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Full text of "Medic : the 1936 yearbook of the Hahnemann Medical College"

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MMAi.N nkuiunL UlUSI 
PHIUK1PIXA, PEKKSYlVA^m 







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. . thus with this book our revels end." 



being the Class Book of the Seniors of 
1936 and published by them as a suitable 
souvenir of their days at Hahnemann 



Philadelphia, June the Eleventh, Nineteen-Thirty-six 




WILLIAM M. SYLVIS, M.D., F.A.C.S. 



IN APPRECIATION 



We, the Senior Class, acknowledge our debt and are 
grateful for this opportunity to dedicate the 1936 
Medic to 



WILLIAM M. SYLVIS, M.D., F.A.C.S. 



From Doctor Sylvis: 

You who will practice general medicine are accepting a tremendous re- 
sponsibility and will hold a very significant place in the lives of your patients. 
The average run of ailments will find you perfectly competent, but, on the other 
hand, situations will arise whose adeguate treatment will reguire the services of 
one more expert in the given field. 

Though you may be more or less isolated, determine to keep abreast with 
the constant advances in the sciences that you may safeguard the health and 
well-being of those of the community in which you practice. Your knowledge of 
the environment, the past and present history of the patient, will be invaluable to 
the clinical consultant and he in turn will render better service to you and 
your patient. 

Next in importance to the acguisition of a due store of medical knowledge 
and skill is the cultivation of a professional spirit. This is the very soul of your 
occupation, without which it would be a lifeless instrument for the supply of 
your necessities. He who considers his profession as an avenue to nothing higher 
than pecuniary gains will find his capacity, and conscience also, dwindling to the 
measure of his views. There is no principle so influential in promoting every 
liberal and useful effort, in restraining every irregular and sordid act, in giving 
a high tone to sentiment and conduct, as a true professional spirit which looks 
beyond personal profit to the respectability, honor, dignity and general usefulness 
of a calling. 

God's speed as you go your way, ever mindful of your Alma Mater that 
she too in the distant years may be proud of her sons who leave in the Class of 
Nineteen-Thirty-six. 



Yesterday is a Memory 
Tomorrow is a Mystery 
TO-DAY is the day 




HERBERT L. NORTHROP. M.A.. M.D., F.A.C.S., 1866-1936 



Only a few short weeks ago he was operating in his clinic . . . 
a clinic that because of his skill had achieved wide recognition. 

Only a few short weeks ago he was delivering his lectures . . . 
lectures that were classics, scholarly in presentation, 
modern in content, replete with the wisdom and philosophy 
of the physician-surgeon. 

Now they tell us he is dead. 

But we, his students, know this cannot be. 

The quiet charm of his manner . . . 

His genuine kindliness . . . 

His absolute honesty . . . 

His courage and tenacity . . . 

These qualities are alive and remain with us. 

For his skill and the service he rendered we admire him . . . 
For every gracious quality and every noble virtue we love him . . . 

His inspiration shall be our heritage. 



IN MEMORIAM 



CLARENCE BARTLETT, M.D., 1858-1935 



GEORGE HENRY BICKLEY, M.A., M.D., 1873-1936 



OLIVER SLOAN HAINES, M.D., 1860-1936 



JOHN LEWIS VANTINE, JR., M.D., 1867-1936 




GUSTAVE A. VAN LENNEP, M.D., '94 



Both the department of surgery and Dr. Van Lennep are to be congratu- 
lated on the new professorship. The staff for its excellent choice and the surgeon 
for the opportunity presented him to carry on the splendid work of the late 
Herbert L. Northrop. 

No other seems so well qualified for the honor and responsibility — by reason 
of his education and wide clinical experience, combined with thirty-nine years' 
service to the Hahnemann Hospital and College. 

We Seniors, with an all too brief association, extend our hand in felicitation. 



CLASS MESSAGE 



Soon we shall be receiving our degrees as doctors of medicine, a goal of 
many years and the achievement of which certainly calls for the ancestral 
champagne. 

At such a time it is easy to be so enthused with one's own importance that 
those who have helped along the way are quite forgotten. 

Individually, we want to thank our families for the things they have done 
without, that we might become physicians, and hope that our gratitude will be 
expressed more concretely in the not too distant future. 

Collectively, we want to thank the faculty and staff for their contribution. 
Time taken from busy lives, and effort spent to help pass along to us the knowl- 
edge of things medical — the grand tradition of the profession. 




ADMINISTRATION 



TRUSTEES 



Honorary President Honorary Vice-President 

CHARLES D. BARNEY, M.A. ISAAC W. JEANES 

President 
JOHN GRIBBEL, M.A., LL.D. 

Vice-Presidents 

JOSEPH S. CONWELL, LL.B. 

LOT BOARDMAN 

Secretary 
PHILIP C. SNOW 

Solicitor 
ALFRED EDGAR FREEMAN, A.B., LL.B. 

Board of Trustees 
LOT BOARDMAN JOHN GRIBBEL, M.A., LL.D. 

GIDEON BOERICKE, M.S., C.E. THOMAS G. HAWKES, A.M., LL.B. 

J. WARNER BUTTERWORTH LOUIS J. KOLB, B.S., Sc.D., LL.D. 

WILLIAM CLAYTON PHILIP C. SNOW 

JOSEPH S. CONWELL, LL.B. FREDERIC H. STRAWBRIDGE, JR. 

ALFRED E. FREEMAN, A.B., LL.B. FREDERIC J. von RAPP 

GRANVILLE WORRELL, 2ND 




JOHN GRIBBEL, M.A., LL.D. 




FREDERIC J. von RAPP 
Piovost of the College 



TO THE CLASS OF 1936 



As you enter this great service, the practice of medicine, may we remind 
you of the excellent medical education you have received at Hahnemann. This 
training, coupled with the desire to make your life a mission of mercy, will inspire 
confidence in all those you serve. 

Four years at Hahnemann must have impressed you with the success at- 
tained in medicine and surgery by such men as Doctors Benson, Boericke, 
Eberhard, Frank, Nagle, Palen, Raue, Weaver, Wells, Ashcraft, Brooke, Craig, 
James, Northrop, Van Lennep, Steinhilber and many others whose loyalty to 
your Alma Mater and interest in your education should be a great incentive to 
you in the attainment of your career. 

May we, in turn, have your support in building up our future classes with 
the highest type of professional men. And further, as members of the Alumni, 
your active interest in the growth of Hahnemann. 




DR. WILLIAM A. PEARSON 
Dean ol the College 




HAHNEMANN HOSPITAL 




PROPOSED HAHNEMANN MEDICAL COLLEGE 



FACU LTY 




THOMAS W. PHILLIPS, M.D. 

M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1916 
University of Pennsylvania, 1923 
St. Mark's, London, 1925 
Post-Graduate Surgery 
Post-Graduate Proctology 
Professor and Head of the 
Department of Anatomy 



A N ATOMY 



WILLIAM M. SYLVIS, M.D., Professor of Anatomy 

THOMAS M. SNYDER, M.D., Professor of Histology and Embryology 

CARROLL R. McCLURE, M.D., Associate in Histology and Embryology 

C. L. SHOLLENBERGER, M.D., Lecturer in Anatomy 

LOWELL L. LANE, M.D., Instructor in Histology and Embryology 

WILLIAM J. KUEMMEL, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy 

ROWLAND RICKETTS, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy 

RUSSELL K. MATTERN, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy 

WILLIAM Y. LEE, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy 

HARRY P. LANDIS, JR., M.D., Assistant in Histology and Embryology 




WILLIAM A. 
Ph.D., M.D. 



PEARSON, Ph.C, 



Ph.C, University of Michigan, 1900 

Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1902 

Sc.D., La Salle College, 1926 

M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1915 

Professor and Head of the Department of 

Chemistry, 1906 

Dean, Hahnemann Medical College, 1913 



CHEMISTRY 



JOSEPH S. HEPBURN, A.B., A.M., B.S. in Chem., M.S., Ph.D., M.D., 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 

JOSEPH CHANDLER, A.B., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry 

NATHAN GRIFFITH, LL.B., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence 

WILLIAM G. SCHMIDT, A.B., B.S. in Ch.E., Ph.G., Ph.C, A.M., LL.B., LL.M. 
M.P.L., Ph.D., Lecturer on Bio-physics and Physical Chemistry 

EDWIN HICKS, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry 

HIRAM FRANCIS SNIDER, B.S., M.S., Instructor in Chemistry 




FRANK H. WIDMAN, M.D. 

University of Pennsylvania 
M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1893 
Assistant in Biology, 1899-1900 
Lecturer on Embryology, 1900-1909 
Professor of Embryology, 1909-1912 
Demonstrator of Physiology, 1902-1909 
Lecturer on Physiology, 1910-1911 
Associate Professor of Physiology, 1912-1913 
Professor and Head of the Department of 

Physiology, 1913 
Registrar, Hahnemann Medical College 



PHYSIOLOGY 



JOSEPH S. HEPBURN, A.B., A.M., B.S. in Chem., M.S., Ph.D., M.D. 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 

JOHN C. SCOTT, A.B., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physiology 

GEORGE D. GECKELER, M.D., Lecturer on Physiology 

THOMAS J. VISCHER, M.D., Instructor in Physiology 

H. FRANKLIN FLANAGAN, M.D., Instructor in Physiology 

FRANCIS M. JAMES, M.D., Instructor in Physiology 

THEODORE W. BATTAFARANO, M.D., Assistant in Physiology 




SAMUEL W. SAPPINGTON, M.D., 
F.A.C.P. 

M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1897 
Professor and Head of the Department of 

Pathology and Bacteriology 
Pathologist to Hahnemann Hospital 
Physician to Hahnemann Hospital 



PATH O LOGY 



O. F. BARTHMAIER, M.D., Associate Professor of Pathology 

GRANT O. FAVORITE, M.D., Associate Professor of Pathology 

FRANK O. NAGLE, M.D., Associate in Ophthalmological Pathology 

WILLIAM M. SYLVIS, M.D., Associate in Surgical Pathology 

H. RUSSELL FISHER, M.D., Associate in Pathology 

DAVID W. HORN, Ph.D., Lecturer on Hygiene 

FRED C. PETERS, M.D., Instructor in Ophthalmological Pathology 

T. M. SNYDER, M.D., Instructor in Ophthalmological Pathology 

HUNTER S. COOK, M.D., Instructor in Pathology 

HENRY D. LAFFERTY, M.D., Instructor in Gynecological Pathology 

EVERETT H. DICKINSON, M.D., Instructor in Surgical Pathology 

PAUL C. MOOCK, M.D., Assistant in Gynecological Pathology 




HARLAN WELLS, M.D. 
n Med., F.A.C.P. 



D.S< 



B.S., University of Delaware, 1898 
M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1902 
ScD., University of Delaware, 1934 
Professor and Head of the Department of 

Medicine 
Physician-in-Chief to Hahnemann Hospital 
Physician-in-Chief to Abington Hospital 
Consulting Physician to the Woman's 
Homeopathic Hospital, the West Jersey 
Homeopathic Hospital, the Crozer Hospital 



MEDICINE 



RALPH BERNSTEIN, M.D., Professor of Dermatology 

W. R. WILLIAMS, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine 

JOSEPH McELDOWNEY, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine 

DONALD R. FERGUSON, M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine 

E. ROLAND SNADER, JR., M.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine 

PAUL C. WITTMAN, M.D., Clinical Professor of Dermatology 

GEORGE D. GECKELER, M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine 

CHARLES J. WHITE, M.D., Associate Professor of Physical Diagnosis 

J. ANTRIM CRELLIN, M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine 

RICHARD W. LARER, M.D., Lecturer on Industrial Medicine 

DUNNE W. KIRBY, M.D., Lecturer on Medicine 

MORRIS FITERMAN, M.D., Lecturer on Medicine 

LOWELL L. LANE, M.D., Lecturer on Medicine 

THOMAS J. VISCHER, M.D., Demonstrator of Medicine 

HUNTER S. COOK, M.D., Instructor in Medicine 

MELVILLE A. GOLDSMITH, M.D., Instructor in Medicine 

H. EARL TWINING, M.D., Assistant in Dermatology 

WILLIAM KLINMAN, M.D., Assistant in Medicine 

WARREN S. HOENSTINE, M.D., Assistant in Medicine 

CHARLES E. LAWSON, M.D., Assistant in Medicine 

HERBERT M. SHARKIS, M.D., Assistant in Medicine 

MICHELE VIGLIONE, M.D., Instructor in Medicine 

GERALD A. FINCKE, M.D., Instructor in Medicine 

HERMAN KLINE, M.D., Assistant in Dermatology 

J. RAWLINS GINTHER, M.D., Assistant in Dermatology 

PETER J. WARTER, M.D., Assistant in Medicine 

KARL F. MAYER, M.D., Assistant in Medicine 




C. SIGMUND RAUE, M.D. 

University of Pennsylvania 

M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1895 

Professor and Head of the Department of 

Pediatrics 
Physician to Children, Hahnemann Hospital 
Consulting Physician to St. Luke's and Children's 

Homeopathic Hospital 
Consulting Physician to Women's Homeopathic 

Hospital 
Head of Department of Pediatrics St. Luke's and 

Children's Homeopathic Hospital 



PEDIATRICS 



B. K. FLETCHER, M.D., Clinical Professor of Pediatrics 
I. L. REDMAN, M.D., Associate Professor of Pediatrics 
J. H. READING, JR., M.D., Associate in Pediatrics 

C. D. FOX, M.D., Lecturer on Pediatrics 
ALOYSIUS J. BLAKELEY, M.D., Lecturer on Pediatrics 
CARL C. FISCHER, M.D., Lecturer on Pediatrics 
ROBERT A. HIBBS, M.D., Demonstrator of Pediatrics 
HARRY B. MARK, M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics 
FREDERICK W. JARVIS, M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics 
PAUL M. KISTLER, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics 




HARRY M. EBERHARD, M.A., M.D. 

M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1898 
Boas Polyclinic — Berlin 
Post-Graduate Work — University of Berlin 
Professor and Head of the Department of 

Gastro-enterology 
Gastro-enterologist to Broad Street Hospital 
Consulting Gastro-enterologist to Women's 

Hospital, Philadelphia 
Physician to Hahnemann Hospital 



GASTRO-ENTEROLOGY 



GEORGE LORENZ, JR., M.D., Associate Professor of Gastro-enterology 
WALTER J. SNYDER, M.D., Assistant in Gastro-enterology 
JAMES F. TOMPKINS, M.D., Assistant in Gastro-enterology 
ROWLAND RICKETTS, M.D., Assistant in Gastro-enterology 
LESTER LEROY BOWER, M.D., Assistant in Gastro-enterology 




EDWARD A. STEINHILBER, M.D. 

M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1909 
Professor and Head of the Department of 

Neurology and Psychiatry 
Associate Professor of History and 

Embryology, 1914-1925 
Neurologist to Hahnemann Hospital 



NEUROLOGY. PSYCHIATRY 



HENRY I. KLOPP, M.D., Professor of Mental Diseases 

H. F. HOFFMAN, M.D., Associate Professor of Mental Diseases 

GEORGE R. NEFF, M.D., Associate in Nervous Diseases 

J. HARWOOD CLOSSON, 3RD, M.D., Lecturer on Nervous Diseases 

PAUL A. METZGER, M.D., Lecturer on Nervous Diseases 

EDGAR M. BLEW, M.D., Instructor in Mental Diseases 

L. THOMAS SOOY, M.D., Instructor in Nervous Diseases 

JOHN C. SCOTT, A.B., Ph.D., Assistant in Clinical Psychology 




GARTH W. BOERICKE, M.D. 

University of California 

M.D., University of Michigan, 1908 

Professor and Head of the Department of Materia 

Medica and Therapeutics 
Physician to Hahnemann Hospital 
Director of Hering Laboratory 



MATE R I A MEDICA 



JACOB W. FRANK, M.D., Professor of Roentgenology 

JOHN A. BORNEMAN, Ph.G., Professor of Pharmacy 

FRANK C. BENSON, JR., M.D., Professor of Radiology 

WILLIAM B. GRIGGS, M.D., Associate Professor of Therapeutics 

J. HARWOOD CLOSSON, 3D, M.D., Associate in Pharmaco-dynamics 

CHARLES L. W. RIEGER, M.D., Associate in Roentgenology 

N. VOLNEY LUDWICK, M.D., Associate in Radium Therapy 

JOHN J. McKENNA, M.D., Associate in Roentgenology 

A. E. KRICK, M.D., Associate in Roentgenology 

EUGENE F. PAYNE, M.D., Associate in Pharmacology 

WILLIAM F. BAKER, M.D., Lecturer on Physiotherapy 

JOHN A. BROOKE, M.D., Lecturer on Mechano-therapeutics 

JULES J. KLAIN, M.D., Demonstrator of Materia Medica 

RUSSELL K. MATTERN, M.D., Demonstrator of Materia Medica 

H. M. SYLVESTER, M.D., Instructor in Therapeutics 

W. E. KEPLER, M.D., Instructor in Roentgenology 

HARRY D. EVANS, M.D., Instructor in Roentgenology 

RUSSELL S. MAGEE, M.D., Instructor in Materia Medica 

JOHN V. ALLEN, M.D., Instructor in Materia Medica 

WILLIAM W. YOUNG, M.D., Assistant in Materia Medica 

SIGMUND S. LEWANDOWSKI, M.D., Assistant in Materia Medica 

JACOB H. LEHMAN, M.D., Assistant in Roentgenology 

RALPH W. DONALDSON, M.D., Assistant in Materia Medica 

HARRY P. LANDIS, JR., M.D., Assistant in Materia Medica 




GUSTAVE A. VAN LENNEP, M.D., 
F.A.C.S. 

