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Full text of "Medic : the 1958 yearbook of the Hahnemann Medical College"

THE 




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HAHNEMANN KEDfCAi COLLEGE 
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Clinical Wbisdinq • Philadelphia • S^fii^njbuA 195*f - guns 1958 

This issue exceed* 299 copies 

THE JOURNAL 



of the 



HAHNEMANN MEDICAL COLLEGE 



JUNE 12, 1958 



ORIGINAL ARTICLES 

FATTY FORMATIONS IN FLATULENT FEMALES 217 

by Freddie Fermentation, M.D. 
TWO GOOD REASONS WHY MONKEYS OPPOSE THE SALK VACCINE- 
RIGHT AND LEFT KIDNEYS 220 

by George Rhesus, African Corres. 
NINETY-SIX CASES OF TRICHOPHAGIA AT HAHNEMANN MEDICAL SCHOOL 225 

by Chew Chew Magoo, M.D. 
A.A. STUDIES OF MEDICAL FRATERNITIES .... 230 

by Bert and Harry Piel, Ph.D's. •' ' 

ALCOHOL AND ITS RELATIONSHIP TO THE CASANOVA SYNDROME ' .. . : .., 226 

by Sexhour. 
THE CORRECTION OF NOXIOUS BODY ODORS \l . . 240 

by T. Arrid, M.D. 

CLINICAL NOTES 

FRESHMAN YEAR 

Class of 1958 '.'///, ...._....;. U 

Class of 1961 \' K \", .'..'. .'..'. 18 

SOPHOMORE YEAR 

Class of 1958 >•"'.'.* 28 

Class of I960 *■,•>■.• 32 

JUNIOR YEAR 

Class of 1958 <2 

Class of 1959 48 

SENIOR YEAR 

Class of 1958 64 

SPECIAL REPORTS 

A.M.A. LETTER End Sheet 



DEANS MESSAGE 


1 


PAST DEANS 


4 


REGISTRAR 


5 


MEDIC ADVISOR 


6 


DEDICATION 


2 


EDITORIAL 

EDITOR'S MESSAGE 


7 


REGULAR DEPARTMENTS 

ORGANIZATIONS 


80 


FRATERNITIES 


SOCIETIES 



WIVES 100 

Foreign letters from Affiliations — Outer 
Mongolia and Siberia too late to be 
included. 

BOOK REVIEW 107 

MEDIC STAFF 90 

STUDENT DIRECTORY 

Freshman Class 213 

• Sophomore Class 214 

Junior Class 215 

Senior Class 216 

KIPFOCRATIC OATH 108 



NEWS TO THE WORLD 
Senior Vignettes 



110 



HAHNEMANN NEWS 

Parties 92 

Picnics 98 

Dances 97 

MEETINGS 

Graduation 1958 

Tenth Reunion 1968 

Twenty-fifth Reunion 1983 

INDEX TO ADVERTISERS 



Volume 1958, No. 1. Published Yearly at Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Just Off Press! The Graduating Class of 1950 



The Collected Best of the United States this year 
contains one of the most useful groups assembled, 
well versed in diagnostic techniques and treatment 



procedures. Both General Practitioners and Special- 
ists are well represented. 

There's a wealth of help to anyone so desiring it. 



See HAHNEMANN Advertisement on the next 232 pages 




\ 



■ 







Special Reports 








FiiREwnnn 



To the Class of '58: 

As the person charged with the responsibility for your formal prepara- 
tion for your life's work — the practice of medicine it gives me very great 
pleasure to be able to greet you as Doctor. With my congratulations go 
my heartfelt wishes for a full measure of productive and satisfying years. 

The Class of 1958 has enjoyed or endured, as you will, no less than three 
Deans — a fact which confers a kind of distinction on you, although one of 
small usefulness. The other two. Dr. Brown and Dr. Taggart, join me in 
welcoming: you to the ranks of the noblest profession. 

You have learned much, but if, as I belieye, you have acquired wisdom 
also, you stand at the threshold of your career humble in the realization 
that the greatest learning experience of all is now about to begin. I 
earnestly hope that you will remain scholars always — acknowledging - that 
in spite of the accomplishments of medical science in the past hundred 
years, we can hold and examine and understand only a handful of the 
vast fields around us. 

If, in my role as your Dean, I may confer a benediction on you, it is this: 
may the spirit of enquiry be with you all the days of your life. 

Charles S. Cameron, M.D. 
Dean 




CHARLES S. CAMERON 

Dean 

Hahnemann Medical College 





ED IC ATI ON 




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We, the Class of 1958, feel a profound 
sense of pride in dedicating this 1958 Medic 
to Dr. Armand W. Angulo, a man whose life 
and work epitomized all that is Medicine. Dr. 
Angulo was born in Cibara, Cuba, in 1900. 
After completing- his training in Cuba and at 
The University of Kansas, where he was 
awarded his Doctorate in Anatomy in 1926, 
he gained an appointment as a Fellow of the 
Wistar Institute of Anatomy in Philadelphia. 
Here he remained from 1928 through 1940, 
during which time he became an Associate 
Member of the Institute and made many 
noteworthy contributions to the field of 
neuro-embryological research. After holding 
the position as Biologist and Pathologist at 



the Biochemical Research Foundation in Del- 
aware from 1940 through 1942 he was ap- 
pointed Associate Professor of Anatomy at 
Hahnemann and in 1953 became Professor of 
Anatomy. To us he was one possessed with 
the attributes of greatness. His knowledge, 
sincerity, and enthusiasm served well to se- 
cure us when our quest for learning began. 
His ready smile, rich sense of humor, and 
genuine humility lightened the many pages. 
And now as we leave the halls of Hahnemann 
his faith and encouragement remain to in- 
spire us. His memorial rises high in temporal 
tribute but higher in the intangible gratitude 
and affection of his school and his bovs. 





HAROLD A. TAGGART, M.D. 
Assistant Dean 

Under his firm direction, during the recent 
transition of administrative leadership, Dean 
Taggart stabilized the continued growth of 
our Hahnemann. His unselfish devotion at 
this critical time filled the breach with able 
leadership, mature good judgment, and fore- 
sight. We commend his genuine enthusiasm 
and admire the loyalty of his efforts. May his 
faith in us, the students, be reflected in real 
contributions to the growth of medicine. 



PAST 
DEANS 



CHARLES L. BROWN, M.D. 
Former Dean of Hahnemann 

Hahnemann is very proud of our former 
Dean, Charles L. Brown. For it was his lead- 
ership and foresight that has resulted in the 
firm institution that we now have. We, the 
Hahnemannians, will be ever grateful for the 
issue of his great labors. 




,.i 





il 



Registrar 



MISS ALICE C. BRITT 

With special tribute the Class of 1958 takes great pleasure in being able 
to wish and express their thanks and appreciation to Miss Alice C. Britt, 
Registrar. Her sincere and considerate nature and calm efficiency belie the 
weight of administrative responsibility which she so capably bears. 

We feel that Hahnemann is fortunate to have the services of Miss Britt. 
In addition to performing her duties so adeptly, she continues to convey an 
attitude of friendliness and sense of team spirit which keynotes the atmosphere 
of our school. These attributes are all the more noteworthy when you consider 
a few of the innumerable duties she must perform. Miss Britt enrolls the 
freshman class, collects tuition, receives records and dispenses grades, deter- 
mines class standings, makes up class schedules, assigns classrooms, keeps 
Veterans Administration records, is secretary to the senior faculty, takes care 
of licensure forms, and prepares transcripts. 

Miss Britt is now in her eleventh year at Hahnemann. The Class of 1958 
is grateful for her sincere, friendly, and able assistance, and wish her many 
years of health and happiness. 




AXEL K. OLSEN, M.D. 
Professor and Head of the Division of Neurosurgery 



Advisor of the 1958 MEDIC 



Editorial 



In order to obviate the trite and avoid the affectatious, it would be 
almost necessary to eliminate completely the writing of an editorial. For 

through the years, repetition has relegated to rodomontade and grandilo- 
quent vapidity the majority of those esoteric expiations which come to 
the fore at this time. Yet these, nevertheless, still embrace or contain 
within themselves the illustrious ideals to which we should adhere and 
aspire. The charges that must necessarily be propounded, whether or not 
they might possess the ring of superficial sentimentality or thrasonical 
bombast because of the incondite manner in which they are presented, are, 
nevertheless an ineluctable integral. The cogent concatenation of ideas that 
should predominate and the ponderous prolixities that must be eschewed 
to attain a clear, concise, and germane presentation, increases in magnitude 
the difficile dehiscence of the inner mind and deters the elutriation of our 
thoughts. Hence, jejunity may interpose. But each of us, employing the 
flail of good judgment and common sense, may easily separate the chaff 
of vacuity from the wheat of wisdom. 

Having reached the incunabula of our careers, we are presently imbued 
with, emotional ebullience that accompanies the attainment of such a long 
sought and difficulty obtained goal. This, too, has now not only become a 
pylon marking the course of our profession which we have reached and 
passed, but also a. sign-post pointing out the various pathways in which 
we may direct ourselves as each of us seeks out that phase of medicine to 
which he deems himself best suited and adapted. 

Here at Hahnemann, a foundation was laid upon which can be con- 
structed whatever edifice in the field of medicine to which we aspire, 
whether it be the compact high spired tower of specialization or the lower 
gabled but more broadly spread house of general medicine. 

Before we plunge haphazardly and headlong into our chosen fields, 
let us hesitate awhile to equilibrate and orient ourselves so that with 
nothing but the utmost certainty will we wend our way among and with 
our medical confreres to the ultimate and successful achievement of our 
desires. Let us not be so over eager to make our mark that we miss the 
target completely. Here, more than in any other field, the steady hand of 
mental and emotional stability is inevitably incommensurate as an ancon of 
our abstract armamentarium. 

We cannot let the pettiness of puerile hauteur make us lose perspective 
of our professional purpose by causing us to abandon that certain degree 
of humility so vitally necessary to the maintenance of good relationships. 

Let us not become overbearing in our attitude towards those who 
seek us out for physical and psychical solace. 

"As we therefore have opportunity, let us do good unto all men, and 
let us not become weary of well-doing for in due season we shall reap if 
we faint not." 

ROBERT C. ALTLAND 
Editor-in-Chief 



The HAHNEMANN 

MEDICAL COLLEGE and 

HOSPITAL of PHILADELPHIA 

is approved by the Council of Medical Education and Hospitals of the 
American Medical Association and The Association of American Medical 
Colleges. 

The curriculum provides comprehensive four-year training in the 
medical sciences leading to an M.D. degree. 

Graduate courses in the Basic Medical Sciences are offered to 
qualified applicants leading to a Master of Science and Doctor of 
Philosophy degrees. 

Applicants desiring admission to the College are required to have 
a baccalaureate degree or the equivalent thereof from an accredited 
College or University. 



Catalog and additional information may 
be obtained from: 

CHAIRMAN OF ADMISSIONS COMMITTEE 

235 North Fifteenth Street 

Philadelphia 2, Pa. 



The Next Academic Session 11 ill Begin September, 1958 




because 

illness comes in many forms 



Wyeth is an institution dedicated to discovery of useful drugs, research 
in their applications, and to their ethical promotion. Here are the sym- 
bols of important Wyeth drugs that help the physician in his practice. 

* Trademark 





From . . . 

THE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 

WILMINGTON, DELAWARE 

CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '58 

The Memorial Hospital offers approved rotating internships for 
licensure in the State of Pennsylvania and approved residencies in 
surgery, internal medicine and pathology. 



New Building — Expanded Facilities — Modern Equipment 

300 Beds 



YEARLY STATISTICS 

Total Admissions 12,000 

Laboratory Examination 139,000 

X-Ray Examinations 14,300 

Out Patient Cases 16,600 

Emergency Cases 11,400 



For application blank and further 
information contact: 

CHAIRMAN OF THE HOUSE STAFF 
COMMITTEE 

The Memorial Hospital 

1501 Van Buren Street 

Wilmington, Delaware 



ll 



From Your Greetings 



OFFICEOFTHE DEAN 




THE HAHNEMANN MEDICAL COLLEGE AND HOSPITAL OF PHILADELPHIA 
235 NORTH FIFTEENTH STREET PHILADELPHIA 2, PA. 



January 22, 195U 



Miss Mary Anne Rorro 
lj.17 Chestnut Ave., 
Trenton 10, N.J. 

Dear Miss Rorro: 

It is a pleasure to inform you that our Committee on 
Admissions has accepted you for admission to the Freshman Class 
for the academic year 19SU-55. This acceptance is granted pending 
the approval of your credentials by the Pennsylvania Department of 
Public Instruction and approval of the health certificate by the 
health officer of the college and provided you meet all admission 
requirements of the college before the opening of the school year. 

Please send your deposit of one hundred dollars within 
the next fifteen days in order that a place may be reserved for 
you on our Freshman Roster. In case of your subsequent withdrawal 
for any reason, the deposit sum will not be refundable. 

You are also required to submit a report of a physical 
examination on the enclosed blank, within fifteen days after 
notification of acceptance. 

Failure to reply or to send the deposit and the 
completed health certificate within the fifteen day period will 
be considered as a refusal of acceDtance. 



Sincerely yours, 




NVL:jlf 
End. 



N. Volney Ludwick, M.D. 
Chairman, Admissions Committee 



To 



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Hey ma, where's my Pablum? 




Required Reading: Kinsey Report. 



Clinical Notes of 

OUR FRESHMAN YEAR 



1955 



One hundred and eight bright-eyed and bushy-tailed freshmen, 
known informally as "Ludwick's Lush Group" gathered together earlv 
in September 1954 to listen to Dean Brown tell them what medical 
school is all about. These neophytes, casting furtive glances at the 
personages seated around them and blanching at the sight of Phi Beta 
Kappa keys dangling from several key chains, were to a man wonder- 
ing how long they would last before the axe fell; not daring even to 
think of eventually becoming seniors. 

But they were also puzzled over what texts to buy, what fraternity 
to join, and how to get the maximum of grades with a minimum of 
work. They threw questions unmercifully at the upper classmen, never 
ceasing to be amazed with what aplomb these fortunate creatures 
parried their questions and gave such profound, intelligent, thought- 
provoking, and totally irrelevant answers. 

When classes finally began, things actually seemed to ease up, 
although tremors were to be noted in the hands trying frantically to 
jot down every word uttered by the super-being in the front of the 
lecture room most of which seemed to be in some unintelligible 
language. 

It almost began to be fun to cut up the cadavers, even though 
each freshman thought his was the fattest in the anatomy lab. Even 
in histology, where the professors did their best to confuse everyone, 
some of the blurry outlines under the microscope began to resolve 
themselves into reasonable facsimiles of the illustrations in the text 
books. 

Then suddenly the tranquil atmosphere became again ominous 
with the approach of the first test. Spasticity was the order of the day ; 
some being more spastic than others, especially evident by the fact 
that they seemed to have discovered the secret of perpetual motion in 
their erratic dashes from one dissecting table to another bemoaning 
their impending doom and begging for "nuggets." Mnemonics reigned 
supreme, and everywhere could be heard "on old Olympics Towering 
tops" or "the lingual nerve took a swerve," etc. Somehow this hurdle 
was also surmounted and the process of acclimation continued with the 
unofficial class motto of "This too shall pass" resounding from all lips. 

A small energetic man who delivered rapid lectures while fran- 
tically gesticulating with both arms soon burst upon the scene, and 
before his intentions became apparent, the neuroanatomy course was 
down to its last days. Frantic preparations were made for the final 
exam. 

The second semester soon proved to be somewhat of c. vacation. 
Lectures were delivered in various monotones and the lab was ruled 
over by a possessive, cold, calculating keeper of the keys. 

The discovery was made of the ping-pong table in the student 
lounge, the fraternities were beginning to function, and Herm's was 
conveniently available for frequent "Coffee Breaks," all of which helped 
to maintain the morale and keep medical school from being completely 
biological. The Biochemistry Dept. aided in spreading good cheer, 
though several students became suspicious when the instructors were 
cheerful even when handing out counter-espionage fashion, those low, 
low grades. 

This time, finals proved to be no obstacle as the class had by now 
become hardened veterans of several campaigns, the majority of which 
had left the teaching staff stunned and reeling, much to their own 
surprise. Time was available to plan for summer vacation even while 
studying. The sophomore year loomed ahead, and in preparation for it, 
most of the students planned to spend the summer resting. 



14 





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IINOR N 



although usually appropri 
Infections with the same 

groin usually respond to tn 

lenred up pei manently. 1 
Feet .iiK.1 or hands arc cha 
varying degrees of mac era 

Feet, and often some de 

I 'sually, there is do vesici 

Many therapeutic agent 

here is no more effe< ii\ i 

Whitfield's ointment appli* 

tnd 63 benzoic- ac id in 70'. 
' iv. II there is excessh e 
i . ler, such as one oi th< 
■ .1 \ or Sopronol I. I he p- 
i. irons shoes, insofar as tlii 
l lllintive; there are apt t 

ise treatment should be 

>l the toenails are essenti 

nfected fingernails, incluc 
tail w ith a nail file, follov 
aid and benzoic acid pre[ 
.•lire of ,i fingernail infect 
east several nails, the pi 
he fingernails as a thcrapi 




What's it for? 



Surgical avulsion of 
ot recommended. 




1 his could be clone rv\ 
for about three mil 
water. Another method 
creasing temperatures 



Liberal education. 



[immersion in cold 
with gradually in- 



PP.EGNANCY FOLLOWING MASTECTOMY 
!\> i'me Editor:— A 23-year-old woman had a simple left mastec- 
tomy in November, 1955, followed by 18 x-ray treatments. 
Pathological diagnosis was carcinoma of the left breast. Since 

that time she has marr^ 

in weight. At prese 
. i. is negative. She is i | 
.•■ •,. treatment. Shoul 



\ er.— Greenhill <. 
v., [ers Company, 1955 
rusl ■ orthy guide to proi 
j.t .in der unusual circu 
neither by allowing her 
• iio desire to become p 
linnld wait at least three 

pre ■•< sit at the time of <>pq 

tascs were """""*." In 

ci i'. eel c' - 

aid vi ■ 




It needs a little more lemon 




Excellent exposure of the calvarium. 



tel by competent authori- 
ties. Tlu-\ do not, however, represent the opinions of any medical or other 
organizatioi. unless specifically so stated in the reply. Anonymous com- 
munications and queries on postal cards cannot be answered. Every letter 
must contain the writer's na.ne and address, but these will be omitted on 
request. 



mp 

month. The 
considered, 
currently us 
logically a:x 
operators « 
solution woi 



Per-seat of knowledge 




1 



Compliments of 

THE 

HAHNEMANN 

BOOK STORE 

SHIRLEY E. MOHN 



Congratulations 
to the 


Congratulations 


Class of 1958 


to the 




Class of 1958 


LOWER BUCKS COUNTY 




HOSPITAL 


COLLEGE 




LUNCHEONETTE 


Bristol, Penna. 






From 


FULLY APPROVED FOR 


SOL and FAYE 


ROTATING SCHOLARSHIPS 





the most widely used 

ethical specialty for 

care of the infant's skin 




DESITIN 



OINTMENT 



the pioneer external 
cod liver oil therapy 



Tubes of 1 02., 2 oz , 4 oz., and 1 lb. jars 

write for samples and literature 



Decisive studies 
substantiate over 25 
years of daily clinical 
use regarding the ability of Desitin 

Ointment to protect, soothe, 

dry and accelerate healing in. . . 

• diaper rash • exanthema 

• non-specific dermatoses 

• intertrigo • prickly heat 

• chafing • irritation 

(due to urine, excrement, chemicals or friction) 

DESITIN CHEMICAL COMPANY 

812 Branch Avenue • Providence 4, R. I. 



• For Coffee 

• For Lunch 


OUR 
Congratulations and Best Wishes 




• For Dinner 


to the Class of 1958 




• For a Snack 


MERIN STUDIOS OF 




HERM'S 


PHOTOGRAPHY 




LUNCHEONETTE 


Official Photographers to 
the 1958 Medic 




246 NORTH 15th STREET 






LO 7-9897 


All Portraits Appearing in this Publication 
have been placed on File in our Studio and 
can be duplicated at any time. 




• 


Write or Phone Us for Information 




Meet Your Friends 
At This 


WAlnut 3-0146 
3-0147 




Hahnemann 


1010 CHESTNUT STREET 




Institution 


Philadelphia 7, Pa. 








17 




The Class of 




Too many hands . 



FRONT ROW: T. Marrone, student institute; G. Lassister, 
vice-pres.; S. Armstrong, treas.; K. Friedberg, pres.; E. 
Schwartz, sec'y; D. St. Claire, student institute; M. Rubin- 
stein. SECOND ROW: A. Newberg, S. Podolsky, H. Ken- 
worthy, J. Phillips, A. Kalenak, J. Shane, W. Hartman, P. 
Kivitz, J. Reamer, M. Earick. THIRD ROW: D. Boyd, L. 
Kilmer, R. Leber, W. Harriman, J. Gindhart, C. Granito, G. 
Henry, W. Barry, B. Abramson, S. Johns. 




Hair or feathers? 



Orientation days were soon over. Bone boxes and 
other paraphernalia having been assigned, we 
"shifted into high gear" with gross anatomy, histol- 
ogy, and neuroanatomy. 

As the leaves turned from green to their charac- 
teristic autumn colors, we were occupied with mak- 
ing neuroanatomy models, drawing histology plates, 
and "getting the concepts." Christmas vacation was 
an anxiously awaited pleasure. 

Second semester made the long walk to gross lab 
even longer as we began physiology. But this was 
only one of our newly acquired problems; experi- 
ments that could be done in an hour took twice that 
long to set up. 

Lunch hour became a memory. A sandwich eaten 
in the atmosphere of the 6th floor hall was more 
typical. 

A minor course became a major interest. Slips of 
tongue or pen began to have meaning. 



FRONT ROW: R. Cassel. W. Locke. R. Gross, H. Simons. 
R. Hirshberg, A. Weber, S. Wolansky. J. Karcher, D. Guer- 
rein. SECOND ROW: M. Sanet. A. O'Connor, J. Creighton, 
A, Wahlig, R. Ryan. F. James, H. Kreithen, F. Kleckner, 
R. Diaz. A. Kramer. J. Skilling. THIRD ROW: L. Frank, 
P. Baker, D. Fogg, A. Schuster, D. Snyder, D. Horchos, W. 
Huff. M. Ruderman, J. Piffat. W. L. Moore, J. Silverman, 
P. Pratt, C. Diez. R. Maranoff. R. Trivus. 



18 



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DR. RAYMOND C. TRUEX 
Professor and Head of the Division 
Anatomy. 



of 



Anatomy 



Months passed as we systematically dis- 
membered the cadavers. We had all the ad- 
vantages that science could offer ; red nerves, 
blue arteries, uninjected veins. 

Gross lab was always with us; foods had 
the added seasoning of "cadaver juice." 
Recognizing our classmates became increas- 
ingly easy ; all we had to do was to get within 
three feet. 

Most of us began to develop better night 
vision, or got no notes in many lectures. 
Colored pencils were often an asset in copy- 
ing drawings, but more often they were a 
liability ! 

The Pearl's impromptu lectures on applied 
anatomy will be remembered by all of us. 
Even the married men listened. 



I 





Drs. E. H. Polley, H. I. Pearlmutter, M. H. Halpern, 
G. S. Crouse and E. C. Bernsdorf. 





Dr. E. C. Bernsdorf. 



Dr. Henry I. Pearlmutter. 



20 



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WOP 1 %S1k 



But I think he is still breathing! 



Sw 





ied 
>he 
Us. 
din 
re- 
:en 
•is- 



on 

bn. 

ter 

|Dn. 



I.A.M.A., Octobei 20, l!r>(> 

i the seven years thai she lived 
w as a patient operated <>u eai l\ 
r, who in 1944 had had onh the 
thoracic ganglions resected. 
patients. It (58.33 > have had no 
' I i ha\ c had occasional discom- 
\ ( \2~Y'< ) have continued to have 
The follow-up period <>n these 
1 1 years. The percentage <>| good 

iving ( ST. 5' ■ I remains about the 
who have (lied are included— 26 

> of 30 obtained adequate reliei 

tether or not they later died. ()l 

Ittained complete reliei, while 8 

mild exertional discomfort. Two 

dequate relief; one completely 
occurred, when anginal pain on 
patients (13.3%) experienced no 

who survived operation, 10, or 
I s \ ithout hypertension, were re- 
16, or 94% of the 17 with associ- 
• btained relief. Preexisting myo- 
as noted in five patients, and 
. obtained fair to complete relief 
Ints with severe angina decubitus 
1 iid remarkable relief and were restored to reasonable 
activity (cases 5, 18, 22 and 29). 

An attempt was made to account for failure of the 





witn nypertension, died of a 
cerebrovascular accident. She never had had freedom 



Stop faking, you know you can't read. 



Llu/'paiiri ;.;i\.s! IJ. ;,.. . u udeqnu.».« . • section of 
the anginal pathway and was relieved of pain for four 
months. She then had a myocardial infarction, and 
after this severe angina decubitus developed. A sweat 
test showed sympathetic actix ity, indicating regrowth 
of sympathetic fibers. The patient in case 16 had a 
similar experience, pain being relieved for about a 
year, when he probably had a myocardial infarction, 
followed by recurrence of angina. 



21 




DR. M. JOHN BOYD 

Professor and Head of the Division of 

Biological Chemistry 



Bio-chem 



Biochemistry will always have special con- 
notations. There was the easy method many 
of us used to clean glassware ; of course, this 
is very bad for the breakage fees that we 
had to pay. 

Technique was all important, especially 
when doing the unknowns. "It can't be that ; 
the test was negative for rhamnose!" 

Most of us tasted many of the chemicals 
in the lab although quite unintentionally; 
the pipettes just seemed too short. 

A basic problem for all of us was trying 
to remember with what group we belonged 
at any particular time. 




Dr. Peter Oesper 
Dr. Herbert J. Eichel 



Dr. Joseph S. DeFrates 
Dr. Jav S. Roth 



A 

Dr. Arthur W. Wase 
Dr. Carl Alper 



22 




MI-.DK.'AI. M WS 



78:) 



Radiation changes in carcinoma of the cervix as revealed by 
cytology and their role in determining progress, Dr. Stanley 
Way, Queen Elizabeth Hospital, Gateshead, England. 

Use of other techniques in cytology, Dr. H. Runge, Universitats 
Frauenklinik, Heidelberg, Germany. 

Carcinoma-situ of the uterine cervix, Dr. Herwig Hamperl, In 
stitutes der Universitat, Bonn, Germany. 

1/ ( Irnnzc, Free Uni 



I keep telling myself that it doesn't hurt. 




terial ar( 
secretary 
te d'Ulm 



urth con- 
rontolog\ 
I an inter- 
s of senile 
taly, July 
nstitute a 
enary ses : 
•ciological 
?d by six 
Prof. J. 
Ph.D., St. 

y; Dr. j 

J. Havig: 
d sessions 
separate]) 
:al sessioi 
elude Dr. 
eumatism 
ini, Rome, 
in Venice 
England, 
r . For in- 
iriate, 85 



the abstract entitled "Kxperienc es in 
[Correction of Interatrial Septal I )••■ 
leared in Tin: JOURNAL, May 25, page 
■name should have read "T. (I Bafles" 

Traisman and H. S. Traisman." 



EXAMINATIONS 
AND LICENSURE 



Anesthesiology: I'urt I. Various locations, 

for filing application was Jan. 19. American 
dology. Oral. Washington, Oct. 28-Nov. 1. 
|». HickcOX, 80 Seymour St., Hartford 15. 
>F Dkhmatoi.ck:y: Written. Several cities, 
iltimore, Oct. 11-13. Final date for filing 
)ril 1. Sec, Dr. Beatrice Maher Kesten, One 
Vork 32. 

f Internal Medicine: Written. Oct. 21. 
, Sept. 11-14. Final date for filing applica- 
. Exec. Sec, Dr. W. A. Werrell, 1 West 
3, Wis. 

>f Neurological Surc.f.ry: Examination 
"ly, in the ■ ■ nd I 11. In order to be 

cl it least si\ 
inard T. Fur- 
lo\ , W'asliington L/niveisJc; N i *Ii .: \u< , St, Louis 10. 

American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology: Applica- 
tions for certification, new and reopened, for the 1958 Part I 
examinations are now being accepted. Deadline for receipt 



Which one has the Toni? 




'I guess that was the end-point." 



. ation fn Nuclear Medicine will 
; logy and Therapeutic Radi- 
l.[t, Kaliler Hotel Bldg., Roches- 



• .. _; . Sec, Dr. a. UaOney 
ter, Minn. 

