University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine - Hippocratean Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1954

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University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine - Hippocratean Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1954 volume:

. f.m . ' ■■ ' If ' fi ' r V; II " a i A ' J f y „ i w As we are about to assume the sacred responsibilities of Doctors of Medicine, we pause to present a few glimpses of the humor, the despair, the endless humdrum, and the joys that have been parts of these first years of our education . . . " r, ' , ' s THE 1953-54 HIPPOCRATEAN SCHOOL OF MEDICINE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH A ;;;» A, PITTSBURGH • PENNSYLVANIA A ' i § fl William S. McEllroy. B.S.. M.D., Sc.D., LL.D. Dean In 1819, the Western University of Pennsylvania, now the University of Pittshurs h, was cre- ated by an Act of the General Assembly as the successor to the Pittsburgh Academy which had pre- viously been chartered in 1787. The first " Principal " of the Western University was the Reverend Robert Bruce. In his inaugural address, delivered in 1822. he expressed the hope that the University might soon establish a School of Medicine. On June 30, 1883 a charter was granted creatnig the Wesieni Pennsylvania Medical College and the first class of twenty-one students graduated in 1887. The Western Pennsylvania Medical College became the Medical Department of the University of Pittsburgh in 1908 and moved to the University campus in 1910. Since then the physical facilities ha ve greatly expanded and I feel con- fident that the proposed new Medical School will be realized in the near future. However, marble halls do not make a real Medical School but rather a competent and faithful faculty and student body. Any institution is known by the quality of its product. I am quite con- fident that the class graduating this June will carry on in the highest ideals of medicine and bring credit to its Alma Mater. ;( . .S. McEllroy Ml Richard H. Horn, A.B., M.D. Assistant Dean It is with pleasure and a great deal of pride that I greet and eongratulate the 195 J graduating class in Medicine. The path which you, as members of this class, have followed during the past four years has been long, difficult, and at times. I am sure, discouraging. You have, however, worked hard and faithfully. By your industry and dedication, you have earned a place in the hon- ored family of physicians; you have acquired knowledge and skills which are not yours alone but which are a part of your timeless medical heritage to be used unselfishly and unsparingly for the comfort of the ill and for the instruction of those who are to follow you in the profession. You enter your careers with grave responsibilities toward your fellow men, but you are sustained by ex- cellent training, and you go with the good wishes of your teachers, who have faith that you will, as physicians, bring honor and satisfaction to yourselves and to your University. Richard H. Horn I 5 J Davkni ' okt Hcioker, Ph.D., Sc.D. Dedication Students in all schools remember certain tew of their teachers with the fondest recol- lections, men outstanding not only in erudition, but also in character, in unceasing service and unswerving loyalty, and most ot all, a consuming interest in their students. Such are our feelings toward Dr. Davenport Hooker and Dr. W. W. G. Maclachlan. Dr. Hooker, Head of the Department of Anatomy since 1919, is the student ' s iirst contact with Medi- cal School, and were it not for his genuine interest and sage counsel would be many stu- dents ' last contact. Helping all freshmen through the sea of troubles that besets them is his keenest satisfaction. An outstanding anatomist renowned tor researches in embryol- ogy, especially tet.il behavior, he is a stimulating teacher, .iiid h,is been one ol the prime factors in the expansion of the school. Dr. Maclachlan has been a t.icuity member 16) William Watt Graham Maclachlan, M.D., CM. since 1910, first in the Department of Pathology, and later in the Department of Medicine where for years he has headed the teaching at Mercy Hospital. Though busy with his own practice and research, he has never been too busy to teach and always has time for students. Saturday morning conferences are an inspiration; reflecting years of observation and expep ience and unaffected concern for the patient, they bespeak that quintessence so seldom mentioned — the ideals of medicine. In admiration for what they have done for Pitt, and gratitude for many hours generously given us and preceding decades of students, w e affectionately dedicate this volume to Dr. Davenport Hooker ' and Dr. W. W. G. Maclachlan 7] To Our Parents and Wives ... Great joy and satisfaction at graduation are tor not only the graduate, but for parents and wives whose love and sacrifices have made the seemingly intolerable and daily routine joyous. Written words cannot fully express our appreciation for long years during which you gave freely and without complaint as we prepared for our future in medicine. We are deeply grate- ful for your patience and understanding and hope we will prove ourselves worthy of your confidence. Ad Multos Annas With the close of school in June, 19 ?, Pitt Medical School will lose several of its most distinguished faculty members when the tolU)wing will retire : Dr. James D. Heard, Professor of Medu-me. and Head of the De( drtment from 1912 to 1947. Dr. George W. Grier, Professor of RiuUolo y and Head of the DfjMilwu ' iit since 1934. Dr. Holland H. Donaldson, Clinictil Professor of Surgery. Dr. Edward J. McCague, Professor of Urology. Dr. Frederick B. Utley, Clincal Professor of Medicine. Dr. Joseph H. Bar. ch. Associate Professor of Medicine. Dr. H.arry R. Decker, Associate Clinical Professor of Surgery. Dr. Ellis M. Frost, Associate Professor of Medicine. Dr. James Hodgkiss, Associate Professor of Gynecology. , Dr. John F. McCullough, Associate Professor of Radiology. Dr. Charle.s W. Morton, Associate Profes.sor of Medicine. Dr. Alvan W. Sherrill, Associate Professor of Medicine. Dr. Ellsmer L. Piper. Ajsi.stant Professor of Pediatrics. Dr. I. Hope Alexander, Lecturer in Prei ' entn ' e Medicine. Dr. Henry J, Benz, Lecturer in Preventive Medicine. Dr. Chester F. Drake, Lecturer in Preventive Medicine. Proeessor Sumner B. Ely, Lecturer in Prei ' entii ' e Medicine. Dr. Charles F. Engel, Lecturer in ndii.strinl Hvjjiene. Dr. Philip E. Marks, Lecturer in Preventii ' e Medicine. Dr. James E. Brown, Instructor m Vrology. The Classes of ' 3 .md " 4, the l.i i to h,i c the honor ol being taught by them, wish them many more active aiul happy years. We salute them tor they have been devoted faithful teachers who served long fruitful years in times when the future of the .school .seemed in doubt. Without them there never would be the present golden age. 8) The New Medical School SCHOOL OF MEDICINE ADMINISTRATION RuFus Henry Fitzcerald, M.A.. L.H.D., HH.D.. LL.D., ChanceUor Charles B. Nutting, J.D.. LL.M.. S.J.D.. Vice Chancellor John Gabbert Bowman. MA.. LL.D., Litt.D., President Honorarius John Weber. M.E., Sc.D.. Secretary William Swindler McEllroy. B.S., M.D.. Sc.D.. LL.D.. Dean of the School oj Medicme Richard Henry Horn, A.B., M.D.. Assistant Dean Edg. ' r Francis Cosgrove, B.S., M.D., Chairman, Committee on Graduate Medical Education MEDICAL CENTER COMMITTEE OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES Alan M.wee Scaife, Chairman J. Hlnry O ' Neill Arthur Emil Braun William Holpship Rea George Greer Coolidge William P. Snyder, Jr. Leon F. lk, Jr. John Huber W. gner H. RRY B. Higgins Edward Ray Weidlein [9] Dl AN ■; SeCRITARIJ ' S Mrs. Barr, Miss Glenn, Mrs. Saxon Miss McCann, Librarian Departmfntal Secr;tari!-s First tow: Mrs. Bauer. Miss Croasimin. Mrs. Br.niJ. Mrs. Bnico, Miss Mcsscr, Miss Rcuincy. Mrs. Lip.sitj. Second row. Mrs. Papicski, Mrs. Pctcr.son; Misses Masi, Mrviis, Wilson, Kaucic, .Siumpf, am! Iinliiif. 10] I km i k REGISTRATION Last N.imc, First Name Where To Next? FRESHMEN: Eager beginners on the threshold of realizing their ambition — unaware of tiic days ahead full of lectures, labs and more labs, foll(iwed by nights of arduous toil. SOPHOMORES: Rejuvenated and rested — sure that nothing ct)uld be rougher than the Freshman ' ear — swapping tales of days of fun and nights of leisure — totally unaware of the " battle of the buekets " . the " frustrating frogs " and the bunches of " brain work " just ahead. JUNIORS: over the hump — anxious to be let loose on the wards — experts in basic science. What could be more perplexing than last year ' s lab on top of lab followed by note- books, lab reports, and nights with " Anderson " ? Not yet have they experienced lec- tures q 1 h X ?, five .ifternoons, week. SENIORS: lt " s old stuff by now — all set for the last mile — toughened by a ye.ir each of worrying, writing and reading. Jr. internships and internships arc the topic of the day for the future Osiers. What? Nothing by Mickey Spillane Freshman, Sophomore. JunKjr. Senmr 11] smart Senior FRESHMAN RECEPTION Lauilh noic hoys! Dig the hair! " I should hkc to propose . Which reminds mc My wliiie suit is dirty! 1 i:! The maddincj crowd Who ' s on at the Casino? The SnrontN I doubt It! 1 said to this prc-mcd We ' re ready Who flunks seniors? Now when we were freshmen BASIC SCIENCES Pennsylvania Hail Oi 1) Mellon Institute 14 BASIC SCIENCE FACULTY ANATOMY 1 .,.,; ,,.u Doctors Jacob Priiriaii, John C.. DiM,,tl J:-..i,. U.i.cnport HooKCi. ( ' ,l,,orman, Tryplion.i Humphrey and Theodore Snook. Second row. Doctors Jerry V. Brown, Randall W. Rcycr, Robert J. Mcrklin and Howard HoIt;cr. BIOCHEMISTRY Doctors Marie Fisher, Joseph N. Quashnock, Francis A. Jacobs, Margaret Z. Maycc. 1 16J BACTERIOLOGY AND IMMUNOLOGY First row: Doctors L. Criep, T. Mahon, G. R. L.icy. Chairman, A. H. Stock, J. Salk, F. S. Chccvcr. Second row: Miss S. Bailey, Dr. K. Wertnum, Miss Martha Paulovich, Dr. J. Younf;ner, Dr. A. M. Carpenter, Miss J. Streincr. PATHOLOGY First II. ir Doctors S. Miller, E. Heller, F. J. Dixon, Chairman, M. Green, G. Fetterman, R. Simon, H. Permar. Second row: R. Totten, T. Moran, F. Sherman, M. Bracken, P. Maurer, L. Goodman. Third row: Mr. H. Copeman, Dr. W. Heinbach, Miss P. Coles, Dr. R. McManus, Misses E. Croasmun, M. Deichmiller, A. Stumpf, Mr. L. Levy. Fourth row: Miss P. McLaughlin, Mrs. G. Makdad, Miss B. Bates, Mr. J. Thomas, Mr. E. Blair, Miss E. Marasovich. PHYSIOLOGY AND PHARMACOLOGY First row: Docturj C. H. W. Ruhe, T. K. Kru-c. 1 . L. McLjin. L. . Bc.k. Second row: Messrs. B. E. Kimberlinp, F. J. Kane, W. H. Linkcnhcinicr. Dr. L. A. Cohen, Mr. C. Lowery, Mr. G. J. Obert. Dr. R. E. Cotter. HYGIENE AND PREVENTIVE MEDICINE MILITARY MEDICINE u Dr. Thomas McCancc Mabon, Chainnai I...; tain Irving W ' ickler, M.D., and Sergeant Elmer E. Dibble I 18 J. H. Allman J M Brandon w G Diikstein W. J Crawford D E. Brouqiier W. A Gillincier A J B Hanratian R. Janosko S. M Klein FRESHMEN R M. Evans H E. Croft L P. Goodwin C V. Baltic W. M Fletcher R J Hartsock B Gottlieb G. S Johnston J F Bayer E W Delserone R. J. Cammarata f3 IkM C, C Hohinq J M Griewahn J S Karcher J. v. BonessI J R Dille f I m A. Hollinshead M. J. Dixon G. H. Bowser C. Coltman R L Klnq D J Hiiber H. L Gcrstbrein A R. Gvozden F. S Kiel N L Dliij.in J. L. Humphreys G M Kosko [20 J. M Young B. G. Miklos H. Rosenzweig :i PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY Kiiinv what it C-.in t undcrstaiKi [22] L.I Cuc.irach.i Uggh . . . Ulp ANATOMY 1 ..urth lor bridj e? . - I - II A KkJ. stiKk ' iit ' ' . ' 124] [25] V C Albo W B Bianconi S. B Aronson H. W Bruce 3 E A Azen J. H Barr.Tll J. E Blank A J. Bruno R M Blasco J G Burger U M Boksenbaiini ' C A Benack M. M. Canipljcll G R Boucli R D Davis y d t SOPHOMORES 19 R L Eisler J. Harrington M. F Jones K W, Diddle J F. Fulton L. Kalnperman R D Hieber J J DcKlds R W H.iniiltoii F B K 1- ri n r d J. W. G Carman O D ' « « " )£! a J. L HOOblLM- R M. Dl Gola 1 26 R. Titchworth H. J. Mann R E. Nord V. L, Stotka [27] WImi ' s .,-..; p OT 1 . " 1 c N 5 ly i I « ■ 1 _ . J ■ 1 Shining light God looks down 1 W 1 5 ' 9 l i « Tell nc why Thisll he ,1 ' ' ood one The cannibal passed his brother 128 PATHOLOGY Must be a mistake It ' s simple! 129] YaM It " ; still alive Do they really read these? PHYSIOLOGY and... M, 0.1 mgm gm N..W I 5 1 ii.as the 4nh " Ah I 30 PHARMACOLOGY Rest Exercise Recovery? ?? It ' s .ill for the hoys [31 ] NEURO-ANATOMY 9 .M Photos by Louis Kiblvr 52 CLINICAL YEARS FACULTY DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE ].,..;..; Uucii.i M.iini, Mi.t,, liiL:.:..iii. UoiJ.iii, Johnston. I ' ul i. 1.. A. Grcgy. Chairman. Maclachlan. Heard, D ' Zmura, (;. W. McirCoii, Zin. ' scr. Marcy. Hershenson, H. A. Brown. Leavy. J. V. Frey. Second roiv: Doctor. ' ; W. A. Frey, Dadey, Man.-iinann. Greenman. Humphreys, Shradcr. LaiighUn. Rikc, Clarkson. Cook, Drew, Mary E. Newton, Hclz, Schwart:, R. R. Clark. Rhodes. Landay. Kowalhs. Third raw: Doctors Concilus, Donovan, Coylc, Kooscr. McClcmcnts, Peters. Fergus, Garrity. Cosgrovc, Shaver, Tipping, Caniicld. Brctli.iucr. Ncttrour. Snydcrman. MargoHs, Forsyth, Kleinschmidt. Fourth row: Doctors McWilHams. Horn, Brandt, Spencer, Falvo. Frankc. Levine, Stut:, Olson. DEPARTMENT OF SURGERY l-irsi riilf |l ntoT- 1.. (.i ' Doluu-ll, I ' . .SicIxT, I... I ' oslcr, I., Ul ,i :ui . n.nni-on. i ii.iii ni.iii, J. Watson, H. Feather, G. Thomas, F. Foldes, Second row: Doctors T. Meredith, R. Challinor, D. Nash, J, Buchanan, L. Monheini. C. Altman, S. Rowe. S. Johnson, Spector, B. Fisher, J. Lee. J. Milkr, J. McAleese, S. Kaufman, F. Brady, C. Markle, N. McCaguc. J. Scott, A. Pantalonc. Third row: Doctors G. LeWorthy, B. Levant, K. Zimmerman. S. Class, J. Anderson, R. Hancock. W. Sicbcr. D. Clare, A. Fincgold, W. Watson. DEPARTMENT OF PEDIATRICS first ruw: Doctors L. Bass, R. Girdany, P. Gaffney, E. R. McCIuskey, Chairman, S. Stevenson, G. Fetterman, R. Klein. Second row: Doctors A. Cook, M. Green, M. Kenna, M. Krak, H. Mansmann, A. Jaros. T. Scurletis. Third row: Doctors A. Runco, R. Croyle, T. McHenry, G. Thiers. DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHIATRY ii.M ruw UiiLtiirs F. Lewis, Earley, Pearson, Taylor, Mii ky. bn. in, Chairman, Spock, HenninKcr, Wenigcr, Clark, Cramer, Newbury. Second row: Doctors Hunter, Hilgeman, Shoemaker, Lebeau, Milo. Hamlin, Zabarenko, Carroll, Loomis, McLaughlin, Vujan, Plesset, Friedman, Geer, Massie, Ragins. Third row: Doctors Jacob, Joseph, Gray, Leber, Mallott, Reinhart, Fleming, Cunningham, Shapiro, Paulisch, Freeman, Stein, Waterman, J. Lewis, Rau. Absent: Doctors Marshall, McFarland, Newton, David, Peal, Miss Burtt, Prof. Erikson, Doctors Staley, Tyler, Barash, Brontman, Corrado, Ferguson, Babcock. [35] DEPARTMENT OF OBSTETRICS First row: Di)Ctoi Ch.irlc A. Cravott.i. Hciw.ird A. Power. Chairman; Josiah R. Eisaman, Henry W. Erving, Harold M. Cohen, Walter E. Starz. Second row: Doctors David Kats, John E. Bryson. Vassar Y. Moss, Jr., James M. Georpe, Louis J. Frymire, Frank E. Hollstein. Third row: Doctors Miriam Manuel, Richard M. Mann. James A. Wil.son, Elizabeth C. Hoover, John M. Cook, William S. Duncan, Thomas E. Allen, Clifford M. Peterson. Foiirtli row: Doctors Louis L. Meyers. Linwood J. Pear.son, ' irj;inia E. Washburn. Herbert H. Rawnsley. Frederick E. Marinu, Anthony N. Kenwick. Bruce C. Boyle. Robert E. Warner. DEPARTMENT OF GYNECOLOGY i if l luw. Doclois Jdiiies llud kiss, L. . llelscl, Joseph A. 1 lepp, Chairman, E. J. Balenuiii. R, C, Nucci. Second row: Doctors W. K. Nealon, R. C. McCloskc y, M. A. Guthrie, H. A. Pink. E. M. Baker, J, H, Mcrinjj, Third row: Doctors Alice S, Gularski, Joanna Pccman, J. KL Sadler. Henry Thomas. J. R. Blaii. Ann Patton. I J6] DEPARTMENT OF NEUROLOGY ■irst row: Doctors G. J. Wright, H. L. Mitchell, Chairman, W. G. SruJts. Second rote: Doctor? H. B. Finkclhor, J. A. MaK-ohu, ' ' m. Shapera, J. G. Lloyd. DEPARTMENT OF ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY First row: Doctors John A. Hcherlint;, Paul B. Steele, Chairman, William B. McLaughlin, William R. Eaton. Second row: Doctors Paul B. Steele, Jr., Paul ' . Hutchinson, John M. Best, E. Reese Owens, Eail K. Wallace, Foster Hages. 