RUS 37 X 7 , W :..'.., ' 1 bm L. I . 'n X A S5 X - W X g K I -N ,' , '4-. '--- 1 , . ' . 1 ' L ' a :I 1 -' ' ' 1.1 I X I gf- f ff f I , 1 f .' , 1 ...I ', ,,. f .. ,, . ' .-'..'I ' x - x 1 . -1: . I 'n X Q , Miz mf ig f fa X n .Q ' 5 l L lA i M A L- "f J y gf A V x7 7 , eau 1 XSS' A - A D' ' ' 'N " ' " ""W"'-'dl' f'-M' -- 4-12----'71-f. -akdn CAN,--.-ZL:,,Y.::,, ,WM-YA,,. A ,V 'G I -U . f. I-Ar - --r-1 I 'A' H -4-, - ,7A.. , A , 1 ,fan 1 b 9 L A .01 , W, 'Aw V W 1 f 50. .JN EW, .IV -w 1 1.41 4 , -, 9 X 1., x U, ,. 1 fiefyii Y 'Vflf P ull! ll 'F - A 3fi'i'? 5 P V 'J if Q 4 A """"" 11? I E3 ip " 2:12 l H5113 mga' 9 5+ QE? fl if! wifi, 221 EJ SP - QQ? AWE? 5- P F 235 33 Elm 1: li Sig if 2 E 1 , QWQ 5E il E55 LM HT' 39 - ff W ilk., n L M if WE 3? L,,4Q,M ,,,: 4-Q N-1 - 4 f,,f - J 5- l 4 ' A - f - f gf L-:W f 1f::fff1f21f'lf?l1rif'Qf' iii gfgQiggmmmWmmmmmy,i 4 .mmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmfifggs 4 5 -H'-1344 1 U 1 41.-M--U w w F i z 5 1 .a.f.L... ...L-.L 1 W 'A 1 k II I! 32 Ei 1 5 P -1 II :i EI :e -J ei If -I II! 3 Ei 5! 4 -i -1. -1 I I l 5 I 1 I i i i i f 1 i 4 4 i Q I 'Y L. Sigfxbov Wzllzam CPeppe'r c9VIedzcal Soczety President Vice P76S1dEllf Sew etav y T1 easm'e1 i F11 igwgfzo Uglwilbib sw H i-,D pts- 42 f-195' G'o o-59, 0:1 Wm.-r 535- "' C710 3. . Ewin . Garrett . . Gibbons . Gutenkuntz , . Krauss FW lllll UU rn D UQ CD 1 5 3 . Buckman i . C. Fonde B. Lewis A . M. Meredith E . . Ballantyne ' W. G. Bernhard E F.. W. Burrou hs , S ' H. M. Jacobs E H. Klaer, Ir. Fi 925 9,9 9,0 UP FOUNDED IN 1886 DR ALFRED STBNGEL Patvon MEMBERS 1928 W I Daw B Harden I B Hitz L B LaP1ace J. E. McClenahan W. G. MoDanie1 1 929 L. I. ane W. W. Lattomus D. L. Perry M. B. Post W. A. Roberts 1930 F. B. Nugent W. T. Read W. Rennie E. Sherman M. Shirey ?U?eV' 1931 . H. Light I. N. Marquis W. M. McFadden R. R. Nairn R. O. Rex O K W BARBER G W STEPHENSON F Q THORP L I LANE J Scatter ood I T Parke VV Stephenson West J . A. VV11kerson . F. Ulrich . K. Robinson W. H. Seward F. Q. Thorp C. F. Turner A. D. Wallis W. A. Smith A. W. Uhle Van Riper M. Wilson C. Wood SWIG DPZ . P. Shumway . H. Simmons W. F. Skinner R. M. Truitt, Ir. R. L. Yeager, jr. E E wil U 99 U9 09 W L lllllllllIlllllllllIlIIllIllIllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIIllllllIIllllllIIllllllllIIIlllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllll '?f3'Z-Z-Z-55 5' Q' 5 qi no my w Hwmwm mwQHp weozg Z 2 be . 5 . . E U.. . . 5 Q5 Q 3 5 5 5 5 E . - I E 5 E Z Q1 . Wi ie . 5 5 3 5 : ug yftifeeftg K I - 2 I O . 1 5 5 5 5 5 U7 M V 'faaibvbfa 1 2 5 5 tbsaetw rd mwsm. - f I ' 5 . E P E 51 E E iw go QW 09 up V9 ll n mummmlmmlmnllnlmmumnm:lmluumlullmumumuuumllmmnmllllllmmmml ummm -.1-a-zasiai 1 Q0 W- LL:g--,LL-5W L 5 ..... .L L-Lt1ee W- -mwmeeafa Aa1-.L 0"efsee-:-:- lllil llllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll llllllllllllllll llllllllllllll l ll lllllllll lllll llllllllll i One .hundred seventy-one A,T.,y .W-. - -. -W-W. Y,x,-..,,f,.Y. ,-..,.-.N...v..-i,,,. ,, -.,,vBT.:g.., ,,...1T,:x--,., .1 -.N . M - .4-. fvAwf.1::1ff.:w 'WA-.V-Q--.. We:--,Q---1--'---'S-f-' -f --V f--M --- 1- A' if - Y -Y -W-rf'-. V-. ,,., ,. .V -1 ff , .fig-.Txwf--.wif---V--1-V ,. . ,Y .wx Q ,, ,.,.,,, H.. ,..,,,,F,,l..1 ..,. 4 Taft,.,,.,,,.:y,,,,,1,,,fc..w,,-.-if-Tff.-,.y - .1-Rqvfw. x , QQ ,, , , , ,.,::-.. 1-'T-,L fini. ,-Q.-QN-zf-. xf- ---, --. --.1-W .. ,- .-V. a r --,nTf,f,,1f--7,---.-,W? .f.?v-..?..,-i..-......--..?Y,.,.,, 1 ' ,A 1 31 vm' ,W ,x A gli -1 , . . 1 1 gg! M-g,: 4 , +., Y -YM -X gif 9 9 Q f E lil a xii i , . V ' 1 if E , ,-ff-W.,-V - -- 7.1 1- V- , N .K ,. V ,,,- - , -..Nha . - - H -' Q-A-' '-'W-"NV 'M' 'MW ' W ' 1 J Q Q!-illw U1l UlUfU Ul ua? ' -f xl. xxx W X. J ,i, F, Qi ,,.f X 2 :N E5 -rg-iiif, .M .,. . ,QQ:4f:f+ H4-3, ,.,L. V-,, 1 ""'1 ,gi 9251.51 x- 'iig7',1w1X4J, X-igigbx ? '- T1 X , A-f 1,143 fyfcf btw V "tx, gv rwv rbfeslxwz-Mor 52331, 'Y ---- --- . -Tier: -- in s-SPS!-s. 55' fn A A B 4:0444 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIII IllllIllImllmmmlmlllmll lllllmlmm .ggggggqa '79'i'HfQcX9 M X3 S E E E ' 5 CD. Hayes Qfignew Surgical Society E A E FOUNDED IN 1887 R ' E DR. CHARLES H. FRAZIER, Patron. OFFICERS - President .........,...................................... R. A. GROFF Vice-P1'eside11f .......................................... R. A. BROWN , Secretary ...................... A .......... ...... J . WOLFI: T1'CGJZLl'6l'. ............................................ VV. H. OATNNAY 'V ' MEMBERS 1928 G. Barbour C. M. DeMarco Y C. Madsen . R. A. Brown R. A. Groff W. H. Oatway 1929 A A. R. Camero A. E. Kabakjian R. Wolfe V L. B. Gaffney E. Ristine S. L. WOOdhOL1SC I. VVo1ff A 1930 . A VV. H. M. Erb W. B. Lewis R. C. Wennrer R A J. F. Monaghan A Y ' - 1931 H. F. Monroe I. E. Romig E- J- Sfmhm N H ' N 0 W Af H " w" IH " Il 'I ' M g r One hundred seventy-three - v 5 1 V x E W .m0,1f-Mamas pmpuml aug , . , . , x-vi.,-1--ff-:1 1-V iff 111.5-.F my-.-514 'iffQX:v.xf,:,K-1g.A..-WH-.15 . ,, , ,ff ' ' 'rf-11 ' 1?-Y M 5:-7-1Q::1v., , A wmv-15, ., .1 552+ f.'.f,.". liiilii M Vfillfvffii'Z:""fflLT".' ,WQQLQ "' "T " " ' ' K - w ' " x ' QQMy UiQl.lli1.Ll,LLLLU,LLU,LlllllliLJ,1 ,UlllllLU.flllLLUiLU.UlllJJll,Ul,UJ.LLLLllLU,IUQILLUSLLLELDHLLTHi.U.,.UlLLLLLLl.LiliUlillliUJ,LLLLLLlLUQLUlLlAlfllil lQUlLIi Vifl I I H IU I NWT - ' '--- 'YAY A 'W f-'T -' Q1 f 2-N-f -img -f f '1 -- f J-- ' Q- -2--Q1-f P- -f -Y 4 ':-2'f - W W--:ff zfifTivlgigggggigzfitfggigzzitsfi'f' 1, , k ff' .ff 'TW ' lf- V T- 'iallff Y. ff' 'f'if'Ti':"rfJ!"tn' ' " ftbiii'--""1'J'A'-'J-S-1f'f14I-1-+ f-:W --W-5.v-V-Lf.-..m--.-M-,,.- V.-...,..,.,,.H.-f:.J2-..f,......,.,.... .....h.',wq. ,..,. -.VJ .,.--A-N ,....f.,...,.....,,.,..........,.A.n.,,,....1.............,...x,..,,.,.,...... .-....,,1,... ....,........,...., ......4.k,--A .. , N..-.,,.,-. ,, .,. f - - V fvwf- -+V, -P, -W K--bin, .,., -,..,- -.,.,,,. ..-W Y W -,. M V, , ., ' ' A ' ' . . .. , , ... - . .Y . ..V. . W . ,.,,,.,..,,f-X,, . , X . 1 1-.qui .-,v, Ek.. i 1'-A 45- 3 , 3 1 U ibm 33: iff. .V ,,,. 1 5... n i ,,,.. rg. 3 , mm V? ,iv 1 L., . K-- MK i r ,W KL, ,fa Q., 1: r, VVV, ly 51, 2 4 , 3 fi. 1 ifl Y -ng-ff I QQ, - wg .1 vu Ng KQSLL 4 -.. is 11 1? 1,4 yi ,,,, 6 IX- 3 aL 241 ! L,. UI I An, x gg: W 1- 1 rn , K 1 7 X H S flf 1--f QW ff U., 1 WNN an ohn P78S1fZC7Z1 Vice Pffeszdeut Sew etav y T1 easm ef' E W. Z. Bradford 5 W. W. Ebeling T. A. Gibson : W. C. Barger V!" '-30 I. Brennan, . P. Cox Dobson E. Brown . H. Bruce 2' .ee CB CDea'Ver Surgzcal Soczety Founded in 1894 DR IOHN B DLAVER Patron OFFICERS MEMBERS 1928 . R. Heller . P. Long, I. 1929 . F. Gilpin- . Green . A. Kimmel I. C. McLean I. A. Orr, . 1930 R. C. Cobbs I. P. Hendrix L. H. Hetherington , 1931 I P LONG R FHTOP W G VVIEANTD A M MCBRYDE A. M. McBryde I. A. Malcolm F. H. Top I. E. Smaltz F. A. Stuart W. G. VVieand W. L. Woolfolk I. M. Rector P. O. Wiig :www . C. Costello S. Crum . DeOrsay G. A. Farquhar I. VV. P. Love H. H. Minor I. E. Smadel I. T. Winters SSW L . nfififif 'l""'l"""" """"ll l l llllll lllll 1 ? IIIIIllIllIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll z-seas' 5 - F5 rr F3 bas. ' up fr M M Sa 5 S . II E 5 E l A U ..................................... , ...... . . . , I . E ' ' ............................................ . . 4 L ii ' I ' ........................................ Q.. . . ' J I r S Ir B H Ir 1' EFS-2-2-2:-2-2 Ht :QQ A21 Q . Q91 E all El Fl JE!! El ,El iii IEE fsl 121 lsl FE? lil EE? 'Eli lE REI 'Sl :El luv 55 EV 'U W H FN One hmzcired seventy-ive gzmrws pfupumf 'Q 1 S. fi N O zz N , JAM W AH V , ,mf ,AL .Y .,.k,,A-1, ,ff ,L 11f,-4:4,:,Y Y .' W . ,A-Y V ---- -- F , -- - - V i W db i ii Y 7 ,, YH, nv-, v- ---.., -V Y - All A 1, : T1'VVWWTi1TiiUll1 uT1TrAi1T 'X f l ! 1-I 3 54 , i ,I X 2 x 1 1 1" V 7. ,1 " , r-W , 1171? I--H H WY, f V .,-.V fi, fr -F1 AW-.1-ax Y: :Q RSV, uf, ,JN .X ,XJ ,.v N.H:i?r?xf5- X Q1 'w 'W -fy,-. xgzs f- 71 ,'-'FA if 257.5 'I' ,Y,...x g -:ex .Q ,X -1,..,. Qj XL -X X X JXTTTX '95 KQSVUWU X P '-H 222222 IllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll llIIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 333331 9Ba'rt0n P1c.mz'e11t Vzce P1 eazdent Scare C113 I 100811707 . . Bahnson A. . Hart . . Hopkins W. A. Apple 'ate . . Auston C. F. Beall . F. Burton jr. F. A. Fiske H. B. Fla 'ler I. S. D an A. R. Dreisbach I. M. Kinnunen U9 W Q0 6 gp 93+ NS ooke Hzrst Ubstetwcal Soczety Founded 111 1894 DR B C Hnzsr Pnhmz OFFICERS MLM BERS 1928 W. M. Hunter I. VV. Jeffries 1929 C. H. In ram It I. S. McQuiston 1930 . .Knapp . .Lichte ' 1931 . A. Light . . Lynne . I. Ruark H U H011 s P W AUSIONI A D K1Nc C H Ilxolexwr IR A. D. Cin C. K. Rose C. B. Scull I. G. Moore H. VV. Savage W'. C. Trushel C. T. Meacham J. M. Noecker W. F. Shively R. M. Sankey L. E. Seyler I I. M. W'etherhold vs , W ' 'ooo oooooooooo A llllllllll llllllllllllllllllll We 0.3-....,-.-., 1 llllllllllllIllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllml p p H, .L C .v,... ' One 1Z1llICi1'Cd SL"Z!f?llfj'-.YINUCIL 9 qw , F ' ,Q , ,, , , - 1 , EP x N uamas p zfbda-N1 N- , 4 - ' ' 2 - ' 1 I 0 ' 1 2 1 ,. .W - ' , , , , 'K' i ' "K 'Z " """'f,"' ji R.,Q'TTffI'iTi'ff"xf'i'ff?A'U1lf'E'3i:'gT:,"JL'M""fi't':'L'Lf'2'JJliA"""ff 'iafvl-'I-f.2..f Q ..v- M .,.,,J.1g, m,,.,..:. M-, ,.5,g,,, K Y Y. -Sf ffl" 'L-VFT 1 ,WW VH iwg 1- ft ,Ny vm, Y it , -wwf , - 'N - X Xxx-1--xc PEMV Q SUH 5'b .5 51.4 .-. . 0 'ir .fa X i W e " '-G i 'B W 'K so 91 222:22 IIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll 1.111-5 IlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll lllll aagia 33 -4 ri 7 I 36,5 A -73 mx george QA. CPiers0l QfInat0mical'S0ciety Founded in 1909 DR. ASTLEY P. C. ASI'IHUIiST, Patron OFFICERS Preszdcnt . . L ....... . . Vice-Prcsidenf A .......... R6C07'di7fl'g Secretary ....... C01'1'c'sf1011di11g Secrefcwy .... RAY VAN METER A. RADEMAKER E. LENox A. 1fRIZ T1'ea.m1'er ................ .G. G. GIVEN MEMBERS . - 1928 A G. Y. Anderson Reed Harrow I. R. Van Meter E. S. Avery F. M. Houser VV. L. Noe H. H. Bass, Ir. G. A. Kriz L. A. Rademaker M. G.-Colvin I. E. Lennox M. T. Richardson C. Y. Gates A. E. I. Lohman T. C. Vifeggeland G. G. Given I. G. Milheim Frank 'Wood 1929 E. H. Benson D. B. Koonce F. Rodriguez Q G. A. Dobosh C. H. LaMon H. A. Rothrock C. H. Kelchner E. S. McDaniel L. M. W'aller C. A. Munro 1930 E. C. Albers S. F. Brewen R. E. Otten J. B. Baker R. T. Comly D. I. Rehbock S. F. Bowler C. E. Krill C. S. Wfaggoner I. H. Mentzer A 1931 Victor Colvin R. A. Prince F. M. Schuff M. P. Foley R. A. 1fVotnard G. 4 L C. , vw--,..,....L..,,....... .J 22225 S2 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll llllllllll lllllll lllll A Yi: F 1533. One hzmdred seventy-m'ne Wt.,.,, . 3. J- V ,1.4 xl:--1 -4. A ww, .Q-:.:,:---fl: 1,1 -1- -,QV -- A......, - nw, 4 MY Y 1 1 f Nw E s u , 14 Z'-W' E YP if ' "FW ETQFEFX Z plbsa X40 " ij, --"if4,.ff1 9:43 inf? 114.-'?,'61, Q . , , , ..., . , , 'f -fl'x 3214. . -we 'iw- ll, ' 11:13-'E f:2'z!w5JS Q J, if Y i-VL 'e 1-iidgigjy 'ffjf' " :-1-Syl? if f+N'Q?1fy.Xf' fs? wgif-g'e'fQ, ,V Y. PM PEN Q56 wmU L rf' 22 222 ' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll hw ' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllr 33333 ' 9 -K Louzs CPasteur Surgzcal Soczety 1978911110111 .S ec: eta: 1 T1 easm cz . VV. Barber . L. Ga eb . U. Hopl'ins . M. F Hu 'hes . F. Hicken . F. Ienovese . B. Miller R. W. Ballentyne XV. S. Ginn R. M. Haney Founded in 1893 as the LaPlace Surgical Society Name changed in 1925 DR WALTER Esinu. Luc Palfmz FED UF 2 +11 G. . I. .C. OFFICERS MEMBERS 1928 Kelly in Laplace 1929 Johnson Rikl'ers Thomas 1930 E. Pottin 'er . T. Read Jr. D. Shoup 1931 . Klaer . . P. McNear . R. Nairn . W. WVillis Ir. LXIIACL E NIURRAY L M JOHNSON L GAGE . Mooney . Murray . Ulrich VV. Oppel C. Kapo . . Va11Riper 1 . Wilcox Jr. . Rex . Skinner . XVillie S1 JY, R R no R y R .-. ' 3 S. ' ml' 11" ' ' " ' ' 2-'Q 1 1 1 -2 "f R ii M Q5 .Q X5 My R3 go E E .E , E E I E I I I E , E 1' 1 . . E E - 5 H . E E ..................... . ......................... L. B. . 1. f E If'ice-Prcxidelzf .......................................... S. . 1 ' E F F 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .B . 5 1 5 K R H S E E g D K g 5 E 5 H . B H F 5 E J , . g N T E N F 1 P E E I R H E E R W , A Y , 5 E E H , Ir R O . E f G ' F : f 1 R T M f E P , 5 E 911 ii S U? qw 'a assess: llllllllllll lll lllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 l I lll ll I ll l l lll ll Q 5 'R One lI'lllldl'Cd eiglzty-one 1... A -,-Y...-M.---...-,..: ,, ,. ....-..,-,.....M,,..,.--..---.V...,-,h.....g,.-:x::.x....,.,,- ,W Y-3zLw,gx,,,,i,Gi,Av V: Aufzlizi,-:-kT,,,,-,: ,L-m,,V-3--4 MV .V . .,.. , ,,..-.- ,-,,..,..,. ,,,,,,.. uw. , ky-,.,I.:.v.k Aug-fi' MV A YYNTW V 0-'FIM NH llllmllllfllimiilli HH! Hlzllt'WHIHIIIilllllllllllllllflllllII II,Ll,LI:LLl2Li,jgliJI,1lj,DJl:UlllI,LF LMYUM Jllgjjil j2LLl, LU,LLLl1LLLijjJJ,I,ll,Ll,LU l,U,UlLll,Ll.U LU,ULU.lJ.LlllYl,U,1, Ul,l,llU,Ul U IHTUIWN!UI1VI!lIWVl UlVmHQTT TTTUTUAUWTUTVIRUTWVITIWU VF'WTTT"TTUTHTfWTWTWWTUiWUfUjfiIQf1i f TWIST'fff QffQ R 1 w i 1 N 1 1 H W , K , xf ,'?:2.,g3f1yj X zlnggi 5 ,N . 4, iff: IJE52: 'J az iv, ,f ,., 1 1 f X WEEE? QXSVENNSQL KY' LQ - l f I I 'I U 9 ' A 3 5252525lllllllllllllIIIIllIlIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 llllllIIllIIlIIIIlllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllll 3333- 0 gig A 15 .1025 af: o K4 1 i ! - E E ffohn C. Heisler Qflnatomical Society Founded in 1900 DR. JOHN C. HEISLER, Patron Established at University of Pennsylvania, 1916 E QFFICERS E President ..... ............. ...... L . M. JOHNSON E Vice-Prcsidellt ..... .. .I. F. LOEHLE, JR. E Secretary ..... ...... ' If. M. NIOORE E Treasurw' .... ..... I . F. JENOVESE E MEMBERS E 1928 E H. N. G. Kline J. F. Loehle, Ir. J. M. Messick E T. NI. 1VI00re E 1929 E W. H. Cole L. H. 1011115011 P. C. T11011100 E C. G. Spangler E A 1930 E W. A. Bevacqua I. F. jenovese F. I. Maisel S C. L. DePriest J. B. Lessig D. C. Ball 5 T. G. Riley E 1931 E H. T. K. Smith A. C. 1fValker A. Papineau E F. C. Glosser E. F. Ciccone WV. Wilcox g op UP up QU 53 lllllllllllllllll lll llllllll llllll Il lllllllllllll lll lllllll ll llll I ' Iliff.-is One lzmzdred eighty-flzree 5 1 AHS,-lfl. Qu lf., - 5' , ,. .. .V ., v- XL zlfgl QVEAN ,X x sf, sf I 3 Hffogxb 1 . 4? QL 252:22 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll sg lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllll 'ggggguiie 9 ee A np 1 M S'+'Q6 Students' 5VIedical Society tw 3 Founded in 1904 E Established at University E of Pennsylvania, 1916 ' DR. SAMUEL Loiawizxmzlzc, Patron E E OFFICERS E P1'e.vidc1zlt ......... ............ - l. A. R1'FTl2R E Vice-P1'csz'de1zt ...... .... S AMUEL COHIQN E 71l'Cfl.S"LLI'CI' ............ D. GOLTMAN Q leI,'COl'd'i1'I1g Secretary ...... . . .' . . I-1. STRIISB E Co1'1'e.vp011.di11g SCC1'0fUI'j'. .. ..M. FISHER E Almmzi C07'l'C.9f70IIdL'lI'f .... .H. VVEXLER E Critic .................. .Mamma Comfr E A E MEMBERS E . 1928 E H. R. Aronis S. A. Goldberg H. Sigmond 5 S. Cohen L. Kaplan S. Statnekoo E M. Corff H. Noskow E. T. R. Stone E T. E. Dessen S. N. Reskoff J. Task E H. Eine J. Riese H. VVexler E M. L. Fisher I. A. Ritter A. J. Ziserman E 1929 E XV. Brody D. U. Goltman A. Robbins E J. A. Buessel S. Lisker NV. H. Silverman 5 H. Epstein M. A. Michael S. I. Sperling E I. Erieman S. T. Miller l-l. Strieb E E 1930 E S. M. Goldberg S. L. Israel D. W'ienberg E 1931 E B. Caplan T. M. Ginsberg R. Miner- E I. Fine A. H. Levy M. H. Uludlcos E E is 'P 10 QQ U9 .. -. . . Y -----. - te h AMA- H H 92--f r so--lr H - l " ""'s:f-A :-sees: llIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIII llllllllllll lll a l l One 1I1lJIl1l'L'd eiglz ly-flzze 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 111 1 1111 11 11115 1 11 111 1 1 1111 111 11 1 1 111 11 111 1 111 111 1 1 1 11 1 1 I-11 11'1'1'1111111'1v1T1T1T131T11'11111111'1'TiT1111'1T11'11111 1DT11TF1T11T1T1T1T1'1f11T1T1f1T1 1111:1T111 11'1'11111111f1'11111T111: 11'1h1C1i111JU11 111 :MJ C-W . , , , ,1 .,,--,.,,,,,,,.,.,k, 1,, ,K ,1 1 1 ,. 1 1-11 -- .115 . 1:,, ,.:.1g.Ng,g11:,11A1,p,,r,,.ggg,ggg::.g11.s1.4.gg.1.":1,:111' M- --1 -1- -1.1 ,1 11142111111411311L1L1,11Q11 '11 15-'W1U'T1f wT1 1ii131i111V1 UW111WWW11W111i'111111?E11VWfV11111111W1'11T1111"111T111 1 1111 1ifQQQif1, , ,,1. P -M1 - 1 V 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 '1 1 1 ,1 1? 1.1 iv, 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I fi N- 1. 1 wwf iii xy4,f, , f J, -, . ll?-4?1:X,'W . , , . 5:51, A 1 1:2551 1113.3 QL, 1 vo 1 135, f 1 ,512 YYY' 1 1 1 1 ,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 QVENN 65-KZx,I44Mcr 3321, 'Q 5 JE 222 F IllIllIllIllIIIllllIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllll fggvggg ig 2 so M 559 -.,k I ,Spa 5' The Undergraduate 67VIedical eflssociation President ..... Founded in 1908 DR. I. S. RAVDIN, Patron OFFICERS Vzce-Preszdenf ............................ Secretary ..... TV6G5M7'EI' . . . AGNFW SOCIETY A R Groff HIRS1 SOIIETY C M Bahnson Paul Auston PIERSOL SOCIETY A E I Lohmann Geo A DObO5h DELEGATES DEAVTR SOCIETY I R Heller Bradford Green PLPPER SOCIETY Geo Stephenson T C Garett I .. A. RADEMAKER .H. U. HOPICINS G. SPANGLER A. E. J. LOHMANN HIfISLl'R SOCIETY John Loehle C G Span ler PASTEUR SOCIETY H U Hopkms STUDEYT5 SOCIETY Joseph Rltter Samuel Cohen E3 25 E 5 E WOMTN 5 SOCIETX NIISS Jl.l113.l1I'lH R Tatum NI155 Mar aret james DELEGATES AT LARGE Pau1E Gutekunst 29 M A M1Chael 29 L A Rademaker 28 NI155 M I Walters 29 CI ASS DELEGAFES M Deaser 28 D B Koonce 29 I R H Blood 31 I 1' Mona han 30 '4 - L . , - E ' . . ' ' g E . T E . - 1 . . . ' E i . . S - E E : E I L 1 , E E 1 . , 1' g E 1 E E 5 E : I : : : E I ' 7 ' Y 1, ' 1 : E , . . , . . , E z . . , E E 5 5 5 2 5- Q I E 1 E E X- 1 I E E e , I up If 98 up of by 99 E3 rg CCCC I -C I I YYYY I A A E EEESESQ' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIIllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll I Illlllllll l ll l llll S53 One lzfzmdred eighty-seven Q , E N I SSQXSVAM NSQL 991 D omi!! .... E A. i 9 as 9 -M as aaaa P -f-sssszfsf 1 I 3 3 III IIIIIIIIIIII lllllll Ill lllllllllllllllllllb -Za-ZZ.-3.113 5,,..,..-. .lllllllllll Illlll ll Ill lllllllll l ll g H..: .T, ll tt .1 S, .S as S . . ,, V-4 f H- ee- f v E QA an " f 9 qu lb B 513 uw si 1 M ale 9 as . E0 -E . E 5 S E 'E E E E E 1 E E l E 5 E E , 0 0 E 3 Women s Q"7VIed1cal Soczety 5 5 E E DR. DAVID RIESMAN, Patron g E E 2 OFFICERS E E President .................. .............. C . . .. . .LAURA E. MCCLURE E E I!iC6-P1'ESid6lZf and T1'easm'e1' .... ...... M ARGARET JAMES ' 2 Secretary ...................... .... B IARGARET H. SHUMWAY E E E E E LE MEMBERS 5 E ' 1928 . E Effie C. Ireland Laura E. McClure A .Julianna R. Tatum. E E Martha E. Michal E E C ' 1929 E E Margaret R. James Catherine P. Johnson Charlotte Backus E E Mary Jane Walters A E g E g 1930 . E Emma B. Bevan Margaret H. Shumway Ruth Stephenson l : E 1931 LE E I-lenrietta Lowenberg Ursula G. Saunders E E 5 E 2 E E vb vp 9? IN I9 up QQ UN 'B K:-EEEEEQE' llIIIIIllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIllIIIIlIllIIlIlllllllIIIllllIlllllIIIlIlIIIIlllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll 5 'Q H One lumdffed eighty-eight - A - M X Q or D 114 4 EN f a ww 9 50 Y W X774 '-1 49 Xwf 5 4 5- si ig Q gg A fo WU X M U W Q J X Q UM CH fx nofP1'rALf J fu LU w W X E E E S 2 2 E E1 up UP y up I Q0 fl ua VENN3 QQ S M Re ectmns zn a Hospztal Myitle as I l1e here fwrappcd in Blankets like a Semmolej, Scarcely 'it to be the captain Of my soul Gazing as I do with dreamy Languor at the bare whlte wall I am wishing you coulrl see me Wan and small Other swams prefer to show their Manly strength or play the flop Or call a proud Hello there' To a cop Well they know that if you re big you re Sure to catch a heart in thrall If you have a slender Hgure Girls will fall But my handsome form and face meant Less than nought to you my darling And although this harsh abasement Gets me snarling With disgust I yet TCJOICC that I am here despite the ache This IS just about the choice that You would make' Men can never capture you love Wheii they re healthy and eupeptic. Helpless ,would you have your true love- Epileptic. p Now you'll want me, weak Cand dumb, tool . For Ilm something to be healed .... ' This' is what a guy must come to Ere you yield! ' A MATHIAS BEN MORDECAT, N. V. Wfwld. Q Hospital Thank the dear God for pain W And its knife keen smartg -After it, peace again, And a. quieterrheart. The cold, sweet ether smell, I And four white wallsg The sound of a chapel bell Through silent halls. A Evening . . . and night . . . and dawn , , A maple tree! . ' I Laughter across a lawn- And life for me! ' DOROTHY SCOTT SHAW. l I I I . N ill W I 5 xeghi , or, I Y ' , . , T , T " H """'T"" """"' r" " " "" '4Z' rf' Y ' V V I I 9199.9 , 'EEEEEEQ' lllllllllIlllllllllllllll Illll lllllllllllllllll Ill-:I llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllll 'a'a'a-.5153 K3 . ..a-...-a.. uuuu --.ul aa as-Q: 5 ,ay a e M nb ' 2 7 . - Q0 - I A ma h' " ' J O nr M 6-i ' so fl ' ,Q I 3 5 T . ' . 5 2 ' ' T 1 3 . . Q E 1 X E Q P E 1 . . I 1 E ' ' . E E 1 - T I ' E Z T' U 5 . : : ' 5 y , .. - E . - E 1 : E if '37 E 1 T: : E - : 2- ' ' r ' ' 'Cf T E 3 . ' 2 E . S E E . . ' E : . . : E : : ' 5 E U , ' , 2 1 ' ' 1 S . . , . E s 1 s . 5 1 f : E . . . 3 . E g : E .. H E E E E , 1 J l , . 1 1 1 LESEEESB- lllllllllllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll5535 A . 5. '- One h1md1'ed' ninety I r A 'W E 3 S i 2 l 1 4 is ,. i 5:1 E I r 5... E la E F9 E P' P4 ri n E Z-J 1: Qi Er H .4 E. rr E3 ra V? ff ri , . . sl J Il, O' Ol ll v 24 Z M' l:l 0,4 0,6 qv so S VENN a:ri,..M.,ffz, at 944. IlllllllllllllllllIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll x llllllllllllllllllllll -sf .-psp. i u nrmnmnmmmmm -za-:aaa-as Ho U' 0' M 5 1 A S h 3,27 1' V. S' . Impressions Independence Hall? No, a hospital. Here in the ancient laboratory generations of weary internes have brought urinalysis to its highest perfection. Wfhat use to them are mere micro- scopes and reagents when sugar may be determined by intuition and instinct detects the lurking' cast? What a venerable institution! Down the dimly lit corridor there seem to stalk the ghosts of grandees of departed days-. But no, on closer inspection they are only Ienny, the janitress, and Oswald, the orderly. The old colonial wards! Even here might Wfashingtorr or Franklin once have lain where Sambo now reclines, so industriously rubbing in his mercury. In this beautiful hospital are assembled some of the world's greatest mathematicians, absorbed in the concoction of new milk mixtures. Here our natural love of children is sorely tried as timidlyl we attempt an examination, only to be made the target of infantile ejecta and the subject of evidently the most vicious but fortunately incomprehensible profanity. Cute little kiddies, how sweetly they kick, yell bite our fingers and throw our stethoscopes on the floor, the blasted brats! In despair we assure the glowering mother that babys health is all too good and rush out, pledging ourselves to eternal celibacy or at least sterility Darkness a hard bed restless slumber The rush and clang of a locomotrxe fading off lnto the night The monotonous, endless cry of unseen babies rn the dark Hectrc dreams A sudden rush of many feet' Loud knocking on the wall' Cries response Pull Rosie pull' an irritable Hurry up you fellows' 01 r beseechrng The morning rush for the elevated at last the familiar grey walls the old refrain Yo Andy Too late again, not a gown left with buttons on rt On to the clrnrc and for two hours we hang upon our Professors words having lrttle else to hang upon than a precarious perch on the swaying spectators stand At la t our suffering rs submerged rn stupor as rschral anemia brings anesthesia Then back to the warns VVhat s rn5 neu case? VVhy ask? Another spoiled salprnx Atmosphere rs the striking feature of this remarkable rnstrtutron within whose walls patients and microbes dwell together rn peace and harmonv for years and xears How picturesque to note on yonder terrace, the happy inmates their towels wrapped round their heads sipping their afternoon tea CBut can those bc tea cups rn which they seem to coughaj To the Jolly wards of Mens Medical do the weary Seniors daily wend their way to see old Sams sores and swellrngs or hear Rodger s rumbling rales and as me enter the familiar smells seem to overwhelm us lrke lost frrends More favnrlrar we hope they urll nerer become for should fickle Fortune frown upon our efforts we max yet live to pass our declrn ing gears as Residents rn this pathologists paradise When our a1te11es have begun to harden and the shadows are fast lengthening our Our enthusrasm at our first clrnrcs, the thrill of our first consultations rn the drspensarres our prrde rn wearing our first white coats on the wards these were emotions seldom again to be equaled Nor has Aesculaprus alone been worshipped rn this Temple to its mam charming prrestesses are we indebted for much of that therapeutic recreation, so necessary to the mental efficiency of the rnedrcal student Though we curse the gloomy Cerberus who grou ls at us from the front entrance and the heartless authority which condemns us to cardiac dilatation from climbing five flights of stairs we feel increasing gratitude each dar for the unmatched excellence of our experience and the utter cordralrtx of our rnstructron A mag nrficent hospital rndeed from whose portals we depart for the last trrne vrrth manx a sigh Ior some of the happiest nd most worthy hours of our lrves passed wrthrn its rx alls it fl 'ti E E : E : E ' E " : : , E 1 V Q Z .U 1 t y : E , y r 1 V V' 1 : - 3 ? . 2 . . 1 D 1 1 ' 7 ' : . . ' . . . C - : . - . - ' . - , . . . . . g " . . -'IO1 ' !"-' E JK ' L ' 4' H , H . C E 1 1 v ' J ' i E E E E 5 V . 1 A - . . U - . 3 2 U ,, . V V '. . . . x ' 'S 1 , . . : ' - ' - ' : g . . , . . . ' . : S , . S : ' ' ' ' ' I at v V V H 3 V . - . - l ' . 5' ' S H E - 'S : ' l 1 1 . l . 1 Y . i 'I : : - ' - ' ' . : E . . V A . V . V . E g . . . V . . i D - - i . M - . . . A . 5 : : ' ' ' ' 1 , . V - V, . . V V V . . 1 1 V C : . V . V A V . . V V. V ,- Z - - . . - g -' 7 r ' . 1 g : - Q 2 3 . . "' E . ' ' . . . . . '. r 5 2 thoughts will turn again rn ha recollection to this scene of our earliest rofessronal essays. 3 -I 5 , D . . . . . D . . 2, : - 7 3 S - . . Q . i Q . ' . E : . - . s 5 3 : ' ' , . : ' - . A . - ' I E E r . . . . z . . . . E - . C f . ' . . ' . 7 V 1 -r . E3 11 ' , f - I3 93 'P ' - I9 r 9,0 "-" at U ' av r .s ,- .... - a s - -- A a TY -a W it ' - ' ' ' ' , ' . . ' ' ' ' ' Y ' . -- - V A, e - apr '-,m,,,, , - , , . ' - Q ..., ..Y-W...V. 1 " ' f- Ymfw... Ill illlll IllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll """3 2:2-ess: llIlIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll l lllllllllll lllll V g I Illlll ll -- One Irundred ninety-vile 1--X , , if ,, V..- 1 1 . :MJ 4 .J 1 Y--2 . :J 9. 5: 2 .-5 1 , 1:2 , 2:6 i Ei: E'-"1 r ,-' Q F"S '1 JM-1 A 'L-x 1 ,:.f --1, 1-if 1 fl: vt. 333 L I ', 4 "-, 9 rig . .v""- 9 ,I-1 , fffla 'X 511 2 Y 51? 9 'lf"i 7 - 11-V 1, Q-6 fy 3:1 Ea 1-2 .4 will :V 5? if Ei 9:9 su 552 ii 5 5:5 i wi YI? 1 sy-f 2 aj A Vi 'Q EQ Q: r PQ 1 Eze F3 5 ?:U i?52 -?-M Elin 1 IK! --Li E-E325 ,232 ' EIQ 1 1 IEEE xiii-5 vhmw s-1 11:5 4-- UQ :L ' us.. ...F ...1 : V :A-ii l'...'l X . . 3225 Ji'--:F 'vi-J EI- .I Wg.: W.:'1 -3.