American Board of Urology: Written examination. Various 
cities throughout the country. Pathology and Oral Clinical. 
February 1958. Location not decided. Exec. Secretary, Mrs. 
Ruby L. Griggs, 30 Westwood Road, Minneapolis 16. 

Board of Thoracic Surgery: Written. Various centers through- 
out the country, September 1957, and the closing date for 
registration is July 1, 1957. Sec, Dr. William H. Turtle, 1151 
Taylor Ave., Detroit 2. 



23 



794 



FOREIGN LETTERS 



J.A.M.A., June 15, 1957 




the drug when preparing it for injection, 23 had 
tive patch tests. These tests were also negative in 
»3 persons who had not been in direct contact with 
lrug. In addition to the five who showed positive 
tests, there were eight who suffered from itching 



Now begins the revenge 



se relationship to 
thp 518 pmnsAfl tin 




'Hurry up and find the vein." 



that until more is known of its 

well to assume that any positive reTTSo'rnsTnfflc'a'W 

of infection with an ornithosis virus. They add that it 

may be advisable to distinguish between patients with 

proved contact with birds, those with primary atypical UNITED 

pneumonia without contact with birds, anr) those 

wit 



itment i 
Norweg 

e statec 

rinthine hydrops were treated with nicotinic acid, 
nth dihydroergotamine, and 46 with Hydergine. 
uestiormaire was sent to these patients, and they 
; asked to indicate the frequency, amplitude, and 
ition of tb^^^^i^^Dah^^^dso requested in 
rd to t;"^^^^Ej^^^^^J^^3 .- patients the 
ee of h 
/ers she 
litely c 
both v 
eved b; 
tive bi 
;s. The 
tinic ac 
d be c 
)rs. Th 
\ becom 
two 
psycuic fac r 




24 




SmoKiiig.— wr oui pupus, itgcu n iu j.<-> 
chool for boys, 327c smoked cigarettes reg- 
rding to a A. Parry Jones (Lancet 1:631, 
survey showed that of the 32 11-year-old 
d already tried smoking, and 12 said that 
moked before entering the school. One 
t he had first smoked at 6 years and several 
•f age. The amount smoked varied widely, 
r-old boy regularly smoked over 30 ciga- 
ik, and two 14-year-old boys smoked over 

Few in the younger age groups smoked 
Ive a week, but the consumption tended to 
th age. Certain tobacconists in the town 
:es singly, and it was from these sources 

obtained their supplies. W hether these 
tfl flfe whole is not 

; type oFscnooTsurveyea here serves a 



PATRONS 



Charles C. Bailey, M.D. 
Charles S. Cameron, M.D. 
Edward W. Campbell, M.D. 
Daniel F. Downing, M.D. 
Carl C. Fischer, M.D. 
Joseph M. Gambescia, M.D. 
Paul J. Grotzinger, M.D. 
B. Marvin Hand, M.D. 
Joseph E. Imbriglia, M.D. 
Wm. G. Kirkland, M.D. 
Lowell L. Lane, M.D. 
J. Stauffer Lehman. M.D. 
Pascal F. Lucchesi, M.D. 
Bruce V. MacFadyen, M.D. 



William L. Mail in, M.D. 
Leslie Nicholas, M.D. 
Henry T. Nicholas, M.D. 
Axel K. Olsen, M.D. 
E. Spencer Paisley, M.D. 
Alexander E. Pearce, M.D. 
Domenic J. Pontarelli, M.D. 
George J. Rilling, M.D. 
Ernest L. Rosato, M.D. 
Charles M. Thompson, M.D. 
William C. Thoroughgood, M.D. 
Alexander W. Ulin, M.D. 
William L. Wilson, M.D. 



SPONSORS 



Simon Ball, M.D. 
Aaron A. Bechtel, A.B. 
Kenneth W. Benjamin, M.D. 
Nathaniel G. Berk, M.D. 
Garth W. Boericke, M.D. 
Amedeo Bondi, Ph.D. 
Bernard A. Briody, Ph.D. 
Leon M. Carp, M.D. 
Alfred J. Catennaci, M.D. 
Kenneth Chalal, M.D. 
Oscar Corn, M.D. 
John P. Cossa, M.D. 
Joseph S. DeFrates, Ph.D. 
Joseph R. DiPalma, M.D. 
Philip Fieman, M.D. 
Mr. Walter B. Frederick 
Morton Fuchs, M.D. 
Edwin 0. Geckeler, M.D. 
George Geckeler, M.D. 
Harry Goldberg, M.D. 
Dwight D. Grove, M.D. 



Herbert P. Harkins, M.D. 
H. Blake Hayman, M.D. 
David W. Hughes, M.D. 
N. Voln'ey Ludwick, M.D. 
Michael P. Mandarino, M.D. 
Newlin F. Paxson, M.D. 
Thomas K. Rathmell, M.D. 
William A. Reishtein, M.D. 
Fletcher D. Sain, M.D. 
Joseph Seitchik, M.D. 
Marvin J. Seven, M.D. 
Harold A. Taggart, M.D. 
Raymond C. Truex, Ph.D. 
Nicholas Viek, M.D. 
Philip H. Vonfraenkel, M.D. 
Jerome M. Waldron, M.D. 
Harry S. Weaver, M.D. 
Franklin H. West, M.D. 
Robert Bower, M.D. 
E. Dallett Sharpless, M.D. 
James B. Donaldson, M.D. 



25 




DR. JOHN C. SCOTT 
Professor and Head of the Division 
Physiology. 



of 



Physiology 



Physiology introduced us to many new 
habits ; among these, live specimens. Most of 
us would rather have made pets out of them 
than subject them to our "scientific en- 
deavors." 

These animals were also very uncoopera- 
tive or very dumb. They more often than not 
did the opposite of what the texts described 
as normal. 

Saturday morning was always a dread 
time. We did not mind the tests as much as 
we wondered if we would understand the 
instructions in time to do the test. 

"Okay, I'll toss you ; the loser writes the 
experiment this week." 






Dr. Emerson A. Reed. 



Dr. John J. Spitzer. 



Dr. Roheim. 




Mr. Aaron A. Bechtal. 



26 




r 



I ';il I. ..II 

i ompoaitloD ..I Dioxide 

Serum Electrolytes, < 'om- 

mEq. Liter binlng 

v N Power, 

C llse Oper- Potas- Chlo- mEq 

\„ i'i- ( .m|i .,,■•• iiuiiii Postoperative Sodium sium ii<ie Liter 

118 



Time 



Organized confusion. 



ATIENTS 
Hg. 1.— Graphs siiowing preoperative I 

aldosterone in tliree patients, 

were several ecchymoses on the extremities. I- 1 
nation revealed the presence of grade 2 arti 
and sclerosis, with no hemorrhages or exudates 
early papilledema of the right optic disk. No> 



1 1 1 



SERUM K mEq/L. 
6.0 



■OPERATION 



^*Z 

_ 

V 



4.0 



C0 2 -COMBINING POWER 
40 








"That's right, make the wave a 
little higher." 



"What do you mean my technique 
is bad?" 



rone diacelate per 24 hours 

ss Uiaii o.O meg.). For two days before surgery, 
as given intramuscularly, 
oma was removed from the left 
d postoperative days, 40 mEq. of 



in case 1 b( 



argement, ai 
. There wa: 
lormal, and 1 




27 




I'll never catch up. 




Busy, busy, busy day. 




Then we ate the mole. 







1^ 




1 


\ 


H 



Alfred, now listen here. 



1956 



Clinical Notes of 

OUR SOPHOMORE YEAR 



After the surviving members of the Freshman year were duly 
acknowledged and a brief moment of silence was held for the members 
who had been amputated from the group, the Sophomore year which 
was to prove a long, drawn out, uphill struggle was underway; the 
all too rapid transition from idyllic summer retreats to the staccato 
tempo of the lecture room was uncomfortably accomplished ; sensoria, 
a mere week before having been filled with scents of lavender and clean 
earth, were once again clouded with the heavenly aroma of formal- 
dehyde. 

The Department of Pathology did their utmost to dispell any 
illusions that were held as to the possibility of an easy year, as lectures 
were replete with blood-curdling glares, chilling moments of silence, 
and no smoking enforcement. For changes of pace the lecture series 
included several on the philosophy of Pathology and some mystery 
sessions of kodachrome slides. The class became expert on Tstsuga- 
mushi disease and could recite the big three (tumor, TB and stone) at 
the drop of a pickled kidney. A desperate attempt was made by the 
professor to make laboratory technicians of the class; but after the 
arms of hordes of students were masses of hematomas, white cell 
counts on any given specimen of blood ranged from to 100,000 and 
all urinalysis were reported as normal, even these intrepid lectures 
were forced to admit failure. 

Microbiology provided a brief, but pleasant, interlude. Except for a 
few stabbings and streakings, all lab work was wisely left to the techni- 
cians. Many students were noted to have finished the course speaking 
with a Southern drawl. 

With wild African jungle cries and gutteral chants of "quiet 
please," Pharmacology swept into the picture. The class was soon 
futilely studying for surprise quizzes specifically designed to be impos- 
sible to pass. 

Others were seen sitting patiently on high stools copying im- 
measurable amounts of essential information from innumerable charts ; 
still other groups did some original research on projects that had 
been original for each of the past twenty years. Every minute of every 
day was fully occupied. If not piecing together a tinker-toy apparatus, 
a student could be found self-anesthetizing himself with an electro- 
encephalograph, carting dead rabbits to the chief undertaker, or per- 
haps on his knees at eleven o'clock at night desperately praying for his 
cat to finally expire so that he could go home. 

Interspersed for some unexplainable reason throughout the year 
were lectures and picnic excursions apparently sponsored by taxpayers 
and presided over by the Board of Public Health. Many guests came 
to speak to the class, telling them about garbage disposal, smog, 
socialism, and 108 degree F. water rinses. A great feeling of rapport 
grew in many for the overseer of this subject — a warm-hearted, quiet 
mannered, considerate Simon Legree. Classes soon became so popular, 
because of the essential subject matter and the matchless way in 
which it was'delivered, that the students began to stay away in droves. 
Then came the big moment — the first exposure to real, live patients. 
This experience came at a very opportune time, for minds were 
uncluttered with football or basketball scores; the classes having dis- 
covered that their private bookie had bought his own private basket- 
ball team with funds they had unwittingly donated, and the class party 
having come to anticipated state of amiable incandescence. The class 
was well prepared for these patients, being able to discuss intelligently 
with them Loa Loa and sewage drains and knowing how to prescribe 
large quantities of curare. A glimpse had been provided of the Junior 
year, nevertheless, and the students were all set. 



28 



£'*jy 




11 \ITY ' 



or nutritional P attrr "MMl|l|l||ltf '-'' religious, mora 
and ethical pattei JUS Ljhjji I this knowledge is 
necessary for varying groupswunin a community, and 
knowledge of the .effect of these groups upon others 
in the community is needed. 

We must have knowledge concerning community 
organization, power structure of the community, politi- 
cal structure, health laws and regulations, and atti- 
tudes that determine acceptance or rejection of change 
and development. We must have sophisticated knowl- 
edge of education and educational methods and of 
mores and morals that affect the growth and develop- 
ment of community consciousness and community 
action. These are not just words; they are the vast 
accumulation of knowledge of the social sciences. We 
must have knowledge of community measurem 
the demographic characteristics of our pati 
age, sex, racial distribution— and intricate ways in 
which this affects our patient's health; of the biosta- 
tistical techniques of collection and analysis of the 




COllllllUill 

ve the k 



wi i in iii.ii 



A shocking experience. 



on, mass 

epideuin. piHiiuiiuiia mat provides a 

ignosis and plan of treatment or evalua- 

ast or pr esent programs aimcd _at control 

is not! 




alth science and social science, not medi- 
alone, have shown us the wav to im- 
if t the 
t be fr 
i our pi 

Conce 

pt this 
tiis may 

of scie 
2omple{ 
the docj 

what y 
/es you 

e is too busy practicing medicine, "but 
'low, let us take a look at our health de- 
) any or all of the team, that is the doctor 

politic, have a complete history of the 




The "tale" of the hare. 



your pain 
, if we feel 



patient r J>el< 
of local hea 
have I been 
of their pati 
tions you d: 
the body p 
diphtheria, 
Do you knoi 
getting goo< 
full of data 
upon that g 
tory. We dc 
have the tin 
Vital stat 
the health h 



Have hap. will travel. 



the comn.uj 
thinks his c 
a way or m 




704 



MAMMARY CARCINOMA-BATEMAN AND CARLTON 



listed, control was not achieved until injections were 
made into some large abdominal masses. The second 
patient had recurrent ascites in spite of intracavitary 
administration of Au 198 , therapy with mercurials, and 
x-ray therapy. Control was eventually achieved. Con- 
ditions of the third and fourth patients were terminal. 
Duration of survival in this series of patients with 
advanced cancer is given in table 5. Forty-three pa- 
tients were still alive after 1 to 21 months of follow-up. 
Seventy-nine patients are listed as having died; this 
yronn includes 23 individuals who wprp lost tn follow- 





Science???? 



ipt was made to administer appropriate 
"ptly and adequately. Transfusions were 
employed when hemoglobin determinations dropped 
below 7 to 8 gm. per 100 cc. Red blood cells alone 
were used in preference to whole blood. Two of the 



8 

9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
15 
16 
19 
20 
21 
24 

Total 



Native Dancer in the fifth. 



3 

4 

1 



2 

1 

2| 

1 



43 




You can't milk them. 



Bottled Bond. 



[1 hormones. Of these, cortisone 
Well-being and appetite were 
improved. Patients who demonstrated general debility 
and hematopoietic depression were started on a dose 
schedule of 25 me\ of cortisone twire :4 rlav Tine \*--}c 



30 



Side-Effects < 

Triethylenethiophosphorai 
ene are notable for their lacl 
this series an occasional pa 
post-treatment nausea. Pain 
unpredictable and probably 
chanical factors. To avoid su 
agent was usually employed, 
was injected with the same i 

Hematopoietic depression 
effect of phosphoramide thei 
out that the patients in this 
ceptions, extremely widesprt 
obviously, larger doses of dri 
control than might have be 
earlier stages. Spacing ther 
intervals permitted better 
counts than when treatment ' 
white blood cell count was 
guide in determining the do 
phoramide. Thrombopenia : 
in our experience it was nt 
when the white blood cell 
spite of occasional minor bl 




Vol. Ki2, No. 8 



HKAIUM. si K\ ic I -. VVALLACI I I \l 721 




Selection and fitting of hearing aids and au 
training were performed in nine facilities. They^WW 
performed in the units capable of doing speech audi- 
ometry and therefore in the larger units. There were 
seven units that were performing evaluations of hear- 
ing aids using an objective scoring method; there were 
two others using a subjective method that is not gen- 
erally considered adequate. Some facilities referred 

seh 



Another normal 



i 1 1 \ COLli 



the center's activities is essential, because the 
gation and recommendations are based upon 
medical findings. It is probably not practical to have a 
full-time medical director. It is natural to look to the 
otolaryngologist for this type of medical direction. 
Weekly staff conferences should be conducted by the 
medical director. In order to maintain a high quality 
of service and coordination, a full-time coordinator or 

eni 

ed 




n o 
|ily 

coi 

ne y *— - 

jf referral, and nine 
'to the referring pracHW 
physician. Fourteen facilities had a system for seeing 
patients on an appointment basis, and 10 had a method 
of follow-up of broken appointments. 



Saul, he's wetting on you 



Prostatic massage 



Don't goose it, Ron. 



sychiatry, radioing) 

rgery, and orthodoi' 

In addition, it is highly desirable that members of 

the house staff from the otolaryngological and pediatric 

services be rotated through the center in order that 



31 




The Class of 




A noble class 



no interest in grades 



FRONT ROW: M. Blumberg, R. Moscotti, T. Yarington, C. 
Samuels, B. Horner, B. Fiedler, C. Bailes, H. Karasic, J. 
Tenney. SECOND ROW: J. Sanders, J. Sube, V. Stravino, 
J. Kerr, D. Faust, R. Alemian, W. Toth, D. Coulson, B. 
Dlutowski. THIRD ROW: R. Brandt, R. Jones, J. Andrew, 
T. Orvald, R. Arner, P. Woolslayer, W. Siefert. 




To: 



and full of enthusiasm. 



Class of '60 

Hahnemann Medical College 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

Prof. Pre. Clinical 
% Marquis de Sade 
Hahnemann Medical College 
Rx 

BASIS: Student (green, if possible) 96 

ADJUVANT: Panic Buttons. 96 

CORRECTIVE: The Dim Light of 

Comprehension 96 

VEHICLE: Blood, Sensible Perspiration, 96 
And Saline 
Fill To Two Years 
Sig : One class every four years if it can 
be tolerated. 

Class '60 



FRONT ROW: J. Turchetti, E. Connors. D. Brown, P. Pell- 
grino, J. Goedecke, C. Schott, E. Hoffman, R.. Shapiro. R. 
Emery. SECOND ROW: L. Gilfert, J. Cottrell, H. Culton. 
H. Gold, C. Rojer, C. McLaughlin, J. Walsh, J. Rothschild, 
W. Gordon, L. Theoharous, V. Korba, A. Gionti. THIRD 
ROW: G. Glantz, A. Holzwarth, W. Hamaker, R. Fomalont, 
D. Naide, G. Grant, K. Fromme. J. Reid. 



32 



■ 


J U-3 










li_)llflltfftt*f (Iftffftt 



lit 




**■ 




DR. JOSEPH E. IMBRIGLIA 
Professor and Head of the Division of 
Pathology. 



Pathology 

Now that Anderson is an impressive paper- 
weight, the class of 1960 looks back with 
jaundiced eye upon day after day of scintil- 
lating slides, formaldehyded fistulae, and 
gangrenous gross specimens. 

Breathtaking color was added to dull, drab 
afternoons by an interminable parade of 
Kodachromes that often resembled a Picasso 
masterpiece; plus student presented medical 
papers in which pin-point topics were covered 
. . . such as Neutropenia in the African 
Elephant and its Relationship to Gastric 
Carcinoma (Bantu, et al, 1889). 

One syndrome will never be forgotten. It 
occurred in the class sporadically, always 
following lectures, and consisted of diffuse 
pain in the gluteal region, claw hand, and 
various mental aberrations, usually accom- 
panied by headache. 

Let it be said, however, that this course 
was a source of constant stimulation. Here 
indeed is the groundwork of medicine. 








Dr. Rosario Maniglia. 



Dr. E. Karl Koiwai. 




34 



It always occurs that way. 



\\n 



I \ \i v lusufl 1 1. 1956 





Now just a word about . . . nothing. 



•inoma (it 



well recognized. Some n^^^^j^jjg^jyj find- 
ings are worthy of consideration. Numerous skin 
tumors that appeared to be squamous cell carcinoma, 
both grossly and microscopically, and that disappeared 
■ ^^_ >g pre- 

lies, all 
gically. 
mk sly, the 
ippear. 
s even- 
m that 
process 
he way 
nent of 
e sure, 

skin 
ition in 
lat the 
>us cell 

■11 skin 
margin 
d. This 
usually 
m re rela- 
jare easily 
lould not 
be disregarded. 4 

A histological appraisal of the adequacy of the sur- 
gical removal of these lesions indicates that false posi- 
tive reports are frequent. 4 The pathologist reported 
tumor cells at the margin of these surgical specimens. 
Repeated examinations of the patients for two years 




lim, try not to get the pipe ashes in the vein. 



diss 

and 

for 

loca I 

sun I 

phaf 

the s^nT 

Certain skin tumors that resemble squamous cell 
carcinoma both grossly and microscopically and that 
disappear spontaneously may be closely related to 
keratocanthomas. The surgeon's clinical impression, 
the histological sections, and the cosmetic results 




Now, gentlemen, you may not believe this, but I had a patient once 



in hospitals, homes tor the aged, nursing homes, and similar 

ire in- 

ttitudc 

living 



Gee, this stuff is almost as good as what they sell at 
Brownie's! 




35 





DR. AMEDEO BONDI, JR. 

Professor and Head of the 
Division of Microbiology 



Microbiology 



A vulgar Proteus grumbled and whispered to his mate, 
If I don't infect somebody soon, I might attenuate; 
A Streptococcus from his dish shed a hemolytic tear, 
My agar diet's left me avirulent I fear; 
Growled Pasturella pestis, we must attack in mass, 
We'll jump the weakest humans here, the battered Sopho- 
more class; 
And for three months you should have seen the warfare 

that was waged, 
Between the open test tubes, the violent battle raged. 
The Staphylococcus rolled right in, but soon became too 

sick, 
They wailed, we can't form abscesses on skin that is too 

thick. 
The Salmonella marched to war, but had their numbers 

cut, 
For everyone was crushed to death within a spastic gut; 
The T.B.'s slid into the lung, but ran out stripped quite 

bare, 
Would you believe it, they all gasped, those students don't 

breath air! 
So when December rolled around, the Sophomore class 

stood firm, 
But Horrors, in the Bacti Lab, no one could find a germ! 




Dr. William L. Gaby 



Dr. Amedeo Bondi, Jr. 



Dr. Albert G. Moat 



Dr. Bernard A. Briody, Jr. 




36 



Don't look now, there 





ora 

ha\ J 



I thought my draft board assured me I was safe here. 



100 ml. in this report. A more accurate estimate may 
be made by use of half as much blood with more 
water and multiplication of the answer by two, but 
I have rarely used this procedure. This paper describes 
the results obtained with the use of this test in over 











■ 






1 



• 



socnui'1 UNuroMO.e ^i»"i'n oTCarDount'.'. ino cninc 



If my new invention works, they can throw away all 
, the petri dishes! 



after waiting 30 seconds, the color is compared to the 
color scale. With experience, it is possible to inter- 
polate between the blue, olive green, or brownish 
orange colors of the scale that indicate levels of 100, 
150, or 200 mg. per 100 ml. respectively. The results 



I tell you the Proteus was that big! 



Dui 
betic p|_ 

diabetic <!>>" 

Hospital, and on L27 , i m 

of the Geon «"u ' ■ ,x er^t' 

of t! ,•! 
can hi 




i\'OKl ;l SU 



How the heck do you spell Pseudomonas aeruginosa? 



errors, 
vigilant^ 
quentlj 

were uDtained when tne directions were careruiiy 
followed by a technician experienced in the perform- 
ance of the test. 

Random Blood Sugar Tests.— Blood sugar tests were 
perform* 3 ''! on fiOf) nntimh who had had hlnnd drawn 
for roiF" 
meal a 
Exami 
size oi 
level t 
these 
100 m| 
at one 
100 m 
cient 
patien 
tected. 
who hi 
ed po: 
tolerar 



From the Georgetown University 
ington, D. C. 



Dig that crazy gangrenous bunny! 



patien • * 





Pharmacology 



P hentolamine and Morphine 

H ashish and Diuril 

A bsorption rates and steroid rings 

R elax with Equanil 

M arquis, Arrowman, Gunga Din 

A drenalin, Pipes, and Quizzes 

C hemist chewing Ouabain 

rinase and Fuadin Fizzes 

L engthy toil through G & G . . . 

O piate, Cathartic, and Spinal 

G ood Lord, it looks — yes, finished now 

Y esterdav we Passed The Final ! 



DR. JOSEPH R. DI PALMA 
Professor and Head of the Division of 
Pharmacology. 




Dr. Alexander Gero. Dr. Benjamin Calesnick. Dr. Morris A. Spirtes. 

Dr. T. Cunliffe Barnes. Dr. Jens A. Christensen. 



38 




J.A.M.A., August II, !!).->() 



IL ON FOODS 

I) MTKITION 




Out to lunch 



showed marked hypocellularity, witli an increase in fat. V ft > 
few cells were present, but those present were not abnormal. 



A case of mj 
after treatmen 
was due to ;i 
with marked 1 
that an indivic! 
ical can occur 
pound chemic 
pable of prodt 
agranulocytosi 

200 Peoples Bn 



1. Friedberg, C. 
if Diamox, a Carbt 
.vith Congestive He; 
21) 1953. 

2. Pearson, J. R.; 
ing Diamox Therapy 



Pulsus Alternans 

ind smaller qua 
equal cycle lengt 
Equality of cycl 
beats has been s 
differentiating it 
dentity of cyclt 
seldom absolutel 
weak beat of the 
Slight prematurit 
published record 
enon was noted 
prolonged pulsus 
patients had org, 
tensive in three 
rheumatic in oni 
Alternation of O. 
Heart Journal, May, 1956 



^inor, J. B., :nd Halpem, M.: Use 
jitor, as Oral Diuretic in Patients 
gland J. Med. 248:883-889 (May 




Are you sure you pave him the right dose of 
Picrotoxin? 



incil, the following cont- 
ent interest have heen 

\K H. Si i\ i \s<>\, M.S. 
a Secretary. 

IS ON THE 
F FOODS 

I, N. Y. 

e Journal ' in 1950 stated 
ng many peoples of the 
ty of the land available is 
[equate food supply; thus. 



And so Rentlemen, we see 
that after giving Mepro- 
bamate, then Miltown, fol- 
lowed by Equanil, this is 
a well-tranquillized bunny. 



i>i w\ t iiinii , III if HI IN Ul IJlllll II 

the yield of a given food crop rather than to enhance 
its nutritional quality. Genetic and climatic factors, 
than so 

;overnin 

ic harve: 

lough r 

ippearec 

ns data 

n prevk 

onal rep 
animal; 
the soi 

)balt, 01 

cial effe 
cient element'toen^nerUirso^nrtheration^Fopular 
contir^uEEQQSQQ^^^^^^Qj ^^ftence 
that human health is similarly affected. There is no 

ation f( 

1 States 

areas ac 

c area /^ 

goit ^k ^Kli 
relatio 

1 diseas 

soil fer 

le intei 

cation \ 

1. In stu 

fa If a ar 

orage, L 

led by 





(Jads, doctor, you tied off the duodenum! 



Professor of Nutrition and Biochemistry, Emeritus, Cornell, University. 



39 



IF IT'S PHOTOGRAPHIC, YOU'LL 




FIND IT AT ROSENFELD 




Supplies and Apparatus 




for 


Where One Sandwich Is 


Clinical and Medical 


A Meal . . . 


Photography 




LEICA AND EXAKTA SPECIALISTS 


BEN'S DELICATESSEN 




and 


ROSENFELD 


SANDWICH SHOP 


PHOTOGRAPHIC 




SUPPLIES, INC. 






218 NORTH 15th STREET 


1304 WALNUT STREET 




Phone: KIngsley 5-4359 




Compliments of 


Congratulations 




from the 


GORDON DAVIS 


HORN & HARDART 




RESTAURANT 


COLLEGE 




LINEN 




SERVICE 


244-48 NORTH BROAD STREET 





Complete Selection of Professional and 
Student Microscopes 


Congratulatio n b 

to ill e 

Class of 1 ( ) S 8 


Complete Line of Medical Students 
Equipment 

"Standard" Prices Hard to Beat 


WEST JERSEY 
HOSPITAL 


STANDARD OPTICAL 

EQUIPMENT CO. 

233 NORTH 15th STREET 

Philadelphia 2, Pa. 




Best Wishes 


Fully Approved for One Year 
Rotating Internship 


to the 
Class of 1958 




ST. AGNES HOSPITAL 


Best Wishes to Our 
Friends and Future Patrons 

THE SAMSON 

LABORATORIES 

1619 SPRUCE STREET 


For Over 30 Years 
NOT MILK . . . 
NOT TABLETS 


Philadelphia 3, Pa. 


USONA 


Routine Laboratory Procedures 

Advanced Laboratory Procedures 

(Including Protein-Bound Iodine) 

Mailing Containers Available 


BIOCHEM. LAB. Inc. 

1930 CHESTNUT STREET 

(Suite 603) 
Philadelphia 3, Pa. 


Serving Hahnemann Students 
and Staff 


We have been supplying 
PURE 


COLONIAL DRUG COMPANY 


LIVING 
CULTURE 


Northeast Corner 


ACIDOPHILUS 


15th and RACE STREETS 




RIttenhouse 6-6832 


Phone: LOcust 7-3989 




Inspection 



f\ 




V 



Palpation 





Auscultation 



1957 



Clinical Notes of 

OUR JUNIOR YEAR 



After two years spent in learning what was loosely termed "basic 
medicine," we were anxious to learn how to become doctors. We eagerly 
attacked the abundance of patients abandoned to our tender mercies, 
astounding them with the never-ending stream of questions and trying 
to persuade them that one always needed at least two needle punctures 
to obtain blood. 