M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1894 

American College of Surgeons 
Professor and Head of Department of Surgery 
Surgeon to Hahnemann Hospital 
Consulting Surgeon, Allentown State Hospital 
Consulting Surgeon, Pottstown Homeopathic 

Hospital 
Consulting Surgeon, West Jersey Homeopathic 

Hospital 



SUR6ERY 

JOHN A. BROOKE, M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery 
WAYNE T. KILLIAN, M.D., Professor of Anesthesia 
DESIDERIO ROMAN, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery 
HERBERT P. LEOPOLD, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery 
JAMES D. SCHOFIELD, M.D., Clinical Professor of Proctology 
JAMES M. GODFREY, M.D., Clinical Professor of Anesthesia 
AUBREY B. WEBSTER, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery 
WILLIAM M. SYLVIS, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery 
EVERETT A. TYLER, M.D., Associate Professor of Anesthesia 
HENRY S. RUTH, M.D., Associate Professor of Anesthesia 
THOMAS L. DOYLE, M.D., Lecturer on Plastic Surgery 
CLARENCE L. SHOLLENBERGER, M.D., Lecturer on Surgery 
WILLIAM L. MARTIN, M.D., Lecturer on Operative Surgery 
EDWIN O. GECKELER, M.D., Lecturer on Surgery 
FRANK E. BRISTOL, M.D., Lecturer on Surgery 
N. FULMER HOFFMAN, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
GEORGE J. RILLING, M.D., Instructor in Rectal Diseases 
EUGENE F. CARPENTER, JR., M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
THEODORE C. GEARY, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
EVERETT H. DICKINSON, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
WILLIAM Y. LEE, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
JAMES A. SELIGMAN, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
CHARLES C. THOMPSON, M.D., Instructor in Rectal Diseases 
HENRY L. SOMERS, M.D., Instructor in Anesthesia 
EDWARD P. VAN TINE, M.D., Instructor in Anesthesia 
DONALD T. JONES, M.D., Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery 
MAXWELL F. WHITE, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
JOHN F. ROWLAND, M.D., Instructor in Anesthesia 
DAVID D. NORTHROP, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
ERNEST L. ROSATO, M.D., Instructor in Rectal Diseases 
FRANK H. MURRAY, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
W. A. BUCK, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
R. C. MOYER, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
A. J. O'NEILL, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 
M. F. ONDOVCHAK, M.D., Instructor in Surgery 




LEON T. ASHCRAFT, A.M., M.D., 
F.A.C.S. 

Ph.B., Dickinson College, 1887 
A.M., Dickinson College, 1890 
M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1890 
A.M., Hahnemann Medical College, 1931 
Professor and Head of the Department of Urology- 
Urologist to Hahnemann Hospital 
Urologist to Women's Homeopathic Hospital 
Urologist to Broad Street Hospital 
Urologist to West Jersey Hospital 



UROLOGY 



WILLIAM C. HUNSICKER, M.D., Associate Professor of Urology 
J. MILLER KENWORTHY, M.D., Associate in Urology 
CHARLES F. LEONARD, M.D., Instructor in Urology 
BERNARD G. WALKER, M.D., Instructor in Urology 
EDWARD W. CAMPBELL, M.D., Instructor in Urology 
PASQUALE G. DAMIANI, M.D., Assistant in Urology 
LEANDER P. TORI, M.D., Assistant in Urology 
HENRY G. BLESSING, M.D., Assistant in Urology 
HORACE L. WEINSTOCK, M.D., Assistant in Urology 
WILLIAM C. HUNSICKER, JR., M.D., Assistant in Urology 




HARRY S. WEAVER, M.A., M.D., 
F.A.C.S. 

M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1892 
Professor and Head of the Department of 

Laryngology, Rhinology, Ophthalmology 

and Otology 
Laryngologist to Hahnemann Hospital 



LARYNGOLOGY . OTOLOGY . RHINOLOGY 



GILBERT J. PALEN, M.D., Professor of Otology 

FRED W. SMITH, M.D., Clinical Professor of Laryngology and Rhinology 

JOSEPH V. F. CLAY, M.D., Clinical Professor of Otology 

L. E. MARTER, M.D., Clinical Professor of Laryngology and Rhinology 

CHARLES B. HOLLIS, M.D., Clinical Professor of Laryngology and Rhinology 

JOSEPH R. CRISWELL, M.D., Associate Professor of Otology 

CARROLL F. HAINES, M.D., Associate Professor of Otology 

J. CARL CRISWELL, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Dental Surgery 

DAVID KAHN, M.D., Demonstrator of Laryngology and Rhinology 

JOHN H. McCUTCHEON, M.D., Demonstrator of Laryngology and Rhinology 

RAYMOND McGRATH, M.D., Demonstrator of Laryngology and Rhinology 

RUSSELL D. GEARY, M.D., Instructor in Laryngology and Rhinology 

WILLIAM K. KISTLER, M.D., Instructor in Laryngology and Rhinology 

HOWARD S. BUSLER, M.D., Instructor in Laryngology and Rhinology 

ARTHUR HIRSHORN, M.D., Assistant in Otology 




FRANK O. NAGLE, A.M., M.D. 

University of Pennsylvania 
M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1907 
University of Breslau, Vienna 
Professor of Ophthalmology 
Ophthalmologist to Hahnemann Hospital 
Associate in Ophthalmological Pathology 



OPHTHALMO LOGY 



FREDERICK C. PETERS, M.D., Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology 
THOMAS M. SNYDER, M.D., Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology 
CHARLES J. V. FRIES, M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology 
MARION W. BENJAMIN, M.D., Associate in Ophthalmology 
WILLIAM JNO. RYAN, M.D., Associate in Ophthalmology 
H. FRANKLIN FLANAGAN, M.D., Associate in Ophthalmology 
HARRY S. WEAVER, JR., M.D., Associate in Ophthalmology 
THOMAS F. MALEY, M.D., Associate in Ophthalmology 




JOHN EDWIN JAMES, JR. 
F.A.C.S. 



M.D. 



B.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1899 
M.D., Hahnemann Medical College, 1902 
Professor and Head of the Department of 

Obstetrics 
Chief Obstetrician of Hahnemann Hospital 
Consulting Obstetrician Crozer Hospital 
Consulting Gynecologist of Wilmington 

Homeopathic Hospital 



OBSTETRICS 



WARREN C. MERCER, M.D., Professor of Clinical Obstetrics 
LEON CLEMMER, M.D., Clinical Professor of Obstetrics 
W. I. TOMLINSON, M.D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics 
JAMES B. BERT, M.D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics 
NEWLIN F. PAXSON, M.D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics 
ALBERT MUTCH, M.D., Lecturer on Obstetrics 
DESIDERIO A. ROMAN, M.D., Lecturer on Obstetrics 
RICHARD R. GATES, M.D., Lecturer on Obstetrics 
ALBERT R. RIHL, JR., M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics 
HENRY L. CROWTHER, M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics 
HENRY D. LAFFERTY, M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics 
WILLIAM G. WOSNACK, M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics 
PAUL C. MOOCK, M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics 
ELMER F. HERRING, M.D., Assistant in Obstetrics 




EARL B. CRAIG, M.D., F.A.C.S. 

M.D., Hahnemann Medical College 
M.D., Jefferson Medical College, 1908 
Professor and Head of the Department of 

Gynecology 
Gynecologist to Hahnemann Hospital 



GYN ECOLOGY 



FRANK J. FROSCH, M.D., Associate Professor of Gynecology 
ROBERT M. HUNTER, M.D., Demonstrator in Gynecology 
CHARLES F. KUTTEROFF, M.D., Demonstrator in Gynecology 
EDMOND C. HESSERT, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology 
BRUCE V. MacFADYEN, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology 
ROBERT F. ROTH, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology 
MICHAEL J. BENNETT, M.D., Assistant in Gynecology 
ALFRED R. SERAPHIN, M.D., Assistant in Gynecology 



SENIORS 



OFFICERS 



CEDRIC E. DUNN 



RAYMOND T. SAXEN 



RALPH P. EARLE 



JOSEPH A. BALIN 



A MESSAGE FROM THE DEAN 



Success in the practice of medicine, just as success in any field, is very 
difficult of definition. The successful practitioner may be found anywhere, from 
Timbuctoo to the most modern medical center, and similarly you may find him at 
either extreme of the economic scale, so his comparative affluence is no criterion. 

Success may be grossly estimated by the actual assistance given those 
in his care. With an humanitarian raison d'etre, everything done should be 
evaluated on the basis of the physician's desire to help his fellow man, and only 
in pursuit of this can his success be judged. 

Completing your formal medical education, an education at Hahnemann 
that gives you an especial advantage in general practice, it will be a matter 
now of clinical experience and practice before achieving that wisdom so neces- 
sary for the successful practice of medicine. This wisdom is a thing of judgment 
and imagination, it is a matter of using every attribute and ability possessed to 
make yourself valuable to your patient. 

By reason of your high purpose in life you automatically become a 
leader in your community — an object of respect. Guard this very carefully — it is 
your stock in trade — for the work of years can be lost very quickly. Develop and 



nourish your position by a wide acquaintanceship and a friendly attitude — get 
the most you can out of life, for you enjoy a strategic position for living a life of 
immense satisfaction. 

A life of satisfaction because of the opportunities to achieve many things — 
some of those long, long thoughts of youth, a successful life when adhering to 
those ideals — a life of minimal regrets when dedicated to helping the other 
fellow. 





JOSEPH ALGERNON BALIN 

* 5707 N. Park Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 
f University of Pennsylvania 

+ Women's Homeopathic Hospital, Philadelphia 
§ Philadelphia, Pa. 

* General practice 



* Home Address 

t College 

t Interneship 

j Place of Practice 

1 Specialty 




JOHN EUGENE BARRETT 

605 Beaver Street, Bristol, Pa. 

St. Joseph's College 

Medical Center, Jersey City, N. J. 

Pennsylvania 

General practice 



TAUSBEE BECKHAM BEATTY 

Beattyville, Ky. 
University of Kentucky 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Lexington, Ky. 
Internal Medicine 



GENERAL STATEMENT 

The Hahnemann Medical College of Philadelphia is the oldest homeo- 
pathic medical school in existence and has stood the test of time. What a time, 
what a test and what a standing! In 1928 the old college was razzed, razed and a 
new building raised. The old hospital was then left to the dogs and provided very 
unsuitable quarters for the college. Both college and hospital now have the ad- 
vantage of increased space and equipment (roller towels) and are under one 
Board of Trustees, i.e., Herr von Rapp and his stooge, Sergeant Plummer. Like- 
wise the Faculty of the Medical School and the Staff of the Hospital are one. The 
advantages of such coordination are numerous and odious according to Herr 
von Rapp. 

Commencement is held on the second Thursday in June, at which time 
the successful graduation candidate has conferred upon him the degree of 
"Doctor of Medicine" and the special degree of "Doctor of Homeopathic Medi- 
cine," this college conferring both degrees by the provision of its charter granted 
by the State of Pennsylvania. In the year 1936 there was an effort to confer an 
additional degree of "P.G.H." but this movement amounted to naught. 

It is the prime object of this school to give a broad and thorough medical 
education and to this end it has availed itself of the benefits derived from the 
most recent advances in medical teaching and scientific equipment, while not 
departing from that conservation which gives stability, nor standardizing its 
course to the extinction of initiative. 



Barrett. John has a peculiar aversion to blue. Blue books always drove him from 
the front row back into the darkest corners. In spite of this phobia 
he managed to get excellent grades. 

Frye. "Come Bantam rooster, crow not so loudly 'til your spurs are grown." 




ROBERT EUGENE BIERWIRTH 

West Newton, Pa. 
Washington and Jefferson 
Pittsburgh Homeopathic Hospital 
Pennsylvania 
General practice 



ELLWOOD VINCENT BOGER 

503 W. Girard Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 

St. Joseph's College 

St. Mary's Hospital, Philadelphia 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

General practice 



ROBERT NEWCOM BOWEN 

Collingswood, N. J. 

University of Pennsylvania 

West Jersey Homeopathic Hospital, Camden, N. J. 

South Jorsey 

Obstetrics 



Special attention is directed to the Department of Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics. The "materiar medicar" of Hahnemann, Hering, Boericke, 
and Young is thoroughly elucidated throughout the course by a group of 
monotonous readers. 

REGULATIONS 

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

For admission the maximum requirements are a standard high-school 
course plus two years of college work. A reading knowledge of the English 
language is required of most students but is not essential. Letters of recommen- 
dation from Premier Mussolini or one of the Lanzetti boys will be given utmost 
consideration if the candidate looks all right to Clara. 

The Hahnemann Medical College struggles valiantly to conform with the 
educational standards of the A. M. A. The aptitude test is not essential but the 
college reserves the right to decide the psychical and physical fitness of the in- 
dividual applicant for the study of medicine. Vide — some of the Dean's hand- 
picked men, the cream of the crap. 

Students will not be admitted to medical courses with any deficiencies in the 
requirements with the exception of general mental ability and knowledge of the 
English language. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING 

The applicant (Davis) for advanced standing must: (a) Have been refused 
admission at some previous time, (b) Have substituted the first two years in some 
dominant school, (c) swear by homeopathy and sneer at the rest of the world. 



Sell. Is a real "square-head" from the land of Klopp and Hoffman. We sure 
wish that he would take some lessons in smiling — the old pickle-puss. 




CHARLES WILLIAM BRUTON 

948 N. 43rd Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Temple University 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Pennsylvania 
General practice 



EDWARD ST. 



105 W. 57th Street, Bayonne, N 
University of Alabama 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Southern California 
Brain Surgery 



JAMES CALABRESE 
J. 






OCTAVIO ANTHONY CAPRIOTTI 

1811 S. 18th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
University of Pennsylvania 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Ophthalmology 



REQUIREMENTS FOR PROMOTION 

1. Make friends with the Dean, or 

2. Must have a friend on the Board of Trustees, or 

3. Must clean Chandler's test tubes, or 

4. Must stooge for Bernstein, or 

5. Must crib the exams, or 

6. Must study like hell and finally, when the four years are completed, be 
too damn tired to enjoy life. 

7. If a student fails in more than two major subjects the executive com- 
mittee shall investigate his case and decide his fitness to take examinations for ad- 
vanced standing. If he has the drag mentioned in parts 1 to 4, above, he will be 
granted this privilege no matter how many major courses he has failed to pass. 

8. Students failing promotion by reason of unsatisfactory scholarship 
will be declined further registration in the College — oh, yeah? 

REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION 

The candidate for graduation must be at least 21 years of age, moral char- 
acter of no consequence. He must have applied himself to the study of medicine 
for four separate years — oh, yeah? 

The student who has met the above requirements will, at the end of his 
senior year, be recommended to Herr von Rapp for graduation. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR PRACTICE 

Though not a part of the college course, it is important for students of 
medicine to know that the State of Pennsylvania now requires of applicants for 



Dunn. "Diplomacy" will size up Cedric in one word. 




WILLIAM JAMES CAREY 

Girardville, Pa. 
La Salle College 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Pennsylvania 
Gynecology 



PETER JOSEPH CASTERLINE 

335 Susguehanna Avenue, Wyoming, Pa. 

Notre Dame University 

Wyoming Valley Homeopathic, Wilkes-Barre, 

Pa. 
Pennsylvania 
Obstetrics 



JAMES JOHN CHIAPPETTA 

99 Woodward Street, Rochester, N. Y. 
University of Rochester 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Rochester, N. Y. 
General practice 



medical licensure evidence of a year's hospital service, or equivalent thereof 
(Hahnemann), in addition to the college diploma. 

FEES AND EXPENSES 

Matriculation $5.00 

Tuition fees, each year 400.00 

Graduation fee, not returnable 25.00 

In each year there is a laboratory charge of $25.00. These fees cover only 
the ordinary material supplied in all the laboratories of the college and hospital. 
This means $100.00 per four years from each student. The big, deep mystery is, 
where does the balance go? 

In addition a caution fee of $15.00 per year is required from each student 
of which he receives next to nothing at the end of the year. Where does this go? 

CONDUCT 

Students are expected to observe such rules of decorum and order in the 
lecture rooms, laboratories and halls of the college and in the hospital and dis- 
pensaries, as are becoming gentlemen. The faculty reserves the right to dismiss 
any student from the college for immoral or disreputable conduct, or mental 
unfitness for the medical profession. 

EQUIPMENT AND FACILITIES 

LOCATION 

The property of the corporation is located in a select district of Phila- 
delphia. The campus is bounded on the east by Broad Street, on the west by 



Leigh. Hot-cha! Hot-cha! Our little boy with the big personality goes into his 
dance. Race track suits and big smiles will always remind us of Joe. 




ANTHONY GENNARO CIAVARELLI 

234 Rose Mary Avenue, Ambler, Pa. 

Gettysburg College 

Women's Homeopathic Hospital, Philadelphia 

Pennsylvania 

General practice 



AUGUSTUS HENRY CLAGETT, JR. 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

University of Pennsylvania 

Wilmington Homeopathic Hospital 

Pennsylvania 

General practice 







VICTOR JOHN COVALESKY 

711 W. Market Street, Scranton, Pa. 

St. Thomas College 

Wilmington Homeopathic Hospital 

Scranton 

General practice 



Nineteenth Street, on the north by Green Street and on the south by South 
Street. 

The college building is on Fifteenth Street between Race and Vine. Next to 
the college is the Nurses' Home and just above this is the Fish House. The 
hospital faces Broad Street and the Fire House rests in the center of this cluster. 
This group of buildings has often been referred to as "Villa von Rapp." The 
other three points of interest on the campus are: H and H (Hiccough and Heart- 
burn), which is just to the north of the hospital on Broad Street; The Pansy Club 
at Broad and Ridge and the Headquarters for the U. S. U. C. S. (United States 
Union of Consolidated Stooges), which has its main office at 1816 Pine Street. 

THE COLLEGE 

The college building is a splendid specimen of Oklahoma Colonial archi- 
tecture. The basement contains a lecture room, an autopsy table, the "College 
Rook Store" and a telephone booth. 

The front of the first floor contains the cage, the den, the hangout for 
homesick Latin scholars on one side and the wigwam on the other. The back of 
the first floor, which is holy ground, is separated from the front by a stack of 
books. 

The second floor contains a lecture room, histology laboratories, George's 
Cigar Shop and the anatomy dissecting rooms, where Phillips plays hide-and- 
seek with the freshmen and sophomores. This floor also houses the anatomical 
museum, containing, among other famous relics, the largest organ in the world. 



Clagett. Judging from the facial expressions, Henry has too long been the buddy 
of one Sell. Early in our confinement Henry was known for his powerful 
voice, leading us all in our overtures. His deep affection for Chandler 
and Ciavarelli will long be remembered. 




RAYMOND D. CRAMER 

85-40 164th Street, Jamaica, Long Island, N. 

Lafayette College 

Wilmington Homeopathic Hospital 

Pennsylvania 

Pediatrics 



SALVATORE CUCINOTTA 

814 S. 9th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Villanova College 

St. Agnes' Hospital, Philadelphia 

Philadelphia 

Obstetrics 




ESKER WILLIAM CULLEN 

Portage, Pa. 

University of Pittsburgh 

Mercy Hospital, Altoona, Pa. 

Pennsylvania 

Internal Medicine 



The third floor is delightful and contains, in addition to Chandler, the rest 
of the Marx Brothers, all pervaded with a terrible odor (we mean the floor, of 
course, of course). The walls and ceilings of this floor tell the tale of innumerable 
ether catastrophes, and, as one views the windows and doors, there is a feeling 
that the occupants were restrained by steel bars. 

The fourth floor contains Flanagan, frogs and Pharmacology. 