---1 ' -n 1'--1 ?':v 1'-41 QPTQ P!:l' rv: :1,, Qfv. 1. mv' 1 a ' ww A,V,,! SW f, N 1 'A ' w Wa:4 i1vff:- ff ' ' 'VA' -fl 6- U :ez . M .wif-',. LLL! - , 1. ., , ., ,,.. ,SLA , ,F ,WH , ,V ,-...-...-.-,-.--f-ful ,. V, N 1 , ,-yr X . X 1 xjfi - ML s w, , r:1 ,M , f w'fi'l 1 3:-l nw" gf: 1":i xfe 1 10' X 'ggl J E wifi 'N 'ji 15 1 :i li.: 7, V- 3:11 Q 1:5 1121 gi x:1 Ei E A . S: 'S-. 2: W 24:1 fi. ll ,Htl-1 1 - S? E +- Li , wt! ,I-v' f ij gl ' ii yy- 4E 3u:, Hy., E ,: ' Si' F' Fl ff-3 T 4.. AEE Ei E E ef E F is 5: J ,LM '-4 5 E, EQ, El Q F mi THE NIARTIN NIALONEY BIEMORTAL CLINIC W? T 115, Bw 12'-Q32 vi YW IE , like ,Q m7' TViIEfl'1LEXIWW5TV!WfiL?'iA!i'1'l'lWl'f'l IFTELW?ff? AIf?A'fb5 5'9f'3 wiiiiE i3'! 1!U l ij? FWHFIEHEUiHIfHL3,3,4! ,?dlli,:!fUU-Uglfijhjiiligjgj5, W2 One hundred ninety-two k?.gXcJVF-NNSjZ If on he Qt 'P W r ' ' HJ 1 Q92 ?l9u7g 51552555 IlllllllllllllllllIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll I IIIIllIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli aa3-a...sae hlo - 7 E . -1- I rs . ' ooo - 15065 gg ajc M ef 3 5 E S 5 5 E 3 The Qflartm Hlflaloney WCMOTIGI lmzc E E : E By T. GRIER MILLER, M.D. E E As.roc1aI'e m M8dZClllF, I-Ienrzcfla Heclzsclzer Fellow zu Rarcarclz Medicine E 5 E E The next step in the physical development of the University Hospital will be the E E construction of the Medical Clinic Building. This structure will occupy the corner or E E the block at 36th and Spruce streets where the Pepper Laboratory now stands. The 3 E demolition of that deservedly well-known clinical laboratory building, which has now E E served its period of usefulness and which incidentally is the lirst of the original hospital E E sections to come down, will take place in tl1e early Summer and by the school opening in E 5 the Fall the handsome new unit in the hospital group will be well under way. E E The new Clinic will rise as a memorial to Mr. Martin Maloney, who generously made E E the 1n1tial subscription CS250,000J for its construction. The total cost will be in the 5 E neighborhood of a million dollars. The furnishings and special equipment will involve the E E expenditure of additional sums of money, but the purposes which the Clinic is to serve E E will more than justify the cost. For, not only is this new structure to house the various 5 E endowed laboratory departments allied with the medical service, such as the Pepper E E Laboratory of Clinical Medicine, the john H. Musser Department of Research Medicine, E E the Duhring Laboratory of Cutaneous Medicine and the Eldridge R. Johnson Foundation g E for Research in Medical Physics, but in addition it is to furnish space for the General E E Medical Dispensary and the various special Medical Sub-Clinics of the Hospital. The E E latter include the Heart Clinic, the Gastro-intestinal Clinic, the Thyroid and Metabolic E E Clinic, the Kidney Clinic, the Asthma Clinic, the Pulmonary Clinic, the Dermatologic E E Clinic, the Biometric Clinic and the Physiotherapy Clinic. E E These Sub-Clinics, when adequately endowed, as is hoped for, and organized under E E the supervision. of competent persons, will be able to study large groups of diseased : E ambulatory individuals in much the way that ward patients are now .cared for. By so E E doing they will save the Hospital the expense of feeding and supplying beds to many E E such sick people Cabout S5 per person per dayj and at the same time they will increase E E the Hospital's service to the community by providing facilities for the care of a far E -E greater number of patients. For the ambulatory patient himself they will afford an oppor- E E tunity to keep at his work, at least part time, while under study and treatment, and so : E avoid a total loss of wages. Finally for the physician they will present facilities for the 5 E special study of particular types of disease in concentrated fashion and under the favorable E E conditions that o-nly a large general hospital affords. 5 E Thus the new Medical Clinic will come into existence to meet certain thoroughly E E appreciated needs, and as the first of its kind in this country it will serve to keep the E E University of Pennsylvania first again in America, as it has been nrst in its development E 3 of a medical school and first in its establishments of a laboratory for clinical research, of E E an institute devoted exclusively to research in anatomy and biology, of a School of : 5 Hygiene and Public Health, of a University organization to study tuberculosis intensively, E E of a department of research surgery and one of research medicine and of a comprehensive E E Graduate School of Medicine. E E E E 2 5 E 5 E E E 3 F "P al UP t so 3 3, N "- at gy . . . up an . . . g- . - -eee . . , W aggsgsgg. uululllulllllmlllllllllllllumm llm ml lnllmumulmlmlmumlllllllmlnlulnlullnlllllln1.-34336 One Izzmdred Jziwzefy-flzrec I Pg. N , 1 i 1 'ti E N N N N E, N E E N. Q E N K: 5 : E : llll i l i E 1 l EE gh ,ri iff li .iff .ai-'A 12 ,J X , l we N or re P P' ,,,..., ' 5125?-255' illIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllll l lllllllllllllllll 'aaa a ig ' .anna ' 3 ' gg a'r , - eg 22 h - Q 0 l . 5 The ew CPh1ladelph1a eneral'H0sp1tal E - - - E josnpi-1 Cn.xPM.xN Doxxia, BLD. E 'EI Medical Director and S'l!f7CI'l'llfClldClll, E E Plziladelplziav General Hospital, E 1 E The medical history of the Philadelphia General Hospital may be said to date back to the E E year of the birth of the "Father of his Country"-1732. It was in that year that the inhab- E E itants of the little town of Philadelphia decided that it would be necessary to make some E E provision for the physical ca1'e of the indigent, and for their medical treatment, shouldlthey : .E become, ill. The Old Philadelphia Almshouse came into being as a result of this decision. g E Attached to this institution was an infirmary which. could not have consisted of more than E E a few beds. E E This inhrmary, of almost two hundred years ago, was the precursor of the Philadelphia E E General Hospital of today, which, when the new buildings are completed, will house two 3 E thousand six hundred patients. E E The site upon which this institution is now located has been occupied, for the past E .., . . . . . . : ninety-seven years, by buildings, which housed the physically and mentally ill, as well as those E E who were purely indigent. In the past eight years all of the mentally ill, with the exception E 5 of psychopathic patients undergoing study and treatment and all of the indigent, were removed E E from this site. Now, only the Philadelphia General Hospital remains. E E The building! program of this institution has been going on in a desultory way for the 5 E past ten years. During the past four years, a great spurt has been taken in pushing forward E E this program. ' Most of thel buildings which are seen in the aerial photograph of the Phila- 5 2 delphia General Hospital there reproducedj were constructed within the past three years. 3 5 As a result of the foregoing statements, the reader will at once understand that in order E to prepare for the extensive building program, which is the subject of this article, it was 3 E necessary td construct buildings elsewhere for the care of patients who were mentally ill. E The City of Philadelphia maintains in its northern portion a very large institution for E E the treatment of mentally-diseased patients. ' Before any extensive demolition of the buildings E E at the Philadelphia General Hospital-+to prepare for the erection of new structures--could E E be carried out, it was necessary to move almost two thousand insane patients to this Hospital : E for Mental Diseases. This program, at the above-mentioned institution, required the additional E E expenditure of almost three and one-half million dollars ,during the past four years. Indeed, 5 E in the three hospitals, maintained by the City of Philadelphia for the care of its patients E E suffering with mental, physical and contagious diseases, nine and one-half million dollars E E have been -expended for new construction since 1924. E E At the Philadelphia General Hospital it was early decided, first, that the institution E E would be constructed for the care of indigent and middle-class patients, second, that it must E E be so constructed that it could be maintained at an approximate outlay of three dollars a day E E per patient, that the new hospital must meet the administrative requirements of receiving E E and treating diseases of all sorts, except contagiong that it must be so built as to facilitate E E the ease of administration of units consisting of very large groups of patients, that the E E construction must be nreproof, substantial, and not extravagant. E E In order to meet the above requirements, plans were prepared from which were excluded E E all ultra-modern features, which, while desirable, were not considered essential to the suc- . E E cessful treatment of disease, and which would be expensive to maintain. The ward units E E were so plannedias to facilitate, to the greatest degree, the work of ther doctors and nurses. : E It is a notorious fact that in most institutions there is a shortagd in the nursing personnel. E E The ward unit was so planned, therefore, that there would be the utmost economy' of effort 5 E on the part of the nurse, to the end that her services mighfl be of the greatest good to the E E largest number of patients. E E In 1924, before the last phase of the comprehensive building program of Philadelphia's E E City Hospital was entered upon, the following neva buildings had been constructed within a 5 E period of one-half dozen years, and were alreadygoccupied: V E E A clinical laboratory, costing, when equipped, S500,000.00: a power-plant, costing almost E E one million dollars: a residence for medical personnel, an addition to the nurses' home, E E a building for housing male and female attendants, and a building for housing women suffer- - E ing with tuberculosis. E 5 It will be seen, therefore, that the construction of this institution did not necessarily 5 II begin without substantial utilitarian hospital accommodations having already been provided. fq 9-Q The buildings to be described, therefore, consist almost entirely of accommodations for the li rather intensive treatment of acutely-ill patients. y iv QW .. , I, --V --W ----f-HW f"' " W -mmf'-' ' 'rw ' ' " . - ' . .fr-fa-'fr ' tt li z'2EQ'5E-EEENIIIIIIIIIIIIIII llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll ggggl One Izznzdrcd zzizzcfy-five ., -- . t 'W -U , "- '- - - - .-,:.,.Y.,..Z,,- , N, - . .,,1,, ,' 'Y WW- - -. .V . -..W ..,,,, , "1 if----'Y--Vi----.v.,- --.,..,, S fu lv' x-S B Q N Q.. S: lm Q. IL ,mm .ws-ff X -.L Y-.Y ,-.,.,.-M. ,W-,.,-.., ,..-,.1J..fzgffz 5-?1a..'.A.z-.' 1-.13-,..,...' "E:-.':-1Afg,gp f --if'-fi'Z"T15?"lf4F",'4- - ' Vs..- Rf , . Y. V - ' - - - b W ' , .fy j.L...ll4J,.K......-,..., 'mlm' 1 W, gf :MMS 1 2 i ., ,J f X 1 ' W ix Z , r, ,g 5 Wfnl w, 1 1 , 1 x ,fl f n uf W 351521: fy 'Ki' ll fx 25 . , ,T x I 5 Y 'T DH r 4.11 :Eg-gi A V1 Q f GL W H 2 ,, g Q' in 1 i I L3 Q .Y ilu H ' ' X ' is-v W' if PTUS 5 'ff K -'JZ :pw ir :iii E25 if :Q R ,f?3'a:2l+5i1:,g4 e L X ?::L1, ff A' 'V fT1'5?'ff1 X 1 'H'-if 'spi-W1 114 I'--Z-Z ' 1 w :PEA wfgalifi N J lin 'iiiafi f filix g M 1 ,Q-,ga "f'LDJf.., ' -j' j k'lf4'iT7ivl,55 f F7 it lx ,1 13131 1 33 Y' ENE by ' sm, 5 f-' ' WEE -311 '31 'f?f1 'iii' I :ig r !1Zn . ,,W,i 1115 EI if?-Q! I :.:q. 3 2 "3 , 1 REAR VIEW ov A Co1v1PI.m'1zn UNIT OF THE P1-m.AnE1,1f1-Im GENERAL I-Iospmxr. ,A ESG f? ?1'f5A'ii5m-W.h.:w A 1 , , - W, ,.. Q , jf:-jifpzsif yifff-fjff-5-Nr? f -I-Vw - : ' ' - w -"W-in"'f f' 'f ' "'ff: ' " Y' f'f' -fm' gfww ' W P' M W-Mn ,sqxfi--,A,NQ1z:gf1ff.1X K 3. 1 , ,IW ,rl-' ,,I ,, I I A I I ll -! HI I U I I I II I 'lm 1 I I M, I mTmm?Q.QnDQAEfYHfgiiQ1iiiS7 ,SSXSVENNSQL ' 'W i ' 0-ve-to QFEEEEEE'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 3. ,fs llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll 'sam-.-s u.Te hw I 7, "" A M HC . ti 2 in , A- M :B S+ A i . do So ,O 5 THE GENERAL PLAN OI' Tl'lE NEXV BUILDINGS 5 E The general plan and arrangement of these buildings is that of the semi-detached type. E E It will be noted from the llll.1SlI1'2ltlOllS accompanying this article that six hve-story buildings E E are arranged alOl'lg a corridor, which consists of two inclosed stories and an open deck. Ili E order to provide flexibility, these buildings are arranged in pairs, four of which are connected E E by inclosed corridors with each other at all six floors. lt ls, therefore, possible, with this ar- -E rangenient, to provide against that evil-which is so often seen in detached hospital buildings- E of overcrowding in one unit, while many beds remain unoccupied in another. E Centrally placed, with respect to the ward units, will be found the Adlninistration Build- E E ing, four stories in height, across the main service corridor, and directly behind which' is E E placed a two-story building, containing, operating rooms, an X-ray division, a teaching E E appphitheater, a central work and sterilizing plant for the preparation of gauze articles of E g a sorts. - E It will be noted, therefore, that closely grouped around the buildings providing adminisltra- E E tive and operative facilities, are found four buildings, capable of accommodating eight E 5 hundred patients. These buildings, to which reference has been made, are tor. the treatment E : of medical and surgical diseases. Upon the sixth and top floor of the medical group are E E found wards for the treatment of pneumonia. These suites consist of four large and four 5 ' small wards, capable of accommodating in all twenty lnale and twenty felnale patients. E E It was the intention, when these suites were being planned, to provide for several wards, 5 E in order that the various types and stages of pneumonia might be treated in rooms with E E a temperature suitable to the particular individual condition. A more detailed description E E of the type ward-floor plan will be given below. E E At the extremities of the connecting corridor are found the Maternity and Children's E E Buildings. E E On the top floors of all buildings, except those given over to the treatment of medical S E diseases, will be found extensive roof, space, which is to be devoted to the recreational and : E treatment needs of patients. The open deck of the corridor-which is eight hundred and ten E 5 feet long-will, no doubt, be found useful for meeting the salne needs. . E E In the Adlninistration Building, which is T-shaped, are admission facilities for ambula- E E tory patients, the hospital drug-store, and a closed ambulance drive, which is located at the 5 E junction of the long with the short bar of the "T," I-Lere is- placed a carefully planned E E accident and receiving division. This suite contains waiting-rooms, doctors and nurses' E E offices, clothes and supply closets, bathrooms, six examining-rooms and dressing-rooms, as E E Well as roolns for the isolation of cases of possible contagioll, or for the observation, for a E E short period of tilne, of patients suffering front head injuries. The long bar of the "T" of E E this building connects. directly with the service corrider, and this point represents the geo- E 5 graphical center of the new hospital developlnent. E E Un the second floor of this building will be found the main hospital lobby, the office of E E I the Medical Director and Superintendent, the school for nurses, the social service department, - E the hospital clinical library, telephone office, information desks, dental clinic, etc. E E A The third floor is given over to the housing of female non-nursing personnel, such as g E anesthetists, occupational therapists, dietitians, X-ray technicians, etc. E E The long bar of the "T" houses the institutional auditorium, seating live hundred persons. E E On the fourth lloor are to be found rooms for the female personnel, particularly those E E who occupy assistant administrative positions. E E It will be noted from the floor plans, reproduced here, that there was adopted a more E E ol' less routine arrangement of rooms on each floor of every building. This was done with E E the idea of facilitating the administration of the hospital units. There was employed also 3 E a more or less standardized arrangelnent of service and utility rooms throughout the whole E -E construction. In each building, accomlnodations for approximately forty-live patients are to 5 E be found on each lloor. A flexibility in the separation of patients was sought by arranging E E for a large ward of twenty-five beds ,E two smaller wards, of eight beds each, one ward of E E two beds, and two single rooms. ' E 5 These wards are I'OO11ly, with twelve-foot ceilings, four-foot windows, with ventilating E E sash, each window being eight feet high. On each floor is to be found a nurse's utility E E , room, ample in size, in which are sterilizers, blanket and solution warmers. with liberal E E closet space, a tray-room, in which will be stored sterile trays for minor medical surgeryg E E a class-rooln for teaching purposes: a small floor laboratoryg a visiting physician's officeg E E a 'kitchen and dining-room for patients: a nul'se's station, toilets, linen-rooms, -etc. E E In the large ward, the well-tried plan of a toilet tower, located at an equal distance from g F1 each end of the ward, was employed. . 925 Bed-pan sterilizers, urinal racks, and a specimen refrigerator are to be found in two small VI' rooms at either side of the short corridor which leads to the toilet tower. This plan, or an adaptation of it, is more or less uniform throughout all of the new buildings. , Q 031 .- Qu g M as 2 . 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One l11111d1'ed 1zi11ety-eight .:S'5'2'2'f'2lll gPENN ,gl Hflf '01 as THE OUT PATIElX T DEPARTMEX T The ground floor of each building houses the outpatient department in which urll be treated cases corresponding to the type housed on the upper floors of the same building I has been found that efficiency is encouraged when the physical and administrative distance between the outpatient and rn patient service rs reduced to a minimum The outpatient floors are drvrded by glass and wooden partitions into rooms suitable rn sue for the type and amount of worlt to be performed In the Childrens Building a milk room of ample size rs located on the ground floor, P P 5 D level The roof of this burldrng IS to be equipped urth surngs slides and other play ground apparatus Arrangements have been made to treat tuo hundred aid fifty patients rn the Children s I-Iosprtal This burldrnv rs drxrded rrrto the followrnff units infectious tvagrnrtrsj surgical children up to one year children from two to twelve years tmedrcalj Each one of these groups rs assigned to a separate Hoor A porch sufficient rn srfe to receive all floor ward beds and cribs is located on the southwest srde of this building On the ground floor of the Medical Building are locatfd the metabolic and cardiologrc drvrsrons Here are to le found experimental and routine laboratories electrocardrographrc suites, metabolic and cardrologic outpatient departments, urth diet kitchens, class rooms etc GENERAL FEATURES OF CONSTRUCTION The New Philadelphia General Hospital rs constructed of tapestry brick wrth lime stone trimmings The grornd floor rs of Indiana lrrnestone The buildings are fireproof throughout wrth metal wrndow easements and door frames The buildings are of franre bearing construction As has been noted above the wrndows are 8x4 feet wrth polrshed plate glass of one quarter inch thickness The wrndows are of the yentrlatrnff ty pe There rs not a dark, unventrlated room rn the wholc construction with the exception of eertarn linen and store rooms The hallways are unobstructed at both extremities to permit free ingress of arr and light The floors are teraffo throughout wrth certain exceDt1o1s such as rn the PxRay Division where rubber has been used and rn all rooms devoted to living and admrnrstratne purposes, where rifted prne has been employed In tho main hospital lobby the floor rs of terazzo, with decorative borders A cover base has been placed in all wards to prevent marring of walls. In the inside partitions and doors wired glass has been employed. . ' GENERAL COMMENT V The hospital kitchen and the refrectory for employees are located at the end of the service corridor. Here, food for over two thousand persons is prepared and is transported by means of electric trucks in heat-containing boxes, to the ground floor of each building where it is delivered to the various Hoor diet-kitchens by means of a dumb-waiter. It is the intention, in administering the above new building to assign to main depart- mental groups such as medicine and surgery an assistant medical director and a supervisory nurse, who will be in reality the administrative officers over this group almost in the same degree as if these buildings constituted a separate hospital. It has been the experience of the writer that there is a limit to the size of departmental units, which can be efficiently administered as a whole. The writer believes that these groups should not exceed in size three hundred and fifty or four hundred' beds. It is the intention to treat only acute patients in these buildings, the chronic type being cared for in beds located in old buildings, after these structures have been renovated for this purpose. i f THE COST OF CONSTRUCTION 4 The cost of the above construction was about 33,500.00 per bed. This included the construction of six ward buildings, as well as a building for the housing of the surgical operating suite, the X-Ray 1Division, etc. The cost per cubic foot was sixty-two cents. The Administration Building cost S750,000.00, and approximated seventy-five cents a cubic foot. It is impossible, in so brief a descriptive article as is this, to adequately depict .the details, or even, in some instances, the more important features of so large a construction. The writer has endeavored to describe, however, rn as concise a fashion as possible, mayor features, leaving the details until interested readers may visit the hospital, and learn them in person. The writer would welcome such visits. be E 5 E lk I vi qi in 0 qi Tgigl or Jag, I 5' "fs ' fn ' I - . QFBEQFE 'llllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll IllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'ZGGQSQQ 2 L 051' Q3 Nt ga it . Y Y Z y Y 7 . Q W V - . . -i t l 2 ' . 1 2 . , . . I . ' . . E l : . . . . ' ' ' . . Q while a edratrrc drs ensarf, two schoolrooms, and a 0'yI11I'lHSlLlIU are found on this same E I . . . I . . V. y. y N . y -V - l E 1 , ' D ' . Q ' G r J - - f 1 3 I - ' . . . . ' . i l I , - Y '4 ' - ,, . . . . . , 1 . , , E - I 1. . ' f 1 ' . . f I ' ' E 7 ' ' I ' . : X ' E - E - 2 :I 4 li I: - : . . , . , , . . . 1 5 1 . , ' I Z : , D 1 - . . . . . H :: 1 1 ... . . I . . . I . 4 Q gg E . i . 1 g Y . - , . . - E E Y H . . I V. 7 . . C, y ' B : . I . A . A . . 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M., ,,.,,..... .,,..,..i-,..L..--5612? .-.-L-.,., ...,-fn-...,- -.,..,. if---. Q --F,,.m .1 1 1 Lf. Qvgzik W, .1 --7 -,, ,,vL.::,1-,,-Q -..- ..- - ,.x-,.1..,71,-v-x-,,,-m-- f--! Two lzznzdred lil Qs Sl S by Q. fl yi f-. N. N. 'N Ii Tl. N: S-I N Ni Z! Nu Nl we N N 5 as N El H - l E El S.. N: 'si -Q .,,. "l E 5-4 '-1 Ll P -1 rl 3 Il -I '-. I-J Cl 'lj 2 v-of 'Se :I :E L-l Il 3 M ,,.. il -l I-T Cf if 'ti "I H-I ...- A. ' 4 A H1 '41 j fl jj ff fi P, -ti 1.1 wi fl al dl J at fill Q I I , ve 465 .0 . . 1 - -Qs v if .... . . j . --- E llIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIII ? lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll iw r 5 5 fs 5 fo, .- S' iff? Tennsylvania Hospital By DR. VVILLIAM D. STROUD I1zstruct01' in Medicine, .P6lIlIfSj'l'UUlIZ'fZ Hospital VVhOse iair abode is this? VVhose happy lot Has drawn them in these peaceful shades to rest And hear the distant hum of busy life? The city's noise, its clouds of smoke and dust, Vainly invade these leafy walls that wave On high around it, sheltering all within, And wooing the sacred bird to stay its flight And add its note of joy to bless the scene: ' The city's toils, and cares and strifes are, sure, Alike excluded here-Content here smiles And reigns, and leads her vot'1'ies through the maze Of flower-embroidered walks to lanes of blissg O! 'tis a sight to warm the heart of him Who feels for man, and shares the joys he sees." So wrote the author of "The Star-Spangled Banner".on visiting the Pennsylvania Hospital. So the average patient feels after a stay at this dear old institution which, as the inscription on its cornerstone states "Was piously founded for the relief of the sick and miserable, may the God of Mercies bless the undertakingf' In these days of laboratory diagnoses, instruments of precision, and scientific inves- tigation, it is our hope that the Student and Physician working within these ancient walls, may carry into his daily work the spirit of sympathy and thoughtful kindness towards "the sick and injured" which seems to have existed in the Pennsylvania Hospital since the day of its foundation in 1751. In 1751, Dr. Thomas Bond conceived the idea of establishing a hospital in Philadel- phia for the reception and care of the poor and sick. He was very active in procuring subscriptions for it, but as the proposal was a novelty in America, he met with little success. 'He then appealed to Benjamin Franklin, who not only subscribed but engaged heartily in procuring subscriptions. Franklin soon saw that the subscriptions would be insufficient and that the project would be unsuccessful unless he received financial assist- ance from the Assembly Later on in 1751 he received the necessary aid from the Pennsylvania Assembly and Drs. Lloyd Bachory, Thomas Bond and Phineas Bond generously offered their serv- ices gratis for a period of three years. A Board of Managers was elected and its first President was Joseph Crosby and its first Clerk was Benjamin Franklin. The Managers rented a house on the south side of Market Street Cthen called High Streetl below Seventh which belonged to Judge john Kinsey. On February the 6th 1732 the Hospi'al was open to patients and on February 10 the first patient Margaret Sherlock, was admitted. She wx as also the first patient to be discharged as cured. . On September the 11th 1754 the Board of Managers purchased a lot between Spruce and Pine Eighth and 'Ninth Streets which consisted of an entire block with the exception of one acre on Spruce Street vshich belonged to the Penns. This plot, of ground was purchased for five hundred pounds and a few years later the Penns donated that portion of the block which vi as in their possession at the time of the purchase. After the gift of the remaining portion of land in the block by the Penns the Board of Managers acquired the title to the site on which the Pennsylvania Hospital has stood ever since. Plans were drawn up for the erection of a building 'ind in 1755 the work was begun It was decided to erect an East vxing first and to have a Centre with the West wing to be added later on. The cornerstone was laid on the 28th of May 1755. Annong the celebrities present was Iohn key who was the first person born after the landing of William Penn in 1682. In 1755 joshua Crosby died and Benjamin Iranklin was chosen President of the Board of Managers. ' In 1780 the West Wing was erected and in 1803 a Maternity Ward was opened in the Hospital. In 1854 the Lying-In Ward was closed because of the prevalence of puerperal fever in the patients in that ward. For some years following the foundingof the Hospital no trained assistants were required to attend the sick routinely. The matron and attendants who had some slight experience looked after all matters which internes resident physicians and trained nurses now look after. In 1824 it was obligatory for residents to have the De.gree of Doctor of Medicine in order to obtain the position. 