It is therefore necessary to the Court's subject matter jurisdiction that the United States, if a private person, be liable to the claimant under the facts of the case and in accordance with the law of the place where the alleged negligence occurred. Such is not the case under the facts pleaded in the plaintiffs' complaint and recited above. It is well settled that under Pennsylvania law "there can be no recovery for humiliation, disappointment, anxiety, or mental suffering, or emotional distress when unconnected with physical injury or physical impact (cases cited)." Gefter v. Rosenthal, 384 Pa. 123, 125, 119 A. 2d 250, 251 (1956). See also Cucinotti v. Ortmann, 399 Pa. 26, 159 A. 2d 216 (1960); Stone v. C.I.T. Corp., 122 Pa. Super. 71, 184 A. 674 (1936). Since the damages alleged are limited to mental suffering, the defendant's motion for judgment on the pleadings must be granted.