THE HOSPITAL 

Two noteworthy dens on the first floor belong to Herr von Rapp and 
"Barnacle Bill" Plummer, our polite director. Part of this floor and the entire 
second floor are the private domain of Sadie Fine, (von Rapp's little girl also 
plays around on the second floor, but nobody pays any attention to her.) Of the 
remaining floors at least half are vacant, but it would not be surprising if one floor 
were turned into living guarters for the orderlies. 

AFFILIATED HOSPITALS 

The mansions of Klopp and Roman are affiliated for teaching purposes. 



Kavans and Evanaugh. The Water Pistol Boys — ham and eggs. These men are outstanding 

in our class. Evans has the cutest curls and Kavanaugh the biggest 
fanny. Why should a Lancaster County Dutchman try to bluff Wiscon- 
sin? We know him. The boys are en-DOW-ed with a farmer, BRUTON 
by name, who digs his knowledge when required and passes it merrily 
on. The future will find Kavanaugh co-professor of projection — well, 
five years' experience means a lot. 

Monaco. Rudolph Rassendale, II. Will we ever forget Sam ligating the left leg 
of a frog and amputating the right? Well, after all, the best way to 
learn is by experience and after rooming with Tony for four years, 
Sam should have plenty of this. 




DONALD ALLAN DAVIS 

1772 Barr Avenue, Crafton Station, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

University of Pittsburgh 

Huron Road Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio 

Derby, Conn. 

Chronic Diseases 



ALFRED MICHAEL DI GIACOMO 

1500 E. Passyunk Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 

St. Joseph's College 

Hahnemann Hospital 

Philadelphia 

General practice 



CHARLES HARRIS DOW 



J. 



400 Linden Avenue, Haddonfield, N. 

Temple University 

West Jersey Homeopathic Hospital, Camden, 

N. J. 
New Jersey 
General practice 



GENERAL PLAN OF INSTRUCTION 

ANATOMY 

"Tommy" Phillips — to a generation of Hahneman- 
iacs; "Gentlemen, the Clavicle" — his famous 
bon mot. 



"Bill" Sylvis — paradoxical — mercurial — always 
ready for a fight or a frolic — a swell slogan 
for a swell guy. 

"Tommy" Snyder— our first major impression and a 
good one. 

"Sholly" (we have omitted the Clarence) — hand- 
some and humble. 

"Kimmel" — projectionist, palaverer, "play-boy," 
kibitzer. 

Embryology and Histology. Here the first baptism under fire. Names, 
new, long and imposing. Slides to look at, slides to draw. When would we ever 
have studied our chemistry had it not been for the good old Histology "lab" 
periods? Histology, where the least common denominator of any given organ is 
conveniently and impressively reduced to a succession of serial sections. 
Embryology, a procession of turns, twists, gyrations, detours and the ultimate 
product arrived at in a most miraculous manner. But we did study the stuff, you 
bet your life we did, and why — Friday quizzes — remember? Drawings in the 
course enjoy a certain perpetuity, that is the better ones of previous years are 



Cramer. Remembered for his imitation of the old maestro. Ray traces his 
paternal ancestry back to that old Swiss, William Tell, and his mother 
was a true daughter of Eve. Legitimately born was his passion for the 
forbidden fruit. 




PHILIP LEE DUNKLE 

Hebron, New Hampshire 
Oberlin College 

Homeopathic Hospital of Rhode Island, Provi- 
dence, R. I. 
Southern New England 
Psychiatry 



CEDRIC ERROL DUNN 

1314 Sixth Avenue, Beaver Mills, Pa. 

Geneva College 

Pittsburgh Homeopathic Hospital 

Pennsylvania 

General practice 



MICHAEL HAROLD DURANTE 

178 Wilder Street, Rochester, N. Y. 

Alfred University 

Bethesda Hospital, Cincinnati, Ohio 

Rochester, New York 

General practice 



dusted off, copied (tsk, tsk), embellished and handed in as of the present inst. 
The laboratory final, with Joe Hepburn the official minute keeper, resembled a 
somewhat glorified obstacle race and was lots of fun. Thanks for at least leaving 
the slide on the stage even though the specimen could not be found until just 
before the bell rang. The final exam with "Tommy," stop watch et al., forever 
endeared us to him and helped to dispel for almost all time the fear of orals with 
the big boys. 

Osteology, Syndesmology (joints, thanks) and Myology. A bag of bones 
and a hank of hair. No, children, the bag of bones will cost the osteophyte just 
six bones, bucks, pardon me. Anatomy is taught by Dr. Phillips in group reci- 
tatives, these incantations having a most soporific effect on the more primitive 
members of the class. If there is anything worse than the first class in the A. M. 
it must be the first class following lunch. 

Angeiology and Neurology. Introducing "Bill" Sylvis — in March at 
that. Always way ahead of us, shaming us in our ignorance, "Bill's" enthusiasm 
for the job in hand won us though we knew not what the course was about. The 
final exam found yours truly describing the ear after not too little time spent in 
trailing a few of these lashes of branches to their destiny. Sic transit. But, as 
Sammy Pepys might say, was very grateful that was not called to recite before 
the class. 

Dissection- Blue-blooded cadavers, carefully groomed, awaited us. The 
horrors of dissecting rooms are made known thru song and story and our very 
blood, not blue, chilled in anticipation. The laboratory again affords an excellent 
opportunity to catch up on most anything that needed being caught up on. 



Bierwirth. A born politician with a quick wit was our prexy for the first two years. 




RALPH PORTER EARLE 

Aldan, Pa. 

University of Pennsylvania 

Hahnemann Hospital of Worcester, Mass. 

Vinalhaven, Maine 

General practice 




THEODORE WILLIAM EASTLAND 

510 Main Street, Portage, Pa. 
University of Pittsburgh 
Reading Homeopathic Hospital 
Pennsylvania 
General practice 



HARRY EISENBERG 

36 Joralemon Street, Belleville, N. J. 
Bucknell University 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Belleville, N. J. 
General practice 



Sort of builder-upper. Dr. Phillips and his ravens often interrupted our contem- 
plation of the finer things with their "Are you men ready for a quiz?" 

And so far into the Sophomore year, knowing less and less detail, we 
string along, lectures here, drawings there, recitations and reviews. Trick ques- 
tions galore, and did we answer them? Not correctly, perhaps, but always there 
was an answer. The stimulus to study the subject was rather killed by a surfeit 
of material and time devoted when we were not so appreciative. 



Rocco. Some cheerful sophomore four years ago told Rocco to watch out 
so he picked out Tomasco and shadowed him for four years. 

Neber. Ernie can hand it out but can he take it? No! When all else is for- 
gotten we will still remember "Oh! Mona" and that Illinois twang 
ringing out during a "written." 

Kansak. The sound of this name brings back memories of lilies of the valley, 
gardenias, and Bernstein's Hair Tonic. Three long cheers for Kansak — 
WICKEY! WACKEY! KANSAKY! This should always be followed 
by a chorus of "My Bonnie Lies Over the Ocean" or "Keep the Pine 
Fires Bern-ing." 

.au and Yee. Joe and Cy are outstanding in their guiet ways and good manners. Per- 
fect gentlemen. We wonder what attraction New York holds for Joe 
when he is such a big shot at Wai-ki-ki. Both are excellent students, 
doing summer work at Michigan. Cy excels at golf and we advise you 
never to double his four spades. Joe plays left field as this brings him 
next to the bleachers and the fair sex. 

Hazzard. Grand stooge of the stooges consolidated and Master of the tall story 
club. This guiet and unassuming soul suddenly blossomed forth during 
the Junior year to the surprise of everyone but Clagett and a certain 
Dermatologist on Pine Street. The noted eguestrian who through the 
bull murmured, "I to myself am dearer than a friend." 




JOSEPH CHARLES ELIA 

1344 Ashland Avenue, Niagara Falls, N. 

University of Pittsburgh 

St. Mary's Hospital, Rochester, N. Y. 

New York 

Surgery 



WILLIAM ELLIS 

Island Heights, N. J. 
Colgate University 
Hahnemann Hospital 
New Jersey 
General practice 



PETER CHRISTOS HARRIS ERINAKES 

23 Washington Street, W. Warwick, R. I. 

Brown University 

Worcester Hahnemann Hospital, Worcester, 

Mass. 
W. Warwick, R. I. 
General practice 



CHEMISTRY 

Wig wAg Pearson — "piled to the right of him, piled 
to the left of him, while we, ever in front of 
him, patiently waited — Noble 9.00." 

"Mousey" Joe Hepburn — pity the brains of the 
Department are hidden behind those blue 
eyes, unkempt hair and FuManchu fingernails. 

Joseph Chandler — always in a hurry, never getting 
anywhere! "Ether" Chandler had no appreci- 
ation of relative values or he missed his calling 
as an inventory clerk. 

Nathan Griffith — so he was lecturing on chemistry? 

William Schmidt — Grand Sachem Ippewa! Little 
wonder that he spoke so learnedly on Ph 
(typographical error). 

Edwin Hicks — the oracle of the Department. Hidden 
high in the hills of the English library, ven- 
turing forth occasionally to render confusing 
some simple basic principle. 

Hiram Francis Hicks — accompanied by the fluttering 
wings of a stork, he gently whispered "Salava." 

FIRST YEAR — ALL YEAR 
Physiological Chemistry. Before this therapy is instituted the student 
body is subjected to a short review course. The Dean establishes the "law of 



Ciavarelli. 'The maestro of the rope" describes this diminutive gentleman per- 
fectly. Such nice oily hair crowning that serious professional look has 
all the earmarks of a big shot. 

Marquis. Dunn's stooge. 




HARRY DAVIDSON EVANS, JR. 

1120 N. 63rd Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Villanova College 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Philadelphia 
General practice 



BENJAMIN LEONARD FALCONE 

652 N. 8th Street, Bangor, Pa. 
Pennsylvania State College 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Norristown, Pa. 
General practice and Anaesthesia 



HARRY EVERETT FRIDRICH 

4728 Browning Road, Merchantville, N. J. 

Temple University 

Hahnemann Hospital 

New Jersey 

Surgery 



averages" by speaking of normality and fractions of normality and the Major 
with the croix de guerre swiftly destroys what little respect we harbor for organic 
chemistry by drawing hieroglyphics and occult hexagons. The student is then 
fed up with a voluminous knowledge of Fats, Carbohydrates, Proteins, Enzymes, 
Hormones and Tissues and finally briskly purged. Taken all in all it is quite 
griping! 

Clinical Chemistry. Having become thoroughly acquainted with the 
"elemental" nature of man and of the matter which he ingests, and having ob- 
tained the results of a thorough purging upon which to begin investigation, we 
now take up the study of that for which man has no more earthly need: Urine, 
Saliva, Feces, Esbach, Erlenmeyer, Van Slyke, Keldahl. Quel fumier! 

Biophysics and Physical Chemistry. "Schmidty" did his best to let us 

know what it was all about. He was a game loser and graciously accepted our 

box of cigars. We parted as we had met, only a few of us wondered — wondered 

what? 

SECOND YEAR — HIT 'EM AGAIN, THEY'RE STILL BREATHING 

Toxicology. We had survived the summer. With the passing of the "B" 
bile had gone our melancholy. Now to evade all "lab" work, save by the 
cellulose-graphitic method and to memorize that list of doses, promptly to be 
forgotten. Not so Toxicology! Questions of the first year were again ventured — 
is this a medical school? 

Medical Jurisprudence. In accordance with the dictates of modern 
educators, that only the true fact must be presented, that no good can come from 
error, we were penalized for the abortion we could not perform and convicted 



Tate. Tatarsky. Remember? 




ANTHONY LAWRENCE FRYE 

Sharpsville, Pa. 

University of Alabama 

St. Vincent's Hospital, Erie, Pa. 

Pennsylvania 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 



HERMAN ELMER GAUMER 

911 Lindley Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Pennsylvania State College 

St. Luke's and Children's Hospital, Philadelphia 

United States Navy 

General Practice 




EDWARD MYLER GLASSBURN 

929 Wellesley Road, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Pennsylvania State College 
Pittsburgh Homeopathic Hospital 
Pittsburgh 
Internal Medicine 



of negligence toward the patient we had not yet seen — or was this really an 
advanced course in chemistry? 

GRADUATE COURSES 
Since no one who has been successfully graduated would be inclined to 
again put his head in the noose, let us pass this off as research work. 

TEXT-BOOKS 
Pearson and Hepburn's "Physiological and Clinical Chemistry," Pearson 
and Hepburn's "Toxicology" — well, let's give Joe the credit for the blank pages 
anyway! 



Earle. Ralph fell for Homeopathy in a big way. Barney said that he was just a 
faddist but those of us who know Earle (and Barney, too) realize that 
there is virtue in earnestness. When Ralph comes down to earth we feel 
sure that he will be a real doctor. 

Falcone. Ben is inseparable from "Small Fry." His natural poise plus a Penn 
State training has made him absolutely irresistible to the ladies. 

Moore. Ken's imitations of a big shot are really guite good. Some say that 
Lady Luck is Ken's best friend. Well, we wish him luck for the coming 
year at the Country Club and pray he doesn't maintain that bored 
attitude while waiting for cases. 

Carey. Bill plays and works hard. His classroom manners are those of a 
gentleman; his extracurricular joviality is that of a good-fellow-well-met. 

Casterline. Our husky coal-cracker had better watch that he doesn't get cracked. 
Pete has a habit of talking out of turn which is a poor policy for such a 
dainty lad. 

Hudson. Sampson is strong on O.P. cigarettes, saving his money for gaudy ties. 
Tuck up your lower lip, Howie. 




RICHARD HAWORTH GOLLINGS 

Gerome, Pa. 

Pennsylvania State College 
Pittsburgh Homeopathic Hospital 
Western Pennsylvania 
General practice 



GEORGE LEAL GOMEZ 

72 Crapo Street, New Bedford, Mass. 

Providence College 

Wilmington Homeopathic Hospital 

Boston, Mass. 

Obstetrics 



MELVIN ALBERT GREER 



N.J. 



144 Midland Avenue, Glen Ridge 

Ursinus College 

Passaic General Hospital, Passaic, N. J 

New Jersey 

General practice 



PHYSIOLOGY 

"Deep-sea Dan" Widman — "at the close of my 
last lecture, gentlemen, . ." 

"Lycopodium Joe" Hepburn — "A great man must 
be able to answer all questions." 

"Great" Scott— What have we here! 
(Hydrocephalus?) 

George "Unhappy" King. 

"Tom" Vischer— "Now Doctor!" 

"Horace" Franklin Flanagan — pants higher than 
a kite. 

Francis James — quite harmless, quite aware of it. 

Theodore W. Battafarano, M.D. Assistant in Physi- 
ology — and how! 

Physiology. "Deep-sea Dan" opened by closing his last lecture, fearing 

that the final syllables might have become entangled in the elaborate electrical 

apparatus into which he whispered, while the class read Howell. Occasionally, 

when he had to audit the books, one Dr. Scott, who made no strenuous effort to 

conceal his receding hair line, placed the boutonniere in his lapel and spoke of 

conditioned reflexes. In the laboratory the young Franklin asserted himself, 

accepting no kimographic tracings unless the carbon items were arranged in 

military rows. Battafarano — well, we won't tell on him for he is probably still 

functioning as a godsend to poor suffering sophomores. For some reason the 

student never wished to disturb James or Vischer — they seemed so vitally 

interested in their discussion of current events. Thank God for frogs! How could 



Bowen. Grand Chief of the "Rumor Clinic." Bob promises to be the true para- 
noiac of our class if something else doesn't get him first. 




JAMES EDWARD HADLEY 

503 W. 3rd Street, Oil City, Pa. 
Washington and Jefferson College 
Pittsburgh Homeopathic Hospital 
Oil City 
General practice 



EMIL LAWRENCE HARASYM 

2915 N. 6th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

St. Joseph's College 

St. Luke's and Children's Hospital, Philadelphia 

Philadelphia 

Internal Medicine 



WILLIAM ROBINSON HAZZARD, JR. 

1 1 1 Childs Avenue, Drexel Hill, Pa. 

La Salle College 

Wilmington Homeopathic Hospital 

Delaware 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 



this department function without the gastrocnemius and — what was the name of 
that big nerve? — no, not Flanagan! But when frogs were scarce — remember try- 
ing to smother each other producing experimental dyspnoea? We learned later 
that this was the specific action of the gas anaesthetist. And always those damn 
drums — in those days we knew nothing of carbo veg. and carbo an. We know 
nothing today! 

PATHOLOGY, BACTERIOLOGY AND HYGIENE 

Samuel "Zeus" Sappington 

O. F. "Baron" Barthmaier 

Grant "Autopsy" Favorite 

H. "Russ" Fisher 

David "Sludge" Horn 

Hunter "Sousa" Cook 

"U. S. N." Dickinson 
Bacteriology. It is not until the second year that the students are herded 
into the mysterious regions whence issue "Sam's American Beauties." After each 
classically perfect lecture on the motility, futility and ferocity of the various 
"bugs," the students repair to the laboratories where they are taught the funda- 
mentals of domestic science. 

General and Medical Pathology. After experiencing the first of a set of 
never-to-be-forgotten oral inquisitions, the class begins its study of pathology 
divided as follows: Lectures three hours weekly on fatty degeneration of the 
brain, etc.; Laboratory six hours weekly during which time the members of the class 
discuss summer experiences and amatory conquests while keeping a closed eye 
glued to the microscope. Examinations in these subjects are conducted in such 

Gollings. We, too, are glad your picture was taken before Christmas. 




HENRY MONROE HESSION 

1121 S. Wilton Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

St. Joseph's College 

Women's Homeopathic Hospital, Philadelphia 

Pennsylvania 

General practice 



CHARLES HENRY HODGKINS, JR. 

S. Rowland Road, Fairhill, Conn. 
Pennsylvania State College 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Pennsylvania 
General practice 



H * 




JOHN ALBERT HOFFA 

Dushone, Pa. 
Temple University 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Montgomery County, Pa. 
Obstetrics and general practice 



a manner as to prove that the tales of horror related to quivering freshmen are 
not exaggerated. 

Clinical Pathology. In the third year the fortunate but calloused veterans 
receive a course in clinical pathology which embodies the more odious tid-bits 
of chemistry with Neurological, Ophthalmological and Gynecological Pathology 
thrown in for good measure. 

Surgical Pathology. A series of three-hour sessions during which the 
class dozes after a hearty lunch. In return for this privilege it is customary for 
the student body to politely pretend ignorance when "Whispering Bill" asks 
dramatically "Where do you think the bullet went?" 

Autopsy. "Fourteen men on a dead man's chest, 
Yo-ho-ho and a bottle of rum" 

Hygiene. The college is pleased to announce that it has again secured 
the services of D. "Sludge" Horn to direct the combined lunior-Senior circus. 
This authority on out-house engineering feels that in the future he should be 
required to face an airplane barrage from only one class at a time. 