1927 has seen the addition of a new Out-Patient Department which is the last word in equipment and facilities for handling that branch of the Hospital Service for vi hich the Hospital was originally founded. U Y 'gum 'New mmm . H ,Zu .,.,,..,. 5-if -- - A -Y - Y -W' ""' "" --" ' " ' M'-"' "H" Qu in ll 'li E. 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F, E 1.-, 1: N .,. 1? 1f , T, 1 1,-1 1 1511, ENTRANCE, PENNSYLVANIA HOSPITAL 1.111 1 1' 1 1 ,g-111 11111 VQ1' Two lzulzdrcd two 1 N Sl "l 11 '1 11 1 ? 1 kQ.gXSVENNS17L x 11, . f - r -' '53 L 'firlii 1 ,FFF-were-1 S2 unnmmmmum -za-:wages Q 1 af:-.wc IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll My ,E llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll g g gg , , Y---WWW-, , , .15 q 11 1 - ' 1 fal se The Southeastern fllzspensary A By DR JACOB C JATFE Assoczate m Obstetmcs and Pltyszczan m clnef to bozttlzeasfeflz Dl5f787lSGIll On enter1ng the magmficent harbor at Hamburg, one 1S confronted w1th a grant statue of B1smark Another monument th1s t1me of Kmo Erederlck the Great marks the entrance 111lCO Germany from the north When a European v1s1tor 1S about to enter our own country the frrst thlng that strrkes h1s v1s1on and leaves a l3.SlI1I1g ITHDFCSSIOII on ll1S mmd, IS that grand and maJest1c statue of Llbertv 1n the harbor of New York In dlrect contrast to these ll1StOI'1C landmarks a medlcal v1s1tor to South Phlladclphla w1ll also have the v1s1t lmpressed on h1s memory by the 1nconsp1cuous yet splendrd 111SlI1 tut1on known as the Southeastern D1spensary Some day when t becomes what It deserves to be It w1ll stand as a f1tt1ng monument to a great schola1, a great teacher, a great phys1c1an and a great man Dr Barton Cooke Hrrst Th1s 1nst1tut1on was founded by Dr H1rst about th1rty seven years ago Throughout thls long per1od of t1me, hundreds of med1cal students have become proflcrent 111 the f1eld of obstetr1cs through the splend1d opportun1t1es that thrs place affords Those of us who have had the pr1v1lege of observ1ng s1m1lar 1nst1tut1ons elsewhere 111 th1s country, or for that matter 1n other lands, such as the Rotunda Cl1n1c 1n Dubhn, and the MUUIO Kerr Cl11'11C of Glasgow, 1f the proper perspect1ve be n1a1nta1ned need feel no sense of shame by comparmg these world famous obstetr1cal centers w1th our own Cl1111C at 736 S 10th Street The Southeastern D1spensary gn es to each student a sense of 1espons1b1l1ty self 1el1ance and develops SL1fFlC1Cl1l. self confidence, to fit h1m properly for h1s future l1fe work Unl1ke the h1story of a natxon, or of a pol1t1cal g1oup, a h1story of the Southeastern Drspensary cannot be a record of 1tS m1l1tary 3.Ch1CVC1'I1C11tS, except m the very few instances when the m1l1tary forces were called upon to rescue the outer apparel and other rema1ns of the student who has wandered beyond the outposts of C1V1l1Z2l'E1011 and has 1nadvertently fallen 1n w1th an element governed by Kmg Alcohol But l1ke any other h1story m the orthodox sense as we gather lt from our elementary school booclcs, 1t may be d1V1d6d 1nto three ch1ef epochs anc1ent, med1eval and rena1ssance, and mo ern As 111 all anc1ent h1story legend a11d mythology predommate 1n th1s perlod of the cx1stence of the Southeastern D1spensary Very l1ttle that IS authent1c IS now known of the flrst epoch, except that the 1nst1tut1on was ma1nta1ned ent1rely by funds suppl1ed elther d1rectly by Dr H1fSt or through h1s efforts Lrfe at the Southeastern D1spensary ln those anc1ent and pr1m1t1ve days must have been very 1nterest1ng The ent1re 1nst1 tut1on consrsted of one room w1th a shoe repa1r shop occupymg the rear rooms I add1t1on to h1s other dutres, the cobbler acted as our landlord janrtor, and as a recept1on comm1ttee of one, to the pat1ents who presented thermselves for prenatal care Of the next epoch, the student IS much IHOTC qual1f1ed to speak He can tell of the great rena1ssance or great 3.W3.kCH111g SO1TlSt11'I'1CS at 4 A M and so1net1mes earl1er alas, too many for hrm and hke 111 med1eval t11'11CS, the student goes forth on h1s crusade, and at the end of h1s really hero1c deed there 1S a new l1fe, a safe mother, and at t1mes a sober father, and the student goes back to the dark age and to slumber Modern h1story of the Southeastern D1spensary lJCg11'lS w1th the year 1920 At th1s t1me we f1nd an 1nst1tut1on well orgamzed, eff1c1ently and econom1cally managed by a splend1d and devoted staff both most lovable C11thl1S19.St1C, and loyal fr1ends of the chspensary Doctols G V lanvrer and T C H1fSt 2nd Even the red card system IS 1n vogue We also find at th1s t1me Mrss 'lrpton already enthroned as the supermtend ent If ever any of the med1cal classes should be Uflkllld enough to the rest of us tc, run a popular1ty contest, MISS T1ptOl1 would be the1r unan1mous cho1ce Th1S pop ularrty IS 1ndeed well deserved She IS really a genlus even to the pomt of lovmg cats Xou w1ll recall of course, that very many great artrsts of h1story loved cats, 11lCl11Cl11lg' that br1ll1ant French poet Baudela1re, as well as our own genrus Edgar Allen Poe No h1story IS complete vuthout I'11C11'E101111'1g 1ts man of dCS'C111y The Southeastern D1spensary should be pa1't1cularly proud of hav1ng helped to develop th1s man For a number of years he acted as a sort of 1.1l1O1CllCl9.l consultant, or ambassador of good w1ll to the 1nst1tut1on He IS brrlhant as an operator and obstetr1c1an resourceful 1n emer gencles, or1g1nal, creat1ve profound and pers1stent as an rnvestlgator yet extremely sens1t1ve and always self analytrcal Th1s man 19 Dr Edmund B Prper Who could be a more flttmg successor to D1 Barton C Hnstl Wltli thls man as our l'1eld Ma1shal one IS tempted to dream of a most wx onderful future for the Southeastern Drspensary of 1eal monuments 111 marble to 1tS founder of stlll greater efHc1ency of sclenttfic 1nvest1gat1ons and ach1evements w1th laboratorleq, soc1al SCFVICC department and automoblles for the students etc But th1s IS not a prophecy nor a dream Th1s IS a history 2622 E SP' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll IIllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIllllllll WKZZQQESRL. l Two hundred three so ' ff 'lg l 'l T' :tl I '-' A in l w I ' 0 0 2 T Q .1 1 . 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A 1 1 1 ,, , H 1111 'ill' 1 " ' - - 'll' 4 l-1 4 , . 1 "' 1 'l' ll l "'l l?7'.v,'z 1 rf G kfff 111 :full 11 ,1f1J1ll,'llr1r11l Iilflrrrllrltlllyrrfllfllll1l1f11111r1l1111111111111l1111111111111111111111111 11 1111 111 1111 111111 1 1 11. 1 Ml I 1 l Z L, 1 1 1 1 1 QE l in I i ft 1 . 1 1 I N 1 1: QE 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l I 1 1 l 1 I 1. EC. 11-1 11.1 1 ,E 1 , 1, , 'Ml gli! ": 11-1 C Ts- :Pi .- 'rf kill 111' E IE E 15 PE , !?' 1, F .fa -a C Wi ry 1511 W C, 1,41 1:1 +1 ,V ,,1 F1 '1 ,LJ My '1 ,, dl f ri Q , gl y. i ml K4 I1 Z 15: Di , 4 1 . 1 ' 1 ,Q 1 Z , 1 ,- 1 1 , 1 up 1 up up Hy wa Q9 a QSPENNSJY x 6 ff, -95' 1955 Epzscopal H ospztal By EDWARD T CROSSAN M D Associate 111 Smgery An idea of a doctor supported by a bishop and a sermon preached by a man who was both a doctor and b1shop were the foundation stones of o11e of the institutions which have furnished you with cl1n1cal teaching 111 your senior year Somewhere about the year eighteen hundred and fifty Dr Caspar Morris brought to the atte11t1on of Bishop Alonzo Potter the great need of additional hospitals in Philadelphia On March 14 1851 the bishop appointed a committee to consider the pioject and this committee at the Apr1l meeting of the same year decided that a hospital should be established under the spiritual and worldly guidance of the Episcopal Church On May ll 1851 the doctor and theologian, W1ll1an1 Bacon Stevens preached a ermon at St Andrew s Church requesting for this charity the support of his congrega tion H1s eloquence moved two of the parishioners Miss Ann Leamy and Mrs Eliza beth H L Stout to give to the DIOCCSC of Pennsylvania their homestead to be used as '1 hospital On December elex enth eighteen hundred and fifty two the old Leamy man 1on was opened as the Hosprtal of the Protestant Episcopal Church The year of graduation of your class is the seventy nfth year of existence of the Fpiscopal Hospital In those seventy five years history shows the objects of the mcor porators to provide medical and surgical aid a11d nursing, for sick and to instruct and train in the dutiesof attending upon the sick, have been well fulfilled. During three wars the hospital has provided personnel, supplies and facilities for the care of sick and injured. For several years past the hospital has furnished clinical material for teaching of the Senior Class of your Alma Mater. The hospital has trained doctors who have gone forth and carried the objects of the incorporators beyond Philadelphia. At the time of this memoir there are doctors practicing in twenty-four states of our Union who have received their training at the "P. E. H H The medical services and the training has been supervised by such men as'Da Co-sta, Anders, Packard, Stevens, Edsall, Norris, Piersol, Fussel, Nancrede, Hopkins, Neilson, Harte, your Professor of Surgery D . Frazier, John Ashhurst, Ir., who was loved and admired by those who knew him, just as his son, one of your teachers, Astley P. C. Ashhurst, is revered and loved by tho-se who know him. I hope that the ideas which members of your class have accumulated at our hospital will grow, in some degree proportionate to the growth of the ideas of Morris, Potter and Stevens. It has been a great pleasure to have had your class witl1in our walls. From the members of the Staff, I extend to you bon cha11ce and au revoir. E E E E E wk an 09 99 ue uw fgvcpig L 1 511555232 5' lllllIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5 IIIllIIllllIIllllllIIIllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll I4 "" . lx wz lu. A .D X 121, 4- 9 qu 43 , E4 11,1 M M V 1 tid Q, ' 3 e : g 5 . ': , , E E 1. V E 5 E E E E . . E l W E v ' I Q , o . - 1 , 1 A 1 A A ' u E lt I , . . I I ' . y . Q 5 . . - - . I E S 2 1' S K Two lnmdred ,ive LY , ,r,,,,,,,, , vn.,. .... , W ,K ,M----f, -fff -- ff'-azf W ' v ' P' 'P H H . HTWZIPM- YW Y WV V 'P X G W 9.EfEEE'Fi-2Q- llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll Illllllll ll llllll llllllllll ll lllll ll lllllll lllll i n 1 E 'KXSP41 NSAYI, Y 6 9 an Q Mgmg amy? 5? 1.2 r'e , ,ml nm mmmnnlm za-sa-:aaa 9 f A . a-A 1 s r mmmml 1 1 " assays-nummmlllilllll,Illllll llllllll U ' ""' I I W l A he ,, , -W -ff --F , ' The Henry CPhzpps Institute 1sAnoRE KAUFMAX M D Assoczate 111 Illedzcuze In 1902 1t came to the 1'10111CC of Dr Lawrence F Fhck of th1s Clty that a well k1ovvn ph11anthrop1st was mterested 111 the 1dea of appropr1at1ng mOH6y for SOITIC blg SC1C11'f11:1C purpose Th1S man was Mr Henry Ph1pps of Plttsbufgh and New York 'lhese two gentlemen met d1scussed the project of 111'ES11S1VC and sc1ent1lic research 111 tuberculos1s, and as a result the Henry Ph1pps Inst1tute began 1ts Work O11 FCIJFUHYE 1 O3 The present bulldrng of the Hen1y Ph1pps Inst1tute was erected by Mr Ph1ppS 1n 1912 and IS recogmzed 111 sc1ent1hc clrcles as belng a model for s1m1lar structures The Oflgllial bu1ld1ng of the 111S'E1'EL1t1011 vxas located at 2381 P1ne Street 111 a bu1ld1ng whlch had been remodeled Three floors of th1s bu1ld1ng were used to take care of 50 bed 'nat1ents lt then be1ng tne thought of the Med1cal D1rector that the 1SOl3.'E1011 of the far advanced cases of tuberculos1s from the1r homes VV1'El'1 the subsequent knowledge to be Obtallled by post mortems const1tuted one of the b1g stud1es of the day In th1s make sh1ft blllldlllg there was a small patholog1cal 1abo1ato1y wh11e the street floor was ma1nly used as a large dlspensary Dr Fhcks reg11ne cont1nued unt1l 1910 when Mr Ph1pps declded to place that 1nst1tut1on 1n cha1ge of the Trustees of the UH1VCfS1ty of Pennsylvama At th1s t1me Dr H R M L2.11Cl.1S was selected as Cl1n1cal DIFCCIOF Dr Paul A LEWIS was Patho log1cal D1rector and Mr A M W1lson occupled the post of Soc1olog1cal D1rector A the plesent t1me Dr L3.11Cl1S occuples tl1e post of Llnncal and Soc1olog1cal DIFCCIOT Dr D1rector In recent years ow1ng to the large budge nec ssary to ma1nta1n a hosp1tal d1v1s1on md the more urgent need of held study the Ph1pps 11151111116 has abandoned the use of a l'1OSp1tE1l Cl1V1S101l and has concentrated upon a patholog1cal program and a more 1'l1'fCI'1S1VC d1spensary study One of the brggcst problems be1ng co11s1de1ed 111 the Plnpps 11151111116 today IS the one of latent tuDe1culos1s Among the problems wh1cl1 owe the1r CXISICHCC to the Pl'11ppS I11Slf1tUtC may be enumerated the establlshment of a Tra1n1ng School for Nurses for arrested cases or tuberculosls The Inst1tute also 1naugurated the first 111tCI1S1VC soc1al servlce work 1n the fight agamst tuberculos1s In the 25 years of the exlstence ot tne Dh1pps Inst1tute many phys1c1ans have been tralned 1n 1tS walls and th1s has led to a broaden1ng of the knovvled e f l g o p1yS1Cl3.11S concernlng every phase of tuberculos1s work SIIICC 1910 undergraduate students from tl1e Un1 t f P l VCFSI y o e1111sy V311121 have rece1ved 1nstruct1on part1cul1rly 111 the 11116 of early d1agnos1s of the malady and th1s probably stands. forth as one ot the 1110811 1mportant unctrons of the I11S111l11tC Students from the Postgraduate School of the Un1vers1ty of Pen11sylvan1a also recelve 1nstruct1on 111 tlus ClC1J3.llSI'11C11t Durlng the past 16 years the Negro Cl1n1c has been conducted wlth Negro docto1s nd nurses domg the actual cl1n1c work but under the guldance of Dr Landlg F1115 thought of havmg those of the1r own race take care of them has resulted 111 a el1n1 h h has g1OXA11 by leaps and bounds and has been the model for othe1 such ehmcg elsfgvlflqq-3:6 The other act1v1t1es of the 111S111l.L1tlO11 conslst of a P1e11atal Cl111lC and Gynecolooucal Cl1111C for tuberculous pat1e11ts and a ClI111C for the treatment of tert1a1v syphllxsb A number of surxeys of food and occupat1onal d con 1t1ons have beel d 11 of sc1ent1f1c vxork of the Inst1tute appear Ill reports from 111116 to Itnllqea 6 A lecnrds i EQEQQQUNMWWMMImmmmmWMMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmHH an g ,, ., ga 1- tw rap f 1 'J ng M M ' 1 . A .0 Q a Q 5 2 1 . - s I 11, - - E W 1 . . - - I I 1 , ' . . - E E -' ' 1 , 1 A 1 I 7 E 3 .19 . ' E 5. - , ' ' I 5 Eugene L. Opie is' Pathological D1rector and Dr. Charles I. Hatfield is Executive , E . . . , . . . E : .. . ' .. , ' .I ..HA E ? ' H31 Z3 vs up 93 vs- qw W W Us II ul ' I W H TWWATY I l I A ,. . S. FN. 1 I Wea Two 117lIId7'L'CIl six , PENN ,Q Sv Mor? 621, .41 4-4 4 6 lllll I llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll .L IllllIIIIIIIIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll 032 3 ki qw A '11 71, u 6,S?nA Og55 Chzldren s Hospztal of Thzladelphuz B5 JAMES I RLILLX AB MD Iusffucfm zu Pedzafrtcs Founded 111 1855 in a small dwelling on Blight Street near B1oad and Pme Streets the Children s Hospital of Ph1ladelDh1a has grown and progressed from a11 individualistic 'lttempt to better the welfare of a co111111un1ty to an 111St1tut1on of 11at1onal prominence Dr Franc1s W Lewis and Dr Bache were the founders of the hospital They co11ce1ved an institution which would devote 1ts efforts and resou1ces to the medical care and social welfare of ch1ldren The Childrens Hospital Was the hrst hosp1tal orga111zed 1n the United States which devoted itself exclusively to children Today It IS the out standmg 111SlI1tllt1Ol1 111 1tS field From a small beg111n1ng of 12 beds, and a11 a1111ual case rccord of 67 indoor and 306 outdoor pat1ents tl1e hosp1tal has expanded a11d grown to a magmficent med1cal and social orga111zat1on housed 111 a structure Wl11Cl'1 cove1s half a city block Wl11Cl'1 contains 104 beds, a11d annually treats over 2700 1n pat1ents a11d more than 32 000 out patients The founders of the hospital laid down the broad general rules on wh1ch It operates, rules which have proven their value and have enabled thc hospital to offer a11d maintain a service wh1ch was unknown pr1or to the 1nst1tut1on of the l1OSp1f'll, and a SCFVICC Wl'11Cl1 today 1S unrivaled Briefly the hosp1tal devotes itself to 2:l.1d1l'lg and ca11ng for ch1ldre11 under the age of 12 years Questions of race, b1rth and creed are 1g11ored in adm1tt1ng pat1ents to the hosp1tal Clnldrens Hosp1tal 1S a hospital for ch1ldre11 alld It matters not who their parents Were or what they beheved or p1ofessed The hosp1tal YCCCIVCS no a1d from the government nor does 1t seek any It IS maintained a11d supported solely through the ge11erosity of private benefactors a11d by its own revenue. The 1111a11cial history of the institution is notable for the absence of public aid a11d public drives for funds. ' ' The hospital is now located at 18th a11d Bainbridge Streets, l1avi11g n1oved there in 1916 from 22nd and Waliiut Streets. It owns approximately one and a half acres at this site a11d is now busily engaged i11 the erection of several additional units to its present buildings. This expansion a11d building program was caused by the development of the Work of the hospital. This work is divided amo11g four departmentsg namely the Hospital or house service' the Department for tl1e Prevention of Diseases' the Nurses Training Schoolg the All-Philadelphia Child Guidance Clinic. The hospital proper is devoted to the medical a11d surgical care of sick children. This work is carried on i11 the out-patie11t a11d in-patient departments. The out-patient department or dispensary has 11un1erous clinics which treat and study the various spe- cialties. The most important cli11ics are, of course those devoted to the heart, medical and surgical specialties. Other clinics treat with defective speech dental care a11d prophylaxis, the ear, eye, 11ose and throatand skin. Orthopedic, and nervous and mental dispensaries are also maintained. In addition, there is a Well-equipped X-ray department. The dispe11sary does an enormous a111ount of work, treating approximately 32,600 cases in 1926. wk 59 99 qw 09 QXS ' 6 .sv n . , 1 S -, ,.,,s.,,, mm llllllb n Y 1 . 1: A ga we ' 1 1:4 e gg -1 1 at sa ' a 0,4 M M ., Q10 eo A ii V 5 S S E " E E 2 S o , u . 0 o 2, S 2 : E 5 A f 1 4 . f f, . ., ' . . E E . . . E I 1 , . 1 S E 5 . ,. . . , . 5 E . , , . . . 1 ' . . . . .1 5 1 - ' . . . . . J E .1 W 1 ' ' Y ' I l . E -D V r . . ' . . - I: E I s ..... , Q l . . E 3 -I 1 ' ' . . g I .... 4 y - I . V - 3 E , - - E S J ' i 1 . . . . 1 : . . . . . . . .. . : E A . ' - l . . Y . 5 2 ' , . g l . - . v . . . E 1 J ' 1 i r S E P : 1 1 E : E E i Z : : : 1 1 E E E C6 I7 , , , J E : , 1 1 E ' " E E 5 - E I A ! E B 1 2 ' : 09 iv-1 l 7.2 .., .Ya- Y -au... . W Y. gy A p p mm g g J sa ga..- ,.t. 1 ..-a--..-,.a...gg ,, , . .. I . . . .5 Csefseee - lllllllllll Illll lllllllllll l I llllllllllll llll l Il l lll l lll l l lllll l l llllll lll V, Two hzmdred seven N N 1 1 ,i 1 s 1 1 1 lg 13. ri li vi E1 N X I ,N k 5 1 E 4 l E 'E +1 lr-1 li 11 F !E iii Z3 EE eg. ga ' 4 El IM :iff :dl ly, A f Vi 'H H' f r i 541 llllllllll Z 362-53 EEE'Z'-'ffilllllllllllllllllllllllllilI ,XXSPE NN 5 Sf 11, a s Lying zn Hospital By ROBERT A KIMBROUGH JR AM MD Instructoa zzz Ggizecologg and Obsfehics The Philadelphia Lymgin Charity enjoys the distinction of having been th first training school foi nuiscs in America Prior to one hundred years ago there was no way in which women could prepare themselves for the responsibilities of nursing the sick The disastrous results of ignorance of even the most elefmentary principles of sanitation so impressed themselves on D1 joseph Warririgton a young physician par ticularly interested in obstetrics, that he conceived the idea of establishing a regular course of instruction in the nursing care of maternity cases These plans were mate r1a11zed in 1828 and for four wears the course was carried on b5 Dr 1fVarr1ngton Without any definite organization In 1832 Dr WHf1111gtO11S dream was realized in the organization of 'Ihe Phila delphia Lying in Chailty for Attending Indigent Women in Their Own Homes This organization undertook, thiough a Principal Physician and twelve Assistant Physicians, to give instruction in maternity nursing to a limited number of young women The course consisted of systematic lectures in addition to bedside experience in the homes of the patients The good results of this experiment weie soon manifest The nurses trained in this school organized a Nurses Society and this society in 1844 was incorporated with the original Lying in Charity with headquarters at Eighth and Race Streets This location served as a home for nurses and executive offices of the organization At that time there Were no beds for the care of patients in the institution The actual work of the organization was carried on by medical students and young graduates in medicine under the supervision of the Principal and Assistant Physicians Dr VV'arr1ngton de voted much of his time to the organization from its beginning unt1l 1852, at which time Dr Ellwood Wilson was appointed senior assistant physician Withiii a few years Dr VV1lson was elected Principal Physician, 1n which capacity he served for the following ten years. In 1860 through the efforts of the Board of Lady Visitors the institution was moved to its present location at Eleventh and Cherry Streets. Here for the first time in its history accommodations were provided in the hospital for the care of more complicated cases. K I - The present hospital building, erected in 1888, is a monument to the untiring efforts and keen interest of Dr. Wilson, who for more than 30 3ears served the institution so faithfully. To him and his son Dr. Charles M. Wilsoii belong much of the credit for raising the hospital to the high standard which it has maintained for so many years. In 1914 the care of patients in their own homes was discontinued, Many prominent obstetricians have given their services to the organization in both the out-patient service and within the hospital, and hundreds of physicians throughout the country received their first practical experience in the out-patient service of The Philadelphia Lying-in Charity. In 1926 the 'lLying-in" was merged with the Pennsylvania Hospital as the maternity department of that institution. The name of 'fThe Philadelphia Lying-in Hospital," however, will be maintained. The present building for several years has proven inade- quate to accommodate the increasing number of patients who apply for maternity care. A larger, more modern building is now under construction at Ninth and Spruce Streets, which, on its completion, will be one of the best equipped obstetrical institutions in the country. I Through the combined efforts of Dr. Edmund Piper and Dr. -Norris VV. Vaux, who are the present Chief Obstetricians, the institution was made available for instruc- tion of students in 1925. Four members of the third year class of the University of Pennsylvania and a like number from the Jefferson Medical College sleep in the hospital and are on call for observation of cases for a period of one week throughout the school year. In this way the students are enabled to obtain a very definite conception of the .normal process of labor, in preparation for their practical experience in the respective Out-Patient Departments during the senior year. 68 E E E wil 09 99 09 09 f T 37' Q fn I I ' I I . oo 1 . I 512552252 E'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll Q g llllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -33'3-assi? , . - , - ' V-f f f - Y P ,:1 ,S -eff' ff f f' as V S M gg A tl - , I V 1 - c, . . I . g ' E I ,, I . , ., . f ., . . . 5 l 2 B 2 E , - - - , - i 1 , 7 1 E E : H , . . . . . ,, . . . . . x E ,I : ' C 5 7. ' . ' ' ' ' 't - ' , , . . . 5 , ' I 5 5 E N . 1 ' n I ' A. . Y 1 - - S . . . cl . . 5 1 Q . . . . I S . . . I . ' . . , ' 5 : ' ' ' 7 . 2 . - Q H 4 ! , , , , . . . U . . g M .1 '- : . . -. 4. . . . . . .,, . E +5 L . . . . . 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' l -fl gg: Sri L- ' " Elf I E F1 E' 5 1 .s ' L- Q55 fl al 2 a f" 'I 9, F1 T5 sizl v X ' 5 T . av , X3 -f EEE T 2 1 1 E' E TI z 14 5- 1 T xi E 3 , , . 3' S l O. " 1 3 T a T 5. 4 1 I N , ? I J' 1 4 gy T ? 1- m 1 2 , P-'il Tl 1 . ix Q 1 1 '-1 3 EN 'T FE 1 31 1 TQ T T i V'- l Q 1? :rn 2 Er 'T 2' E 1 :T r- 42:-J SE Nfl? Es 'T K1 fp Hs: ui T '--ll 1 jT..i 559' HE? , A ,T 5 wif ifig? Qiiig H vi , Q- - :Fa 3 1 JH--Ta , ,Q W -U N542 ez vi ggwgg GRADUATE SCHOOL HOSPITAL OF THE UNIVERSI'1'Y OF PENNSYLVANIA sw ZW wg ma Twig 4 ry'1gmmAu-dw--'huh A0-ww--WMM-Bump .nina-MW-Q-NHH-My-UWM-F--an-hmmm. lnrk MMVM4-A,AW-W,WMM-b-,WWWA A. ,LN L . -NJ 1 .E- ,z. 1, V1 , , ,,,.,.,,,4 ,wg w,,, ,H:.T ,. V1 . mam. Ag' -,il .3 W -A ,UW ,,,A,-,,--.,-....,E,.,, . .,,Q,,..,.---.-,L.-,,-.-..- , , , ,--., 1,5 ,H ,IM EQM I :CWA fV,v Vx L1q+ LfTu'T'wwiwufwiwvvwOTHWUHTHIMEMMfUTPWv1fNNTvHWwWWf HWIOIT 'X Two lzzuzdrcd ten vw! 'L E-HBH f T 1-1 T '---.L-.-H -.- ' T , ' l 4 - - X L' x 'f '-..,. ... ........--..L- ,..