Occasionally we managed to attend the morning lectures, in the 
austere atmosphere of which we were alternately impressed with 
doctrine such as "No stomach, no ulcer," bullied into learning which 
way a lung abscess points, held spellbound by the longest possible one- 
hour lecture on cardiac arrhythmias, and introduced to dysfunctional 
uterine bleeding, uterine bleeding. 

Contact was again made with the staff's chief florist and his man 
Friday as they entertained with wildly beating tapes and an occasional 
live specimen to auscultate. We also encountered a walking medical 
encyclopedia and decided that perhaps we had a little medicine to learn. 

Surgery was notable for the decrease in the amount of paper work 
and the increase in physical exertion. We soon learned that retractors, 
although ostensibly designed to provide the surgeon with a good 
operative field, were better termed "idiot sticks" and were far more 
suitable for supporting a tired medical student. A garrulous neuro- 
surgeon kept the class in stitches while other members of the staff 
either made us feel "Big Brother was watching" as every move was 
observed until the triumphant cry of "contamination" could burst forth 
or else impatiently wondered why we couldn't do a Whipple after three 
years of medical school. We were introduced to surgical specialties and 
it was rumored that one student somehow managed to witness one of 
these operations. The main attraction of urology proved to be a patient 
with priapism who proved to be the most envied man in the hospital. 
However, surgery was most famous for its final examination, reputedly 
devised with the help of the Spanish Inquisition and passed on from 
year to year to frustrate succeeding classes of Hahnemann juniors. 

The members of the class felt most trampled-on while on obstetrics. 
Here we received dogma from the summit only after it had descended 
through a rigid chain of command of which we were clearly lowest, 
ranking lower than nurses, orderlies and elevator operators. We did 
such tasks as timing contractions and recording pulses. However, our 
word was highly respected, for if we desperately attempted to indicate 
to the resident that our patient was about to deliver, the patient 
invariably did ... six hours later. Probably the most valuable lessons 
learned on obstetrics were not to trust anybody, especially with an 
engraved tongue depressor; and being awake for seventy-two long 
hours is no excuse for failing an examination. 

By far the most stimulating course was pediatrics, where the 
dynamic lecturers enthusiastically discussed such subjects as growth 
and development or perhaps diseases of the newborn. We soon were 
engaged in trying to outwit the little people who besieged us. but 
eventually succumbed to the inevitable hopelessness of the situation, 
and admitting our complete inability to establish even a reasonable 
diagnosis merely struggled to at least preserve the time-hallowed 
doctor-monster relationship. 

In the junior year we had our first extensive experience with the 
affiliations, better known as Siberia and Outer Mongolia, but to do more 
than merely mention them would give a mistaken impression of their 
comparative importance. The class had come a long way from their 
baptism under fire as naive freshmen, and as they became more 
hardened, cynical and fatalistic, and acquired a deep sense of futility, 
it was apparent they were ready for the senior year. 



42 




I v.M.A.. December 15, 1956 




c- exhibits .11 
stria] hygienisl 

h ( iip.itional lu 

VISION IN 
VC Inanimation o 

\ COOPI RATION 

OB THE I'm \ i N 

PAH 
, 2 p. m. 

n— Franklin M. I 

of a Complete Vis 
N M. FOOTE, M.I 
aluation of Vision Screening Methods 

i. J. Hocan, M.D., San Francisco 
olor Perception 

MtNSWORTH, New 
Loss ot Visual El 
• B. Spaeth, M.D 

Between Illmiiin 
AHI) Blackwell, 



Smear and stain with Hansen's. 




A course in mechanics. 



if i low Americans. mrmnmrymmm 

As doctors, reprcsciBJ^^^a^^fl A. M. A and 
spokesmen for the A. M. A., let us remember these 
words and live by them. And to alter a phrase ot 
President Lincoln's only slightly: Let's make common 
cause to keep the good ship of medical freedom on 
this voyage, or nobody will have a chance to pilot her 
on another voyage. 



ANNUAL CONGRESS ON INDUSTRIAL HEALTH 

SPOTLIGHT ON VISION-PESTICIDES-NOISE-BURNS" 
Co-sponsors: 

California Medical Association 
Los Angeles County Medical Association 
Northwest Association of Occupational Medicine 
Western Industrial Medical Association 

The Council on Industrial Health of the American 
Medical Association announces the following details 
regarding the 17th Annual Congress on Industrial 
Health, to be held at the Biltmore Hotel in Los An- 
geles, Feb. 4, 5, and 6, 1957. The technical discussions 



PAR' 

, 9 a. m. 

n— Edmund B. S 
es and Limitatioi 
pram ; . 

kt Hargreaves, ap 

Successful Eye . 
. O'Neil, New \i 

Wilkins, Los M 
ion Safety Gogj.'!- Problem 
iowalter, M.D., Chicago 
reatment of Chemical Injuries to the Eye 

yan, M.D., Morgantown, W. Va. 

Eye Disease 

v M. Foote, M.I t TM ^1 

SARDS OF AG | 

2 p. in. 

men— Lemuel 
Del. 

RUTHERF< 

Angelei 
Chemicals— Ecoi 

emon, M.D., Sa 
:>us-Containing | 
md Treatment 
Vfo lz, M.D., New »^.^ 

,' Jp ted Or,?;uii'. Insecticides— Toxicology, Clinical 
^T nd Treatment 
x hank A. Princi. M.D.. Cincinnati 





Control of Haza 

fornia Experi 

Robert L. 



Tuesday, Feb. 5, 7 
Presiding— 

Presentation of 
ployment of t 
Address 

Dwicht H. 

President, i 
Address 

Ernest B. 

Assistant S< 

NEW CONCEF 

Wednesday, Feb. ( 

Chairman- 
Brief Historical 1 

Paul S. Ric 
Dry Aluminum 1 

M. D. Max 
The Exposure N 

George T. Van Petten, commander 

Medical Corps, U. S. Navy, Newport, R. I. 



You're not serious? 



iiada 



43 



Vol. 162, No. 8 



PROMETHAZINE IN SL RGERY-SADOVE 



713 



thetic action three times that of cocaine. Winter 

showed that promethaz 

of barbiturates by aboi 

tine use of promethazii 

operation and at the ti 

the amount of anesthes 

have demonstrated the 

methazine in various sit 

and vomiting. Jacquen 

duction in postanesthei 

50.0 mg. of promethazi 

of scopolamine hydrobr 

administered subcutani 

Promethazine rescml 
milder in action than, 
another phenothiazine 
in conjunction with cb 
hydrochloride, for pre 
series of patients subje 
Laborit and co-worker; 
of promethazine in con 
and meperidine, under 
duced body temperatu 
some instances radical i 
on elderly patients am 
surgical risks. 

At the present time 
valuable part of the surf; 
there is little in the curr 
of the drug in surgery. < 
required, it is felt at thi 
mary of clinical experi 
of accumulating cases 
more vivid clinical imp 
workers in the surgical 
ratory facilities and suf 
itiate studies to evaluat 
manner, these clinical i 
1,000 administrations of the drug. 

A clinical trial was devised, during which prometha- 
zine was used in the following ways: (1) for preoper- 
ative sedation, alone and as a supplement to the com- 
monly used agents; (2) as a supplement to the milder 
anesthetics, for production of the lighter planes of 
anesthesia and the hypothermic state, popularly known 



Neat Chet — charting the course, 



i lencmg iictuseu unu vunni- 
ml, spinal, or regional anes- 
rative sedation. 



sedative action similar to that of the barbituates in the 




FiTi-th/ 



The popcicle brigade. 



pntrolled 
ore than 




lies in a state ot tranquility, without interest in his 
environment and unaffected by external stimuli but 
with the ability to respond readily to questions. 

Supplement to Anesthetics 

Evidence is accumulating that seems to indicate that 
the amount of anesthetic needed can be reduced by 
supplerr - itation with prornethaxi 
tain o£ tho oth?> ><>re potent pi " 
*o supple ne 



•■o. 



t( 



;.'.. .' ;< 



to the pn 

; uin or 



ve Sedation 

rlier paper, 10 psychological 

for any type of surgery is 

■cation to relieve 

fltion is essentia 



Chained to our work 



tient's emotional and phy 
will arrive in the operati 
relaxed, and more coopei 
immediate preoperative 
adequate to allay anxiety 
ing effect should be achi 
medullary 10 and/or vital 
dose of approximately 5 




add 

thai sudi 
sees an undesi 
card-u prior t<i 
vated by jndm 
however, the 1 
are material!) 
been noticeal 
t present i 
ie is little 
1 dosage ol 
preoperati' 
linistered 1 
ded doses 
sssary to atuj > 
A satisfa 




'i 



! 



~ 



\e uses cer- 

dc ivatives 

then 

pento- 

ientl>- 

tacby- 

iggra- 

azine. 

?ardia 

as not 

aitine. 

lazine 

■eed a 

gi\ - en 

fly be 

ed, in 

tj ' is it 

^ouii aose oFmore man 100 

r the dosage of 



\ 



\ 



Holding up the table, n 



nethazine used to supplement the anesthetic would 
he administration of 15 to 25 mg. of a diluted solu- 



Vol. 162, No. 8 



BIU.ATI1I 1 SSM ss IN (OM MINI Ks \|\|<II\ 



1". 



2. Holrx ■ 

-.t.ll.l tv: I'll, 

33o, i M.. ' 



It \ Rcct'nl \«1^ .iiici'N in Domain nl tatihista 
■ ■ t-i .. - •! . < ■■ l\ativi . Bull, Nev \"ik /lead Med 
ivM" -i ihx ii, ii N Grabar. P., and Porriu, G.: 



III1IIKI ii.s ... • 

J>> I I March) : 




No talkee? 



Ible to the respiratory system. One hunched 
Liiirty-ioui, or 58%, had chest x-rays showing coal 
workers' pneumonoconiosis. 

Coal workers' pneumonoconiosis is defined as a 



as a 
>siirc 

by 

te to 

aims 
e 23 
s for 
silicosis were processed in West \ B Hpen- 

sation was granted in 1,412. In 29 osj^Mtn w.is 
considered to be due to "silicosis." Compensation for 
silicosis, stage 1 (x-ray evidence of disease with little 
or no clinical disability), was granted in 1,383 cases; 
Chest x-rays alone, while presenting characteristic 
lesions, do not necessarily indicate the degree of 
disability. Vital capacity, timed vital capacity, and 
maximal breathing capacity, expressed as a per- 
centage of the estimated normal, appear to demon- 
strate disability inversely proportional to the 
decrease in maximal breathing capacity. Miners who 








[terstitial, but it does extend into 
and alveolar walls. A little of it 
collects around some of the venules underneath the 



From the Department of Medicine, Golden Clinic. 

Read before the Section on Preventive and Industrial Medicine and 
Public Health at the 105th Annual Meeting of the American Medical Asso- 
ciation, Chicago, June 13, 1956. 



Hotter call a pediatrician. 



inc scumu lurm olthe disease, infective or com- 
plicated pneumonoconiosis, or progressive massive 
fibrosis, shows rounded or elongated masses of dense 
black tissue frequently occupying the whole or greater 
portion of a lobe. Microscopically, these masses consist 
of dense collagen fibers in bundles that tend to be 



45 






/ 



■ 




-. 



jmt 



O v 



c 



/r 



46 



11 to 20 years the proportion was 42%. A survey of 
coal mines in northern England showed that 32% of §rl 
miners had evidence of pneumonoconiosis and that 
22% suffered from disease classified as category 2 or 
above. 1 " 

Early studies of relative 1 " limited numbers of miners 
in the United Stal 
occur and that r€ 
unusually common 
ological specimens 
miners, considered 
with that found e 
films of miners in 
Pennsylvania, Mar 
by three British wo 
field. They have ; 
similar to or ident 
tries. That the inc. 
United States is n 
indicated by our f 
168 in 1955 with 
represents slightly 
total hospital population 



Is this a posed picture? 




Dr. Geckler's den 



bis disease. This 
Br the miners in a 



pur ana one-nair rimes more tretjiuui hi 
Jthan in workers in nondusty industries. 
In tho gi\>up of 26 coal miners in our 1955 study 
who showed advanced respiratory disability as indi- 
cated by a maximal breathing capacity of less than 
55% and little x-ray change (pneumonoconiosis of a 
ategory L — mmmm mm — ^_^_^^__ f 



lortness ( 
ave chroi 
3> defined I 
mged fro 
uee-seco 
i 77 r <. 



Coal mi 
ironic bi 
/pertensi 
dmonary 
'idence c 
liners. In .m 




jjjjettia niiii >_UiU 



miners, beK I their working environment, may 

develop cnromcDreathlessness due to coal workers' 
pneumonoconiosis or chronic bronchitis and/or pul- 




V 



\L COR 



iND Sl'BAC 



.!>., Rolu-rf 



ter, Minn. 




e diagnosis 1 
spinal d< ge K 
'he progres.'B 
d by treatmt- 
;, however, 


foms offer 
le cose one 


■ Another new patient. 




is 1 3 months 
Neither re- 
ded to intensified medical treatment. In the 
rose, on extramedullary, intradural psammoma- 
meningioma at the 10th thoracic level was 
1 at operati 
ved by ma 

the lesion 
ma. In both 
lia was con 
absorption 
<active coba 
Iness of th< 
espense of 
ocobalamin 
jnrelated ca 
st in a sine, 






trpafmpnf f#-»i*.»-* 



served repeatedly. 

Up to die present time we have not observed pro- 
gression of the signs of subacute combined sclerosis in 
patients who have received adequate maintenance 

,'ar adminis- 

er a potent 

ate dosage 

7 urther pro- 

x* nvever, we 

ous anemia 

progression 

they were 

The results 

:1 the pres- 

tth patients 

s are being 

roblems in 

; who had 

with subacute combined sclerosis 

spinal cord. 




All tuckered out. 



From the Mayo Clinic (Drs. Hanlop_, Dodge, and Siekert) and the 
Mayo Foundation, Graduate School, University of Minnesota (Drs. Han- 
Ion, Dodge, Siekert, and Bull). 



Quick review. 



l.—A 65-year-old woman was first examined at the Mayo 
i September, 1955; her chief complaint was increasing 
in walking. She always had enjoyed good health until 
ner of 1953, when she first noticed gradually increasing 
ness in gait and numbness of the legs. She soon began to 



ind to fall easily when walking al^ 
er abdominal fulness and bio,. 
The diagnosis of pernicious .. 



A moot point 



time. 

Histai 
of a peri 
of pernk 
balamin 
one wee 
followed 
given in 
treatmen 
and the 
mained \ 
which sh 
in her le 
became ' 
while wa 
they wei 
tongue d 

In Ian 
to 1,000 
the neur 
crude li\ 
an increi 
neurolog 
intermitt 
examinai 
except f 
based, a 
only \vh< 



SENIOF 







•sly she 
I of her 
.t that 

nation 
attires 
moco- 
ily for 
ly she 
ilamin 
i after 
stance 
•nt re- 
bness, 
iped 
te legs 
ipport 
where 
of the 




The Class of 



A treasure chest of "nuggetts." 




» 




The year 1955 saw an eager group of Freshmen 
enter Hahnemann. It soon became evident that col- 
lege was only a light work-out compared to the heavy 
task that was ahead. 

The Freshmen year was quite rewarding in spite 
of all the hard work. We were told to expect a much 
more difficult time in our second year, but this did 
not seem possible. However, the impossible soon be- 
came a reality. Pathology, which incidentally offers 
more hours than any other course of its kind in the 
country, was, to many, the most fascinating course 
encountered. 

Then came April fourth. The white lab coat was 
replaced by a white jacket — the trademark of the 
clinical clerk. 

The story of the Junior year is told on the follow- 
ing pages. 



Tom Buckley, president of our class for the past 
three years. 



48 




FRONT ROW: N. Chapis, J. Meisel, K. Nase, T. 
Buckley, J. A. Davis, J. K. Davis, R. English. SEC- 
OND ROW: W. Cook, R. Baltz, P. Pironti, P. Moock, 
W. Bovard, E. Brunner, M. Cressman, D. Miller, 



R. DeSilverio. THIRD ROW: J. Ruderman, M. Misen. 
himer, E, Messey, M. Clopper, J. Bitter, J. Savastio, 
R. Naughten, S. Adelson, D. Orvan. 



49 




Department 



Whether coming at the beginning, middle, or end of the 
school year, medicine required the most of everything 
including knowledge. Patients were questioned diligently 
and incessantly regarding every facet of their existence 
from intrauterine fetal life through their usually stormy 
existence up to the C.C. Total length of time including that 
masterpiece of medical literature to be included in the chart 
usually consumed eons of ages so that anyone who finished 
had usually forgotten the diagnosis in the confusion of 
details. 

Excelsior onward and upward undaunted we forged. 



DR. JOHN H. MOYER 
Professor and Head of the Division of 
Medicine. 




Dr. George D. Geckeler. 



Dr. Charles M. Thompson. 
Dr. William L. Wilson. 



Dr. J. Antrim Crellin. 
Dr. Lewis C. Mills. 



Dr. Joseph M. Gambescia. 



50 



}f Medicine 



There were hidden joys soon to he recognized like those 
comments of the patients "Don't bother me, 1 want a doctor" 
or "Don't youse come near me with that needle, man." Ah, 
to be batlied in an atmosphere of intelligent endeavor and 
congenial spirits where true development of character and 
learning can proceed unhampered. 

The final accomplishment after three months of labor 
was the ability to give twenty-five causes in the differential 
diagnosis of G.I. bleeding. Never have so few tried to learn 
so much in such a short time. 




Dr. James B. Donaldson. 




Dr. Daniel Mason. 



Dr. Morton Fuchs. 
Dr. Leslie Nicholas 



Dr. Foster E. Murphy. 
Dr. Marvin J. Seven. 



Dr. Garth W. Boericke. 



51 




SOI 



Darn this lab work. 



is bi( 
'hetf e. 



itients ' 
longed 
40 pat 
des, a? 



Our affiliation at P.G.H. had a wealth of knowledge. What's your act 
Mom? 



atneroscieroM> ..nd 222 patients who had survived an 

attack of myocardial infarction for at least 8 weeks. 

Sixty-six of the 569 patients died, a mortality of 5% 

per 

sir 

tol 



Well, that intern has finally agreed with my findings. 




alii .-:-'* tr. atment 

rLa ..„iuplicat >ms was 
14 pauents, hem 
in 6 skin bleedi 
3, ai id various O 

vith cer 

•oagular 

-mboliz; 

ad agai: 

na pect 

apeutic 

ip betw 

nd clini 

:es with 
ts with 

putsches 
[Berlin] 




i'lie incidence of hemor- 



Grand Rounds today — got to catch up on my 
progress notes. 




Drtisone 
•n to 36 
vith pul 
neral ti 
tom\Ch 
27 had L 

'h pneumolysis, 5 nact me exudative form ot 
y tuberculosis, and 1 had pneumonia after 
, for tuberculoma. The group of 27 patients 
MBMnpBlBff4MnHppifi|HV l>n with 
i aiifMMM£HUiiftttUUJiii0redniso- 
►o 2-we« 'J 
factorv 



nent possession only from tnem. 



leural t 
ure wa> 
d clinic; f 
he intra 
me in 1 
Its also 
»isions 
bis. in 
iMimcnriisone 01 



52 




Vol. 164, No. 7 




It's transmitted to the head. 



laily. This dose was gradually 
^^^Wd of the therapy. Prednisone 
was combined with the usual treatment used for hepa- 
titis. It did not shorten the period of treatment. There 
were no relapses. One patient who had asked to be 
discharged before comnlete recovery during conva- 




urinan. 



Th 



Does anyone know the significance of an "X" wave? 





the lOtho lltli day. Tin-;, cannot, therefore. DC used 
to establish a rPtrnsrmcHvi rliaornrwK <>f miimrw hul 
they do 

symptoi 
estimati 
cific bic 
a later ; 
procedu 
tates th 
it possi 
prompt! 
there m 
rectly a 

The Fe; 
arthrop; 

A. M. . 



% Dear Mom, I'm a clinical clerk now. 



oentgenologic appearance of onionskin layers 
n line of new bone along the distal portions of 
j; bones is characterise of hypertrophic osteo- 
athy, a disorder that takes its name from the 
ment of t' 
review o 
; indicatii 
Imonary 
Six patie 
g, and a 
na of the 
tie patien 
as: Alvc 
na of lun 
)tive care 
Us seen 
ed), Hod 
;, diffuse 
infarctic 
i, with a 
and 7th 
The con 
ition in o 
several ] 
ase was n ' 
most freqj 

was rheurnaToi'a^fTnTn'Ts^niagn^seT^rTageTs™ 

and acromegaly were considered in several 

. The pulmonary disease was most often over- 

or considered to be tuberculosis, cyst, or un- 

in 



And you nay you're from Ireland, do von 



:ies, with prominent nose and furrowed brow, 
howed a striking resemblance to one another. 




That's three games in a row that I won. 



53 




Surgery 



None of the specialties held the Juniors 
quite as spellbound as did surgery. Here was 
the drama of medicine we had heard and read 
so much about. 

None of us can forget that first scrub. 
Trembling, we reported to the OR. No sooner 
had we gowned, when we heard those vvords 
we were to hear so often — "You're contami- 
nated, doctor, scrub up again !" Other favor- 
ite expressions of the surgeons were: "Re- 
tract, doctor," "Cut, doctor," "You are block- 
ing the view, doctor." 



DR. WILLIAM L. MARTIN 
Professor and Head of the Department of 
Surgery. 




Dr. John Howard 

Dr. Alexander E. Pearce 



Dr. Charles P. Bailey 
Dr. Robert Bower 



Dr. Edward W. Campbell 
Dr. Alexander W. Ulin 



54 




OPF1 

TUA i 




I've been waiting all through the 
operation for this. 





'^ 




unoma i 

'udy a c 

. Recto: 

insectio. 

Ztosigrn 

actio- 

* cole ,/omy of the transverse colon 
. were found to be slightly better for 



Jl 



This patient has been here for 
weeks, where's the history? 



I 



''Rffflfflff'Irl'MI 
lesion because before ■■■■■fnMIMHMidL^Mndil from 

the surgeon to the pathologist in the operating room 

some retraction has taken place. Every surgeon should 

know the 5-cm. level on his examining .finger and the 

ir for a measuring stick. 

lb around the finger sur- 



raking advantage of the situation. 



COM 



MUN1CATING 



stair; 



*m 





tion, Chicago, June 13, 1956. 



the second Of. 
one/ operation 
similar to thosi 
which the enti 
sphincter area 
led to the cq 
patients with 
12. 5-cm. /eve 
sphincter-savii 
creasing their 



jani muscles. T 
lateral position 
ther able to ade 
including the 1< 
and lower s::r 
at these lov i r 
closely the ' \ 
of the tumor. 

In rectosigmo 
section across i 
and preferably 
of the tumor. 1 
anastomosis wi 
sphincter struct 
a temporary a >1 
in our experieiK 
troublesome , ai 
ly upon the tyj 
sigmoidectomy 
below). The d«i 
ously presented 
In previous \j 

led evidence thj 
wall or through 
the lower marg: 
of a series of o 





4 









; > 



\" 



— v l 



s 



V\m 



I 



•UK 




Wait till she finds the tube isn't connected. 



ot traitM . i.i»n below the • wer margin 
d< tons Antes the line of tran- 



But, that's not what I have in my notes. 





Hey Doc, smile, they're taking our picture. 



lu-year-oia woman nrsr visited the Mayo Clinic 
in 1936 because of pain in her left sacroiliac region a few months 
after a fall. Her health had otherwise been good, although a 
cardiac murmur had been heard when she was 12 years of age. 
Results of examination in 1936 were essentially negative except 

ansmitted 
as 150/86 
ne torsion 
occasions 
In 1939, 
.sia of the 
pisodes of 
th angina 
pressure 
>r electro- 
.Ued them 
ar hyper- 
occurred 
ediastinal 



iibilities 
itient in 
liastinal 
! of the 
ult of a 
3 region 
also ex- 
covered 
bulence 
ic kink. 




Section of 
The Mayo 
ol of the 



56 



Won't you puys ever learn which is the ulnar side? ■ 



Read before the Section on Radiology at the 105th Annual Meeting of 
the American Medical Association, Chicago, June 13, 1956. 




AOJ| 

RCTAT 

er, M.B., < 

id 

I.D., Roc 

• R< 
final 
care 
arch 
have 
nose 
fo/i'c 
resu 
tic k 
usua 
Hon 



Case 
with tb 

P rc ' v ^" ,s MlM4iWnM M^M MMriW 11 uucen ana sne 

had IxhEX^^M Qng g|fli \-i ssi 1." Exami- 

nation cusclosecn^gTaaeTRysroUCMmurnSirTn the left infra- 
clavicular zone transmitted to the left subclavian and carotid 
regions and faintly to the left upper interscapular region. Blood 




» . 6 . x.— ituciiigcuugrtuus or patient in case l. rosteroanterior view, a. 
shows what appears to be a mass ibove aortic knob. Diagram indicates that 
the "mass" actually is the aortic knob, whereas what appears to be aortic- 
knob is the segment of aorta beyond kink. Pronounced densitv at this point 

Iteral. 

1/). c. 



And while you're at it, write your address and phone 
number. 





Are you sure I put it on the wrong leg? 



S/)/i:ih ici-fr<:\- 
Patients with .< 



I nlversity Hospital 



Rectoslgnioiilectomy Reotoslgmoldectomy Abdominoperineal 
No. 1 (15, 1): So. ■> (.">, IIS Reseetion (11, 2)8 



This little piggy went to market 



Opera t- Survived Operat- Survived Opera t 

• : mi. , * , ed on. r- * , ed on, r- 

r No. Xo. r ; No. No 



Survived 




I just passed my Wasserman test. 



iigmoidectomy no. 2, consisting of abdominal 
n, posterior resection. and anastomosis, was 
ly five 




Scratch a little to the left. Doc. 



yVi> 



57 




DR. NEWLIN F. PAXSON 
Professor and Head of the Division of 
Obstetrics. 



Obstetrics 



The senior student, veteran of modern mid-wifery, 
as taught at "The Hahnemann," goes to his affilia- 
tion with confidence born of excellent, exhaustive 
and -ing training. Here, lessons about misplaced 
placentas, premature separations, and rupture of 
marginal sinuses assume vital significance in differ- 
ential diagnosis. Here, also, are lessons in philoso- 
phy, sociology, and communication. 

Martha Washington Jones, age 21, Gravida VII, 
Para VI. Abortus 0, Maritus 0,IQ 64, is placed in 
his capable hands. From the nurses' station, symbol 
of his release from Junior vigils, he hears Martha's 
perineal cry — deftly performs a rectal — to the D.R., 
drape, wash, catheterization, pudendal, episiotomy, 
and presto. In scholarly and soothing tones, he purrs, 
"But honey, I've got to mash down on your belly 
to get all the clobs out of your Virginia. 

Reflections on service : 

(1) Obstetrical patients will be referred. 

(2) Thank God it's over. 




Dr. William A. Reishtein, Dr. Newlin F. Paxson, Dr. W. Robert Penman. 




Dr. Robert M. Hunter, Dr. W. Robert Penman. 



Dr. Joseph E. Salvatore, Dr. Allen R. Kannapel. 



58 




VAP 



ns, Ml 



Then you make a right turn here at the first stop light. 



it 
is- 



sue, blood volume, and obstruction of the lower ex- 

• :i.. — i U.. *U„ .,„! : ..* -'"fl.,. 




And you want a "do it yourself" lesson. 



'as five and a half 



li months. The av- 
erage weight was 142 lb. (64.4 kg.), with a range of 
122 to 187 lb. (55.3 to 84.8 kg.). Obesity was uncom- 
mon. These women gave a history of varices averag- 




Mnof teems worked simultaneously m those 
ca ■; '•' which the procedure was bilateral. The pre 
operative marking of the skin, numerous details dur- 
ing operation, and postoperative care including early 



r* 




ill 

£V*k 



He wants out. 



ill been pregnant previously. There 
was an avenu^e oi lour pregnancies per patient. The 
average mtin'ber oi full-term deliveries prior to th<^ 
pit sent pregnancy was 2.7. 



Assistant Professor of Surgery, Dartmouth Medical School ( Dr. Weis- 
mann ) and Resident in Surgery, Dartmouth Medical Center (Dr. Jenkins). 

Read before the Ninth Clinical Meeting of the American Medical Asso- 
ciation, Boston, Nov. 30, 1955. 



"Noodles' " little helpers. 