Gynecological Pathology. Dr. Fisher points to fly specks and cracks on 
the wall which indicate to him degenerative strawberry cervix, while Lafferty 
fumbles with the slides and leers at the students. 

Immunology. Dr. Sappington amiably and masterfully leads the class 
deep into the maze of immunology. His questions evince a wonderful sense of 
humor. The proper answer on a student's paper indicates that he has found the 
place in the notes. 



Covalesky. Vic is going to surprise us one of these days and speak without being 
spoken to. 'The quietest man in the class" — refreshingly unique in our 
group of "many wagging tongues." 




HOWARD SAMPSON HUDSON 

Pleasantville, N. J. 

Washington and Lee University 

St. Luke's and Children's Hospital, Philadelphia 

Philadelphia 

General practice 



DONALD JACK JONES 

Bradford, Pa. 

University of Pennsylvania 

San Francisco City and County Hospital 

California 

General practice 



HARRY ALEXANDER KANSAK 

811 Kirkwood Street, Wilmington, Del. 

Washington College 

Wilmington Homeopathic Hospital 

Delaware 

General practice 



MEDICINE 

G. Harlan Wells, M. D. 

Professor "Barney," always second place 

"Bill" Williams 

"Joe" McEldowney 

"Shorty" Ferguson 

E. Roland Snader, Jr., M. D., F. A. C. P. 

"British" Geckeler 

"Charley" White, Professor of English recitation 

"Lead Poisoning" Larer, Bridesmaid to Roman 

"Jake" Crellin 

"Smoothie" Kirby 

"Moe" Fitterman 

FIRST YEAR 
History and Institutes of Medicine. Dr. Roman. A course intended for 
students of foreign languages in which the listener gleans, with other facts, that 
Ask-coo-lay-pee-us was a great man. 

SECOND YEAR 
Normal Physical Diagnosis. Dr. White's classical readings brought out 
the artistic temperament in our souls. We wonder if he ever has been invited 
to read poetry to an old ladies' literary club. This course shamed some of the 
boys into an otherwise neglected bath — ink stains are tell-tale. "Dr. White em- 
ploys the stethophone in teaching heart and breath sounds." 



Dunkle. Phil, charter member of the Wednesday matinee club. Bring your 
dates to Hahnemann. Where do you find them, Dunkle? 




JULIUS HARRY KATZ 

308 Warren Street, Beverly, N. J. 

University of Pennsylvania 

Hahnemann Hospital 

New Jersey 

General practice and Dermatology 



SAMUEL HERSTHEL KATZ 

6443 N. 16th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Villanova College 

St. Luke's and Children's Hospital, Philadelphia 

Philadelphia 

Internal Medicine 



WILLIAM RAMSEY KAVANAUGH 

2081 N. 63rd Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Franklin and Marshall College 

Hahnemann Hospital 

Ohio 

Pediatrics and general practice 



Applied Science in Medicine. Dr. Kirby. A rose among thorns. All of 

us recognized a touch of the master during the cardiac lectures. Kirby was 

going to be damned sure nobody cribbed in his final, but he is an amateur proctor 

and some of the boys are — well, let's forget it. 

THIRD YEAR 
Practice of Medicine. Drs. Ferguson and Snader. "Fergie." "High caloric 

liguid diet, bed rest, and good nursing care," mixed with "Did you hear about 

Mae West?" will always remind us of "Shorty" Ferguson. If room B had suddenly 

been changed into a court-room, Attorney Ferguson would have fitted the 

picture perfectly. 

Snader. Another reader in the medical department. Too bad he happened 
to tell us of his thirty specific remedies for colds while he was suffering from the 
same and using some Sears, Roebuck preparation. However, we will ever re- 
member Snader as a gentleman. 

Medical Clinics. For the most part very uninteresting and a total waste 
of time. Hard seats and gown throwing were featured. 

General Medical Diagnosis. Dr. Lane. Although the notes were con- 
stantly referred to, this course was good stuff and right to the point. 

Medicine. Dr. Fiterman. Two hours a week to one-third sections should 
be changed to two hours a year. "You fellers get all dis stuff when ya get out. 
Why bodder wid it now?" 

Electrocardiography. Dr. George Geckeler. Dear! Dear! Charter member 
of the Pansy Club. Do gardenias, stogies, and salmon-colored socks go together? 
They certainly do when our boy "George" goes to town. "Act Natural" was the 
doctor's advice to us. Well, it has been said that a doctor makes the worst kind 
of patient. 

Selsman. Balin's color-blind stooge. 




GEORGE JOHN KOHUT 

834 Scott Street, Dickson City, Pa. 
Pennsylvania State College 
Hahnemann Hospital, Scranton 
Binghamton, N. Y. 
Gynecological Surgery 



GEORGE LATAIF 

2 Ives Street, Danbury, Conn. 
Syracuse University 

Homeopathic Hospital of Rhode Island, Provi- 
dence, R. I. 
New England 
General practice 



JOSEPH F. C. LAU 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

Washington and Jefferson College 

The William McKinley Memorial Hospital 

Trenton, N. J. 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 



Physical Diagnosis. Dr. McEldowney and associates. Our first strut 
through the wards with that six-months-old stethoscope gave us one of the biggest 
thrills of the third year. 

FOURTH YEAR 

Practice of Medicine. Drs. Wells and Snader. Two lectures each week 
covering all of the material presented during the third year, occasionally push- 
ing forward with consideration of a disease new to us. We went halfway through 
the fourth year before we had a lecture on a very important subject — nephritis. 

Tropical Medicine. Industrial Medicine, Dietetics and Endocrinology. 
Tropical medicine was over-emphasized, as is everything the Dean meddles with. 
Endocrinology was more of Snader and, coming near the end of the year, was a 
terrible bore. Dietetics, the most practical course as far as G. P. goes, was en- 
tirely disregarded. Industrial medicine was capably handled by Dr. Larer. 

Hospital Instruction. Ten weeks of Wells and Williams clawing at each 
other's throats. What one said one day the other was sure to contradict the next. 
Kirby made it interesting by keeping us wondering whether he would O. K. 
our histories and exempt us from the final. History taking and boiling urine 
passed the time away, but we really believe that this was the most instructive ten 
weeks of the senior year. 

Dermatology. Drs. Bernstein and Wittman. 

Individual Dispensary Work. Mabel Whalen reigns supreme as Queen 
of the Rat Race. At the beginning of our senior year "Jake" Crelling abdicated 
in favor of "Ducky" Lane, which only goes to prove that "Men may come and 
men may go but Mabel goes on forever." It matters little who teaches us medicine 
or goes over our cases with us, it is always Mabel who keeps us waiting fifteen 



Iropea. 



Always in the know — the inveterate ward leader of the Circolo. 




JOSEPH RIDDICK LEIGH 

4902 Colonial Avenue, Norfolk, Va. 
William and Mary College 
Pottsville General Hospital 
Pennsylvania 
General practice 



ANTHONY FRANCIS MAGOLDA 

532 Arbor Avenue, Vineland, N. J. 

Villanova College 

West Jersey Homeopathic Hospital, Camden, 

N.J. 
New Jersey 
General practice 



FRANK S. MAINELLA 

53 Hinsdale Street, Brooklyn, N. 
University of Pennsylvania 
Unity Hospital, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
New York City 
Internal Medicine 



minutes for a urinalysis while she chats with some chance acquaintance. 
Mabel sees everything, talks about everything, but knows nothing. Long live 
the Queen! May she antagonize other poor sinners who follow in a like manner. 
Heaven help those who are yet to come. 

Text-book. "Bernie's" Notes— 99 pages. Price— $4.00. 

Reference Book. Steven's Manual. 685 pages. Price — $3.50. 

PEDIATRICS 

C. "Toxoid" Raue 
"6x" Fletcher 

J. "Slumber Hour" Redman 
"Al-Lou Vicious" Blakely 
Diseases of Children. Dr. Redman. Thirty-two lectures and recitations 
(by Redman) in which he murmurs vaguely about infants, preventive pediatrics 
(thought that was obstetrics) and the more important diseases of childhood such 
as aortic aneurysm, Kali Azar and hives. 

Clinical Pediatrics. Dr. Raue. Sixteen lectures amply illustrated by cases 
of children who no longer have the disease. 

Out-Patient Department. Staff. Here the future pediatrician learns to 
evade nimbly the urinary efforts of the dear little patients who ever seek to pro- 
claim their skill at soaking the unwary. Through grim and damp experience one 
learns to maintain a strategic position behind the adoring mother. 



Schaeffer. A Hahnemann son going into the heart of the enemy's country — at 
P. G. H. Hobby — Digging out Gastrocnemius with a Mashie. 

Ellis. Big Bill, a monstrous man on two monstrous feet. One of those rare 
cases where brawn and brain do co-exist in harmony. 




ROBERT A. MARQUIS 

444 Market Street, Beaver, Pa. 
University of Pittsburgh 
Pittsburgh Homeopathic Hospital 
Pittsburgh 
General practice 








DANIEL MARIO MASSEY 

196 Harriet Street, Bridgeport, Conn. 
Columbia University- 
Bridgeport Hospital 
Bridgeport, Conn. 
General practice 



SAVERIO ANTHONY MONACO 

322 Littleton Avenue, Newark, N. J. 
Fordham University- 
Elizabeth General Hospital, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Newark, N. J. 
General practice 



GASTROENTEROLOGY 

H. M. Eberhard — his Excellency of the belly-ache. 
"George" Lorenz "they never die from G. I. ailments." 
"Les" Bower — he from Reilly's flats. 

FOURTH YEAR 

The amenities of practicing medicine among the wealthy are well de- 
scribed to us. Hurried mid-winter dashes to Florida with a gouty patient (crates 
of Sunkist for the toilers back home). Hop over to Gotham for a G. I. dinner at 
which time, apparently, and also contrary to the general rule, they actually 
discuss G. I. problems. Eye-witness accounts of the most recent European tech- 
nique keep us up to the minute. Why is the continental influence so pronounced 
in the G. I. field? The insidious influence of the American radio? 

Dr. Lorenz, with his accustomed enthusiasm for the job in hand, untangled 
a few of the knots of constipation for us. 

Dr. Ricketts, in his very thoroughest manner, explains to the student that 
the pain the patient is feeling in the McBurney region is probably due to a 
thrombo-angiitis obliterans of the sixteenth left intercostal artery. 

We leave this special field with the same impression we did other special 
fields, namely, all human ills can be successfully put into the category of that 
particular one. 



Eisenberg. Jovial — good-natured. Harry is our combination tablet of sulphur 
and calcarea carb, with a tincture of humor thrown in. We know 
his patients will swear by the therapeutic value of his grin. 

Fridrich. With a background of an interneship in Psychiatry it will be a cinch 
for Harry to pick out the 80% of neurotics that will come into his 
office. Ask him if he knows anything about Allentown besides Psychiatry. 




KENNETH THOMPSON MOORE 

128 Fern Avenue, Collingswood, N. J. 
University of Pennsylvania 
Homeopathic Hospital of Rhode Island, Provi- 
dence, R. I. 
New England 
General Medicine 



PIUS ANTHONY NARKIEWICZ 

432 Lytle Street, Minersville, Pa. 
Pennsylvania State College 
Pottsville Hospital 
Pennsylvania 
Obstetrics 




ERNEST NEWTON NEBER, JR. 

909 S. Normal Avenue, Carbondale, 111. 

University of Illinois 

St. Louis City Hospital, St. Louis, Mo. 

Oklahoma 

General practice 



NEUROLOGY AND PSYCHIATRY 

"Steinie" Steinhilber, O. K. The professor with the 

short and sweet lectures. 
"Noddy" Klopp, P. U. Chief Squirrel (nuts, get it?). 
"Baron" Hoffman. Dramatic, but good. 
"Chippey" Neff. The boy soprano. 
"Barrymore" Metzger. The villain. 
"Pretty Boy" Sooy. 

THIRD YEAR 
Neurological Diagnosis and Diseases. Dr. Steinhilber. A set of thirty-two 
well organized and interesting lectures by a man who commanded respect and 
confidence with the unusual but delightful manner of coming right to the point 
without a lot of bull. 

FOURTH YEAR 

Mental Diseases. Dr. Klopp. Fourteen hours of time thrown to eternity. 

"A touch of madness still makes the whole world kin." "Nature, too unkind, 

that made no medicine for a troubled mind." We again wonder who is "nuts" 

— patient or professor. 

Oh, see the happy moron, 
He doesn't give a damn; 
I wish I was a moron, 
My God, perhaps I am. 

Ward Work. Lectures to the point by Dr. Hoffman, also interesting. 

Ward walks of benefit only to the chosen few who are near the instructor. 



Massey. Early in his career Danny learned that you can go a long way by merely 
keeping quiet. 




PAUL JAMES PARIS 

Murray, Utah 

University of Utah 

Mercy Hospital, Altoona, Pa. 

State of Washington 

General practice 



HARRY ASHER PINSKY 

1525 Baird Avenue, Camden, N. J. 

University of Pennsylvania 

St. Luke's and Children's Hospital, Philadelphia 

Philadelphia 

General practice 



MORRIS JOSEPH PODELL 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Temple University 

St. Luke's and Children's Hospital, Philadelphia 

Philadelphia 

General practice 



Neurological Clinics. Dr. Steinhilber. The most instructive and interest- 
ing clinics afforded to the student throughout his four years of work. For the 
student, by the student, and yet under competent supervision. 

Wards and Dispensary. A waste of time. Three weeks of word games, 
matching pennies and what not. The great wealth of material going through this 
department could be utilized to greater advantage if more properly supervised. 

MATERIA MEDICA AND THERAPEUTICS 

"Garth" 

J. "Shadow" Frank 

Eugene "Pain," M. A. 

J. "Salesman" Klain 

"Little Jesus" Young 

Hering Laboratory 

Director "Garth" 

Assistant Directors: "Little Joe," "Little Jesus" 
The course in "Materiar Medicar" and therapeutics extends throughout 
the entire four years. In fact it will haunt you for years to come. 

During the first year the fascinating Dr. Boericke reads his "Principles 
of Homeopathy" to the class. Dr. Borneman teaches the class how to make cold 
cream suppositories and aromatic elixirs (for novel cocktail effects) and then 
takes the class on a field trip. This excursion into the heart of nature (Norwood) 
is a pleasant experience and grateful students are usually seen towards the end 
of the day strewn about the countryside surrounded by empty beer bottles. 



Tepper. Allow us to present — Tepper and Schwartz — Hahnemann's Damon 
and Pythias. 




IRVING REDLER 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Albright College 
Trinity Hospital 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
General practice 



IAMES HERBERT REINISH 

5620 N. 19th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Temple University 

St. Luke's and Children's Hospital, Philadelphia 

Pennsylvania 

General practice 






FRANK JOHN ROBERTSON, 3rd 

2 Greenwood Avenue, Wyncote, Pa. 
Duke University 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Philadelphia 
General practice 



During the second year Dr. "Pain" snarls pharmacology or something at a 
dazed class while W. Young melodramatically disproves everything that has 
been previously revered as scientific. Here are unfolded such mysteries as "Vis 
Medicatrix Naturae" and "What bridges the gap." 

In his third year the student begins the systematic study of the "Materiar 
Medicar." The lectures are embellished with tales of children who habitually 
chew razor blades, of peroxide blonds who cry when nudged by a Mack truck 
and of left-handed old gents who are frightened when they wake in the morning 
with a rope around their necks. The student is permitted to guess how many 
times the letter R appears in "Chammermillar" "Belladonnar" or "Cimmerci- 
figer." This is supplemented by a series of talks on Turkish massage and the 
persnickitiness of technicians, as conducted by the gum-chewing sage of South 
Jersey. Following this the modest Dr. Benson lectures delightfully to the first 
row on radium therapy. Dr. J. "Shadow" Frank conducts a weekly seance in a 
properly darkened room in a tone of voice calculated to put fidgety ghosts at ease. 
The fourth year of lectures by Dr. Boericke emphasize that all drugs were 
probably first proven by Hahnemann and are pocket case remedies without which 
one could not risk a trip to the corner cigar store. Clinical tips abound as to the 
value of the sixth decimal trituration of the auro of the blue moose for curing 
oboe players who find it difficult to urinate in the teeth of a strong north wind. 
At the same time, by clinics, therapeutic conferences and ward work opportunity 
is given the practical student to learn the finer points of auction bridge or 
billiards. 



Boger. Ellwood, "The Champion of the Forgotten Man," played football but 
was called 'The Judge" because he was always on the bench. One 
picture on a page at wholesale rates is his ambitch. 




ROBERT BURGOYNE ROBERTSON 

Cabool, Mo. 

Ohio State University 

Hahnemann Hospital 

Missouri 

Obstetrics 



NICHOLAS JOHN ROCCO 

1003 Wolf Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Temple University 

St. Agnes' Hospital, Philadelphia 

Philadelphia 

General practice 



EDO JOSEPH SALVA 

181 Main Street, Ridgefield Park, N. J. 

New York University 

Essex County Homeopathic Hospital, E. Orange, 

N. J. 
New Jersey 
General practice 



SURGERY 

G. A. Van Lennep — our country gentleman. 

John A. Brooke — president of the Amalgamated 
Bridge Players. 

Wayne T. Killian — the reverend. 

Desiderio Roman — who really tries to teach surgery. 

Herbert P. Leopold — the sun must be setting for his 
shadow is so tall. 

Jimmie Schofield — what a business. 

Aubrey and Maxey — the fracture boys. 

Tyler — "who's afraid of the big, bad wolf?" 

Hen Ruth — "why don't you lock your car?" 

Bill Martin — "it seems to me — " 

Eddie Geckeler — "now if you fellows don't want to get 
this stuff " 

Frank Bristol — "intelligent first aid to the injured" 
(catalog) . 

"Carp" — a fleeting gesture and he is "off." 

The course in surgery drags out for three years. The Laboratory and most 
of the didactic teaching is suffered in the third year, that of the fourth being 
entirely clinical. 

Impressed as we were with our first views of surgery in a large city hospital, 
and appreciative of the dramatics involved in many cases nevertheless, the 
theatrics became very boring and attendance a gripe. A dry clinic at nine 

Greer. Pugnacious Mel. 




CHARLES FRANKLIN SAMPSEL 

35 E. Coal Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 
Rutgers University 
Philadelphia General Hospital 
Pennsylvania 
General practice 



RICHARD THOMAS SAUER 

2628 Benninghofen Avenue, Hamilton, Ohio 

Dennison University 

Miami Valley Hospital, Dayton, Ohio 

Kansas 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 



I 



•*%lSfc 




RAYMOND THEODORE SAXEN 

104 New Brunswick Avenue, Hopelawn, Perth 

Amboy, N. J. 
Ohio State University 
St. Barnabas' Hospital, Newark, N. J. 
New Jersey 
General practice 



SURGE RY— Continued 
and the operation of the case presented at eleven as done by Dr. Sylvis was 
splendid, a pleasant relief from the usual presentation, where the student, 
apparently, is nothing more than a disinterested spectator. 