1 " I DEPARTMENT OF RADIOLOGY firil row: Doctor,- C. Chaslcr, L. Osmond, S. Henderson, G. Grier, Chairman. J. .NkLull ' U;;!!, R. Ferryman. L. Etter. Second Raw: Doctors V. Bozic. G. Alexander, A. Cook. B. Girdany, L. Sherman. A. W ' oolrolk, Bastacky, D. Hnot. Third row: Doctors W. Sellers, F. Conwell, M. Tamhurini. B. Wise. P. Noble. Wni. Hall, J. Majsei. DEPARTMENT OF OPHTHALMOLOGY First row: Doctors R. BillinKs, F. Hoffman, C. Rood, J. Novae, W. O. Linhart. Second row: Doctors P. Grana, Tomarclli, R. W. Linhart. J. Linn. Jr.. P. Holl. G. Gcc.scinan. T. Evans, F. Nicholson. W. Hauk, R. Saul, D, Miller. [38] DEPARTMENT OF RHINOLARYNGOLOGY first ■• Doctors B. Silverblatt, R. Haniiltun, D. DeStio, H. Kitluw r,! Seco7ad row: Doctors F. Lanson, A. Marmins, S. Busis, E. Boaz, R. Caparosa, C. Dimling, R. Schein, H. Stangel. DEPARTMENT OF DERMATOLOGY Fust row: Doctors Joseph J. Hecht, Samuel R. Pcrrin. Harry Woolhandler, Fred M. Jacob, Chair- man, M. W. Rubenstein, Harold ' ogal. S,ecor drow: Doctors Green, M. J. Mitchell. F. A. Hegarty, Saul Bergad, Vincent P. Burby, William B. Guy. [39] THERAPEUTICS and MATERIA MEDICA OTOLOGY First row: Doctors Wni. C. McClintock. III. W. B. Gordon, Dean E. C. Reif. Second row: Doctors Jos. Buckley. R. W. Saser, F. R. Frankc. First row: Doctors A. J. Fischer, K. Day. Chairman, R. Jordan. Sfcond row: Doctors L. Docrllcr. H. Sherman K. Hindcrcr. STAUNTON CLINIC i ' lrsl row: Doctors A. Kutcr. I ' h.D.. R. Zaharcnko, J. T. McL.mclilm, Uircctoi, Mrs. M. Darst. Miss M. Mally. Second row: Doctors M. Plcssct, A. Viijnn, M. Siporin. M. Joseph. J. Ma inlcy. [40] DEPARTMENT OF CLINICAL SCIENCE Mr. Robert Jinks, Mrs. Walline Stone, Michael Dunn, Miss Gladys Pensutti, Dr. Robert Miller, Mrs. Rita Morgan, Doctors J. F. Pierce. I. A. Mirsky, Chairman, Charles Hamilton, Robert Patton, Mrs. Betty Kimmcll, Dr. Gerhard Paulisch, Miss Aino Saukas, Dr. Marvin Stein. Mrs. Mamie Moore. RENZIHAUSEN RESEARCH MEDICINE First row. Doctors G. Logsdon, F. McWilliams. Second row: Doctors F. Mateer, L. Greenman, T. Danowski, Chairman, F. Weigand, R. Turail. [41 I ADDISON GIBSON LABORATORY First row: Mrs. Sue Smith. Joseph Nonh.ii. Dr. f .uiipbL-ll Mo l . Director; Xliss Ann Gilchcr, Miss Gene Garrity. Second row Boh Minit;o. Lo an Mliuj o. Jo. ' -cph Bo.itman. Robert C ole. John Jaceko, Dr. Clem Rusp. Mi.wing: Dr. Robert CIcorye, Mrs. Jane Walworth. I J " Night Call " Proctor ' nQ 142) TTiat ' s u Atzt ' s X iou t as x r fje. " it!, OK., Acs fot 3 ixeC ' r,ss Jf V nec y a fecty st ' tcAes- C JSTyn-r,- , 7 AA " . L Dr Qa jbmi Aa.5 cJs-c c ec to star-ue Tfay c uAi ' c Ttsr- cAcc orz your- f? ? rro ongect ' r a vg " helpH! ' % i ' . ' i ' £ ' ■ J U N I O R S CLASS OF 1954 THE CLASSICAL 54 SYNDROME DHFINITIC ' lN : Tins is a disease, prcv.ilcin thrciui liout the ai;es. wliieh lias atfeeted a select ijroup ot individuals fortunate (?) enoutjh tci acquire it. Characterized .it first by anxiousncss, dreamini;. fearing, hoping, and praying for its on.set, tliis syndrome le.ives those it att.ieks with .mxiousness, dreams, fears, hopes, ,ind prayers that they can withstand its course ,ind fulfill its endowments. INCIDENCE: The unique fe.iture of this syndrome is th.it it .itfects hut one- hundred individu.ils. These one-hundred people arc those enrolled in the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, the class of 19.i4. Other syndromes of this type affect thousands of people, but only this sselect few were chosen to be the recipients of this particular one. This group ranges from Aarons to Zeedick; its ratio of male to female is 97 to ? (les jeuncs filles de la classe) . Geographically the va.st majority affected were from Pennsylvania. MORBID ANATOMY: Textbooks, of all sizes .ind merit, .ire the fund.iment.il pathological units. These have been supplemented by lectures, demonstrations, movies (snooze!), slides (more snooze!), and laboratories. Variation in their leader, location, length, .md content expl.iin the multiplicity of patliologic pictures. The primary morphologic m.inifestation is apparently focal injury to the nerve cells throughout the body. This resul ts in elation in some of the individuals, melancholia in others, and manic- depression in most. The entire disease process la.sts four years. The first two are devoted primarily to the depressive stage with the onset of the syndrome, the initial injury, and its major pathology. The la.st two ye.irs result in the manic stage with a progression of the di.sca.se, its climax, and demi.se. At this writing three of the four years have pa.s.sed. LABORATt RY blNDINCS: These ,iiv the te.itures of the first two ye.irs in the course of this affection. " In the beginning " there were the l.ibor.itories of gro.ss and microscopic anatomy. The findings here will never (?) be forgotten. These labs affected the class in many and v.iried w.iys. Dave Goodm.m, for example, .scurried hither and yon from di.ssecting t.ible to dissecting t.ible. one fine tl.iy, in ,i v.nn .ittempt to find th.it elusive " right spleen " ( " we are bilaterally symmetrical. aren " t we? " ) Font.ma and Episcopo (the " fungi " boys) never did find the Inferior Ven.i Cava. The hundreds o slides in Histo contained .such ,i m.ize of little dots ,uid lines th.it most of the cla.ss decided to wait till Path to learn the former material ( " stippling will never do! " ). Gray sent Bodek. Michaels, and Pincus spinning along with most of the rest of the class. Ashor and Atwell will testify, too. th.it those little b.iby-pigs, so nicely sliced u| prepared, and .served, wvren ' t as appetizing as they were cracked up to be. Physiological Chemistry had its uriniferous aspects, and Russ Ander.son may still have that twenty- four hour specimen he .so tenaciously preserved in his refrigerator .it home over the enforced vacation of the big snmv. And it was all too true that Fusia and Gaylor weren ' t the only ones to Gram stain their fingers more often th.in tho.se bugs th.it cont.imin.ited everything and anything in the Bacteriology lab. As spring and the end of the Hr.st year arrived, all the members of this di.sea.se. bedraggled and li.iggard. did .in excellent job of drowning their sorrows in the free-flowMiig beer ,it North P.irk. This first year, filled with anxiety and apprehension, w.is a dillicult hurdle to overcome; it was, perhaps, the most difficult year, m.iinly because of Us uncert.iinty. But. .it l.ist. it w.is over. .ukI tlie class was one-fourth M.D. 46 There were one-hundred remissions as the summer of 1931 passed but the exacerbation was bound to come. September brought it on, and the subjects of the syndrome, with renewed vim and vigor, returned to the labs. Consideration of Physi- ology and Neuro started the grind again. Hermann and Hibhard. as well as Shaver, the Smith boys, and the rest of the class fell prone to the maze of ascending tracts, la teral cell columns, dorsal root ganglia, and preganglionic visceral efferents until all were as confused as the red, green, blue, and yellow diagrams so lavishly splashed through " the notes. " The plague of those !? smoked drums descended with full force and this phase of the syndrome almost sent more people to Western Psychiatric than anything else. Many types of therapy were attempted to combat that tragedy, and perhaps the most effective was that perfected by D ' Zmura, Rougraff, and others, i.e. gently touching the writing tip of the lever at just the right time to get the proper deflection (and the tracings looked just like the book. too!). Pharmacology drugged the heartiest of the group (Menzies was stopped just in time from drinking that strychnine with his lunch) ; perfusion reigned supreme and O ' Hara, Reigh, and Renton were only a few of those who thought they ' d never get done with that lengthy work. During Immunology the most chagrined members of the class were those who, politely following instructions, donated a few c.c. ' s of blood and were told several days later thay had positive Wassermans! (The culprits who switched the sera were apprehended finally with Dr. Stock ' s help.) And then it happened, that which possibly makes this class most unique — the boy scientist took over the Department of Pathology and the group became the guinea pigs of the new regime. This was the first class to be allowed to take its slides home (huzzah!), and the first to have whole autopsies presented (every Wednesday afternoon!). The manic stage here began to raise its head among the profound depression and the entire course was spotted with episodes of surprise quizzes ( !? ), and water- gun fights (with those pro-marksmen Gress, Rossi, Provan, and Tyson battling continu- ously with McClure and his machine gun) . Then Physical Diagnosis came and the group had its first taste of hospital life. At last Buffington, Constanza, Kartub, and the rest could strut around with those stethoscopes (the badge of ofHce) protruding no less than six inches from their coat pockets. And how Mme. Biello and Mademoiselles Griffith et Morganti " abhored " carrying their little black bags ( " it just isn ' t ladylike " ) . Diek Miller, the Scott boys, as well as Bradshaw, Danko, Holzinger, and the rest were properly confounded by the variety of lub-dubs, borborygmi, gurglings, swishes, and other noises they were supposed to hear with their " scopes; and Yockey, Weigel, Tarr, and Van Marter are still trying to get the correct flatness, hyper-resonance, and dullness that they ' re supposed to by hitting two fingers together. And so ended the second year of this interesting syndrome; Kaebnick and Lowery liked it so much they decided to do it all over again (but as pharmacology-physiology instructors) ; and most of the class again attempted to uplift their spirits with another North Park beer scuffle. (Ludin even got engaged that day!) The summer had come, and what was left of the downtrodden group was one-half M.D. CLINICAL COURSE: Considered the most interesting portion of the syndrome, the clinical course occupies the last two years. At last the individuals affected by this disease have been admitted to the various hospitals of the city (from which they may never be released!). And so truly begins the manic stage of the syndrome. Spcer, Bradley, and the Brown boys forgot to answer when .iddressed " Doctor " by their first patients, but it certainly was a wonderful feeling. Hairston. McAlpine. and Manns are still trying to distinguish D.T.D. from M.fe Ft., and Marks, Patterson, and Vermeire are only a [47] tew wild arc yet trying to figure nut why sir. viiss and 0.5 Gm. arc one and the same. The wonders ot Medicine immediately attacked the fir.st one-third of the class, and Cipcic, Cro.ss. and Dwyer found themselves desperately trying to elicit histories from the most uncooperative ot ]i,itients. Geary Eicher and Don Furman took over Prcsby with a hang hut still couldn ' t get pcrmi.ssion to do as many pelvics as they desired. P.sychiatry presented a weighty problem and Irv Golding. Loren Rosenhach. Dick S.dina. and Hill Henr ' were only a lew who.se wives or mothers had to ti.x the holes m their pockets that were caused by that " key-of-keys. " Perh.ips the most gratifying course was O.R.. but Jules Mazer and Lew Kibler arc still amazed ,ifter doing Hfr ' P ' s on grand-multips working on their fitleeiith (ilfspring. Herb Miller ainl Art Pasach never could tigure out how or why one subtracts three months and adds .seven days tor the E.D.C., and Mei.ster and Moyer were only two of those thoroughly dumbfounded by that ! ' . ' Thom " s pelvimeter. The sterile technique (?) of Surgery j-iroved too much for Lowry ,ind Longabaugh who, too, contracted sterile-phobia every time they entered O.R. Rob Klemens liked Presby so much he decided to .stay there even after his Surgery serve was over (as a librarian). Presby also saw John Lukacs giving Dr. Morris Sanders a hard time with the differential diagnosis of jaundice and Kunkle and Ligo wowing the nurses therein. Campbell and Clarke will be ever-thankful for their experiences at Children ' s in Pediatrics ( " Are those kids controllable? " , queried Wright. Wilson, Ward, and W.ilter in unison). Magee Hospital saw Tomci Soyka. and Thomas scurrying around the Gynecology ward (gloves in hand) ever-mindful of their professional attitude. And so tliis group of people, .iffecled .so profoundly by this syndrome of accomplishment, descended on the wards of Pittsburgh ' s hospitals. The class was al.so the first to have .ivailable for its u.se the VA Hospital at Aspinwall and among the first to be there were Tom Hohm.inn ami l5ob Radke. COMPLICATIONS: As has been mentioned there are main- neurologic mani- festations. Profound depression mingled with .iiiNuty . nd uncertainty are among the first to attack almost all the subjects of the syndrome. Mel.mcholia plays an important role. Frank elation, as was often experienced by Holt, Johnson, and Peters, spots the course of the disease throughout. The gastro-jntestmal tract presented constant problems to Ross, Schneider, and Seitz, as well as most of the rest of the group, before the exams all had to experience periodically. Whitman, Montgomery, Ciccarelli, and Spencc, among others, complained of kidne ' involvement .is polyuria resulted frequently, especially during the four hour " quizzes. " PROCiNOSIS: The prognosis for tho.se affected liy this Classical " 54 Syndrome is excellent. Only one year remains of the four year course of the disea.se until the members of this class will receive the coveted diplomas upon which will be emlxisscd " Doctor of Medicine. " Then, as now, each individual will recall the fond memories of ■ the days he spent in attempting to le.irn the art of arts; each v. ' ill reflect in his own mind the enormity of the task which confronts him; e.ich will step torw.ird into the world to assume the burden of the most respected of .ill professions. To the cl.uss as a whole the teachings of Hipiiocratics, Galen, Ves.dius. ,iiid Harvey have been unfolded; to the class as a whole the mysteries of hc.ilth ,iik1 life h.ive been expl.iined. No other single group can step forward into tiie world to so completely donate their knowledge and wisdom tow.ird the better health and welf.ire of others. No other group can occupy a position in life upon which .ill others depend tor loy .ind h.ippiness. " With purity and with holiness I will p.i.ss my lite .md pr.ictice my .irt. " ■48] Jerome H. Aarons Clairton, Pa. Washington Jefferson, A.B.. 1930 Phi Delta Epsilon Russell L. Anderson, Jr. McKeesport, Pa.; Tallahassee, Fla. University of Pittsburgh, B.S. Wife: Betty L. Gilbert L. Ashor New Kensington, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 19.S0 Phi Rho Sigma Robert Burton Atwell Beaver Falls, Pa. Cornell University, A.B., 1950 Nu Sigma Nu Wife : Eleanor Child : Robert Frederiek [ 49 Robert T. Baoke Pittshur;4li. Pa. University of Pittsburgh Phi Rho Sigma Ruth Raupp Bielo M.irs. P,i. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Zcta Phi Husband: Edward H. Alvin M. Bodek University at Pittsburgh, B.S., 1930 Phi Delta Epsilon Charles A. Bradley, 111 Pittsburgl). P.I. Bowdoin College Nu Sigma Nu [ 50 William A. Bradshaw, Jr. Pittsburgh, Pa. Buckncll University, B.S., 1949 Nu Sigma Nu Ralph R. Brown Spangler, Pa. University of Pittsburgh Phi Beta Pi C. Robert Brown Ehzabcth, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1931 Nu Sigma Nu Richard Buffington Pittsburgh, Pa. Amherst College. A.B.. 19.SI Nu Sigma Nu Wife: Sally C. Child: lohn Miehael [51 ] William T. Campbell, Jr. Pittsburiih. P.I. Univcraty of Pitt,sburi:li. R.S.. 1950 Nu Siiim.i Nu Wife: Harriet E. Harold E. Ciccarelli Chester, W. Va. West Virginia University B.A. 1949 M.S., 19.S() B.S. (in Medicine). 1932 Phi Chi Wife : Martlia ]c. n Joseph A. Cii ' cic Bethel Borough, Library. Pa. University of Pittsluiri h. B.S.. 1949 Nu Sigma Nu Wife: Artiith B. Child: Susan Ann James A. Clarke Beaver, Pa. University of Pitt.sburgh, B.S., 19.S() Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Sylvia J. I 52 I Richard R. Costanza Aliquippa, Pa. Muskinghum Cullcgc, New Concord, Ohio Univcrsiy (if Pittsburgh, 1950 Wife: Alm.i ]. David G. Cross Butler, Pa. Frankhn if Marshall College, B.S., 19.S0 Nu Sigma Nu; Hippocratean William E. Danko Jeannette, Pa. St. Vincent ' s College Nu Sigma Nu Wife : Rosea nn Child: Billy John Harrington Dwyer Pittsburgh, Pa. Yale University, B.S., 19.S0 Nu Sigma Nu Wife: Mary Ellen Child : Ellen Lee [ 53 Thomas Leo D ' Zmura Pittsburuh, P.i. University of Pittshiirsih. B.S.. 1931 Nu Siijm.i Nu; Hippucr.itoan Geary M. Eicher, Jr. Pitcairn, Pa. University of PittshuriLih. B.S,, 1950 Nu Sii;ma Nu Wife: Dolores Frank R. Episcopo Pittsburgh, Pa. University of PiUshury;h, B.S., 1950 Phi Beta Pi Frank Leonard Fontana Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pitt.sliur).;li, I?.S., 1950 Nu Sigma Nu 5-1 Donald Jack Furman Mt. Lebanon, Pa. University of Pittsburgh Nu Sisjma Nu rm ' - Joseph Fusia Oakmont. Pa. University of Pitt. ;burt;h, B.S., 1950 Nu Sigma Nu Donald W. Gaylor Pittsburgh, Pa. St. Vincent College, A.B., 1950 Phi Beta Pi Irvin M. Golding Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Phi Delta Epsilon Wife : Martha S. [55] David B. Goodman Pittslnirs:;!!. Pa. University of Put lniri, ' h, B.S.. 1948 Plii Dclt.i Epsilon William W. Gress Mcycrsd.ilc, P.i. University of Pittsburgh, R.S.. !9. Phi Beta Pi Wife: Elva Emma Jane Grii-fith Altadena, Cahfornia University of Pittshuri, ' h, B.S. Zeta Phi John C. Hairston, Jr. Pittshursh, Pa. Shaw University. B.S., 1949 Wife: Relx-eea M. CliilJreii: lean C; Rinleriek C; John Martin ?6| William J. Henry Pittsburgh, Pa. Grove City College. B.S., 19.=i0 Phi Rho Sigma Louis A. Herrmann Grcentree, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1950 Phi Rho Sigma, Corresponding Secretary Alanson O. Hibb.ard Meadville. Pa. Allegheny College, B.A., 1950 Wife: Frances L. Thomas C. Hohmann Glenshaw, Pa. Umversity of Pittsburgh. B.S.. 1950 Phi Rho Sigma Fraternity; Interfraternity Council. Vice President Wife : Mary Clare [57] John Eugene Holt, Jr. Pittshurijh, P.i, Princctcin University. A. 15.. 1949 Nu Sit;ma Nu Wife: Jo Ann ChiJLlrcn :. In Ellen; Jnhn E,. Ill Elmer J. Holzinger Forest Hills, Pittshuriih. P.i. University of Pittshuri li. B,S.. 1949 Nu Siiim.i Nu Harold C. A. Joiinson, Jr. Pittsburiih. P.I. Michigan State; Kalamazoo College, A.R,. 1949 i lu Rho Sigm,, Wife: Barh.ua W.ARRKN W. KaEHNICK Dayton. Ohio Albright College. R.S., 19.S0 Phi Rho Sigma 58 1 Fred Kane Johnstown, Pa. University of Pittshuri h, B.S.. 1949 Wife: Ruth [ack Kartub University of Pittsburgh. B.S.. 1952 Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Colleen Child: Marcia Lea Lewis F. Kibler Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1950 Nu Sigma Nu: Hippoeratean Wife : Priscilla P. Robert F. Klemens Johnstown, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, 1948-1950; B.S., 1952 Phi Beta Pi, Corresponding Secretarj ' [59] cy Herbert G. Kunkel Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittshuriih, B.S., 1950 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Dorothy A. C:iiild: Herbert G., Jr. Robert N. Lic.o Pttt buri h. Pa. University ot Pitlsl iiri;h Phi Rlio SiLima TlIOM.