Gynecology 



Special skills such as bimanual pal- 
pation of bilaterally enlarged tubes, and 
cautious, painless insertion of bivalve shoe- 
horns were eagerly sought. Hormones began 
to assume their rightful importance, though 
after hearing it many times we could never 
be sure if the level of estrogen was rising 
while progesterone was falling or vice-versa. 
The biggest decision to be made was whether 
to talk to the patient or to remain silent 
while performing our examination. 



DR. BRUCE V. MacFADYEN 
Professor and Head of the Division of 
Gynecology. 





Dr. Joseph N. Seitchik. 



Dr. William A. Reishtein. 



60 




ViA-BATEMAN AND CAB] ["ON 

surgical 
1 11, lecfc 

in I p 

t!K> W 

lioart 
, claini 

. propy 

M't'pl 

• sthylf 
•red tc 

instil 3 
c wa 
I per 
/n con) 
i , wore 
the roui 
rugs. A 
each ( 
.onnts 
I ll dose ' 
I Y- Larg 

» eritoneal, an J intratumoi 
es. Dosage of oxapenta- 



\ \ M \ Octobei SO, I95fl 




Doctor, I just told you. 



Tiraary 
'ostoperative 
For metastases 

1 course 

2 course? 

3 courses 

4 courses 



That's better 



39 

12 



ihlorethamine 
ydrochloiide 
Propylthiouracil 



lEROf PATItKlX* i«l»«'tl»" .rxAtl.5" 



Make mine a Budweiser. 



10- 



io-l» a. B *>-»? ■» 



» trtf 



I think my watch stopped. 



Fig. l.-A«c - 

methylene was usually one and one-1 
larger than that of triethylenethiopho 
sudden severe drops in hemoglobin 1< 
counts, which occurred not infreqi 
longed therapy with oxapentamethyl 

c ' os Bi^frlWr7! , ttffWnflfPflfH l HI otologic 

rl» 



> 





psphora 

hcular route oocasionain 

labseqi 

yed in 
Ivvas neec 
|ons by 

the ver 
| y previo 

disease, 
laous ad 

ratumor 

)se of lo 
| thiopho 

;d from 
lam 1 to 




Pediatrics 



DR. CARL C. FISHER 
Professor and Head of the Division of 
Pediatrics. 



Pediatrics, or as it was affectionately called 
"midget medicine," presented a new problem. 
Occasionally, we had seen some patients who 
were unable to give us a history; but this 
was a rule not the exception in pediatrics. 
The parents were able to help us with the 
history but this was not always very accur- 
ate. If the child was in pain our only response 
to physical examination was a cry. One thing 
which became apparent was the importance 
of a good physical examination. 

Our eyes, ears, and hands became even 
more important as diagnostic tools than they 
had been on any other service. 




Dr. Arthur Lipschutz. 




Dr. Horst Agerty. 



62 




On the pan 



spect to diseases affecting Lhe ikin h< 
psychotraumatie, and disabling the) may be. \-.ate 
gorization" of support of medical and scientific re 

as ar 
ial 



Dr. G. Geckler's new asst. 
Auscultation. 



books could a student obtain a broad concept u* &. 
physiology of the skin, as applied to cutaneous or 
systemic disease; indeed, the respective authors prob- 
ably had no such purpose in mind. 



Pediatric 




1 pati 
skin disorders. An abundant and otten erro 

pr:itnrp nac ffrnwn nrv in *-p>cT->s>r*f fn V>Jn,al sk 

est S 

| y seal 
ngal 
lanon ' 
im, a| 
ie m» 
- /bile 
leadi 
s of 
1 to 1 1 



, 






1 


MM 


1 



:enze 



Certainly it's pood! 



forge 
are, to the practiced < 
^s^RaracTensTTc™^ a typical cvto logical pict i 
the microscope 





I 



You think he's' studying! 



A 



id 




Locker suite. 




For the smile of health. 




Bimanual examination. 




Under a spreading chestnut tree- 



1958 



Clinical Notes of 

OUR SENIOR YEAR 



After three years of being called "doc" by Benny, the proprietor 
of the renowned Ben's Delicatessen, the class members were beginning 
to feel almost like physicians; but this feeling soon flickered out as it 
was discovered that after three years of constant work and struggle 
the senior year was apparently designed to apply the coupe de grace. 
Eyes previously glued to textbooks and voluminous notes now gazed 
balefully at the latest adventure of Cheyenne or Wyatt Earp, or even 
peered stonily into the bottom of an empty glass. Occasionally, a 
malicious underclassman precipitated a burst of energy by mentioning 
"ten autopsies," but these instances were rare. Most students were 
extremely reluctant to disturb the lethargic seniors. 

The class occasionally attended clinics covering all the various 
fields of medicine and became specialists, examining only the part of 
the patient related to that specialty. The patients were efficiently 
directed to their proper clinics by the cashier. Several students ques- 
tioned the system after an aphasic woman with lupus erythematosis 
and a fractured clavicle was directed to gynecology clinic, presumably 
because she was a woman, whereupon the student dutifully informed 
her that she was pregnant. Fortunately, this shock promptly cured her 
aphasia, because the student had overlooked a hysterectomy ten years 
ago. The class concluded that the doorman was perhaps best qualified 
to apportion the patients after all. 

The class discovered that it was once again privileged to grace 
the hospital under the benevolence of a new regime. Again the student 
drew blood, took long intricate histories, and even drew duty on the 
weekends; the unfortunate junior students having to cover during 
the week. To compensate for this advantage several non-essential 
clinics such as cardiology and diabetes were removed and awarded to 
the oppressed junior class. However, the seniors were expected to 
participate enthusiastically in hvpertension clinic and rapidlv learn the 
merits of such drugs as X1978ZQ and PL954TR which they would 
soon be confidently prescribing to their own patients. 

This year the affiliation played a major role in their lives. Several 
were far-flung. They were sent to Hamburg, apparently to get tuber- 
culosis if they had somehow avoided contracting the disease during 
the first three years. Others made the long journey to Sayre, being 
sent by their married classmates whose wives were especially per- 
suasive or were newlywed'. Once there, the student found himself in 
the wonderful predicament of having to entertain 200 assorted nurses. 
Word has returned that the student usually gave a good account of 
himself. Other affiliations were within the lively, progressive city of 
Philadelphia and although less desirous, still afforded them with time 
to perfect their bridge games. 

The class proved they were still capable of thinking ahead by 
applying for internships. This usually started out as a well planned, 
intelligent endeavor, but as time for the final selection approached, 
many students were seen flipping coins or consulting gypsy fortune 
tellers. Somehow they had survived four long years. As they looked 
back it seemed like four long years ago that they had been bright- 
eyed freshmen. Now, broken in spirit, sadly disillusioned, haunted 
by a hacking cough, and convinced of their imcompetence, they were 
ready to face the practice of medicine. But for some unfathomable 
reason they felt themselves physicians, and, still possessed of a glim- 
mering shadow of their former supreme confidence, they were sure 
they had enough strength to survive whatever may yet face them. 
They had made their pilgrimage and trusted that now the world 
awaited them. 



64 



Vol. 162, No. Hi 

brain. However, it is not the purpose of this paper to 
review these several modalities of endocrine ablation 



\l)\ V\< II) \IAM\I VIO ( \\< III 

ol well-being occurred In 
with androgens and in -1 



sex honnon 
lammary cai 

) offer profo 





Gee Dad, it's a Wurlitzer. 



VOlKl tilt* SC| 

•as "severity! 

it has beeu 
il palliative ll 

ring the more drastic operative pro- 
> adrenalectomy or hypophysectomy. 

t. (2) (Dr. L ewison) 

Refei 

nd Cutler, S. J 
n Incidence by 

Public Health 
, Education, am 
. : Breast Canci 
t Wilkins Compi 

On Treatment 
ions for New Me 



C, and Loeb, 
III. On Part P 
of Tumors, J. C 
,d Hodges, C. Vi 
trogen and of 
ic Carcinoma 




Carry me back to old Virginny. 



Philadelphia was never like this." ! 



with osseous lesior 

cant difference in o^ 

tween the several androgens used. The optimum dose 

of testosterone propionate was 50 to 100 r wy """>" 

intramuscularly three times weekly. Complete 

relief of pain occurred in 52% of the patier 

with androgens and in 51% of those treated 

gens. Stanolone appeared to be superior to te 

propionate in the subjective relief of pair 




Influence of Certain Polycyclic Hydrocarbons on 
t Sarcoma, Nature 136: 863-869 (Nov. 30) 1935. 
nd Bergenstal, D. M.: Inhibition of Human Mam- 
ircinoma by Adr "-' • Po~>»' B« IS: 13 1-J34 

Peyton, W. T., ; 
east Cancer, Bui 

.: Case of Recu 
hyroid Extract, 
the Second Con 
Council on Phai 
igo, April 23-24| 
J., and Natha 
erapy in Advan 
I 1953. 

; West, C. D.; 
ine Therapy foi 
16) 1954. 
d others: Mine 
. M. A. 148: 
Nohrman, B. 

inated Breast Cancer Following Testosterone Treat- 
: 161-168 (Feb.) 1953. 

15. Huseby, K. A.: Does Hormone Therapy Prolong Li..^ 1 read before 
the Third Conference on Steroids and Hormones, Committee on Research, 
Council on Pharmacy and Chemistry, American Medical Association, Chi- 
cago, May 14-15, 1954. 

16. Shimkin, M. B.; Lucia, E. L.; Low-Beer, B. V. A., and Bell, H. C: 

[ Breast: Analysis of Frequency, Distribution, and 
ty of California Hospital, 1918 to 1947, Inclusive, 
i.) 1954. 

: Problem of Prognosis in Cancer of Breast, Surgery 
) 1955. 

Arrest of Metastatic Mammary Carcinoma by Corti- 
erapy, read before the Forum on Fundamental Sur- 
: 41st Clinical Congress of the American College of 




-then you add an olive- 



four or five times 



Acne Vulgaris.— The main aim of therap; 

sebaceous follicles, thereby allowing the 

the size and activity of the sebaceous gl 

amounts of estrogens, were it not that 

ing in females. To a certain extent, ho 

Soap and water attain therapeutic qualit 

are plentiful. The face should be washed 

a soft towel. The exact type of soap is un 

water is helpful. Sulphur is the most usefi 

of the epidermis, thus removing the comedones. To 

the aim of treatment. The sulphur can be incorporated 

to cause too drastic a reaction and this is especially 

per cent of sulphur is a reasonable strength with which 

or twelve per cent.— P. F. Borrie, M.D., M.R.C.P., Acne 




ickage from the mouth of the pilo- 

urface of the skin, and to decrease 

]uite simply by giving suitable 

ization in males and uterine bleed- 

ir results by different means. . . . 

i the skin is greasy and comedones 

JjlJjo^ water and then briskly rubbed with 

borax or sodium bicarbonate to the 

H an exfoliation of the surface layers 

maintain a mild peeling of the skin should therefore be 

in a lotion, emulsion or paste. Care must be taken not 

likely to occur in fair-skinned individuals. Two or four 

to begin and this may be slowly increased up to ten 

Vulgaris, The Practitioner, May, 1956. 



The pause that refreshes. 



65 



Vol. 162, No. 16 

usually short ligamentum or ductus or an unusually 
long aortic arch. Thus, we believe that "kinking" or 
"buckling" of the aorta is a preferable term and that 
the condition probably has nothing to do with true co- 
arctation. Instances of "pseudocoarctation" could just 



AORTtr ipru hbi'utr i\ti RiRrHPr i 1.147 




So' I told her she could get out and walk. 



I evaluation of a 
iffifrrasurrannas^i^usuairy^nociearer after fluoros- 
copy than it was before. In a recent study, Tucker 
and Bruwer 8 found that the interpretation of the 
roentgenograms was more often correct in the evalua- 
tion of a smooth-contoured lef 



Don't feed the animals. 





grc«p^||||||Say bear roentgenographs resemblance 
to meaorncaeformity that may occur in coarctation; 
and (3) the patients frequently have systolic murmua 
that may give rise to an erroneous diagnosis of orgaiip 
heart disease. ^^ 

References 



1. Robb, G. P.: Atlas of Angiocardiography Prepared for American 
Reg'"' — - c ^, -' , -- , » ' ** T — ; - •- -' " ■ '--'- — ■<»• ' • <ton, 

i Senior Class « 




1 cause < 
stimated 

s conditi 

ne life tt 

e and re 

ction in 

ecorded 

s high. 

:h can be 1 

ct to correction. Physicians who attend infants must con 

, and D. Hyde, M.D.. Intestinal Obstruction in the New 



I You understand, of course, that this is 
! strictly confidential. 



66 



1 150 

result 

ology 
atrics 
heart 

If »!>,. 



ADVENTURE IN PEDAGOGY-MILLER 

ot an overproduction 01 glucose while in physi 
it is due to underutilization, and when in pc. 1 i- 
only digitoxin can be used to treat congestive 
failure and in medicine only whole leal digitalis? 

\ isl whv these tliim's are so thftV are told in 





-.MH«Jt 
■ Its »0»Ot' 

Sll « h ,cn nm*m»u 

.. ,if|TU Ml »A»I 
. .,IY (VOW*- 
,,, (iNOMtUT* 
,ssD» Of WW» 
. tuUTTN 
. „ .c>» C< 



to be of 

ment of 
prestige 

respond 
his role. 
teacher 

a fraud. 



use in their solntioi 



Who's this square named Guthrie? 



1 -Vdg- 
! s. of 

if the patient ignores his advice or fails to 
to his best therapeutic efforts. He is secure in 
It is this kind of professional service that the 
owes the student and. if he gives less, he is 



1958 



>ad, it does not include 
hose it does embrace, a 
that thev would like to 




--0-" t" 



The frog test was negative. 



faculty members who ■ . ' M^ l: h^ . ^p-r j ir t 1 iM-fir^y e ■ 
I can answer that none ot them has been dismissed 
for heretical teaching. We have no quantitative meas- 
ure of their change nor- any evaluation of its quality. 
Hut 9 of the 12 have a new awareness of themselves, a 




new 
teael 
but : 

prev 

tions 
as te 

Be 

to tr 

lead 

medi 

Com 

been 

own 

medi' 

fund; 

put tl 

Unde 

semin | 

1956, 

forma I 

arts a 

of thef 

In 
seem* 
the n 
where 
cholo 
proce 

in mec ticai school and the kind ol respon se he makes 
to a in Jtf' ^ > *t'^' ! ^ t' < ' :>: .' v '*{f- < '*''. ' S the medical 
school em^ronmemM^^^rTr^m^<rnm^^iTr learn and to 
grow, and what kind of person he becomes profes- 
sionally and socially. Some attention will also be given 
to the evolution of higher education in general and 
medical education in particular, for it is difficult to 
comprehend where we are or where we are going 

been. The 
(f learning 



Well, if you guys aren't interested — 




67 



Medicine ,Mim 







Furthermore, the beer here is lousy. 



FOUR-MINUTE LIMIT FOR CAR 




Seymour L. Cole, 

and 



Cardiac arrest is considered to have occurred when 
no longer strong enough to be of 



Oo-ooh doctor! 



a inai dj nod nor uecn 

/arying periods of survival. Complete recovery 
nred in 33 patients, and in all of these cases re- 
lative 



And ever since then, it hasn't been the same. 





<\.;l)iw RESUSCITATION— COLE AND COKDA1 1457 



cardiac com- 
was evidence 
assment pro- 

• the onset ol 
imit was no 
rlu\ in diag- 
ts in increas- 

si\ survivors 
irment, there 

a vecetative 



UTRICULAR A 
P P 




ENTRICULAR 



-and a scooter, a pair of skates, a ball — 



the following students haven't put away their 
equipment : 




Next time, tell the patient to remove the tin foil 
before using the suppositories. 



69 



1456 



CARDIAC RESUSCITATION— COLE AND CORDAY 




After the first one, it isn't so bad! 



(cle increased, the re- 
'hile there was 100% 
of the seven patients in whom the heart still 



recovery 

100 



He doesn't know she already had her appendix out ten years ago 




ersibL 
way ( 
^s; dec 
. 11 Ci 
dama 
in po 
e we 
coul 
hypo? 
e out< 
:hat, c 
^itatio 
had t 

ic cone 

Dtions; 

two of 

f )sis. > 

seven 

wcic iiciuinatized; 

these traumatizatic 

procedure on the 1 

the ventricle as the 

risk that must be t; 

li'ss arrest is adequ 

expected to occ 

rgery (fig. 4), tin's 



.& 



-then her husband walked in 



Ipli- 





Well, no, it may have been the 
week before that. 



£v 



ny wi 

lit. 

amplications included five cases of 

)r more lobes; three of marked em- 

dvanced tuberculosis; two each of 

nothorax, pleural effusion, and pul- 

, three o ( --• — J ~ f 

e, only oi 
Of the 
vo had c 
>holic pat 
i. There 
ion and o 
)n of the 
patient w 
)f this grc 

Comn 

th of tim 

animal c 

was det 
•on 3 to 1 
•y closed i 
X interval 
■gories of 
easing p< 

six grou] 
•tant difft 
iac arres 
e human 

and the 



controlled. 





70 



V.J I A3 No. Hi 



UREMIC PERICARDITIS— GOODNER AND BROWN 1461 



1 




Yes, I've heard of Bowman's Capsule. 



effusion responsible for tamponade. The pre 
triable vascular channels subjected to the 
action or' cardiac contraction, coupled with an in- 
creased bleeding tendency of the small vessels in 
uremia, 7 otter s an adequate reason f or the develop- 

lion. As in other 
or absi 

upon 
perican 
XX) ml. j 
during 1 
snce or 
e possi 
nic per 
■asonabl 
n cases 



— and unless we operate immediately — 



litis. 



Veterans Administration Hospital, 12th Avenue & E (Dr. 
Brown). 

References 

1. Wacker, W., and Merrill, J. P.: Uremic Pericarditis in Acute and 
Chronic Renal Failure, J. A. M. A. 156:764-765 (Oct. 23) 1954. 

■?. Harnrh A. L. : Pericarditis in Chronic Nephritis. Am. T. M. Sc. 163: 




ie bacter 
I become 
iod for ;i 
i may oc 
y bacter 
practice 
by in th 
be kept 
ilood cai 
od, depei 
a pigme 
e on ope 
ved to b( 
istrable in 
post-mort< 
atalities fi 
nsible for 
Transfusion, The Postgraduate Medical Jati 








Well, Sir, I didn't have my ophthalmoscope with me at the time. 



71 




■r- 



Surgery 



TS bOK CilKOMC WOUNDS OF TI 

Joseph E, Murray, M.D. 



— and it turned out to be a pheochromocytoma ! 



Innon. M.D.. Bostoi 





That's when I let him have it. 



ss of skin grafting in ending rne pain 
of long-standing ulcerations in the 
■ is illus trated by four case histories. 

onic opj/siEaSE BEBBEMB 

to a bu i 

eration 
ght year 
;s skin 
excision 
of tissut 







. 1 



Dining World War II, with the increased need oi 
skin ''rafting for burn and high-veloeity-missle in- 



juries, plastic 



surgeons and gener; 
-,i ,. ..k„» ,.,„ 



What if the patient refuses treatment? 



ided w/' 
i that he 
helium tl 
ub/e to n 
normal 
, may gi 
epithel'iL 
n careh 



A few definitions applicable to skin transplantation 
j^ A free skin graft is completely de- 
donor site and consequently from its 
t ma\ 1 




ill l-w. Ki.li 




This is the way we cut the cast, 
cut the — 



1/ p 



J < 



average latent pi 

appearance i e; 

Aim of Treatment 
The aim ol treatmenl is to obtain a closed wound 

or fi> ,'\<iw hi. I i -• ' ' »\ il> OHim I li«j<n*» wittl 




I guess I momentarily lost my head. 




Didn't I tell you to keep this cast dry? 



Uon of the wound by using the pll oi the woun< 
an indicator. He lias correlated the survival oi 
graft with the pll oi the granulating surface and 
ports complete success with a_uj l oi 7.4 or above 
decreaB 

Top 
care o 
virulei 
Superi 
agents 
care g 
tissue 
cir< ula 
! :i ion 
er 



1 as 
(lu- 
ll - 
.uid 



You know dam' well it's not Charcot s — 



■factors include at- 
Jiutntional state of 
the patient and the appropriate treatment of circula- 
tor) derangements b\ ligation of diseased vessels, svm- 
nathertmnv or arterial eraftinc Invasive infection or 




If only he'd have come in six months sooner. 



ma) oe pie- 



comfortably. 
There is little evidence that the enzymatic debriding 




cause of very accurate binding with the dressing or 



73 



Vol. 161, No. 15 

PELVIC FINDINGS IN THE ELDERLY IN 

A GYNECIC SURVEY OF SIX Hi 




^^ 



I'll never know how they do it 



Avenue Hospitals pari 
cologic examinations \ 
to the new Bird S. Coler Hospital and Home from the 



No, I'm afraid it wasn't a fecal impaction. 



Table 1.— A, 



\n hv Rhtp 



Marital Status 







- ^ 




^- 



the "beeps" are coming in more clearly now. 



fie oc- 
were 
ever encountered in the fibrotic type. 

Although 90 of these institutionalized women hod 
complete urinary incontinence and 63 complete loss 
of bowel control, gynecologic symptoms were present 
in only 69 cases, an 
plaints were found 
Among the many un 
ing of complete procidentia among nulliparas and of 
a normal vulva in seven out of nine women over the 



Obstetrics 










conditijv ; i 1 old age processes. 

Our exajmuaTmii^aBcrnlstories^were confined exclu- 
sively to gynecologic and the immediate contiguous 
organs. 
The a 
from 38 
the soci 
will be 
below tl 
hers of 
chronol 
rehabili 
usually 
these 6J 
their hi: 
married 
oldsters 
who ha 

group, '^ wrflWMffflT^^BH^SB8S^SfflB ^ ren ' 




PL 





I.A.M \ tuguil ii n).-)«i 

Ions or pouting urethral meatus, and iii S(> patients 

tl> 



twd 



— and please, please remember, it's the drop in estrogen that 
causes bleeding. 



extensive vitiligo. We were abl 
a single case of monilial vulvitis^TvTffleTnu'rTHHaTyTSr 
the vulval findings would indicate that simple atrophy 
was the chief finding, actually in about 1 of every \ 
cases there was an associated low -tirade infection, and. 



Gynecology 



5.— Vaginal Findings in 




Atrophic r- 



Degree of Atrophy 



.\Kf 



Anterior Wall 
Cystocele, Grade 



Posterior Wall 

Rertoeele ainl 

Enterocele, Grade 



( 'ondll ions 



True 



Non- 




as noi 
is mc 
genitt 



Wh 
vie or 
the ai *7 

tial r« 
We d__ 

to ha >v. 






Skene-gianu nnecuun, or a piuAiinai anterior ureuinns. 
Among these patients were 101 women with a patu- 




1451 



F POLIOMYELITIS VACCINE 



) DURATION OF VACCINE EFFECT 



Pediatrics 



i r r 



tU- 1 .•_ ~£ 



• Groups of children who had been given difl 
doses of a poliomyelitis reference vaccine A i 
spring of 1955 were all reinoculafed in the spri 

/. Qua 




measure or reuaunny, ui mc inanuxan.L.ini & ^uv 
The concept of the "built-in safety factors" of 
process, together with the required tests applied dur- 
ing processing and at the end, and, of equal impor- 
tance, the reasonable interpretation of test results, 
have resulted in an order of safety that extends by 
a consid* 
vided bv 
lot. 

The sf 
erations 
conditioi 
have be< 
drawn f 
activatio 
occur ren 
indicatin 



asistency was 
as an applica- 
me erenerallv 



If I've seen it once, I've seen it a hundred times. 



Even though it will not be necessary for elimina- 
tion of epidemics of poliomyelitis to await full vac- 
cination of .all susceptible oersons. the nature of the 



From tin 
Pittsburgh. 

Read befij 
ins of the 




Hold still or I'll break votir arm. 



[Annul 
19 



Did you hear the one about "lucky 
Pierre"? 



I hate seeing kids suffer, 



76 



Vol. 1()2, No. Hi 



l'Ol.lOMYI I II is \ \( ( l\l s\|.K 1 159 



Tlw pffnrK <li'<i Tiliril Hriv induced will) tllr list' (>l were *' i v .11 l«n ditscs nl \ .iccinc linn U/<*plf« .m.nt Sj\ 

d 

II 

ie 

.<■ 
ie 
id 

t- 
111 
■d 
e, 

•<l 

g. 
c, 
e- 
:n 
'n 
w 

IS 

c- 
'e 
ic 
o 
ie 
)r 




I 



nous 

ren: 
liese 
i and 
test, 
ded 
Body 
of a 

|fl.t, a 
anti- 



By golly, you do have a frog in your throat. 



t 



gative test for 
cording to the 
serologic method employed, indicates that antibody 
is not detectable in 0.06 ml. of serum when tested 
against 100 T. C. I. D.., n . This is a severe test and does 
not exclude the possibility that virus neutralizing effect 

wniiln Vip dp>mnncf'i-;iV>1<3 if a lurnrpr imlnmo r>( covijf)-) 



What'cha gonna do with that needle, man', 



instance 
Furthe 
vestigation and studies are under way to determin 
possible reasons for these results or for the low de 
of immunologic reactivity, if these observations 
confirmed, in all instances, upon retest. 

The effect of the three doses in the 847 chi 
(fig. 7) without antibody for any of the three t 
at a level of 1:64, is shown in figure 9. It can be 





1 



antibody foe 
termined on' 



When I want an applicator, I'll ask for it. 



|de- 
44 



I'll never understand why I became a nurse. 



wuii one aos 

lustrated in 

sponse induced in groups of children who had no 

antibody for any type prior to vaccination and who 



subjects who have negative finger blood test for antibody at level of 1:64. 

amount of virus. Since it appears that protection may 
be associated with levels that are too low to be measur- 
able by the test that is employed, it would seem con- 
servative to infer that antibody levels of 1:4 or greater 
could be expected to be protective. 



From Pledge to — Brotherhood 




Who said it was posed? 





1 




111 


HI 


D 


EN] 


I 








L 




1 





\ 



\ 





. 






f 







The Beta Pi Chapter of Alpha Kappa 
Kappa is a medical fraternity for male stu- 
dents of medicine located at 141 N. 16th 
street, Philadelphia, Penna. Among the main 
objectives of Alpha Kappa Kappa are the 
advancement of medical science, the promo- 
tion of good fellowship, and the mutual 
benefit of its members. The associations to 
be found within its walls together with the 
fellowship of the various brothers, immeas- 
urably aids them in taking a proper place 
in the community where they may practice. 




Money isn't everything! 



FRONT ROW: R. Alexander, J. Forsyth, E. Pelsynski, R. Leomporra, H. Neuwalder. 
SECOND ROW: A. Angulo, W. Barry, J. Ditunno, R. DeSilverio, J. Rodolico, F. Nasuti, 
G. Robb. 






r 



^S. 




The four hoursemen. 



This is the tenth year of the Beta Kappa 
Chapter of the Phi Beta Pi Fraternity al 

Hahnemann Medical School. Prior to this 
time we were represented by the Pi Epsilon 
Rho Fraternity which was founded in 1!»')-j. 

This has been our most significant year as 
it has seen the purchase of a fraternity house 
of our own for our headquarters. Although 
causing a limitation of our activities I'm- the 
present, it provides us with fine potential 
for future activities. There arc quarters tor 
eight brothers, a large living room, fully 
equipped kitchen, and a fine bar and game 
room in the cellar. 

We were proud to welcome seventeen new 
brothers to the fold this year which brings 
our active membership to fifty brothers. 




FRONT ROW: P. Riesz, L. Lupas, T. Downey, W. Siefert, 
E. Hessert. SECOND ROW: R. English, W. Cook, J. 
Glodek, R. Baltz, J. Whaley, R. Naugton, N. Weiner. 



THIRD ROW: J. Walsh, J. Gildea, L. Finkelstein, L. Beach, 
J. Bitter, D. Babigian. 




V 



s 



i 





f% 



t 



h* 




FRONT ROW: H. Goldberg, M. Clopper, J. Ruderman, S. 
Adelson, D. Sherman, M. Blumberg, W. Siegel. SECOND 
ROW: R. Shapiro, J. Rothschild, K. Friedberg, H. Fields, 



S. Klein, M. Stein, B. Abramson, I. Pizer. L. Frank. THIRD 
ROW: P. Kivitz, A. Spielvogel, M. Ruderman, H. Simons. 
H. Cohen, H. Blechman. 




Alright big boy! 



The Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity 
was founded at Cornell University Medical 
School in 1904. Beta Zeta Chapter at Hahne- 
mann was chartered in 1929, and is now 
numbered among the forty-seven under- 
graduate chapters and thirty-three graduate 
clubs throughout the country. 

The Chapter's activities have ranged from 
several well attended parties to a monthly 
series of scientific meetings, at which mem- 
bers of the staff are invited to present talks 
on topics of current interest. The peak of 
the year's social activities is the annual Five 
Chapter Dance, attended by members of the 
city's Graduate Club and four undergraduate 
chapters, held this year in the Grand Ball- 
room of the Sheraton Hotel. 



82 




FRONT ROW: J. Andrews, B. Dlutowski, W. Toth, V. Stra- 
vino, D. Coulson, T. Yarington, J. Cottrell, V. Korba, C. 
Bailes. SECOND ROW: P. Pironti, C. Fogs, J. Reid, J. Kerr. 
R. Moscotti, R. Alemian, D. Horchos, K. Fromme, J. Sube, 



J. Goedecke, F. Sterba, R. Seidler. THIRD ROW: C. Diez. 
A. Kalenak, F. James, R. Leber, P. Pellgrino, J. Kahl, T. 
Orvald, R. Arner, P. Woolslayer, L. Theoharous, G. Rowan, 
F. Paul, J. Shane, D. St. Claire. 




Phi Alpha Gamma of Phi Chi was installed 
in 1948 when the former Phi Alpha Gamma 
Medical Fraternity became part of Phi Chi. 
Today Hahnemann's chapter of the world's 
largest medical fraternity has as its mem- 
bers about one quarter of the undergraduates 
and the same fraction of the alumni in the 
form of the Phi Alpha Gamma Alumni Asso- 
ciation. This situation has resulted in the 
chapter's becoming the center of social life 
at Hahnemann. With its permanent house 
at 1624 Summer Street, Phi Chi houses some 
thirteen students each year and furnishes 
ample resources for study, relaxation, and 
an atmosphere of fraternal companionship 
to its many members, students, and alumni. 




The beautv and the bottle. 



83 







Where is the discabubarator for 
my hamburger? 



Phi Lambda Kappa Fraternity actually 
stands for the Medical Students Aid Society, 
a society dedicated to the financial assistance 
of any medical student anywhere in the 
country. The main function of the organiza- 
tion is service to the medical student, and 
once again this year it has successfully 
served this purpose. 

Alpha Beta Chapter has enjoyed a most 
successful year taking profit from such ac- 
tivities as lectures, dinners, parties, dances, 
tutoring sessions, and above all, the Golden 
Anniversary Convention celebrated this year 
at New York's Waldorf Astoria Hotel. 

The Alpha Beta Chapter wishes to extend 
to its graduating seniors and the entire 
graduating class its heartiest congratula- 
tions. 





FRONT ROW: P. Gutlohn, H. Keyser, G. Glantz, A. Gold- 
man, R. Stern, D. Gesensway, A. Gibstein. SECOND ROW: 
R. Petersohn, E. Hoffman, M, Rubinstein, R. Trivus, S. 
Padolsky, F. Kaplan, R. Fomolont, D. Naide, A. Newbery, 



84 



A. Kramer, A. Weber. THIRD ROW: S. Winchell, H. 
Kreithen, G. Lasseter, C. Pauerstein, E. Perclay, R. Gross, 
E. Messey, S. Walansky, M. Sanet, R. MarenofF. 




FRONT ROW: M. Gunter, 
S. Smith, B. Fiedler. SEC- 
OND ROW: E. Sager, A. 
Matuszko, B. Horner, N. 
Glick. 



The Alpha Beta Chapter of Alpha Epsiloii 
Iota was founded at Hahnemann in 194-1 
and is part of a national women's medical 
fraternity which was founded at the Uni- 
versity of Michigan in 1890. Its purpose is 
to promote good fellowship and to maintain 
a high, level of scholarship among female 
medical students. To accomplish this, each 
incoming freshman is contacted by a mem- 
ber prior to entering Hahnemann and is 
feted at a welcoming dinner. Also, files are 
maintained of graduates' evaluations of 
internships. 




The wrist bone is connected to the arm bone . . 



85 




FRONT ROW: K. Nase, 
C. Reichert, A. Wilde, G. 
Ninos, J. O'Connor, J. 
Geissinger. SECOND 
ROW: A. Ettore, J. Kerr, 
R. Brown, D. Coulson, E. 
Dailey, P. Hay, T. Down- 
ey, W, Hamaker, V. Korba. 



Aesculapian Society 



Alpha Omega Alpha 



The Aesculapian Society was founded by 
its first sponsor, Dr. Thomas M. Snyder, who 
believed and practiced that "The first duty 
of the teacher is to his students ; if a teacher 
thinks otherwise, he should not teach." His 
original intention was to bring together con- 
genial men to informally discuss the history 
of medicine, both fact and fiction. This is 
being carried out today by the members and 
Dr. Frank Tropea and Dr. Paul Grotzinger, 
co-sponsors. 



The Zeta Chapter was established at 
Hahnemann in 1952. The group sponsors an 
annual lectureship, a dinner, and is active 
in promoting interest in undergraduate re- 
search. Membership is based on scholarship 
and personal integrity. 



FRONT ROW: A. Gold- 
man, W. Seigel, M. Stein, 
G. Lauro, S. Smith, J. 
Ruderman. SECOND 
ROW: R. Clearfield, E. 
Brunner, D. Gesensway, I. 
Beran, W. Burns. THIRD 
ROW: R. Altland, H. 
Fields, C. Pauerstein, F. 
Sterba, T. Daly, A. Spiel- 
vogel. 



86 




FRONT ROW: T. Down- 
ey, president; J. O'Con- 
nor. SECOND ROW: H. 
Fields, J. Ditunno, Jr., 
A. Goldman. 




Student Institute 



Inter-Fraternity Council 



The Student Institute is composed of the 
four class presidents and two elected repre- 
sentatives from each class. 

The purpose of the Student Institute is to 
represent the student body of Hahnemann 
in its dealings with faculty and administra- 
tion and to determine how the student funds 
should be used. 

The series of lectures by prominent medi- 
cal men, an innovation this year at Hahne- 
mann, was sponsored by the Student Insti- 
tute. 



The Interfraternity Council is composed 
of the president and vice-president of each 
of the five medical fraternities at Hahne- 
mann. It functions as a regulatory agency 
setting forth the rules governing rushing and 
the general conduct of the fraternities. It 
also serves as the representative for frater- 
nity members in dealing with the other 
student organizations as well as the school 
administration. It annually sponsors a re- 
ception for the incoming freshman class in 
behalf of all the fraternities. 




FRONT ROW: K. Fried- 
berg, E. Hessert, Jr., C. 
Reichert, Jr., J. Goedecke. 
SECOND ROW: A. Gionti. 
D. St. Claire, R. Marrone, 
P. James. 



87 




FRONT ROW: E. Sager, 
M. Gunter, vice-president; 
J. Kornblum, president; 
X. Glick, secretary; E. 
Schwartz. SECOND ROW: 
B. Fiedler, S. Smith, C. 
Samuels, A. Matuszko, B. 
Horner, M. Straughn. 



Women's Medical Society MacFadyen Gynecological Society 



The present Women's Medical Society is 
an outgrowth of an organization formed in 
1942 for the purpose of promoting friend- 
ship between women students and giving 
them a voice in college affairs. Since 1954 
the group has been a member branch of the 
American Medical Women's Association. All 
women students at Hahnemann automati- 
cally become members and receive the Journal 
of the A.M.W.A. as well as attend its Phila- 
delphia branch meetings. 



The Gynecologic Society, founded in 1941 
to honor the late Earl B. Craig, M.D., and 
now bearing the name of Bruce V. MacFad- 
yen, M.D., professor of Gynecology, is pres- 
ently the oldest and one of the most active 
academic groups at Hahnemann. Composed 
of students of medicine demonstrating inter- 
est in gynecologic topics and meeting month- 
ly, it has been privileged to have had as 
honored speakers men of local and national 
prominence. 




SECOND ROW: R. Naughten, P. Nase, R. Altland, 
W. Warrender, J. Geissinger, A. Wilde, G. Ninos, 
J. O'Connor, T. Downey. FIRST ROW: A. Ettore, 



C. Reichert, C. Stone, E. Hessert, A. Spielvogel, M. 
Wallen. 



88 



Christian 
Medical Society 

SECOND ROW: V. Stoltzfus. \V. Cook. M. 
Good, R. Cassel. FRONT ROW: H. Cullon, 
R. Brandt, E. Connors. 

Christian Medical Society 

The Christian Medical Society is a 
national organization of physicians 
and medical students whose purpose 
is to present a positive Christian wit- 
ness of Jesus Christ. 



Undergraduate 
Research Society 



SECOND ROW: G. Kaiser, R. Alexander, 
R. DeSilverio, P. Moock, R, Naughten. 
FRONT ROW: C. Pauerstein, E. Hessert, 
chairman; W. Siegel. 

Undergraduate Research Society 

The Undergraduate Research So- 
ciety is a student group of those par- 
ticipating in active research under 
faculty supervision in primarily sum- 
mer programs of work, which provide 
an opportunity for a first hand expe- 
rience in the avenues of exploration 
of the fields of clinical and basic medi- 
cal science. 



Alexis Carrel Society 

Left to right: W. Barry, R. DeSilverio, sec- 
retary; T. Buckley, president; M. Rorro, 
E. Brunner. 

Alexis Carrel Society 

The Alexis Carrel Society has re- 
placed the Newman Club as the offi- 
cial Catholic organization on the 
Hahnemann campus since it is medi- 
cal in scope and graduate level in 
essence. 

The purpose is the strengthening 
of moral ethics in the hearts and 
minds of its members. 





Ghost Writer 



Medic Staff 



Editor-in-Chief: Bob Altland. 

Business Manager: Walt Fredericks. 

Assistant Editor: Pat Boccagno. 

Senior Class Editors: Ray Alexander, George Backer, Ron 

Clearfield, Mary Rorro. 
Junior Class Editor: Pat Pironti. 

Sophomore Class Editors : Carlene Samuels, Barbara Fiedler. 
Freshman Editor : Phil Kivitz. 
Medic Artist : Howie Simons. 

Photographers : Reds Reichert, George Ninos, Charles Diez. 
Typists: Mary Frederick, Gene Bentley, Phil Hay. 
Faculty Advisor: Axel K. Olsen, M.D. 



FIRST ROW: C. Samuels, R. Altland, B. Fiedler. SECOND ROW 
P. Kivitz, R. Alexander, H. Simons, G. Backer. 





Roberto C. Van Altland, editorino. 





Mary — hard at work on the MEDIC. 



Walt— hard at work on the MEDIC. 



91 



Hahnemann News 




for tomorrow he dies. 



\ 



v 





t 



The eyes of the world. 



No work on Sunday. 





The understanding wife. 




Arthur Murray's Gold Metal dancers. 



Honey, let's go home. 



94 





Tex and his woman. 



We know where he went. 





You see it was this way. 



Leisure 



One, two, side step. 



Hey, babe, do you want to see my etchings? 





Hours 



Groucho and his side-kicks. 



For richer, for poorer; for better, for 
worse . . . 



95 




Annual A.A. group meeting. 



■ fl * 





Men or Women? ? ? ? 



PICNICS 



Away from the hospital. 



Herb and his women. 



Could those Rangers drink. 



96 





GALA GREEKS 

Fraternities at Hahnemann play a very important role 
in the lives of the medical students. The purpose of these 
organizations is to foster among medical students and 
physicians a spirit of brotherhood, moral support and 
mutual aid. 

Each brother strives to keep honor and spirit high 
and to maintain a desirable scholastic level for the gratifi- 
cation of himself and his fraternity. 

Throughout the school year the fraternities sponsor 
annual lectureships, scientific meetings, stag affairs, and 
house parties. 




My doll does the drinking. 



97 



One drink and she's out. 
He's a barrel of fun. 



Waltz her around again. 
Willy. 




Fraternities 



FUN AND FROLIC 



Wine, women and song. 



98 




• • • * 



A Doctor's element. 









What happened to my drink? 



Serenity. 



We've danced the whole night 
through. 



99 





Our Better 

Halves 




Lucy, Scott, and Rickie Neumann. 



The Bickels. 




The Leamans. 




Carla and Jeannie Reichert. 



100 




Rosy and Danna Marie Daly. 




Mrs. Grimes, Kathi, and Gil, Jr. 




The Gesensways. 




Vi, Bud, and Scott Riegel. 




Irene Paul. 




Joan Strehler. 




I 



I 



Claire Backer. 



101 




Elizabeth Thallinger. 




The Govis. 




3& 

The Coles. 



Esther and Barton Stein. 



>^ 



Natalie Keyser. 




102 



■ 

Netta and Jenny Gordon. 




^\ i 



Julia McDermit. 



Hr 



I 







Doris Stoltzfus. 




The Fredericks. 




Ruth and Tommy Downey. 




Mike Frederick. 



Marie Pauerstein. 




103 



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BOOK REVIEWS 

Roland's Textbook of Anatomy 
by Frankenstein et al. 

Intricate and picturesque dissection de- 
scriptions with Dr. Frankenstein doing an 
excellent piece of work in his translation 
from the original Transylvania manuscript — 
the painstaking research necessary for a book 
of this scope, especially notable in the chap- 
ters on the heart and blood vessels, with 
extremely vivid depictions of juicy succulent 
lymph nodes — authoritative and realistic 
information concerning the art of grave- 
digging as a method again coming into vogue 
in the procuring of specimens — . Professor 
Igor's chapter is an added feature and indeed 
a masterpiece — ■ not recommended for any 
reader with angina. 

Pathology 

by Hans Christian Anderson 

Interesting collection of fairy tales mostly 
dealing with the supposed ability of the 
storyteller to make accurate diagnoses from 
microscopic specimens — very persuasively 
written so that the reader almost feels that 
some of the feats accomplished might be 
possible. Chapter on bubonic plague especially 
good reading, being written in allegorical 
fashion with the Black Knight (plague) 
finally being vanquished by the Good Fairy 
(soap and water). The content tends to be- 
come commercial in parts, with plugs for 
various antibiotics and other drugs, but 
mostly is an absorbing piece of literature. 
Book is especially useful as a paperweight. 

Mention should be made of the vastlj'- 
more popular book club condensation of the 
above manuscript, known as "Little Ander- 
son." This book has managed to eliminate 
much of the superfluous material in Pathol- 
ogy. 

Obstetrics 

by J. Gumbescia 

A new approach to the art of baby- 
catching — written especially for medical stu- 
dents with sound advice on the relative 
merits of various stimulants that might keep 
one from falling asleep — special chapter for 
residents and interns showing ninety-nine 
ways to put the blame on the medical student 
in case of a precipitate labor — guest author 
Y. Berra has included his chapter, which 
must certainly be committed to memory, on 
the various stances that can be assumed by 
the obstetrician to guard against the Dropped 
Baby Syndrome — good reading for a sleep- 
less night. 



Textbook of Gynecology 
by F. Manville 

The author demonstrates an all-inclusive 
knowledge of female anatomy. Develops some 
interesting theories on etiology of dysmen- 
orrhea, etc. Book is spotty in parts, especially 
the section on dyfunctional uterine bleeding. 
Arguments are presented to show why the 
female breast should fall into the field of 
Gynecology, rather than Surgery. A section 
not to be missed is that concerning the classi- 
fication of the classification of ovarian 
tumors, an inovation in Gynecologic litera- 
ture. Recommended for adults only. 

Textbook of Surgery 

by Jack the Ripper 

First part of the book is a Horatio Alger 
rags to riches story about an orderly who 
watches a few operations and soon decides 
to perform them himself, eventually becom- 
ing a surgeon of some note (although not 
bothering to go through the formality of 
attending a medical school). A revealing in- 
sight into the background of a great surgeon, 
the memoirs having been smuggled out of 
his cell and loaned to the publisher by the 
courtesy of Gettum Magazine. The remainder 
of this text deals with various operative pro- 
cedures such as: the Ripper I and Ripper II. 
Good section on the art of tying Granny 
knots. Very valuable final chapter showing 
the newest methods of retractor holding, that 
is a must for every medical student. 

Textbook of Pediatrics 
by Mother Goose 

Medicine for little people — a complete sur- 
vey of the field with emphasis on commonly 
encountered conditions as: Niemann-Pick 
Disease; Acrodynia; and Pseudohypertrophic 
Muscular Dystrophy. The book shows prom- 
ise in the beginning, presenting some excit- 
ing normal growth and development figures, 
but is rather dull after that; however, part 
on methods of administration of Gelesmium 
and Ferrumphos — surprise ending. 

Crime and Punishment 
by J. Mooyer et al 

Thrilling adventure story of mystery and 
intrigue — psychological novel dealing with 
the frenzied attempts of a medical student, 
caught not drawing bloods on his patient 
before 8:00 a.m.; to escape both his own 
inner remorse and the relentless pursuit of 
a group of men sworn to capture him — the 
chase sequence being especially well written, 
almost approaching the fearsome torture 
scene in the last chapter in intensity of 
emotion — should become a medical classic. 



107 







n and 



by.ApoUo__ 

. HscuJaprtui \ Mth^AH'hcalSall iheJgodS^ ooddesse? 
that acroixinio lomy ability ^- ludoclnent 

~ c^^T^JLL KEEP THIS CXTH 

this .siipuhiuon-to reckon hnnwlio might mc this,A3^ 
cquJy dear tome as my parents to shaiv my substanee\ 
„ with him c ■.rc!ic\c his necessities ii'rc< |uircdto look upon 
lus ollsiniioirt the same fuoimo <ismv own J tothetSAto teach them this Art, 
il ■' ihc v s ha 1 1 wish to learn it ^^^^> (£ 



'-^vi thSv t^eee oil otViAt i on 

&TtoT by precepr £cturr, (^ ciyty jrfar mode of insrrvcrton^/ 
rill impart aJwm'Udii? \ot the fin to my own sotts.ijtbos^pflkv 
mic/jcrs.i^tfyrtfscivies pound"th' a simulation &o$fb 

but to none otfiers. .flwilZflfflKm- 'the system j)t rtatin m (wftc /L,. 
accorama tc my ability ^T/ud^emcnr J consider 

FOMHE^ENEFIT OF^ r PTMENTvS 

Qafshun Jnm whatever is deleterious b mischievous. J will yjice " 
no acaqiy mancmc ro ~*&W one j/ 'asked nor surest any such 
imnseOom {Oce manner J T wi(i nctcjivctoa woman a pessary fojrroduce 

Iwiuneccufjcrsons laforiiw undw the r scene .JutTtniflecttf this iv be 
aencjy menwfo are practitioners o/'tfoswerk. /h$u>bath>er. bouses 
I enter, /iri/ljv into £mjw thi&nefii jf toe stckX.unira£rain from 
arty volmtaa actjyf r hisebtej r £' 'corruption. ■. ~7j/ t j \7^ IvPlfffcK 
Jam the scauitton 'of females cr males, of/rccmen < \yTslaues.>^^^ 
^Hbatcvcr M connection with ttyjnvftssionaC 
rniciurjir not m connection up: it I see or bean 
in the life o/ym m which city ft net to be spoken 

as R'ctoning riiat al! such should be kept secret 
^'hi!e 1 continue to keep tins Oath tmvioLited, 
may it lx 1 ortinta^iL'uie toemoy life 5 the practice 
op the An' inspected by all men in all tunes! 
Hut should 1 trespass b violate this Oath. 
. may tlie revert^ be my lot ! 



4 






.yr & d 



•* " u m*+* 



Mi-iiin I ^i i i m "** - 1JI *~ 







Seniors of 1958 



"Knowledge is proud that he has 
learned so much; wisdom is humble 
that he knows no more" — William 
Osier. 











Raymond S. Alexander, M.D. 



Medical school acquisitions — suspenders and pocketwatch in an 
ivy league suit . . . LaSalle College, always-remembered alma mater 
. . . pipe in mouth and M.G. at hand . . . lives and commutes from 
Camden, New Jersey . . busy week — June 12th, graduation ; June 
14th, marriage to Judy Simcoe .'. . skiing enthusiast ... "I read last 
week in a journal" . . . Jr. Internships at St. Luke's and Our Lady 
of Lourdes Hospitals . . . member of Alpha Kappa Kappa, Newman 
Club, Undergraduate Research Society, Assistant editor of Medic 
. . . outside activities: judo, painting, and progressive jazz . . . 
dancer, par excellence . . . Dr. Olsen's little assistant . . . member 
of Bob and Ray team . . . future plans, Neuro-Surgery. 



no 



Internship : Our Lady of Lourdes, Camden, N. J. 










I 



*r 




Robert C. Altland, M.D. 



Ardent, emphatic democrat . . . home of the family coat-of-arms, 
York, Pennsylvania . . . pre-medical preparation at Gettysburg 
College and the University of Pennsylvania . . . pre-exam diet: 
dexedrine and books . . . exponent of the Charleston and advocate 
of Southern living . . . "party-goer" at Phi Chi fraternity . . . Jr. 
internship at St. Luke's Hospital . . . summertime doctor in the 
Pocono Mountains . . . last minute dashes for class . . . other member 
of the Bob and Ray team . . . multitudinous notes — word for word 
. . . desires to raise horses and dogs . . . Editor-in-Chief of Medic 
. . . intellectual achievements — Alpha Omega Alpha . . . member 
of MacFadyen Gyn. Society . . . which shall it be — General Surgery 
or Ob. -Gyn. 

Internship: York Hospital, York Pa. 



111 





X 

■ \ 



-■;-.- 






toV^' 



Armand J. Angulo, M.D. 



Imported from Upper Darby, Pennsylvania . . . detoured by the 
University of Delaware . . . avid crewman, winner of many laurels 
. . . "where are you headed Jerry, to the river again?" . . . some- 
times over and sometimes under but never at the proper weight 
. . . love of sports never deterred him scholastieally . . . married 
to Mitzi, understanding and loveable . . . brilliant career as a 
lifeguard ended abruptly by those vows . . . Alpha Kappa Kappa 
fraternity booster . . . Jr. internships at Lower Bucks County and 
West Jersey Hospitals . . . future plans always have been and 
always will be Anesthesiology. 

Internship: West Jersey Hospital, Camden, N. J. 



112 



George B. Baeker, M.D. 



George, former resident of Shamokin Dam, Pennsylvania; now 
residing at Kingston, Pennsylvania . . . Susquehanna University's 
claim; his future determined here by medicine and wife, Claire 
Haggerty . . . inevitable wedding bells rang in L956 . . . can be 
remembered by his great stone face which can be immediately 
converted into a broad grin . . . Wanamakcr's visiting dignitary 
. . . Jr. Internships include St. Luke's and Retreat Slate Hospitals 
. . . member of Aesculapians, MacFadyen Gyn. Society, and the 
Medic . . . "hey, George, how about walking up here with us!" . . . 
another staunch supporter of Plastic Surgery which is so indicated 
by residency plans. 

Internship: Wilkes-Barre General Hospital, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 





113 








^Zftprf C. Beatty, Jr., M.D. 



Al made his presence known to the class immediately by the 
expression which followed him throughout medical school — "I'm 
in trouble, I'm in serious trouble" . . . his ready smile came to us 
from Wyncotte, Pennsylvania and Temple University, after two 
years as a detail man for Squibb . . . though a late starter he is a 
sure finisher . . . Jr. internships at St. Luke's and St. Joseph's 
Hospitals . . . spasticity incorporated . . . constantly has one scheme 
after another for making millions . . . "who looks younger??" 
. . . activities include Phi Chi fraternity and MacFadyen Gyn. 
Society . . . Surgery calls and Al expects to answer. 

Internship: Abington Memorial Hospital, Abington, Pa. 



114 







w^ 




Eugene A. Bentley, Jr., M.D, 



Hail to Swarthmore, he can sing - , being - a loyal alumnus who 
calls Havertown, Pennsylvania his home . . . one of the elite single 
members of the class but spends the greater part of senior night 
life with that certain someone . . . service time already spent as 
a Sergeant in the Army . . . great advocate of J — pan . . . oh, those 
distinctive ties . . . spent several summers in Wyatt research lab 
. . . hosted many dinners for somesick classmates . . . ardent 
supporter of Republican policies . . . distinctive honor of having 
his histories and physicals typewritten . . . medcal outcome is 
undecided but his cheerfulness should bring his community laurels. 

Internship : West Jersey Hospital, Camden, N. J. 



115 





Irving N. Beran, M.D. 



Irv, one who crosses the Delaware River daily and also did while 
attending the University of Pennsylvania . . . resident of Camden, 
New Jersey . . . high scholastic standings . . . can underline a 
book and re-read it more frequently than any other individual 
in the class . . . examination diet consists of torn paper . . . other 
half of the brothers Mayo . . . recent edition of "Cryptic comments" 
by Irv — very informative . . . big business tycoon — always seen in 
telephone booth . . . member of Alpha Omega Alpha . . . Jr. 
internships at St. Luke's and Crozer Hospitals . . . never wavered 
from the desire to practice excellent General Medicine. 

Internship'. The Cooper Hospital, Camden, N. J. 



116 



Robert C. BickeL Jr., M.D. 



Collegeville. Pennsylvania is both the home of Bob and the 

college from which he graduated — Ursinus . . . always has a sym- 
pathetic ear for his patients . . . SOlicitoUSnesS should be his nick- 
name . . . "What is the diagnosis, Doctor?" . . . Pheochromo- 
cytoma!!!!! . . . honeymoon in Cape Cod with the former Anne 
Rogers in June 1957 . . . Jr. internships at St. Luke's and Mont- 
gomery Hospitals . . . contributed pari of Jr. internship salary to 
needy patients . . . his patient's social history was always inter- 
esting reading matter . . . interest in Psychiatry manifested by 
ancillary reading: material . . . with a very personal patient interest, 
General Practice holds out a direct hand. 

Internship'. Herrick Memorial Hospital, Berkeley, Calif. 





117 








Ronald Birkenfeld. M.D. 



Quick wit, ready smile . . . from way above Cayuga's waters 
. . . home is where — Chestnut Hill, Penna. . . . always several issues 
of "Lancet" awaiting him . . . frequent trips to the shadows of the 
Cornell Medical Center for medical and non-medical capers . . . 
extra-curricular activities center around hi-fi music (builder and 
basker) . . . Jr. internship at Atlantic City Hospital . . . another 
emergency call to the beach . . . parties and Ron's presence go 
hand-in-hand . . . crystal ball sees a rapidly developing Neuro- 
surgeon. 

Internship: Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



118 





Patrick M. Boccagno, M.D. 



An army tour of duty, but undaunted by its influences . . . 
Reading, Penna., the home of Rolling Rock, the rolling "Big M," 
Pat, and alma mater, Albright College . . . soft walk and even softer 
smile . . . radio wizard and physical culture enthusiast . . . Junior 
internship at Community General Hospital in Reading . . . another 
pizza pie record at Fonzo's . . . speaks for the best of Cheyenne 
. . . fraternal affiliation, Phi Chi . . . taxi for P.G.H. and flights 
between Reading and Philadelphia . . . Assistant Editor of the 
Medic . . . candidate for outstanding General Practitioner. 

Internship: Community General Hospital, Reading, Pa. 



119 





William P. Burns. M.D. 



As much at home out of class as in class . . . frequently returned 
to the University of Pennsylvania for football games and parties 
. . . native of Wynnewood, Penna. . . . host at Ocean City to many 
classmates — oh, those infamous gin-and-tonics . . . sophomore Roche 
Award for "best all-around student" . . . "anyone for bridge?" 
... Jr. internship at Chester County Hospital . . . post six o'clock 
activities — Phi Chi, Newman Club, arid Alpha Omega Alpha . . . 
another fine day for the links . . . leisurely spent summer aboard 
the "yacht" . . . never waivered from his desire for General Practice. 

Internship: Misericordia Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



120 



Edward W. Campbell, Jr.. MD. 



Smart, clean cut, Amherst dresser . . . home, heart, and Hunting- 
don Valley, Penna. . . . always several sets of golf clubs in the house 
. . . small college campus, heavy intellectual atmosphere . . . quiet, 
humble, impressive, unliked by Done . . . Patt} Merritt and Ned- 
pronounced as man and wife in June L957 . , . fellow Aesculapian 

and Phi Chi brother . . . class popularity manifested by ofl 

held: vice president of senior year; student institute member . . . 

inexpensive summer roughing it through the European country- 
side . . . no definite plans for the future, hut the field of (Jrology 
may have another root. 

Internship: Abington Memorial Hospital, Abington, Pa. 





121 






§ 






-- *i 



JSA: 






Harry M. Carries. M.D. 