--,.., --,-,LL.3, ..3..L..,',, HLA- ' 4- f- - W s. 3 X l s l l l X1 iQ I : 1: S lit C or c Y i A i i XY' V . .Y , G - f x . . , , . , . ' ' ' "" S' llllllllllllllllllllllllll I 5 if 9 lqaswwfw -f c c 1 alll' lmulllllll llllll l lllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -seamstr- B r c C or c 'C he qc Q4 M 5 2 it s The Early History of the Cilepartment of Obstetrics By BARTON Cooke I-Lnzsr, A.B., M.D., LL.D. Emeritus Professor of Olnstetrics, U1ti7Je1'siZy of Pezifzsyltxa-Hia The early history of the Department of Obstetrics in the Medical School is the history of the heads of the department, It is true that Shippen and James, both trained in Europe, brought home with them a realization of the necessity of providing means for clinical training, but the most that they could obtain was so meagre that it was practically negligible and their successors made no attempt in this direction at all 'lhe only teaching the students received therefore, was from didactic lectures given by the professor Consequently the success of his department depended entirely upon himself his reputation, his personality his ability as a speaker a striking contrast with the present time when the equipment and organization of the department 1S everything the personal qualities of the professor less important in comparison The first incumbent of the Chair of Obstetrics, as well as that of Anatomy and Surgery, was Williani Shippen Ir born October 21 1736 H1s great grandfather came from the west riding of Yorkshire to Boston, where he acquired wealth and prominence, but he left Boston for Philadelphia, partly on account of the Puritan persecution of the Quakers and partly on account of Penns pressing invitation to come to Philadelphia, where he filled successively almost all the important ofhces in the Government The Shippen family in England were people of considerable importance the nephew or the first immigrant mas Vice Chancellor of Ozxford University Shippen s grandfather was a man of wealth and comparative leisure, a friend of l-'rankhn and one of the founders of the Junto His father, William Shippen, Sr had the best medical practice of his time in Philadelphia Young Shippen received a classical education in Finlay s Academy at Nottingham, Maryland He finished his education in the College of New Jersey, then at Newark before its removal to Princeton In delivering the Valedietory Address he was so eloquent that the famous evangelist Whitefield, rose in the audience and publicly complimented him, urging him to enter the ministry Shippen obtained his medical education in Europe, going to Great Britain in 1757 when twenty one years old he lived with the Hunters, 111 London studled under VV1ll1am I-lewson Sir John Pringle Fothergill and McKenzie In Edinburgh, where he received his degree in 1761 he was instructed by Cullen and Monroe, and having an opportunity io visit France he came IU contact there with the best minds of the profession On his return to America in 1762 he gave a course of public lectures on Surgery and Anatomy in his fathers house, in Fourth Street, but the opening lecture was delivered in the Old State House in Philadelphia On January 1 1765 there appe'11ed in the Pezzazrylwuama Gafette the following statement Dr Shlppen Jr having been lately called to the assistance of a number of women in the country in difficult labors, most of which were made so by the unskillful old women about them the D001 women having suffered extremelv and their innocent little ones being entirely destroyed, vvhose lives might have been easily saved by proper man agement and being informed of several desperate cases in the different neighboihoods which had proved fatal to the mothers as well as to then infants and were attended with the most painful circumstances too dismal to be related' He thought it his duty imme diately to begin his intended courses in midwlfery and has prepared a proper apparatus for that purpose, in order to instruct those women vxho have virtue enough to own their ignorance and apply for instruction, as well as those young gentlemen now engaged 3 g Y l l ify themselves to practice in different palts of the country, with safety aifid advantage to tneir fellow citizens l li Q, QI Ml M M ll 222-E552-lllllllllllll II ll llllllllmlllllll I I 111.1711 I lll ll UUH Pu I Wim? G Two hand: ed elwen -s S l 2 : i : E ! 3 E . 5 - : : E 5 : : E . . . . . . . . E E 2 - i . - '- l I ' , - . - Y . . - . : I E ' 1 ' t - .- ' - E 4 ': 'r . . i r h . j. ' . . l : : : , . J : : E . . . . l : 5 : . . S 2 : ' - - E I V 3 ,. . . , . an - ' Q I : V . . 4 . . : L f 5 , 1 . . . . . . E ' : . .' . . . - E . . . 1 . . ' . . 5 ' E I : ' f - . 1 ' "' . ,: v . . . , . - ' : . . 4 , B g . . . A .N . a 5 . , - . . . . - : , A - . 3 : Y . . . y . - Q ! 5 . T . . f . . . i , 5 ' -' , , . . . g : - a . - 1 . Y . - - "' , . . ? . . . . .i g X : f. . . 1 ' . E E 5 A ' ' ' ' 1 ' ' : : , : ' ' 7 x C ' ' 1 "' 1 3 E .1 . . , , . : : . ' .' '.' . , i - 3 1' rv ' ' 7 g s 5 ' 1 9 ' ' -, ' ' ' I gp E Q . . . Y . . P . - 5 z Q E , 5 i i ' A e , ' ' ' f ' ' i I - L ' ' 1 ' ' . . . . ' . . . ' V ' ' 5 l i : ' 1 C 1 5 1 . . Q 1 . f v 5 . . . . i ' s 1 1 - :A E in the study of that useful and necessar I branch of sur er , who are taking nains .to tual- E 5- - - L . . . r . g E l ' - l ' .xx i ? 1 it ze tl VJ' Q up ai ,l un 1 9 i' i U if f lol 03 g E g g C, gggr Y g H pM,-Wg,,mn-uowwy Wm, ,.,, ,,,:,,.,,s,,,,s-at 5-I-3 fzsfvfrlrf-'-Qieff g 'fM f" " s " A af 1 s 7 or t PM f 1 cstct V s fp , ' ' ' . , . g g gg . . gp 4 pfmwm , , ,,s,,,,,1 e, .,,1t,.s4:fa.1,aQ,W,hisA as -Q--we fs wma! K? Y Y Y 77777 Y :YY PITCH? --P.--Q I' , , r 4- V, ' gTiNfQ'w.r 417i " f53'ffZ Y YYVY A W Y,,Y, nA,,,,,,,,, .A,, WW , ,,Y..e.1,d,1A-L-,..Q---Q------fra fe ,f- mf " " ' W' ' Y V M V W- Wh ' il giiiifzi'llllllllllllllllllll . l e el ,, g f E " " " " " ""' ff eeee e fa g iff-inf-a V Tim ----- f '-" ' --"""":" ' """""""' gf ---rw-132. , I ag , la 3 . ' N , f - r :og - I i .1 M 9 sf Q I E ' r 5 E E E E E an E E E E E 3 E 5 E E E 5 E E a E E E 's 15. 'E E 'E E - E E E 5 5 E A E E : 2 E E L ' E 5 E E i ' ' E E , a E E ' . ' - ' E i After giving an outline of the contemplated course, theadvertisement goes on to E Q state that, "in order to make the course more perfect, a convenient lodging is provided 3 5 for the accommodation of a few poor Women, who otherwise might suffer for want E 5 of the common necessaries on these occasions, to be under the care of a sober, honest : i E matron, well acquainted with lying-in women, employed by the Doctor for that purpose " E r , A . H 1 i aw F8 1 q ll U, - r 9,4 99 up N 09 09 03' ooo, ,ooo o one ctc, H ,t to and -T t at ,. ,ee at t t r 'l 922'-52395329-IllIIlllllllIllllllllllllllIIIllIllllllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll .FSSQ g 1 V H f -7 --- - -V V-V Y---. 7-f ' Two h1md1'ed twelve V V sf ,- P' v V f if .- a of P' 5 .- f V 1.- C ,.. f - ., - .. .. ,- ,- P' in as rf ..- vi .1 E s 5 HY TUTHY 1711717171 I If VY!! II 111117 E E C E, 1, itll ll li 'N 'Q ls' 'E E E E l I- r-1 l. 3. ,, lr if F4 I , fi 5 E lg A' it 1 ik mi lkl lf! i 1 , lil ,all fist :fl - ..f l , ,n. i I i 4 1:15 PQMDVEQ. -X f ---- yr x ft- . A x,,. l, , N 1 r ' A f A . i A ::.' m-mmm,-,,,,,,.,....-f--..-G.. -..- -.K-.awe-awe...-V-.--.-...-.,....,....-...b.,..:..,...M...,....aa ,.,.L--1 .,..,l,,,,,,,A: -,V wqi, -fri,-f xiQx v - V V I A,-UW-MMM VA V Mlf"m"WWiW'F'Pi it A mi mm' ' LM" :':w"W"""""'i i ii .,., g 1. I xlifi 2.5'41':7fff'f Q1.5gJ' Qs .,.g iiify' may Y - W P alfa-All ' TT quills if-,til l , glslfl N ' 'This was-the beginning of the Ogbstetrical Department of the U'-niversity of Pennsyl- llfli Vama and of 1fS Matefnltlf HOSIJVCH1, the first of its kind in America, for in September, itil ffl 1765, Shippen was ap-po1nted.Professor of Anatomy and Surgery in the Medical School E212 li: of the College of Philadelphia, the precursor of the University of Pennsylvania. Curi- ously CH0U8h.'fhC HUC of Professor of Midwifery was not added to his titles of Professor lg of Anatomy and Surgery until 1792, although his predilection had always been for ob- gli'-itil stetrics, which he studied with particular attention in London and Edinburgh. His grad- ii gli-Elly uation thesis was entitled "De Placentae cum utero nexu." In fact it was not until 1813 QL that fthe Professor of Obstetrics, then Dr. James, had a seat in the faculty and the course lily- in this subject was made obligatory, an evidence of the strange indifference that so long ggi, prevailed to a branch of medicine not exceeded, if indeed it is equalled, in its importance QE! to the individual, the family and the State. Hill Shippen continued to teach for forty-one years, but durng the Revolution he natu- Egg, rally devoted' his attention more to military affairs. He was appointed Director General itil, gtg' ot all the Military Hospitals in the United States during the Revolutionary -War. He died luly 11, 1808. A P ' iii 'Ei if-ll iii Fl itil Eli till ll?-gli H331 z.ll ,lil ll- it il"i l S: T ESU le' iii? ei le? is iii? SEP 2353? tel F, itilg 2 lglf list: . i 1' ll l- l ig? l, . 4 ' 1 , 1 1 Eli Milli Eli WZ, i"'. ' 4 .El 1552 :FIM itll? gl ig' ly'-E 5rHi ,El lil? llilf H321 Tix, 2535 IF l W ' ilzzl llfi' liiiz lil' i itll AW' ff li 15852 . P 5 :wil 'P ' WW l lilflli- , ,MAm,.,.,,,-..--,Q-W-4-fggfh,, M111 .1ff':1rM.fff?1 Mft-K i-.,, 1-:ny-,c ,,Qg.g,g,gf:g,.g,1::'g1 ,.,, - -.:::iirr'r'11i1nI11'llTff1-STQRE2'7'-- it '-r1 "'r r"f"'f+':':l"5l 1T'3:,.,1.. 'fflgmil f1'.,,I'Ii,'I f-'S' ff lflpi?f+'4 ".i '9 i!,i,l,lll,i,lL,',5,l,,ll,Y,l,j,l, i!.LLfl l,1Etilllllllllti?fbtlilfcllillvlllill?,l,l.1,Ml.i'll-lllgjflkelveliilr'-i ..,. : ssi. i MM'-f Two lzmldrcfd Ilziriccn i A 1 i 1 E I r 1 "N F I r .N vfdwi ',-.- , ,, , L: cy, my ,ffaff:--aff-353iefigixgtxgjgfieggjar.Tggeifgj' ia""1:, Tl? 1.511 ,1i.31": ., JJ., WQW-:1rfik.jNf,p5?,.T-.I, ,-miiwiizfi J,H,1lHUfi,1y,1 . . , . ,. f . v .fr Till ff, 1i!1 iff l '12, -gllfgli itll if 1 .tiff Q52- Z 1 .a if it V: AE X., F15 iii Q 1. 1, A X: y ... 'L tl? is ll- 1 115 i . RE F15 E . 1. 1-11 U 1' .34 L r - i l. LH H-'- :ie ..- ,i. E KI lie ttf. lei Et lg ji 3151 153 eel SE. 5, 1. 1 E li -1 ' H11 -A CZ' it f--1 + 13 :---. 1 ,ey , i, x.. 5. 1--1 l it -1 115:11 li 'IF 3 L1 1-1 1 J! F: l ll ,L se ' 3:1 Q4 'fl ,. .. .1 Ll 1 l X 1 itil 17' 1i2fJiiE:QQfii?3'1',i:' ,Vi - iicQ?t15'2'E3'i3fQiJ.37' li 1.1m fill AM, 1 A I-if . 5:-B K'-'U Ht if gt! fill ai, 1:25 5:51 2 i 2 ti, L-,, 5:11 2 E 1:12 E. , 'E 2 ,ai E 1 l ' 1 P . TJHCIDUMIASCQQUAMTES MQDU S? 1 , He was succeeded in the Chair of Anatomy and Obstetrics by Caspar 'VV1star in 1808, Q94 but Wistar, who was interested only in Anatomy, soon petitioned the Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania to create a separate chair for Obstetrics, which was done Elf in 1810, and the first incumbent elected to this position was Thomas Chalkney james, born August 31, 1766, and graduated in medicine in the University of Pennsylvania in gif 1787. He then took a sea voyage ashsurgeon around the Cape of Good Hope to China in order to obtain funds to continue his medical studies in Europe. He spent three years in London and Edinburgh, returning to Philadelphia 'in the midst of the yellow fever. epidemic of 1.7Q3g a year later he accompanied the MacPherson gifs Blues as surgeon on their VVe.stern Military expedition. ,In spite of profound learning, ig!" extensive travel, military service,-excellent' social and professional position, he was re- Elf markably shy and retiring, hesitating to express his views authoritatively, and leaving lit- tle behind him commensurate with his learning and experience. He was the first in ,-Ny America, however, deliberately to induce labor for a contracted pelvis at the conclusion 12-fl, of the seventh month with success for both mother and child. This was in. 1810. Eight years previously he had established a practical school for obstetrics in the wards of the Philadelphia Almshouseg sections of three students attending each delivery. In 1827 he 11:11 argued in favor of abdominal pregnancies always being secondary. He had considerable literary ability, but was so diffiklent that what he wrote was published anonymously. He thus contributed a number of poems to contemporary magazines. 'W 2 isjfsxil ifiiwl xv. ,Y -Y N., .... W. W .--4 ,mf-V V .lei V 3 I-Y-7 -27-H.-.!..: .,..y, .,'., .,1.,....y-a... ,V .-. .. Mia, ,a,.,. . VX. . -,E ff.. H. W f, m,.:,i.uiuriiil.i,uaf...t.iumuintuiiiiumii.iiimu,u-uti.i.iiinirili.u.2.f Two liznzdrcd fozzrfcclz l, ,M X T , I i 1 l l i l , 5 w as E is 1, 5 43 is iE -. 5 S l 1 l u 5 5 l l lr-a l I . lil fi FD lm li l 2 5 i I ri I r is W4 EE: E E . sr: E lc EE ,, EE Q5 ii 15 if ip' 95 sr ae l ig, ,YN W! ' - vm 96 2 l -. saver . ' H 'ff 3.3.21 f-4 4 4 lllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll lll QE-Q5 lllllllmlllmmllmmlmlmllmlmmmm .gg.gg.ggQ3 ' . , I A W M - --3 " 64 ' V 15065 0,6 gg Q' if gg 5 4 r f j 'l E E A E E A if A ' 4 E E r A ' , ' x E E e i. 2 I 5 E i r E E ' E 5 ' f . l . 5 E A r ' r E 5 . r E E r E E jjff: ' E E f A J E 5 f u f i E : ' . f , E E - -- ,-'f A , 4... ., .... , . ., ,, E 5 E 5 Wanna. rD1T,WEJr:s.,M.,n., E E E E E : E E He was a man of profound religious conviction. He mastered a number of foreign E E languages so that he might study this Bible in Hebrew, Greek, Latin, French and German. E E His chief literary work in medicine was his adaption of Burn's book on Obstetrics for E E U16 use of American medical students. He died in 1835. E E The associate and successor of James in the Chair of Obstetrics was one of the most 5 E remarleable figures in American medical history. E E K W11l13H1.POttS Dewees was born May 5, 1768, of Swedish ancestry on his fatherls E E side, of English on his mother's, who was the daughter of Thomas Potts, of Pottstown, E E where Dewees was born. 5 E He began the practice of medicine after attending only part of a course of lectures, E E without acquiring a, degree, at first settling in Abington, a few miles outside of Phila- E E delphia. He came to the city directly after the yellow fever epidemic in 1793, and with- E E- out influence, self-educated, without any of the advantages which his predecessors had E 5 enjoyed, but by the force of his genius and mental power, he immediately achieved an E 5 astounding success. E E E 5 S H 1 be F8 N up . no 99 no ' o uv s or -aa as A r 'Q A t he e We e a s e IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW - u i -w as-vl llllf llv Illww wllll IIIII IIIH I I' ""'I'H 'l " ' a -- Two 111HIl111'Cd fl'ffC'6'll ll V L 1. I-' 1 3 S 1. 1 E i 1 1 1' 1 I ' l l 2 2 l 5 l l . l W -H----'.'....-'-1---':::L:ir:f:r::,1'E2152621-iZiT5Q'F4iL:--v--::f.:f::::1:: A'.A ' '"iii-il'A"-T'T'77"""-MM 'TTTIWTW tlrllllMHltQfg57"' ' ,. :ifi7i'EfKF-X Mx. . 5 ,,,v,W1::r,-X Q ,c,f......w-g...,. i'w,'rgf, ' -- Q1 -vid -ir-fw -.CQQKQV ymjgg, V. .ffl i any 'x 5 Lift" The dedication of Hodge s Obstetrics to him and to James expressed the feeling of the profession- To the memory of Thomas C. James, the first Professor of Obstetrics in the University of Pennsylvania, and of VVil1iam Potts'Dewees, his colleague and suc- 0 b l S t l t Cl A cess r, 5 wio e aen s an attainments, moral excellencies, social influences, public teachings and classical Writings, the foundation of the science of obstetrics, was made in America. Dewees reputation was not confined to this country. He was the first to confer dig- nity on American medical literature. Ramsbotham dedicated a book to him' Rigb f wrote , 3 that he w 15 a close student of his work and his books were translated into German. I-Ie died in 1841. ,, F I 1 -A--f--f A -- --I ff' -"'r"""' ' ll? iii" 1 K K li il , "o R as I l pun, ' J i H i i. , Q 3 2 ' f 5 31. Fl P-i f l j 2' i ' I E ' 1 . l P. l l l l . E i ZE- E , .- 2 . T Q. :gli l l 5 I I 5-it ' 1 El ii Il E. I 1 i 1555 lfe f lifisf HM? 'fjl E in Lf ' ii? 1 PRQF. R. A. F. PENROSE, Mp., LL.D. H .V ,U ..----gg -1 'j1Yf'fT'A 'TTTZ--me . .' 'e T, f ii-','V'f1 Q ' 4 E li WH Nuff iiiil iqcd g 6 il A . ijfi I Ziffl ' sis g l S512 ' .lg 5 Lgfi l we-il r ga, ,gig E l if p :ii Heidi fl' MQ Ii iii l E. 1 l fell .3 1 lid 3 iq ii E2 ll r ' 1 lf X I Ei iitj 1,11 5 9 Q Q YZ. ga E rd L f-1 si lii Ili liz 4. li.: li VY' ii if EE E- af' il ie g,E il I !-i 9 lil 5 5:5 E123 ld .1 gig n li .W ,-, . i--i .El fizsi L i ,ls 1 lEi f 23, 1 211 3 EE? El ji 1 5 QV VK N., Va! 'l 1 ,e W i ' H l , S.: llliifffm.,.J.i.fiw.1 ' 7 fi Agjifrffrrgfz' -A" ' Tm?yyT1'Al'f'iili"m"i'Ti j"""fv"'li7'l iiilurliliifw-liilvl l i I l i l i i i i i i i ii I l I V I i I i i i i 1 i i i ! i 1 i i i i i i 1 i i I WMA' A V V V I-A , v 1 ,,,.,..,..-----A'-eww" ' ' ...:,, ...H---:sd -'-"'4""' " 'V ' hr, Y ,. - . l i , - ' 'J ' l i, 1 1 ,s-,.1...,,.-..s-4' ' ., ., - .M-H-f - rf f f-gf -clue f-Qin , Q , lyxylli I y ',,f.,,'.,1.... ...i----M 1--' M M. 4 f - '- H Two l'LH1fld7'L'd se'Ue,11teen View p --.L ea, , I s X XSPENNSQZ N " S. -sas. Sw ' " T HQ S 'ggi ff' ' s 3- f 2' 0 f """""" "l" "' e " 'l" IllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli -ze-za-saga . ft rs -' ' 0 ' ' - l 2 - l 9 " I if 235' A my M . B., qu , l si 'il l l do 5 5 4 -' : r 5 N l g 3 E Q14 cDc1y-dream of Reminiscences E l fi . i E PERPETRATED BY Us 8: Co. E 1 to Sefzzagrsgxieaisnsziz i?S:ere WE to E E readel-D: Wlell put on paper. cxkrltll apologies to the E 3 1 E NOW that the T9-YiUgS Of 3 feeble and tottering mentality have' been incorporated in E E 2 the SCOPE, all prospective medical students will not have to read them "in his spare moments." E . 5 , OUT -112'flfOdUC'f1011- 111'fQ T11CCl1C1T16 was an event to us. The glamor of the self-sacrihc- E X E 1118 Dhyslel-EU, the Wild rides in the ambulance to those suddenly stricken down in the E E E prime of life by an automobile or bootleg liquor, the picture of the praying mother who E 3 E kisses the hand of the surgeon as he solemnly says, "Your child will live," the big ova, 5 : E 'HOU feCe1Ved by the 0116 Who does a spectacular tracheotomy at the banquet table when E 5 E some poor unfortunateutries to swallow three stuffed olives at: once, the belief that we E ' E may be the ones-to discover the cure for cancer or P.P.A., all these raced thru our E E E minds when our big-hearted leader welcomed us on that introductorv day. E E E Nothing was said about the other things. H E E E Sections were made up and with dyspnoea, perspiration, dizziness and faintness, we E 5 5 were ushered into the room away upstairs, wherein were arranged in orderly rows a E E E number of tables on which reposed material used in the study of Anatomy. As our E l E stomachs settled, our desire to be instructor in Anatomy crystallized. After our second 5 E E exposure to our peerless instructor everybody learned to respect the human body whether E E it was vital or embalmed. Along with the mysteries of muscle, bone, nerve and blood- - : E vessels, was taught the fact that a. good dissector wears overshoes in the laboratorv and E E does not throw kidneys from the windows into automobiles passing along Spruce Street. -E E VVe learned lots of other things, a few of which are: the skeleton -is a number of bones E - E Cbetween two and three hundredj to permit motion, they are loosely connected by nerves :E- - 5 and-blood-vessels. Scattered over this bony framework are fossae, venae comites, tuber- E - 5 osities, the brachial plexus, a few superior and inferior spines, the tentorium cerebelli E ' E and many proximal portions to which are inserted muscles, fascias, the aortas Cascending, E E transverse and descendingj and if one's imagination is good one can picture one's self E E standing on the pons looking over into the abdominal and mediastinal cavities and there E observing the various viscids nestling snugly in the invaginations of the perineum. 5 E In order to appreciate the function of these various organs, there was a study called E : E physiology wherein we learned that nature was very lavish in her gifts to man and that E I E he could live with about one-third of a lung, one-half of a kidney, his brain could be E l E knocked off with the top of his head fusing a mallet and a guillotmel. He could lose E E his stomach, spleen, part of his liver and about half of his arteries could be ligated. His 5 E extremities could be removed and heaven knows what could be done to the stellate E A E ganglion and the vagus, and he could go right on living. CRight here we must say, that E E if all this can be done why not do it in infancy and then a medical student would not E 4 E have so much to study about and consequently have more leisure time for collateral E l ' readingj E 7 E In Physiology We learned that many simple problems could be made complex by the E E E intelligent use of a slide rule. D ' 0 E lg E The next subject happened very abruptly-Physiological Chemistry. lln this slfgudy E ' we were taught that Ph. did not mean Philadelphia Hospital bcut it migit icnean t ogg E E House, so we were advised in this course, that if we didn t -thin Vwrlve were cu onul Grades E i i ' doctors, we should quit immediately and save money and time. . e wjrehgllfe ,JG tl E l l containing chloroform and told to put things in them for 24 houls an 'I en bfllls le E Z i Much embarrassment was en- g gd 5 bottle to the laboratory for further study of. the contents. E , joyed by all, especially those who traveled via P. R. T. E 25 E E Eh i S 1 ii e 'P F3 ' l l Eu t ll at 5 l' at 9. B! - :if QV ,S ,M,,, ,,lm.,.,z...:.. e -a re re r for i s j i ,ag tlseee se- W 7 1 l Ill, I Ill in Il lllllllllllllllllllll ll lll l u mmu p p i 1 i i 1 , Two lnnzdred ufifzefeezz A MM9024 pfupuazq ornl I I T ,. ,,,,-,I.. ,,...., .MI V-.........a 0mf ,L .......,.,, .... A PENNSYLVANIA R. O. T. C. UNIT AT CARLISLE, 1926 aw, "H V"li ,I 1-' ,lg If I L1 'Lq lil Iwi V , lx LY, L ,H .,. 4, Qklffll ai 'V"lx '-,LJ wf 1 H , Vw,-if im,-n7 ZW: II. f Iffwf 1' --15 Wir 1912 5" H9 rim iii ik' xx M . EV f Qiflf .Y.'R gfgl ILA tu- I Ein' 5311 'Z 11 Wifi if-fre 2245 Six, .F-an , -If.?gI!v2!V5?'1 , 7 I A 3 " '11-1 . ,ffpu A , ,rig ,JI.3- gc-Evfigkir 25 ff f:V:22?fx255E??2+ YQX.:-C'-'15 .5135 I 143-SISNBXS Ng-L-,Z .J EEN I 3-vi 9 iii I EQ ia 1 ""'4 7 I L1 S i f 4-mix Y l fi- s E., N N li 'i jd lil ls l L B E l 14 I I F C IE ls, I.- 1 'E ' i ' 1 I ill I s l la i 1 l ! i, l ! 2 la EF 55 fd ,-.,.. L-- .. ,V I 1 I SQQVEW 1, Q e e ev Q 5' M' llllllll ' Z'Z.'Z-Z-Z-2 - . . . s sa or I 2.1.-va 2 2-1 Ill IIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll E' 13 IIIIIIllllllllIlmllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -'gg-gg-SQIQQ M 8.0 as la uso S MG Roll was called in the P-Chem classesg few missed because the course was so popular. In Histology we learned that a whole is made up of its parts and that under the microscope some holes are not normal holes but arte-facts. Embryology turned out to be a study of little things. We might insert here that to study the above subjects, one required an open mind and a sense of values. Some of us valued our opportunities so much that we took here and there a re-examination to be sure to get our money's worth. Pathology was delightfully limpid. The lectures were delivered in a liquid, rolling voice and at times took on the booming of the ocean or the tinkling of a brooklet. Many dry subjects were handled in such a manner as to carry the listener over a beautiful sea of serous exudate punctuated here and there by islands of necrotic tissue indented by bays of purulent material, which miht be slightly malodorous due to stagnation. At other times mischievous leukocytes could be seen sneaking off thru the blood vessel walls to get at some poor, dirty bacillus who only wanted a chance to bathe in the lymph stream or take a nap in a nearby lymph node. ' This was a swell subject-about tumors, cloudy swelling, cysts, in fact, anything that was big and more or less damp, was taken in by this subject. Many things were explained, such as warts, bunions, various colorful diseases or what have you. Bacteriology was very interesting-oh, my yes. We played with mouth organs all afternoon. We took the organism from between our teethf or off from the pillars and planted them in Petri dishes which solmetime had been sterilized CB.C. 5 or soj. Test tubes containing pieces of potato milk or almost anything were very carefully infected by one of the fast growing organisms from off the Petri dish. Later .we took some of these poor little virulent streptococci anthrax bacilli or lepra bugs and what we did to the unfortunate things was pathootic. We stained them we boiled them put thefm into an incubator to kid th-em into growing up to be big stalwart god-fearing germs 'ind just when they were an economic factor in this existence we would freeze em to death After maltreatmg these precious little organisms we were exposed to Hygiene where we learned that the proper way to contract Kala Azar was to sleep with a goat and that if you wanted Malaria in your neighborhood you should get an old tm can and let the ram settle in it This gave the Anopheles' mosquito a Christian opportunity to Last its breed upon the waters and the returns came m a few days Here we learned that in 1880 somebody infected some river and a great number of people died of some thing and the treatment 1S almost specific if you have a certain drug handy Talking about drugs Pharmacology is that subject here the Professor thanked the Lord 1f you learned only one fact anyone would do The one we learned was the dif ference between Quimdme and Digitahs VX e might say here that the Professor in this course did an excellent piece of work m something or other and he didnt brag about it and he didn t try to make, us learn it by heart but since his lectures we know the difference between a glomerule and a grain of curare lfVe also learned along with this course that the proper way to handle a patient who carries his trunk into Receiving W'ard and sets it down saylng About an hour ago, I took a teaspoonful of Aconitme by mis take for a cocoa butter suppository and I guess Id better go to bed for a few days The treatment completely ensheath the patient in a blue blotting paper cast and put him in the trunk fan the trunk with a palm leaf and at the same time call a morgue Cllel Ber1 U 6700j Ammonia with spirits aid intravenous glucose may be administered to parents Wife or children of the desist Cl spica da Italial Materia Medica taught us that all incompatibilities were not m the law courts and furthermore that so1ne alcohol contained foimalm methylene blue or phenolphthaleinum The last mentioned drug is very mterestmg in that it has a pronounced erfect on the morale of the user The Lucy effect was discovered by a Scotchman who vihile travel ng thru Germany found that his retention of a certain well known brand of beer was not long enough to get the desu ed effect of the beer This drug has twio other raiso is detre The nervous system is rather upset and one breaks into a cold sweat unless very fast walking is resorted to with a rather definite object in view Secondly in cer tam people the drug causes Hives Dermatology teaches the ups and downs of I-Iives and the method of detecting a patlent with Royal blood in his veins Since studying this subject we have been sur IJIISCCI at the great number of people who have connection by blood with the old Kings 4 M M l 'E l E : l S - 2 E . E S g E 2 E : 3 l E E 2 -1 E : S E : E i ' E i - ,- g E 5 2 4 E 1 1 L 5 : Y i y E , : , . E : . . . . . : , g . . . . . ' S I ' l J E li "' ' ' I ' ' H E . E . . . ' ' . E 5 - V . - . : I . f 4 : E - f f I ' ' ' - - E 1 1 . . , . . V . , 1 2 " . ' ' . . 2 , g - : . : , : ' ' cc r E 1 y V . . . I X 2 . : 1 E , h ' , i : . - , E 3 ' y 1 D . ' 2 Y ' ,- Q : . . . Q - E E, . . . . . . ' . 2 ,- E ' l 1 3 i , ' ' - - ' E : - , ' v ff ' . 1 1 , , . A g E 2 yr , - ' 2 1 E . , , - ' E i : , . 5 . , . . 5 - . . . . . V V - I . l N 1, , y. . is 93 N V' I3 up ' Q ll' on U3 I . it 0 , H, . -f-A ---' ' " ' ' ' ' ' I ' -. s A as s A - cr he mmmlm.mmmnunmllullllllllll v-.