THIRD YEAR 

Hernia. When you answered to the roll at nine — or else. 

Fractures and Dislocations. Dr. Geckeler. Good stuff for those whose 
zeal to get their money's worth (Balin and Beatty) caused them to stay until one 
o'clock of a Saturday P.M. — or whose appreciation of things artistic (Babyock, 
remember?) caused them no end of amazement when Edwin did unroll his 
caricatures. 

Operative Surgery. Drs. Martin and Carpenter. The boys worked hard, 
even going to the extent of trying to cajole us with movies and supplying us 
with "guts" (sheep's) on which to do some very elegant anastomosing. 

Orthopedic Surgery. Dr. Brooke. " — now I have here just a few lantern 
pictures." But, Doctor, the bell has already rung. 

Anaesthesia. Dr. Killian per "Hen" Ruth — the latter practically naked 
in his anaesthetizing attire — did lecture with a sly hint as to how good Mrs. Ruth's 
little Henry really was. 

Diseases of the Rectum. "A million dollars for finger cots." 

FOURTH YEAR 

No matter how the year is glorified in the catalog to us it means just 
clinics. 



Stayer and Stevens. Alike, experts on what to feed your babies. Unlike, their dispositions. 




ERNEST SCERBO 

671 Summit Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. 

University of Alabama 

Essex County Homeopathic Hospital, E. Orange, 

N.J. 
Jersey City, N. J. 
Gynecology and Obstetrics 



JOSEPH RANDALL SCHAEFFER 

4206 N. 15th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
St. Joseph's College 
Philadelphia General Hospital 
Philadelphia 
General practice 




ABRAHAM IRVING SCHWARTZ 

416 N. 9th Street, Reading, Pa. 

University of Pennsylvania 

Reading Homeopathic Hospital 

Pennsylvania 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 



UROLOGY 

Leon T. "Fore" Ashcraft — incisionology and its com- 
plications — an expert on the sliced mashie. 

"P. G. H." Hunsicker — professor of political medi- 
cine. 

J. "See?" Kenworthy — the whistler and his sound. 

"Pretty Boy" Campbell— a stroke ahead of Dr. Ash- 
craft. 

Weinstock — mainstay of the secondary defense. 

THIRD YEAR 

Dr. Ashcraft conducts the class through the G. U. tract, starting at the 
penile meatus and ending in the midst of a caseous tubercle of the kidney, the 
said kidney being subsequently removed at the Tuesday clinic, provided, of 
course, that there is someone there to give the anesthesia and Damiani there to 
prevent Dr. Ashcraft' s taking out both renal organs. 

Clinic. Supremely awed were we, so that gushing blood means nothing 
to us and a firm determination and high resolve to hold on to our particular 
kidneys, poor things though they be. 

Dispensary. Really good stuff and the social aspect, from the patient's 
point of view, was amusing. Nothing homeopathic about the treatment here. 

FOURTH YEAR 

. . . "Now on my service at Philadelphia General ..." 



Eastland. We have always wondered why Ted left a uniform and motorcycle to 
study medicine. Eat, drink and make Mary for tomorrow you may 
die, always Ted's philosophy. 

Hoffa. Kirby's little boy. 




CHARLES PLATTENBERGER SELL 

1829 Tilghman Street, Allentown, Pa. 

Muhlenberg College 

Allentown General Hospital 

Pennsylvania 

Neurology 



GEORGE J. SELSMAN 

5402 Woodcrest Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Villanova College 

Women's Homeopathic Hospital, Philadelphia 

Philadelphia 

General practice 



WILLIAM STEPHEN SERRI 

938 State Street, Camden, N. J. 

University of Pennsylvania 

West Jersey Homeopathic Hospital, Camden, 

N. J. 
New York 
Cardiology 



LARYNGOLOGY, RHINOLOGY, OPHTHALMOLOGY 

AND OTOLOGY 

"Daddy" Weaver, homeopath. 

F. O. Nagle, M. D. 

"Bring 'em Back Alive" Smith 

"Joe" V. F. Clay 

"Cadaver" Marter 

Charles "Ambi" Hollis, ambidextrist 

"Tommy" Snyder, our friend 

C. "Airplane" Haines 

"Sonny" Weaver, allopath 

At this point there is a glaring error in the catalog in that there is no 
mention made of the lectures given during the second year. Who will ever forget 
the twelve hours spent watching "Herr" Professor Hollis perform? We all 
thought that if he were to hold chalk between his teeth he could really put on 
a show. Then, for several hours, came a Dr. Haines, who presented a course in 
personality and proved that if we sold ourselves to our patients we might some 
day receive a parachute for Christmas. Who the hell wants a parachute? 

THIRD YEAR 

Laryngology and Rhinology (Anatomy). Lectures by Dr. Weaver left an 

indelible impression of the indicated remedy. We were then introduced to "Cad" 

Marter (short for cadaver), who began his two-years course in anatomy. His 

demonstrations and personality left with us odors of formaldehyde and hydrogen 



S. Katz. Sam Katz, of Katz and Katz, our class business man. The use of the same 
perseverance in collecting bills as the Medic has seen will make him 
a terror to his patients. 








STANFORD P. T. SETO 

Hanapepe, Kauai, Hawaii 

University of Michigan 

West Jersey Homeopathic Hospital, Camden, 

N. J. 
Hawaiian Islands 
General practice 



EZRA BERNARD SIROTTA 



J. 



931 Columbia Place, Atlantic City, N. 

Franklin and Marshall College 

West Jersey Homeopathic Hospital, Camden, 

N. J. 
New Jersey 
General practice 



JOSEPH GUY SMITH 

112 N. 5th Street, Sunbury, Pa. 

Bucknell University 

Wyoming Valley Homeopathic Hospital, Wilkes- 

Barre, Pa. 
Sunbury, Pa. 
Surgery 



sulphide. Some day the doctor plans to take over the department of anatomy 
and teach it for four solid years. 

Ophthalmology. Drs. Fries and Snyder. A course in long names (compet- 
ing with neurology and dermatology) but taught by two gentlemen who did 
their best to keep us awake. 

Otology. Dr. Clay. Buy a book and recite for ten days. 

FOURTH YEAR 

Dispensary Service (Anatomy) (N&T). The prerequisites for this course 
are a sharp pencil, plenty of paper, tolerance of formaldehyde and a big sense 
of humor. Our last contact with the great anatomist — thank heaven. 

Dispensary Service — Ophthalmology. Dr. Weaver, Jr., proves himself to 
be one of the boys. 

Dispensary Service — Otology. Drs. Criswell and Haines. Again we look 

in each other's ears but by this time the wax should be worn out from constant 

practice. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

As we received but eighty hours of this important work during four 
years (50% office practice), seventy hours of which were devoted to anatomy, 
it is advisable to do graduate work. Consult the Dean who, before approval, will 
see if you know the estimation of carbon dioxide in the air — you ought to with 
eighty hours of the bunk as a sophomore. 

Text Books. Gray's Anatomy, Cunningham's Anatomy, Piersol's Anatomy. 



Cucinorta. "Kooch" comes from the South — South Philadelphia. He loves to ride 
Tony but, personally, he just can't take it. "Kooch" will be a big shot 
and we hope that some day he will show us how to amputate a can of 
spaghetti with a stiletto. 




SELTON SCOTT STEVENS 

1619 Monsey Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Lafayette College 

Hahnemann Hospital, Scranton, Pa. 

Scranton, Pa. 

General practice 



FREDERICK JOHN TATE 

452 Allen Street, Allentown, Pa. 

Muhlenberg College 

Sacred Heart Hospital, Allentown, Pa. 

Allentown, Pa. 

Pediatrics 







MAURICE TEPPER 

5604 Woodbine Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 

University of Pittsburgh 

West Jersey Homeopathic Hospital, Camden, 

N. J. 
Philadelphia 
General practice 



to apply the forceps sans proper indications. The students also learned the 

manner of performing intra-uterine somersaults and belly-flops, bringing out the 

prize, feet first. 

FOURTH YEAR 

Obstetrical Conferences and Ward Work. Conferences — "Anything you 
men want to ask about?" Ward work — lochia everywhere, colorful, descriptive, 
smell it, feel it. Palpate a belly, take a blood pressure — thus was the time spent. 

Labor Cases. A trial run at the bill of fare of Hahnemann Hospital. To be 
called at 3 A. M. for a classic Caesarean and not to be called at 3 P. M. for a 
normal delivery. To rush (via P. R. T.) to some laboring woman and to arrive 
there in time to help the old man celebrate by drinking some of his Dago red. 
Twelve normal deliveries are required by our sovereign State, witness these you 
must and only under the most approved homeopathic conditions. 

GYNECOLOGY 

"King" Craig, the big boss 
"Bunny-face" Frosch 

"Bob" Hunter, "seven years before the mast" 
C. F. "Cut-her-off" 

SECOND YEAR 

His nibs introduces us to Mackindrodt's ligament, movable fixation and 
Cupid's catarrh. 

THIRD YEAR 

Gynecology. Dr. Craig and staff (Staff — Frosch). "Bunny-face" tore 
through the endocrines. Later in the year the boss reviewed Mackindrodt's 
ligament, movable fixation and Cupid's catarrh. 

Saxen and Scerbo. Why, dammit, they're even getting to look alike. 




WILLIAM C. THOROUGHGOOD 

750 Bonsall Avenue, Sharon Hill, Pa. 
Ursinus College 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Sharon Hill 
General practice 



WILLIAM ANTHONY TOMASCO 

2140 S. Broad Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Temple University 

St. Agnes' Hospital, Philadelphia 

Pennsylvania 

General practice 



FRANK TROPEA, JR. 

2234 Earp Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Villanova College 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Philadelphia 
Internal Medicine 



FOURTH YEAR 

Hospital Instruction. Checkers, word games and hours of sleep in the 
tropical atmosphere of the little clinic. Enough said. 

Ward Work. Since when? 

Pathology. Like a bad penny, always with us. 

Dispensary. "A touch course in office practice" is among the few true 
phrases found in our dear catalog. It forgot to mention the excellent course in 
choice language by "Big Boy" Hunter and also, where were Craig, Frosch and 
Kutteroff? 



Erinakes. Our G-man — one of the good students who made the team. 

Cullen. Esker actually had his shoes shined before dermatology. The "Portage 
Flash" has never tasted the evils of nicotine or alcohol as his spare 
time is devoted to preparing cases for Dr. Williams' clinics. 

Reinish. Class of '36's gift to the 7th floor. Babies cry for him. Jimmie is one of 
the enthusiastic apostles of young Jesus and you could move him like 
a ton of dynamite by saying "Similia Similibus Curentur" in a 200x 
whisper. His hobby is drawing a long bow. 

Salva. Artist, student, diagnostician — a follower of the great Rufus Weaver — 
one of those rare ones who could find a "Lash of Branches" and 
"Millet Seed" where the rest of us only found chaos. 

Magolda. Behold — our smiling Adonis from Villanova. Tony is as tempting as 
a ripe apple. After July 1st the paroxysmal tachycardia will be very 
apparent in the Nurses' Home. 

Paris. The grand-daddy of them all — the old man of the mountain and the 
old Salt Lake. His story is an epic of struggle, courage and selling books. 
His path to glory was strewn with briers, thorns and agitation on the side. 

Durante. ' 'Jimmy Bright Eyes "really went to town with a certain bald-headed pro- 
fessor. Schnozzle can always be depended on for a good guestion, 
and what guestions! 




ALFRED TUTTLE 

517 Kelby Street, Wilkinsburg, Pa. 
Washington and Jefferson College 
Pittsburgh Homeopathic Hospital 
Pittsburgh 
General practice 



ANTHONY MICHAEL UNICE 

75 Hillside Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

St. Thomas College 

Hahnemann Hospital, Scranton 

California 

Surgery 



SAMUEL JOSEPH WISLER, 3rd 

207 Forrest Avenue, Narberth, Pa. 
Villanova College 
Hahnemann Hospital 
Narberth 
General practice 



Redl 



er. 



Dapper, smooth Irv — just like the old Jimmie Walker. When Irv de- 
livered his masterpiece on routine Caesarean Section we knew we had 
found the answer to obstetric problems. Although Irv is not one of 
the 100% "Similia" boys, we know he'll knock 'em cold with M. S. 



Capriotti. "Cap" knows the very best people. During the Freshman year we 
associated him with white carnations. Early this year Epidermaphytosis 
with secondary "Stoogification" overpowered him and was followed 
by 1816 adhesions insuring his diploma. 

Chiappetta. Jimmy knows the l, warp and woof" of medicine even as he does of 
his tapestries. Has a passion for taking notes on the back of postage 
stamps and helping brother anti-Ethiopians pass exams. 

Elia. Whatever his glucose tolerance may be, Joe's disposition threshold is 
low. Vied with" Cap" for one doctor's affection — but "Cap" had other 
ties so Joe beat him by a beard's length. 

Sampsel. Stretcher and tooth-pick juggler — Charley should impart excellent 
lessons in growing to his diminutive patients by his stretching con- 
tortions. Charley will be around on hand at P. G. H. if the Director of 
Health gets in a jam. 



>em. 



Smiling, mustachioed Bill from the big "Soup and Beer Town" across 
the river. If there's anything of a political nature stirring, Bill's sure to 
have a finger, or, better still, an entire hand in it. Our nomination for 
City Health Officer, Coroner and Photographer. 



Schwartz. Bell, McCullom, Boyd and Sappington poured a lot into Pathology, 
but there's little of it Schwartz thinks he's missed. Schwartzy was 
our little "Sailor Boy" in the Frosh days but he now aspires to bigger 
and better things. 

Spiegel. After Charley got the Test Tube Baby problem settled he was able 
to devote himself to more serious things, such as — the pursuit of the 
rolling ivory in Herring Hall. Don't be surprised if Charley turns up 
in a rocking chair of Homeopathy at Yale. 



Sirotta. Before Gray revised his book he called in Sirotta as consultant on the 
Perineal muscles — a boy who loved his chemistry so well that he went 
on Joe Hepburn's High Kjehldahl and high Chandler Diet for a week. 




CYRUS WILLIAM YEE 

1641 Nauanu Avenue, Honolulu, Hawaii 

University of Michigan 

Sacred Heart Hospital, Allentown, Pa. 

Hawaiian Islands 

Surgery 



EDWARD IOSEPH ZAMBORSKY 

622 Cedar Street, Freeland, Pa. 

Villanova College 

Sacred Heart Hospital, Allentown, Pa. 

Allentown 

Pediatrics 




BATTLIN' ZIONCHEQUE 

Any General Hospital 

Electoral College 

Congress 

Valhalla 

Camerantics 



Seto. What Sirotta doesn't know Seto knows, or thinks he does. He made a 
serious bid for class kibitzer by his antics on the 6th floor. One of the 
Michigan boys who expects to "cut his way" to fame in Hawaii. 

Davis. Baron Von Donald. Our lone transfer (was the Dean's face red), 
reversing the old adage, Donald became our homeopathic pillgram. 

Jones. The Jones position, the A.M. at Fifteenth and Vine; the P.M. at Eigh- 
teenth and Pine. 

Hadley. Urologist, if we can take Dr. Ashcraft's word for it. Beer drinker, if you 
want to take ours. 

Balin. Remember the bout at the "Y"? — those books that bulge from every 
pocket — "How dja joo, John?" 

Tuttle. Narcoleptic — the Pittsburgh flash. We shall refrain from mentioning 
a certain Social worker who brightened this dreamy existence and 
caused little Alfred many a cross-country trek. 

Smith. Pronounced Smith. 
Smyth. Pronounced Smith. 

La Taif. When Baccu, with furrowed brow, greets you, gently placing a pat- 
ernal hand on your shoulder, you know he wants advice, a date, money 
(35c), cigarettes, sympathy. 

Sauer. "You with the smile on your face." Well dressed, well kept (tsk), 
never ruffled. 

Gaumer. Herr Herman returned from the continent the master of all French 
idiots — we mean idioms — quel faux pas! Ellwood's boy should stick to 
pig's knuckles and Sauer Brauten. 

Julius Katz. Fire! Fire! Pass Katz down! No. 49 has kept us awake throughout 
the past four dreary years despite the infectious lethargy of two 
professors of the Photographic Art. 

Beatty. "Who is Beatty? Where is he?" That all Professors seek him — seek him 
Holy rare and scarce is he. Master Beatty personified the Colonel — 
direct from the blue grass and Mint Julep state, he could not be ex- 
pected to thrive well on 9 point zero zero punctuality. 




THE UNDERGRADUATE SOCIETY 



Donald A. Davis 
Ralph P. Earle 
William Ellis 
Harry D. Evans, Jr. 
Edward M. Glassburn 
James E. Hadley 
Charles H. Hodgkins, Jr. 



John A. Hoffa 

Howard S. Hudson 

Donald J. Jones 

William R. Kavanaugh 

Kenneth T. Moore 

Ernest N. Neber, Jr. 

Frank J. Robertson, Jr., President 



Six meetings of these modern followers of Hahnemann were held during 
this, the society's third, year, at which time varying aspects of Homeopathy of 
today were presented. The special speakers were the following popular physi- 
cians: Drs. W. W. Young, Eugene Underhill, Jr., Calvin B. Knerr, Harry S. 
Weaver, Sr. ; William B. Griggs and Russell K. Mattern. 




DR. BENSON'S GROUP 



Robert E. Bierwirth 
Robert N. Bowen 
Charles W. Bruton 
William J. Carey 
A. Henry Clagett, Jr. 
Charles H. Dow 
Cedric E. Dunn 



William Ellis 
Harry Evans, Jr. 
William R. Hazzard, Jr. 
John A. Hoffa 
William R. Kavanaugh 
Kenneth T. Moore 
Frank J. Robertson, Jr. 



The above Seniors met Dr. Benson regularly throughout the year in his 
characteristic informal conferences. Diagnosis and treatment of both malignant 
and non-malignant tumors with emphasis on the roentgenologic and radiologic 
therapy comprised the bulk of the material covered. 




RALPH BERNSTEIN 
DERMATOLOGICAL SOCIETY 



Robert E. Bierwirth 
Octavio A. Calabrese 
Cedric E. Dunn 
Ralph P. Earle 
Herman E. Gaumer 



William R. Hazzard, Jr. 
Howard S. Hudson 
Julius H. Katz 
Donald J. Jones 
Richard T. Sauer 



The Ralph Bernstein Dermatological Society was organized on November 
2, 1934, as a living tribute to Dr. Bernstein. Since that time it has functioned to 
perpetuate and intensify the twofold program initiated by the Professor over 
thirty years ago when he first became associated with the Hahnemann Medical 
College and Hospital, namely: the development of sound Dermatologic reason- 
ing, based upon a knowledge of fundamentals; and an appreciation of the 
superiority of Homeopathic therapeutics in Dermatologic practice. 