Never a statement without a boisterous laugh by Carnes . . . 
one of the four who blazed the trail to West Collingswood, N. J. 
. . . Franklin and Marshall College's loss — Hahnemann's gain . . . 
would never miss a Phi Chi fraternity party . . . jovial nature but 
a serious side as the occasion demanded . . . Yuletide season of '57 
saw the first young arrival to the household of Pat and Harry . . . 
Jr. internships at Lower Bucks County and Chester County Hospitals 
— a very busy man . . . among the ranks of the Aesculapian Society 
... a General Practice holds its heavy hand over him. 

Internship: West Jersey Hospital, Camden, N. J. 



122 








William E. Carson, Jr., M.D. 

Bill, one of the Jersey men from Bridgeton . . . college courses 
pursued at the University of Maryland . . . seldom a clinic or class 
where the presence of his long cigars was not made known . . . 
dry, English sense of humor . . . frequent visitor to the H. and H. 
gastronomical meeting house . . . only member of class to drape his 
stethoscope about the nape of the neck . . . does he belong to that 
cloud of smoke . . . perplexing plans for the future are unknown 
to him — General Practice all the way. 

Internship: Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



123 





"•J I 



Ronald J. Clearfield, M.D. 



One of the few medical students with three years of under- 
graduate training . . . nostalgic memories of Franklin and Marshall 
College . . . Hazleton, Penna. is called home . . . unassuming, well- 
spoken, well-dressed . . . quick to express an opinion, never in doubt, 
and usually correct . . . thoroughness has made him highly respected 
by all his classmates . . . member of Phi Lambda Kappa and Alpha 
Omega Alpha . . . high ranking in class achieved early in school 
and maintained throughout . . . editorial staff of the Medic . . . 
undecided future plans but sure to be a doctor's doctor. 

Internship : Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



124 



George L. Cole, Jr., M.D. 



Commuting ambassador from Drexel Hill, Penna. . . . staunch 

believer in his own opinions . . . BWitching allegiance from the Red 
and Blue of the University of Pennsylvania to the Blue and Gold 
of Hahnemann . . . that blind date paid off— result— wife, Susie 
. . . Jr. internship at the Delaware County Hospital . . . rosy cheeks 
. . . "George, put on that sterile gown!" . . . unassuming, friendly 
. . . study in contrast in class roster— Cole and Carnes . . . dresses 
similar to his manner; casual and appropriate ... a bright future 
unfolds in the field of Anesthesiology. 

Internship: Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 







125 





,\ iOSt'ii'liUL, >c: 



Chester D. Cornog, M.D. 



"Neat Chet" . . . native son of Summit, New Jersey . . . from the 
football field of the University of Pennsylvania to the dissecting 
lab of Hahnemann . . . quick to make friends and once made, im- 
possible to lose . . . T.V. Guide's roving - correspondent on westerns 
. . . can everything possibly be "gross and neat" . . . extremely 
modest . . . Jr. internship at Overbrook Hospital . . . unique sense 
of humor . . . president of both the Aesculapian Society and the 
Phi Chi fraternity . . . extremely conscientious . . . General Practice 
will receive him with open arms. 

Internship: Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



126 





John P. Cossa, M.D. 



Likes a joke and tells them well . . . exodus from Exeter, Pennsyl- 
vania ... to the campus of Muhlenberg College . . . frequent visitor 
to the seventeenth floor, and it was very rewarding . . . subject, 
Arlene; object, marriage . . . another one of the men who Jr. 
interned at Retreat State Hospital . . . sack-time Jack . . . gave 
the mailman flatfeet without any help . . . thorough, conscientious, 
and diligent . . . member of Phi Beta Pi fraternity . . . witty 
comments about any and every individual . . . with his own scrub- 
nurse, what else, but Surgery. 

Internship : Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



127 








E«rZ C. Crispell, Jr., M.D. 



An ambitious individual whose mental processes are always 
functioning at full capacity . . . college days spent at Wilkes College 
. . . post-graduate education furthered by acquisition of an M.S. 
in Bacteriology from Miami of Ohio . . . home is known by the name 
of Noven, Pennsylvania . . . confirmed bachelor, confirmed that is, 
until he met Rose Mary; result, wedding bells rang . . . fraternal 
affiliation, Phi Beta Pi . . . Psychiatric Jr. internship at Retreat 
State Hospital . . . quiet, reserved, and studious . . . assured success 
in Obstetrics and Gynecology with his pleasant personality. 

Internship: Cincinnati General Hospital, Cincinnati, Ohio 



128 



Ed uard G. Dailey, M.D. 



One of the leading exponents of tennis from Hahnemann "U" 
. . . scholastic achievements notable addition to his laurels . . . 
Harrisburg, a capital city and home, to Pennsylvania and Ed . . . 
still water runs deep . . . an ivy league dresser and an ivy league 
university — Princeton . . . Jr. internship at Harrisburg State Hos- 
pital and Harrisburg Hospital . . . "really bad" . . . treasurer of 
our junior year . . . membership in Phi Chi fraternity and Aescul- 
apian Society . . . conscientiousness personified . . . unexplainable 
desire and love to perform laboratory experiments . . . the operating 
room and Surgery is a strong call to "big Ed." 

Internship: Harrisburg Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. 





129 





-V >7- 

-\ —-i--.V.^_ fife/ 



Anthony F. Daly, Jr., M.D. 



Proud papa . . . always in a humorous mood . . . hometown New 
Brunswick, New Jersey . . . nickname "T" . . . one of the few from 
Rutgers "U" . . . congenial member of the class . . . great advocate 
of modern music . . . helpful and jovial wife, Marie, plus daughter, 
Donna Marie, equals a happy family . . . night laboratory technician 
at Hahnemann . . . the right combination of study and play . . . 
always dependent as a member and supporter of the Newman Club, 
the MacFadyen Gynecology Society, the Hahnemann Chorus, and 
Alpha Omega Alpha . . . fervent bridge enthusiast ... a General 
Practice following the Armed Services is anticipated. 

Internship: Fitzsimmons Army Hospital, Denver, Colo. 



130 





Arnold R. DeMarco, M.D. 



Conspicuous by his calm, cool, and collected manner . . . ardent 
and constant supporter of his alma mater, the University of Notre 
Dame . . . home is in Highland Park, New Jersey . . . always the 
first to leave an examination — evidence of ready accessibility of 
knowledge . . . fervent follower of the steeds . . . happiness incor- 
porated — his family — Barbara and tiny Nicholas . . . extra- 
curricular work in the medical field at St. Agnes Hospital . . . 
active in Alpha Kappa Kappa and the Newman Club . . . appreciates 
the better things in life . . . residency in Surgery is actively 
anticipated. 

Internship : Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



131 





iOSlHIffliiL 



Joseph DeMichele, M.D. 



Upholds staunch convictions in firm discussions . . . fellow Phila- 
delphian who graduated from the University of Pennsylvania Dental 
School . . . confirmed bachelor, but you had better watch out . . . 
saved many a classmate their dental expenses . . . They're off!!!! 
Jr. internship at St. Agnes Hospital . . . member of Alpha Kappa 
Kappa fraternity ... a favor for a friend is always available . . . 
jovial disposition accompanied by a keen, intellectul mind . . . Oral 
Surgery seems an unique and excellent choice. 

Internship: Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



132 



H. Karl Dimlich. Jr.. M.D. 



A mature outlook on life . . . distant classmate from Cleveland, 

Ohio . . . matriculated at Ohio Wesleyan University . . . interest 
in music manifested by his accomplishments at the organ . . . 
ardent bridge enthusiast, not to be denied a fame . . . tall, well- 
dressed, and well-liked . . . lifetime partner — Helen . . . Jr. intern- 
ship at Fairview Park Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio . . . fraternal 
affiliation with Phi Chi . . . chooses his words well . . . pride of the 
Orthopedic department . . . contemplating: nasal polypectomy . . . 
no immediate plans for the future. 

Internship: Abington Memorial Hospital, Abington, Pa. 





133 








John F. Ditunno, Jr., M.D. 



Quiet and reserved but with' definite opinions . . . native son 
of the "City of Brotherly Love" . . . abounding discussions in medi- 
cal ethics . . . hearty supporter of the doctrines of St. Joseph 
College . . . one of the early peptic ulcer boys . . . many times prexy 
and staunch advocate of the Newman Club . . . member of Alpha 
Kappa Kappa and the Undergraduate Research Society . . . "Bar- 
tender, do you know how to mix a Singapore sling?" . . . Jr. 
internships at St. Joseph's and Camden County Psychiatric Hospitals 
. . . strong future aspirations for the field of Psychiatry. 

Internship: Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



134 





Thomas R. Downey, M.D. 



Easy smile, easier laugh . . . I.Q. points to spare, and willing to 
lend a few . . . home and Ambler, Penna. synonymous . . . under- 
graduate days at Ursinus College . . . equally proud of wife, Ruth, 
and son, "Mugoo" . . . never lacking a quip . . . Jr. internship at 
Wright Patterson Air Force Hospital . . . "Where's Fink?" . . . 
membership in Phi Beta Pi, Newman Club, Interfraternity Council, 
and Aesculapian Club . . . "hey wacker, let's try the pinball machine 
again" . . . great asset to any community in General Practice. 

Internship: Valley Forge Hospital, Phoenixville, Pa. 



135 










■» 



\ 




l 



Herbert Fields, M.D. 



Herby — athlete par excellence . . . ready, able, and willing assist- 
ant of Dr. Pearse . . . Lebanon Valley College, his proud alma 
mater . . . Philadelphia, Penna. — a good and true home . . . 
mysterious ability of knowing the answers without ever having to 
read the book . . . active social and intellectual member of Phi 
Delta Epsilon and Alpha Omega Alpha . . . oral tachycardia, if 
not satisfactory, certainly confuses the professors . . . persistent 
partygoer ... "I would play basketball boys, but it's my back" 
. . . plans are indefinite, but Surgery gives a clear, loud calling. 

Internship: Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



136 



Lawrence J. Finkelstein, M.D. 



"My name's Fink, what do you think?" . . . another one of the 
home town Philadelphia men . . . claimed by Haverford College 
. . . conscientious, good humored; earnesl capabilities . . . -Jr. intern- 
ships at Allentown State and Sacred Heart Hospitals . . . should 
never have been allowed to leave Hamburg Hospital- according to 
Downey . . . "well, brother, how does that grab you?" . . . tall one 
with the hat . . . big game hunter and worker of the woods . . . 
member of Phi Beta Pi . . . vice-president of junior class . . . 
General Practice has another advocate. 

Internship: Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 





137 





Joseph E. Formichella, Jr., M.D. 



Typically titled "a real nice guy" . . . claims marriage is here 
to stay . . . closely interlocked with Interlaken, N. J., his home 
town . . . delegate to Hahnemann from Rutgers University . . . 
his better half, Marian . . . holder of the funds for the sophomore 
class . . . one of the few who enjoyed recovery from the flu epidemic 
. . . "look, relax, and don't get upset" . . . Jr. internship at St. 
Joseph's Hospital . . . "what a bad guy!" . . . dignified dresser 
. . . vice president of Newman Club . . . enjoys a good and hearty 
laugh . . . post graduation plans are indefinite. 

Internship: Misericordia Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



138 



Walur W. Frederick, M.D. 



lias an angle on every angle . , . brightly waves the banner from 
Langhorne Manor. Penna. . . . undergraduate and post graduate 
studies at University of Maryland and Temple University School 
of Chiropody . . . paper hack quarterback . . . Mary, pari time 

secretary and full time wife . . . one son, little Mike . . . Jr. intern- 
ships at Mckinley and Lower Bucks County Hospitals . ■ . Business 
Manager of the Medic li). r )tf . . . chief admirer of Dr. Cower . . . 
distributor of important class literature ... a residency in Surgery 
is planned. 

Internship: Lower Bucks County Hospital. Bristol, Pa. 




139 





7-\ .-LCSL-lVj. 






£N- 



Daniel B. Gesensway, M.D. 



One of Hahnemann's sons devoted to opera and concerts . . . 
easily identified by his bright red hair . . . likes Philadelphia all the 
way: home; undergraduate days, University of Pennsylvania; and 
Hahnemann . . . summer of '57, married Eleanor and honeymoon 
tour of Europe . . . studied anatomy from Gray — page by page . . . 
Dr. Polley's able neurophysiological assistant . . . vice president of 
Phi Lambda Kappa . . . was Eleanor attracted by your violin 
accomplishments? . . . medical physics chief exponent . . . Under- 
graduate Research Society has heard his scientific papers . . . 
elected to Alpha Omega Alpha . . . future plans are indefinite at 
this time. 



Internship: Albert Einstein N. Div., Philadelphia, Pa. 



140 



Arnold I). Goldman* M.D. 



One of tlu> University of Pennsylvania's claim to fame , . . home 
camping grounds maintained in Philadelphia . . . intellectual abili- 
ties envied by many . . . inevitable wedding bells rang in the 
summer of '57 for Marilyn and Amy . . . Lower Bucks County 
Hospital, site of his Jr. intern activities . . . frequently seen at 
ami president of Phi Lambda Kappa . . . diligent dispenser of 
delirious delectables . . . treasurer of Alpha Omega Alpha . . . 
conscientious and industrious . . . an active interest in the wee 
small ones manifested by plan for Pediatric residency. 

Internship: Lower Bucks County Hospital, Bristol, Pa. 





141 





5 






Seymour Gollub, M.D. 



Researcher, medical student, and father . . . distinguished Upper 
Darby Ph.D. . . . senior member of the Winchell and Gollub duo 
. . . graduate of University of Pennsylvania . . . post-graduate 
studies at Jefferson Medical College . . . one of the few who knows 
that the Christmas factor has nothing to do with Dec. 25th . . . 
publications on blood coagulation — received a large grant to con- 
tinue this work . . . Edith, wife, and Erica Laurel, daughter . . . 
active member of the Undergraduate Research Society, Alpha 
Omega Alpha, and Phi Lambda Kappa fraternities . . . will be an 
outstanding asset to Medical Research. 

Internship: Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia. Pa. 



142 





Milton S. Good, M.D. 



Quiet, reserved appearance belies a keen sense of humor which 
comes to the fore whenever a certain Chevy is mentioned or during 
the discussion of the capricious capers of tropical fish . . . hails 
from the heart of Pennsylvania Dutch country, Lancaster . . . 
made a "Good" woman out of Anna Mary Augsburger . . . was 
"Watch Repairing" included in the curriculum at Franklin and 
Marshall College? . . . active member of the Christian Medical 
Society of which he was treasurer during the junior year . . . 
member of MacFadyen Gyn. Society . . . Lancaster can boast of 
at least one "Good" General Practitioner when Milt establishes his 
practice there. 



Internship: Lancaster General Hospital, Lancaster, Pa. 



143 





Robert S. Gordon. M.D. 



When the Air Force sends its first rocket to the moon, Gordon 
is sure to be the medical officer on board — bring back some green 
cheese . . . flew in from Woodlawn, Jeannette, Pennsylvania . . . 
an alumnus of St. Vincent's College . . . dependents: wife, Netta 
and daughter, Jennifer ... a member in good standing (dues all 
paid up) of Phi Beta Pi . . . "Dutch" can be readily identified as 
the blond fellow with the quick smile . . . General Practice will 
follow when he relinquishes his "blues." 

Internship: Lackland Air Force Hospital. Texas 



144 



Joseph R. Govt, M.D. 



Known to all by thai unique laugh . . . another graduate from 
t ho University of Pennsylvania . . . home is in that great metropolis, 
Western, Pennsylvania . . . Joe and Nancy joined the Race Street 
community of Hahnemann families quite in contrast to the con- 
fining quarters he inhabited in the freshman year which necessi- 
tated his stepping outside even to change his mind . . . schedule 
included Newman Club meetings . . . Jr. internship at (irandview 
Hospital in Sellarsville . . . plans to join the society of General 
Practitioners. 

Internship: Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospital, Johnstown, I'a. 





145 








©** 



Gilbert R. Grimes. M.D. 



Gil came to Hahnemann after graduation from Bates College up 
in Maine . . . Maine, an area which lie constantly extorts ... a 
charter member of the Race Street community of Hahnemann 
families . . . boosted the test shattered egos of our first two years 
by his witticism . . . fraternity member of Alpha Kappa Kappa 
. . . each year at Hahnemann added something new to Gil's life: 
a wife, Marlene; a daughter, Kathi Rae; and a son. Gil, Jr. . . . 
Jr. internship at Cellars View Hospital . . . plans to enter either 
General Practice or Pediatrics. 



146 





Stanley Hadley, Jr., M.D. 



"You better believe it, that grass is blue" . . . former rebel from 
Lexington, Kentucky . . . seceded from the Confederacy when he 
married Charlotte . . . spent four years at Transylvania — College, 
that is . . . new family addition, a son, a potential Kentucky colonel 
. . . after summer employment, should be able to keep a good roof 
over his family's head ... Jr. internship at Doylestown Emergency 
Hospital ... all of his extra-curricular activity is devoted to the 
Aesculapian Society . . . interests center in General Practice and 
Ob.-Gyn. 

Internship : Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. 



147 








P/iiZip H. Hay, M.D. 



Philosophizing Phil — always attempts to calm the storms of 
student life . . . migrated from northern New York, the city of 
Syracuse . . . graduated from Syracuse University . . . charter 
member of the 1515 social club . . . snowy weather frequently finds 
him skiing the slopes . . . vice-president of our sophomore class 
. . . Jr. internship at St. Agnes Hospital . . . Saturday night at the 
Officers' Club . . . Aesculapian dinners find him seated at the table 
. . . formals with tails . . . indefinite plans for the future. 

Internship: San Francisco Hospital, San Francisco, Calif. 



148 



Walter R. Helmig, M.D. 



Initiative, integrity, individuality, and intellect — the Helmig 
tetrad . . . one of the more popular members of the class . . . close 
associate of Bill Burns . . . he "Pontiacs" his way from Wynnewood 
to Hahnemann each day . . . graduate of the Spruce Street Univer- 
sity . . . wife, Patricia . . . Jr. internship at West Chester . . . alumni 
secretary of Phi Chi fraternity in 1 l>r> t * . . . member of Aesculapian 
Society and MacFadyen Gyn. Society . . . his clinical conscientious- 
ness, professional perspicacity, and diagnostic acumen will make 
Walt outstanding in whichever field he chooses to practice. 

Internship: D. C. General Hospital, Washington, D. C. 





149 





-V 



m 



John E. Hepler, M.D. 



Manly and easily likeable Hep . . . home territory — Brookville, 
on the map of Pennsylvania . . . thoroughly enjoys sports as exem- 
plified by his football accomplishments at Franklin and Marshall 
College . . . frequent but fleeting threats to his prized bachelorhood 
but still remained unscathed . . . Jr. internship at Atlantic City 
Hospital . . . faithful and active participant of fraternal activities 
at Phi Chi . . . also member of MacFadyen Gyn. and Aesculapian 
Societies . . . very business-like about his undertakings . . . one of 
his favorites, fishing . . . present opinions divided between the 
fields of Surgery and Ob.-Gyn. 

Internship: Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. 



150 





Edmund C. Hessert, Jr., M.D. 



One of the most active members of and for the class . . . from 
the suburbs of Haddonfield, N. J. . . . several years at Ursinus 
College after several years in the Army ... a delightful and under- 
standing wife, Betty, plus Adria Anne and Alicia Jean . . . "please 
remain five minutes after the class for a short meeting" . . . 
dignified diplomat of diverse endeavors . . . Jr. internship at West 
Jersey Hospital . . . president of junior and senior classes, Phi 
Beta Pi, MacFadyen Gyn. Society, and Undergraduate Research 
Society . . . member of I.F.C., Newman Club, and Student Institute 
. . . rumored to be the potential heir to the Bailey empire. 

Internship: West Jersey Hospital, Camden, N. J. 



151 





Leighton W. Jones, M.D. 



Go up north the turnpike way to the town of Scranton, Pa. . . . 
University of Pennsylvania draws another native son . . . formulated 
the jazz band of Lee, Carson, Larry, and Jerry . . . summer 
vacations spent as lab technician at Hahnemann and Graduate 
Hospitals and Jr. internship at Scranton State Hospital . . . quiet 
and dependable . . . close associate of Howie . . . varied interests: 
billiards, music, and card playing . . . intellectual . . . his sincerity 
and conscientiousness will bring him laurels in his chosen field of 
General Practice. 

Internship: Scranton State Hospital, Scranton, Pa. 



152 



James B. Kahl, M.D. 



Whole, hearty, and jolly, who else but "Killer Kahl" . . . exponent 
of humor and epicurian episodes at llerm's and the Viking Inn 
. . . "larded" from Johnstown, the town the floods could not kill, 
to the University of Pennsylvania . . . proximal seasons have been 
spent keeping - in touch at Smokey Joe's . . . Jr. internships ai Lee 
and Conemaugh Valley Memorial Hospitals . . . member of Phi 
Chi fraternity . . . his machine, with a collapsing- roof, regularly 
is steered to the Aesculapian and MacFadyen Gyn. Societies . . . 
sports minded . . . the specialty of Plastic Surgery is likely to be 
enriched by Jim's talents. 

Inteiitship : Allegheny General Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. 





153 








Gerald D. Kaiser, M.D. 



Quiet dignity . . . played clarinet and sax in the Dixieland Band 
organized at Hahnemann . . . graduated from St. Joseph's College 
in his home town of Philadelphia . . . really likeable at a first 
acquaintance . . . spent two summers in surgical research . . . 
president and definite asset to Alpha Kappa Kappa . . . wife's 
name, Sally . . . treasurer of our senior year . . . member of the 
Newman Club and the Aesculapian Society . . . the characteristics 
of hard work and humility should make him a successful General 
Practitioner. 

Internship: Misericordia Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



154 



•v ' 

■v. _ 





Atida H. Karasic. M.D. 



From the ancient city of Jerusalem, Israel . . . now residing in 
Philadelphia . . . attended the Hebrew University and the Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania . . . "gee, I'm sorry, but I have an appointment 
this afternoon" . . . the only married female of the class — husband, 
Jerry, Hahnemann class of '53 . . . vice president of Alpha Epsilon 
Iota and chairman of the Hahnemann Psychiatric Society . . . 
close associate of Jim Kahl . . . how does she manage to get to 
class so early . . . future plans may include a partnership in Psy- 
chiatry with Jerry. 

Internship : St. Agnes Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



155 





~V. — V-i 



Howard L. Kent- M.D. 



From Lafayette Hill, Pa. . . . received his college degree from 
the University of Pennsylvania and majored in Parasitology at the 
University of Pennsylvania Graduate School . . . never an idle 
moment, attested to by the fact that he had a job for every 
twenty-four hours of the day in the summer of 1956 . . . quiet 
and mild mannered, if the occasion so demands . . . Jr. internship 
at Community Hospital and clinical lab work at Hahnemann . . . 
member of Newman Club and Alpha Kappa Kappa . . . "that's 
the greatest!" ... a demon on the highways . . . interest in Ob.-Gyn. 
manifested by a summer spent working in that specialty. 



Internship: Misericordia Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. 



156 






Herbert II. Keyser, M.I). 



To acquire his pre-medical and medical education he preferred 
his hometown schools Temple University and Hahnemann . . . 

"1 don't know thr stuff, I'm lost, how did you JJUys gei SO far ahead 
of me?" . . . Iio and wife, Natalie, are faithful followers of Phila- 
delphia's line ails . . . from M.C. to .M.I). . . . loves practical jokes; 
spent some time with the medical division of Campbell Soup — 
soup lovers, beware . . . active member of the Phi Lambda Kappa 

fraternity and the Hahnemann Chorus . . . "well, now seriously 
fellows" ... a natural for Ob.-Gyn. 

Internship: Beth El Hospital. Brooklyn, N. Y. 





157 














Albert B. Knouse, M,D. 



The class toreador— can really throw the bull . . . many faceted 
personality ... a Glenside commuter . . . "what's the matter, 
are you sick or something?" . . . Hahnemann's engineer from 
Lehigh University . . . "hey girls!" . . . before entering medical 
school, spent several months as a "junior executive" in one of the 
biggest construction corporations in America — the U. S. Army 
Corps of Engineers . . . the summer months during medical school 
were spent as a huckster for Tasty-Kake . . . eventually, hopes to 
become a General Practitioner. 

Internship : Lower Bucks County Hospital, Bristol, Pa. 



158 





/ 



Audrey R. Krauss, M.D, 



Millburn, N. J. . . . pre-medical training at Bucknell University 
. . . somewhere along the way acquired proficiency in the culinary 
arts — hostess at many spaghetti dinners . . . noted admirer of Dr. 
Crellin's spontaneous humor during lectures . . . rounded out her 
curriculum with Jr. internships at Delaware County and Bryn 
Mawr Hospitals . . . member of Alpha Epsilon Iota, MacFadyen 
Gyn. Society, and Women's Medical Society . . . secretary of our 
freshman, sophomore and senior years . . . plans to be a "family" 
doctor. 

Internship : Washington Hospital Center, Washington, D. C. 



159 





v-.,:- -:^ 



George A. Lauro, M.D. 



From the smallest state, Rhode Island, comes George, whose 
intellectual abilities are not small by any means . . . Dr. meets Dr. 
and wedding bells rang for George and Sylvia (class of '57) . . . 
Jr. internship at St. Agnes Hospital . . . devoted one summer of 
his vacation to doing research in Pathology . . . the ivy league 
representative from Brown University . . . quiet, reserved person- 
ality . . . extra curricular activities include: Alpha Kappa Kappa, 
Newman Club, Alpha Omega Alpha, and the Undergraduate Re- 
search Society . . . Pathology maintains his first choice for the 
future. 

Internship: Hahnemann Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. 



160 



Ivan B. Letunan. M.I). 



Comes from Lancaster, the Garden Spot "i' Pennsylvania . . . 
received his bachelor degree at Franklin and Marshall College and 

"lost" it when he married Mary Ellen Eby in medical school . . . 

laboratory technician at Hahnemann during our junior year . . . 

rumors filtering down from Sayre seem to indicate thai [van could 
give good competition to both Willy Mayo and Willi Hoppe . . . 
Jr. internship at Byberry, Philadelphia State Hospital . . . member 
of the Christian Medical Society of which he served as president 
during our junior year . . . this .Medical Missionary's armamen- 
tarium will include chemotherapeutic agents and cue sticks. 

Internship: Lancaster General Hospital, Lancaster, Pa. 





161 





John J. Lebeau, M.D. 



A member of the Eldridge Gardens Apartment Association in 
West Collingswood, N. J. ... a graduate of the University of 
Pennsylvania . . . has wife, named Ruth . . . maintained his aplomb 
even under Imbriglia's searing stare . . . served a Jr. internship at 
Lower Bucks County Hospital . . . one of the few members of the 
class who does not belong to the Newman Club or MacFadyen Gyn. 
Society . . . "Big John" . . . "has Harry been here yet?" . . . will 
spend his time between General Practice and polishing his "caddy." 

Internship : West Jersey Hospital. Camden, N. J. 



162 





Remo B. P. Leomporra, M.D. 



Summertime dispenser of congenial spirits . . . many time 
master-of-ceremonies for Hahnemann Christmas shows . . . com- 
mutes daily from his home in Philadelphia . . . has been lucubrating 
for the past eight years ... a Villanova Wild Cat . . . member of 
IFC and president of Alpha Kappa Kappa in 1957; also belonged 
to MacFadyen Gyn. Society, Newman Club, and the Hahnemann 
Chorus . . . comic with a curl . . . Bobby figures heavily in his 
future plans . . . dabbles in artistic oils . . . Ob.-Gyn. holds his 
interest at the present time. 

Internship: Misericordia Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



163 






$M 










Henry B. Leonardi, M.D. 



Hank for short . . . another one of the fellow Philadelphians . . . 
well-dressed, non ivy leaguer . . . Beau Brummel . . . attended 
the outlying University of Villanova . . . married to Mary, who 
presented him with Henry B. Jr. . . . Jr. internship at St. Agnes 
Hospital . . . summer research on physiology, pathology, and 
surgery . . . member of Undergraduate Research Society, Newman 
Club, and MacFadyen Gyn. Society . . . undecided as to a residency 
in Internal Medicine or General Surgery. 

Intei v nship : Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



164 



Eugene A. Lesovsky. M.D. 



Personality seems to indicate thai Gene is from the "righl bank" 
of South River, NT. -I. . . . self-styled epicure, aesthetic, and hedonist 

. . . graduate of Dickinson College ... a natural asset to Alpha 
Kappa Kappa fraternity . . . put his clinical experience to use at 
St. Peter's Hospital, New Brunswick and Riverview Hospital, Red 
Bank, N. J. as a junior extern . . . abhors the platitudinous ponder- 
osities and flatulent garrulity of the majority of abstracts . . . 
future plans are indefinite at this time. 