-Q , 'assess-:Q tllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll lllll I llll ll lllll l" " """""" as - .... .s A as we -ees A P W , Two hzmdred fwenty-one I IT ALL DEDENDS om ma Pow orvmgw I 50 EEISIEIIEIII G H N I WI IDISPENSARY HUM I X W :ff I I J ,fix X I I HO HUM NVARD3 GUGKEW KKHII QW, ,nfofx I I .JL I I xxY W 1 Eva- ox' 5 F I O DO f T C I I 'ff '-' , X c If , 5 II! fffrrflwg Il' O no I fmffmfmxy Q-3XS?EN 0 g Qi llllllllllllllIlIIIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll aa., -ss 3 .7 vp of Igrance espec1?lly1Lou1s I Louis II and Louis III The study which enables anx one to ecome one o t e royal family is not as a rule, taught in the Medlcal 5011001 le Mythology The Deities of especial interest in this pursnt of Blue B11-,ods are Venus Bacchus anclhllflacfs After you are once enrolled under and have borne the Roy al Escutcheon it is pretty ar to get out of it .air Launcelot said Once 3 K 1 t li t enough In order to make a semblance of becoming one of the comidn llfeiid iii-eliiiusf take a keen interest in Astiolpgy and one must f 11 1 condition while courting this planet a d t af ffm OVC with Mercury Flo keep In in a p In passing we might say that if one is interested in teachingl Dermatology it nill be necessary to Le able to get the student up a tree or down a hole or back him against the Wall and Shoot him full Of questions which he cannot answer XVhe1 he looks as though he would go into a Herxheimer reaction wipe your brow adjustiyour glasses and the skirt of your necessarily short waistcoat and then say in a still small and sueet VOICC I do Seem Pretty h3Yd 011 You dont I? I dont mean it its just my nature 111115 makes the Student Ilke YOU alld your subject and he learns it all All of it If you intend to practice Dermatology as a specialty and be a Good One It M111 bg necessary to get a room equipped with a northern light have a good lmagnitying glass and lastly get your observation sharpened Ophthalmology makes keen your obse vation by attempting to get you to see an Iridectomy from the benches When you can see the opeiation clearly fiom the fouith row by LIS-111g live or six tiers of students as a screen Cas in Fluoroscopyj then you can qualify as an Ophthalmologic surgeon There is one thing which must be clearly under stood and that is having a sterile operative field otherwise' you may inadvertently open a sinus or two which followed by infection may give rise to a cavernous sinus thrombosis This condition IS not grave for an enemy but is certainlv coffin for your relatives and friends If this happens you give up your Job at H and I-I and study Otolaryngology In the study last mentioned you are told to go to Dolby s or Pennocks with twenty or thirty S and buy probes nasal specula tons1l retractors ear specula and a head mirror You take these queer looking things to the N and T Dispensary at a given time and let one of the savants there look over your lay out No matter what type of nasal speculum you have selected it is the wrong t3 pe You then take it back and exchange it for a metal tongue depressor which you never use. You are now ready to learn the procedure of the Otolaryngoscopic Clinic. This differs front all other clinics in that everybody in- volved in the abuse of the patients. wears a head-mirror with the refiector in a certain position usually straight up but if you are real good at sticking things up peoples noses in their ears or down their throats you may tilt your mirror jauntily to the side opposite the hand you use. If you are ambidextrous you need not wear the mirror but get a wide heavy leather band and have the nurse strap it tightly about your eyes exactly at the level of the external auditory meatus and then when you palpate the posterior phar3 ngeal wall of an hysterical woman you will not become nauseated. If the woman becomes nauseated refer her to the Ob. Clinic for an Abderhalden Test. In case you would like to try the Abderhalden Test yourself you should get a pair of spats preferably cream colored with pearl buttons. Wet them with a saturated solution of Sod. Chlor. and allow them to shrink. Place them in a dialyzation tube which is hung in a vessel of distilled water for sixteen hours. The tube is then carefully covered by an electric pad, which is tnoroughly saturated with ether and in a rough riding car is rapidly taken to the home of the woman to be tested. Send Jier to the A. Sz P. While she is gone give her hus- band an anesthesia and if they do not have a Frigidaire and she does her own baking, the best bet is the insurance agent. This is done by plunging the last receipt written by the agent into the dialyzation tube. 'If the dialyzate turns a pomegranate gray, look at the date on the receipt. If it is within the time accepted by! the Napoleonic Code. the test is then positive in about 15W of cases. There are times when the various members of the families in question will want to sue for malpractice and if this unfortunate' occasion arises, call the instructor in Medi- cal Iurisprudence, who will then get in touch with one of those lovlelyl boys who sells ribbons and corsets. With these two consultants, bimanual palpation can readily be accomplished while the third acts as referee. This whole procedure should be made pub- lic preferably via radio with a Gynecologist at the dials and if a tube or two blows out he can prevent further litigation by announcing, "Please Stand By". 9 Q ll ll llllllllllllllllll Illll llllll Il ll llllll 26333312 E all I U! . 14 QW 99 1 W I g 9 in M M' - . I , W . . . - 1 i ' K L.. . N. '- av . V : ' 1 . . , P' V E . . . ' 1 c n , : ' 1 ' w I 2 . ' 1 w . -J Q, E . . .,,, , . . 51 . - .-. . ' 1 3 . ' ' - - .1 ' E1 .. . - - E. - ' ' . Z ' 1 ' ' ' 1 - - . I M E . ' 1' ' ' . ' - 15 " J 'gui I , . ' - s . ' ' 1 ' FE. . . u UQ 1 Ti - Q - o . ' filig- - . 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Q ' 5 A 3 5 5 -1 XF"ii.L-J 1' WPI X,,,,X ..,. -MM X J'-:A 4:1 .- V' g1nFC11WF1fD1 Vim: 11WW15W1121 M 1 5 S 1 1LlL1,1,1,1L1,L1Lh:4,LLhU-uf Nw' --A 1Z711f1if1EQfSqfX.-zz1:11 'Af'r1TfT ff V Ei li 1 1 MEQUX11 I MQEIT AMKLTHIEI1.11U11L11.L111s11Lh1+11+1wM-Aww-A ri fifJ.?"5"'f-"?1Z-L5..'.5,I,i.. ..,L--.,L44.,-1 -'-- - ' 11-M--'A""M . .w....f1-.J-vu ..QA,-,.,,g 'fig-11-4U....H ' ---' ' 1-+M4Q:'LK""' " Two hundred twenty-four 49'-evil' lTl7,U,l QNQPEN ,Z to l 1222222 IlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ia 2 g ifrmgnu llllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll 3333313 -e ds A word about the stra1n a Phys1c1an labors under may not be 3.111155 If you llltellfl to Pefpeffate Prescriptions on the unsuspecting publlc you should retaln an Cl:l'lC1CI1t staff of sane Neurologlsts Neurosurgeons et th c e11 lay 1na ood u l ft d and ampules of Amyl N1tr1te because Doctors usuall d gf A S pp Y O rams nurses y 16 o ngxna PCCIOYIS Thls d1s ease IS usually prec1p1tated by attempt1n to d g o a phys1cal exam on a sl1 er bab ll brass who th1nks your stethoscope IS a teetlnng r1ng pp y 3 I Incxdentally 1n order to learn the use of a stethoscope you must do as Others have done before you and that IS to take a course 1n Phys1cal D1agnos1s Here you take xolummous notes for one day after whlch o y u go to Promotor E who sells notes and g1VC h1m two or three dollars for a set arranged 1n 1 2 3 etc etc fash1on In class you ll turn the pages at oncet and the Professor lau hs k g you now how and thmks Cneed we pflllt 1tPJ You pass the course w1th colors fiylng but they are near' half mast because you got a 71 In your fourth year ou ar t ld y e o by an 1nstructor who knows h1s stuff that he never got anythmg by 1nspect1on another tells you he never gets anyth1ng out of palpat1on Che s elther tell1ng a l1e or he s downr1 ht d b g uim D you are further d1s1llus1oned by another 1nstructor who tells you that the only reason he percusses 1S because the students are watchmg h1m do a h SIC l Th p y a en you reallze that a stethoscope IS of defi n1te value and that It IS not just a medlcal tool carrled around for people to see A plessor 1S another valuable mstrument It IS usually seen'st1ck1ng out of the pocket of a MCd1C1HC Man along w1th a stethoscope The plessor usually has a soft rubber head but one may be spec1ally constructed w1th a fi1nt or cast 1ron head to be used 1n the Ped1atr1cs D1spensary or D1spensary No 7 However, there may be seen reflexes so shy and elus1ve that regardle s of the t f l ype o p essor used they w1ll not per nut themselves to be el1c1ted If a case 11ke thlS ever presents 1tSCIf the rat1onale IS Take pat1ent aga1nst her Wlll f1S It abduct or adduct herPj to the nearest lake cast her 111tO a pea green boat Wh1le 1n the l1thotomy pos1t1on exatmme for ped1culae cap1t1s or prostat1t1s fthe latter IS rarely found 1n mult1paraD Regardless of what you find row to the geometrlcal centre of the lake and w1th a 1arge S126 catheter dr1ll a hole 111 the lake F111 the catheter Wlth N N S and 1nsert the free end 1nto the anterlor ax1llary fold unt1l the thymus IS reached the latter po1nt 1S reached by react1on to 1rr1tat1on of the pubertal nerve Now drop ICC water down the pat1ents back to cause the 1nsp1ratory spasm W1th each 1nsp1rat1on there WIII be an 1ntake of not less than 2 to 3 c c of lake wat rop e pat1ent overboard and us1ng the catheter as a tow l1ne roceed t th p o e nearest filter bed After exposure here collect the filtrate wash w1th three changes of water alcohol and ether res e t l d k p c IVC y, an ta e pat1ent home for post mortem treatment fConsult the manual 111 the rear of Stedman s Med1ca1 D1ct1onary for t1me tablesj We were next polluted bv Surgery and M6d1C1HC These latter two m1nor subjects are rather 1mportant because the words are so full of mean1ng In MCd1C1H6 we get everythmg but the treatment 1f there IS any and once we learned that hang1ng on1ons around the neck d1d not cure mfiuenza The real treatment handed down frolm the an c1ents IS as follows Cu CCND2 a teaspoonful t1d w1th alternate clay packs to the reglon between the Saglttal suture and the Plantar l1gament After study1ng med1c1ne many years some phys1c1ans wr1te a book and the rest of the1r l1fe 1S spent 1n slgmng CODICS of lt to satrsfy the students who use It One teacher asks the dumb bell student to name offhand ten causes of splen1c tumor suggest1ng that s1x w1ll do and that the first IS probably wrong Another WGHYS 2 long C0-at and when the d1agnos1s does not seefm to be eluc1dated and the case IS a doubtful recovery he has recourse to the surgeons who are cut ups and 1n surg1cal exams can ask more quest1ons about anatomy than would fill several l1brar1es never once askmg a quest1on 111 surgery Th IS rarnbllng has taken us so far afield that certa1n rumbl1ngs from Wlthln warn us that sllence IS golden and that the nearest road to Food for real thought IS our best bet We have no apologles to make If after read1ng th1s you are d1sappo1nted and d1s satlsfied It s your own fault We d1d not ask you to read It I ax Vob1scum no mat ter where your bones may rest Illlllllllllllll 5"'3 5222225 llll Illllllllll llllllllllIllllllllllllll IllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll sa Tu 0 h1ft71d7 ed twenty X ' X Ngl, . . I X 1 V by as ssss 1, rysl s up g, S ! E0 I ' W , ' 1 Wim. , W ' ' 5 i iii ' ' " ' ' ' ' tl ' ' sv? , I A . A 5.4 . . - 1 It M E A . E I . . . 1 . D . . W- E 1 E - ' ,. - . E E I E ' . . , . V 4 V 11 0 r g 5 I E I ' . 1 . . A 1 I ' 5 a I g . 1 . , . .H . - g Q I - 1 , E - A l . I ' ' . - . -. J E - E . . . . . g. . ' I er. E I E After the catheter becomes occluded by floating leaves, fish and debris, d th ' : E l' 1 I ' B , 5 , . . . . ' 5 1 V A s ' H . . U . A i 8 I - , E . ' . - ' - - : E . . . . . . . . . a ' v E S I . , ,f g .' , l - h H J , ' 'Y' I E 1 -y ' Q 3 1 I E " in lf M l QW 5: l V9 I3 1 '9 ill 1 ll' ' W 1 V9 ' It y 01 , e aw-La s.-.V film- -s-a ---f----- 'A I - 1 7 I I ,, ,I , - I 1 LW , x ' ' ' f 'V A 0 iwiirp Y i W g f N YY ,V , ,,- ,,- --as 1, , 1 asooossss, 1, rs, ssss f 1 ' ' ' - -15,715 x'aVliNNs,, . X f -M'-'f-'MaelIIulnuIummmmmumml umumn E I f f-M I mp:-'ffu I I d d d g g d was 3 lllllllIlllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -.-.-.-,-.ag Nl f ig . I i M ph toilet! ,' gn 0 -4 'QQ o 0' n qv . tn M A Q9 2 ' S E eneral Instructzons to Future Internes 2 5 E E 1. On admission of an appendicitis case, always give 3 dose of Castor Oil. E E 2- Tell the Patient YOU have had a great deal of experience but are still willing to 5 : learn at their expense. E E 3- Never mind 'faking 21 VVassermann-they all have it-ask Pelouze. E you ntedIn using electro-therapy' say to the patient, "This is the bunk, but it's just what E : ' E E Drimaiy llggijnnkness never hurt anybody. Ask all your patients when they ,Iliad their E E I 6. Pituitfin is a labor saving panacea. It aids precipitation and increases cemeter- E : ral ornaments. 5 E a BQ Talk back to your chief he hasn't an A.B. like you have. ln fact, he may be E E 8. Always show a nurse how to do things She will be t f 1 ft f ' E - . . - I' l ' E and you will be mollified. I gm e u a er a as Hon E E n - 9. Prostatic massage given during the acute stage of a Neisserian infection is E E indicated and keeps you in excellent boxing trim. E E the Slltgeidfgloigght snacks are not the only things obtained in diet kitchens. Never mind E -E ' ' . . 5 E 11. Rest assured that probies like you if the head nurses don't. E E 12. Tell the patient she has hysteriag it's a sure cure. E E 13. Never take a head nursels advice-you may be compromised. E E 14. When you wish a person to repeat somethin ' 3 - , g many times tell tl f E rather hard of hearing. Shout, "Louder, please!" mm you are E E 15. Never hold the nurse's hand in the operating room Tl t' t E E out of the ether and be jealous. le pa len may Come up E S 2 E E i 2 5 E E E 5 Trayer of the Interne 5 3 P E 5 . . 5 E O Lord, now that I have given myself gratuitously to this my choice of hospital, E E grant that the menial servitude which' I must stoop to may not mar the beauty and E E grandeur of my ideals. E - H E May I always have the greatest respect and the most profound of awes for my E E Chief and grant me the humility to remain dumb when I perceive that his logic is E E faulty. Grant me the ability to answer all of' his questions in a manner that does not E E suggest to him that I might have omitted an important test. E E Let the nurses not have dominion over me andy spare me the affliction of having E E to avoid the eyes of my female admirers. Grant above all that-I may make an impression E E in the operating room, so that the instrument nurse may .consider me a little lower than 3 E the Herr Professor. Give me the strength to stand up for three hours and hold my E E- arms away from my! gown or to give the surgeon ,an open field for operation. P E - Deliver me from too much lab. w'ork and the doing of special tests when I wish E 5 to make an evening of it. Keep me sweet-tempered when the phone rings for the E, E fourth time in two hours when I am on Maternity. E E ' Keep me pure as a lily and free from any taint that might the least becloud the E E brightness of my soul's escutcheon. Silence my complaints when that which builds E g the body is not so hot, and let me recall that three "Squares" a day will keep me up E E to standard. E E And when my service is up let it not be saidl of me that I am better Ht to be a 915 salesman. 98 it '9 it is "9 at W ' W s d,.,,Wm,,,,,--..--asa.w----- -r e er n 'G e ecee e f I I o A Illlllllllllllllllllliq' ' l2'?E52u'iEQ' lllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll ll ll llllllllll lll l l l llll lllll llllll g g dwg .qu V Tfwo Humlrefi iwclity-..fefven Q 5,3 ffl N l l I r l l l l l 1 l 1 1 l l l 1 I i l s 1 l i ali fl xl if li li ll .. ,. l l . i V . i .ll s li ll E: f .l li gl l l l r z f l 4 l i l r l . . J VENN 653211-Mu 5211, W big. Q 4-if-1 ilk A lllllllllllllllllllIllIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllll mlmI'lmmmmmlmmlmlmlmlmmlp .gggg gq M -ai Q s T M 50 ooo ' M my S to qt 0,6 f 23 ' . ,U 1 E Th' 0 1 E mgs ne ever Expects to See 5 An ob. Ball like 3 desert. Ei E Mooney "cleaning up" on the "La Tosca." LP 5 Miss Tipton at Southeastern without a flock of cats ,- E Gibson fully'supplied with cigarettes. ' 2 E Muench getting anything out of his service at Episcopal. E Butterworth and Pelouze successfully discussing the toxin response 'Z 5 The female constituents of the class. fully enjoying B. Ck jokes i l l Full attendance at Hygiene lectures. i i E E Gage not having a question to ask. M E 113'CV1?fer1?gh110SVgi1Vi3gmig'ggrestudent a lproverbial "pain in the neck." E Exemptions in Ob. 6 or our C ass' E E p A A. O. A. tossing another boomerang. B E Glover trying to drive through Maryland with a last year's license. 5 E Everyonehsatisfiled with their interne appointments. 3 E ing wit out t e register of the 400. E Colvin shaking hands with a fetus four months prior to delivery. 5 E Stokes withoutcalling to mind horses, horses and more horses. : E Rohen specializingug Ob. " : n examina ion wit out ost-mortems. E On office proposed in an glection where Zeritsky or Kellv are not proposed. -E De Marco and Dietrich signing a lasting armistice. ' E Jones falling in love and remaining there. E Parke without a bill to collect. 3 5 Bellak without his brief case. E Ieoelgge keeping tab an luis girl at the Ob. Ball. E E ro getting enoug s ee . " E Mooney getting a new hst. if E Fluke without his brown sun shade. I 5 Igliig endogsing the competitors of the Yellow Cab. rs E or not rawino' ictures. - E Malcolm with a iiimgtache. E Burke with a hat on. 3 E Jaffe without referring to his European trips. Q E Stengel and Pepper agreeing on a diagnosis. 3 E Abbott in the rear of the lecture room. 5 E Laplace doing a plastic on the umbilicus. E E Tyndall without a cigar. "' E Adams winning a hundred yard race. - E Veal or Helms giving the girl with the purple hat a date. E E Piper giving a lecture without "throwing the bull." : E Bahnson without his hod. E E Weggeland joining the "Peace at any price" crowd. , Brown agreeing with someone. E Linney reducing while at Southeastern. E E Hygiene department giving up-to-date lectures. E E Noe energetic and -enthusiastic. E is Moore with a tall girl. 3 E Ulrich refusing subscription to the A.M.A. Journal. E Avery practicing Ob. as he did with Genevia. : 5 Bazett without 14 modifications to marking his exams. E 5 Socihacki getting away with a hard hat. E Ebeling not having some notes to sell. E Pawling without sleeping sickness. , ii A senior Med. refusing his diploma because he did not work for it. iq Miss Houston without some miniature animal on her desk. fp 9-0 Hopkins not being bored. W Bell as scared as he was on Southeastern. fl W 1 , W aww----V-ee--ees. M-----e-e-We--eref' v':s:-f"J T ' Y" I ng A' W -H ' TW A' 'Tum- T ' ' i M b L4 eC4x 4 I Pjsefsesea- Illllllllllllllllllll IllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllll lllg illl llll I .... gs p Two Hundred Twenty,-nine ..y' .9 V 2 zrx F , E, w M5 , . -fl :Gif A ff, .4 'J I f , g..,- .x ,f W, 1 x I f 1 1 W, 1 1 gl ,, Vx!-1 A 0- -- - A-f- J - M fx J 7 1 1 wwf-fr.,-AQ.-. 1-,--1'1- . .1 .f.. ,,,.. Y...- f - .N 4- l ., ....- . . ..- . -,.,,., ,,-, .,,,, 'T' " " - ' ,-,- MM' W""U 'WV ' ff gf? A PE"-if WMM" k" "'T'w"'W""W":f'mmmm" "'1 11w7"L""' J4 ' W A ' '971ib?5'-QifiiiiiiisfQ I 5,5 W 5 40x:'gR,f,. - 9 f Z' rf 1 44-.1455 lfQ1QifQJ' 11 I fha M 1 Z : 'I 1 f it 31,54 I 1 E itla J , I if 2:7 1 yl W w 1 ' 1:17 15 3 '11 Y I 53? X 1 1 "i F-1 f ' -1 2 ga 1 3 - . Q P , vial ? 4 3 I P 4 5 3 1 T1 l r ' 1 ' 1 52 V45 l ? 4 E i 'Qc E? 'f Sv 1' f , :I 1 If 1 :S E 'Q + ig g I f 1 1, , ' Q V A5 .. 1 LST 5 , lgf 4 i'-W? fL 4 5 7 i fl 5 Y? I 3 K tl E z ' ' , f Mft 5 is s ,L -'P E ,f FJ? ax 1 5 ' Q g 3 1 E? EM ' I Q J fl? ' i r-X l I fri! ' 13" - M E51 'H 3-'ZW , E!! K ff! F25 , X Y? .4 g if-'Z 1 pie F E fig 1:14 f as IE? 1 l Emir f ' fb - f - M712 157955 ' I S im fm Mfr k ' H U ff 1 v k 1 gm S1 'gm F, V :VQTI Q' 'V 1.41 gyj In We xw -Y Y- ---,Y ,. , ....v-,..-,YM ..., ,, ..,,.,.,,Y...Q..- ,,... .x - ,, -. -. -.--Y,-b , - . , v, ,11,Xx,-,.., -f.,. 1 ...Q-... -L., ..., ..-.... ----...,,.p., ,.,.V ,W ... .,. MQ V . ,,,, nh, N L 11 w wv .1 .,,, -,N ,...,.,:,, Two lmlzdrcd flzirfy S- fl, Tk X x n 5 A .f, ll l E E I l E -.4 K, I . 5135? if 2 E' llllllllllllIIIIllIIIllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll ? lllllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll -gg-3Q3iia Q4 in FS l ,Ilya 9.9 Dig M 3 QI E l E - E I Hearken Te, Wwes and Sweethearts of 'Doctors g I.:-7 ON "LOVING DOCTORS" E E fWith Apologies to the Premier Sj'lldl.L'llfCj E E E E Some GIRLS often wonder if E 5 It would be NICE to MARRY 5 5 A doctor. Many think IT E E Depends on the DOCTOR. E But it doesn't. E It depends FAR more on E The GIRL. If she VVANTS - E A husband who will LEAVE her E E Alone, a doctor will PROBABLY E 5 Do THAT often. 3 E But if she has FALLEN in E E Love with his HEALING manner y E E And intends TO BE in Q E CONSTANT need of ATTENTION, E E SHE will be DISappointed, for E E At ANY time, he is LIABLE to ' E E' LEAVE her to GO and B 5 STAND beside the BEDS-IDE of 3 5 Any ONE in the diSTRICT. E E A SILLY narrow-MINDIED VVOMAN E E . Would have a fearFUL time 5 -E MAR1'ied to a good LOOKING E E, DOCtO1', but a SENsible girl E E Could have a good TIME with, E t Or withOUT him. E E I Because doctors, as a RULE E E Are non-FLIRTATIOUS. E 5 FEW' ttetmei MEN like sick E E WOMEN. The IDANGER, if any E I ' E LIES not with the SICK ladies E E PROSTRATE, but with the ' E 5 Pretty NURSES they HAVE. E E And SO dear MAIDENS, who 5 E ' SEEK after the MAN who is a E E WORSHIPPER at the SHRINE E 5 Of AESCULAPIUS, count the E E COST of BEING the HOME E I 5 Half of a doctor's UNION. E E E E I S I 'The Kmfe Q E If drugs and physic could but save ' g 2 A Us mortals from the dreary grave, E E No use for surgeons would we have. 3 E But spite of all the doctor's skill, 4 E E ' Of daily draught and nightly pill. E The knife's the thing that cures the ill. y 5 3 EQ I i is up 99 ta U9 . '63 A E R . I M E gee -ft A at ee-eh or ' ll lllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllgagg 92523552fiiikullllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll lllllllll llll lllll llllllllllllllll p g g I T-wo 1I1HZdI'f?d tl11'1'ty-one 'V D Y , 9 V . X E X '7 I I Vx X! X7 ,XXXNP iff f X V7 Q WX... W!-A -A ,A 5, A ,X f X X SSS X ,QWXPKNJ XAXA' PX K , X. 0 " 23, Ok fx af! xv W ff - XT Riff- O - W OURPROFESSOR EX' SPLEENS L!!! i QXSW-NNS1? Y by N1 P3 ag ng qv no 5 : KY' 1-egvse lllllllllllll I 5 view' l'll'IIU''ll'llllllllllllllllllllllIll' ,..a.,.. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllb -as-se.-saggy eg C Q ' . CPregnant Thoughts All born may be born equal, but 7 it's what they'1'e born equal deferens. to that makes a vas Z ik PF Pk zl: ng Heat applied to a hemorrhage will not give hemorrhoids x -', ,k ,.. Athletics strengthens the muscles Medical Students ! of he and strenuous parts bocy. CAdv.j oor X :" -' .f The nurse who said the skin was a laxative covering beautiful but she did not know her salts for the body may have been Gas on the stomach is not diagnosed gastritis The brook moxes on so does the rill Bu theres lts of motion in a cc 1 TX dear Sophomore Hayman is not one of the chosen Once a Knight 1S enough Some people think pneumonia is lunar affection Nfooneys Motto Love em a Hail Urethra' an ode to Urology faternity The Sweetest Story Ever Told Colostrum LX milk with physical properties Llewellyn the Ion Chaney of our Faculty Sustantia Nigra Polas brother An Alcoholics Resolution I wont drink more of that stuff Hayman and Starr Therapeutic Tumblers Rubella our female country cousin Have you a little myoma in your uterus? We read the other day of a Pediculated Tumor Obstetrics a pioblem in labor sav1ng Noskows Technique Listenmo for foetal heart sounds in a thiee months pregnancx As proof that ether passes from mother to child during anesthetwation in submit the experience of a nurse who stated that an Italian baby had a breath of garlic for several days after it was born labor, xx e She was only an aviator s daughter but how she could land them' The girl who fell in the skating tournament did not win the race but she tic make a mark for herself The slogan of the Gynecologists At your cervix madame C a normal cell that has become a Happer M M Q L C122 G6-GG 22 llllllllIlllllllIllllIIlllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllli5Z'3'Z?-313. H 3'-' . E i 4' nk pk 4 I : t 1 P E E rs ak fs nk 1 S 5 6 f ' 1 . T. : P? 24 Pk 2. pk ,gi 1 ' A Pk Pls ak Dk 5 , . E I t ' ' 0 Y ' ' "y. ." p'1l 3 - is :if Dk rk :lc sg E 1 ' . 1 : VO, , n u E : as :za ak ik Ik : : . . : I fi 'F wk .L E . . . a , . E : -L 7 . 7 : - . 1 cs ' as "' S , . , g E :af 23 Pk sk : 1 . ' ' ax 1 E A i In E S , Pk as :sf if wk -2 - E -4 ' ' ' ' . 5 E Pk Pk PF Pk :f 1 E 1 rx J yr 7' A g E ak as as vk :at - : . . - , 5 ik wc: :ze if wk : - - ' ' ' 1 " ' ' any . . . ," : E Pk Pk 4: as wr :sf 3 E i .. . ' E E an :ir af :lf i - ' 1 .i : 4 ' . Pk :rf 44 Pk :k E 5 - ' g wk 4: :k wk E : - - i . E Pk 21 if be :sf :-: E : 1 1 sk sf i sz za sg s- 3 E A' 1 1 P E - , . . . A . l 7 1 1 ' '. 1 - . . . . . : . A v 1 cu , , . I . : ' I 1 : . E E c S Pk Hs af - l ' , : A - E : :ec we if ac :a E 1 X A . i ' I D l'l S E . gk 5: rg: :lr Pk 221 T bf-1 ' - - 3 U, ,k pk ng ic S :k I a.- - QW ui as y u s a aaaa a f S , . fs ' Two lzimdred th iffy-flz ree Q 1 1 K X n X I Wu L X M J ' Ui X , f F fw , f Y jg K ' X X Mx angcaoew , Q . 550909 gi XX X7 0685 , ff l j 7 ,,,. .- "-" Qi.-T-" fwwlricmu.-.f L fwdlllt.-'gl .srlffimr lu 3' W" M fl ' U A Mu' ,IW , , uf' My ff- 'Q I fa I. . 3 I In .I 0 SVENN5 ii up up up U9 tv ex I-Tn 15' " ' ' " 'I IlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I gi 2 "" " " ' ' 2, if FS 2 ill .9 S AB offs a CProfessor Speaks, So Deaverisms we have heard Read the signboards at the crossroads Pam is the language of a suffering neive Fair, fat and forty Gallstones Dont ever think but know Cut well, sew well get well B C Hirst In my vast experience I am speaking in a family way That reminds me of an 1nc1dence which occurred Oh woman, thy name is constipation Stengel Dr Muller opened his right knee and took out th I ll probably be wrong about this but I dont think One of my patients tapped himself Reading history of patient, No children, but a couple of mishaps FCC ITIICC G1ttl1'1gS An acute throat followed by ears Keene No two women are alike and the same woman is not alike two conditions in succession S me things are carried by the best of vxomen T ligate the meso appendix in one fell swoop would be disastrous Norris: There are two things every woman will got through Hell for' to have or not to hate a child. All of. you who have done gynecologic work know that it is very difhcult to examine a virgin. Qtevens: ' ' Bromides do not compel sleep they invite it, Bromide is the best drug for maintaining domestic tranquillity You may have heard of it. ' That s good. I Name five or six complications of pneumoniag three will do. A You remember this from last year so it is a mere formality to ask you now. Yes, he says in his later work. A . -. 1 .. .I . .. . . , . - Piper: I My love for the Barton Forceps is akin to pain. ' I e What had it done-it laid its lazy head against the promontory of maniass sacrum nd there it stayed for six weeks. ' . '. . . . When I want perfect companionship I dont play golf with a womang I pick our a manf The head broke its engagement two weeks ago. I ' P v xl. . . Burr: "Most of us go thru life with false inferences, half sane." "Genius has neither pride of ancestry nor hope of posterity." "Don't marry "I-Iay Fever" unless you just can't help it." "You're going to Byberry to rest a while and eat stewed primes." I I 4 3 wk U! 99 QW U9 I W .F rg s LQ . :V 7 p sf M""'3"" llllllllllllll .f ll" llllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllll 'sa-Q-sea-33 u - , og . 1 U, Q.. Ml 7 - -, ' lil it f y Of an 9.4 Ml 0.2 M fa, to 2 C? 9, '19 : a 0 U 5 I S I-" - . 2 n : 61 ' 77 ' S . 2 as ' ' ' , vu E sc ' i n l 2 E H 7 ' !! ' Z Y ' E IK . - ll : - - : S . 5 g E . . I E : KK A ' I!! E fl ' , ' ' 'JY E S Y U if - - f ' a : H A ' ' ' U I l ' g ,, . I E DK 211 PF :ls sl: E i : ' - E "Again methinks my Lord protests too much." E 5 ff ' ' . - H 5 : cc J , ' y - , yy ' nn - so. - Z if ' ' H 1 E . . . . H .' , H E 2 ' g E A if :H as was wx: 5 3 . . ' 3 E : E I Y E c I I . J E " X 1: PF as :sg - - E . . ll 2 E ci I ' - - X - - . . ,, E E cr ' . ' 4 , 77 ' A E : O " ' 1 3 cc O ' 4 - 'A ' , ' sr - i ' 1 : I .