- S B. LoNGAliAUCH Rellevue. Pa. LIniversity n( Pittsburgh. B.S.. 19.=1() Phi Rlu) Sigma Clinton H. Lovvery Pittsburgh, Pa. Ihiiversity ol I ' ltlsliurgh Phi Rho Sigma 60 Donald J. Lowry Shanksville, Pa. UniveTsity of Pittsburgh. B.S.. 1949 Phi Rhii Sigm.i Fraternity Wife: Lois Edward N. Ludin Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1931 1st Year Medical University of Buffalo Phi Delta Epsilon; Hippocratean Wife : Arlene J. John R. Lukacs Mercer, Pa. Westminster. B.S.. 1950 Nu Sigm.i Nu Wife: M. Winifred Robert L. Manns Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1950 Phi Rho Sigma [61] Frkd S. McAli ' ine Monessen, Pa. St. Viiuvnt College, A.B., 1950 Phi Beta Pi James E. McClure Troy. Pa. Mansfield St.ite Teaeher ' s College B.S.. 19.iO See. Student Medieal Soeiety- Soph. Year Phi Beta Pi — Viee Archon Junior Year Co-Rush Chairman So|ih. Year Wife : Marguerite Children: George; Jonathan Fred S. M.arks Pittsburgh. Pa. University of Michigan. A.B,, 1949 Phi Delta Ep.silon Julius M.azer Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Phi Delta Epsilon [62 Donald G. Meister Bellcvuc. Pa. University of Pittshurt;h, B.S., 1930 Phi Rho Siiima ' I William Menzies University of Pittsburgh, B.S.. 19?0 Nu Sigma Nu Milton Meyer Michaels Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1930 Phi Delta Epsilon Herbert D. Miller New Kensington, Pa. Syracuse University St. Vincent College, B.S.. 1948 Phi Delta Epsilon [63] Richard W. Miller Los Angeles, Califcirnia St.mturd University. A.B.. 1948 M.A., 1930 Nu Sigma Nu Wile: Barbara C. Austin F. Montgomi:rv Nevvhurg, Missouri Washington University, IVA., 19.Sn Missouri University. B.S., 19. 2 Phi Bet.i Pi LORETTA MORC.ANTI Nev ' Castle, P,i. University ol Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Zeta I ' lu; Intertr.iternity Couneil John A. Movir Wilkin.sburg, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., I9.M Phi Beta Pi [64] Edward F. O ' Hara Ellwood City. Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S.. 19.i2 Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Barbara L. Arthur J. Pasach Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1950 Phi Delta Epsilon Wife: Rina Frederick M. Patterson Wilkinsburg. Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 19. 1 Phi Beta Pi Richard A. Peters Nineveh, Pa. Waynesburg College; Fenn College; Baldv in- Wallace College, B.S., 1949 Hippocratean [65 t Jack Pin c us Pittsluiri li, P.i. Univvrsity of Pittshursh, B.S.. 1949 Phi Dclt.i Ep il(in Charles Andrew Provan Pittshur ;h. Pa, University of Pittsbun h. R.S.. 1932 Nu Siv;m,i Nu Wife: Marjone Ernest E. Reigh Altoona, Pa. St. Francis Cdllei e. B.S., 19.i0 Paul N. Rlntdn Vandcrjirift, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, 13. S., 1949 Phi Heta Pi 66 LoREN M. Rosen BACH Pitt sburgh, P;i. Cornell University Washington University Sehool ot Medieine James S. Ross Carnegie, Pa. Washington fe? Jefferson, A.B., 1949 University of Pittsburgh Phi Rho Sigma John C. Rossi Pittsburgh, Pa. Washington ii Jefferson, 195U Phi Beta Pi Wife: Thelma Maurice E. Rougraff Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1950 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Regina Child: Joseph M. 67] John H. Scott Pittsburgh. P;i. IkickiicU University, B.S. Phi Rho Sigm.-i RlCTIARP J. SaLINA Pitt l uri;!i, P.i. University of Pittsburgh, B.S.. 1949 Phi Bct.i Pi Co-Rush Ch.iirm.in. 1931-19?; Archon. 19?2-195. Interfraternity Council Wife: Grace Robert E. Schneider Bcllcvuc. Pa. St. Francis ColK-gc, B.S.. 1949 Phi Rho Sigma Norman li. Scott Johnstown, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. B.S., 1948 Plii Rho Sigma 68 Edward R. Seitz PittshuriL;!!, P.i. University of Pittshurt h, B.S., 1949 Phi Rho Smma Verne C. Shaver Wilkinsburg, Pa. University of Pittshurijh, R.S., 1930 Phi Beta Phi Glenn H. Smith University of Pittshuriih, B.S. Phi Beta Pi William Prideaux Smith Twin Roeks, Pa. University of Pittshuri h, R.S., 1950 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Annemaric Child: Barbara Anne [ 69 Joseph P. Soyka Nanty-Clo. Pa, University of Pittsburi;h. B.S.. 1950 Plu IWt.i Pi Wife: Aim Thomas Andrew Speer Pcnn Hills, Pa. University (if Pittshuri, ' h. B.S.. 19?! Nu Si Tiia Nil James K. Spence Connellsville, Pa. Aui,Histana Collcije, 19.il; Umv. of So. Dakota. School of Medicine. 1952 John R. Tarr Kittaiining, P.i. U ' niversity of Pitt.sburi;li. B.S., 1950 Plu Rho Sij;ma Wife: Lila 70] Harold D. Thomas, Jr. Beaver Falls, Pa. University of Pittshurt;h, B.S., IQ.iO Phi Beta Pi George E. Tomci Whitaker, Pa. St. Vincent College, B.A., 19. 0 Phi Beta Pi Charles H. Tyson Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1951 Nu Sigma Nu Neal D. VanMarter Oil City, Pa. Allegheny College, B.S., 19.50 Wife : Martha E. Child: Linda Joanne [71 David A. Vermeire Fiirrcll. Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1952 Phi Rho Siijma William J. Walter Turtle Creek. Pa. University of Pennsylvania; University of Pittshurs h. B.S.. 19. 1 Stephen D. Ward Mt. Lebanon, Pa. University of Pittsburtih. iVA., 1950 Phi Rho Sit;nia John E. Wkickl Pittsburgh, Pa. University of PittslHiri;h Phi Rho S,i,.ma 72 I OBERT S. Whitman Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1950; Union University; AlKiny Mcdicil College. 19.in-19.S2 New York State Society for Medieal Researeh, Inc. Phi Delta Epsilon .OBERT J. Wilson Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh Phi Rho Sigma .J k William R. Wright Lewistown, Pa. Pennsylvania State College, B.S., 1949 Phi Rho Sigma Robert L. Yockey Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, A.B., I9.=i() Wife: Mary Lou John Francis Zeedick Pittsburgh. Pa. Carnegie Institute of Technology; University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 19.i0 Phi Beta Pi, Historian. I9,=i2-.T. ; Student Editor, The School of Medicine Circular 73 BliHidlcss S,ini Katz Korner ' 1 ' Hmmm! JUNIOR CANDIDS 22 23 The plot thickens , . . the class thins You shouJ ' a drawn trump Starlight 74 He went that way What a body! Men from Mars Today ' s victim? 50 causes tor . [7n G van You might say so Li.ii Hijusi; GanL Smiles! Gum! Whore ' s the mustard? (Jandy Dancers Ball I 76 J Yiiii ' re enmink; m elear 1 gl ' C up 77 20 X IS X 2 cm. ■Junior candids hy Kibler, Peters and Cross -■ yi; 27 28 A A 81 s E N I O R S cuss OF 1953 HUMORESQUE OF ' 53 It was on a bright Sci tL-mhcr 12. 1949, when llic AMA was swinwiiii; mundhousc rights, against formidable low-blow punchers in its fisjht for life, and Korea was only a dirty Asiatic peninsuLi " beyond out perimeter of defense, " that those original onc- hundred huffed and puffed, or (the lucky ones) rode up in their chariots to Pennsylvania Hall, feeling confident that they would spend the next four years on Mount Olympus sippmg ambrosia, for — " the worst was really over; we were in; we were med students. " (How things changed six weeks later after that first .matomy test. Who ever would have thought they would ask about that darn fa. cia?) Our first day was given over to introductions, first to Dr. Hookers memorable third floor lab. (All of us were consider.ibly " greener " after that fir.st iiurried trip through it). Anatomy was our first acqu.untancc. and when Dr. Hooker ' s .stentorian voice first " gently drifted " off the platform we thought the cadavers arose, but riglit from the start he endeared him.self to all of us. He told us to work hard and not to worry; everyone had the ability we had been .selected to be graduated, not to be failed. Myth number one went up in smoke! After lunch we trooped to WPI to be wafted to sleep by the first breezes in what became a four-year gas attack. Introduction to chemistry rounded out the day. Despite its .seemingly endless grind, .in.itoniy rc.dly h.id m.uiy famous chuckles. Who can forget tho.se famous interviews after each unit? Everyone always was " Doing all right, " despite a 3()-minute session. Dr. Priman has a charm all his own, exemplified by the time he was asked what the test questions would be, and he meekly shrugged his shoulders, pointed to Dr. Hooker ' s office and said, " Only he knows. " Dr. Donaldson ' s gadgets are renown; he is the only man who ever demonstrated the embryology of the che.st with cardboard boxes — but everything fitted in ju.st the right places. His wit is enviable — viz. his characterizing a certain streetcar as " A Street- car Named Per.spire. " But our cl.iss was too much for him once — he had to prohibit photographing of pig-embryo slides ,ifter we left. It bec.ime too much of a " reprint racket. " All of us remember the day when Ray Peters put up th.it multicolored drawing ,so remini.scent of those we would see the next year and had Dr. Hooker befuddled enough to a.sk Dr. Humphrey if it were hers. But the incident that none ever can forget was Dr. Hooker ' s " inside step over toe hold " while he wrestled with that memoralMe multicolored sheet demonstrating embryonic intestinal rotation. The year in anatomy very a| " ipropri.itch ' ended with the bone and soft tissue " rat races, " but we had an added attr.iction — a ship ' s bell instead of common old police whistles, and recordings of " It ' s Later Than You Think " and " Dry Bones. " Chemistry, was the other in. nor bun.len during th.it impression.ible first ye.ir. Our first lectures were given by Dr. h ' l.scher and it w.is immedi.itely apparent that no one would sleep in her lectures — so intent was the delivery and so high the decibels. Dr. Quashnock kept everyone on the b.ill with his surprise, silent stalking througli the l.ib. Experiments on ourselves were unforgettable. We won ' t order any gastric analyses without due reflection now. How many were there who had serious misgivings whether those jugs would hold a 24-hour specimen? Rut wh.it a failure was Ra - Boyian who, after collecting the hist inst.illment. dropped his in Penna. Hall! George Makd.ul " mothered " everyone when he was ,in assistant in chemistry .uid got his famous nick-n.ime; but he is more f.imous tor iiis rolling laugh. He is one of tho.sc rare persons who literally split his sides laughing. Bob MiUigan gets the " A " for laughs in chemistry though. In talking on chlorosis, he remarked tliat the affection no longer existed — .so that was wliy " there were no green girls walking down the street anymore. " Bacteriology was Medley ' s course, he being tlie only one Dr. Stock knew jiy n.ime. How lucky to be called on all those times! Ki.ssing those Petrie disiies might have had some restraining lesson to teach, but none of us learned it! Drs. Stock and Lacy kept each other awake with those " Isn ' t that right . . . " questions, but Dr. Criep fouled ever ything when he asked them a question only to be answered by " z . . . z . . . Z . . . " Hygiene was the List course of the freshman year, that of the rot.iry slide projectors and the " follow the bouncing ball " , where we went to Aspinwall Filtration Plant to really .see this " Schmutzdecke " about which we had heard so much. I 80 1 And then there were 93 . . . By the time sophomore ye;ir began, the " cold war " had become very hot, and many who never heard of it before found Korea very important. Bob Walton was called to active duty and served a week before he could wangle a deferment to finish school. But one thing was the same — Tom Gregg and George Gerneth still were late, always. Sophomore year really was the year of the " big three " : Physiology-Pharmacology, Neuro ' Anatomy, and Pathology. Physiology certainly didn ' t start with a bang — it was a chorus of croaks. Frogs, frogs, frogs — broken up by an occasional mammalian demon- stration. It was only a few weeks until everyone changed his brand and " smoked drums. " " Speed writing " was the order of the day when Dr. Cotter lectured. (How can he talk while sucking life savers?) When pharmacology began enthusiasm ran high (for here we were starting inti.i clinical medicine really) — until the third day when the boom fell, and the frogs returned. But they provided their share of laughs when Dr. Beck (does the microphone stay on now?) pulled his " Man from Mars " act with that magnifying glass while eannulating those vena cavae. The boredom was broken often by mammalian experi- ments ( " 2 c.c, 1 :1000 Now! " ) which all enjoyed except the doorkeeper who continually feared the Hearst boys would come charging through the door. Dr. McLain owns the laurels tor l.iughs though, for his classic remark (made unconsciously, he says) the day the marriage of Ruth Powell and Fred Kane became known — " Well, today we study uterine stimulants. " Neuro-anatomy oppressed us .ill F.ill in 19.M). Many were the afternoons when we emerged from the " bustle lecture hall. " hands limp after almost two hours of furiously changing from one colored pencil to another in futile attempts to get down those " road maps " along with every hamlet and whistle stop along the way. If Dr. Humphrey ' s voice holds out five more years, we ' ll be surprised. The weather man gave us all a boost getting through — the big 30-inch snow came just in time to force cancellation of final exams and we slid through! Whew! After a few weeks in pathology we wondered if wc could enjoy a meal again; many haven ' t tasted currant jelly since. Some lectures were quite amusing; remember Dr. " Noregard " pacing back and forth and the boys in the first row ducking the spray? Those of us with literary inclinations were entranced, " . . . exfoliative, pedunculated, polypoid, disseminated, invasive, hyperchrom.itic. highly anaplastic . . . ; " and those who wanted definite statements maddened, " . . . usually, not infrequently, often occa- sionally, sometimes, illustrated beautifully ... " Yaaagh!! Our first euphc ric moments came when, early in January, we carefully folded and placed in our coat pockets (with the ear pieces a mere four inches out) that magical instrument — our shining armor — and trotted to all points of the county to see that mysterious individual about whom we had heard and day dreamed — the patient. Patients at Leech Farm certainly weren ' t awed by us; they called us the " 99 ' ers. " But we were awed by Leech Farm — that next cold held all kinds of portent. (All in a lifetime). There was a certain mystery about the place too; the sco ?p on Saturday ' s quiz always came back from there! How different are places! At Vet ' s we almost felt like one of the team; at Magee we were solemnly told to use the " student Entrance " — always. (Merely presaged the future). Mercy, the land of the " so called " continually amazed us. How can anyone find his way around those catacombs? Sophomore year ended with several small courses, from " Hm . . . Hm . . . Hm ... " to " Tongue Blade Watson Jones. " In June, feeling extremely sorry for our past year of oppression, we dined with Bacchus at South Park and were regaled to several hilarious take-ofl s from Joe Liggett, Ed Jew, Mike Miklos, Dick Adler. and Ray Peters. Junior year arrived and v. ' ith )ut realizing where to turn or what to do we suddenly were thrown into that charmed and mysterious art for which we had slaved so long — clinical medicine. Everything that first week was strange — those inept questions to our first patient, the " dignified " and inane " hm hm " in physical examinations; those never- ending afternoon lectures, but strangest of all was learning to stand at attention on Thursday afternoons. (Was this part of medicine?) [81 ] Pediatrics impressed on us tli.it cluldrcn just weren ' t little .idults ,uid their care was quite unique; but those " Stevenson Slips of the Tongue " kept things humorous. On Tuesdays, the faculty very considerately gave us a siesta hour. It was called " radiology " but a darkened room with added hot air one hour after lunch is too much for even the eagerest beaver. After radiology psychiatry took over and Dr. Brosin kept many laughing; but really, we don ' t think " It ' s hell to get sick in Pittsburgh. " Clinical Clerking in Medicine gave us a chance to u.se our skills in lab work (everyone avidly did it!) and Lou Cherry was really " burned " when he couldn ' t find a match at Mercy. Tapping a distinguished gray-haired man on the shoulder and asking for a match, Lou expounded on how poorly he thought the lab was equipped. " Very interesting, " said the gentleman as he stopped for a look. Very abashed was " Skip " when he found out the gentlem.m w.is Dr. Machlachlan! Ray Boylan remembers surgery most. There, in respon.se to Dr. H.irbison ' s query on how the patient was doing. Ray said. " Fine. " " She was put on the artifici.il kidney last night. " was Dr. Harbison ' s chilling reply. (Must be riglit up to the minute on rounds) . Oph.uh.ilmology dealt with m.my things about the e e. but for most of us it was shut-eye. We always will remember gynecology for just one thing — the day they took roll when half the class was " on leave. " Dick Adler isn ' t going to sign anyone else ' s name again, either. (Oh. the shame of it .ill!) Fridays were days of torture. Tliree hours on those planks at Mercy! Henry M.inkin had all he could stand in March, and down came seat, Henry and all. But all th.it resulted were one less seat in the amphithe.itre and two sore tuberosities. The protes.sors seemed to sympathize though. Dr. Perm.ir did his best with his subtle w ' it, but some days all jokes fall flat. And to Dr. M.ibon and the faculty in neurology: " We really aren ' t that disinterested. Frid.iy afternoon .md two preceding hours of shifting to