THE MEDIC STAFF 

EDITOR SMYTH 

" — a poor thing, mayhap, but mine own." 




BUSINESS MAN KATZ 

" — a good idea but we can't afford it." 



W. WINCHELL CLAGETT 

11 — no man is a hero to his own classmates." 




DEDICATOR LA TAIF 

" — the honor should seek the man, not the man the 
honor." 




BARRISTER BOWEN 

Who defended our policy (three pictures to the page) 
in open tribunal. 



SELL 



Whose attention to the photographic minutiae has 
caused an added furrow in his already 
troubled brow. 




SNAP-SHOTTER SERRI 

With his ever-present Kodak (adv.). 




STAR-SALESMAN GAUMER 
R. P. EARLE 

Vinalhaven Visionary. 




REINISH 



Literally a man about the town. 



HEIR-APPARENT HOFFA 
COMRADE PINSKY 

With classic references. 




STATISTICIAN CAREY 

With the dull task of gathering data. 




No, this triumvirate does not represent the inexorable pro- 
gression from the cradle to the grave but is, in truth, our faculty 
advisory committee with its refining influence. 

ACCOUCHEUR LAFFERTY 




PEDIATRICIAN FISCHER 




NECROLOGIST FISHER 




Calabrese. St. James was one of the Boger boys — with a drag that passeth all 
understanding. 

Glassburn. Nudist "Sunny" — syphilologist — sartorial specimen — tonsorially 
touchy -courts' custodian —our candidate for success. 

Gomei. Whose Latin blood found an harmonious companion in one gentle- 
man from Virginia. 

Harasym. Baker— -Newmanite — politician — with the distinction of being the 
first Ukrainian to receive an M.D. in these United States. 

Pinsky. Argumentative — erudite — individual — a student of medicine and the 
left wing. "Be not too flowery, Jacob." 

Wisler. Work always fascinated Samuel the third — he could sit and look at it 
for hours. 

Kohut. "Nothing to it." — George's invariable answer when guestioned con- 
cerning a guiz. He is either very smart or a swell liar. 

Unice. Our hero — life-saver in the Sophomore year, snowbound this year. 
The people's candidate for President. Tony started the day right for 
Dr. Williams when he corroborated the good doctor's findings. 

Tomasco. As host to Rocco, Bill has long since learned to stand on his own feet. 
We know he will practice intelligently and, we hope, successfully. 

Podell. For the night was made for music (sax?). 

Narkiewicz. Pius Anthony — we wonder. "Aeguanimitas" — Narky's watch-word 
as well as that of his illustrious Roman namesake. 

Mainella. He of the Caesarean section. Dashing, dapper. 

Thoroughgood. Literal and thorough — with pronunciations all his own. 

Hodgkins. Can think of nothing but good about "Hodge" — what a helluva spot 
for an editor! 

Robertson, 3rd. The affluent prexy of many gangs — whose apparent savoir faire mis- 
leads only a few. 

Robertson, R. B. Our Horatio Alger — from orderly to interne — from interne to ?. 
Thus wonder all of us. 

Zamborsky. — "and the last shall be first," — "but when?" asks our bald-pated 
end man. 



UNDERCLASSES 



JUNIOR CLASS 

OFFICERS 

PAUL K. GOOD President 

FRANK S. ROZANSKI Vice-President 

WILLIAM A. ANDERSON Secretary 

THOMAS F. PUGH Treasurer 



William Abramson, A.B., Penna. 
Manuel Almes, Penna. 
William A. Anderson, Penna. 
James Arnao, Penna. 
Jack W. Arnold, Ohio 
Joseph F. Ascione, B.S., N. Y. 
Myron H. Ball, Penna. 
Bernard A. Balsis, Penna. 
Wade F. Basinger, A.B., Ohio 
James Bernardin, B.S., Penna. 
Joseph F. L. Bilotta, Penna. 
Paul L. Bradford, B.S., Penna. 
Rubin R. Bresler, A.B., Penna. 
Gerald C. Brignola, A.B., N. J. 
Franklin S. Buzby, Penna. 
Harry A. Carl, Penna. 
Albert A. Carp, A.B., Penna. 
Justin L. Cashman, B.S., Conn. 
Durant K. Charleroy, B.S., 111. 
Frank E. Cicchino, B.S., Penna. 
Conrad K. Clippinger, Ohio 
James J. Colavita, B.S., N. J. 
Eduard H. Connor, Penna. 
James E. Corrigan, A.B., N. Y. 
Whitney C. Corsello, B.S., Penna. 
Thomas D. Cosgrove, B.S., Penna. 
John P. Cossa, Jr., Penna. 
Philip L. Costa, B.S., N. J. 
Louis P. Costanza, B.S., Penna. 
William R. Cotton, A.B., N. Y. 
Raymond B. Croissant, A.B., Mass. 
Horace H. Custis, Jr., D. C. 
John W. Dabbs, Miss. 
Alfred S. Damiani, Penna. 
Bryan A. Dawber, Penna. 
William J. D'Elia, B.S., N. J. 
Joseph J. Dougherty, Penna. 
Richard E. Edmondson, W. Va. 
Jerome S. Eisemann, N. J. 
Howard G. Eisenberg, Penna. 



Harry Ertel, B.S., Penna. 

Anthony L. Esposito, B.S., N. Y. 

Vasco A. Fanti, B.S., Penna. 

David D. Fischer, A.B., N. J. 

Robert I. Fleming, N. Y. 

Francis P. Gallagher, B.S., Penna. 

Pasguale J. C. Gambescia, Penna. 

Orlando M. Ghigiarelli, B.S., Penna. 

Andrew J. Giambrone, A.B., N. Y. 

Francis F. Giannini, B.S., Penna. 

Hamlet R. Giordano, Penna. 

Samuel D. Glaus, B.S., N. J. 

Paul K. Good, B.S., Penna. 

Milton H. Graditor, Penna. 

Joseph C. Grasberger, B.S., Penna. 

Herbert P. Harkins, Penna. 

Russell De W. Harris, N. J. 

Charles G. Hill, A.B., N. J. 

James B. Homan, Del. 

William J. Hornyak, N. J. 

David F. Hottenstein, Penna. 

Louis A. Hyman, B.S., N. Y. 

Allison E. Imler, B.S., Penna. 

Michael G. Ioup, B.S., Penna. 

Carl Otto Keck, Penna. 

Maximilian L. J. Konieczka, Penna. 

Walter H. Lambert, Penna. 

Kenneth K. C. Lau, Hawaii 

Russell A. Lobb, A.B., Conn. 

Salvatore L. Lombardi, A.B., Penna. 

Noah K. Mack, A.B., Penna. 

Philip J. MacLaren, B.S., N. Y. 

Mario F. Mantia, Penna. 

Frederick E. Marino, B.S., Ph.G., Penna. 

Frank J. Martorella, B.S., N. Y. 

Christopher J. McLoughlin, A.B., Penna. 

Thomas A. McMahon, Jr., B.S., N. Y. 

Collum A. Miles, Penna. 

John Morrocco, Ohio 

Herman C. Mosch, B.S., Penna. 




Americo J. Muzi, A.B., Penna. 
Matthew A. Navitsky, Penna. 
Watson E. Neiman, N. Y. 
Thomas W. Nichols, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Sydney S. Norwick, B.S., Penna. 
Charles W. Ohl, Penna. 
Paul F. Overs, Ohio 
Frederick A. Parsons, Penna. 
William B. Patterson, Penna. 
Alexander E. Pearce, Penna. 
Carmine L. Pecora, N. J. 
John W. Pratt, Penna. 
Arthur L. Price, A.B., N. Y. 
Thomas F. Pugh, Penna. 
Robert H. Reddick, N. Y. 
William A. Reishtein, Penna. 
Emil E. Reiss, Jr., Penna. 
Charles Reiter, N. Y. 
Mark G. Risser, Penna. 
Charles H. Robinson, Ohio 
Frank S. Rozanski, Penna. 



Herschel J. Rubin, Penna. 
Karl S. Russell, N. J. 
Jack Savran, R. I. 
Charles S. Sherman, B.S., N. J. 
John F. Shevlin, B.S., Penna. 
Mario S. Sindaco, Penna. 
C. Stuart Smith, Penna. 
Hamilton M. Smith, Penna. 
Joseph H. Smith, Jr., Penna. 
Alphonse C. Smuda, B.S., Penna. 
Christian L. R. Souder, Penna. 
George Spota, B.S., N. Y. 
Pasquale A. Statile, B.S., N. J. 
Arthur J. Stein, Penna. 
Thomas E. Timney, Penna. 
George P. Tsorvas, W. Va. 
Milton Unger, B.S., N. J. 
Frank A. Vallario, B.S., N. J. 
Herman V. Walker, Del. 
Merritt R. White, Penna. 
Harold N. Yoh, B.S., Penna. 



SOPHOMOR E C LASS 



OFFICERS 

JAMES R. EYNON President 

JOSEPH BITMAN Vice-President 

WILSON D. TUCKER Secretary 

GEORGE P. DESJARDINS Treasurer 



Ercole A. Addonizio, B.S., Mass. 
Peter M. Agnone, Penna. 
Chester H. Albright, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Anthony J. Balsamo, N. Y. 
Joseph D. Barbella, A.B., N. J. 
Harry W. Bashline, Penna. 
Norman E. Basinger, A.B., Ohio 
Clarence E. Baxter, Ohio 
Dominic A. Bianchi, N. Y. 
Frank K. Bird, N. Y. 
Ralph I. Bishow, A.B., Louisiana 
Joseph Bitman, Penna. 
James R. Bone, Ohio 
Dennis J. Bonner, Jr., Penna. 
William L. Bonnet, B.S., N. J. 
Hugh L. Bowman, B.S., N. Y. 
Carmel J. Bozzi, B.S., Penna. 
John T. Brittingham, Penna. 
Samuel Burtoff, Penna. 
Richard A. Caldwell, B.S., Penna. 
Michael A. Cambest, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Michael T. Cappola, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Charles A. Carabello, Penna. 
William A. Carero, N. Y. 
Americo V. Casella, B.S., Ga. 
Alfred J. Catenacci, Penna. 
Edwin L. Ciccone, A.B., N. Y. 
Joseph E. Cooper, Penna. 
Frederick T. Cope, Penna. 
Pasquale Dante, N. J. 
Edward F. Delagi, B.S., N. Y. 
George V. Derickson, B.S., Penna. 
George P. Desjardins, A.B., Me. 
Leo V. Di Cara, A.B., N. Y. 
Anthony J. Di Fabio, B.S., N. Y. 
Samuel Dinenberg, A.B., Penna. 
Grimaldo C. Di Stefano, Penna. 
Andrew A. Doering, Penna. 
John T. Dougherty, Del. 
Ernest Z. Eperjessy, Penna. 



James R. Eynon, N. J. 
Paul G. Fago, B.S., Penna. 
Philip J. Ferry, B.S., Penna. 
Frederick F. Fiedler, B.S., Penna. 
John K. K. Finley, Penna. 
Nicholas G. Frignito, A.B., Penna. 
Willis A. Fromhold, Ind. 
Norman W. Garwood, N. J. 
Louis J. Gatto, N. Y. 
Bernard M. Gilbert, A.B., Penna. 
Harold F. Gilbert, N. J. 
John H. Gindhart, N. J. 
Vincent W. Giudice, Penna. 
Albert H. Gleason, B.S., N. Y. 
Henry J. Gowaty, Penna. 
Jack B. Green, Penna. 
John G. Grego, Penna. 
Daniel D. Grove, B.S., Penna. 
Francis P. Grzedzinski, Penna. 
Burton A. Hall, Penna. 
Lester A. Halley, Ohio 
Nicholas F. Hoffman, Jr., Penna. 
Harold E. Houck, B.S., Penna. 
Michael G. Hresan, Penna. 
John R. Hubbard, Kansas 
Harold F. Hughes, N. J. 
Thomas E. Hughes, Jr., N. J. 
Charles K. Ives, A.B., N. Y. 
Walter S. Kaminski, Penna. 
Furman T. Kepler, B.S., Penna. 
William G. Kirkland, Penna. 
Carl H. Kline, Penna. 
George M. Klitch, B.S., Penna. 
Martin R. Krausz, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Salvatore A. Lawrence, B.S., Penna. 
Robert G. Lehman, Penna. 
Bernard Leibowitz, A.B., Del. 
Leo A. Levine, B.S., Penna. 
Ralph H. Leyrer, Ohio 
William Likoff, A.B., Penna. 




Frank Lima, B.S., N. Y. 
Russell I. London, Penna. 
John R. Lutz, Penna. 
Albert E. Magson, Penna. 
Ralph W. Maio, Penna. 
Milton Manette, B.S., N. J. 
R. Gilbert Mannino, Penna. 
Robert B. Marin, N. Y. 
Robert J. McLaughlin, A.B., Penna. 
Eugene G. Mellies, Mo. 
Nicholas R. Menna, Penna. 
Wilfrid J. A. Millet, Mass. 
Marlin C. Moore, Penna. 
Alexander J. Mozzer, B.S., Conn. 
Edward W. Mulligan, N. J. 
George J. Nichols, B.S., Penna. 
George A. Nitshe, N. J. 
John R. Noon, Jr., Penna. 
Daniel J. O'Connell, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
George S. Pettis, A.B., Penna. 
Edmund S. Piszczek, Penna. 
Ermin D. J. Pompizzi, Jr., Penna. 
Daniel A. Porreca, B.S., Penna. 
James D. Purvis, B.S., Penna. 
Julius J. Renger, Penna. 
Lewis J. Restak, A.B., Penna. 
Alan N. Rogers, B.S., Penna. 
Jack J. Rommer, Penna. 
Theodore R. Sadock, A.B., Penna. 

Sidney N. Zubrow, 



George Sahlaney, Penna. 
William L. Salaky, A.B., N. J. 
John J. Sassaman, Penna. 
Harold P. Shapiro, B.S., N. J. 
Maurice Sherman, B.S., Penna. 
Raymond J. Shettel, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Joel Shrager, Penna. 
Morris S. Shuman, B.S., Penna. 
Anthony Shupis, Jr., Conn. 
Bernard Siegel, Penna. 
Alfons J. Sierocki, Penna. 
J. Winslow Smith, Penna. 
Elmo B. Sommers, B.S., Penna. 
Peter L. Steffa, Penna. 
Leland M. Stetser, N. J. 
John C. Sutton, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
John A. Tamarelli, Penna. 
Patrick L. Tighe, Jr., Penna. 
Francis S. Tolodziecki, Penna. 
Martin Tolomeo, B.S., N. J. 
Ethan L. Trexler, B.S., Penna. 
James F. V. Trombino, A.B., Penna. 
Wilson D. Tucker, Penna. 
William J. Vanston, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Malcolm E. Walker, N. Y. 
David H. West, N. J. 
John C. Whitaker, A.B., Penna. 
Benjamin A. Wiech, N. Y. 
Albert J. Zimmerman, A.B., Penna. 
Penna. 



FR E S HMAN C LASS 

OFFICERS 

J. V. F. CLAY, JR President 

NICHOLAS A. CANUSO Vice-President 

MICHAEL A. COLELLA Secretary 

E. P. SACKS-WILNER Treasurer 



Edward R. Aberant, B.S., Penna. 
Raul R. Acosta, B.S., Puerto Rico 
John C. Allen. Ph.B., Conn. 
John J. Androski, B.S., Penna. 
William F. Basinger, Ohio 
Louis Bender, Ph.B., N. J. 
Kenneth W. Benjamin, Penna. 
George H. Benzon, III, Penna. 
Edmund J. Biancarelli, A.B., Penna. 
Donald L. Bice, Del. 
William B. Blaisdell, Jr., Me. 
Richard J. Bonacci, Penna. 
William C. Bown, Penna. 
Solon R. Boynton, Jr., Wash. 
John M. Brady, Penna. 
Frank E. Bristol, Jr., Penna. 
George C. Brong, B.S., Penna. 
Henry W. Brown, Jr., B.A., Ohio 
George F. Browne, B.S., Penna. 
William V. Bruton, Penna. 
Samuel E. Burkhart, B.S., Penna. 
Herman Bush, B.S., Penna. 
Martin L. Caine, Jr., B.S., Conn. 
Alphonse L. Cantelmo, A.B., N. J. 
Nicholas A. Canuso, Penna. 
Sylvester A. Capalbo, B.S., R. I. 
Dale L. Carlberg, B.S., Penna. 
Franklin K. Cassel, B.S., Penna. 
Ralph D. J. Cavalli, B.S., Del. 
Mario A. Cinquino, Penna. 
Joseph V. F. Clay, Jr., Penna. 
James F. Clinton, Jr., Conn. 
Michael A. Colella, A.B., N. Y. 
Lawrence P. Conway, B.S., R. I. 
Glenwood L. Cook, Jr., Ga. 
George F. Creamer, R. I. 
Anthony D. D'Alfonso, B.S., Penna. 
Stephen J. Deichelmann, Pa. 
George D. Deradorian, B.S., N. Y. 
Stephen Derkach, Jr., Ph.G., Penna. 
Louis M. Diemer, Jr., B.A., Penna. 
Roger W. Dixon, B.S., Penna. 
Roberts K. Dodd, Penna. 
Warren McC. Duderstadt, Penna. 
Milton Fabricant, B.A., Md. 
Abe L. Feuer, B.S., Conn. 
Nicholas F. Fiegoli, B.S., N. Y. 
Anthony R. Fittante, A.B., N. Y. 
Alfred F. Flora, B.S., Penna. 
Frank J. Fragala, B.S., Penna. 
Thomas J. Fritchey, B.S., M.A., N. Y. 