- 5 sf :ff at :if is :ef E E E E si 7 E : D! 7 : : E : Il I 2 7l E - st ' Pk as 1 ff 5 E Z E 2 N E : IK I7 T 2 u , r aa 3 E fl i E E sc 2 77 2 E CC H 3 E Cf 77 E E ff 77 , E E 3 1 wr x uf 94 4 KK 77 2 U ! a " S lf 7 I H , H 1 ! x 4. Dk JF IL if : 09 tl. ' e , not e I T T TIT llll lllllllll IllIlllllllllllllllllllllll5633 s-:eases-qlllll umul llllllllllllllllllllll I Illlll llllllll ll """" " """"" . Two huuclred tlzirty-Jive X VEMV N T - .ssiiikiiti 'F N ' 'Q .nisai " fn g?ai'EiEEE'lllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll IIII IIIIIIII lllllllllllmmmmmlm .gggggg U gg 5. I so - 0.4 35' ' A53 M nfs ' Q' Jaffe: ' Y t 1iTh3'f already Wl1en.the patient has late toxemia of pregnancy." '. : If XOU1 matefnlty IS out in the fields with no sensitive neighbors about, thcn use twi- gf, E light sleep. ' '-1 H . I , ,Q E If you want to wade thru a textbook then don't take this classification down." .f ,if Behney: - f E "You can't get it up, that's what makes it so hard." E Randall: E "The prostate-the sexual heart." Q. 1 U ' . . . . . '-V E Infection travels from anus to'vulva to urethrag it climbs the stairs into the kidney, gr- g sits down and raises the devil." - U .- E elf if .1 Pk E 1 . , ' E Muller? G ' V-V 5 iiL1ke the cat-fyou stroke it and say, 'Lie down, Tiger,' and it does so and does not barkf' E These constitutionally weak people, long chests, thin waists, painful menstruation in E g women . . ." : nr Pk va Pk 3 E Llewellyn: E E "Goes on warpath and has intercourse." E "On the othed hand, if she is married to her husband." , E "The morning drip, the bane of all G.U. men." " E Reilly: E "The poor little baby." E E "You wouldlft use iodine -except on a brass monkey, would you?" E Ulf you had recently settled in the neighborhood and a young mother came with ber - : Kiwhbaby Jusato get1 acquaiqited with the new doctor, what would you do ?" E E en can t e newsorn bany spit?" -E: J. C. Hirst, 2nd': - E "One sometimes finds a big strapping six-foot-five' fellow picking on a little two by 5 four' wife." E E "For those who enjoy ill-health." E E t'Due to the athletes "Exuberance of youth," I hadj quite a clinic of young girls. You E E know those fellows are too strong." D : E "Why that woman had a peanut uterus, and y-et every month she had the doctor examine E her for possible pregnancy." ' E' E T ' if :uc :ic Pk 5 E O. A. H. Perry Pepper: ' g A , E E "Now when you hear that you put your diagnostic finger to your nose and . . .' E E Reading from a history, "He is always eating candy, cake, peanuts, and chewing gum E E between meals." g E 'tWhen is the sugar curve of. a non-insulated diabetic highest P" I ' E E "Many a diabetic woman will not regulate her diet until the pubic itch compels her 5 to." E is a if wk :sf xg g 3 saiief: , H E 5 "He weighed 200 pounds and -was 5 feket 5 inches-almost obese. E 2 X jc 2: FF '. S E Riesman: E 1 ... . . . E 'KI11 certain cases of giving drugs, such .as lead acetate gr. 111 for six weeks, it is often E not such a. case of idiosyncrasy as idiocy. 2 - 1 1 E Spiller: , p 5 "Shut Your eyes." "Show yOur teeth."H "Sit down." E "Talk louder please, I am a little deaf., H ., R "These are all students and they ,dont matter. A 9.9 "You will never have to fall again. .3 li '9 iff H 'li' Io W . 3 , M g ., i W ...Ma Y- - ff L ' f Q 9 X '-1 c n"' T 'f er n T' ' A " " ' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll56349 9.-2225525-,lllll mlllllllllll l lll l l llllllllll lllllm " H" - f aa in Two hundred thirty-seven i - ff X Q Q X Q ,-gag P31 "' ' - '-ff Z WX Wa f f Cv Z wjjjfi Z f fgfgawm X fsgx Q Q00 Q 90 C 3 9522 ji if Il ff -. ny, w f ' HU I 1 xSVfNNs Af . ' LQ 'fd r ge t gift'-EEE'lllllllllllllllllllllllllll llIllllllllllllllllllllll gy .3 llIllIllmmmlllmlmlmllllllllllllllllllllp .gg.gg.-gg. .U in 2, ' - Q 1 l 2 ' 5 li 'Je ff a'v qi .4 0 , u . , eff Slfledzc s CPsychoszs E CVV1th Apologies to Poej gg: E E Once upon a midnight dreary when of cramming I grew' weary E Over many a cryptic text-book or a flock of notes and moreg if E While I nodded nearly napping, suddenly an illusion came a-tapping, E As of subjects gently rapping, rapping at my cerebral door. fgj E V115 the dreaded former studies tapping at my memory's door. Q- E Only this, I hope, no more. jg E Ah, distinctly I remember how I. boned in days of yore, E And each separate forgotten subject wrote its puzzle on the floor. it : Eagerly I wished the morrow, vainly I had tried to jam, H E From my book surcease for knowledge, knowledge for a tough exam. E Exams by now, gone on -before, E Now forgotten evermore. E 1 E . . . E E And those mad uncertain quizzes thrilled me, E E Filled me with fantastic terrors I had often felt beforeg - E So that now to still the beating of my heart, I stood repeating E E Verses I had.learned to guide me when some prof. had tried to ride me, 5 E just to ride me, nothing more. 5 S 2 E E E Presently my pulse grew strongerg comatose I then no longer, E E Be it Surgery or Gyneg be it Path. or Ob. instead, - 5 Pharmacology or Ophtho, "you can all come in," I said. E E "That I scarce was sure I heard you." Here I opened wide the door. E E And in trooped the whole d-n curriculum. 5 E Only that and nothing more. E E E E Back into the chamber coming, all the knowledge in me churning, E 5 With my mass of book-gained learning, I was loaded to the bore. S E "Well, what have you," said I surely, "Why this call and why so early Pl' : E Now for four years you have caused me E E Sleepless' nights and days of fearg E E But that's gone now with this year. E 5 E E Open then I flung a desk-drawer, when with many a Hirt and flutter E E Out they flew a flock of note-books of the grubbing days of yore. E E So the neurotic quiz was started by the Surgery near the door. E 5 Standing right inside the door. E E E E Thus I sat engaged in guessing, but no syllable expressing E 2 To the text-book whose fiery eyes now burned into my very core. E E This had happened in the past when exams had come at last. B E Thus and so I sat dividing' while the minutes went past gliding. E E Was a fracture more exciting than a positive VVasserman C4D? E 5. But the book standing lonely by the Gyne at the door, E E Asked me a confusing question, what a question to ignore. D E 5 Do you flex it or extend it? Do you compensate or mend it? 5 E If your patient has an ulcer do you X-ray or explore? g E Ask me this and nothing more. E 3 : : 1 E Presently my mind grew stronger hestitating then'no longer, E 5 Wrote an essay on the treatment of an old herpetic sore. ' f 'N But the fact is, I was quessing and the book looked so distressing, I3 That I put a mag. sulph. dressing on a lamprack's repertoire. IZ-3 22 vb at ue W :W V ff--fffrrxm r' " " , Im- -I WY PY Y I 7 Qi -. -e- .. - IllIllIllIllIllIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllfre-'Q 3 unease.qmmmlmmm ll nlIllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll"""""""" 'e I as -W A- A- M Two huuzdmd flzirfy-fzilze XSVENN QL HTF 'Q ng 0.6 qv cg: wasps' 'ill llllllllll Illlllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllll -, IIIIIIIIIII I g Kg g p 0 .QSM ' AE And if into the belly going you've forgot your little knowing, Should you stop and grab an Ashhurst or a book on ancient loreg Should your patient get arthritis would you find a salpingitls, Wotild be beneht or fatal to the man who lives next door? Be it Tb. or tabetic you should ne'er forget paretic Cans imagine you're esthetic 'When you're a struggling young physician. p l just a doctor, nothing more. When your patient starts to stutter, do you looks it up in Scutter? Or perchance you give them bromides as your colleagues did before. If a labor is progressing do you try some bridge finessing Hoping that the white hopes pressing Down upon the.per'neal Hoor? tPerched and sitting, nothing more? ' Though Anatomy is labor and Ob. is no sleep saver, - Can a gram of Basham's Mixture cause a complicated picture, In your case of compound fracture If his X-ray shows no more? 1 Un-united et encore. Thus deep into the Neurology peering long I labored wondering fearing Was a ptosis just a symptom or a complex more endearing? But the text-book was a riddle and the study gave no token If an aneurysm s broken should you tap his lung once more? Merely this and nothing more? Then me thought the air grew denser perfumed from an unseen censer Swung by anesthetists whose footfalls tinkled on the operating floor So I passed into a coma. and the dawn awoke my snoozing I ve been suffering from illusion Transitory nothing more The Surgeon s Hands His face? I know not whether it be fair Or l1v1d and grayed to mark the slipping years I-Iis eyes? I do not glimpse the pity there Or try to probe their depths for hopes or fears Only upon his wondrous hands I gaze, And search my memory through so fittingly To voice their lovehness In still amaze They make the crooked straight and heal old sores The blind to see the war torn clean and whole Throughout the suffering world they touch the doors That open wide to life The bitter bowl Of pain they sweeten 'til the weary rest As though the hands of Christ had served and blessed IDA NORTON MUNSON m The C hrzstian Century 4 l 'A l .El 35 's 5 gl fi! 4 l 1, l 'YD was E if i Q: i I gl T IR Sv QQ!-5 y ' E E E E E E , , . E if 5 E 1 y s , Y E 2 I ' I l ' i y l ' 5 E I bow before their great dignity. A E E ' g w I . . E i . . . - lv' ' iw VH. ' - if! tvs I r qw U9 I ' I he z UN' ui is a aa I a g a 029 5255555 llllllll llIllIlIllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllIllIIlIIllllllllllllIIIIllIIIIIllIlIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 553'3'?v?.5S!Q Two hundred forty . O ' I virw RYXMQZL !,,.z::bbzk'IlllllllllllllllI l' llzmwlggg'Ef"g,?Lj3Q, v,1!5,Ajf:w 'pf "co H3411 0:4 XJSFSOY ag go M Q E qgxfl' ,-f"-'-"l""f-'-----'- :M ag" ep 3 llllix ilf 5 ? Q Milf ll -1 KJV , x -."f- ,111 L' 'S l'fx."' ' Y E xllllrl elfeigfff le s e rzaaw WP cLoTH1N 5 am?-Ili c fgiq rlf rgjjllfrj , G 1 - 1'A 'E' lqfi 'V M' Z7 I 1111116 "'.1 I E 5. "l .Q Will' Q ' HABERDASHERY 5 ' 2 " F512 'rl Ha l Fins HATS E In Gs'I',l' -i fTf-iff.:-:-I-j I f - X 1 1 E ma y If IGS' X1YG'IlQ,"L , E l : U 'Ill -l "li lin'- ' V l E r ' CV ! 3 ? ll E ll 2 lily al ' ll ?f.:.z5?'i : X I I 6.15 mul A U l' ,,4 I- 5 as -iq Illia 4 -F F ,. Q zvxzvx 5 z' 3 Ml 'f H V liilll g 'l , il E l ' IQ, ir l Uoj 13. CZATTXTOUS E Al! l 1 o f ll , : aesaanggnrrzlajillsnuz w r , W - - 1' , ,, . r e D mv, N, S ll 'I l'-1, 1 . ip 4. s . r j wj x, I 'l Il Il ...X ,, gm., 1 is An Instrtutzon at 2 1 l' fl"f' za GO NNS .: . H 5 , Y xref ' ,I .X-5:7-Qirili,-3 ENGUSH-5 Pennsylvama 5 X iQ loom E ! .1 .Y , f?f?',,.,T '52 '45 " if WWW' E Y fl' l E A. I-1. ZULLINGER a, mf , 5 cs'-'l" 'L 2 , J f' ' E Druggrsts and dv' W l E . Lfl' tiff-, 1' 2 Clzemrsts E Cor. 40th and Spruce Streets E Prescriptions Compounded ii 4 by Graduates Only College Clothes and Haberclashery for Professional Men PEN N DASHERY College Men's Apparel C lothiers - H aberdashers H atters - Footwear - Sportswear Formal Wear UL OF P. CAMPUS 3713 SPRUCE STREET "Merchandise that expresses personality" up up up qu ll E225E-5251!llllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllIllIIllIIllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIISZSQ Two lzundred forty-one 5193? A -PENN5 I t tttt at up 'Zta 1 'Wif i ' " "l" """"""E x5 Q9 Q mole, Q ff' 2 gp 055' as Ko M lassroom ocosztzes Dr. Sailer- Miss Ireland what do you mean by auricular fibrillation? Miss Ireland We havent studied the ear-lyet. m Dr Gamble What do you heai over an aneurysm? D1etr1ch A brewery Dr Stengel What kind of starch do we have in our foods? MHFIHO Starch and corn starch Butterworth In studying the Intestme I always take up diarrhoeas first Brown Any pa1t1cular reason? Butterworth I get thru qu1cker We were discussing the internships and someone SELICI that Klme was going to the Penn sylvama I-Iosp1tal Task asked Is Klme a Quaker? just then Zeritsky woke out of a deep rever1e and p1ped up, No he s a Yellow Llewellyn In uncomplicated retro displacement look for the cause of backache extra pelv1cally Put the stethoscope in other places tonsils, teeth and Prostate p1p6S Riese Dr Burr George, dont vou ever get tired? George I never get tired cause I stop before I get tired Dr Harer What IS the most common tumor of the abdomen? Turner Pregnancy Dr Harer Ah, there speaks a man of exper1ence D1 Piper In you1 opinion what if, the treatment of menoirhagi Miss Tatum Organotherapy Dr Piper What glandular extract would you suggest?' Miss Tatum Extract of whole ovary, Corpus luteum and Taylor Testes Dr Ph11l1pS in Appl1ed ThCf2lpCLltlCS Now heres the A B C Douche we used to use - Dr Burr Edwin have the doctors been hurting you? Patient They did when they put that Splke 1n my back referring to a lumbar puncture Dr Riley Suppose you saw a baby four weeks old and lt has a running nose what would you do for 1t? Schleudeberg W1pe it D1 Burr When did you steal the machine? What day? A youth with personality change I don t know I didn t buy a paper that night ' Dr Burr Can you drive a mach1ne? 6 Youth I drove that one Dr Keene This pat1ent has Pel 1 Infl t 'D b R1Ch3fdSOI1 Thats tube Ctooj bade amma my lsease pro ably of GC O1-lgm Burr What did you steal dur1ng those two months? Boy Nothing Burr How did that happen? 1153515 V27IKIfLlg17ataw1ll women generally go thru Hell for ?' NOYYIS To have a child or not to have one Pepper 1n Sun Parlor not qu1te willmg to acce t ff ff your otheryleucocyte counts been high? p Je ewes dl el-elmal W B C Have Jefferies Y s, sir I have two cases of I6LlkC1'1'1,1a E ff i lu - -: ia 031 M 55 nfs Q0 Q, 0 0 0 kid . - li I, E 2 -4.1 ' 1 H E : ra: :oc 44 + :if If E E U ' . n g E ' . ' ilu X .11 -T- E Pk uk Pk E " H . - ar 1 : A 1 1 ' if ' E E ' xi H 1 T ' : .1 Pk x Pk a: P - 1 1 : in . - , ' 'H E E in , ' n I : E 41 ' l Y: E E - wk 'af Pk X at if E - . . E . . od . . . . - - E E i - - u - J: ' 1 : ' ' . is xy n . E 2 2 ' S g Pk at as :sf Pk as E 2 -H 1 ' - ' M , - E : . . - . -,, E E 1, ,,, - - ' E 3 ' , N 3 : wk at 41 , -if ,sf as : 2 zz , 1 ' 11 g 'E ' n - ' ' ' as E -. t ' : E p Pk I Pk Pk ak Vx as 3 : in - ' ' v 1 S . JK !! - E E in . ' 11 E E af :lc 24 ac as - E 2 1 I ' --cc n - r , : 1 ' in - .i K 7, I. 1 E u an l ' ' t E S 'T ' . . . 2 E wk wk PF PF wk A vi: - - . . . . . H , .: 3, ' . . . . . -' . . - ' - I 3 'E E Alum, BOTIC Ac1d, 4Carbol1c Ac1d and G11 of Peppermint and O11 of Wintergreen for Havoring. E 2 wk ak af nk Pk : : . . ,, 5 : - "" yt ' . 1 1 . U . . . H , 1 1 ' . 1 E Pk Pk X Pk af 5 : ' U . , E : - - , - 1 xr 7 : E ll ' ' !! : - - - . I E :of 4: 2: X 9, rg I E 5 . --- - - ,, I I t : E ' ' -J' ' ' P ' ' 2 E 1 ' 3 . 1 : 1 . H" ' ' " I : : H ' n . I 1 : H - - 3 I wr :af as wk 4: 44 A E e -H - - . K. I n H ' ' , E ' -xc 2 yy ' 0 1 3 ' 2 : rx wk af if sk at 3 E -.H ' ' 91 I E S cc ' 11 - , ' : 2 if : 46 ' . 7: : 3 -' . 3 4: wk if xc at ak : - ' 1: - 1 E in ry ' ' , E : - ff ' ' ' -' ,, 5 3 A -' . g E wk bk bk bk nk sg 2 3 . V n- . . . I , .N , U J it I ' H I - - -- ni uhm ' -" e ' , I A ' if' l up 1 99 W - W -A A A 1 A We ef -e-e -ef'W- f' ' , rr r"s "o' e' A "" " ' "W xi' A . 33 W t 11 0 e s u n 0 Q 0 1 t I V A N V - W . ' ' 2:22:22 lllllllllIllIllllIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllllll I lll l lllllllll lllllllllllll l ll I IIIII I I IIIWZQS Two lzzmcired f01'ty-fw0 w W W is v 01 fl ! 1 it XQXQVHYJVL eiiiiiffgi'Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmm W llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll "Wi "fi 'i'5'3"S'3' -I 4-3 ..... . 54' l 0 LR Q ' p fl. Ojfqxlsafff li? 64 Bell Phone, Spruce 234118 Chas. Mangold 86 Co. of AMERICA ARTIFICIAL LIMBS F d H h f h or gayety an ie-t ree o t e QRTHUPAEDIC worlds most beautiful cities, Rio de APPARATUS Janeiro, Montevideo and Buenos Aires, alive with Latin color and .,-,gain Q., romance. Luxuriously appointed hotels, theaf Z ' " A tres, cafes, and continental freedom. ,m,,N.i.. ----- ---nw-mq1r.0-,www Every other Saturday a Munson A Line steamer leaves New York for Q . this land of scenic splendor and Abdommal Supporters, Elastic ideal Climate. Hosiery, Trusses, Suspensories SS. American Legion 151 N. FIFTEENTH STREET SS. Southern Cross E PHILADELPHIA SS. Pan American E SS. Western World 5 21,000 tons E ' FASTEST TIME FINEST SHIPS E 0 5 0 GIFTS Tourist E 0 0 a . Third Cabin E Desk Supplies Text Books E , Vacation voyages to South America in E I Statl011C1'y Tourist Third Cabin accommodations at E modegate cost are being offered for sail- E I ings uring th f 1928. Q Mostly All 'Yom' Scholastic e summer O Reqtbiyements Cyan Be X Write fir Illtlustvialged Booklets and S , urt er n ormation 5 Obtained at the E Muns-on Steamship 5 Houston Hall Store L.n 2:1 l CS 5. 3417 Spruce Street G I Om E enera ces: E ffFTOm FTeshman Cap to 67 Wall Street, N. Y. C. E I , Philadelphia Branch Office: E Cap and Gown ' D-cxel Bldg 5 99 UP up 20 9 'Y I fe A ror--restore-ifr'fr'r'Arsrrrrwm'e,11fmmW'Wr"m fiiir l . . Lgaseeasf lllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 0 i j .,,s,, V A , s T200 lzimdred forfy-flirce . -..WI - eeee -AP-agen-L-Ma.--ma-mwmfaffnew---M-H---feeffe!-1-f-'umm "f- W '. '17 3 ffiw PM PP If I I , p 9 ii tiimimiirtutritwziiini, 4 ll l l """ """' ! ,?'jmw 1,MV-M,mu,a,w,,,,,,,,mu,,,,,,,,,..,,.,1,f.,w,.r,q.u1sf,-.wav-11 Q .,,,:'iQ,iQLfL- I Sl W e 1 9? . 'l G5 P ,,, M Burr-"You blacked the eyes of the boys. v H S Truant-f"No. I wouldn't do that, but I smacked them in the face., Q4 E Bachman-"Dr, Piper will be a little late this morning." ' E Vlfeggeland-"Will be! P" bk X X X ,F at 2, :LE l Pepper-"Why examine a diabetids feet and not his fayce P" 5 "Because a diabeticdoes not get gangrene of the face. 3 V ff Pk fr wk PK x rx' E Muller-"What kind of appendicitis P" A E 2 Bellak-"Vermif0rm." E 5 as ak Pk Pk va E 5 Reisman--"What do you call your body in LatinP" E E Zeritsky-"Corpus luteumf' E 3 X wk Pk PK Pk un - 2 E Riley-"If a baby is bleeding from the navel, nostrils, mouth. vagina and rectum and it E E but a day old, what has it got?" E E Sink-"Vicarious menstruation? A E S :ar wk Pk :uf wk ak 5 2 Ornsteen-"Are you his aunt?" I E E Patient-"Yes," E E Ornsteen-"Are you a blood relation P" E E Patient-"No, his mother is my sisterf' E E V :if i Pk :sf PK :k vk E E Parenoiod-"They was three womans against 'me wife." 3 E Burr-"'They were neighbors?" i E E Parenoiod-"No, next doors." ' E E CDiagnosis? E E I-Ie is standing close beside her, E E His. face is'deeply set, E E While she lies there beneath his gaze, E 5 In chills-then in a sweat. V E 3 3 E I-Ie studies her features so serene, E E Takes note of her figure so slight, E E Bends over her nude body, E E Her face is a ghastly' white. E E I-Ie peers intently into her eyes- 'E E .Eyes that are moist with tears, E E Then pats her gently here and there E E - Witll huge, strong hands that she fears. E -1' 2 E I-Ie mutters something to her 5 E And she answers, "No, this is the first, E P: But knowing of your reputation, E E I'm anticipating the worst." E. E "If I cause you pain you must tell " E E bud from her. this reply, me' E E BESEJU 2316 hilklltlngh me moge than I can say, E .E ra er IS an to ie." 2 3 E :S He fumbles around a while lon -' s 1 . . gel y : E fIiv1en,w1th a sigh does relate, S . ou ve Got acute appendicitis ' And we'lI have to operate!" K' V 09 0 up- We . ...ss .J,,t-...I use ,I I ee e . 926232555 lllllllllllll llllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllll .553 . W Two hzmdrcd f0z'ty-f0m- X S , TS li E lx N X 'E E E E E E E E I I WI. I Q XSI"iTN1Vj 6X4rf2:r!2'A GBE BE'Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllmllll . 7 -as-sae '4 f + A A eyes, TQ 8,4 ' QQ Q0 B0 E E BEASTON,S E Est. 1874 E 3701 Spruce St. Opposite Dorms E Everything for the Student ' The oldest and best equipped students' supplies store on the campus. E ' A complete drug and prescription department under the personal supervision E I of Baylinson Bros., graduate pharmacists, ' I Good food served in our basement grille--at your service from 6 A. M. to 2 A. M. 2 Bell Phone, Rittenhouse 4283 2 Keystone Surgical Instrument Co., Inc. E Surgical Instruments and Hospital Supplies 2 47 SOUTH 17TH STREET, PHILADELPHIA E EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT INSTRUMENTS E Electric Diagnostic Instruments, Pliysiciarfs and Hospital Furniture E Sterilizers, Air and Suction Outfts, Etc. E Phone, Pennypacker 3067 E BEST QUALITY SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS 2 AND OFFICE EQUIPMENT E N ATIGN AL HOSPITAL SUPPLY CC. E 1502 Spruce Street, Philadelphia l E g Phone E ! sgalx Evergreen 4677 1 5 Dormitory Hand Laundry 5 fiofzscbzff' 610601165 2 'mm C f0 'M we Cleaning f Dyeing f Pressing 5 7'IcxP' E 3707 Spruce St. Philadelphia I Fi 925 UP' N U9 all-assess-ulullllnl l l lu mmnmummmnummm ummmmmmm ll IIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll -3 A PA Two lzzmdred forly-five ll it SQE E TZZQ ff-N-'---A-e A . -e ffm---VM 4f-J' A :'1' 'r"r"r""' "'1 5 :f" '11""'ii A V A B A was aes.: umm Il u g ll l lllllll ll llll l ll .as a -A g f--mf: ,f,, -.- fff- . ,.,. .. -....Fe:.-.f:e,,1:2--1-quxfic ---AW 'urge-11-1--1-Q---f 'W-f , L Q '-" R' 3 . V .nfs M 25 5 cvfmong Us Fellows E - . E At Christmas, Parke to Texi llti fJQQl1455'f hi1USC1f 3 Cleef, H E E He said, "I'll shoot him in 'iet ju 'e fle, the front or rear. E E He saw a pair of- big long ho , A, f f careful 31111, , U E A BANG! went his gun, the j ul- 'fg led ,WYOL1 VC shot U16 bull 2821111 5 l A A ' T ,ee 5 E J. Montgomery Deaver's ai1,1, lIirv" .wi oulf be quite good, E E Beeause 1qe'5 thrown bgth I1 ei ne well as chalk and wood. E 'E V Last week there in the clinic, we thought that he was dead, E E - Because he threw some leaves about from off a cabbage head. E E A. H. Muench has got most all the things which he'will need, E E Prognathism is his stuff, and truthfulness his creed. E E With all the help which he received to take his surgery test, E E We think that ORAL surgery is the thing he'll do the best. E E M. Polanco once upon a time had lots of hair, E E And then the moths got into it and left some places bare. E E He bought some good-hair tonic that would grow hair on a brick, E E IT MUST BE GOOD, because his hair is'now quite black and thick. 5 E ' E g While Sitting in the Clinic, fhiefe4g.41 'E'4a flesh-am so fair, 5 - I saw a big round dollar enci cl' v fklark hair, V E E I reach-ed out for that dollaf'f4aKl2t a t-was gone, E E There in it's place, De Marcfs 5 if f axrled, stretched in a yawn. E E M f T E ft E T. A. Gibson we all know gssfac qlmie clever, E E At smoking O. Pfs cigarettes there 'nonel that's any better. E E At times he may have one or two that he has really bought, E E But then he quickly smokes them, and again someone gets caught. E E E E M. L. Fisher stutters beautifully E E We'wo11der if he will ,fx E E Stutter like that later, f H, Q E E When he sends a patiei tf' 'Ill E 2 Mooney went to C la t sp l th ho 'days, X E E He saw the girl w -get-r Led cur s, wflghulQe'Qr, never pays. E E The anchor raised, the whist El blew, but M oillgal didn't hear, E S He was lost back in the gar' ,n, whefe . y 0-' away free been E E ' l G... E E H. E. Bowles will practice in far awayyjapxau, E E And the people there. say they, don'tZca,iie '- he's not worth a . . . :E- . 5 Theyfll take his pills and polti-ns with er -gey are Siek or Well E E So his missionary father w'lll -W t- et t .m to ..... y E 3 I ' S g . . 'T l .. gill' E E My eyes upon the wall, E f' A red-headed woman was the cause of it all. f Q5 N .tw 99 53 29 .ag 9 I l lllllll lll Illl Illlllllll llll llllllllllllllllll I llIllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll'F Two lzundrcd f01'ty-.rim X N 1 1 1 I V K' xr 'E N N X X x T 1 E IE s E 'F 4 gf' I i 5 3 I, 57 154 'v .QQSSPESVQVL , V 55 EE-tllIllIIIIllIllIIIIllIIIIIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III' 'Sw1'SZ'3u!'q 1 8,4 P A -f, " ' P Q Q: as an hi P do S4 Q A I E zsnsnnsnso :als E : 4 fLu,7','i' X :ffl fI'Esfv',' Moz-7-1 'if"'?I: ,M 5 1 f , 3.1 13.1 : AX Clif rl.: 'Ae Z: fzgffi F2555 "iff-ELI'-'fr' 1 5:5 : efffe-usf'51ufazs1 I r ,P+ A vw-rf J an : GLQTHIENG ,, 54.2.-EH I-A f A -grvwf, if E 7 'ffUfi'f'FX , ' .4 '?11E-5.91 .7faq"1Q2?'Q:T E nilrmemi Qlxmrahlng Qnnba, 5 MADISON Avenue con. ronrv-rounrn srnssv fib-E 'Q 1 'dia f Li Q7 E NEW YORK I I! e "' E ' f 1,257 ' P - - i, ' '- rag, ig. .. A :Fl f 'Xf i- 5 Clothes for Vacatron QW ig E A Q WAk,1,i:L i ,lv I-, ry 311:14 E and 7, I I 3 :IEE To E 4215? fix' I I W e ,IIJQ7 :J 5 General W ear 5 .E vga E SencZf01'BRooKs's Miscellany T" r A I, '-I. Q1 E " ' I ,--was ur,.VA.k1x ll, E .vfffafr M' HZ. ' 1" ff. M519 EZ 5 B o s 1' o N PALM BeAcH N sw P o nr omQ..,.,. E LITTLE BUILDING PLAZA BUILDING IUDRAIN BUILDING A E Tltllblli Coll. BOYKIN!! C 0 U Il 1 1 R 0 A D 220 BKLIJVUK AVKIIVI E Year 1 E Manufacturing Pharmacists Wholesale Druggists E 51 5 Smrth, Khne SL French Company 3 E 105-115 NORTH 5th STREET E PHILADELPHIA, PA. E Manufactzcrers of E Eskay's Neuro Phosphates Eskay's Glycero-Cod E Eskay's Suxiphen Eskay's Food T E Oxo-ate I"'l E H ' c 03' 3 IQ - 9,9 . ny qv . qs oooo 1 new I I I 1 , bafsesee- lllllllllllllllllllll llllll Illlllllllllllllllllll ll lll lllllllllllllllllll nmmnllllnnllllllnsz. fi Tivo 11-undrcd forty-sc-ren mrs.. gsXi......ffz,X ,H , W, , .-..-... N . -A. as----fm e f 59, 9113 - f- ' ' ' Wgggwgal. Illllllllll l g F T ,gg Ill IIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll I I I IIIIIIIID -za-za -f . Kd T S TT- S TTT 'J' .- in egwp f gg 5,1 22 M K6 The W. Z. before friend Bradford's name, 3 3 VVe all know abbreviates WIZ. E But to get a hospital we suggest that he use E That wonderful specific called TIZ. E Now Long, I. P., left Tennessee, E E To escape the revolution, 5 . "Because, you see," said Long, J. P., I g E ' "I believe in evolution." 4 X l Y f E X f E 5 S. B. Flukes has got a hat of a pi ish, hjon hue, E E "It blew," he said, "from a negrbi - a train a-passing thru." E E He grabbed it up and down the tr A ,qglgg Sammy fairly flew. E ' VVe all like pink, but then we think ould dye the darn thing blue. E E ' : 5 E E I. H. Kler is from the west, awa em Paul, E E Where all the wooly cowboys wan their vcori and bear meat raw. E E But now he's join-ed the Navy, h ,tiff -New York, E 5 Where they will feed him food - ' eee rand acquaint him with a fork. E E ' When Stephenson was very young, they say he laughed aloud, E E And when he grew a little bit he smiled u.pon the crowd. E E Now that he's studied medicine and joined the doctors' race, 5 E We think he takes Valerian, by the look upon his face. E E Hart has got a brand new pair M - "'ll4plated specks, E E With hooks that go behind higea , a V string around his neck. E E But he must be a pessimist fox? w n z 1 J blows, E E ,They've got a pair of pinchf rf im tighter to his nose. E H. I. Siigmond wishes a soldier bo 0 be E E He went up as a sergeant with h Mied R. O. T. C. E TE The fellows stole his musket and n they stole his clothes, E E And judging by the looks, they stole the nozzle from his hose. E 5 t E E "Where will we be fifty years from now," E E Is the burden of the song of Sydney Statnekoo. E E "Pushing up the daisies," is the second line, E E We hope that someone crowns him before he's forty-nine. E 5 . E E Will Noe is a Quaker, who h p ,sis out, E E Because he thot that this wo' ' gliigclf-fi'n big, and strong, and stout. E 5 It did some good but Williefn ady for the shelf, E S 'mself. 