alternative ischii are more th.m mortal m.m can take. We appreciate your efforts. " The " pit " h.id its humor too. It w.is there th.it Merv Stew.irt rose to new peaks of fame. Everytime movies or slides were to be shown his appreciative classmates chorused, " Merv ' 11 do it. We want Merv. " ( " Aw gee, what can you do when they clamor for you like that? " ). There too Joe Scarlata had his heart attack, induced by Dave Schaub ' s asking Dr. Rusbridge how to properly apply a tongue blade to a broken finger, and then saying he was Joe Scarlata when asked his name. Anil Stitt certainly will remember Mercy too. She ' s the only person in history to come into a surgery final one liour Lite and still come out with a B + . (She .says sht would be very happy not to have had the honor and still have had her sanity the rest of the week). Our class spawned a new individu.il in the junior year — the " coffee carrier, " he who bursts into cla.ss five minutes late, in company of a.ssociates, furtively concealing the Java, wearing a half-hearted, self-conscious smirk. He seemed to work in close consort with that other " pure breed " — the " hisser. " (But he has been aroused a long time). In May we suddenly were faced with the re.ilization th.it the ye.ir was nearer to completion and our efforts nearer to nothing, with tests coming right up! With one hand on the benzedrine, with the necessary one night stands monotonously following each other, we were .1 horde of irascible automatons until the last of those 17 ex.ims in two weeks p.i.ssed. But B.icehus greeted us again at his yearly revelry, .md troubles soon became oblivion; as a matter of fact everything becinie oblivion. Before anyone was aware th.it the summer of " . ' i2 had pa.ssed. .senior ye.ir began on .m auspicious September 8. Auspicious it certainly was, for weren ' t we at that blissful year, the only one of our lives, when there w.is no more for us to learn and we merely were paying our respects to that traditional fourth year (Ah! Rash youth!) How events had changed that year! Eisenhower had beaten Taft for the GOP nomination, and later did the impossible by becoming President on the Republican [82] ticket. The AMA hrcatlicd ,iL;,nn .ind Harry Truman complimented himself tor not throwing monkey wrenches into governmental machinery. All the non-vets in the class who had previously deluded themselves into thinking they wouldn ' t be called were shocked back into sanity by the grim draft calls all about them, .md there were several applications for commissions. Yes. there were changes. But much was the same too. We still came to .ittention, only on Tuesd.iy mornings this ye.ir. And Tom Gregg and George Gerneth still were late. Many really started the senior work in the summer by taking their 10-day OB sentences then, preferring to keep the rest of the year as pileasant as possible. One can sleep to the lull.iby of laundry carts and packing crates only so long, and it doesn ' t take few days to learn to hold sutures " in the line of the cut. Doctor, " Senior curriculum must have been designed by a Normandy veter.m; on Fridays all it was was hedge-hopping. First to the Chief Chef , t the North Side White Tower for those " meaty " bony problems, then a short one-half hour flight to either Saint Francis or Mercy for things neurological. After lunch all scattered to points distant for regular clinics. How did they ever do it without automobiles? Like all others, senior year had its hilarity too: Remember Ed Jew (hite for class that day) plastered against the door outside radiology furiously taking notes, and almost bowled over when Dr. Grier stepped out? He wouldn ' t come in either. (It ' s just as well; he would have been the only one taking notes. Who ever will forget that day of Dr. C. R. Schaefer ' s lecture when a bright, young, bouncing lad opened the door, bounded in and said, " Mind if I listen? " " Are you a doctor? " said Dr. Schaefcr. " No, but I ' m .going to do a circumcision in thirty minutes. " " Sorry, this lecture ' s for doctors only. " Our class was once highly honored. On January 22 we were visited by " The Man in the White Suit, " much to our surprise, but not our amazement. Clinics in the afternoon were where we really learned medicine and one of the most basic lessons came home to Ann Stitt and Merv Stewart — Be sure your patient understands you. Each gave a patient a urine sample bottle with the instruction to bring back " some of your water. " And that ' s exactly what they got! Saturday morning had something new; " Question Man Brady " held forth from 8:30 to 10 with always a stimulating clinic and an answer to the extreme psycho- somaticists. But he did a cruel thing the day he quipped about Bob Milligan, " Somebody throw him a pillow, please. " That shock broke up a four-year sleep. Surgery was followed by anesthesiology, which certainly turned out to be a well named and effective course. After the somnolence had passed. Dr. Maclachlan took over with his inspiring clinics in internal medicine. Never reluctant to put forth his ideals, seasoning his discourses with many memories of past, harder years, he has been one of the prime molders of physicians here. We all arc better for his influence. As the days began to lengthen ,ind our spirits slacken as that last turn came into view, one honor came to us out of no virtue on our part; but we all are proud anyway to be the first senior class to have heard the Annual Pitt Medical Alumni Speaker. Dr. Philip Hench, Pitt graduate of the class of 1920, Nobel Prize winner in 1950 and certainly Pitt Medical ' s most famous living alumnus gave a most informative lecture on the status of cortisone at that time, and concluded with a ringing appeal always to be progressive and idealistic. Here was no narrowed " medical scientist, " but a true clinician whose perspectives are not bounded by present horizons, one who makes all Pitt Med students stand a little straighter and breathe a little deeper at mention of their Alma Mater. But as it must in all things our year drew to an end and as we look back over these highlights of our form.itive professional years we view them (in Dr. Hench ' s words) as " the end of a beginning. " [83] Charles L. Adams Pittshuri h. P.i. University of Pittshursih. B.S.. 1949 Pill Rlio Sigma Wik-: Shirley AUcglicny Gcncr.il Hospit.il, Pitlsburgli General Practice Richard J. Adler McKeesport, Pa. University of Pittslniruii. 15. S.. 1949 Phi Delta Epsilon Queen of Angels Ho.-ipit.il Los Angeles, Calif. [84 S. Charles Badiali New Bethlehem, Pa. Washington cr ' Jefferson, B.A., 1947; M.A.. 1949 Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Rita F. Children: Mary Lyn and Deborah leane Washington Hospital, Washington. Pa. General Practice William J. Barnes Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Nu Sigma Nu Class Representative. Student Medical Society, 2-3 [85] James S. Bates Pittsburgh, P.i. Muskinvium Collc!:, ' c. R.S.. 194S Phi IVt.i Pi; Alphii Omega Alpha Wife: EHzahcth F. Child: James McClelland West Penn Hospital. Pittsburgh Clifford T. Bauer Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.A., 1949 Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Ida May U. S. Naval Ho.spit:il. Philadelphia 86 Myles M. Berk Pittsburgh. Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Phi Delta Epsilon: Alpha Omcira Alpha; Hippocr.itcan Wife: Miri.im St. John ' s Hospital. Pittsburgh Surgery David C. Borecky Johnstown, Pa. University of Pitt.sburgh. R.S.. 1949 Phi Beta Pi— Seeretary Wife: Gh.ria W. Conemaugh V.iUey Memorial Hospital Johnstown, Pa. General Praetiee [87 Chas. p. Bowen Pittshuri;h. P.i. University of Pittshuri h. R S.. 1953 Phi Rct.i Pi WitV : Ann Liiuisc Child: Mich.icl St. M.iri .ir t Mcmori.il. Pittshurjih Ohstctncs ,ind Gynccoloiiy Raymond J. Boylan Pittshuriih, P.i. University of Pittsluirijh, R S., 1949 Pill Rct.i Pi Wife: Marsjarct Cavanauj h South Side Hospital. Pillshuri;h General Practice [88 Dorothy Burns Mt, Pleasant, Pa. Scton Hill C.iUcgc. B.A.. 1948 Zcta Phi Mercy Hospit.il, Pittsburgh Louis J. Cherry DuBois, Pa. Dickmsim College, B.S., 1948 Phi Rho Sigma St. Francis Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practice in DuBois, Pa. [ 89 Karl B. Christie Johnstown, Pa. University of Pittshursli, B.S.. I94S Phi Beta Pi Wife: jean Ehzaheth St. Josepli ' s Hospital, Pilt.shurgh General Praetice Richard V. Cochran DuBoKs. Pa. Albion College. Miehit;an Phi Riio Sii ma Radiology in California [90] William E. Cochran Kosciusko, Mississippi Millsnps College Mississippi State College. R.S., 1948; M.S. ,1949 Univcraty of Mississippi Medic, il School Alpha K.ipp.i K.ippa Wife: Irene L. Child: Siir.ih R. General Practice Melvin L. Cohen MiUvale, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. B.S.. 1949 Phi Delta Epsilon; Alph.i Cmega Alpha. Prcs. Hippoeratean Wife: Malkah Child: Ellen Beth Montefiore Hospit.il. Pittsburgh [91] Haydn B. Collins P.irkcrshurg, W. Va. West Virginia University. A B . 1949 West Virginia University. B.S., 19.il Phi Beta Pi W ' lfe: P.itrici.i Jdhnson Child: Diane Air Force Internship Internal Medicine Donald Irvin Cope Berwick, Pa. The Pennsylvania State Cnlleue, IVS,, ' 4 ' ) Phi Rh(. Sigma Wife: Peggy St. Francis Hospital. Pittsburgh General Practice 192 Robert E. Cott Pittsburgh. Pa. Westminster College New Wilmington, Pa. Nu Sigma Nu Internship: U. S. Air Force at Valley Forge Hospital. Phnenixvillc. Pa. Internal Medicine Earle Richard Davis Pittsburgh, Pa. University ot Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Eleanor Children: Susan Michele and Janice Kim St. Francis Hcspital. Pittsburgh Pathology [93] David R. DeHaas New Salem, Pa. University of Pittsburs h. R.S.. 1931 Nu Siiim.i Nu; Alpha Omeija Alpha Wife: Mar ' Lou St. Franci. Ho- jutal. Pittshur_uh General Practice Robert Tracy Donaldson Hou.- ton, P.i. Washington ? Jefferson College. A.R.. 1949 Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Mary P. Washington Hospital, Washington, Pa. General Practice 94 Jake Fong Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1948 Phi Rill) Sigma St. John ' s General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa General Praetiee George Lee Garber Uniontown, Pa. Waynesburg College, B.S., 19.il Nu Sigma Nu — Rushing Chairman, 19.iO ' 19.Sl; 19.M-19.S2 St. Margaret ' s Memorial Ht)spital, Pittsburgh Surgery [95] George J. Gerneth Verona. P.i. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Nu Siiima Nu: Alicia Omega Alpha St. Fr.mcis Huspit.il, Pittsburgh, Pa. General Practiee Robert F. Good Pittsburgh. Pa. University of Pitisburgli. R.S.. 1949 Nu Sigma Nu Wife: Marie D. Child: Robert F. II St. Jo.seph ' s Hospit.il. Pittsburgh General Praetiee (96 1 David Goodman Mt. HiiUy, N. J. Univ. of Sduth Dakota, B.S., 1949 Univ. of South Dakota, R.S. in Medicine, 195 Phi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Omc;4a Alpha; Hippocratean King ' s County Hospit.il, Brooklyn, N. Y. Internal Medicine Wli tPv . Thomas S. Gregg Oakmont, P,i. University of Michigan Nu Sigma Nu Wife: Jean B. St. Margaret ' s Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practice, Intern.d Medicine, or Pathology [97] Ein ARD Krohn Grimiths Glcnshaw, Pa. University of Pittsburgli, B.S., 1951 Nu Sigma Nu Wife: Pat St. Franci-; Hc), |iital. Pittshurizli General Practiee Richard K. Harkcom Donegal, Pa. Carnegie Tech; Pciin State. R S.. 1948 Nu Sigm.i Nu; Alplia Onies.;.! Al|iha Wife: Theresa E. University of Pittsburgh Medieal Center I vs John E. Hartle Plcasantvillc, Bedford County, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Phi Beta Pi St. Francis Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practice in Bedford County William J. Harvey Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Nu Sigma Nu St. John ' s General Hospital, Pittsburgh General Pr.ictice [99] Richard Wallace Hemphill Apollo, Pa. Princeton University, AB., 1949 Nu SiL ' ma Nu: Siijma Xi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Student Medical Soc. — Vice Prcs., ' 5 2 - " 5 3 University of Pennsylvania Hospital, Philadel phia Joseph B. Henderson, Jr. PittshurLih. P,i. University ot Pittsburgh, B.S., 1946 Nu Sigm.i Nu; Class Representative Stui.leiit Medical Society 100] Edgar Schall Henry, Jr. Scwicklcy, Pa. Allci hcny C(.llc;4C. R.S., 1949 Nu Siijma Nu St. Francis Hospital, Pittsburgh Elizabeth Holl Coshocton, Ohio University of Pittshuri.;h, R.S., 1949 Zcta Phi; Intcrfratcrnity Council Mercy Hospital, Pitt.sburgh 101 Lloyd M. Horne Pittshurv;h, Pa. University of Pittshun h. R.S.. 1948 Phi Delta Epsilon Wife: Arlinc St. Francis Hospital, Pittsburgh Patrick H. Hughes North Braddock, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, R.S.. 1948 Nu Sigma Nu; Vice Prcs. of Class, 4 years Wife: Mary Annette St. Francis Hospital, Pittsburgh f 102 I Edward Walter Jew, Jr. Pittsburgh, P,i. University of Pittsburgh, R.S., 1949 Phi Rhi) Sigma; Alpha Omega Alpha Freshman Schnlastic Award Wife: Rose Marie St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Pittsburgh General Surgery Charles E. Johns Irwin. Pa. University of Pittsburgh, R.S.. 1949 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Roberta R. Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practice [ 103 W ii LiAM Gary Jones Pittsburgh, Pa. Dartmouth Cdllciic A.B.. 1947 Pill Rhd Sigma Wife: Edna Lampcrt Child: William Gary, Jr. Mercy Hospital. Pitt.4iurgh Leo M. King Pittsburgh. Pa. University of Pittsburgh. R.S.. 1948 University of Pittsburgh. M.S.. 1949 Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha Wife: Joan Lcc University of Pittsburgh Medical Center [ 104 Arthur K. Larson Mobridge, South Dakota St. Thomas College, B.S.. 1949 Univ. of South Dakota (Med. School) I9,M Phi Rho Sigma Anckcr Hospital, St. Paul, Minn. General Practice Marshall S. Levy Pittsburgh. Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1948 Phi Delta Epsilon, President Alpha Omega Alpha, Treasurer Heard Award, Jr. Year; Hippocratean; Wife: Lois Montefiore Hospital, Pittsburgh 105 Robert A. Lewine Brownsville, P.i. Johns Hopkins Lhiivcrsity University of Pittshur ;h, B.S.. 1948 Phi Delta Epsilon; Hippoer.ite.m, Wife: Sccna Marilyn West Penn Hospital, Pittsburgh Pediatries Henry C. Lewis Greensburi, ' . Pa. St. Vineent Collei e. Lalrobe. Pa.. 1946-4S University of Pittsburuh, B.S.. 1949 Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Ome.ga Alpha; Mortimer Cohen Memorial Aw.irJ, 9? Wife: Hilda C. West Penn Hospital. Pittsbunjh Internal Medieine or General Praetice [106] Joseph G. Liggett Johnstown. Pa. Johnstown Center of Univ. of Pittsburgh. ' 46- ' 49 University of Pitt.sburi, ' h, B.S., 19.S0 Phi Beta Pi, Editor. 19.t 1-1932; Intramur.il Sports Columbia Hospital, Wilkinsburg, Pa. General Praetice David L. McAninch McDonald, Pa. College of Wooster, A.B.. 1949 Nu Sigma Nu Wife : Betsy C. Child: David L. Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh General Pr.ictice [ 107 Francis John McAkdle I ' lttsburiih, Pa. University of Pittsbur li. B.S.. 1949 Si. Jusepli ' .s Hospital. PittsJHirgh Pediatrics John Joseph McCague, Jr. Pitt,shur!.;li. P.i. University of Pitt.shuryh. B.S.. 19. 0 Nu Sigma Nu Wife: Hileen M. Pittsburgh Hospital. Pittsluirgli Urology [ 108] WiLMER C. McCaLL Swissvalc, P.I. University of Pittsburgh, B.S.. 1948 Nu Siijm.i Nu Wife: Mae St. Margaret ' s Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practiee Lawrence H. Madden, Jr. Titusville. Pa. University of Notre Dame, B.S., 1949 Nu Sigma Nu Pittsburgh Hospit.il, Pittsburgh Cen. Praetiec or Obstetries and Gyneeology [ 109] Ameene George Makdad Altoona, Pa. Pcim State. B.S., 1946 Phi Rlio Siijma Wife: Mary Lnuise Westmoreland Hospital. Clreensburg, Pa. Gener.il Practice " 1 J Henry J. Mankin Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsliurgh, I9.S2 Phi Delta Epsiinn; Alph.i Oni.ga Alpha. .Secret.iry Wife: Carole University of Chicago Clinics, Chicago, 111. [ 110] John E. Marlow Mt. Lch.mon. Pa. WashiniTton ii Jctfcrson College. A.B.. 1949 Phi Beta Pi. Treasurer. 19. 2 Wife: Pearl Columbia H(Jspit,il. Wilkmsburg, Pa. General Praetice Charles W. Mason, Jr. Pittsburgh, Pa. Washington £?■ Jefferson College, A.B., 1949 Nu Sigma Nu Columbia Hospital. Wilkinsburg, Pa. General Practice [ in James C. Medley Ncmacoliii. Pa. University of Pittshuri;h. B.S., 1949 Nu Sigma Nu Washington Hospital, Washington, Pa. (5cncr.il Practice Michael V. Miklos Duquesne, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. B.S.. 1949 Phi Beta Pi Class Tre.isurer, 4 years Heard Prize, Junior Year MeKeesport Hospital, McKeesport. Pa General Surgery [ 112] Norman Miller Pittsburiih, Pa. Okhihom.i A Sr- M Collci;c, 1944-1945 University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1948 Phi Beta Pi, Arehon, 1951-32 Interfraternity Council, President, 1931-52 Columbia Hospital, Wilkinsburg, Pa. General Pr.icticc; Followed by Gencr.il and Neur( isurgical Residency Robert S. Milligan Broughton, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Eleanor A. South Side Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practice [ IIH James H. Mooney Pittsburgh, Pa. University ot Pittsburgh Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha Merey Hospital, Pittsburgh John H. Moore Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. B.S.. 1949 Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Billee (Jeorge F. Cieisinger Memorial Hospital, Danville, Pa. [114] F. Gregg Ney, Sr. Cochranton, Pa. Kent State University, B.S., 1948 University of Pittsburgh, M.S., 1949 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Marjdrie E. Child: Fr.meis Gretjt;, Jr. Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practice Gerard J. Obert Mt. Lebanon, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 19.S0 Phi Rho Sigma Interfratcrnity Council. Hippocratean, Alpha Omega Alpha; Sigma Xi Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh [115] Jambs F. O Keefe, Jr. Pittsburgh. Pa. University of Pitt.shurgh. B.S., 1948 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Lilhan V. Child: Mary Ellen Pitt.shurgh Hospital. Pittsburgh General Practice Frank Xavier Pawlosky Westland, Pa. Westminster College, B.S., 1948 University of Notre Dame, University of Rochester, Columbia University Phi Rho Sigma Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh Genera! Practice or Surgery 116 Raymond F. Peters Brownsville. P.i. , - University of Pittsburgh, B.S.. 1947 Phi Rho Sigma St. Franeis Hospital, Pittsburgh •MKV ' ' Ruth L. Powell Pittsburgh, Pa. University i f Pittsburgh, B.S., 1946 University of Pittsburgh, M. Litt.. 1949 Zeta Phi Husband : Fred Kane University of Pittsburgh Medical Center Pediatric Psychi.itry I in I John R. Quinn Dunlo. Pa. University of Pittsburgh. R S.. 1949 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Vivien Cluldren: Dick ,inj Mary Ann Conemaui;h Valley Memorial Hospital Johnstown, Pa. General Practice Edward D. Radasky Johnstown, P,i. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Phi ik-ta Pi Psychiatry ' 118 I Marie Adele Reagan Pittsburgh. P.i. University of Pittsburgh, B.S.. 1948 Zcta Phi, President, 19.S2 ' I9.v St. Friineis Hospit.il. Pittsburgh Internal Medieine nr Obstetrics and Gynecology William M. Redmond M.irs, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, R.S., 19.i2 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Arden D. West Penn Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practice [ 119] David H. Rhodes, Jr. McKcL ' spiirt, Pa. University of Pittsluirj, ' li, R.S.. 19.S0 Nu Siiini.i Nu; Alpha C mci .i Alpha Wife: Claire L. Mercy Hospital, Pittshurs h Glennis S. Rickert Kane. Pa. University of Michii .m, A.B.. 1949 Phi Rho Sit, ' ma Wife: Nancy Bailey Children: Laura and Darcy St. Francis Hospital, Pittsbur _;h General Practice I 120 J Joseph Riggio, Jr. Wexford. Pa. _ ' ' University of Pittshuriih. R.S., 194S Nu Sigm.i Nu Queen of Angels Hospital, Los Angeles, Calif Internal Medieine or Ophtlialmology John Thomas Rodgers Wellshurg. W. Va. W. Virgniia University. A.B.. 194.S; B.S , 1946 Ohio State University. M.S.. 19.S0 Charity Hospital of Louisiana. New Orleans, La. General Pr.ietice I 121] Paul B. Rogal Pittsburgh, P;i. University (if Pittsburgh. B.S., 1949 Phi Delta Epsilon, Vice President Interfraternity Council Wife: Sinidra Claire Belli Israel HcispU.il. Bustim. Mass. Surgery James J. Royce Anderson, Missouri Drary College. B.S.. 1948 University of Missouri. B.S. m Medicine, ' ) l Phi Beta Pi Kansas City Gener.d Hospital, Kansas City. M( General Practice in the Ozarks [ 122] Robert Eugene Sandy Uniontovvn, Pa. , - Pennsylvania State Collct, ' c. 1949 Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Maxinc Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh General Praetiee Robert O. Sarver Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1949 Phi Rho Sigma George F. Geisinger Memorial Hospital, Danville, Pa. [123] Joseph James Scarlata M.Kccsport, Pa. University of Pittskiri h. R.S.. 1948 University iif Pittsbur ' h, M. Litt.. 1949 Inti-rtraternily ( inincil; Nu Siijm.i Nu. Pres. Sinai Hospital. Miami. Fla. Irwin A. Schafer Piltshuruli, Pa. University of Pittslniri, ' h. B.S.. 1948 Phi Delta Epsilon; Soph. Seliol.istie A v.u Alpha Omega Alpha, Vice-President Wife: M.irion Child; Nathan Montefiorc Hospital. Pittsburtjh Psychiatry or Intern.il Medicine I 124 J David Harry Schaub Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. B.S., 1949 Phi Rho Sigma West Penn Hospital, Pittsburgh General Praetiee David M. Simpson Dormont, Pa. University of Pittsburgh Nu Sigma Nu Washington Hospital, Washington, Pa. Probably General Praetiee [ 125] Jt)HN Reid Simpson Brownsville, Pa. Franklin is " Marshall College Nil Sigm.i Nu St. Luke ' s Hospital, Chicago, 111. Inlern.il Medicine Robert C. Smith Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. B.S., 1949 Wife: Helen West Penn Hospital, Pittsburgh General Practice 126 Paul Peter Steckler Ci)lumbia. Missouri University of Missouri. A.B.. 1950 University of Missouri, B.S. in Medicine, 1951 Phi Beta Pi Wife: Arlene Children: Carole Jean. Alan Kent and James Edw. St. Joseph ' s Hospital. Pittsburgh General Practice in Missouri Mervin S. Stewart Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. B.S.. 1948 Phi Delta Epsilon; Alph.i Omega Alpha; Hippocratean Wife: Marcia Montefiore Hospit.il. Pittsburgh Psychiatry or Internal Medicine [127] Ann Stitt New Kensington, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. B.S.. 1948 Zel.i Phi Oliver J. Thoms Pittsburgh, Pa, University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 19.S0 Phi Rh(. Sigma Wife: Loretta Surgery [ 128) Clifford Tschetter Huron, South Dakota University of South Dakota. A.B., 1930 Pill Rh.) Sigma King ' s County Hospital. Brooklyn. N. Y. William Joseph Varley Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pittsburgh Phi Rho Sigma Wife: Margaret Mary St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Pittsburgh General Praetice [ 129 Bernard B. Vinoski South Conncllsvillc, Pa. C.itawh.i Collci c. Salisbury. N. Can.luia. B.A. Phi Rhci Sigma Mount Smai Hiwpual. Mi.imi. Fla. General Practice Robert O. Walton Pitt.-ihursih. Pa. IX ' i ' .iuw University, Cjrceneastle, Indiana University of Pitt.slniruh. B.S., 19.il Phi Rho Sigma, President Student Medic.il Society, Treasurer, President St. Luke ' s Hospital, Cleveland. Ohio I 130] William W. Waring Pittsburgh, P,i. Slippery Rock State Teacher ' s College University of Pittsburgh Nu Sigma Nu San Francisco Hospital, San Francisco, Calif. Pediatrics MuRRY K. Weber Pittsburgh. Pa. University of Pittsburgh, B.S., 1948 Phi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Omega Alpha Wife: Babs Meyer Memorial Hospital, Buffalo, N. Y. [ 131] George R. Weeks Elddii, Missouri University of K.ms.is. A.B,. I ' MS University ot Missouri, B.S., 1931 Pill Beta Pi Wife: loan M. John O. Woods Nev ' Castle, Pa. Allegheny College, B.S., 1949 Nu Sigma Nu Wife: Betty University of PittshurL;h Medical Center Pediatrics 132 Harry Francis Wrobleski Pittsburgh, Pa. University (it Pittsburgh, B.S.. 1949 Phi Beta Pi South Side Hiispital, Pittsburgh General Practice [133] 1J4 MEDICINE Where ' s the bird. ' So-Called Exam next hour! i.id blond? C!rc.it vvluu- l.ahcii 1 )l.K Ul.l I 136J With stars m her eyes Double! [ 137] " Pappy " SURGERY H . ;.,:.;i..-r::i3 Dear Mum; Rear Admirals Lean uu-- are ta.--ty I 1J8] Unna Boots and Gelocast [139] PEDIATRICS .J-- - - r r s =r Mary had a little lainh . . He vvmildn t ,isk that There 1 w.is in 1 ic Sudan . . . Mil PSYCHIATRY Didn ' t miss a thinjj r : ' r i i t - : jfc V mT J to;? ! The gang ' s all here B.ii: I ' -j j.ny other name I ' syehotherapy 141 1 «m ««ww " I J Snake p;l McKm lu ApplK.iii 1 li, 1 111. lite q, 1 ■ mm I 142 J No!?! L onj ratulations [ 143 J ' Flat, serpiginous, crusting At k-a- t it ' Jr - m hoi M.I n II .surgery I . plithalinos 1.. ' . ik intii inv «. ' ' U-i SPECIALTIES • EYE • E. N. T. • NEUROLOGY • PSYCHIATRY • SKIN • UROLOGY Wait . . . Wait . . . Wait Masseur 1 ]AS ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY Another hip WHERE WE LEARN . . . Photo by T. M. Jarret CHILDREN ' S HOSPITAL OF PLrTSBURGH For the past 65 years Children ' s Hospital of Pittsburgh has been caring for the sick children of this community. With more than 200 beds and a convalescent home in the country, with comprehensive, modern equipment and with a professional staff trained in all the areas of children ' s wants in sickness and in health, it is indeed a medical center for youth. No child, be he a premature baby or a probleni ' stricken adolescent, need go elsewhere for adequate diagnosis and treatment. Research The Hospital ' s research activities arc among the most productive in the country. Many persons and foundations have approved and supported them generously. They are convinced that «uch activities offer a necessary contribution to medical knowledge and insure the continued progress of the hospital with a well-informed, alert staff which is com- petent to give its small patients truly expert care. During the past year 46 articles were published or accepted for publication in various medical journals. This reflects the scientific interest of our staff in investigative problems. Teaching Children ' s Hospital, as the pediatric teaching facility of the School of Medicine of the University of Pittsburgh. trains medical and nursing students, interns and residents. Through affiliation, it gives pediatric experience to nurses from 19 hospitals in Western Pennsylvania. Its daily teach- ing ward rounds and clinical conferences, to which all qualified persons arc invited, offer stimulation and post- graduate training to practicing physicians. StaS Five pediatricians devote all of their time to the Hos- pital. Ten other physicians, qualified in pediatrics or allied clinical disciplines, work actively in the Hospital and hold full-time positions on the faculty of the School of Medicine. Finally, a staff of approximately 75 practicing pediatricians and specialists in the pediatric aspects of dentistry, ortho- pedics, psychiatry and surgery, most of whom arc Board certified, hold faculty appointments and take part in con- ferences and ward teaching. Kestiienaes Childern ' s Hospital is approved by the American Col- lege of Surgeons and gives residents in pathology, radiology and surgery qualified training in the pediatric aspects of their specialties. It offers one and two year residencies in pediatrics, approved by the American Medical Association (Council on Education and Ho.spitals) and the American Board of Pediatrics. Approximately 6,000 hospital admis- sions and 50,000 outpatient visits annually provide abun- dant clinical experience with ill children. Neighboring Elizabeth Steel Magee Hospital, with more than 5,000 deliveries each year, offers training in the care of the newly born and the premature infant. Community Well Child Conferences demon.stratc the health supcr ' ision of the growing child. Fourteen first and second year residents and a chief resident comprise the pediatric house staff. They take an active part in the teaching program. 148 FALK CLINIC The University Clinics which provide the nucleus of outpatient te.ichini; at the Medical School are concentrated at the Falk Clinic. This building on Fifth Avenue, now twenty years old, is still one of the most modern, well-equipped and efficiently de- signed clmic buildings in the country. This facility was made possible by a munificent gift to the Univer- sity and to the people of Pittsburgh on the part of two brothers, Maurice and Leon Falk, and their families. The Falk Clinic serves two functions, one of service to the medically indigent of the community and the other, the instruction of medical students. The building houses 28 different specialized clinics and provides service to the community of 50,000 clinic visits a year. Pharmacy, X-ray, laboratories and other ancillary services arc provided in this Clinic. As a further contribution to community service and the .idditional enrichment of teaching opportuni- ties, the building also houses a branch office of the Visiting Nurses Association, a branch office of the State Health Department, and the Central Blood Bank which serves not only the University Center but all of Allegheny County as well. Pending the completion of the new School of Medicine, the De- partment of Military Medicine is also housed in this building. The Falk Clinic is operated directly by the Uni- versity School of Medicine although it serves as the outpatient department of the various independent Medical Center hospitals. Glidden L. Brook.s, M. D. Coordinator of Hosj itals tmd Cliriics [ 149 J PRESBYTERIAN, WOMAN ' S AND EYE AND EAR HOSPITALS The Presbyterian Hospital of Pittsburgh and the Woman ' s Hospital of Pittsburg are the general medical and surgical units of the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center Hospitals. They offer an approved program of medical education for intern and resident physicians. The Hospitals " staffs are composed largely of members of the teaching fac- ulty of the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicuic. They are approved by the American Medical Association, the American College of Surgeons, and the American Hospital Association. Their equipment is the most modern available. A medical reference library is m, untamed by the staffs and the hospitals. It subscribes to 91 leading medical journals, and includes an excellent reprint library. The Presbyterian Ho.spital of Pittsburgh was founded in 189. , incorporated in 189.S. It was one of the first to become aililiated with the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center Hospitals, joining the organization in 1926. The present quarters in Oakland were occupied in June, 19?8. The building was fully completed in 1941. Since that time, it has shown a bal.inced use of all facilities .ind revealed a healthy growth. INTERNSHIPS There are 26 rotating internships .ivailable m the Medical Center Hospitals. The bed capacity of the unit hospitals is as follows: Presbyterian Hospital 2. 4 beds Eye and Ear Hospital 116 beds 6 bassinets Woman ' s Hospital 1 15 beds Childrens ' Hospital 244 beds M.igee Hospital . 5. beds 204 bas-sinets 1,062 beds 210 bassinets The rotating service includes internal medicine, surgery, and its specialties, obstetrics and gynecology, pediatrics, pathology, radiology, and anesthesia. Interns are provided with full maintenance, including room, board, and laundry. They receive an allowance toward the cost of uniforms and a monthly stipend. • RESIDENCIES Residencies at the Presbyterian Hospital, approved by the Council of Medical Education of the American Medical Association, arc available in internal medicine, general surgery, urology, pathology, gynecology, orthopedic surgery, radiology, proct- ology, and plastic surgery. All residents are api ointed teaching fellows in the School of Medicine of the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh. Applications for ai pointmeni for internships should be made to the office of the Chairman of the Central Intern Committee at Presbyteri.in Hospital, 2. 0 Lothrop Street, Pittsburgh I}. Penn.sylvania. Applic.itions for appointment for residencies .should be made to the Chairman of the Committee on Gr.idiiate Education. School of Medicine, University of Pittsburgh. Pitl burgli l. , Pennsylvani.i. 150 t s. ; s s r ; a £ 6 - - I i 6 r 5 i S 6 " I S ' s " t £ £ i II Eye and Ear Hospital Presbyterian Hospital Woman ' s Hospital [ HI A pinnacle in the Eye and Ear Hospital ' s expansion program was reached in Sep- tember, 1932, when the Eye Bank of Pittshurgh opened in the hospital under the directorship of the Professor and of the Department of Ophthalmology of the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh; its primary function- the restoration of vision in the blind by corneal transplantation. Through this service, in many instances, deceased persons may contribute to the sight of those who otherwise would be lett in darkness. Closely paralleling this milestone was the opening ot the Department ot AtiJiology in the hospital in 1949 under the directorship of the Professor and the Department of Otology of the University of Pittsburgh. This hospital facility is concerned with all phases of measurement of auditory function, hearing aid evaluation, instruction for aurally h.uidicapped children and adult . and psycho-acoustic research. Chartered on June 22. 189. the Eye and Ear Ho.spital. a unit of the Pittsburgh Medical Center, has a bed capacity of 119, and renders service to the medical profes- sion md community in three important branches of medicine: ophthalmology, otology, ani.1 rhniolaryngology. Affiliated with the .schools of medicine and nursing of the Uni- versity of Pitt.sburgh, it is the only special hospital of its kind in Western Pennsylvania. The medical staff is comprised of faculty members of tlie medical school and the nursing staff consists of graduate and .itlili.itc nurses. Approved by the Council on Medical Education and Hospitals of the American Medical Association and the American College of Surgeons, the Eye and Ear Hos- pital offers residency training in ophthalmology and otolaryngology to qualified physicians, participates in the Medical Center Rotating Internship, and offers junior internships to qualified senior medical students under the supervision of the resident and medical staff. Accredited by the Pennsylvania State Board of Nurse Examiners and the National League of Nursing Education, the Eye and Ear Hospital offers nursing instruction in ophthalmology and otolaryngology to University of Pittsburgh School of Nursing and affiliate students who are assigned to this hospital for A weeks ' rotating .service. • Selected upper classmen and graduate students in the depariments ot Psychology and Speech and the School of Education are offered courses in audiology- theory and prac- ticum— in the Dep.irtment of Audiology in the Eye and Ear Hospital for which univer- sity credit is given. The Hospital and Medical Staff maintain excellent library i.icilities in the speci.ilties of ophthalmology and otolaryngology, subscribing to thirty (. 