Internship'. Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 





165 








Norman G. Lewis, Jr.* M.D. 



Aesthetic young Norm . . . kept anatomy at his fingertips . . . 
his home in Philadelphia, Penna. . . . burned the road to college 
at Ursinus . . . thrifty and neat Norm had Jr. internships at Milli- 
ville and Delaware County Hospitals . . . allergic to cigarettes and 
seedless hops . . . summer camp doctor in the woods . . . partner 
did her best to confuse him . . . specializes in women . . . only one 
steady love — his economical Nash . . . last heard blazing a new 
trail to Say re . . . member of Phi Beta Pi and Christian Medical 
Society ... no specialty for me, General Practice will it be. 

Internship: Lancaster General Hospital, Lancaster. Pa. 



166 





Virginia A. Long, M.D. 



Busy Ginny . . . surprisingly has roots — where else, Hampton, 
N. H. . . . stretched that long- Boston ,l a" at McGill University 
... a stint at the neurosurgical department of Massachusetts Gen- 
eral Hospital and on to Hahnemann . . . gross anatomy and one lab 
coat . . . unforgettable rapid bursts of words and thoughts coming 
through a cloud of smoke . . . Ensign Long, U.S.N.R. . . . Naval 
Jr. internship . . . active in American Medical Women's Association, 
MacFadyen Gyn. Society, Newman Club, and Alpha Epsilon Iota 
. . . cheerful but fearless pilot of that green Dodge . . . recognized 
frequently by the expression "In Boston" . . . the future includes 
the Navy and possibly an Ob.-Gyn. residency. 



Internship: San Diego Naval Base, San Diego, Calif. 



167 









Hoivord A. Loivell, M.D. 



Enthusiastic Howie hails from Newark, N. J. and Lafayette 
College . . . tell us about O.C.S. . . . sports some very good grades 
. . . good nature as big as his thoracic cage . . . summered at River- 
view Hospital at Redbank, N. J. Vacation? No, Jr. internship . . . 
brother to all . . . fraternity — Phi Delta Epsilon . . . devoted husband 
to Audrey ... do you and Pete really play golf that much? . . . 
whose car had the flat today? . . . broad background enabling him 
to discuss everything from insurance policies to the New York 
stage . . . Orthopedic boards may form a solid plank. 

Internship: Newark Beth Israel, Newark, N. J. 



168 



//. Louis McCombs. M.I). 



Neat Lou from Devon, Pennsylvania and good old Denison Uni- 
versity . . . bachelor Lou only has allegiance to Phi Chi . . . "yeah — 
ace, meet ya at Ilenn's" . . . an authority on the unique porphyria 
occurs normally in the red fox squirrel , , . beware of the three- 
toed greco . . . Jr. internships at Community General Hospital, 
Reading, Pennsylvania and St. Agnes Hospital . . . can locate a 
party blindfolded . . . proud owner of the jet Mack Plymouth con- 
vertible with the ticket on the windshield . . . residency will follow 
hut field is undetermined. 

Internship: Cleveland Clinic Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio 





169 









Jo/in K. McDermit, M.D. 



Quiet in an amicable way . . . native of Johnstown, Pennsylvania 
. . . via the University of Pittsburgh . . . supplemented his knowl- 
edge and income at Stetson "U". Hospital and Pottstown Memorial 
Hospital . . . active member and officer of Phi Beta Pi . . . "don't 
accept any registered letters for me" ... a member of Newman 
Club and Aesculapian Society . . . often overheard — "bad news, try 
tincture of bat's blood, and barf!!" . . . found time to speak for 
himself and win his wife, Julia Ann . . . industrious and congenial 
ways will bring success in Surgery. 

Internship: Medical College of Virginia. Richmond. Va. 



170 





John H. Moore, M.D. 



Firm advocate of small towns — like native Lock Haven, Penna. 
. . . John came to Hahnemann after detouring through the Air 
Force and Franklin and Marshall College . . . arrived with fully 
equipped family: wife, Catherine; and children, Judith, John Jr., 
and Leroy ... a "Jack of all trades" . . . Jr. internships at Valley 
Forge Army Hospital and Pottstown Memorial Hospital . . . not 
satisfied with record of most jobs in junior class . . . copped largest 
family laurels with birth of little Cathie . . . enthusiastic sportsman, 
frequently suffered from fishing and hunting fever . . . member 
of Phi Beta Pi . . . "you know" . . . with his industry and personal 
experience — what else — General Practice. 



Internship: Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. 



171 








Peter H. Neumann. M.D. 



Another native son from Allentown, Pennsylvania . . . graduate 
of Cornell University . . . famous for "have to leave early, want 
to take Lucy and the kids shopping - " . . . debonair Pete is father 
of Peter and Richard . . . distinction of being" the first "new" 
father in the freshman class . . . one of the Parkview boys . . . 
"gold, anyone?" . . . Jr. internship at Our Lady of Lourdes and 
Allentown Hospitals . . . traffic is no problem, "besides, Howie's 
driving" . . . member of Phi Chi and the Aesculapian Club . . . 
future plans consist of a residency in Obstetrics and Gynecology. 

Internship: Allentown Hospital, Allentown, Pa. 



172 



Joseph R. Paleologos, M.I). 



Rumor has it that Joe is a Dative of Newton, NVw Jersey . . . 
polished at Syracuse University . . . Jr. "resident" internships at 

Dover Conoral, Doctors', and Pottstown Memorial Hospitals . . . 
"let me show you, I did a hundred of these last summer" . . . 
characteristic Napoleonic haircut and ivy dress . . . senior member 

of "Dales and Sal), Inc." have expert, will travel . . . Dili Beta l'i 
member . . . first love is medicine; looking- for equal interest in 
opposite sex . . . future looks bright for Cadillac, golf, and a 
residency in Surgery. 

Internship: Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Ya. 







173 





vAlSfe 






**4fi €N" 



Kofor* C. Parfc, M.D. 



From West Colling-swood, N. J. and Franklin and Marshall College 
. . . the title of "daddy" conferred on him even before freshman 
orientation . . . lived up to this title with a repeat performance in 
his junior year, of course, with assistance from his wife Marjorie 
. . . spontaneous contributor to most lectures . . . Jr. internship at 
Lower Bucks County Hospital . . . unmistakably "one of the big- 
boys" . . . member of Phi Chi and the Aesculapian Society . . . 
a direct manner and sincere efforts make him well liked by all 
his classmates. 

Internship : Lower Bucks County Hospital, Bristol, Pa. 



174 





Carl J. Pauer stein, M.D. 



From the streets of New York via Allentown and Lehigh 
University . . . spunky, confident, and often brilliant . . . ambition 
and an agile mind bring him a fine scholastic record ... in his 
sophomore year, married Marie, the sweet little girl from chemistry 
... a member of Phi Lambda Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha, Mac- 
Fadyen Gyn. Society, and Undergraduate Research Society . . . 
"I know a doctor up in Allentown who says — " . . . his quick wit, 
friendly personality, drive, and capability will carry him far in his 
chosen field — Obstetrics and Gynecology. 

Internship : Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



175 





.._^.-.7.-._ r/c: 



Franklin A. PauL M.D. 



From the steel town of Bethlehem, Pennsylvania . . . many hours 
spent in a small research lab "under the stairs" . . . one of the 
few Hahnemann men from Moravian College . . . one of the 
greatest advocates of Smith, Kline, and French products . . . Irene 
and matrimonial responsibilities accepted at the same time . . . 
room, board, and Jr. internship for the most part spent at Stetson 
Hospital . . . "Somebody queered my act" . . . frequent frequenter 
of fraternal frivolities at Phi Chi . . . member of Undergraduate 
Research Society . . . plans of future in Internal Medicine. 

Internship: St. Luke's Hospital, Bethlehem, Pa. 



176 



Eliot E. Percelay, M.I). 



Hails from V Arlington, V J. bu1 since das been thoroughly 
endowed in Pennsylvania tradition . . . pre-med. al Albrighl Colli 
and medical school in Philadelphia . . , wedding bells rang and 
Anne Percelay was added to the list of Hahnemann undergraduate 
wives . . . occasionally his ghostly figure was seen attending clinic 
and other sundry activities around the hospital . . . may one speak 
at ease with Elliot's psychiatric aims and his analytical mind always 

present? . . . Danville State Hospital claimed one of Elliot's summers 
. . . member of Phi Lambda Kappa and the Psychiatric Forum 
. . . Psychiatry is definitely his field. 

Internship: Lackland Air Force Hospital, San Antonio, Texas 





177 








Santle L. Perrotto* M.D. 



Studious and dedicated, a dead give-away for "San" . . . this 
energetic, hardworking lad came to Hahnemann after studying at 
Rutgers College . . . home post in Asbury Park, N. J. . . . ran up 
three flights of stairs to the first anatomy lab and has not stopped 
running yet . . . Jr. internship at St. Joseph's Hospital . . . vice 
president of the Newman Club . . . still a bachelor at this printing 
but his inclinations are leaning in another direction . . . ecclesiastical 
and medical ethical discussions can always be had . . . future plans 
are uncertain, but San is sure to succeed in any field he chooses. 

Internship: St. Joseph's Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. 



178 





Carl E. Reichert, Jr., M.D. 



Reds, one of the all-around personalities of our class . . . Phila- 
delphia is his home . . . pre-med at Princeton . . .quickly established 
himself as a leader . . . part time student — athlete — especially pin- 
ball playing at Herm's . . . vice president of our freshman class 
. . . president of Student Institute . . . active member of Phi Chi, 
Aesculapian Society, Undergraduate Research Society, and Medic 
Staff . . . married Jeanne Ellen in his junior year . . . Jr. internship 
at St. Joseph's Hospital . . . X-ray films reveal a bright future for 
a developing Radiologist. 

Internship : Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



179 











Charles S. Riegel, M.D. 



Easy going and likeable ... a native of Philadelphia, Bud came 
to Hahnemann after studying at Bucknell University ... a hearty 
laugh and a ready smile comprise his trademark . . . Jr. internship 
at St. Joseph's Hospital . . . everyone still wondering if he ever 
became a cardinal ... a proud member of the Phi Chi fraternity 
. . . married his college sweetheart, Vi, after two years at medical 
school . . . still celebrating the most recent addition to his family — 
a daughter ... as a future, Surgery looms bright and high. 

Internship : The Delaware Hospital, Wilmington, Del. 



180 



Roger C. Bobbins* M.I). 



Calls Danville. Pennsylvania his hometown, bill unmi.-laki-nly 

carries that suave New English air of his alma mater Yale . . . 
always able to say the wrong thing at the right time . . . bula, bula 

. . . quiet, easy manner admired by all . . . member "I' Phi Chi, 

Aesculapian Society, and MacFadyen (an. Society ■ . . proclaimed 

the title of secretary of our junior class . . . subtle humor displayed 
at the most inopportune times . . . whether (leneral Practice or 
Internal Medicine, "Roge" will certainly be a success in either, <>) 
as he would say, "both." 

Internship: University Hospitals, Madison, Wis. 





181 





Mary A. Rorro, M.D. 



One of the most popular and easy mannered members of the 
class . . . from the capitol city of Trenton, N. J. . . . graduate of 
Douglass College . . . honorary member of all social fraternities 
... Jr. internships at McKinley and Mercer Hospitals . . . un- 
expected things come up in anatomy when you pull strings . . . 
member of the Newman Club, MacFadyen Gyn. Society, and edi- 
torial staff of the Medic . . . president of Alpha Epsilon Iota ; secre- 
tary of Women's Medical Association . . . president of the Fresh- 
man club . . . secretary of our junior class . . . class authority on 
tumors . . . sure to succeed in General Practice. 

Internship : St. Francis Hospital, Trenton, N. J. 



182 





Leonard Rosenbaum, M.D. 



Wilmington, Del. is both his hometown and the site of his 
college alma mater, the University of Delaware . . . known to all 
of his friends as "Kranz" . . . has many varied interests, including 
cooking . . . fascinated by girls, girls, and more girls . . . occupied 
his evenings with a Jr. internship at Doctors' Hospital . . . member 
of Phi Lambda Kappa fraternity and MacFadyen Gyn. Society 
. . . plans to delve into the human aspect of medicine by taking 
a residency in Psychiatry. 

Internship: The Delaware Hospital, Wilmington, Del. 



183 








George P. Roivan, MJD. 



From Wantagh, Long Island, N. Y. . . . sandy hair, freckled- 
face, jumbo sized lab coat — that's our George . . . undergraduate 
training at Villanova University . . . George acquired many friends 
at Hahnemann . . . member of Phi Chi Fraternity and Student 
American Medical Assoc. . . . laboratory technician at Our Lady 
of Lourdes Hospital . . . wife, Ina . . . can be found pitting his 
intellectual and physical capacities against the electronic encabu- 
lator at Schilling's Nutriment Emporium . . . present interest 
divided between General Practice and General Surgery. 

Internship: Easton Hospital, Easton, Pa. 



184 



Carmelo C Russo, M.I). 



A New Englander by birth — Hartford, Connecticut . . , received 

a B.S. in pre-med from Trinity College . . . Alpha Kappa Kappa 
has been his Philadelphia home as well as his prime interest during 
medical school . . . never missed a fraternity party ... a con- 
noisseur of medical literature . . . quiet, but dangerous with girls 
. . . had a summer -Jr. internship at St. Frances Hospital in Hart- 
ford . . . owns stock in Il&II . . . success lies ahead in General 
Practice. 

Internship: Hartford Hospital, Hartford, Conn. 





185 





v 



John W. Sabatine, Jr., M.D. 



Sab, has drum, will travel . . . from the town of Roseto, Pa. . . . 
attended and graduated from Moravian College . . . triple order of 
"mash sweets," please . . . held offices of vice president and house 
manager of Phi Chi . . . also a member of S.A.M.A. . . . acquired 
Betty as a lifetime companion . . . throws darts like Zorro . . . 
Jr. internships at Doctors', Pottstown Memorial, and Easton Hos- 
pitals . . . scrambled eggs at four a.m. . . . "King Farouk" . . . 
"neat guy ace, what's your act?" . . . one of the few to enter the 
specialty of E.N.T. 

Internship: Easton Hospital, Easton, Pa. 



186 





Robert C. Seidler. M.D. 



Tall Texan, plans only to use "saddle" block anesthesia . . . grade 
three prostate with nodules on the right . . . graduated from, 
where else, but the University of Texas . . . now resides in Collings- 
wood, N. J. . . . Jr. internships at Our Lady of Lourdes and St. 
Agnes Hospitals . . . dawn arrives early for this young lad . . . 
they call him "Hoppy" . . . member of the majority group of Phi 
Chi . . . tall stories of Texas ticks . . . plans to enter General 
Practice. 

Internship: Abington Memorial Hospital, Abington, Pa. 



187 








^v- 



Richard G. Sharpe, M.D. 



Seidler's associate calls Haddonfield, N. J. his home . . . received 
his undergraduate degree from Ursinus College . . . has wife, 
Barbara ... an addition arrived to the Sharpe family during our 
junior year — a daughter, Barbara . . . conscientious student . . . 
belongs to the Jersey car pool . . . spare time utilized by a Jr. 
internship at Our Lady of Lourdes Hospital in Camden ... a 
member of the U. S. Navy medical student program which will 
continue to occupy his schedule for a few years. 

Internship: Pensacola Naval Base, Pensacola, Fla. 



188 



William Segal, M.D. 



"Wild Bill" . . . graduate of the University of Pennsylvania . . . 
constantly moving cranial cavity . . . the penguin umbrella el al 
. . . chief demonstrator of the knee chesl position by courtesy of 
Mac . . . makes his home in Philadelphia with his wife, Sally, and 
son . . . member of Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Delta Epsilon, and 
Undergraduate Research Society . . . of ascites tumor fame . . . 
expert on mouse resuscitation . . . laboratory technician at Hahne- 
mann . . . phenomenal memory readily repeats lectures . . . desires 
to enter the field of General Tract ice. 

Internship'. Graduate Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 





189 





Theodore N. Smith, M.D. 



Ted, first doctor produced by Garland, Pennsylvania (population 
— 300) . . . came to Hahnemann from Allegheny College ... "I 
believe in coed schools" . . . joined forces at the "1515 Club" which 
has since served as host to hundreds . . . classical music and 
classical drinks . . . prospective, polish, and politics . . . member of 
Phi Chi, MacFadyen Gyn. Society. Student Institute, Aesculapian 
Society, and president of Student AMA ... a certain aloofness 
attested to by hair-raising escapes from the altar . . . Jr. intern- 
ships at Our Lady of Lourdes and St. Agnes Hospitals . . . the 
crystal ball shows a suburban practice of Internal Medicine in the 
west. 

Internship: Syracuse Medical Center, Syracuse, N. Y. 



190 





Herbert S. Stein. M.D. 



Topics of merry reminiscence — Herbie's "Moenkenbergs' Medical 
Sclerosis und der palpation uf der pipe-stem arteries" . . . im- 
pulsive, impeccable, and irrespressible ... a Dutchman who stayed 
home in Lancaster to attend Franklin and Marshall College . . . 
comedian par excellence . . . lured to Phi Delta Epsilon while in 
Philadelphia . . . loyally returned to Lancaster during the summer 
for Jr. internship at St. Joe's Hospital . . . ever ready with twisty 
quips — how many internship applications did you receive? . . . 
at the present time he has not seen fit to encumber himself with 
either a wife or definite future plans. 

Internship : Albert Einstein N. Div., Philadelphia, Pa. 



191 







•»"T 





Martin Stein. M.D. 



Probably the most casual individual to ever be top man in his 
class . . . perfection with personality . . . bacteriology his forte — 
who else could know so much with so little outward effort . . . 
College and home, University of Pennsylvania and Philadelphia . . . 
wife, Ester, claimed his Phi Delta Epsilon pin ... a young son is 
eating up the profits of a Jr. internship at Frankfort Hospital ... he 
gained fifteen ounces this week . . . "Did you say cold soaks, Dr. 
Greer?" . . . member of Alpha Omega Alpha . . . long held plans 
for General Practice may be yielding to the challenges of Internal 
Medicine. 

Internship: Albert Einstein N. Div., Philadelphia, Pa. 



192 



Frank J. Sterba, M.I). 



One of the five freshman "party goers"- first midnight ramble 

to the anatomy tab . . . West I la/.loton to Penn State to Hahnemann 
. . . degrees include bachelor of housekeeping, master of scholarship, 
and a doctorate in the art of chugging beer ■ . . organizations — 
Phi Chi, Newman Club, Student Institute, and Alpha Omega Alpha 
... a commendable attendance in lectures extended even to Public 
Health . . . never a chemical question which he was unable to 
compound an intelligent answer . . . what is the most common skin 
lesion on the abdomen, doctor? ... a tour of duty with Dr. Thomp- 
son brings a consideration for Gastroenterology. 

Internship: Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 





193 








Virgil Stoltzfus, M.D. 



Proclamations of fame — the originator of the Stoltzfus Sign 
. . . from Atglen, Pennsylvania — that's near Lancaster . . . attended 
Eastern Mennonite College . . . active in the Christian Medical 
Society ... to acclimate himself to distant house calls, Virge 
traveled daily from Doylestown to school and back 10 his wife, 
Doris . . . Jr. internship at Doylestown Emergency Hospital . . . 
member of Alpha Omega Alpha . . . although an alleged General 
Practitioner, we anticipate him specializing in remedies for Pennsyl- 
vania Dutch overeating — Shoofly pie anyone? 

Internship : Lancaster General Hospital, Lancaster, Pa. 



194 





William J. Straughen, M.D. 



Our boy Bill . . . began a westward migration when he left 
Penn's Grove, N. J. to attend Juniata College . . . motto — "remain 
unknown and they'll never flunk you" . . . hot political debates . . . 
Jr. internships at St. Luke's and Crozer Hospitals . . . which 
attractive nurse is under his protective wing ... a diet fad — eating 
without heating — how many years does it take to develop an ulcer 
. . . going West young man ? . . . questions concerning either General 
Practice or a specialty remain unanswered. 

Internship: Madison General Hospital, Madison, Wis. 



195 








Donald A. Strehler, M.D. 



Tall, lean, why, and late for class — that's our Don . . . Hahne- 
mann's only representative from Harvard . . . since he married 
Joan, calls Ridley Park, Penna. his home . . . favorite indoor 
activity — up in the lounge playing bridge ; favorite outdoor activity 
— lounging under a bridge catching fish . . . Jr. internship at 
Taylor Hospital . . . ectopic teeth equal chronic lacerations of the 
nose . . . still maneuvering his minesweeper ... a sure candidate 
for a long list of man-most-likely-to titles. 

Internship: Robert Packer Hospital, Sayre, Pa. 



196 



John E. SudoL M.D. 



Sudol, one of Albright's outstanding football players — yes, 
have sotMi your films . . . which way docs the blood (low through 
the umbilical vein? ... a New Jersey lad from Mast Rutherford 
. . . he acquired a better halt* when he married Frannie . . . quick 

wit, spontaneous humor, and little boy jokes . . . member of Phi 
Chi fraternity, MacFadyen Gyn. Society, Newman club, student 
Institute, and Aesculapian Society . . . Jack-of-all-trades . . . 
president of our freshman and sophomore classes and treasurer 
of Student Institute ... a bright future looms in General Practice. 

Internship: The Mountainside Hospital, Monte lair, N.J. 





197 














Stanley R. Sulkoivski, M.D. 



"Stas," a northwesterner by heritage-Erie, Pa. . . . proudly 
calls Villanova his college alma mater . . . insists on laughing a lot 
. . . radio reception maintained all through the night . . . found 
his senior affiliations to be very relaxing . . . ardent golf and base- 
ball fan . . . belongs to Phi Chi fraternity . . . Cadillac, pizza, and 
beer are his fancies . . . "It's after midnight, let's take a short 
drive to New York" . . . pool, Piel's and pinochle . . . will set up 
General Practice in Erie. 

Internship: The Hamot Hospital Assoc, Eric, Pa. 



1S8 





Merrell E. Thallinger, Jr., M.D. 



Short tort from Vestal, New York . . . graduate of State Univer- 
sity of New York at Harper College (S.U.N.Y.H.C.)— is that an 
educational institution or one of our government agencies . . . 
diligent dodger of blebs, bug bombs, and mosquito attacks at 
Wilmington, Del. . . . married to Elizabeth Johnson Thallinger . . . 
member of Alpha Kappa Kappa medical fraternity . . . was he able 
or unable to pass the Heterophile Agglutination test . . . interest 
in Radiology commenced with his training in the Air Force as an 
x-ray technician; future plans indicate he will follow this interest. 

Internship: Robert Packer Hospital, Sayre, Pa. 



199 





TV C 



David J. Thomas* Jr., M.D. 



One of the many coal crackers from Scranton, Pa. . . . Dave — 
Hahnemann's gift to the green links ... is it true you use fixed 
golf balls . . . one of the strict advocates of everything ivy league, 
from the campus of the University of Pennsylvania . . . the Mac- 
Fadyen Gyn. Society includes his name in its roster . . . occasionally 
seen galloping through Fairmount Park — on horseback, that is 
. . . Jr. internships at Doctors' Hospital and Scranton State Hospital 
. . . one of our first student interns . . . future plans are indefinite. 

Internship: Hahnemann Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 



200 



Clark E. Thompson, M.D. 



The quiet man from Cowicke, Washington . . . besides The New 
England Journal of .Medicine and The clinics of North America, 
we caught him checking out Cecil some individuals always study 
. . . individual distinction of our lone representatve from Jol 
Hopkins University . . . with an eye to the future, Clark married 
Shirley who can double as office nurse . . . presence is usually mani- 
fested at Phi Chi social functions . . . another of the original 
student interns . . . will be readily accepted in any community as a 

local Genera] Practitioner. 





201 





■Z-X 






Norman D. Weiner. M.D, 



Vascillating between Neurology, Internal Medicine, Psychiatry — 
which shall it be? . . . indigenous to Philadelphia . . . matriculated 
at Ursinus College . . .says, quote, beer tastes good like a good 
beer should — after a negative Thymol and Ceph. Floe. . . . had Jr. 
internships at Allentown State and Stroudsburg Hospitals . . . 
active interest in Phi Beta Pi fraternity and the Psychiatry Forum 
... As Norm would say "in any approach to the problem of the 
prevention of the psychiatric illnesses, it must be recognized beyond 
peradventure . . ." 

Internship: Albert Einstein N. Div., Philadelphia, Pa. 



202 








Joseph S. Whaley, M.D. 



Prime question — "should husbands go on NaCl restriction if 
wives are expecting?" . . . from Yuma, Arizona and the University 
of Arizona . . . Will Joe's ulcer ever heal??? stay tuned and see! 
. . . married to Doris Pettie . . . "but back in Arizona" . . . fraternally 
affiliated with Phi Beta Pi . . . "If I ever get my hands on the guy 
who took my Goodman and Gillman" ... a future medical Air 
Force officer ... at the present time Obstetrics and Gynecology 
are his specialty preference. 

Internship: Letterman Army Hospital, San Francisco, Calif. 



203 





V. :_ -.-->^ 

°-4JJ gV* 



John C. Wiltsie, M.D. 



The realistic answer to Charlie Brown's friend "Linus" . . . the 
only medical student to take exams clutching - a fuzzy woolen 
blanket to his breast . . . from the northern Pennsylvania town of 
Hazleton . . . Lehigh University was the college of his choice . . . 
famous last words "but it's too impractical to get married before 
you graduate" — passage of time brought a change in thoughts 
and his wife, Irene . . . fraternal member of Phi Chi . . . seen 
frequently at Aesculapian meetings . . . type of medical practice 
he will pursue is indefinite. 

Internship : Robert Packer Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 






Harry S. Winch ell M.D. 



How docs one combine physics, research, and genera] practice? 
[f there is a way, Saul is a good bei to find it . . . excellent work 
at Bucknell University flowered at Halm. ■maun with his associa- 
tions in the Undergraduate Research Society . . . president of Alpha 
Omega Alpha . . . based his excursions from Doctors' Hospital 
mtcrn quarters and made sorties to Phi Lambda Kappa events 
. . . survived an eleven thousand mile expedition SAID to be in 

quest Of an internship . . . known for ability to analyze all situa- 
tions with a few amazingly concise words . . . Shenandoah, Penn- 
sylvania may he proud of "'The Doctors W'inchell." 

Internship'. San Francisco Hospital, San Francisco, Calif. 





205 



ALBERT EINSTEIN MEDICAL CENTER 

Extends Its 

Best Wishes and Congratulations 

to the 

CLASS OF 1958 

Hahnemann Medical College 

ANNOUNCEMENT: 

The American Medical Association, Council on Medical Education, has author- 
ized and approved a new integrated internship training program commencing 
July, 1958, at the Albert Einstein Medical Center, combining both the Northern 
and Southern Divisions. For further information, please write to the Medical 
Director, Executive Offices, York and Tabor Roads, Philadelphia 41, Pa. 



CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE 

CLASS OF 1958 

FROM YOUR 

HAHNEMANN 

ALUMNI 
ASSOCIATION 



206 



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"First With the Finest — Since 1885" 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



A FRIEND 



207 



CLASS OF 1961 



Abramson, Benjamin 6740 Castor Ave., Phila. 49, Pa. 

Armstrong, Schuyler 6930 Dicks Ave., Phila. 42, Pa. 

Baker, Paul, Jr 407 Belmont Ave., Haddonfield, N. J. 

Barry, William 5029 Newhall St., Phila. 44, Pa. 

Bernsee, John 38 Park Lane, Levittown, Pa. 

Boyd, Dale 2507 Mansfield Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Brown, Charles 642 South 51st St., Phila. 43, Pa. 

Bybel, Nicholas Box 283, RD #3, Reading, Pa. 

Candelori, Carmen 6411 Lebanon Ave., Phila. 31, Pa. 

Cassel, Ralph RD #2, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Cattano, Andrew 9 Midland Terrace, Summit, N.J. 

Cohen, Herbert 4621 N. Marvine St., Phila., Pa. 

Creighton, James 1512 4th Ave., Juniata, Altoona, Pa. 

Cressman, Frederick, Jr Box 187, Souderton, Pa. 

Croft, Vernon ' 214 Rural Drive, Butler, Pa. 

Diez, Robert 441 Sixth Street, Oakmont, Pa. 

DiMauro, Frank 4002 Westfield Ave., Camden, N. J. 

Earick, Michael 3921 Myrtle St., Erie, Pa. 