Robert J. Gallagher, Penna. 
Peter Gatti, B.A., N. Y. 
Robert J. Gilardi, Penna. 
Richard P. Giliberty, B.S., N. Y. 
Chester J. Ginieczki, B.S., Penna. 
James C. Giuffre, A.B., Penna. 
Richard B. Gleason, Penna. 
Morris M. Gratz, A.B., Penna. 
Martin F. Hayes, A.B., Penna. 
Glenn D. Heckler, Penna. 
Aaron H. Heisey, Penna. 
David R. Hess, B.S., Va. 
George H. Hoerner, B.S., Penna. 
Arthur J. Hughes, N. J. 
Earl R. Ikeler, D.D.S., Penna. 
George L. Irwin, Penna. 
William L. Janus, Jr., A.B., N. J. 
John J. Kalamarides, A.B., N. Y. 
Edward Kavjian, Penna. 
Herman Kessler, B.S., M.A., Penna. 
Lewis H. Kirchhofer, A.B., Penna. 
Herbert G. Kleinguenther, Penna. 
William F. G. Kleuber, Penna. 
Martin J. Koebert, B.S., Penna. 
Carroll S. Kring, Penna. 
Harold A. Krohn, B.S., Penna. 
Irvin W. Kross, 111. 
Peter G. Kutra, B.S., Penna. 
Thomas J. Latoff, Penna. 
Samuel M. Levit, A.B., Penna. 
Edgar F. Lillicrapp, B.S., M.S., Penna. 
Armand S. Lincourt, B.S., Mass. 
Benjamin N. Litman, B.S., Penna. 
George F. Loeslein, Penna. 
Salem H. Lumish, B.A., Penna. 
James J. Lynch, B.S., Penna. 
Risley J. Madrechesia, N. J. 
Joseph P. Mallo, N. Y. 
Victor J. Margotta, Penna. 
Francis M. Matyjasik, A.B., N. J. 
Clifton A. McClain, Jr., Penna. 
Llewellyn A. J. McGovern, B.S., R. I. 
James J. McKeon, B.S., Conn. 
Edwin D. Merrill, N. J. 
Reginald C. Miller, N. J. 
Jacob J. Mooradian, Mass. 
John F. Moran, Jr., B.S., N. J. 
Ralph E. Morgan, N. J. 
William H. Morrison, B.S., 111. 
Vito J. Murgolo, A.B., N. Y. 
John C. Myer, N. J. 




Martin J. Nichols, B.S., Penna. 
Maxwell Ocheltree, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Vincent C. Olshevsky, Penna. 
Roger W. O'Neil, B.S., N. H. 
Howard B. Pastor, Penna. 
Wallace J. Pianka, B.S., R. I. 
Theodore W. Piekielniak, A.B., N. Y. 
Nicholas P. Popov, Cal. 
George E. Potter, Jr., A.B., Del. 
William D. Prescott, Penna. 
John P. Primiano, Penna. 
Stanley Pupek, Jr., Penna. 
Dale A. Rice, Penna. 
John D. Rocco, B.S., N. J. 
Samuel Z. Rose, A.B., Penna. 
Milton K. Rosen, A.B., Penna. 
Maurice V. E. Ross, Penna. 
Martin M. Rothstein, Penna. 
John L. Russ, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Erv/in P. Sacks-Wilner, B.A., N. J. 
Hyde G. Sample, Jr., Penna. 
Charles A. Saseen, B.S., N. J. 
Francis A. Sayers, Penna. 
Vincent Schettini, N. J. 
John T. Schofield, Jr., Penna. 
Ralph I. Schwalm, Penna. 
Harry J. Schwartz, B.S., Penna. 
Vincent A. Scialli, B.S., N. J. 
Mario J. Serena, A.B., Conn. 

Frank H. Zappacosta, 



Herbert P. W. Seto, B.S., Hawaii 
Norman M. Shapiro, A.B., Penna. 
William J. Sigmund, Penna. 
Sidney T. Simon, B.A., Penna. 
Alfred H. Smith, Jr., B.S., N. Y. 
Ramon J. Spritzler, B.S., Penna. 
Louis J. Staskiel, Jr., Penna. 
Edgar I. Steinberg, A.B., Penna. 
Sygmund J. J. Telerski, A.B., Penna. 
Nicholas P. Teresi, N. Y. 
William A. Tosick, B.S., Del. 
Thomas W. Tucker, A.B., Ohio 
Louis Ulin, A.B., Penna. 
Nicholas J. Vitullo, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
John M. Vlasic, Penna. 
Donald J. Volpe, A.B., N. J. 
Sydney Waldman, A.B., Penna. 
Le Roy L. Walker, Jr., Penna. 
John A. Walsh, B.S., Penna. 
George S. K. Warner, Penna. 
Abraham Weinberg, B.S., N. Y. 
Sidney U. Wenger, B.S., Penna. 
Edward C. Whalen, N. J. 
William W. Wheeler, Penna. 
Wilbur H. Wire, Jr., B.S., Penna. 
Norman H. Witt, B.S., N. Y. 
William W. Wolf, A.B., Wis. 
Henry L. Worley, B.S., Md. 
Casimir W. Yakulis, Jr., Penna. 
Penna. 






"INFORMER" KRATZ 



CLARA 

— with feminine flutterings 



"POP" SLOCUM 

— from chemistry to 
commencement 



"SIMON LEGREE" TURNER 

— to pay a fine was a pleasure 



"MENDIE" 

— who judges a book by its cover 



ORGANIZATIONS 



ALPHA SIGMA 

OFFICERS 

President Frank John Robertson, Jr. 

Vice-President Herbert Perrin Harkins 

Secretary Frederick Adam Parsons 

Treasurer Charles Henry Hodgkins, Jr. 



Garth W. Boericke, M.D. 

Lester Leroy Bower, M.D. 

Edward W. Campbell, M.D., 
F.A.C.S 

Joseph V. F. Clay, M.D., F.A.C.S. 

Leon Clemmer, M.D., F.A.C.S. 

James H. Closson, 3rd, M.D. 

Earl B. Craig, M.D., F.A.C.S. 

Pasquale G. Damiani, M.D. 

Thomas L. Doyle, M.D. 

Harry D. Evans, M.D. 

Donald R. Ferguson, M.D., 
F.A.C.P. 

Gerald A. Fincke, M.D. 

H. Russell Fisher, M.D. 

Edwin O. Geckeler, M.D. 

George D. Geckeler, M.D. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

James M. Godfrey, M.D. 
Carroll F. Haines, M.D. 
Edmund G. Hessert, M.D. 
N. Fulmer Hoffman, M.D. 
Charles B. Hollis, M.D., F.A.C.S. 
Donald T. Jones, M.D. 
F. Laird Kennedy, M.D. 
Wayne T. Killian, M.D. 
Richard W. Larer, M.D. 
Russell S. Magee, M.D. 
Russell K. Mattern, M.D. 
Carroll R. McClure, M.D. 
Joseph McEldowney, M.D. 
Frank O. Nagle, A.M., M.D. 
George R. Neff, M.D. 
Newlin F. Paxson, M.D., F.A.C.S. 



Fred C. Peters, M.D. 
John H. Reading, Jr., M.D. 
Charles L. W. Riegar, M.D. 
Henry S. Ruth, M.D. 
C. Dudley Saul, M.D. 
James D. Schofield, M.D. 
Fred W. Smith, M.D., F.A.C.S. 
E. Roland Snader, M.D., F.A.C.P. 
H. Earle Twining, M.D. 
Everett A. Tyler, Ph.B., M.D. 
Edward P. Van Tine, M.D. 
Thomas J. Vischer, M.D. 
Harry S. Weaver, M.D., F.A.C.S. 
Harry S. Weaver, Jr., M.D. 
Aubrey B.Webster, M.D., F.A.C.S. 
William W. Young, M.D. 



FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 



Tausbee Beckham Beatty 
Charles William Bruton 
Cedric Errol Dunn 



1936 

Harry Davidson Evans, Jr. 
Herman Elmer Gaumer 
Melvin Albert Greer 



Charles Henry Hodgkins, Jr. 
Robert Addison Marquis 
Frank John Robertson, Jr. 




ALPHA SIGMA 

First Row — Greer, Evans, Harkins, Hodgkins, Gaumer, Bruton, Marquis, Beatty 

Second Row — Duderstadt, Smith, Reiss, Finley, Hoffman, Hayes, Krausz, Burkhart 

Third Row — Clay, Price, Bashline, Carlberg, Nichols, Walker, Caldwell, Bruton 

Fourth Row- -Sample, Wolf, Gleason, McClain, Albright, Hughes 




William Arthur Anderson 
Horace Hatch Custis, Jr. 
Herbert Perrin Harkins 
Frederick Adam Parsons 



Chester Harrison Albright, Jr. 
Harry Woodrow Bashline 
Richard Alden Caldwell 
Frederick Trevor Cope 

William Vincent Bruton 
Samuel Ellsworth Burkhart 
Joseph Valentine Francis Clay, Jr. 
Warren McCleary Duderstadt 



1937 

William Bruce Patterson 
John Wesley Pratt 
Arthur Lester Price 
E. Edward Reiss, Jr. 

1938 

John Kent Kane Finley 
Jack Benjamin Green 
Nicholas Fulmer Hoffman, Jr. 
John Russell Hubbard 

1939 

Richard Burke Gleason 
Martin Francis Hayes 
Arthur Joseph Hughes 
Clifton Andrew McClain, Jr. 



John Francis Shevlin 
Joseph Hunter Smith, Jr. 
Merritt Robert White 



Thomas Edward Hughes, Jr. 
Martin Richard Krausz, Jr. 
George John Nichols 



Maxwell Ocheltree, Jr. 
Hyde Glenn Sample, Jr. 
LeRoy Lawrence Walker, Jr. 
William Walter Wolf. 



PLEDGES 

Dale Levan Carlberg 



PHI ALPHA GAMMA 

OFFICERS 

President John A. Hoffa 

Vice-President John E. Barrett 

Treasurer Kenneth T. Moore 

Secretary Paul K. Good 

Editor Paul L. Bradford 

Alumni Adviser Henry D. Lafferty, M.D. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



O. F. Barthmaier, M.D. 
Michael J. Bennett, M.D. 
J. Antrim Crellin, M.D. 
Henry L. Crowther, M.D. 
Carl C. Fischer, M.D. 
H. Franklin Flanagan, M.D. 
Charles J. V. Fries, M.D. 
Frank S. Frosch, M.D. 
Richard R. Gates, M.D. 
Russell D. Geary, M.D. 
Theodore C. Geary, M.D. 
J. Rawlins Ginther, M.D. 
Warren S. Hoenstine, M.D. 



John E. James, M.D., F.A.C.P. 
J. Miller Kenworthy, M.D. 
Paul N. Kistler, M.D. 
William K. Kistler, M.D. 
Henry D. Lafferty, M.D. 
Lowell L. Lane, M.D., F.A.C.P. 
John H. McCutcheon, M.D. 
R. J. McNeil, M.D. 
Bruce V. MacFadyen, M.D. 
Harry B. Mark, M.D. 
Wm. L. Martin, M.D. 
Albert Mutch, M.D. 
David D. Northrop, M.D. 



Richard Northrop, M.D. 
Desiderio A. Roman, M.D. 
Robert F. Roth, M.D. 
Samuel W. Sappington, M.D., 

F.A.C.P. 
James Seligman, M.D. 
Alfred R. Seraphin, M.D. 
Clarence L. Shollenberger, M.D. 
Walter J. Snyder, M.D. 
Edward A. Steinhilber, M.D. 
Wm. M. Sylvis, M.D., F.A.C.S. 



FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 



1936 



John Eugene Barrett 
A. Henry Clagett, Jr. 
William Robinson Hazzard, Jr. 



John Albert Hoffa 
Donald Jack Jones 
Kenneth T. Moore 



Ernest N. Neber, Jr. 



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PHI ALPHA GAMMA 

First Row — Neber, Hazzard, Barrett, Hoffa, Moore, Jones, Clagett 

Second Row — Benzon, Mosch, Reddick, Corrigan, Hornyak, Tolomeo, Ross, Basinger, Kirchhofer 

Third Row — Homan, Bradford, Eynon, Hoerner, Cashman, Millet, Kirkland, Good, Benjamin, Trexler, Leyrer 




Paul Leiby Bradford 
Wade Francis Basinger 
Justin Laurence Cashman 
James Edward Corrigan 



1937 

Paul Kutz Good 
James B. Homan 
William Joseph Hornyak 
Herman Carl Mosch 



Robert Henry Reddick 
Karl Stephen Russell 
C. Stuart Smith 



James Rich Eynon 
Harold Franklin Hughes 
William George Kirkland 



1938 

Ralph Henry Leyrer 

Wilfrid J. A. Millet 

John Chalmers Sutton, Jr. 



Martin Tolomeo 
Ethan L. Trexler 
John Charles Whitaker 



William Fraser Basinger 
Kenneth Wells Benjamin 



1939 

George H. Benzon, 3rd 
George H. Hoerner 



Lewis H. Kirchhofer 
Maurice V. E. Ross 



William C. Bown 



PLEDGES 

Earl Raymond Ikeler 



Alfred H. Smith, Jr. 



PI UPSILON RHO 

OFFICERS 

President Howard S. Hudson 

Vice-President Joseph Guy Smith 

Recording Secretary Charles Wallis Ohl 

Corresponding Secretary Bryan A. Dawber 

Treasurer Charles S. Sherman 



John V. Allen, M.D. 

Leon T. Ashcraft, A.M., M.D., 
F.A.C.S. 

W. Franklin Baker, A.M., M.D. 

Frank C. Benson, Jr., M.D., 
F.A.C.S. 

Ralph Bernstein, M.D., F.A.C.P. 

James B. Bert, M.D. 

Henry G. Blessing, M.D. 

John A. Borneman, P.D. 

Howard S. Busier, M.D., F.A.C.S. 

Eugene F. Carpenter, Jr., M.D. 

Joseph R. Criswell, M.D. 

Hunter S. Cook, B.S., M.D. 

Everett H. Dickinson, M.D., 
F.A.C.S. 

Harry M. Eberhard, M.D. 

Grant O. Favorite, B.S., M.D., 
F.A.C.P. 

T. W. Frank, M.D. 

Melville A. Goldsmith, B.S., M.D. 

Nathan Griffith, L.L.B. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William B. Griggs, M.D. 

Joseph S. Hepburn, B.S., M.S., 
Ph.D., M.D. 

Robert A. Hibbs, M.D. 

Harry F. Hoffman, M.D. 

J. Arthur Horneff, B.S., M.D. 

Robert M. Hunter, M.D. 

Francis M. James, M.D. 

W. E. Kepler, B.S., M.D. 

Dunne W. Kirby, B.S., M.D., 
F.A.C.P. 

Jules J. Klain, M.D. 

Henry I. Klopp, M.D., Sc.D., 
F.A.C.P. 

Alfred E. Krick, M.D. 

Charles F. Kutteroff, Ph.G, M.D. 

Harry P. Landis, Jr., M.D. 

Charles E. Lawson, B.S., M.D. 

George Lorenz, Jr., B.S., M.D. 

Karl F. Mayer, M.D. 

Warren C. Mercer, M.D., F.A.C.S. 

Paul A. Metzger, M.D. 



Michael F. Ondovchak, M.D. 

Gilbert J. Palen, A.B., M.D., 
F.A.C.S. 

Eugene F. Payne, A.B., A.M., M.D. 

Thomas W. Phillips, M.D. 

Albert R. Rihl, Jr., M.D. 

George J. Rilling, B.S., M.D. 

Desiderio Roman, A.M., M.D., 
F.A.C.S. 

William G. Schmidt, Ph.G., Ph.D., 
L.L.B., L.L.M., M.P.L. 

Henry L. Somers, M.D. 

L. Thomas Sooy, B.S., M.D. 

Thomas M. Snyder, M.D. 

Leander P. Tori, M.D. 

Gustav A. Van Lennep, M.D., 
F.A.C.S. 

G. Harlan Wells, B.S., M.D., Sc.D., 
F.A.C.P. 

Charles J. White, M.D. 

Frank H. Widman, M.D. 

Paul O. Wittman, M.D. 



Howard Sampson Hudson 



FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 
1936 

Richard Thomas Sauer 



Joseph Guy Smith 




PI UPSILON RHO 

First Row — Dabbs, Dawber, Ohl, Hudson, Smith, Purvis, Cambest 

Second Row — Charleroy, Kavjian, Glaus, MacLaren, Mozzer, Gowaty, Pompizzi. Cooper, Garwood 

Third Row — Russ, Worley, McLaughlin, Margotta, Houck, Desjardins, Kutra, McKeon, Keck 

Fourth Row — Doering, Yakulis, Gindhart, Ives, Mellies, Cantelmo, Gleason 



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Q> 



Durant Kost Charleroy 
John Wideman Dabbs 
Bryan A. Dawber 



1937 

Samuel D. Glaus 
Carl O. Keck 
Philip J. MacLaren 



Charles W. Ohl 
Charles S. Sherman 



Frank Kenneth Bird 
William Laurence Bonnet 
Michael Albert Cambest, Jr. 
Joseph Eugene Cooper 
George Pierre Desjardins 
Andrew Alan Doering 



1938 

Norman William Garwood 
John Henry Gindhart 
Albert Harvey Gleason 
Henry Jacob Gowaty 
Harold Emerson Houck 
Charles Keator Ives 



Eugene George Mellies 
Alexander John Mozzer 
Erwin D. J. Pompizzi, Jr. 
James David Purvis 
Alan Newton Rogers 
Elmo Bauer Sommers 



A. Lawrence Cantelmo 
Robert J. Gilardi 
Peter G. Kutra 



1939 

V. John Murgolo 
Harry J. Schwartz 
Henry Lee Worley 



C. W. Yakulis, Jr. 




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PHI LAMBDA KAPPA 

First Row — Eisenberg, Balin, Sirotta, Reishtein, Pinsky, Spiegel, Almes 

Second Row — Dinenberg, Burtoff, Bishow, Abramson, Litman, Norwick, Kessler 

Third Row — Gratz, Rose, Zimmerman, Hyman, Levit 



Joseph A. Balin 
Harry Eisenberg 



PHI LAMBDA KAPPA 



1936 

Harry A. Pinsky 



Ezra B. Sirotta 
Charles M. Spiegel 



William Abramson 
Manuel Almes 



1937 

Louis A. Hyman 



Sydney S. Norwick 
William A. Reishtein 



Ralph I. Bishow 
Samuel Burtoff 



1938 

Samuel Dinenberg 



Bernard Leibowitz 
Albert J. Zimmerman 



Morris M. Gratz 
Herman Kessler 



1939 

Samuel Levit 
Benjamin N. Litman 
Samuel Z. Rose 



Norman M. Shapiro 
Sydney Waldman 




IL CIRCOLO ITALIANO 

First Row — Gambescia, Ciavarelli, Monaco, Tropea, Mainella, Tomasco, Cucinotta 

Second Row — Bonacci, Canuso, Lombardi, Murgolo, Marino, Cantelmo, Morrocco, Frignito 

Third Row — Carabello, Catenacci, Giordano, Arnao, Cappola, Steffa, Pompizzi 



IL CIRCOLO ITALIANO 

OFFICERS 

President Frank Tropea, Jr. 

Vice-President Saverio A. Monaco 

Secretary P. J. C. Gambescia 

Treasurer H. Richard Giordano 

Counsellor Peter L. Steffa 

1936 

Anthony Ciavarelli . Frank S. Mainella William Tomasco 

Salvatore Cucinotta Saverio A. Monaco Frank Tropea, Jr. 

1937 

James Arnao H. Richard Giordano Frederick E. Marino 

P. J. C. Gambescia Salvatore L. Lombardi John Morrocco 

1938 

Michael T. Cappola, Jr. Grimaldo C. Di Stefano Ermin Pompizzi, Jr. 