0) special journals with a collection of 2000 special textbooks and valuable reference periodicals. M.irlha C. Zavonia, R.N. Administrator MRH I 152 WESTERN PSYCHIATRIC INSTITUTE The Department of Psychiatry, while always very active, has more than doubled the full-time teaching and resident staff at the Western Psychiatric Insti ' tute due to the expansion policies of the University Board of Trustees, and the Commonwealth of Penn- sylvania. This enables the Department to double the teaching hours for both students and residents. The entire program of the Western Psychiatric Institute might be considered a four front campaign. The Department of Psychiatry is developing ( 1 ) the teaching program for the medical students, nurses and others; (2) the teaching and research program in the hospital; and {}) the Child-Development pro- gram. The latter has activities on the children ' s w ard on the Sixth Floor, at Arsenal Park, The Pittsburgh Child Guidance Center, and the Children ' s Hospital. The Department of Clinical Science is stressing the fourth effort, namely the clinical and laboratory investigation. As these programs come of age, it is believed that both the local and state-wide communities will benefit from the training and research being done here. The medical student will always have a central place in this development, for he is the physician of tomorrow who must furnish the much needed leadership. [ 153] MERC HOSPITAL The Mercy Hospital established in 1847 by the Sisters of Mercy has the distinction of being the oldest hospital in Western Pennsylvania. It h.id its beginnnig in Concert Hall, an old hotel huildmg on Penn Avenue, and on its opening day had but one ward of twenty beds and one or two private rooms. Despite the fact that people were skeptical of hos- pitals in those days, two hundred fifty-four patients were admitted during the first sixteen months. In 184iS, the hospital was moved to a new si.xty- bed building on Stevenson Street, its present site. Here it has expanded in plant and in equipment with the growth of the city and the progress made in the hospital and medical sciences. Today, it has reached a bed-capacity of 720, During the fiscal year of 19M, there were 16,575 admissions to the hospital, .md 24,558 out-patients treated. Of these latter, 3,596 were new patients. The hospital, keenly interested in education, offers a rich field for teaching and research. It is ever alert to new methods for diagnosis and treatment. and strives to aid the physician, as far as possible. with adequate modern equipment. The diligent stu- dent, if he will but search out the treasure, will find a wealth ol knowledge within its walls. The educational program is on three levels, i.e., it provides clinical instruction and practice for (1) medical students, (2) interns. (}) residents. Interns receive their clinical experience through a rotating internship service. The length of each service complies with the requirements laid down by the governing board on internships in an approved program. The metlical students follow a similar pro- gram. Approved residencies are olfered by the hospit.il in the following services: medicine, surgery, path- ology, bacteriology, urology, neurosurgery, gynecol- ogy, obstetrics, radiology, and anaesthesiology. These residencies are open to all interns who have satis- factorily completed approved intern services; pref- erence, however, is given to interns ot Mercy Hos- pital. The MercN- Hospital School of Nursing is affili- ated with Mount Mercy College and Duquesne Uni- versity; the hospital is akso afliliated with the Du- quesne University School of Pharmacy. The hospital ' s first affiliation, however, was with the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine; this association with the Medical School dates from 1901 and has become so incorporated into the daily routine that it is now an integr.il part of the hospital. I 154] %% 1 l ST. FRANCIS HOSPITAL GREETS THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH SCHOOL OF MEDICINE St. Francis Hospital, 45th Street near Penn Ave- nue, Pittsburgh, has most friendly linkages with the School of Medicine of the University of Pittsburgh. This close relationship has been continuous since the establishment of the School. Third and fourth year students of the School regularly pursue at St. Francis instruction in physical diagnosis, clinical clerking, and ward rounds with attendance at clinics and in the Hospital ' s outpa- tient department. During the past quarter-century 264 graduates of the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine have been appointed to internships at St. Francis Hospital. St. Francis is proud of the service and suc- cess of these physicians, many of whom have also held residencies there. At present 8 residents and 1 1 interns are Pitt alumni. And most of the Hospital ' s medical staff members received their professional education at the University. St. Francis Hospital, founded in 1865, is a non- sectarian, nonprofit institution of general medical and surgical scope. The daily average of patients is 658. The Hospital has pioneered productively in many fields, especially in industrial medicine and surgery, cardiology, obstetrics and gynecology, neur- ology and psychiatry, and radiology. The institution has contributed largely to and is constantly partici- pating actively in the public and industrial health programs of the city and the surrounding region. Numerous professional groups meet in the Hospital and its School of Nursing. [155] THE ALLEGHENY GENERAL HOSl llAL Following a widespread demand by citizens for a hos[iital n the loriner Cit)- ot Allegheny, the first Allegheny General Hospital was incorporated in 1882. Funds were raised, two private dwellings were acquired and converted into a single hospital building equipped at a total cost of about $6().0()0. The hospital was opened in 1886 with a capacity of 50 beds and during its first year 368 patients were treated. In 1904 a new Allegheny General Hospital was opened on Stockton Avenue. A fund of $880,000 was raised to construct this building. The bed capacity was 405, which for a number of years was inade- quate for the large volume of service the hospital was called upon to perform. Construction work on the present new hospital was begun in 1929. The buildings were completed in 1936 and were opened for the admission of patients on July 1, 19. ' ;6, With ,i capacity of 660 beds, and because of its out,standing and devoted service, the Allegheny General Hospital has built a unique place for itself in the community. The extent of the hos|iitars work can best be realized when it is considered that the grounds, buildings, and equipment have a valuation of $8,700,000. The Allegheny General Hospital has helped make something human out of -iteel. cement, and a great desire to serve. [1 6] THE TUBERCULOSIS LEAGUE HOSPITAL The Tuberculosis League Hospital is a voluntary institution which maint.iins 170 beds for the treat- ment of diseases of the chest. Affiliated with the hospital is an Outpatient Department which annually serves about 5,000 patients referred by private physicians, hospitals, clinics and health departments. With the addition of a new Department of Thoracic Surgery in 1951 the hospital is now admirably equipped to provide every phase of treatment necessary for tuberculosis. The new operating rooms and 22 ' hed department for surgical patients also makes possible the treatment of non-tuberculosis diseases of the chest. The League conducts an intensive program of professional education. The program includes an affiliate course in tuberculosis nursing, offered every si. weeks, in cooperation with five general hospitals in the area. Through a teaching affiliation with the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, the hospital offers instruction on tuberculosis and other diseases of the chest for medical students as well as resident training for graduate physicians. Each year a clinic on tuberculosis is held for all freshmen. During the sophomore year, there are 144 hours of instruction on diagnosis as well as lectures on the immunology of tuberculosis. During the junior year, students receive a 26-hour course on the clinical and public health aspects of tuberculosis. As a further service the League X-rays all sophomores and juniors each year. The Tuberculosis League Hospital is approved by the American College of Surgeons, the American Medical Association ' s Council on Medical Education and Hospitals, and the State Board of E.xaminers for Registration of Nurses. [ 157 ] ,■.,«• ' " ' ' MONTEFTORE HOSPITAL Sidney M. Bcr m.m. ExccnUvc Director The Montefiore Hdspital was founded in 1908 as a non-sectarian, voluntary, general hospital for the purpose of atfordintj diai;nosis and treatment to ail persons needing medical assistance without regard to race, creed or color. It started on Centre Avenue as an institution of 60 beds, meetuig the requirements of the American College of Sur- geons, with a pathologist, radiologist and Social Service Department, and moved in 1929 to its present location adjacent to the University of Pitt.shurgh Medical Center. The new hospital had a capacity of 190 beds and was approved for internship and also for residencies in surgery and pathology. Since that time, the hospital has grown to a capacity of , ,V) beds. The present hospit.il is a Teaching .ind Rese.irch hospital .ipprovej additionally for residencies in medicine, obstetrics, ophthalmology, .mesthesia, roentgenology, allergy, medicine-arthritis. The hospital has an approved School for Medical Tech- nologists, is connected with the Unnersity ot Pittsburgh School of Social Science in the training of medical social workers, and is affiliated with the School of Nursing of the University of Pittsburgh. Students from the School of Medicine are afforded training in immunology, obstetrics and physical diagnosis. The residencies at Montefiore Hospital are fully approved by the Council on Medicil Education and Hospitals of the American Medical Association, American College of Surgeons, and the several Boards. Tiie Cut Patient Department m.niitanis 27 specialized clinics and h.is a daily atten- dance of 12.i patients. The Administration of the hospital affords residencies in hospital administration to appnwed graduates of the School of Public Health of the University of Pittsburgh. The Montefiore Institute of Research is located in and associated with the clinical program of Montefiore Hospital. I M8| aiyfeyiiii. . !| city tuberculosis hospital MAGEE HOSPITAL MUNICIPAL HOSPITAL VETERANS ' HOSPITAL I 159] MEDICAL SCHOOL • • • first rou): .Charles Tripoli, Julin B,ir:all. Sci.rcUiry. Robcit W ' .iUon. Prcs-iJi ' iU: Rich.ird Hemphill, Vice-President; Thomas D ' Znnira, Treasurer. Second row: Charles Pifcr, Dean Pooliis, Robert Hieber, Francis Moore, Maurice Rousralf, Gilbert Ashor. A ' fissing. Joseph Henderson. STUDENT AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION The Student Mcdic.il Society was tciunJed in 91? a.s ,in urijanization to represent the entire student body. It purpose i.s to stimuhite profe-wional interest and to promote unity in the medical .school. In Decemher. 19. 2. the Student Medical Society Ix ' came a chapter of the Student American Medical Association, a national organization of student societies of the more prominent me dical .seliools in the country. The fir.st event of this year ( 19. ' i2-. ' i. ) was the annual Fall Assembly held in Stephen Fo.ster Memorial Auditorium to welcome the freshmen, who had previously received a letter of coiiiiratulations from the Society. Dr. Samuel P. Harbison w.is the principal speaker. Awards for scholastic achievement were presented. Two scientific meetings were held during the year. The topic of the first meeting was " Mitral Commi.ssurotomy. " " with Dr. William Ford in charge. The second meeting w.sa devoted to the " Study of Cardiovascular Disease. " This discussion was led by Dr. Andrew P. D ' Zmura. An all-.school picnic at South Park, spon.sored by the Society, was the first .siKial event of the year. It is anticipated that this will be an annual .ilfair. A Directory of Students was printed for the first time in 19.i2 ' .S5, Future membershiii in the Student American Medical As,sociation affords new privileges and services on a n.itional level to the individual medical student. [ 160] ORGANIZATIONS First roil ' - 1. Guldint;, J. WciKtl, Ji.. l . Millci. I ' lt-iULUi, L. M.iri;.iiiti. Second row: M. Boksenbaum, R. Hieber, R. Nord, J. Barrall. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Medical Interfraternity Council was organized in 1938 as a joint project of Phi Beta Pi, Phi Rho Sigma, and Nu Sigma Nu fraternities under the direction of Dr, Paul McLam. Phi Delta Epsilon and Zet.i Phi became active members of Council shortly thereafter, and since that time all medical fraternities have particip.itcd in fulfilling the original, major purpose of Council which is to provide controlled rushing by mutual consent of fraternities: Council ' s activities have expanded into those of a service organization with the ,mnual distribution of the archives to all students in the School of Medicine and with the Intcrfr.itcrnity B.ill. held during the third trimester each year. [ 161] First row M. Levy. I. Schaefcr, M. Cohen, President. E. Jew. H. Mankin. Second row: D. DeHaas. J. Batc,«, R. Harkcom, D. Rliodcf. H. Le vi.«, L. King, M. Weber. Third row.Q. Ohert. M. Stewart, R. Hemphill, G. Gerneth, U. Goodman. M. Berk, J. Mooney. ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA This society is a non-sccrct Mcdicil Honor Society, membership to winch is based entirely upon scholarship, moral qu.ilitications being satisfactory. It was organized at the College of Medicine of the University of Illinois, Chicago. August 25. 1902, and is the only order of its kind in medical schools on this continent. Gamma of Pennsylvania, founded in 1916 at the University of Pittsburgh, was the 21st chapter to become established. The definite mission of Alpha Omega Alpha is to encourage personal honesty and the spirit of medical research. More specifically this year A.O.A. has provided its usual annual lectureship, has taken a very active part in evaluating the curriculum of the medical school, has attempted to make available .student research facilities and has initiated periodic interdepartmental teaching conferences. President Mr.LMN Cohen Vice President — Irwin Schaier Secretary — EnwARi) Jew, Jr. Cor. Secretary — Henry Mankin Treasurer- Marshall Lew 162 Firm row: Gene Bouch, William Harvey, Riihert Dchaas, Joseph Scarlata, John Lukacs, John Dwyer, Herbert Hanna, Richard Miller. Second row: Thomas Gregg, William Barns, Richard Hemphill, Patrick Huges, Edgar Henry, David Cross, Thomas D ' Zmura, David Simpson, Charles Mason, Joseph Riggio, Robert Good, David McAninch, Third row: Anthony Bruno, Louis Kovac, William Bair, C. R. Wilson, Robert Eisler, David Rhodes, Donald Furman, William Campbell, Robert Potter, John Fulton, Robert Brown, Geary Eicher, William Gillinger, Thomas Spcer, Joseph Cipcic, Edward Griffiths, John Woods. Fourth row: John Barrall, John McGinnis, Robert Hamilton, William Myer, Robert Dillc, Richard Wright, Lewis Kibler, ' illiam Menzies, Eugene Yannity, Paul Roth. Robert Tartar, Charles Tripoli, Robert Hartsock, Frank Begg, Jack Humphrey, Jack Brandon, John McCaguc, Richard Robie, Richard Harkcom. John Simpson, Joseph Fusia, Frank Fontana, George Gerneth, William Danko. Fifth row: Jon Love, Herbert Croft, James Rock, Walter Bianconi. T ot in picture: Vincent Albo, Robert Atwell, Carl Benack, Charles Bradley, William Bradshaw, Richard Buffington, Joseph Burger, Robert Cott, George Garber, Joseph Henderson, John Holt, Elmer Hohinger, Kahle Johnson, Colin Kamperman, Bryan Kennedy, Alvin Kinsel, Wilmer McCall, James Medley, Charles Provan, Charles Tyson, William Waring, Mike Lado, Robert McMillen. NU SIGMA NU Nu Sigma Nu fraternity h.id Us beginnings at the University of Miehigan and has the honor of hemg the oldest medieal fr.iternity in the United States. A small group of students, headed by William J. Mayo, was instrumental in the early initial sueeess of the fraternity which has waxed in growth and stature. Today, Nu Sigma Nu is the largest organized medical group of its kind in the world and includes such men as William Osier, C. Loring [oslin, H.irvey Gushing, Otto Folin, Hans Zinsser, and Donald C. Balfour. There are forty-four chapters in the United States and Canada, with an active membership of about 1800 and an alumni group consisting of 2.S,000 doctors scattered throughout the world. The local chapter, Delta of Pittsburgh, was founded February 2, 1891, at the Western University of Pennsylvania, the forerunner of present-day Pitt. It is the oldest medical fraternity of the University and has grown progressively through the years. Delta chapter can count over 800 alumni and eighty-eight active brothers. The fraternity is proud of its one hundred fratres in facultate here in Pittsburgh. Nu Sigma Nu has a varied program of events, including both social and professional .ictivities. Monthly dinner meetings are held, which entail, beside the regular business of the fraternity, after-dinner talks by noted members of the medical profession. The outstanding feature of the school year is the annual Nu Sigma Nu lecture which brings national and international medical men to Pittsburgh. The Nu Sigma Nu Award is granted yearly to the member of the sophomore class who achieves the highest scholastic average during that year. Any sophomore, regardless of fraternity affiliation, is eligible to receive this award. [163] Fnsi row: L. Vatt«, R. Urban, j. Quinn. E. Radasky. M. Sahlancy. Second row: G. Ncy, J. Blank, R. Hicbcr, 