2 You see he is a neuro whoa o 'es' b ut hi 21 if A. G. Kammer has a head w'th alLt e corners rounded, E Because on nearly everything the d'5g Qlxig thing's been pounded. He tries to hide the blooming pi kink y, curly hair, E But he is from Wisconsin and we know the darn thing's square. T. B. Hitz-is very nice and quite accommodating, E E ' For he will let you use his skin for pollen incubating. E E He's subject to hay-fever, to asthma and to hives, f Q: If you want to test your vaccines he'll let you use his eyes. U, , 9,0 I9 Z5 li 92- Eiiifi' lllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll llllllllllll Two hundred forty-eight Q- 4 X X Ev " CQ- Qflizlff' QFGEQQEE-lllllllllllllllllll U , ,gpm lg!g1zu,,g .gggggg ' I 0, .l117,,?x: . , v nfs J-Y aw? V M ' Q no X 64 Z W ' x 1. N , X IN 1 2 ' 1 I 1 .N 1 ,N 1 N 1 X 1 x 1 MICRDSCDPES x 2 Q ' x nu 2 N 1 N 1 I 1 N 1 lg 1 1 I L Blood Counting Apparatus X N sa? 3 I 1 : Q I "' A E Sphygmomanometers Haemoglobinometers , 1 , 1 V H , 1 ,W , 1 , W E Q 1 i 1 EDWARD P DDLBEY SL CD. Labovfatory Apparatus and Glassware 52'-252' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 3621 WOODLAND AVENUE PHILADELPHIA llllllIlllllIIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll 3 E AI 5 E a 4 5 . L E S xl E E B : E .4 2 2 5 E : Q E Chemicals 5 5 A 93 P." , 93 Q U9 up as L E eg 5 Qaeeeees- zz I - Two lrzmdred forty-nine VEN f Y A--M---Y K T ? H- fr-M ' !"M'rs'ra""'r1 Sii WN' L Y ff' A it S N555 :AEE-illllllllllllllllll mm Ill mul Illllllllllll ummumlnummmmmlnmuml mlm 'Zi-34359 - a f-f 1 -H---v A--W-'-'fri--r'f'f'cc V c ' i M Ciba S' M 705 ,605 of-1 - 0.4 ng M Q9 Richard Kelly would not tell where he was born and raised, Q l tl' But the secret which he kept was solved the day when he was hazed. ' E When the fellows had undressed him, his underwear of BROWN, E E Told them he came from Pittsburgh, that distant smoky town. E 1 E Therels one thing Willie Pawling has always made ra rule, E E That he will not be absent or ever late for school. E E So every day you'll find him, whether he feels sick or well, E E A-sitting in the classroom, waiting for the bell. E . E Schluederberg was never known to go to sleep in class, E .E The reason is that he's afraid, to sleep means NOT TO PASS. E E He always sits away up front so that the teacher's H'm, E , VVill cover up the sound he makes with Spearmint chewing gum. E 1 E Now, I. T. Taylor knows his oats, E E And I am no deceiver. ' E E He also knows his nanny-goats, E E, When it comes to Malta Fever. E E With his teeth so pearly, , E E And his hair so curly, X E E There's only one thing we can see , E E . To make an ADONTS, out of ARQU E : Is to change the R to a- D. X-Sf' E E . 5 whiff 5 E B. Harden can drive any carffjig 'F'-' E :E From a Ford to a Rolls-Royce. E E And he doesn't need to blow a horn, E 5 'Cause he's got a big BASS voice. E 2 whining is the habit, 5 E Of William Osler Abbott, E 5- He carves on everything withinhis reach. E E He cut fish upon his pipe, E E And he whittled one whole night, E 5 To make a monkey of the kernel of a peach. E E The reason Adams sl-eeps so much, E .E Has not yet been surmised, E E But some have said, "It is his girl," E E Who keeps him etherized. V E E Miss E. C. Ireland got excused, E E EFrom all the classes in G.U. E E The reason is because, U.C., : :E She'll not A.G.U.M.D.B. E 2 T E E Avery's interests seem to be, E E Along the line of chemistry. E E He's now concerned with an Ethel-Ester, E E In a lab. near Fifty-fifth and Chester. A E Q B. F.. Longwell has what we consider a poor name for Medical advertising E 5 1 purposes. , E E A. Jones is quite a sheik, at lex we think he is E E ut once when he was sheikin e an awful HQ. E 5 So lately, to prevent assault anflxgapny lasses, A E E He had iron rims placed rouagaiikjo is new rose-colored glasses 5 5 . . 'S ' S E Angus McBryde took his girl 1 idd, E E In his Scottish, pea-green Flivv Q 3 E But that wise jane, vvon't go again, E E All he gave was a jar to herp ibg - H E E Sid ,doesn't get ridden very hard despite the fact that he's the only Kahr in S 93 the class. 9,9 i . N I9 UPA N up 09 0AfQEEEF5's2-A A r llllll IlllllIIIllllIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIlllllIllllIllIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllll 5334333 Two Izuzzdrcd fifty QN5VElfQQY17 SQ' 5,1 r-i.f4c5xl,fA Z .tum Cy G! Quality Clothes Dignilied individuality befitting the ref quirements of the professional man, is ex' pressed in every line of Browning King clothes. Selected patterns of foreign and domestic fabrics are here in abundance and at moderate prices. Haberdashery Hats BRoWN1NG 'KING 1600-02 CHESTNUT STREET FRENCH, SHRINER AND URNER SHOES Exclusive Footwear College Men s Clothes ED J KoLLHoFF 3611 WOODLAND AVENUE PI-IILA PA RICHARD YDUNG Best Qualzty Surgzcal Instruments and H ospztal Supphes 215 NORTH 15TH STREET PHILADELPHIA PA . 3 O O 7 '7 ' Special Discount to Students , . Y WV 1-.V -WYVTW rn ' 1:71 " 'T ill, 1 Arilvl fi V WENT W ,' W, lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll lll 1 1 f in 1' 1 fi -'li i -- F, Two 11 izudrvd fiffy-0110 llllIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll A ' -S-164233 f -1 ' asthma 't s rtitrttrmns u n u i app? -1- Q ww-2 " . T T .... as 5 - . f, A - ev e W S ii W- W it - 009 gf 4 . Q M 0 1 . . .gg T. M. Moore quite slowly, 'Q Q Backed his Mfhippet from itls den, E VVhe1i a trolley coming by quite fast, E just K110Cl4CCl it back again. E Milheim now smokes Lucky Strikes, E T5 l-le said, "Two kinds of mami ls," if E E Put that hump upon his back, mi A g E 1-iis girl and many camels. J Ca' I E E E E Friend Bellak has a brief ca. ,6hs un lred pounds, E E lt has made his back kyphofi 1 td p xitjed h s ti' hes down. E 5 1-lis eyes are presbyopieigiliid li' ,s-'i sc ings t, E E He s used a million tountain-bX 1i- on notes. E E ' My son, that's not a skel o re ptr -Sig oiqjltirii me, E E VVho walks as thougl .as.c-orpff I se-laasqCliarcot Knees, E E His name is Kilowati Barber, and"he's six feet in his socks. E E In electric therapeutics, he gives all the ladies shocks. E E General Electric the other Barbour in our class, t E E Was also very shocking when he went to treat a lass. E E A stethoscope upon her chest a iii ' n her pulse, E E c This circuit once completed, liE?16?i?1QQLSH, and BLUSH, and BLUSH. E E Beideman has a nice nel et JP irgmderipair led teeth, E E To see them slip and slid arcipnelf tl ink had them greased. 5 3 But we don't think he l es in 'c use he tife ts them awful vile, : E He pounds on them with . fo ntaii -pen to ke the fellows smile. E E Now Bauchspies is a har 'T oile E E Who looks and talks quite 1 .g T . T E But he sits down and mutters, Off, E E ' When Dr. T. T. struts his stuff. E E At Tenth Street and Fitzwater, our friend Bass, knows real well, E E The patients all declared they felt and really looked qui-te SWELL. E ' After he had made his visit their swell looks went rather flat, E E And so was Bass, but we can't see what 'was the cause for that. 5 E Now. Ebeling has broken bronc's and mined the virgin gold, i E E He suffered in the intense heat and fought the blizzard cold. E E ln dear old MONTAN ANNA, with sheep it keeps afloat, E E They do not have a bull to shoot so he throws it with a rope. E 3 2 I ' 1 E R. E. Earp works very hard, - E E At Forty-fourth and Market. E E He does not have a car because, 5 E He has no place to park it. E 5 E E When Glover talks you've got to watch, E E The movements of his mouth. E E The reason is because you know, E He comes from way down South. E Now Weggeland most always brags about his Salt Lake City, E E To dirty Philly he .must come it really is a pity. E E He does not like this town because the streets in dirt are swimmin', E E But why don't he, we'd like to know, more often change his linen. E i H. F. 'Ulrich has a smile which makes a thousand crinkles E E Aopeai' beside each dancing eye when on his face it twirikles. " 935 i The girls don't care about his hair, 'tho it is stiff and red, pg! 9.0 When he grins at them, they smile right back, at this grinning laughing Med. N , U! l QW! 09 IN tg i i it i ...,. g gi no .sy s . . L . . . ir LE-27252558-1 lllllllllll llllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllll III lll llll llllllllllll 'SQ p Two hu11d1'ed Jiffy--lztfo Q XSVENN5-17 I 19 t Fffffifc E V E4 G Q9 so E ll :QQ M 4, -dr ,j ,sf D if E E 5 5 E I s E E f 5 E 11, Jsmanx cweuww ' I I-.1 A FK ' ' ' "W" Qisbb in- B 5' lllllllllll IllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5 ' gf IllIIIIllIllllllIllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll "!Q's'3Q3u!- ' ' ' 'E ' ' JL' " ' ' Q agen r 4 1 A AIO MICR SCCOPPES ' A of Fine Quality MY LIFELONG SPECIALTY TESTED AND APPROVED BEFORE DELIVERY A Leading Makes Carried in Stock A A l BloodfTesting Instruments Centrifuges Sphygmomanometers Tallquist Haemoglobin Scale 31.75 Most Convenient and Practical Haemoglobinometer Clinical Thermometers Medical Books Seco,ndfHand Microscopes, Cameras, etc. Guaranteed in Sound Working Order PENNOCK S.. CO. 3609 WOODLAND AVENUE, PHILADELPHIA A on Q0 9,0 V9 UP '63 524- -S-242' N'llUw'liLLiLlFpim 'I' W ' llllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll llllll IIIIIIII II l lll - Y If Two Izuudrcd Jiffy-flzrcc ,. AqfUJNp.x ggixgm- Mowgcfzax f ' ' , ' H' ' "W "" " ', ' 'f""I" 'i' i""""'T'1""d"1'"MV"-"4 :CT Q' lg if FWZ? W C ' ' 'W 'V if H' 'W Mase.-2, is-4 Ill I ll I I lll. ' IIIIII llIIIIIIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -:fa-:ae f . .-.gin-----WMT-mmm--. .,-- - --,J--,---fa-7 V:--0--------WY ,gk gf -f 7- f -f V -W I ' 2 'ft t , " if .qi 91 V 'Sochachi comes from Camden, That distant, foreign town, E Where every Pennsylvanian ,E Is greeted with a frown. E E Now C. B. Scull is dainty, he's also quite genteel, E E He likes to do the Schottish and the olc Virginia Reel. 5 E When he goes out his lips .arell'eillfltl1'1i,s'Lq ' ejgdlias got a Hush, E E We know that Carl knows too mclila-n 1 Q? old to blush. E E .ks 2 'E Van Meter can dance, he also can n 4' E l In fact he can do most any ol Nht-14 'll E 5 We'lf give you a buck for a hmt' 0 - glge, E E If you'l1 tell us something Van M te tai t dy? E 2 IF' : ' ' ' E E . W. H. Oatway has caused quite a ruction, E E He found a new method to cause fat reduction. g E When asked what it is, he only will say, E l "It's not very new, it's'the Wild Hot Gatwayf' 5 E . I. E. Lenox is a preacher, who can make them sigh and wheeze, E 5 He can make most any sinner, sink right down upon his knees. E E He can picture condemnation till your blood it fairly jells, E E But none would suspect it by the stories which he tells. E E . E E- S. Kahle is good there is no doubt, . E Tj But one thing makes us solemn. 2 E He always wants to treat disease X E 5 With powdered Bovine Pollen. BX 'R X - E I There's one thing in this Mediiaglggcho , I 5 E Which we can not lauglrgoffif, ' E E Where McLaughlin getQ!tlbe9quig5.ions X E 5 He always asks the prof. K E E Pfahl has got a yellow eye, 5 E E He also'has eczema. W A ,E-L E E- Helgot ,em both from foolfiiggroffgl will E E A German girl named Len'a. E E I. Task has got a girl who rides the forty cars, E ,E Until he chanced to meet her he always smoked cigars. E E' To pay that lady's carfare, he has to work all night, ' E And now to cut expenses he smokes a terrible pipe. E 5 X f E E' There was an. old woman whoxh E 5 She beat all her children until 1 e wxrefblack. E E- She'd choke 'em and soak 'em, md .olundl ' ate 'em, E E And then she would send for J fail e 153 , E Corff is.Oh! so very wise, f , 5 5 I E VVhy this he will admit. -, C 3 E 5 We thmk it is because he's rea , E E Most every book that's writ. E g - W W E Cunningham. thought he would sit, E l i Away back in Derm. S l l an But the doctor never missed him, ,gl fq When it came to Cunny's turn. .Q it tw W' uf, uw 045- E ' 'llll l lllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll llil lllll 'WSG' f' Q A Two lzmzdred jfffy-foul' X S- K nz BPYNN E w e 'S 'Zu 2 Q Q V - - - Y 'Tl-AAU TATTOO.-AA'-A H774-'Y W kafzz?-55 - llllllllllllIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll gl Illlllll IlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll Illlijsgeg. .ggga 0.1 u s o X095 I ni M M S4 ii! ' . Established 1889 E The WeSt hilletdellphieu T11t'lle and T1r1u1St Co WALNUT T LANCASTER AVENUE AT 36th STREET AT 40th STREET A QENERAL CBANKING Act as Executor AdIHln1StY3tOf Trustee SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TITLE INSURANCE Resources over .510 000 000 PENN COLON T RUST COMPANY 4015 Walnut Street O cers EDWARD B CREIGHTON THEODORE I GRAYSON Preszdertt Vtce Prestdent CHARLES E SMITH GEORGE G RUDOLPH V1ce Prestdent Secretary Treasurer CHARLES H WETTER Trust Tttle Officer Dtrectors Charles G Berwmd Edward B Cre1ghton HarryH Rudolph D Vmcent Johnston Thomas F1sher Charles E Dunlap George A Smzth Charles E Sm1th Theodorel Grayson Q4 onservatzve ompany, rowmg ast 3 2. E S l 1 1 a2""".E-E2-9 llllllllllllllllll 1 lllllll ll ll lllll Il IIII Illlll LTUHU ll ll lllllllllllllll ll Illllllfiig' 33435 Two hundred fiftg fue E Q E a 5 0 E E E If 1 E - T A E E 5 E " A ' A ' 1 '- E 29 ' E A . 1 ' E QQ 5 , . A . 5 E C C Q 39 A 333 3 qi 9.6 . up ' qw "T 53 'T I . rm Y Y M , Z7 Q , Y, ,WMMY,:2w,,,,,,,,,,,E,T,,,,,.,i,.,,,.v...E.EGEM..E- ..A.....,.,-1L 3- Y -E--Ev,-..:-,w,,,,,,,,,, --.,,,...T.,Y,,, W, -:A ' , ,- ,- J 1 N. pi lil EI Iii X ' Kill? ESQ , .4,. fl ' gif F' -lll lllllllllll ll lll l qgg lllll llllllllllllllll III lllllllllllllllllllllllt -za-ees fe .7 V, ,,-c- .... , mi if gs? 5' wif BROADWAY CON FECTIONERY 3661 Woodland Avenue fOpposite Dormsj 'EOE' Fruits, Ice Cream Sodas Best Campus Milk Shakes FRANK S. BETZ I COMPANY LJ X-X Serving the Med- ical Profession by mail since 1895, a n d A providing everything t h e i physician needs f r o m a single . source. - Best Sandwiches fX fi Cigars and Tobacco New York Chicago Tm, Qmf Qwn Delicious 348-52 W. 34th sf. 634 so. Wabash Ave. I Hammond Dallas Home made ' Indiana Santa Fe Bldg. l Nota Fad of a Few Theorists- but an indispensable therapeutic adjunct enriching the arrnamentarium of the physician practicing modern preventive medicine. The application of is simply the application of a principle both scientific and rational and the re' sults of which have long been established in medical literature throughout the world. Clinical evidence of the most convincing character covering a period of over 35 years conhrm the superior efficacy of this perfectly safe dressing in inflammatory and congestive condition. The Denver Chemical Mfg. Co. New York, U. S. A. KEENE 86 CO. Opticians 1 7 1 3 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA I PENN DRUG CO. COpposite Dormsj Drugs and Gifts of the Better Kind Everything for the Student fr if iiii Two lzmzdred fffy-scfven ,fQ6i?Y7WCv3 -f'- . NQY- X,-.1 f urblvb X my 5' N ,.., Quay Y Yau- wwf ,, . ,-Y -f . Q ' M """""t1'r"m"'4"""e-'f"f"r'1'::c::::' "'i:"it"""""- Q7 r ,ffw I' -V I , .c y 171' llitllillallllll. l l "umm " ' ff e-he ee e f - -' frm"-' 're ii Q - 2-2 rffxoeb U We do o o I Q4 Few the Obstetrzczan Hears I 'Tm in the family way." Dk tk bk HF 'Dk 96 lag . "I've got to go to the fratergity wgardfg: X lk 4: 1 'fYou know I just can't afford to be sick." 1 E ak ar bk :nc va Pk Lf E 'Tm in a mess." , i 2 wr if as Pk Pk :k 'f I "You know how it is, Doc." I E 1- ' sk af is :k if 2: E "You know the woman always pays." 1 1 pk :ic - . X 4 ak 'fp 5 "My usual reappearances is Hlatefzs X HF ak 96 E "Doctor, is the milk still good for the baby after it's been in the breast all night?" B : . ' , Pk Pk :sf 1 wk X E 'Tm awful careful who I go out with." V E : :nz Pk as Pk is E E "I need something for my periods." E g :nf Pk X as wk 31 5 E "I want a baby but I think I'm sterling." E E as as x PF wk ak g 1 . . . ,, 1 E "D'octah, I'se aint demonstrated fo' tree month' and I'se afraid that I's fragrant. E 2 . E 5 E E I E : o 0 o E 3 W zse racks F rom a ut Clzmc a La CBurr 5 E "I-Iaven't you any boys or girls of your own, Doctor?" E E "'I'hey're blood-hungry, they are going to tear me to pieces." E They want to put me away because I'm not one of their kind." E Let me go back to my daddy and sister." 5 I've got Hebrew fever-short of money." E As a rule, women, are generally speaking." E I'm with the Victor Dairies, the milk that never varies." : E "Never hit a woman, but strike her match." E 1 if - 1 1 rc H 1 1 66 1 S lf 1 2 2 li 1 I : Boys will be boys and girls will be girls." E E "They a1n't up to no good when they take three hours to sweep the walk." E 2 of True Story E E 2 E Scene : South-eastern Dispensary. E Time: 2 A. M. E CThe phone rings and -Noe after much effort and still ii- A- ' E E Noe: "I'Iello! Vtfhatis the number on the red card?" SCH comatose auswus my E E "What's the name?" I E "A tumor P" I E "Where does she hav-e the tumor?', E 5 "At 818 Morris Street?" E . "I-Iow long has she had it?" 15 'fEver. since she was married? Oh, and is she pregnant too?" I iiShe is pregnant and has a. tumor, is that right?" 1' right glgivngfiou say? her name IS Mrs. Tumor. T-o-o-m'e-r, Toomer? Oh, yes, yes, I'11 be vjo EQ I up Oil up ' W pppp ,Ip pp.LA .. I . . .--v..- . - I g. . . . , . . . 1 . . . yiessggaf lllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllllIllIlIllllIllIllIllIIllIIlIllllllIllllllllIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll553 ..,....,... -1 ,.,,,. W, YW, W , . 7. 7 Y- Y. if . . .vm W.. W . , . ., . . .,. ., , .. . 1.7 - Two lumdrcd jffiy-giglgf 55 X .i 1 .3 1 I ,f kfi 'a vi 135 Hx :El iii -il fil qli 'lx Els l 1 Nl ' .1 1:1 :El X 4 ffl 'rar iii r Ei il ., . ,, Til Till F421 , .1 . .1 TI 'I 2 eff ill li si il YE5 En 1 il i il F? mg li 4 Ji A, S ,M 41 .r T. fl ?i ul u n u nu u n u n u n n mmn i l l-za-:g ag i ll T E ofa S " M is is 1 as go h ' ' 5 'E CHIPPEN DALE SHOPS I E T ATFWGTCS and Gifts of ' 5 T h Distinction ACG ' E lx Walnut at 40th Street 0 l E T5 3841 Fruit Q85 Produce E Branch in the Chestnut Street Arcade E T , - CHESTNU s EE - E l E 1812 14Rittcnhousc F18l-fi3'1l-R T E E 5. 5 T J. Wholesale and Retail E I 1- Bell Phone, Evergreen 6226 - E E LOYAL HAND LAUNDRY 2 i r 3711 Spruce Street 218 S. 40th STREET E Y QBL-xsementj S E WYOLL HaL'e T'ried the Rest, Now Bell Phone, Evergreen 5462 E E Try the Bestl' E E E' .E E 5 T E E - Compliments of E E T E s S ., 5 5 UTTEN and Urlml EN 3 5 E Best of Meats T E T E E IN APPRECIATIQN QF FRATERNITY TRADE E S 5 1430-32 SOUTH STREET E 5 E 'F ba 33 it - use is ssttts ' S S Two liimdred fifty-nine f6i?rxT"H, iY,...a.tf2 4a,. .M . . Wg J-.-was I A 1-er 1:sf'-rr-rfffr'f'r'Affffs""''H""'55 M' , ..i . gg., v i, h ifi'-fifdil llllllll I g my gg 4 AAA, g - 9 "P . K ' 'mm Q Effmi -f . ' 4654 5045? :fa M :fs " ,. , 0 0 . Fl? eftlpplzed Slapstzckeutzcs - 2 2 . 1 . From an advertisement .by Westplial SL Co.: "Regylcol Capsules diminish diuresis and E E eliminate micturitionf' A friend in need. S E - gk ai: Dk PK W Flf E E Nurse: "Now go to sleep, Johnny. Remember there's an angel watching over you." E 'E Modern Child: "Angell Don't be so conce1ted!" g E ik 94 we Pk 1: E 'E Malcolm gave a waiter a' tip-the horse lost. E E ae :sf wk vw 21 E E Song of the Ophthalmologically inclined Medical co-ed: "I didn't raise nzy shade to E E be a spectacle." X Z ak ak E E Pete Abbott in Obstetrics, "D'r. Hirst lectured on it last year and Dr. Piper two days E E ago. Therefore I shall not say much-like adding icing to the cake, so to speak. E : I :sf x: Pk PF 3 E She had so much of It, that I E E Was tempted to embrace. E E Broke then the spell, E E I felt like applesauce. E E ' 'Twas all upon her face. E E wk Pk Pk :uf Pk nf 5 E Headline for the cemetery-Beri-Beri. E 5 :oc if :af is Pk E E Min-"Joe, keep your hands off me!" E .1 Joe-f"Aw, Min, haven't you got a heart?" E E Min-"Sure, b-ut you've been looking for it long enough!" E 5 Pk Pk wk :sf wr: E E Her hair was her crown of glory, E E But when she became his bride, 5 E He found it her nightly custom E E To lay her crown aside. E E "Alimony"-a modern example of taxation without representation. E : ar PK :uf ak X vs : "Twins Born at Mid-Ocean"-Boston Post Headline. E E Why not call them Fore and Aft! 5 3 :of wk :sf bu: :ac X g E Child-"I want some reducing medicine." E E Druggist-f'Anti-fat ?" 5 E Child-"No, it's for my uncle." E E af X :nf is as we E E So beautiful she seemed to me, E E I wished that we might w-ed. E E Her neck, it was of ivory, E E But alas! so was her head. E E :lf is wk we as nk E g Doctor-"Have you got an X-ray?" E E Patient-"Yes, its in the Suspensoryf' E in vs :lc Pk :af ac as E E MICROBES E E Adam E 5 Had 'em. E E :If if x fu: A2 sk E WHAT DO WE CARE E E Early to bed and early to rise E 5 Does very well for sick folks and guys, E E But it makes a man miss all the fun 'til he dies. E E And Joi-ns the stiffs that have gone to the Skieg, E f'3 G d SO 5 Q, I o to be when you please and lie at your ease, pil Youll die just the same of some latin disease. .yin 1 T! Ui! 09 fi L " ' W" "MM: . '22 " " M"'rr 'r" -f' '-----W f ' x--W fe' Y- 'fi- -1 Y Q I Leases - lllllllllllllllll lll ll l lll lllllllllllllllllIIllIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll1'-53 Q Two Izmzdlrd sixty ag . QXSVENNS A v- fin ,W ., E g so sss a,rr,,,rr,. E y , 53225 2 llllIllIIlllIIIIIIllllIlIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllgQ Illllllllllll llll IllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllp .za-2.-'.g- 3153 o f l l Ka S l Q Gown ME AL Miimk ' Holds Thirty-two Gold Medals A total Of,.tl1iItY'tWO Gold Medals have been awarded QSUPPLEEVJILLSJONES products of ,various State, National and International Exposif i tions. Our .milk has Won in competition with the largest .milk ,distributors throughout the country, l which proves that it excels in quality. No other milk distributor in the United States approaches this showing. I ' We are agents for the celebrated WalkerfGorf don Certined Milk, which has won medals for qualf ity, also for WalkerfGordon Acidophilus Milk. Day in and day out SUPPLEENVILLSJONES Gold Medal Milk products excel in quality, freshness and flavor. They are the highest standard obtainable. QGOLD I Q N X ll s K I ?ffff 4 B I A SUPPLEE-WILLS-JONEAS Plailadelphia-Chester-Camden-Atlantic City A with Suburban Branches x E ' E I AGENTS FOR WALKER'GORDON CERTIFIED MILK E I AND ACIDOPHILUS,MILK 99 .. 0,9 up UP ll as:a aaa- --ia was E -ff-' --W-1-E-sq E'-'f H---1-1:-1ffff-1-swim'-K'rrsfmffrrrl'211'gf'jftf'mr'T"a'f'1""i"rfQfr:r 53" 5'2" l""""" ""'l" """ " 'I' 4 Two hundred sixty-one TTNKX WSW, ' . ,Q A imflil mm: llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll ll l l ll -z -3.133 . a-- aa a .v as X' ' "" a P V P P 'B M Q,' qf2i1 ' - up W RZ if it 6' 23 ff IN THE 1890's ' 5 E The window was open, E E The shade was not drawn, E E A microbe flew in E E And grandpop was gone! I. E E : K E A Song of the Medical Salt-"Saline, Saline, Intravenouslyf' E E If Castor Oil and Cascarets were married and they were to be blessed with a cherub, E A would it not be fitting to, name her, Lucy? - E E .gessfefl 'Q 4 gk R2 , . E 5 5'LJf3Z'l'l'JQ, ' , V I , E 5 ,,.,,.f QQQEKTD AN APPENDIX . 5 E A A 'A iPlurgati'on"'spells"perforation E 5 7'531In aif5af3i5"eni:li5c1.kinked andbad. 1 t E E , Foods 3.11Cl'ClIil11kS' annoy him, . 5 E And aperients drive him mad. A E E Deaver Ditty ? E ACCORDING TO J. C., JR., THE YOUNG DOCTORS? CHDOPEY SO E E If one and one are two, b E 5 And these two were to marry, , ' E E Would the sum? of these two. in a. year, A - .- E E ' .Be twoand one to carry? 5 E ' L " Nursery rhyme CA.D. 19355. E E 2 ee , 93 ' E 5 The Scope s oAsk Slfle cvilnother Trzze ontest g 5. A . , .. E E Instructions to contestants: Answer all of the questions below to the best of your ability. E E Don't send in more than one answer to any one question. Answers to questions in perfumed E E envelopes will be returned unopened. Letters to be in. by the fifth Sunday in February. E E The prizes are as follows: E E First Prize: Six C6D weekly injections of Neoarsphenamine. E E Second Prize: Three CSD Mercury rubs. - A E 5 Third.Prize: One Clj Colloid Bath. ' E E The prizes were kindly donated by.Dr. Stokes. The following members ,of the Hygiene E A and Bacteriology Departmentshave consented to act as Judges: Drs. Abbott, Bergey and E E Smythe. just a tip to the contestants-shhl, Donlt strike the sides of the test tube! E E l. VVho inferred that McLaughlin or his ancestors were bog-trotters? E E 2. What good is Alimony on a cold night? P 5 E What object of great value was worth S5000 in two Medico-legal cases? E E 4. Who made the naval smacking statement: "Sink you're Sunk !" ? E E 5. For what two totally different organizations do the letters A.O.A. stand? E E 6. Who is the sweetheart of what fraternity? E E 7. What gentleman was greeted by these words: "My friend, your work has been totally E E unsatisfactory" and by whom was it said? E S. What little boy's mother took sick in the National Biscuit? E 9. What student in our class always has a question to ask of a Prof. at the end of S R certain classes? . H va 10. VV'hich Professor do you consider the greatest bore? CAnswer:this after you have H your diplomaj W u'v ' up as . up 0A'QEEE'SQ' lllllmlllllllllmlllllllllllll llllllllllllll llllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll .5599 Two 111Hldl'Cd sixty-two A X -'11 YTPS .Ni Ld ' il H li :SP 5, A ,mb - E W -as E E 12:2"2' IIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll , 1 llllll IlIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllll v EN N olxisjy 914 Q 4 9 13? 73' :Inj I Q S'-K, A, Nd The Modern Baby Food Babygain, a scientiicf ally modified milk pow' er, insures a uniform milk supply that conf forms chemically a n d characteristically to hu man milk Send for Sampl Mllter Laboratories, Inc Philadelphia BABY GAIN PENNSYLVANIA BARBER SHOP 3655 Woodland Avenue Most Sanitary Barber Shop on Campus Sarnese Hair Oil for Danalru and Falling Hair MANIICURING ELEVEN BARBER AL SARNESE 8, CCHS OPT' x, Cl I 'ESTNUT s'r SUN Cleaners and Dyers E G KALEMKARIAN Prop Dry Clearnng Pressing anal Altering 3704 Spr ce Street Philadelphia Evergree 4414 We Feature Holeproof Hosiery Knapp Felt Hats Ide Shirts and Collars SCHEN K S A Pennsylvamans Shop f Pennsylfvanzans Spruce Street EVERETT I SCHENK at 40th Class of 1923 4?-222. n llllllllllllllIllllllIllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll Illll Illlllllllllllllllllll I llllIIllIlIlllIlIIlWu3'3 Two lzuudred .twig three f-J ff, E0 . S' 3 ' Z' ' rn uasau Qian . 22 S 'A' ll' if 0 of Sl 'V :fo , qv - Y E3 l 5 E E E E E : 5 E E E E ' E d E E E 5 E si? E ' ' ' 5 E E A 6 . . E i E ' s A S E 3 P E P - l E ji l E 9 l 5 ' P - E E E P E T E L - - E 5 l J E E if 5 E P P r I 7 S - E r 3 6 P' 5 1 E A T . E 2 l l a i E P E f i 7 y E l U ' l ' D " ' ' or r E ' ' - v E U H, . . U ? 99 as V9 99 IL' 93 ll ll 'VE NN Sfl ift 09 x ,. V Y , , ,, , , H' " M" " ' , ' . W . W . "M fi? , 'rr f m ' " . W" . 