Emery, Robert . . . Morrie's Acres RD #1, Phillipsburg, N. J. 
Figueroa, William .... 6159 Cedar Ave., Merchantville, N. J. 
Finnerty, Edward ... 11 Crestmont Ter., Collingswood, N. J. 

Fogg, Charles 823 Hamilton Blvd., Hagerstown, Md. 

Forsyth, James, Jr., 426 Jefferson Ave., Avon by the Sea, N. J. 
Fowler, Lynne F. . . 1006 Buckingham Way, Morrisville, Pa. 

Frank, Leonard 431— 66th Ave., Phila. 26, Pa. 

Friedberg, Kenneth 4801 Wayne Ave., Phila. 44, Pa. 

Gindhart, John 4385 8R Creswell St., Phila. 29, Pa. 

Granito, Conrad RD #1, Pottsville, Pa. 

Green, Roy 327 North Second St., Girardville, Pa. 

Gross, Richard Gradyville, Rd., Newtown Square, Pa. 

Guerrein, Donald 449 East 9th St., Erie, Pa. 

Harriman, Walter 7224 Hazel Ave., Upper Darby, Pa. 

Hartman, Walter 214 Sixth Ave., McKeesport, Pa. 

Haven, Henry 307 Cornell Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. 

Henry, George 481 Brunswick Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Hirshberg, Richard . . 3326 Versailles Ave., McKeesport, Pa. 

Horchos, Donald 709 Spring St., Moosic 7, Pa. 

Huff, A. Williamson . . 200 S. Winebiddle St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Irving, Thomas Box 81, Saxonburg, Pa. 

James, Francis 2911 W. Queen Lane, Phila. 29, Pa. 

Jamison, Daniel 1168 Greentree Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Johns, Spurgeon, Jr 558 Glenwood Ave., Johnstown, Pa. 

Johnston, William 1330 3rd Ave., Arnold, Pa. 

Kalenak, Alexander 1324 Johnson St., Nanty-Glo, Pa. 

Kamdar, Jayantilal . . . 1412 Pine St., % R. Gallagher, Phila. 

Karcher, John 242 Edward Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Karp, Robert 5865 Malvern St., Phila. Pa. 

Kenworthy, Harry, Jr., 216 Holmescrest Rd., Jenkintown, Pa. 

Kilmer, Leonard RD #3 Bangor, Pa. 

Kivitz, Phillip 631 Edgewood Ave., Trenton 8, N. J. 

Kleckner, Francis 2529 Franklin Ave., Broomall, Pa. 

Kouten, Joseph, Jr 216 Main St., Woodbridge, N. J. 

Kramer, Allan 6851 N. 19th St., Phila. 26, Pa. 

Kreithen, Harold 5949 Springfield Ave., Phila. 43, Pa. 

Kulbaski, Frank 113 N. Main St., Ashley, Pa. 



Lassiter, George 10 Howell St., Madison, N. J. 

Leber, Robert 2082 E. Orleans St., Phila. 34, Pa. 

Locke, William 124 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte, Pa. 

McPherson, James 15 McComb Blvd., Claymont, Del. 

Maranoff, Richard 6136 Carpenter St., Phila. 43, Pa. 

Marrone, Ralph 9 East Market St., Lewistown, Pa. 

May, Mark 1244 E. Cardena St., Phila. 19, Pa. 

Miller, Ashton 407 Maple St., North Canton. Ohio 

Miller, Robert Hausman, 2047 Livingston St., Allentown, Pa. 

Miller, Robert Irving 805 Brighton St., Phila. 11, Pa. 

Mitchell, Robert 604 North St., Jim Thorpe, Pa. 

Moore, William RD #4, Greenburg, Pa. 

Nasuti, Floyd 1526 Wolf St., Phila. 45, Pa. 

Newberg, Aaron 5813 Hazel Ave., Phila. 43, Pa. 

Noecker, John 803 North 10th St., Reading, Pa. 

O'Connor, Arthur 18 Conewango Ave., Warren, Pa. 

Patterson, Richard . . . 261 N. Linden Ave., Upper Darby, Pa. 

Peters, Norman, Jr 1112 E. Haines St., Phila. 38, Pa. 

Petersohn, Jacob 207 Hartranft Ave., Norristown, Pa. 

Phillips, James 35 N. 18th St., Apt. 2E, Allentown, Pa. 

Piffat, Joseph 525 DeKlyn Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Pizer, Irwin 144-41 Sanford Ave., Flushing, N. Y. 

Podolsky, Stephen 623 Tasker St., Phila. 48, Pa. 

Polto, John 629 Walnut St., Coatesville, Pa. 

Pratt, Peter 1222 A. St. James St., Phila., Pa. 

Pulizzi, John, Jr 59 Washington Blvd., Williamsport, Pa. 

Reamer, James 2 N. 8th St., Shamokin, Pa. 

Rodolico, Joseph 6442 Lansdowne Ave., Phila. 31, Pa. 

Rohrbacher, Bernhard 4940 Kutztown Rd., Temple. Pa. 

Rubinstein, Morton .... 3860 Conshohocken Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Ruderman, Mark 1463 W. State St.. Trenton. N. J. 

Ryon, Robert 6822 Clover Lane, Upper Darby, Pa. 

Sanet, Morton 954 Serrill Ave., Yeadon, Pa. 

Schatz, Norman 40 Hilldale Rd., Cheltenham, Pa. 

Schuster, Albert, Jr Pecan Drive, Phila. 11, Pa. 

Schwartz, Ethel 1013 River Rd.. Wilmington, Del. 

Schwartz, Martin . . 329B Parkview Apt., Collingswood, N. J. 

Shane, John 727 Front St., Freeland, Pa. 

Silverman, James 1719 Murray Ave., Pittsburgh. Pa. 

Simons, Howard 5600 N. 13th St., Phila.. Pa. 

Skilling, John 136 Hesketh St., Chevy Chase, Md. 

Slacum, Robert 217 North Easton Rd.. Glenside, Pa. 

Slagle, Harry 440 Salem Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Snodgrass, Wilbur, Jr 100 Maple Ave., Dravosburg, Pa. 

Snyder, Donald 1035 E. Dorset St., Phila.. Pa. 

St. Claire, Donald Donner Lake, Box 7, Truckee. Calif. 

Tomkiewicz, Thaddeous . . 1422 Muhlenberg St.. Reading, Pa. 

Trivus, Robert 1223 Longshore Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Velott. Joseph 1520 Rosewood. Williamsport, Pa. 

Wagemaker, Herbert, Jr 262 Manhatton Rd.. 

Grand Rapids. Mich. 

Wahlig, Alexander 505 Haverling St., Bath, N. Y. 

Walker, Sydney 1409 Linda Vista, Pasadena, Calif. 

Weber. Alan 1524 N. 6th St.. Phila. 22. Pa. 

Wolansky, Sidney ... 254 Sharpe Ave., Staten Island 2, N. Y. 



208 



CLASS OF 1960 



Alden. James C Jamison, Pa. 

Alemian. Richard A. . . 691 Broad St., East Beymouth, Mass. 

Andrew. John Hollis 266 Maip Ave., Weston, W. Va. 

Arner, Raymond H 362 N. First St., Lehighton, Pa. 

Bailes, Charles S 10 S. 6th St., Shamokin, Pa. 

Barbera, Lawrence S 4816 Roosevelt Blvd., Phila., Pa. 

Basch. Samuel H 729 Monroe Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Baute. Peter B RFD, East Greenwich, R. I. 

Becker, Warren 542 Lafayette Rd., Merion, Pa. 

Berkowitz. Richard RD #4 Box 138, Lakewood, N. J. 

Blumberg. Myron L 1434 Chelten Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Boxacco, David X 208 S. Scott Ave., Glenolden, Pa. 

Brandt, Robert I RD #2, Beaver Falls, Pa. 

Brown, Donald J 108 X. Osborne Ave., Margate, X. J. 

Brown, Richard J. . . 1006 Mt. Vernon Ave., Haddonfield, X. J. 

Busch. Marvin M 3029 Benson St., Camden, X. J. 

Casale. Albert J 120 X. 21st St., Phila, Pa. 

Connors. Earl K., Jr. . . 3730 School Lane, Xewton Square, Pa. 

Cottrell. John C 3531 Rutherford St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Coulson. David B. . . . RD #5 Menohen Blvd., Johnstown, Pa. 

Crews, Asa H., Jr 406 S. 12th St., Xewark, X. J. 

Culton. Harold H.. Jr 220 W. Broad St., Souderton, Pa. 

Davis, Donald D 49 Wellington Rd., Ardmore, Pa. 

DeMatteo, Joseph A 226 E. Haines St., Phila., Pa. 

DeRusso. Franklin J 908 X. 65th St., Phila., Pa. 

DiGiovanni, Alphonse J 6000 Ross St., Phila., Pa. 

DiMarco, Joseph C 812 Penna. Ave., Bangor, Pa. 

Dlutowsk'i, Bernard J 357 Coltart Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Emery. Robert C, "Morrie's Acres," RD #1, Phillipsburg, Pa. 

Faust, Donald S 15 E. Penn Ave., Wernersville, Pa. 

Fiedler, Barbara L Allentown St. Hosp., Allentown, Pa. 

Fomalont, Robert 106 S. 59th St., Phila., Pa. 

Fromme, Kenneth L 115 E. 9th St., Watsontown, Pa. 

Fuller, Lonnie E 2020 S. 70th St., Phila., Pa. 

Gibstein, Alan 6610 X. 8th St., Phila., Pa. 

Gilfert, Larry Y. . . Box #416, Sunbury Airport, Sunbury, Pa. 

Gionti, Arthur T 2828 Benson St., Camden, X. J. 

Glantz, George M 8204 Rugby St., Phila., Pa. 

Glick, Xancy E 202 Harrison Ave., Wilmington, Del. 

Goedecke, John B. . . . 9 Glenridge Parkway, Montclair, X. J. 

Gold, Henry J 1243 Knorr St., Phila., Pa. 

Goldberg, Arthur M 7637 Massey Way, Elkins Park, Pa. 

Gordon, William S 201 X. 16th St., Phila., Pa. 

Grant, Gerald D 2811 Washington St., Camden, X. J. 

Gross, Richard L 1311 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. 

Gutlohn, Paul A 5026 X. 12th St., Phila., Pa. 

Hamaker, William R. . . 418 Beverly Blvd., Upper Darby, Pa. 

Harvey, David A 60 2nd Ave., Little Falls, X. J. 

Hoffman, Edward L. . . 3302 Pacific Ave., Atlantic City, X. J. 

Holzwarth, Hans A 522 Blvd., Westfield, X. J. 

Horner, Gladys B. . . 190 W. Plumstead Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 
Jones, Richard G. . . 13 Berkeley Hts. Park, Bloomfield, X. J. 



Kaplan, Frank E 315 Chestnut St., Moorestown. \. J. 

Karasic, Harold 1 1519 3rd Ave., Asbury Park. V J. 

Kerr, John II 149 Fernbrook Ave., Wyncote, Pa. 

Korba, Vladimir I) Pleasant Mount, Pa. 

Lindquist, Richard R Murray Hill. N. J. 

Lopus, Alexander L., Jr 33 Krotik PI., Irvington. N. J. 

Lucchino, David B 229 Barney St., Wilkes-Bai re. Pa. 

McFarland, G. Richmond 38 Susquehanna Ave, 

Lock Haven, Pa. 

McLaughlin, Chester S 219 S. 30th St., Camden, N. J. 

Morris, John L 3021 Washington St., Washington Park, 

Camden, X. J. 
Moscotti, Richard W.. .204 X. Clarendon Ave., Margate, X. J. 

Xaide, David 2034 Spruce St., Phila., Pa. 

Order, Stanley E 1201 Summerville Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Orvald, Thomas 410 Greenwood Ave., Wyncote, Pa. 

Pellgrino, Peter, 1912 Prospect Ridge, Haddon Heights, X. J. 

Perna, Francis A 2735 S. 18th, Phila., Pa. 

Pinch, Lewis W Middletown Rd., Rt. #6, Media, Pa. 

Pratt, Mary L Pleasantview Ave., Linwood, Pa. 

Reid, Jerome A 326 X. 25th St., Camphill, Pa. 

Rojer, Charles L 1729 Vine St., Phila., Pa. 

Rothschild, James H 149 Livingston Ave., 

Xew Brunswick, X. J. 

Sager, Ethel 200 W. Sedgwick St., Phila., Pa. 

Samuels, Carlene X RD #3, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Sanders, John B 3353 Browning Rd., Pennsauken, X. J. 

Savidge, Thomas O. . . . 2908 Fisherville Rd., Coatesville, Pa. 

Schaupp, Ronald 203 King Ave., Westmont, X. J. 

Schott, Clifford E., Jr 6212 Chestnut St., Phila., Pa. 

Sellyei, Louis F., Jr 76 Market St., Perth Amboy, X. J. 

Shapiro, Robert S 5640 Woodcrest Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Siefert, William L. .117 E. Walnut Ave., Merchantville, X. J. 

Sims, William P 4418 Westfield Ave., Pennsauken, X. J. 

Straughn, Mary C 801 Westover Rd., Westover Hills, 

Wilmington, Del. 

Stravino, Vincent D 411 Washington St., Allentown, Pa. 

Sube, Janis 1121 Foulkrod St., Phila., Pa. 

Swiecicki, Martin . . . 107 Whitman Ave., Collingswood, X. J. 

Tenney, James B 177 Prospect Ave., Princeton, X. J. 

Theoharous, Lewis X 189 S. Keystone Ave., Sayre, Pa. 

Thompson, Xeal R Rt. #1, Cowiche, Washington 

Thompson, Robert L. . . 1014 S. Garver St., State College, Pa. 

Toth, William X 350 Farview Ave., Paramus, X. J. 

Turchetti, Anthony J 165 E. 8th St., Wyoming, Pa. 

Walsh, John H., Jr 5233 X. Warnock St., Phila., Pa. 

Westerman, Samuel T. ... 67 Prospect Ave., Red Bank, X. J. 

Whieldon, Harold D Xu Sigma Xu, 2121 Abington Rd., 

Cleveland, Ohio 

Woolslayer, Paul R RD #2— Logans Ferry Rd.. 

Xew Kensington, Pa. 
Yarington, Charles T 1605 Summer St., Phila., Pa. 



209 



CLASS OF 1959 



Adelson, Stephen J 2132 Spruce St., Phila., Pa. 

Altomare, Frank J 8131 Germantown Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Arvan, Dean A Corfu, Greece 

Babigian, Dickran N 13 W. Haley St., Lawrence, Mass. 

Baltz, Richard D 453 Claremont Rd., 

Springfield, Del. Co., Pa. 

Beach, Leslie M 30 Elmer St., Bridgeton, N. J. 

Bitter, James E 2210 Aldo Blvd., Quincy, III. 

Blechman, Howard J 5443 Upland Way, Phila. 31, Pa. 

Bovard, William J 2032 Race St., Phila. 2, Pa. 

Braunschweig, Ralph 712 E. Montgomery Ave. 

North Wales, Pa. 

Brunner, Edward A 6414 Girard Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Buckley, Thomas P 918 Washington St., Reading, Pa. 

Chapis, Nicholas J 22 Glencoe Rd., Upper Darby, Pa. 

Chillrud, John G. . . . 722 Plymouth Ave., Schenectady, N. Y. 

Clark, John R 11520 E. 83rd St., Artesia, Calif. 

Clopper, Marvin 64 Central St., Peabody, Mass. 

Cook, William L 5 Merion St., Uniontown, Pa. 

Cressman, Marvin R 1162 North 63rd St., Phila. 31, Pa. 

Davis, James A 107 W. Mill St., Nesquehoning, Pa. 

Davis, James K 1097 Otto Court, Johnstown, Pa. 

DeSilverio, Robert V 1705 Spruce St., Phila. 24, Pa. 

Detar, Reed L Danville, Pa. 

Down, Russell J 555 Dartmouth Rd., Cynwyd, Pa. 

Drewes, Richard C 434 S. 42nd St., Phila., Pa. 

English, Robert S 1505 Summer St., Phila., Pa. 

Ettore, Albert J 1301 Pennington Rd., Overbrook, Pa. 

Farson, Richard A 1815 E. Pastorious St., Phila., Pa. 

Geissinger, John B 23 Ross St., Somerville, N. J. 

Gildea, James E 277 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Glodek, John F 261 Roosevelt St., Bristol, Pa. 

Goldman, Duane C. . . . 3512 St. Lawrence Ave., Reading, Pa. 

Gunter, Mary Jo P.O. Box 142, Talladega, Ala. 

Gusack, Floyd B 705 Kensington Ave., Plainfield, N. J. 

Hobbs, Donald W Pine Ridge Rd., Cochituate, Mass. 

Hogan, Joseph M.. Knight's Rd. and Chalfont Dr., Phila., Pa. 
Imperiale, Salvatore M.. .205 George Ave., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Islamoff, Igor Ilia 5 Fairfield Rd., Claymont, Del. 

James, Paul M., Jr 2911 W. Queen Lane, Phila., Pa. 

Joseph, Robert F 18g Elmwood Ave., Glenolden, Pa. 

Kashatus, William C 165 W. Main St., Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Keating, Garrett M. . . 1125 Lake View Ten, Plainfield, N. J. 

Kirchner, George G.- 6 Gable Park Rd., Lancaster, Pa. 

Klein, Sanford S 4043 Baltimore Ave., Phila. 4, Pa. 

Kornblum, Joan 5515 Wissahickon Ave., Phila. 44, Pa. 

Kreider, Henry L Route 2, Box 241, Mount Joy, Pa. 

Leonard, Lois E 2018 Upland St., Chester, Pa. 

"Lesher, Robert C 264 Bayard Rd., Upper Darby, Pa. 

Lovett, William E 110 Conard Ave., Collingswood, N. J. 



Lupas, John A 76 W. Carey St., Phila., Pa. 

Lyster, Alexander K 8115 Rowland Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Matuszko, Anita Apt. 305, Melrose Court Apts., 

1308 Willow Ave., Phila. 26. Pa. 

May, Albert N 313 South St. Cloud St., Allentown, Pa. 

McKendry, James R., Jr 1588 Green St., Phila., Pa. 

Meisel, Jerome L 13 Rynda Rd., South Orange, N. J. 

Messey, Edwin 101 E. 3rd St., Essington, Pa. 

Miller, Donald E 320 Hewatt Rd., Wyncote, Pa. 

Misenhimer, Martin D 213 N. 16th St., Allentown. Pa. 

Moock, Paul C, Jr 618 E. Phil-Ellena St., Phila. 19. Pa. 

Nase, Paul K 330 Main St„ Souderton, Pa. 

Naughten, Robert N 202B Haddon Hills Apts, 

Haddonfield. X. J. 

Ninos, George S 88-15 Feme Blvd., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Neuwalder, Herbert F 107 W. 4th St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

O'Connor, Joseph J., 12 Commonwealth Ave., Newark 6, N. J. 

Pelszynski, Eugene E 1638 E. Berks St., Phila. 25, Pa. 

Pironti, Pascal A 35 Tuxedo Parkway, Newark. N. J. 

Prokop, Joseph R 73 Main St., Ebervale, Pa. 

Reed, Gilbert C Box 402, RD #1, Ashland. Pa. 

Riesz, Peter B 256 Washington Ave., Chatham, N. J. 

Rimple, David F 39 Slocum St., Forty Fort, Pa. 

Robb, George William, 4477 Venicean Rd., Sea Isle City. N. J. 

Roberson, John W 209 Angler Ave., Palm Beach. Fla. 

Rosato, Francis E 2542 E. Allegheny Ave., Phila.. Pa. 

Ruderman, Joseph E 1463 West St., Trenton. N. J. 

Saltzman, Marcus B 1643 Conlyn St., Phila., Pa. 

Sarrett, David L 1611 Summer St., Phila., Pa. 

Savastio, Joseph A 2004 Green St., Phila., 30, Pa. 

Sevick, Myron E 238 N. 16th St., Phila., Pa. 

Shaver, James A.. .Newman Hall. 3743 Spruce St., Phila., Pa. 

Sherman, Donald J 800 High School Rd., Apt. 4A, 

Elkins Park, Pa. 
Smith, Saly A., 112 Mary Waters Ford Rd.. Bala-Cynwyd. Pa. 

Spielvogel, Arthur R 26 Brook Lane. Maplewood, N. J. 

Stern, Robert 221 Welsh Ter., Merion Station. Pa. 

Stone, Charles S., Jr 88 Bowstone Dr., Pittsburgh 35, Pa. 

Stoneback, Raymond D 644 North 15th St., Phila. 2. Pa. 

Sullivan, James 1134 Pine St., Ashland, Pa. 

Tom, Lloyd C. ...... 1570 Bertram St.. Honolulu 16. Hawaii 

Tullai, John 4623 State Rd., Apt. E-5. Drexel Hill. Pa. 

Turner, Norman S.. 61 Belmont Ave.. North Arlington. N. J. 

Walk, Donald R Blue Glenn. Reedsville. Pa. 

Wallen, Marvin H 217 E. Pine Ave., Wildwood. N. J. 

Warrender, William F 1815 Evans St.. Jeanette. Pa. 

West, Stanley T 13-R Earlham, Phila.. Pa. 

Wilde, Alan H 468 Olympic Ave., Havertown. Pa. 

Wosnack, William G.. Jr. . . 4707 Baltimore Ave.. Phila.. Pa. 
Yeager, Harvey P., 312D Park View Apts., Collingswood, N. J. 



210 



CLASS OF 1958 



Alexander, Raymond S 942 Kaighna Ave., Camden, N. J. 

Altland, Robert C RFD 6, York. I>a. 

AngulOi Armand J Eldridge Gardens, 

West Collingswood, X. J. 

Hacker, George B Shamokin Dam, Pa. 

Beatty, Albert ('.. Jr 336 Rice's Mill Rd.. Wyncote, Pa. 

Rent ley, Eugene A., Jr. . . 500 Brookfield Dr.. Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Beran. Irving N 438 Kaighns Ave., Camden, N. J. 

Bickel, Robert C, Jr. . Skippack Creek Rd., Collegeville, Pa. 
Birkenfeld. Ronald .... Harston Hall, Haws Lane, Phila., Pa. 

Boccagno, Patrick M 1745 Rose St., Reading, Pa. 

Burns, William P 627 Argyle Rd., Wynnewood, Pa. 

Campbell. Edward W., Jr 2300 Washington Lane, 

Huntingdon Valley, Pa. 

Carnes, Harry M 2006 Green St., Phila., Pa. 

Carson, William E„ Jr 86 Landis Ave., Bridgeton, N. J. 

Clearfield, Ronald J 550 N. Laurel St., Phila., Pa. 

Cole, George L., Jr 4009 State Rd., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Cornog, Chester D 30 Colony Dr., Summit, N. J. 

Cossa, John P 253 Sullivan St., Exeter, Pa. 

Crispell, Earl C, Jr Noxen, Pa. 

Dailey, Edward G 2929 N. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Daly, Anthony F., Jr. . . 171 Ward St., New Brunswick, N. J. 

DeMarco, Arnold R 1826 S. Broad St., Phila., Pa. 

DeMichele, Joseph 6613 N. 5th St., Phila., Pa. 

Dimlich, Herman K., Jr Limekiln Pike, Jarrettown, Pa. 

Ditunno, John F., Jr. ... 1000 E. Rittenhouse St., Phila., Pa. 

Downey, Thomas R #1 Lindenwold Ter., Ambler, Pa. 

Fields, Herbert 2277 E. Cambria St., Phila., Pa. 

Finkelstein, Lawrence J 2308 74th Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Formichella, Joseph .... 706 Raymere Ave., Interlaken, N. J. 
Frederick, Walter W., 304 Comly Ave., Langhorne Manor, Pa. 

Gesensway, Daniel B 4616 Spruce St., Phila. 34, Pa. 

Goldman, Arnold D 3201 Wellington St., Phila., Pa. 

Gollub, Seymour 7809 Parkview Rd., Upper Darby, Pa. 

Good, Milton S RD #4, Box 541, Lancaster, Pa. 

Gordon, Robert S 1613 Race St., Phila., Pa. 

Govi, Joseph R 227 N. 17th St., Phila., Pa. 

Grimes, Gilbert R 1613 Race St., Phila., Pa. 

Hadley, Stanley, Jr 279 Cassidy Ave., Lexington, Ky. 

Hay, Philip H 1515 Spring Garden St., Phila., Pa. 

Helmig, Walter R. . . . Brynwood Apts. D-ll, Wynnewood, Pa. 

Hepler, John E 405 N. Pickering St., Brookville, Pa. 

Hessert, Edmund C, Jr 311 Washington Ave., 

Haddonfield, N. J. 
Jones, Leighton W. . . 1527 N. Washington Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Kahl, James B 760 Viewmont Ave., Johnstown, Pa. 

Kaiser, Gerard D 3259 St. Vincent St., Phila., Pa. 

Karasic. Atida H 1920 S. 5th St., Phila., Pa. 

Kent, Howard L 621 Wagner Rd., Lafayette Hill, Pa. 

Keyser, Herbert H 236 E. Fariston Dr., Phila., Pa. 



Knouae, Albert B 311 Harrison Ave., Glenside, Pa. 

Krauss, Audrey R 38 Parkview Dr., Millburn, N. J. 

Lauro, George A 334 Atwells Ave., Providence, R. I. 

Leaman, Ivan B.. .2186 Old Philadelphia Pike, Lancaster, Pa. 

Lebeau, John J 1215 Johnston St., Phila., Pa. 

Leomporra, Remo B. Peter 1148 E. Rittenhouse St., 

Phila., Pa. 

Leonardi, Henry B 359 W. Mt. Airy Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Lesovsky, Eugene A. . . 8 Arlington Ave., South River, N. J. 

Lewis, Norman G., Jr 911 Ormond Dr., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Long, Virginia A 9 Church St., Hampton, N. H. 

Lowell, Howard A 15 Wilbur Ave., Newark, N. .1. 

McCombs, Harry L. . . 150 Barrington Rd., Upper Darby, Pa. 

McDermit, John R 726 Somerset St., Johnstown, Pa. 

Moore, John H Lock Haven, Pa. 

Neumann, Peter H 332 N. 29th St., Allentown, Pa. 

Paleologos, Joseph B RD #1, Box 36, Newton, N. J. 

Park, Robert C, 41 Eldridge Gardens, W. Collingswood, N. J. 

Pauerstein, Carl J 2012 Spring Garden St., Phila., Pa. 

Paul, Franklin A 316 Laury St., Bethlehem, Pa. 

Percelay, Eliot E 40 Blemont Ave., N. Arlington, N. J. 

Perrotto, Santle L St. Joseph Hospital, 

16th and Girard, Phila., Pa. 

Reichert, Carl E., Jr 101 E. Gowen Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Riegel, Charles S 1512 Pine St., Phila., Pa. 

Robbins, Roger C Sunbury St., Danville, Pa. 

Rorro, Mary A 417 Chestnut Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Rosenbaum, Leonard 509 W. 39th St., Wilmington, Del. 

Rowan, George P 134-16 Francis Lewis Blvd., 

Laurelton, L. I., N. Y. 

Russo, Carmelo G 51 King St., Hartford, Conn. 

Sabatine, John W 175 Main St., Roseto, Pa. 

Seidler, Robert C. . . 107 E. Madison Ave., Collingswood, N. J. 

Sharpe, Richard G 346 Ardmore Ave., Haddonfield, N. J. 

Siegel, William 124 S. 49th St., Phila., Pa. 

Smith, Theodore W Box 126, Garland, Pa. 

Stein, Herbert S 1424 Hillcrest Rd:, Lancaster, Pa. 

Stein, Martin 908 W. Wyoming Ave., Phila., Pa. 

Sterba, Frank J 726 North St., W. Hazleton, Pa. 

Stolzfus, Virgil D RD #1, Atglen, Pa. 

Straughen, William J 4 Penn St., Penn's Grove, N. J. 

Strehler, Don A 11 W. Sellers Ave., Ridley Park, Pa. 

Sudol, John E 644 N. 15th St., Phila., Pa. 

Sulkowski, Stanley R 443 E. 12th St., Erie, Pa. 

Thallinger, Merrell RD #3 Vestal, N. Y. 

Thomas, David J 520 Madison Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Thompson, Clark E Cowiche, Washington 

Weiner, Norman D 5007 Rorer St., Phila., Pa. 

Whaley, Joseph S 476 10th Ave., Yuma, Ariz. 

Wiltsie, John C 509 S. 44th St., Phila., Pa. 

Winchell, Harry S 107 N. Main St., Shenandoah, Pa. 



211 




^\nother fine edition 
by the creators of 
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full-color lithography. 



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