1. RouaralT, Rec. Secretary; R. Klenicnf. Correspondins Secretary; J. McClure, Vice Archon: R. Salnui, Archon; J. Marlow. Treasurer; J. Zeedick, F. McAlpine, Editor; R. Boylan, J. Mooney. Third row: J. M. Janosko, B. Maley, D. Gchring, V, Peters, C. Johns, D. Raab, R, Stuart, H. Bruce, L. Shuttlcworth, b. Moore, J. O ' Keefe. R. Milligan, D. Borecky, L. King, Y. Stotka D. Gaylor, N. Miller, G. Smith, L. Kosko. Fourth row: H. Wrobleski, L. Radnor, R. Wojiak, J. Hanrahan, G. Tomci, R, Brown, F. Patterson, J. Moyer, ]. Soyka, W. P. Smith, J. Hartle, J. Bates. F. Episcopo, A. Montgomery, W. Redmond. Fifth row. M. Miklos, S. Rankin, B. Gress, J. Bayer, F. Caldwell, J. Allman, R. Cammarata, G. Griffith, R. DeGoia, G. Johnson. J. Polidora, J Liggett. Sixth row: B. Miklos, H. Kunkle. Members who are not on picture: C. Bowcn, K. Christie, H. Collins, H. Lewis. J. Royce, P. Stcckler. P. Renton. J. Ros.si. V. Shaver. H. Thomas. R. Blasco. R. Carolf. R. Davis. S. Lowery, A. McN ' ickcr, J. O ' Connor, J. Rush, F. Thomas. T. X ' atcs. C. Crawford. J. Hodgson, C. Hohing. PHI BETA PI Phi Beta Pi was cstabli-slicd at the Western Pennsylvania Medieal College, now the University of Pitt.shurgh Sehool of Medieine. on Mareh 10, 1891. The chapter was incorporated March 17, 1902, in the Court of Allegheny County. Pennsylvania. The fraternity was founded by a group of thirteen men who handed together in protest to the e.xi.sting medical fr.iternity and medicopolitical .situations. These issues were then held in disrepute by many medical men. Hence, since its inception the chapter has maint.iined its stalwart st.md as regards these factors of abuse and m;iltunction. To this end it has always sought to provide ample opportunities for the discussion of medical problems and controversial matters in an atmosphere of tolerance and one of mutual respect. Thus practitioners, teachers of medicine, and medical students alike .ire urged to meet informally for the purpose of considering the practic.il and pertinent problems in the medical field. Such a status has consistently allowed for fr.inkne. s and trecness ot treatment of the i,ssues at hand. Hence it is with such a basic initial foundation and subsequcnl tostering of these ideals that Alpha Chajiter maintains its prominence here at the University of Pittsburgh School of medicine. The fraternity is fortunate to have as its Faculty Advisor J, ones Hodgkiss, M.D. and is generously supported by the Alumni Association. The present Archon is Richard J, Salina; Vice Archon, James E. McClure; TrcaS ' urer, John E. Marlow; Secretaries, Robert Klemens, M. Rougraff; Editor. Fred S. McAlpine; Historian, John F. Zeedick. [ 164] first roic: F. Rlein, J. Ncwhcrg. P. Levy, H. Lchowiti. S. Klein. E. Whitman. H. Rosen; vci:;. B. Gottlieb. M. Malitovsky. Second row: R. Adler. M. Cohen. I. Schafer, M. Weber. M. Stewart. P. Rogal. M. Levy. R. Lewine, H. Mankm. M. Berk, L. Home. Third roic: J. Rosen. J. Rubin, E. Schrager. E. A;en, S. Aronson. L Golding, A. Pasach, M. Michaels, E. Ludin. J. Pincus, J. Ma:er. R. Whitman. A. Bodek, D. B. Goodman. Fourth row: S. Tisherman. H. Morgan. H. Mann. H. Brournian, R. Berk, F. Miller, L. Neft. H. Miller, M. Boksenbaum. Not pictured: J. Aarons, E. Beniian, D. Goodman, B. Lefl, C. Lcvison, G. Lisowit;, F. Mark-. W. Moskovvit;, L, Roscnbach. PHI DELTA EPSILON Since the founding of the first ch.iptcr at Cornell in 19U4, Phi Delta Epsilon has oniwn to its present 49 active chapters. Such close bonds of interest and friendship are formed during the school years that the fraternity now has thirty Graduate Clubs, making Phi Dee E a lifetime association for its members. The University of Pittsburgh Chapter. Nu. was established in 1912. Annually it presents to Pittsburgh Medicine a national figure in the medical profession who gives a lecture in Mellon Institute. This lectureship was founded in honor of Dr. R. R. Huggins, Dean of Pitt Medical School from 1919 until 1938. Nu holds monthly dinner meetings which are followed by a medical program, such as a local speaker or a movie. The social calendar usually includes four affairs during the school year. In recent years the fraternity has organized a system by which the upper classmen privately help any of the members who are having scholastic difficulties; this promotes better and a closer relationship among the fraters. Over half of the 1953 graduates are members of Alpha Omega Alpha. The Graduate Club ,it Pitt is very active, presenting two social affairs, brunches, rush stags, and a graduation banquet every year for the undergraduates. 1952-33 officers: Marshall Levy, President; Paul Rogal, Vice President; Irving Golding, Secretary; Arthur Pasach, Treasurer; Jerry Aarons, Social Chairman; Dr. Philip Rosenthal, President of the Graduate Club and Chapter Coordinator; Dr. Leo Criep, Faculty Advisor and Graduate Club Chairman for the Annu:d Huggins Memorial Lecture. L165] First row: J. Ross, C. Piter, R. Evans. J. Young, J. Rittcr. Second row: J, Tarr, J, Wall, J. Clarke, C. Tschettcr, D. Poolos, G. Makdad, J. Hi.oblcr, E. Krcincr, D. Meister, T. McCarthy, T. Longabaugh. Third row: W. Jones, R. Cochran, R. Sandy. B. Vinoski, L. Herrmann, J. W ' ciycl, R. ' alton, E. SeiU, V. Varley, O. Thorns, C. Adams, F. Pawlosky. Fourth row: E. Jew, J. Fong, C. Badiali, R. Donaldson, D. Lovvry, K. Diddle. C. Sloan, R. Stinelv, J. DeCenso, R. Kurey, R. Badke, G. Ashor, R. Brooks, Duksteni, M. Yelle, R. Titchworth, A. Perfctt, T. Harper, J. Toniley. Fifth row: D. Schaub, R. Schneider, E. O ' Hara, R. Nord, J. Dodds, J. Moore, C, Bauer, R, Ligo, D. Koehlcr, D. Brou|;;her, R. Lee, D. Mrvos. G. Ohert, J, Karcher, K. Peterson. Sixth rou;: D. Cope, G. Rickert, C. Lowery. R. Sarver, W. Kaehnick. S. Ward. W. Wright, R. Peters, R. Manns, J. Harrington, G. Pavlic. N. Dvigan. H. Gerstbrein. Seventh row: C. Tempal.ski, R. Wilson, L. Seaton. J. Finlcy. ' Mis. ' iing: L. Cherry, A. Larson, W. Henry. T. Hohmann. H. Johnson. J. Kartub. J. Scott. N. Scott, E. Humphreys, H. Sherman. M. Jones. J. Carmen. G. Wintill. R. Groiden. V. Nobers. PHI RHO SIGMA Phi Rho Sigma Fraternity. tuundcJ at Nortlnvcstorn University School of MeJieinc October . 1, 1890, ha.-; been represented ,it Pitt since M.uvli 2. 1908. when Clii Cli.ipter was chartered. Throughout its existence Phi Rlio Sigma has placed greatest emphasis on developina; in its members a professional consciousness about aspects of medicine vhicli are not adapted to discussion in the curriculum; thus the school and fraternity complement each other, each a necessary part of medical education. Toward the realization of tho.se aims, Chi Chapter has for the past two years sponsored monthly lectures, to wiiich all students are invited, which have dealt with person, il aspects of the ]ir.ictice ot .ill the speci.ilties and general practice. Monthly dinner meetings and .social events, iiicludmg the .inini.il formal dance .md alumni banquet comprise the social calendar. Chi Chapter has over eight hundred alumni, m.my in the immediate vicinity of Pittsburgh. Alumni .idvisor is Dr. James J. Rcilly. Present oliicers are: Robert W.ilton, President; David Vermeire, Vice President; Louis Herrm.inn, Corresponding Secretary; jack Weigel, Recording Secretary, anil F.dward Seitz, Treasurer. I 166 ■ T H " m fc . l ll d J I Bk: l fek Ik MMlA ' a ' S S 3jiiiS first row. Ruth L. Powell: Luretta Morganti. Secretary; Elizabeth Hall, ' ice President; Mane Adele Reagan, President; Jane Gritfithp, Treasurer; Dorothy Burns: Ann Stitt. Second row: Janice Griewahn, Dorothy Christie, Elizabeth Piersol, Martha Jane Dixon. Missing; Ruth R. Biello, Marcia Schwartz. ZETA PHI Zct;i Phi, Women ' s National Medic, il Fraternity was organized at Syracuse University in 1900 by Dr. Emma Clarke. Its symbols Light and Life were chosen since medicine deals with life and doctors can bring light to many homes. Theta, the Pitt chapter, was installed in May, 1928. At present, Theta chapter of Zeta Phi includes fourteen active medical school members and over one hundred alumni. Theta chapter became a member of the Interfraternity Council of the School of Medi ' cine in 1941 and has twice won the Council ' s Scholarship Plaque Award for the highest average grades of its members, The immediate purpose of Theta Chapter is to afford the women in medical school a social and educational society when they can meet. The highlights of the fraternity ' s social season are the annual pledge dinner held to honor freshman members; the initiation and banquet for sophomores and the farewell dinner in honor of seniors. Dr. Tryphena Humphrey is the faculty advisor of the fraternity. In 1952 an annual award was established to honor the student, male or female, who has shown outstanding perform. ince .ind i romisc during the junior and senior cleckships in Pediatrics. [ 167 HIPPOCRATEAN STAFF - i Marsh Li: y . . . Renaissance Leader Coordinated business and editorial staffs. Public relations expert. Got most of the ads. Mel. CoiiiiN . . . " Artiste " Designed cover. Drew division pages. Created and " borrowed " cartoons. Laid out cantlid pai cs. REBIRTH OF A YEARBOOK Since tlic last Hipjidcratcm in 1946, v.i.st pl.iw li.ivc been made tcir tlic iiuimmvc- ment of Pittshur h McdiLinc. The phy.sical plant is growing; largo grants have created the School ot Public Health; the research program has attained international tame; hospitals and nurses homes are being .idded; and eventually there will be an entire new building for the Medical Sciiool. The teaching program is rapidly expanding; the Faculty is increasing its numbers of full-time men, including national figures; m.iny of the clinical teachers are in private practice, giving freely of their tune and skill: intcr-i.lcp.utment.il conferences arc becom- ing the rule; famous guest lecturers regularly address the profession; all the hospitals maintain up-to-d,ite libraries; and the Curriculum Committee is eager to receive .sugges- tions and revi.se the program to kee]i |i.icc with llic l.itcst ,ii.lv.inces. In this expanding program the students liave a definite obligation, this is to establish an csprits de corps based on positive actit)n and maintain an enthu.sia.stic interest in Pittsburgh Medicine. The Hippocratean is part of this program. Wc hope future classes will take up this b.inner. I IftS Gerrv Obert . . . Lns;rarum Wrote and Rewrote. Helped with picture editing, layout and caption? Chronicled the senior class. Mer Stew art . . . " Shutter Bug " Took pictures by the hundreds, faculty and informal. Chose the best for this record. Made photographic division pages and inside covers. Handled book layout and dummy. Liaison with printer and engraver. COLLABORATORS Dave Goodman V rote Captions — Worked o?i Articles and Layout Lewis Kibler ' Dick Peters . . . . Photogra hed }r. Class Da e Cross Ed Ludin junior Historian Mike Miklos ' Li2 HoLL . Helped with Senior History Ed. Jew- John Moore .... Lavout of Portrait Pages Marie A. Reagan . Liason with Kaufmann s Studio Joe Scarl. tta Individual Writeups Tom D ' Zmura ii?iK)r Class Representative Sam TiSHERMAN ) „ , , r. J- Sophomore Class Representatives John Barrall I Joseph Young Freshman Class Representative Miles Berk and Bob Lewine Strictly Business Subscription hustlers. Balanced the budget. Managed the funds. Circulated the book. Paid the bills. [ 169 MEDICAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION r.r.sl row. I. K. llclniUilJ: J. E. ' ois;cl. Prcsiacnl; Fhihr Hcnch. Cucsi. W. S. McEllroy: R. C. Hamilton. Second row F. A. Ferraro, J. A. Solid. E. F. Grilfiths. J. J. Lcc. All the graduates of the University nt ' Pittsburgh Sch i )l ot Medicine are members of its Alumni A.s.soeiation. A Jiigh percentage of these members are active, giving freely of their skill, judgment, time, and money. In 19.V2 they contributed twenty-five thousand dollars to the school. There are many activities now regularly scheduled .md the program is rapidly expanding. The Annual Scientific Day presents famous speakers, scientific and technical exhibits from Pittsburgh Medicine, and a luncheon with the .senior students as guests. In 19.S3 the First Annual Alumni Lecture was instituted, bringing Dr. Philip Hench, Nobel Prize winner and Pitt Alumnus, to .iddre.ss the juniors and .seniors on cortisone. Regardless of where each meeting of The Medical A.s.sociation of Pennsylvania is held, the Alumni Association presents an evening dinner .it that meeting. And the day before graduation the seniors are the honored guests of the Alumni ,uid Facult ' .it the Gradu- ation Luncheon; in 19.i J this was attended by members of the Bo.ird ot Trustees .md the retiring Faculty of the Medical School were introduced. In April, 95y. the Alumni conducted a nation-wide cimpaign to contact every Pitt Medical Alumnus to further strengthen the Associ.ition, promote good wmII. and seek support tor the .school to help it reach the high goals th.it h.ive been planned. It is of utmost im|iort,ince that all students and graduates become acquainted with the activi- ties of their Alumni A-ssociation .md that they be active in tiiis strong and loy.il group which has as its prime objective the welt. ire ,md lurtiierance of activities of the Medical School. The officers include: Dr. John F. W ' eigel, President; Dr. jo.seph A. Sotfel, Vice President; Dr. Robert C. H.imilton, Secretary; Dr. Theodore R. Helmbold, Tre.isurer. The Executive Committee includes: Dr. [.imes |. Lee, Dr. W ' llli.im A. He.izlett, Dr. Edward P. Grilfiths, Dr. Francis P. Ferr.iro, Dr. " P.iul M. Rike. ..lul IV.m W. S. McEllroy, Ex-OHicio. I 170 1 PATRONS Anderson, Joseph B., M.D. Arhuthnot, Thomas A., M.D. Bcirone, C. J., M.D. Berkowitz, Albert B., M.D. Best, John M., M.D. Bracken, Mark M., M.D. Brethauer, Edward A., Jr., M.D. Brosin. Henry W., M.D. Buchanan, E. P., M.D. Clark, David W., M.D. Clark, Robert A., M.D. Clark, Robert R., M.D. Cohen, Harold M., M.D. Colwell, A. H., M.D. Danowski, T. S.. M.D. Dickinson, John T., M.D. Donaldson, John C, M.D. Donaldson, John S., M.D. Du]-iertuis, S. M., M.D. D ' Zmura, A. P.. M.D. Egerman, Leonard E., M.D. Eisatnan, Josiah R., M.D. Feather, Harry E., M.D. Ferderber, Murray B., M.D. Fetterman, George H., M.D. Finegold, Aaron N., M.D. Foldes, Francis F., M.D. Frey, John Walter, M.D. Friedberg, E. B., M.D. Gardner, Harold B., M.D. Gilmartin, Joseph A., M.D. Gregg, Lucien A., M.D. Grier, G. W., M.D. Griffiths, E. P., M.D. Hamilton, Richard G., M.D. Harbison, Samuel P., M.D. Heard, James D., M.D. Heller, Elwyn L., M.D. Henninger, James Murdoch, M.D. Hepp, Joseph A., M.D. Jacobs, Francis A., Ph.D. Katz, David, M.D. Kipp, Harold A., M.D. Kuehner, H. G., M.D. Kuhns, H. D., M.D. Wright, Landay, L. H., M.D. Lee, James J., M.D. Linhart, William O., M.D. Mabon, Thomas McC, M.D. Maclachlan. W. W. G., M.D. Malcolm, John A., M.D. Mansmann, James A., M.D. Marcus, Florence L., M.D. Marcy, C. How.ird, M.D. Margohs, H. M., M.D. McCague, Edward J., M.D. McCaslin, Murray F., M.D. McClenahan, J. Everett, M.D. McCullough, Thomas B., M.D. McEllroy, William S., M.D. McLaughlin, James T., M.D. Milo, Richard A., M.D. Mitchell, Harold L., M.D. Moran, T. J., M.D. Nash, Dorothy K., M.D. Nettrour, W. S., M.D. Novak, Joseph F., M.D. Nucci, R. Charles, M.D. Orringer, David, M.D. Peal, Stanley, M.D. Permar, H. H., M.D. Pink, Herman A., M.D. Power, H. A., M.D. Riethmiller, Grace L., M.D. Rike, Paul M., M.D. Ruhe, C. H. Wm., M.D. Rusbridge, Harold W., M.D. Schaefer, C. Russell. M.D. Silverhlatt, Bernard L., M.D. Snyderman, R., M.D. Spoch, Benjamin, M.D. Srodes, W. Glenn. M.D. Starz, Walter E., M.D. Stock, Aaron H., M.D. Stevenson, Stuart Shelton, M.D. Thomas, George J., M.D. Utley, Frederick B., M.D. Weigcl, J. E., M.D. Weniger, Frederick L., M.L " . White, W. L., M.D. Jessie, M.D. [171] NIGHT... I 172] . . LIFE [ 173 JSI cnyhhonnq Hospitals COLUMBIA HOSPITAL Penn A enue and West Street WlLKlNSBURC. Pa. Columl- ' i.i Hospital i.-; a 250 bed, gcncr.il huspital scrvini; the growiiii eastern suburban area of Pittsburgh. It is fully approved and accredited, and offers a one year rotating internship. Total admissions for 1931-1952 were 64?. , plus 158. newborns. There were 7214 Emergency Cases and 10,692 out-patient visits. Our autopsy percentage was 49.09 ' y. Of an active staff of 60, JO arc board certified and 22 are University of Pittsburgh Medical Center teachers. For further information, contact the Intern Committee. 