Charles A. Carabello Nicholas G. Frignito Daniel A. Porreca 

Alfred J. Catenacci Peter L. Steffa 

1939 

Richard J. Bonacci Nicholas A. Canuso Alfred Cinquino 

Alphonse L. Cantelmo Vito J. Murgolo 




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PHI DELTA EPSILON 

First Row -Bresler, S. Katz, Fridrich, Ball, Podell, J. Katz, Tepper 

Second Row — London, Sherman, Shuman, Manette, Lumish, Wenger, Sacks-Wilner 

Third Row — Bitman, Rothstein, Likoff, Rubin, Graditor, Ulin 

Fourth Row — Siegel, Krohn, Weinberg, Carp, Fabricant, Rosen 



PHI DELTA EPSILON 



Harry E. Fridrich 
J. Harry Katz 



1936 

Samuel Katz 



Morris J. Podell 
Maurice Tepper 



Myron H. Ball 
Rubin R. Bresler 



1937 

Albert A. Carp 



Milton H. Graditor 
Herschel J. Rubin 



Joseph Bitman 
William Likoff 



1938 

Russell I. London 
Milton Manette 
Maurice Sherman 



Morris S. Shuman 
Bernard Siegel 



Milton Fabricant 
Harold A. Krohn 
Salem H. Lumish 



1939 

Milton K. Rosen 
Martin M. Rothstein 
E. P. Sacks-Wilner 



Louis Ulin 
Abraham Weinberg 
Sidney U. Wenger 





NEWMAN CLUB 

First Row — Tomasco, DiGiacomo, Colavita, Schaeffer, Harasym, Balsis, Carey, Massey, Cucinotta 

Second Row — Lombardi, Magolda, Ginieczki, Fragala, Smuda, Mallo, Clay, Walsh, Popov, Sigmund 

Third Row — Madrechesia, Clinton, Gallagher, Acosta, Konieczka, Bonacci, Schettini, Telerski, Fittante 

Fourth Row— Primiano, Pianka, Linton, Dougherty, Gallagher, Kleuber, Sayers, Capalbo, Gleason, Hughes, Pecora 

NEWMAN CLUB 

OFFICERS 

President Emil L. Harasym 

Vice-President Joseph R. Schaeffer 

Treasurer John J. Sassaman 

Secretary Bernard A. Balsis 

1936 

William J. Carey Emil L. Harasym Daniel M. Massey 

Salvatore Cucinotta Anthony F. Magolda Joseph R. Schaeffer 

Alfred M. DiGiacomo William A. Tomasco 

1937 

Bernard A. Balsis Vasco A. Fanti Salvatore L. Lombardi 

Joseph F. L. Bilotta Francis P. Gallagher Carmine L. Pecora 

James J. Colavita William J. Hornyak Frank S. Rozanski 

Joseph J. Dougherty Maximilian L. J. Konieczka Alphonse C. Smuda 



Joseph F. Cooper 
George P. Desjardins 
Henry J. Gowaty 



Edward R. Aberant 
Raul T. Acosta 
John J. Androski 
Richard J. Bonacci 
William V. Bruton 
Martin L. Caine, Jr. 
Alphonse L. Cantelmo 
Sylvester A. Capalbo 
Ralph D. J. Cavalli 
Joseph V. F. Clay, Jr. 
James F. Clinton, Jr. 
Lawrence P. Conway 
Anthony R. Fittante 
Frank J. Fragala 



1938 

Ermin D. J. Pompizzi 
John J. Sassaman 



1939 

Robert J. Gallagher 
Peter Gatti 
Chester J. Ginieczki 
Richard B. Gleason 
Martin F. Hayes 
Arthur J. Hughes 
William F. G. Kleuber 
Martin J. Koebert 
Armand S. Lincourt 
Risley J. Madrechesia 
Joseph P. Mallo 
Llewellyn F. J. McGovern 
Martin J. Nichols 



Alfons J. Sierocki 
Peter L. Steffa 
Benjamin A. Wiech 



Wallace J. Pianka 
Nicholas P. Popov 
George E. Potter, Jr. 
John P. Primiano 
John D. Rocco 
Francis P. Sayers 
Vincent Schettini 
William J. Sigmund 
Sygmund J. J. Telerski 
William A. Tosick 
Donald J. Volpe 
John A. Walsh 
Edward C. Whalen 
Casmir W. Yakulis, Jr. 




First Row — Mosch, Sell, Marquis, von Hottenstein 
Second Row — Mellies, Hubbard, Keck, Brittingham, Overs 

PTOLEMY SOCIETY 

Founded 1910 
Chapter Founded 1921 

OFFICERS 

President Charles P. Sell 

Vice-President Robert A. Marquis 

Secretary David F. von Hottenstein 

Treasurer Herman C. Mosch 

1936 

Robert A. Marquis Charles P. Sell 

1937 

Wade F. Basinger Herman C. Mosch Paul F. Overs 

Carl O. Keck David F. von Hottenstein 

1938 

John T. Brittingham John R. Hubbard Eugene G. Mellies 

1939 

Earl R. Ikeler 




m 

■HHHk 

LAMBDA PHI MU 

First Row — Muzi, Agnone, Pecora, Massey, DiGiacomo, Colavita, Magolda 

Second flow — Mannino, Fago, Ciccone, Trombino, Delagi, Sindaco 

Third flow —Casella, Fiegoli, Cicchino. Rocco, Tamarelli 

LAMBDA PHI MU 

NU CHAPTER 

Grand Master Daniel M. Massey 

Master Carmine L. Pecora 

Recording Secretary James J. Colaveta 

Corresponding Secretary Peter M. Agnone 

Treasurer Alfred M. DiGiacomo 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Theodore W. Battafarano, M.D. Michele Viglione, M.D. 

1936 

Alfred M. DiGiacomo Joseph C. Elia Anthony F. Magolda 

Michael A. Durante Daniel M. Massey 

1937 

Frank E. Cicchino Americo J. Muzi Carmine L. Pecora 

James J. Colavita Mario S. Sindaco 

1938 

Peter M. Agnone Edward F. Delagi R. Gilbert Mannino 

A. Victor Casella Paul G. Fago J. Adam Tamarelli 

Edwin L. Ciccone lames Trombino 

1939 

Nicholas F. Fiegoli John D. Rocco 




BLUE AND GOLD BALL 

First Row Neber, Evans, 

Barrett, Bowen, Bierwirth, 

Calabrese, Mainella 

Second Row -Hudson, Ben- 
son, Hoffa, Sell, Serri, Reiss, 
Hazzard, Cope 




GLEE CLUB 

First Row -Dow, Tate, Ca- 
labrese, Albright, Sell.Clag- 
ett, Kavanaugh, Bruton 

Second Row — Sample, Har- 
kins, Eisenberg, Overs, 
Sherman, Krausz, Bresler 

Third Row — Timney.Mosch, 
Doering, Carp, Leyrer 



ORCHESTRA 

First Row Giannini, Crois- 
sant, Serri, Lieut. Frankel, 
Podell, Durante, Bernardin 

Second Row — Carabello, 

Cappola, Giordano, Bishow, 

Caldwell, Bashline, Walsh, 

Mainella 

Third Row —Flora, DiSte- 
fano, Gambescia, Bowman, 
Houck, Bitman, Overs, Carp 



•» . . * ■; v 







THE NIGHT OF MAY SECOND 

The peak of the social activities was reached on the night of May second, 
when the annual Blue and Gold Ball, under the sponsorship of the Institute, was 
held at the Bellevue-Stratford. It was truly an extravaganza and the committee, 
capably headed by Robert Bowen, deserves no little credit for the success of the 
affair. The active interest of Dr. H. M. Eberhard and Dr. William Lee was much 
appreciated. Without it there would have been no Ted Fio Rito. 

As has been customary for the past years, both the Glee Club and the 
Orchestra performed on this gala occasion. The former organization, under the 
leadership of Charles Sell and managed by Henry Clagett, made great strides 
this year, closing a busy season with a fine performance at this time. The amount 
of work put into something like this is little realized and so we are taking this 
opportunity to thank the members of the Glee Club for their efforts. 

Similarly for the orchestra, coached by Lieut. Frankel, directed by Morris 
Podell and managed by William Serri. 

All conspired to give us a grand evening and leave us with a very pleasant 
memory of our days at Hahnemann. 



ORCHESTRA 

COACH Lieut. Joseph L. Frankel 

DIRECTOR Morris J. Podell, '36 

MANAGER William S. Serri, '36 

Violins Banjo Saxophones 

R. Croissant, '37 n. h. Durante, '36 H. R. Giordano, '37 

P. J. MacLaren, '37 G. C. DiStefano, '38 

J. Bernardin, '37 Flutes ^ 

txt -T, .~„ Trumpet 

W. Tsorvas, 37 p. j. C . Gambescia, '37 H . W. Bashline, '38 

C. A. Carabello, '38 R A Caldwell ' 38 

Concertmeister Percussion 

M. T. Cappola, '38 p iano J- J- Mooradian, '39 

J. Bitman, '38 R BishoW/ - 38 Librarians 

J. A. Walsh, '39 Frank s Mainella, '36 

Cello Clarinets Albert Carp, '37 

F. F. Giannini, '37 H. L. Bowman, '38 Assistant Librarians 

Bass Violin A. F. Flora, '39 Harry Friedrich, '36 

P. Overs, '37 H. E. Houck, '38 S. Monaco, '36 





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STUDENT COUNCIL 



First Row — DiGiacomo, Robertson, Moore 
Second Row — Reiss, Finley, Hughes, Boger, Clay 



THE INSTITUTE AND STUDENT COUNCIL 

The Institute, composed of Senior students elected at large from the school, 
works with the Student Council, a group of representatives from each of the four 
classes, to form a liaison between the faculty and the student body. 

The first task is usually that of welcoming the freshmen and giving them 
a smoker as a means of getting acquainted with one another. The final task is 
generally that of helping the seniors to say good-bye by sponsoring the Blue 
and Gold Ball. 

As an innovation this year a dinner was given the faculty, a gesture of 
appreciation on the part of the Institute for the student body — an excellent 
precedent and one which we hope will become a traditional affair. 




THE CAMPUS 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



BEST WISHES 

From the Manufacturers of 

BENZEDRINE INHALER 

BENZEDRINE SOLUTION 

PENTNUCLEOTIDE 



Smith, Kline & French Laboratories 

105-115 N. 5th STREET 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



Established 1841 



BOERICKE & TAFEL 

HOMEOPATHIC PHARMACISTS 
AND PUBLISHERS 

Laboratories 

AT 

Philadelphia 

Branches at 
New York, Chicago, Pittsburgh, Cincinnati 

BUSINESS ESTABLISHED IN 183 5 



JOHN A. BORNEMAN 

HOMEOPATHIC PHARMACIST 

Thirty-six years' practical experience in manufacturing Homeo- 
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Up to date in all matters pharmaceutical. The necessity for ultra 
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Manufacturing a full line of Tinctures, Tablet Triturates, Com- 
pressed Tables, Ointments, and Specialties that produce de- 
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STUDENT OUTFIT ORDERS A SPECIALTY 

Laboratories: Norwood, Delaware County, Pa. 
Philadelphia Address : 248 N. 15th Street, Phila. 




BELL & HOWELL 

FILMO 

70-D 16 mm. 

MOVI E 
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The Physician's 
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Oince the beginnings of 16 mm. medical and surgical 
motion pictures, the physician's and surgeon's choice 
has been the precision-made Filmo 16 mm. eguipment 
of Bell & Howell — always ready to produce the finest 
possible pictures — easy to use — the product of the 
makers, since 1907, of the most widely used studio 
cinemachinery. 

Filmo is also preferred for personal movie making — a 
healthful diversion from the strain of professional duties. 

The FILMO 8 mm. Movie Camera for Economy 

Filmo 8's are truly pocket-size movie cameras that use 
new low-cost 8 mm. film, producing large, crisp, bril- 
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Write for free booklet giving full description of Filmo 
eguipmer.:. 

WILLIAMS, BROWN & EARLE, Inc. 

1885-1936 
The Home of Motion Picture Eguipment 
918 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. 

Pennypacker 7320 Main 7261 



THE 

Adams-Lessack Co. 

STATIONERS and PRINTERS 

College Supplies Our Specialty 
"No School Item too Hard to Get at Anytime" 



145 N. 15TH STREET 
Locust 1133 



PHILADELPHIA, PA. 
Race 1335 



College Book Store 

Medical Books 
Stationery — Instruments 

Mail Orders Promptly Filled 



BASEMENT OF COLLEGE 



Thank You . . . Class of '36 


MICROSCOPES 


For Selecting 




'WILLIAMS' STANDARD" 


LABORATORY APPARATUS 


Pre-Shrunken 


CHEMICALS 


INTERNE SUITS 


and 




INSTRUMENTS 


You will be delighted with their superior work- 
manship and excellent wearing gualities. 


MEDICAL BOOKS 


Complete line of Coats, Trousers, Shirts, Operat- 
ing Suits, and Dissecting Gowns . . . carried in 
stock, also made to measure. 


• 


SEND FOR CATALOGUE D, SAMPLES AND PRICES 




C. D. WILLIAMS & COMPANY 


EDWARD P. DOLBEY & CO. 


Designers and Manufacturers 

246 South Eleventh Street 


3621 Woodland Avenue 


Philadelphia, Pa. 


PHILADELPHIA 




FRANK L. LAGAN GEO. H. McCONNELL 




Doctors Are Salesmen, Too 




Since, more than any other man, the Doctor is judged 
on appearances, a modernly equipped, attractively ar- 
ranged office is an income-producing asset. 


X^2^*>x 


The experience gained from outfitting and arranging 
hundreds of physicians' offices, within the past few years, 
is yours for the asking. 

Write for our list of suggestions and tha names of Hahne- 
mann Medical College men whose offices we have equipped. 


| A.W.BRAEUNINGER | 


N.W COR. I6tm a WALNUT STS. 
PHILADELPHIA 


• 


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Philadelphia Surgical 




Instrument Company 




1709 SANSOM STREET 




RITtenhouse 3613 



Doctors . . . Congratulations! 

The Philadelphia 
Hospital Supply Co. 

328 South 17th Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Specializes in 

PHYSICIANS' OFFICE EQUIPMENT 

MEDICAL AND SURGICAL SUPPLIES 

Pay us a visit — 
you will be agreeably surprised 

PHONE: PENNYP ACKER 3974 


Boericke & Runyon 

HOMEOPATHIC 
PHARMACISTS 

116 South Eleventh Street 
Philadelphia, Penna. 

FRESH PLANT TINCTURES 

TRITURATE TABLETS 

COMBINATION TABLETS 

SPECIALTIES, MEDICINE CASES 

We solicit initial orders of Physicians 
entering into the practice of medicine. 

Catalogue Mailed on Request 

Publishers of 
BOERICKE'S MATERIA MEDICA 

Ninth Edition 


HENRY TROEMNER 

MANUFACTURER OF 

BALANCES, SCALES AND WEIGHTS 

911 Arch Street 

Philadelphia 


T. R. Thomson 

Stationery 

and 

Student Supplies 

252 NORTH 16TH STREET 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 


Hans W. Christoph, Inc. 

ARTIFICIAL LIMBS 

AND 

ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES 
SURGICAL APPLIANCES 

1927-33 Delancey Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 


Clayville's 
BARBER SHOP 

223 North 15th Street 
ALL HAIR CUTS 25c 

• 

Special Attention Paid to 
Ladies' and Children's Hair Cutting 




We Make and Sell Surgical Instruments at Retail 

Instruments for general surgery, ear, nose, and throat, bronchoscopy, 
neurosurgery, diagnosis, and all hospital and physicians' supplies. 

Pilling-made Instruments Cost No 
More Than Good Instruments Should 

GEORGE P. PILLING & SON CO. 
ARCH AND 23rd STREETS, PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Where the PILLING surgical instrument business started 122 years ago near 
Second and Dock Streets. The firm has been in continuous operation since then. 



HAHNEMANN 

LUNCHEONETTE 

(FORMERLY GENE'S) 

246 N. 15th STREET 

"LOUIS" PROPRIETOR 


Williams 7 Restaurant 

326 North Broad Street 

• 

SERVING 

CLUB BREAKFASTS 

DELICIOUS LUNCHEONS 

SPECIAL FULL-COURSE DINNERS 


RITtenhouse 6832 RACE 2864 

Colonial Drug Co. 

SURGICAL APPLIANCES 

TRUSSES ARCH SUPPORTS 
ELASTIC HOSIERY ABDOMINAL BELTS 

GRADUATE FITTER 

A. P. KARSH, PH.G. 
201 N. 15th St., Philadelphia 

Graduate Lady Attendant 


AMERICUS HOTEL 

ALLENTOWN, PA. 

326 Rooms With Bath From $2.50 

FIRE-PROOF PERFECT VENTILATION 

CLUB BREAKFAST— 35c to 75c 

BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCH— 50c, 75c, $1.00 

EVENING DINNER— 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 

Cafeteria Service in Coffee Shop at Popular Prices 

Banquet Ball Room - 800 Capacity 


National Academic 
Cap and Gown Company 

821-23 Arch Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

All Caps and Gowns Used at This 
School Supplied By Us 


NITROUS OXID OXYGEN 

The Ohio Chemical 
& Manufacturing Co. 

PHILADELPHIA PURE OXYGEN COMPANY BRANCH 

3623-25 Brandywine Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



THE COLLEGE STORE 

EVERY MEDICAL BOOK PUBLISHED 
Is Available Here 




is an interesting thing. And perhaps we get the 
most enjoyment out of our work when it gives 
us a front seat at the parade of life as it passes. 

When a man sits down in my studio he un- 
consciously spreads hefore my eyes a page of 
life. The world may know him as tremendously 
practical, a leader in a very exacting and trying 
phase of modern business. 

But if the dreamer lies underneath, if the 
humanitarian is in the background — counter bal- 
ance for today's brass tacks, it is there in his face 
for the seeing to see. 

Portraiture must reveal the man whom per- 
haps only his best friends truly know. A real 
portrait is a very worth while thing. 



RICHARD T. DOONER 

17 2 4 Chestnut Street 
PHILADELPHIA 



^sliis C/J oolc 



IS A CREDIT TO THE STAFF 



OUR SPE 




E R V I CE 



Individual, Perso 

Originality in D 

Organi 

(Quality Jbeyond <ji 

Past records of successful performance 

Largest and up-to-the-minute produc- 
tion faciliti* 

Many years* 




PHILADELPHIA-WEEKS 
ENGRAVING COMPANY 

(Daucaitonal 'department 



29 NORTH SIXTH STREET 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



For Reference 



Not to be taken from this room 



W ■ 



L/ 



LIBRARY 
HAHNEMANN MEDICAL CflLLEGE 
PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA 










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