4 4 I q 1552525IlIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5 r llllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllll ' ""' "WW" YVYYV T' W H WTI? ' "x:,135gZ55 : W L WWW' I I H mir' if '52 ' s mog Our CPoetry orner Bear down the irate doctor cried. I-Ie sure had lost his pluck Why dont be S11 Happer ma repl1ed Cant you see I m not a duck Mary had a l1ttle lamb Her father k1lled It dead Now Mary carr1es the lamb to school Between two hunks of bread There was a falth healer of Deal Who sa1d Although pam 1snt real If I Slt on a p1n And lt punctures my skm I dxshke what I fancy I feel Here l1es me and my three daughters Brought here by us1ng Pluto waters If we had stuck to Epsom Salts We wouldnt be 1n these cold, grey vaults Hark' the herald angels s1ng Beechams pills are just the thlng Peace on earth and mercy mlld Two for adults one for ch1ld Mary had a l1ttle lamb It had the hal1tos1s Now everywhere that Mary goes The people hold the1r noses EPILEPSY The aura the cry The fall and the ht Tonus clonus Incontmence She used to s1t upon h1s lap As happy as can be But 'IOW lt makes her seaslck He has water on the knee When I v1ew these beauty shows So frankly anatomlcal I m forced to turn embarrassed eyes To objects astronomlcal The shades of night were fallmg fast The dew was falllng too But one l1ttle maxd forgot her shade And now Ive fallen too o 0 5 Sei E S2 lllIlllllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllIIIIllIlllllIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllli 5333 Q?-432. -4 : 5 4 M 6 M nb Ml hw A M n'r M .1 Q9 '19 M to ' 4 E C E 5 E 5 H 37 Q E ' E E H I ' 1' A ' 4 E E 64 1 ,Y Q, 7 E : ' ' E E 4 Pk 4: Pk Pk Pk E m . S S . 2 S . . ' E : , ' 7 ' l E 1 ' 1 E ' E E 4: Pk 1 Pk 4: 4: Pk . E 2 4 I - 2 E 4 Pk 4: 4: Pk' 4: E s 4 I - I E E Pk PK 4: Pk 4: ik E E . ' E E 4:- Pk 4: if '4: 4: E E X E E 2 - E 5 I 4 S 5 E 3 . 5 ' ' ' E E . , - E 2 4 Pk PK Pk Pk 4: Pk I E E ' Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk 4: A 4 E E ' J . 7 E E . 3 5 ' - E E 24 4: 4: Pk Pk ak E 5 " . . T 33 I ' 1 Z9 t : gr U35 oi: Q' 4 44 4 4 I I I vie: 01: 0 s 5 I I 'J I o I I 1 Two hmzdred sixty-four ,. fig, 1457 jjgl' ,..,7, N L, QXSPENNS fe 'IA T NFEEEEE E- IllIllIIIIIllIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Q IlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli M D " " D D is ' 9 Q S in lj 5' H-fi M FJ M 0 M 3 .91 ,G Q9 M 5 5 GEORGE J. THOMSON E Taliovf to Men Who Know 1 1 5.1! S l 1,1 in 1,1 i ,J 1 -1, 1 v-.1 I gg -' Visit v 2 U - 2 . E F Prompt Attention S2 STUDENT'S E HAND LAUNDRY E Goods Called For and Delivered Free 1 - I 3615 WOODLAND AVENUE All Mending Free E E ' PHILADELPHIA 3431 WOODLAND AVENUE E A E E Est. 1907 K. HALBGEWAOHS E E TONY'S BARBER SHOP if 3719 SPRUCE STREET I S Service and Work Par Excellence Boot Black Manicurist ,.,x 1 1 .J 1 . , 1 :tu 1 3 eq 1 I IQ! ' W " l A. 41 1 fl 1 1 2 1 fl 1 1 1 1 ' 1- :- 1 E ,ll E ffw' . 6 I HAMILTON BAZAAR 5 Bell Phone, Evergreen 3944 E 3944 MARKET STREET E Housefwfnishings, Fraternity E Supplies E I4 7 li Q - a E QI New Ideas in Clothes are E first shown here. E Suits and Top Coats E 335.00 and upward. E 3 E E I V : 9 E JACOB REED S SONS , 2 E - I ll iii'-whim? E E 1424-26 Chestnut St. Philadelphia E 5 5 ' El' 1 - A W Q9 l A Mn ij QW L L A. A . 3 -:Sw v ---133 WM--1- "cTT1"Y1wfn"n'f W'm :' ' ' i , 2'2'2f2' llllllllll l 'U' ' ' " "' ,.. Jil i 'F V Wi K W li Two hmzdred si.1'fy4fL'IJe E rt e 4 W, , , III, HW- HI, ,-.,..,..,, -V - - f -' --A'4 - Q? 213111 'il' "-"' ' -M "' " " ' ' f " ' I w l " 1I III"" ' Q 3 " 'H 1I u ll w w - Q-14-3133 sg ' Q D S Nl of-1 ILC by nope fi ,- MORE THAN A LOVING CUP A man's wife presented him with triplets. His employer feeling that the event called for something extraordinary presented him with a loving cup. After the presentation the already prostratedfather feebly asked Is this a permanent trophy or must I win it three years in succession? VISUAL APPEAL Peloure You must avoid all forms of excitement Male Patient But doctor cant I even look at them on the street? FOOLISH QUESTION NO 9 Caller I d like to see the doctor please Office Attendant Yes sir professionally or about a prescription? A WARNING TO UNMARRIED INTERNES Female Patient Is you all married? Single Internc No Im not married Female Patient What' you all handled me like you did and not marr1ed?' THESE FOND PARENTS' Letter received m the dispensary bv one of our Junior Oto Laryngologlsts Dear Doctor You have our consent to take out Bennies tonsils also you may circumscribe him if you see fit IT S A HARD LIFE An old man heard of a famous surgeon who could restore youth by performing a gland operation Going to the physician the old man said Could you make me seventeen years old? Certainly I can the surgeon responded and the operation was performed Several months later the doctor sent a bill Noth mg doing the patient responded I am under age and you cannot sue me and if you say I am not under age Ill sue you for fraud EQUAL TO THE OCCASION Onc day a well known physician was hurrying to an urgent case when a lady of his rather vague acquaintance stopped him I know your time IS xaluable doc oi she said but I xxont keep you a moment just a little consultation please The man of medicine stopped Certainly madam this with a grave bow will you be so kind as to disrobe? Doctor Cto a Jewessb You have too little Juice in your stomach Rebecca O1 doktor do I haf tvinses? SELF-REVELATION A LA FREUD ' "I have a friend who awakens from a nightmare bathed in a cold dew. I-Iis dream is- always the same. He trips and falls with his tray of dishes in a cafeteria right at the feet of a beautous young girl he has long admired. X HARDER JOB FOR THE WOMAN An old old man one day met a young young woman Each was attracted bv the oddity of the others employment What on earth are you doing? asked the young, young woman Im trying to lift myself over this fence by my bootstraps replied the old, old man Ive been trying for years to accomplish it and I m almost discouraged Now what if you dont mind are you doing? Im trying to drape this skirt so as to cover my knees said the young young woman Shake' said the old old man extending his hand Your Jobs harder than mine Said the fair young daughter Daddy does one get sick to ones stomach when one is in love? Disgusted father replied No but other people do Smith My doctor says I m slowly killing myself with whiskey Jones Ah murder in the thirst degree Visiting Young Surgeon Oh fairest lly give ah give me your heart"' Sweet Young Thing Aw cut lt out' Al Cooke Lets play that hurdle song that was sung at the dental convention Kit Guard How does it go? Al Cooke Now this IS going to hurdle little bit Indications for an operation Primary S5500 Secondary S300 Tertiaiy 35100 Contra indications Primary 25 Secondary A Golf Date Tertiary Indisposed Gentleman Visitor It was a pleasure to see your daughter the other day without that very short skirt she usually wears Exasperated Mother Heavens' Has she stopped wearing even that? in fa' , M . I e 3 1 -I E 1 : , E I Z 2 1 S S S 1 y 3 fl " 3 5' ,, : E lk Ik Pk bl' 3 E Pk x sk Pk 3 : . E 3 S -' ' , S ' A 7" ' . ' E 1 ' . , - 1 Q a E I -H y U ' . n E , 1 S H, . E ul . Q : Pk Pk wk if H I ' . ' - ' 3 : ' xr - S S 1 - - y . - U , , ,, is 7 ' . : 'E - .. - ' - ' ' ' - E 2 1' 1 . ', ' 1. 7 V : ' ' f' ' ' " E E :oc Pk H4 K" ' ' y ' ' i E E ' ,, . '-I : A ' ' ' . I E 2 rr I n ' . : U' 1 1 . ' I J Z5 1 : i ' H - H ' as - 9 . 1 -v '- ' - S : - u x ' U ' 3: 1 2 -1 , - IS. 1 E ' -ff l - wk wk wk X 5 E i 1 1 . Q -, V - - rx E E Pk Pk Pk vis . , Y Y 1 2 . . Z 1 . an 2 : , ' ' - ' rr 2 S ' ' . U y y S : ' - " : E I i :of wk ff fr g Z . , . - - . 2 : D . y ' in , V. . 1 3 rs V 1 E . I . ,, : X X it 1- ' - - ,, 1: : 3 L 7 ' . : 2 S 2 Pk Ik Pk 2? 2 an un 1 I I . 1 5' I -" ' E 1 -' y 1 , , . : E , " ' ' --ff ' H : : H f ' 5 1 . : cr ' xy lk Pk PF Pk : : l l 5 1 ' U , , 1 . 1 1 S ' , " - - 71 E 2 ' ' rx ' cr - H . H ' 2 1 U 7 1 " , 1 5 , ' in - . . 5 2 . I . ' V ' ' U : Q - 1 1 ,, 7 -' ' 1 E . Pk af if nk E 'S Dk ak Ili I E E ' : 3 2 ' L S : A . o 1 g Q ' 1 ' Q : ! ' H 1 1 ' - or ' . . . ' : S - . 1 .2 . H - - Y - , . 1 . 1 E t .'fy ' Y 44 V J ,V '-'S ' E 2 A ' ' I xy . T I . 1 2 ' - . ' ' - : : rl - H ' Q - ak ,g pk ,ag E 2 '. 1 ' S : --1 f , I ' H . . H - ' i : sk 44 23: , . 0 Q m J ' YY . Q. - - - - na . rc ' use U - I - u I ' Li U ' up - , l - . - 99 '59 ' , Q0 '49 99 ig I as I w 9 """"" Il ll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllf5496 ,r . .a-e-.-e-.:-v4'IlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll I Illlllllll p .-era Two hundred sixty-six 'PENNHUZ A 23331119 C C st gif? EEE-llllllIlllIllIIllIIIIIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll lllllIIIIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll II I-'SG'-3Q3e1i2 ni 64 A M . qv M I - 9 5 MELLIN'S FOOD A 100 GRAMS, or SM OUNCES Qavoxr wgt C onszst o PROTEIN QCerealj 10 35 GRAMS or 160 GRAINS MINERAL SALTS 4 30 MALTOSE CMa1t sugp ss ss 908 M DEXTRINS 20 69 FAT 1 2 WATER 5 62 Melllns Food IS frequently and erroneously sugar The actual facts as stated above are that spoken of as sxmply a the sugar content Cmal tose IS 58 88 0 and that 35 5 0 represents nutritive material other than sugar v1z dextrlns 20 69W cereal protems 10 35'Zn fat 1605 mineral salts 4 3917 the latter conslstmg of potassium calrcxum sodxum magnesium phos phatlc salts and :ron :MM wwf N ,ig SX MJ. Q Wg, W6 as fifsf I JM QV Qf'J 1876 1928 Over jet ty Tears 0 ontmuous Serwce OUR WHITE DUCK CLOTHING IS des1gned md manufactured to g1V6 profes s1ona1 correctness 1nd1v1dual1ty and MAXI MUM SERVICE XVe use only the BEST BRANDS of IVIATERIALS whlch we have TI-IOR garments REMAIN TRUE TO SIZE AFTER LAUNDERINC STOCK SIZES or MADE TO MEAS UPE COATS SUITS and TROUSERS OPERATING DISSECTING GOWNS Send for Catalog D Samples and Przces WILLIAMS 86 CO Eleventh Street, Phila , Pa To make hat YOU E 0 e ofpod ct rthcr D 246 South OUR POLICY YOU than on pr e to '43 E 5 S Illllllllllllllllll llllllll llllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllliif-Q3 CS S ' D - . . : Af - . Q 2 5 -. f : I . E S ' S 1 I . 1 1 . 7 . 1 : B - ee ec 66 ee 3 - ' : Qc ee ee E . ' ' ! S ee ee 3 19 cc g 1 2 ' ' E Q -I ' . ee ze me I- E -16 2f 5 S ce ze 87 me E 1 0 1 : ' 1 - , - .- -I 2 1 1 q 1 Q 1 7 1 I " lt 'Z as ' 3 I I 2 2 V 7 7 ' 2 i ' . . 4 - 1 I 2 - 'Y -'f s 1 u 4 n 1. 1 E , 2 . , . , . , ' , 2 1 , n n 1 n u u I - 1 - E - ' 9 9 7 9 9 3 -I . . 2 I . E E :'. 3 E 2 '- g - S - E E S S i i - 1 - 2 I 5' 2 ' S'- E I It - 5 : r..c , z Z rg,.4x'.. I 'spam I -Q 2 3 5 Qs ' ' '- 1 1 s .5 ,st ,Q . . Q , ' I is 5, ' K, r , 3 : f K V1 ,sk 33 1 N fwfr? V, N 1 C 1 1 f, k..- X f, I 1 f W f Z iii? f-, .. i gag E 1 l I I , E : ,X X 7 M as 1 : -I B ', ' f ' fi 1 1 1 : f I x ' 2 S X sz I 'X ' I s- : ' 2 - I 1 'f -' 1 I QQ' ,,.. , ' - : 7531 . Rv Q' f S I : .. I 1 v My 4 : " fix 3, , R' I Q, .Ji 5 a n W QIUGHLY SHRUNKEN so that our 5 1 V . I WMA V V, ff! f L, I 5 f 1 - -I , f : I -rf! fa, ,H-f 2 3 422 4: 'M' ""' f I' ' " I " ' g : 1 V123 f I ' f 9 g -I ' ff , ' I - M a X S f Y, ' .,, ,. 1 """' , . g Q 1 , , f-W C f lf, , 1 - V V ,r.c , l i 1 lg Q , . - 5 1 I 4. 3 3 1 5 I , . I W o 0 E 1 s 2 ' ' , S .ff - S LM,.,4 i V y 4 5 w want, and jus as E : l ' "' ' XVZIFIIZ IEQ to compete I1 XCC CIICC I' U , cl I X C ic . ' m nr F3 Q" I 99 vw I N is ' gb ' ' o U9 I 09, A U M 11, C, , L E C I It ssss W 1, 6 L, ..sr , as 2 2 as A-A A A so so - 1. 6 ' W if T' bf f , ,lx KATU I - ' - - wgrmlfxrk , , , Y A , ' ' 1 A . rv mwi W Yiw V Y ,,.,.,,-,-,...w...1-we-We V 'wr-W f- - - - -- --Y- A-22?-E 2E Mlllll llllllllllllllllllllll Two Imudred sixty-seven QVENNSX Qfstxae-Har 05711 ' QYQ , , r r e e fe ' 5 " W" " ' ' 'GM W , ,gp , Mez-2 zz 2 2' IllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll E lllllll lllll llll lllllllllllllllllll lll 'a's'Q-.aaig 11 -are-ev ee or --'- W e ' - : rf A M if Eff i e? M' ng All 0,1 M ft' M ef so ' 2 y E : E E i o E 5 E E r E 5 E E A E 5 ' ' . E E ' i , E E E 3 E 5 t Qwe Honor to Whom Honor zs CDue 5 E We take this opportunity to thank all the members of the Faculty for the contributions E 5 so willingly made, often at considerable inconvenience. to themselves. Their co-operation in E E the furtherance of our plan added no small part and their personal messages will serve as E E permanent testimonials of their regards toward the Class of 1928. ' E E I We thank the class for being so co-operative in. carrying out the various requests and E E in responding so promptly to appeals for contributions and sugg-estions. We particularly E 5 wish to thank the following: W - E Laplace, McLaughlin, Fluke, for literary contributions and jokes. Shell for many of E 5 the snapsg Abbott, Corff, and Ristine for cartoonsg Kelly for adsg and Mr. Rolston, E E of the Clark Printing Company and Mr. Firth of the Lotz Engraving -Company have given E E uslmtaeh of their timeiand attention and we appreciate their kindly assistance in giving many E 5 va ua e Suggestions. 5 E In undertaking the task of producing this SCOPE for the Class of '28, the SCOPE Board 5 feels tliiatbit Enustidapoloqgize foli thg lgagiarism which is inevitable and the faults which can E 5 so easi y e oun in t is boo . n er circumstances which are modified both by temporal E 5 aired EI'13.I1Clil factociis, it if rathler difficult to glepart from the general plan of past SCOPES. E : e ave atempte to ater t e pan in as ar as we found it feasible to do so. It is E E the fondest hope of the Board that the members of this class may consider this book worthy E E of their commendation and a source of pleasure in the years to come. E E lg-Hy tge. laymanihwhlo reads thilsl book, nog consider that we have lightly dealt with so E E Sacfe, Fl C1118 as e uman wit out consi ering the reservation, that in our medical E E HSS0C121t10HS,.we are constantly in: touch with the graver aspects of life. To have this spell E 5 broken occasionally by a humorous situation, a timely quip or the narration of a joke which E 5 actuallyloccurred, is not, we hope, considered belittling to. so noble a profession as medicine. E 5 With this reservation in mind we offer no 'further apologies. ' E E E E 5 E E E S E 5 E : E E ' E 3 o it - 0:1 all lt' lj 99 ' N . 93' 075 W U9 i as tg . . i LEEEEEEE- il' 'Milli' li 1' V l" llllIlllllllllllIlllllllllIllllllllllllllllIllllllIIllIllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll5534 A . 4 Two hundred sixty-eight -. F 'gi' 13 5 i 'I s ku Ng .45 I 1 iili , ., li 31 I M4 I 'E Iifi Lili, ,i':I Q21 ASEE 'llfil .nfl s 'V N525 :inf Eff!! iizf .1-22 if 1. r+-I2 ' 1 Fi .A ,rm 151' 1'-sg Iiif --J! 24' .414 NI -46 N, Lja ii I--1 'Zigi Y... ifli ,U I .cgi ...., ,"'I ,. .1 WJ I fcli rg' ,IS iii :U ,M ,...,i ,111 .I J J is -s I! A di di 1 ff' ,Q I5 W it 9 LW, ,, M M ng 0,6 I qc M 5 1 1 1 1 I 1 S , , ' 1 QQ NNS X 6 Q W QIEEEEFEE-IIIIIllllllIllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllll llIIIIIIIllllIllllIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -Z3-ZQSQQQ Ml fix, 11, ga 5" U 'rg' as m gn Ml I3 2. E s : 5 'E E E i . Nj" 5. I-1?"33T55 I E vf53"1-:N E Lg 'ef fry, A E 5 E 5 E 3 MILK E - 5 E E E E 5 5 I - E E For genuine satisfaction always use E 3 - E I THE ORIGINAL E W . , 5 ACIDQPHILUS MILK E i Adopted by Council of Phannacy E 2 ' 3 I and Chemistry of the E I I American Medical Association E i DISTRIBUTED EXCLUSIVELY IN PHILADELPHIA E IE i AND VICINITY BY E f 5 v E Q SCOTT-POWELL DAIRIES 5 E :I V9 N Ui ' i' li uw B, I .,-,..,---..-,.L.. A NH.-Di e - - --VQ -'hzgf--'--A-ff cfxccff "fc f f c :c":"" " ' i ' giflfii -i I ll ll i " " " " , if Two lnmdred s'i.i'iy-lzinc' QQSXSVE NSJZP we-A A se We v A W-Jeff We r . r rf- ' e fi? il? ' or s o ' ' " e e' ' get or ' W5'ii'fE t""' limi. .. " " " """" - " U " Q'- gif , by . . 'S Q0 3 izgwrosf M lf' ee ' 57 .5 2, The Song 15 Ended . . . 5 : 1 E T I E E The Class of 1928 through the medium of the SCOPE expresses its appreciation to the E E Faculty of this our Medical School for the manner in which they have guided us on through E E the mazes of fouir strenuous years. .Their untiring efforts, their kindly' attention and their E E invaluable advice, so gratuitously given, leaves us with a profound sense of gratitude in fs' E our hearts for the men who, though standing high in their profession, came down to us, S E lowly neophytes of medicine, to prepare us. for Initiation into the Order of Aesculapius. E E May the God of Mercies bless them and theirs richly. E E We are sad of heart when we consider that soon we shall leave the Halls of our Medical E l Alma Mater for the various tasks awaiting us in the hospitals of our choice. Some of us E E' will bid farewell to familiar scenes and places and say goodbye to the many pleasant E E . associations which had their inception here. We have learned to like Philadelphia, and' her E E historical signihcance has grown upon those of us who came from outside environs. We E E pray that the friendships here made, may be lasting and may our parting pattern the E E sentiment of : E E "Wenn Freunde auseinander gehen, E E So sagen sie, 'Auf W'iedersehen.' " 5 5 E E We look forward with eagerness to thetapprenticeship of interne life. The education E E preliminary to entrance into the medical profession has been long and nearing its completion, E E wc have ofttimes become impatient. 'We have irked under the many years of restraint. The E E shackles which have held in the desire to get into harness, shall be thrown off when we E E enter our respective hospitals. Here, to some extent, we shall be placed on our own initiative E 5 and stand face to face with problems that will baffle us in later years: Ours will be the 3 E opportunity to begin a life of service for which the profession is noted. May our desire I E for the welfare of others always remain uppermost in our minds as we push on toward the E E goals we have chosen to strive for. - E E , "So may I be courteous to men, S E E Faithful to friends, true to my -God, I Q A fragrance in the path I trod." E 2 E E Many in our class will undoubtedly make names for themselves in the future, in the E E realms of Medicine and Surgery and all of us should give good accounts of ourselves in E E the reckoning of our fellow men. Some of us will find the road to a successful medical E E practice rather harder to travel than others. V E 3 1 E -"What rugged places lie between E E Adventurous Virtue's early toils, : E And her triumphal throne!" E E ' E E The early struggles of the medical man is graphically portrayed for us in Winslow's E 5 "Physio and Physicians" in the chapter on "Early Struggles of Eminent Medical Men." On E 5 reading these sketches we received courage for the task that demands cutting a path for . E ourselves in the medical world. We feel certain that the reader will profit by a perusal of E E the two volumes. E : I - E We hope the temptation of disgracing the profession by attempting success or fame by E 2 a degree of chicanery or trickery, may never come to us. The "tricks of the tradev are E 5 almost as numerous in medicine as in law, and many physicians- practice on the borderline E E of quackery. Many, who have had recourse to such practices in the past, have succeeded, E E but ethical and honorable men will recoil from such notoriety and seeking after fameL We E E would rather adopt the following sentiment of Pope: 5 E . "But if the purchase cost so dear a price, E E As soothing folly or exalting vice, E E Then teach me, Heaven! to scorn the guilty bays, E 5 Drive from my breast that wretched lust of praiseg E I!! Unblemish'd let me live, or die unknown 'f Oh, grant an honest fame, or grant me nonef' li' . 93 UP at QV W tg . a. t u aiiifiiii' E' llllllllll llllllllll lllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll45533 . - Two lzulzdred scvmzty iixlelliiiillillsbp f H is iisxrsxii fsizi A aa- aaa Qiiii' E' llllIllIllIIllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll3 5 llllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllll '33 333 '5 ia if A E I' fb -iii . 203 58065 M do C9 2 . E TRADE A TRA ' 9 af TGRM Milf WINTER s E d d "On the Edge of the Campus" 5 III CI' all 5 Abdominal Supp-orter EOE' i E amass E 36th AND SANSOM STREETS E PHILADELPHIA E Lifts and Holds E For Ptosis, Hernia, Pregnancy,iObeSitV, Instruments E Relaxed Sacroflliac Articulations, Float' V E ing Kidney, High and Low Operations- ' for any condition calling for abdominal . . 5 support. Hospital Supplies E Every Storm Supporter is made to order, E a doctor's work for doctors. H E - Y Supporter is made and mailed within 24 .,,,, E hours after order is received in this oflice. 3. ,,,. ,. E We will gladly send descriptive literature E and samples of materials with full infor' 1 . I E mation as to results attainable, with order Spllnfs of Every DCSCFIPUOH E blanks explaining measurements. E HARVEY R. PIERCE co. E Katherkne L' Storm? M'D' Central Medical Building i Originator, OWWW and Make' N. E. Cor. 18th and Chestnut Streets E 1701 Diamond si., Philadelphia i Philadelphia i t up A I D 9,9 iw P9 Q0 , i ic, ,, ,Y ,,,aa,,,D aaaaaa, a.a.aa A aaa-:af --aa A-A--A- be-J:-------12? f "f-""-: - , - 53 Q'QE'F2EQv2',lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll mlm I p l p m ee Two lzzmclfcd sczfrniy-one' IQXSVENNSEQ E. , . ,Wie fr-he e-for he O ii . 4 O ff T: - f" 1-f e f ' -v ' f ""' . ., H . 'hff " "W 5' X 'Q it I v 1 'Iggy A . " """ " he he E he or ' ' K 2 Ili E3 'a ti ii 2-' M Q5 G 'o if ' 5 g E E Tice's Practice of Medicine E - AComplete Library Service . E Reference ' Consulting CA bstractin g The Clinical Reference In order to take care of To keep the subscriber Service-loose leaf -in the unusual cases nat thoroughly Eonvefsant ten binders with A desk index. Every article is written in same order as a clinician analyzes his patient. ' commonly covered in medical books, we will on receipt of a card from a member send the avail- able literature on any medical subject. Also the data for writing wi th current medical literature with minimum expenditure of time, we send every month ab- stracts of the outstand- ing articles from 225 of the world's leading jour- nals. Q E papers, medicolegal facts, 3 ' etc., are furnished. ' E W. F. PRIOR CCMPANY, Inc., HAGERSTOWN, MD. E G. M. DIDDLEBOCK 5 6728 North Broad Street, Philadelphia, Pa. E E Local Representative - E The Stow, FOR iThe Fairmount "Laundry E HARRY R. ENDICOTT QUALITY AND REAL SERVICE 5 POR YOUR ' Firstffflass Vtforlg Guaranteed E -, 2 s 1 5 E SURGICAL iQ-!:I?DTRbB4ENTS 247 South 37th Street E E Phone Evergreen 4399 E 5 E E The Physicians Supply Co. E 5 of Philadelphia 5 E ' N. W. Cor 16th 86 Sansom Streets COMPLIMENTS E E Everything for the Physician, Nurse, E Hospital and the Invalid E 2 f 1 - OF A 3 E I E E 5 After June 15th, we will occupy the - FRIEND A 5 S H : 3 ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR 3 3 bp iq V3 . F! 9.4 I9 U94 09 09 09 92Q2EE-29 llllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllIllIllIIlllIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5333533 Two hundred seventy-two im S - if S7 In . xv- If Ifp. I--...-uA,..4.,,. . -,N s -N,..,-.h,,,...-.-,.,...,,. ........ ..- ,Y ,-a,..7. .aa fcI"f3 - . A, fl.,-A A .. fllw-f'x'ffYf' N 191 if 'Iii ,, YY 7,7 YVV. ,,..,.. .--Y..,K --f,.,..,,,-4 1ef::::g'if1t- 'Q vwfvww www- I --f-HN P' I 5 as -::f:reif?1?12fr??ffaI2af'aiifcE w-iIff.f- II I '- E,.kgrr,cI .. ,, ..lru-5.,.AllLllE.,lllE.llll.iEl.l.l.Lmi:EiET.ET.l.lE43f Elf 1 I Q 1 1 I I I I IQ : I I IseEIiI:Ii1lljJfTV I I LE I I I I4 W f 2':1tf.:,-gsrgslser ILI I ..-,.. .- H , M41 I, , , , -, - , 1 JN XZ' R , nf I , fs III 1 Q a 52 J , 'i i I - e , I I I1 i I I ,e L.. 'I' I.. T1 ,Q K- Ig.: f. Riff, I-f.u!'f1111:,..1i .4 x - .W VA -If. 'er .,,cQldi,Sx.5,f. SITTINGS BY APPOINTMENT BELL TELEPHONE: PENNYPACKERT 2 ? H ZAMSIK Povftvfcuts o Dzstmcuon 902 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA U S A E have completed successfully over flfty school and college annuals th1s year, and are addmg new ones to our 11st There must he a reason lt w1ll pay you to 1nyest1 ate The photographs 1n th1s Record are a sample of our product and sk1ll Speczal Ojfer French Grey S5 Portraits A COMPLETE SET PROOES EOR YOUR SELECTION NO PRINTS GIVEN FOR PUBLICATION XVITHOUT PATRON S XVRITTEN XNWLMX I 1 11, llqllllgll ll I ,I llyll lrllllllll lwy lzmzdlcd scacnig tlzzce 1 ' 5 I XJ IQ: MQ I III Z 4? v,-. ' .1 ga' 1' gf 11 'ull I F 5 lj K.. 1 I lf E ir' gl r K: il ' ' I 5 ill I -,I 3 if Q x 21:35 . 1 , , I ' ,l . 5 I I I Ie E' I , . . . I I G II- 3 Ee I E11 EI' 'Ev E . W :ii , . - , - 3 T T ful: 4' I . . . . 14:1- gg , 9 LI lim I 3 A g . H521 ' l TW 42 ll: . ' ' 5'-2, ,li gli E5 4EIi g, ll - I 1 f4 1 T72 . 3 ' I ' I Ili .1 I QE' E5 ff ' 39 Iii l '-X 1' EP sl A I fam rl' -6 I' I l X F2 3' r-li, T' ll I-ae I :I r-1 :I . 0 , .-ll FSI 'las ply A :Ig 5293 1 -. I :ji 1 - 3 ,Al 1 , ,, , -. f-53 lcizl ,..,I . ggzgz I IQI1: fa ,.,,' :fm 2:21 r-' 1, Iii, IEHI Nj 1 1.-w gwvn JHI I, 4:-3. 1" el 1:y ,I Ill? ' lfhll 'TTY ' wifi? ' I Q CONSENT f':,' f-I I I I A-:I :M I 12111 I 22 - pf 3 ri-IQ,3I . 5411 I 57:1 l , - -' ' "T" Y If WK? Zfl'-rg , Y 1 , - he II IT 111.4 'Ip ' I gil' I flu. ffl f V 'll , lf' I .. ., -.-A --I-A--H -7- ---"5" 'i','TZ1iTi""T'1" ' """"L" I5 , ' , , ' i" i QT," ft " "I 5 fx 'I F: '7' Rf' 'ET 4 e I A 2 : D F I lf 'T l l l Vffr-.-9 1-ff? FJ A " Q f ' U ' -V 1 1131. fl NIH ll I I-up I if, IQ M' T ' lff lf' -1,f"fff'l,,-'A'g if 1 lj,,"1"'gQffcl'5': ,illff ..i.'i':1', ,E'g1i,1,'Eif' if fgi: .f -FIII I ef' - A " 'nl l ' S F I V- A up ' vs . N A,.,,,,,,..A.,..A ..... ..-MM-W--ff 53? df? -"" WfFE' QM K1 ' 143 Q' ' . S .A '4 5 5 , 5 - 5 : e 5 2 E A 5' : C If 5 om 0 e 5 E E 5 1 5 S . E 5 E 2 E s r u 1' 5 an ' 3 E 2 1 -f V 1 1 lzo 0 n ra zn E S E l 5 'Q - J s E 3 Cl Tl Q l 5 L E .. b , 5 S 2 1 S 5 1 2 E : 2 if E S v 9 '- E Q Q : 2 H : S 'Q ' ' S PHGTO ' GRZWI E l Q E 5 CGMPANY 4 Q E E 3' N.E.COR.1ZTi'6CHERRY STS 'PHILADELPHIA g 3 -6 L. , , a i E E MAKERS OF THE ENGRPNINGS 5 2 a IN THIS PUBLICATIGN E i g - 5 ?MW1V51mmmY7HWW7MmPAXOn1mmhimihih M1mh1mmh1VA1mWX1mW1WE E VI -P3 N .' iv up W mg - a s v- . :mn ' Aw ff' f j lllllllll l ll lll lllllllll ll ll llllll lllllllll ll if Two lzmzdred sc7-venty-fon1' Q S E a 1 fl il QI qv Tr...-A fa:- ? C 9' .- '- r '- ,. .C : E V5 '3 E 5 5 59 'Hi 53, ti 5 5 CI, N li E N N c ' I 5 1 ,I 4 5 11 f 4 Ln .A ' V' l nr- ,lin . 3 . 3 f .lb 1 f 2 5 1 3 ff" a :MII-M 4 a-454 lllllllllllIllIIllIlllllillllllllllllllllillllllllll .. ,.,. ll lllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll a-'S'-3 or W' ' !"' ' I' , i -115 71 "N "W" 'Q' I GNCVGN- I -Qxgyg RIDE in our work -that thing Within us which makes us yearn always for better things has entered prominently in the pro duction of this book. LANCING through its pages you scarcely know why you ir'tantly recognize a pleasing difference -but to those of us who visualizedgeand created the mental ideals of what it should be it represents the successful culmination of the thoughts and ideas in back of it, and their blending into a harmonious whole. i We are proud of our work and in enf tire confidence oifer the same co operf ation and service to all customers. CLARK PRINTING HOUSE Incorporated I B -4 Q 1- - Philadelphia ' l f T I IP H H---me---lf, f --A Zig '-gli?-1-ialfqf iw ,.1i,i fm' , nw ,,-,:n- "",""' tl fi' 'Q . 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Suggestions in the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine - Scope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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