17-) I PITTSBURGH HOSPITAL Frankstown A enue t? Washington Boulexard The J ' ltt.sburgh Hos( itdl i.s . . . A general luispital Non-profit in its org.iniz.ition Located in East Liberty section of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Apl roved b_v The Amcricm Mcdicil Association The American College of Surgeons MembersJut m The American Hospital Association The Pennsylvania Hospital Association The Hospital Council of Western Pennsylv.ini.i The Hospital Conference of Pittsburgh House Service consists oj Medical Surgical Gynecological Obstetrical Orthopedic Pediatric Specialties Daily Average 225 Neurology Plastic Surgery Thoracic Surgery Ophthalmology Dermatology Oto-Rhinological Laboratory — Pathological X ' Ray Admission to House Service J9TJ Number of Patients — 8,383 Number of Births— 1,497 Number of Emergencies — 8,883 Number of Operations — 9,321 Major — 1,673 Minor— 7,648 1,103 Obstetric.il 1,668 1,711 New Born 1,497 188 Skin 16 174 Eye 4 773 Ear, Nose, Throat 744 233 Plastic Surgery 53 17 Carcinoma 200 29,707 Departmental Analysis of House Service Medical Surgical Orthopedic Genito-Urinary Gynecological Pediatric Thoracic Surgery Laboratory Service — Total Examination- Autopsies — 24 ' f Dispensary — Total — 7,47 1 Out-Patient Visits— 8,394 Di.vpensijrv Service offered in Medicine Surgery — General Allergy Urology Cardiology Diabetes Pediatrics Neurology Gynecology Obstetrics — Pre and Post natal Ophthalmology Dermatology Oto-Rhinology Syphilology Dentistry The intern service is a oncyear rotating plan of two months each in the six major services. A stipend is offered with complete maintenance. Application forms will be sent on request to the Superintendent. Approved residences in surgery and in obstetrics- gynecology are available. Orthopedics Plastic Thoracic 1 175] --sSfc ST. JOHN ' S C.ENERAL HOSPITAL The Hii.s iitiil ivith a lieart }}}9 McCLURE AVENUE PITTSIH ' RCH i;. PA. 176 iCDlTION TO SA1«T MAt-CAP.LT MlMOftJAL HOSPITAL WltLUU voir COCftEM - tC|IlltT ST. MARGARET MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 263 ' 46th Street Pittsburgh 1, Pennsyln ' ania Bed Capacity— 200. The Hospital is fully approved hy the American College of Surgeons, The Council on Medical Edu ' cation and Hospitals of the American Medical As- sociation and the Board of Medical Education and Licensure of Pennsylvania. One year rotating internships are offered to graduates of Class A Medical Schools. Board, room, laundry and a monthly stipend are provided. A formal educational program is conducted hy the Chiefs of the various services. Approved residencies are available in Ohstetrics- Gynecology a 2-year program; in Medicine a one year program; Pathology a one year program. Inquiries should be addressed to the Chairman of the Intern and Resident Committee, St. Margaret Memorial Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. I 177] SEWICKLEY VALLE HOSPITAL (133 beds, 33 bassinets) Sewickley, Pa. The Hospital, ajiproved by the Ameriean College of Surgeons and by the American Medical Associa- tion and the Pennsylvania State Board of Education and Licensure for Internship Training, is located in a beautiful residential suburb of Pittsburgh. Statistics — line 19 1 to June 1912. Admissions —7,600; births— 1,724; out-patients— 4,774. Stiftend. Interns are paid $275 per month plus room, board, uniforms and laundry. Training Program. The intern is responsible for the history, physical, and preliminary diagnosis on assigned patients as well as for follow-up on treat- ment, laboratory and X-ray examinations. The formal teaching program, in addition to rounds, individual supervision by staff members, and seminars covering general or specialty subjects, includes the following monthly meetings: scie ntific meeting, surgical divi- .sion meeting, medical division meeting, and Journal Club. Clinical pathological conferences are held twice a month. Services. Departments include: anesthesia, car- diography, dentistry, dermatology, gynecology, medi- cine, neurology, obstetrics, ophthalmology, ortho- pedics, otolaryngology, pathology, pediatrics, roent- genology, surgery, and urolog) ' . Special service facili- ties include a State Tumor Clinic, a State Venereal Disea.se Clinic, a Dental Clinic, a Speech Clinic, a Blood Bank, .in Out-Patient Department, and an Emergency Department. Future 0 i iortt(7iities. An internship at Sewick- ley Valley Hospital should prove to Ix " excellent pre- paratory tr.iining tor general practice in a small com- munity, general practice in an industrial community, or for advanced residency training. The surrounding communities offer excellent opportunities for men who are interested in general practice. A - p v: Chairman Intern Committee Sewickley Valley Hospital Sewickley, Pennsylvania I 178] M de n 2UuvL( !2i4xinienA Single room accommodations, pleasant and modern, are offered to men interns in the regular intern quar- ters located in the Hospital. Similar accommodations lor women interns are located m the excellent Nurses Residence. Shadyside also has a group of unusual living quar- ters consisting of small apartments, which are suitable for married interns. Two of the buildings on the grounds of Shadyside Hospital, originally built as private dwellings, have just been remodeled into apartments to accommodate married senior interns. Maintenance and Stipend Shadyside Hospital gives the intern room, laundry, uniforms and a stipend of $200 per month. Length of service, time off, holidays, vacations, etc., as au- thorized by the Pennsylvania State Board of Medical Education and Licensure. Staff Appointment Though not guaranteed staff appointment, physi- cians who have interned and desire to practice in Pittsburgh are given preference. ike aparlmcnls ichxck ar,- supplied to senior nitenis as part o tlinr rrcompense, have trvvigrooms, bedrnoms, kitchens and baths. Several have an additional room which may be used for dining or study. The rooms are comjortable and attractive, and the doctors living there are available for quick emergency calls at the hospital. SHADYSIDE is a .UO bed hospital doing all types of general work, including neuropsychiatry. It is approved by the Pennsylvania State Board of Medical Education and Licensure, and the American College of Surgeons. Its School of Nursing is fully accredited by the National League of Nursing Education. During the year ending May . 1, 19 ' ?2, I0,78j pa- tients were admitted for treatment. There were 1,690 births. Also, large emergency and dispensary services were maintained. The departments of Anes- thesiology, Pathology, and Roentgenology are staffed by full-time qualified physicians, specialists in their fields. A Thorough Program of Training The intern is given a well-rounded service thor- oughly covering every phase of the professional work of the Hospital through rotating services. Weekly medical and surgical staff conferences are held for the interns as well as conferences by a member of the staff. The medical staff is well organized, competent, and ready and willing at all times to aid and instruct the interns. Many staff members are recognized as lead- ers in their profession, not alone in Pittsburgh but throughout the state and nation. SHADYSIDE HOSPITAL CENTER AVENUE • PITTSBURGH 179 THE SOUTH SIDE HOSPITAL OF PITTSBURGH Serving the Pitl.sbuvg i area for the past sixty-three years " PRESENTS unusual advantages for a wcllToundcd internship and postgraduate study in a new addition and recently modernized Hospital with a bed capacity of 351 and a daily census of 245. The wide variety of cases, the active Out Patient Department and busy Emergency Service provides material to teach the " know how " of handling private patients of the type the intern who goes into general practice will serve in his future practice. among Boards organized teaching program is cirricd out wuh tlie help of a qualified Staff, whom are 19 members who have been certified by the various American Speci.ilty Orientation Lectures first week ot July Monthly Scientific Meetings Gynecological and Obstetrical Conterences Medical Department Conferences Clinical Pathological Conferences Journal Club Case Repcirtiiig Statf Award Lecture series A monthly honorarium is provided along with comfortable individual rooms, excellent meals, uniforms and l.iundry service. I 180 ] THE WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA HOSPITAL 4800 Friendship Avenue • Pittsburgh 24, Pa. VOLUNTARY GENERAL HOSPITAL CAPACITY: 550 beds, 68 Bassinets APPROVED BY American College of Surgeons • Council on Medical Education and Hospitals, A.M. A. 18 internships available offering a wide and varied clinical experience. STIPEND: $200 a month and maintenance. RESIDENCIES: Interns will have preference for appointments to accredited residencies in: Internal Medicine General Surgery Neurosurgery Pathology Pediatrics Radiology ROTATING SERVICE, one year, beginning July 1, including: General Medicine General Surgery Anesthesia Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Genito-Urology Gynecology Industrial Surgery Laboratory Neurology Neurosurgery Obstetrics Orthopedics Pediatrics Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery Proctology Thoracic Surgery X-Ray APPLICATION BLANKS may be procured from the Dean of the School of Medicine or by direct Communication with the hospital. 181 ] C.REATER HAMOT HOSPITAL ERIE, PENNSYLXANIA Approved Bv American Medical Association American College of Surgeons American Board of Specialties for Resident Training in General Surgery Internal Medicine Orthopedics Pathology Pennsylvania Board of Medical Education and Licensure Pennsylvania Board cil Examiners for Rcgi tration of Nurses - ' " ' - -- «r« - .0 ' 1 Mf ' ' - J irilenisliips and Residencies 8 Rotating Internships Salary: $150.00 per month, with full maintenance, plus $50.00 per month allowance for married interns Rf.s ' idcncies 1 — Internal Medicine 2 — Orthopedics 3 — Surgery 4 — Pathology Salary: $200.00 per month with full maintenance Hamot Hospital is a 350 hcd General Hospital, well furnished with modern equipment and has a daily average census of 260 patients Summurv of Statistics — Year Ending Dccemher 31st, 1952: 10,636 Admissions (less hirths): 1,737 Births: 94,474 in - patient days care; 14,400 free days care: 2,626 Major Operations Performed; 3,331 Minor Operations Performed: 5.661 Anesthetics Given: 11,618 X-ray Examinations; 526 X-ray Treatments: 2,406 Physical Therapy Treatments: 195 Electro-Shock Treatments; 131,985 Laboratory Examinations: 406 Deaths: 28 Stillbirths; 176 Autopsies: 2,056 Blood and Plasma Transfusions: 2.077 Ambulance Calls: 256,159 Meals .served to Patients; Patients average days stay in ho.spital, 8. THE WASHINGTON HOSPIPAL WASHINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA ROTATING INTERNSHIPS Under the direct supervision of ' an e. ccption;illy able Stall ' composed of 17 certified Specialty Board physicians on the Active Staff of 21 members, and ;in Associiite Statf of 14 members. There is also a Courtesy Staff of 29 physicians and 9 dentists. The training program is not limited to ward, or service, patients Ailow:ince — $200.00 per month plus complete m;iintenance Alternate nights and .litern.ite week-ends off duty American College of Surgeons American Hospital Association Commonw ealth of Pcnn.«ylvania Address the Superintendent fur further information :ind application forms 1 182 J o UT Advertisers I 1S3 J CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES May your diagnoses in the future Be as good as your prognoses now ROBERT A. FULTON CO. 120-122 OAKLAND AVENUE PITTSBURGH 1?. PA. MAyflinvcr 1-1200 and 1-1201 SUN DRUG COMPANY, INC. 36 MOUERN STORES IN WESTERN PENNA. •A LOCAL INSTITUTION ' GREETINGS from • FEDERAL-RICE DRUG COMPANY Service W iolesale Distributors 947-949 PENN AVENUE PITTSBURGH 22, PA. [ 184 resuscitator automatic in every lo.s.sible way for safe. del- endable performance AUTOMATICALLY produces exact positive and negative pres- sures in alternating sequence that are proven safe for appli- cation to adults, children and the tiniest premature infant by either mask or intratracheal techniques. AUTOMATICALLY delivers the correct volume of oxygen to any lungs according to their size then withdraws the used gases but leaves a necessary reservoir of air. AUTOMATICALLY signals if the upper air passages are ob- structed enough to prevent natural breathing or proper resusci- tation, and with a flic}{ of a switch becomes an Aspirator to remove mucus, water, small loose solids, etc., by means of a catheter. AUTOMATICALLY signals the moment natural breathing is resumed, and it ' ith another flicl{ of the switch becomes an Inhalator supplying oxygen or oxygen mixtures for the patient to breathe through his own efforts. Di.vtrihiitecf bv SAFETY FIRST SUPPLY COMPANY 42. S MAGEE STREET PITTSBURGH 19, PA. Allied Office Machines Co. Typewriters Addinj; M.ichincs Port.ihles Office Supplies Sales - Service - Rentals . 806 FORBES STREET PITTSBURGH IJ, PA. Telephone: MUseum 2-?9.S6 FULLERTON REST HOME FOR AGED LADIES State Licensed .ind Approved. For conva- lescent aged, blind and chronic invalids. Privately Owned and Operated. Nurse in .ittcndance. 1. 28 Wood Street, Wilkinsburg PE 1-7497 A Professional LINEN SUPPLY SERVICE • Fresh Cotton Towels • Gcjwns and Coats • Sheets and Cases BLACK ' S LINEN SERVICE CH 2-0100 Porter Medical Suppl Co. AT 1-2727 SufifiJie.s and Eqwl ment Distn butor for the New Ritter Bessemer Building Pittsburgh 22, Pa. Tabic 185 SINGER, DEANE SCRIBNER Corporate and Municipal Bonds UNION TRUST BLDG. PITTSBURGH 1 1 1 iiro.idway New York, N. Y. Union Commerce Bldg. Clevel.md, Ohio MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE PITTSBURGH STOCK EXCHANGE AMERICAN EXCHANGE (Associate) FULTON BROTHERS, Inc. " The Medical Center Store " Mo. licil Arts Bldj:.. -■ 710 Fifth Avenue t ir Only Entr.mce We carry a complete line ot Surgical CVthopedic Supplies and Put shurgh IJ. Pa. MAyflower 1- U)00 AT YOUR SI. R VICE Ox ' er Fi tv Years THE PITTSBURC.H ORIHOPEDIC SUPPORTS - Anatomical . , . Surgical . . . Orthopedic Elastic Hosiery . . . Trusses Wheel C ' :hairs . . . Crutches . . . Canes BRACES ARTIEICIAL LIMBS ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES CO. • FAirfax 1-2043 Monday thru Saturday 8 to 5 Our hiew Loctition 409 FEDERAL STREET (One Block hclow Bok s 6= Biilil) I 186] LABORATORIES DIVISION AMERiCAM Cifananiid coMPAMY Makers of fine pharmaceutical, biol ogical, allergenic, and vitamin products 187 WE REPEAT C UR MESSAC .E APPEARINC IN THE iy4f- HIPPOCRATEAN: To the Practicing PhysKian . . . It we have served you well in the past — we ask a euntimianee ot your patronatje. To the Physicians to Be . . . We solicit your patronage and assure you of fair dealintj at all times. For Over Seventy Years Pittsburgh ' s Leading Surgica] Su j ly House FEICK BROTHERS CO. 811 LIBERTY AVENUE PITTSBURGH 22, PA. THE ANGELUS CONVALESCENT HOSPITAL and NURSING HOME. Inc. Pittsburgh ' s Most Modern Convalescent Hospital Direetly Desiijncd and Specifically Con- ■itructed tor the Care of the A ;ed and the Convalescent. Special Treatment Center Rehabilitation Physio-Therapy 200 Amber Street Pittsburgh 6, Pa. SHALER CRAWFORD, INC. Gwldcraft Opticians Whitehall 4127 Brownsville Rd. PL 1-7044 Main Office 0 Grant St. AT 1-6615 HUE ' S FRIENDLY DRUG STORE E. OHIO FEDERAL STS. Open Day and N.ight PRESCRIPTICWS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED TRUSSES WHEEL CHAIRS SURGICAL SUPPORTS ELASTIC STOCKINGS FA 1-2200 FA 1-6466 188 X ' nice 1900. the CHICAGO PHARMACAL COAiPANY bas been serv- ing the Medicdl Profession. It has been the misiverving purpose of the Com- pany to nianitfactiire and supply to the physicians of the United States, the best possible therapeutic agents, to deliver them promptly and as required by the individual. To you who are joining the honored group of men devoted to the relief of suffering, the Company extends its congratulations and best wishes, and hopes that some day, in some way, it may be of assistance to you in your work. CHICAGO PHARMACAL COMPANY CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Compliments of MEDICINAL OXYGEN CO. Pittsburgh, Pa. The niqht be ore an exam " ' 189 ] ir. iw L tL ' jy 7 ' UAHN § OLLIER AGAIN 9 A slogan signifying a service created to excel in all things pertaining to yearbook design and engraving. We have found real satisfaction in pleas- ing you, the yearbook publisher, as v ell as your photographer and your printer. JAHN S OLLIER ENGRAVING CO, 817 W.WASHINGTON BLVD.. CHICAGO 7. ILL [ 190) THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH Official Medical Text Books and supplies necessary for the classroom and laboratory are available at the University Book Store operated by the University for the convenience of the student body. Orders from Practicing; Physicians for special Medical Books are cheerfully accepted by phone, delivery and billing made direct to their Office. Conveniently Located on Ground Floor Cathedral of Learning 191 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS In the planning and production of a yearbook certain people, unknown to the reader work behind the scenes. To them this page is dedicated as a measure of thanks and appreciation to Rollins Haddock, of J.ihn and Oilier Engraving Com- pany, for working with us on those long Saturday afternoons and weekday nights. . . . Chalmers Siviter, of Thomas Siviter Printing Company, for his taking of scribbled hanJ-wntten copy and trans- forming it into the urdcrly printed page. . . . K.uifmanns Vendome Studio for the tine portraits of our student body .iiid dedicatees. . . . Mrs. Papieski for being our " pnv.ite " " secretary and clearing house for messages. . . . Dr. Paul McCLiin lor his " proper " .idvice. . . . Dr. Lucien Gregg for his encouragenicul, advice and support. . . . Dr. Rich.ird Horn, our Faculty Ad isor, who bulfered the trials and tribulations of reviving the HIPPOCRA- TEAN . . . and . . . finally ... The Photographic Library of the University of Pitts- burgh for the finest custom film and print processing, without which this book could not have been compiled. This includes Cieorge Cooper, their d.irkroom m.inager, for putting up with the negatives of all sizes and types: H.irold Corsini, for his advice and appraisal of our work; and Marshall Staley, administration director, for put- ting the Photo Library at our disposal. I ly: I liii S «?«9 i f ' l £it M i£ 4idHHgiiMii


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University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine - Hippocratean Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 167

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University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine - Hippocratean Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 98

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