Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1930

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Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1930 volume:

  9TRMPOIDIAN o f the TEMPI)!, UNIVERSITY SOHOOR OF OHIROPODT 1990©ebtcateb TO Warren Stirling, 1)1.1). W ITH tl)r Qrcpcst Spperciation ' of Ijis Jfnrnbsfjip anb Snteres't, [ )t Class of 1930 dedicates tfjis, tde first bolume of tijc Cempobian.TEMPODIAN FourNineteen Thirty Greetings From The President T O The Glass of In extending my best wishes for tlu future welfare of the graduating class. I have every confidence that its members will be a credit to Temple Iniversity. as well as to their chosen profession. I commend to each and every one of you. more than all else, the virtue of loyally; loyalty to yourself; to the ethics of your vocation; and to your Alma Mater. You are joining the growing ranks of Temple alumni. It is a privilege to be cherished; for it gives you opportunities to demonstrate that loyalty by practical service to the institution that has made possible your entrance upon dignified careers. It is my wish that the true Temple spirit—that subtle influence of your college days—may remain with you throughout your lives, inspiring you to accomplishment and success. May you all share with Temple I niversity in a steady forward progress and the ultimate realization of your ambitions. i'VW Charles E. Beitrv, President.TEMPODIAN Frank A. Thompson SixNineteen Thirty (TrO The (iradi'ating Class of HWO: The time has now arrive.! when you are about to enter upon your chosen profession and engage in competition with those who have preceded you. In September, 1!F28. when you entered tin School of Chiropody this period was to most of you probably far away in the very dim distance. Some of you may have wondered if. because of untoward and unforsecn circumstances, it would ever be reached. Your surround ings were strange, the work was difficult and main incidents arose possibly to discourage. Now as you look back over the past months you scarcely realize tin-passage of time. You oriented yourselves so gradually and so unconsciously that your daily work, your affair- at the school became as it were a habit, and a customary part of your life. Your difficulties and discouragements appear as mere incidents. I sincerely trust that only the pleasantest memories of the time spent in your student days here will linger with you. I hope you have made life-long friends of your associates. that you will be glad to see each other at reunions and on other occasions. Some of you are fated to reach the top, some stay on the level grade, while a few may seek fields other than that they chose two years ago. But I feel sure if you all apply yourself with the same energy and determination in the future as you have in the recent past, and look upon difficulties as only problems to be solved, you will certainly achieve stations in life that will make of you worthy citizens and establish you in the good opinions of your neighbors and fellow-practitioner- I congratulate you most sincerely upon your success at this time, and I wish you all happiness and success in your future life. Frank A. Thompson. Sei'cnTEMPODIAN Eight Warren Stirung, M l).Nineteen Thirty WO years ago you came to us as “recruits": soldiers in that army which, m in due course of time, would grapple with the affairs of life, particularly those of your profession. You put your trust iu us, trusting that we should drill and train you, your officer-teachers so to speak, for that commission which would enable you to accomplish the desires of your chosen profession. The fruit of this trust was faithfulness to your duties as students; the acceptance of your opportunities; and the attention to detail, which is the secret of success in all walks of life. You gave to us your appreciation; your kindness; your consideration; and your confidence, which, after all, are all that most of us are called upon to give. They are all that are needed to perpetuate a friendship. As teachers our friendship for you is an occasion for knowing the joy of humble service: the service of giving to you the best that is in us, each in his own sphere. The relationship of friends is that each gives to the other, and each receives the fruits of that which is more than either in himself possesses. The fight is not so hard when you know that you are not alone and that there are some who will gladly help if given the opport unity. Our lives are enriched by our association with you. and when we face you we should realize the tragic possibilities of human intercourse. Influence is the impress we make on the lives of others and from which the fruits of friendship spring. It is one of the greatest of all human gifts and a serious thing for a man to ask himself what he has done with this great power. Will our influence send you out with courage and strength to the battle, we ask ourselves? For two years you have fought a battle which is now finished and the first victory and song of triumph is yours. But you now go forth on that second and great struggle for which we, as your teachers, hope you are well prepared. Fight a good fight; run the straight race; lay hold on life,and the joy and crown will be yours. Warren Stirling, M I). XineTEMPODIAN Our Esteemed Counsellor Ten Geo. Schacterle, G.O., Phar DNineteen Thirt KT me extend my congratulations to the Graduating Class of the I School of Chiropody on the wonderful success of the various class activities during the past year and the good scholastic showing of every member of the class. It is a pleasure to review the past and remember the happy hours we spent together working and searching for knowledge. There is no easy path to an education and when a class has not only been able to gather a good foundation for a successful and important practice such as yours and at the same time been able to have happy social affairs, they are to be praised. Do not make any mistakes about your future. Much time and careful work will be necessary in order that you may be able to achieve that place in the world that you seek. Your place will be assured if you continue to work with the same energy and co-operation as you have in the past. Keniemher your Alma Mater. Give it your help and your knowledge, help make the path of those who follow easier by clearing the road before. It has indeed been a privilege and an honor to have been asked to be vour Class Adviser and in the years to come I want you to remember that 1 have not resigned this position. Dr. S h. tkrle. Class Adviser ElevenTEMPODIAN Hd , ArHjur l jppdport.Gd.c. George S l cfcrk,Gd. VnuF. Yoder, od.c. p.j). vM Wsotfrxy TwelveNineteen Thirty Godotv.tt - c lories McDevitt Sh, FACULTY frank. Eby.Gax. ThirteenCLINICAL STAFFNineteen Thirty Clinicians I)R. AUBREY MERSEY Chief of Staff DR. EDWIN A. KRAFT Assistant Chief I)r. Ray E. Dougherty Du. U. Gordon Rowe Du. Frank J. Car let on Du. William Ziegler Dr. Rudolph Willrich Du. Joseph Strange Dr. Thomas A. Allen Du. Arthi u Rappaport Du. (Charles E. Krausz Dr. John E. Greer I)u. E. Rosenbaum Dr. Ktpel Slaw Dr. C. G. J. Carpixelli Dr. Mary G. Kelly Du. J. A. Nikhaus Dr. Walter Kiersey Dr. Mart. M. Token Dr. Cora Conrad Dr. Marjorie M. Hi nting Dr. J. Chris Ziegler, Ju. Dr. M. M. Cahty I r. Tennyson Ross Dr. E. Faust Dr. W. F. Yoder I'ijlc Catherine Horan RegistrarTEMPODIAN (ARTIS A. AlDF.RKKK SixteenNineteen Thirty “The Tempodian” ’lIIS annual is the first volume to be named and published by a I Graduating Class of the Chiropody School of Temple University, anil we sincerely hope that the following classes will see fit to adopt this most appropriate title for their Record Books which undoubtedly they will publish. At this time 1 wish to thank the members of the Editorial Staff for their untiring efforts and wonderful support which they have given, thus aiding in making this volume one of the outstanding annuals published by the Graduating Classes of this school. Before very long you will be leaving Temple University to locate probably in some distant city or clime, to establish yourselves in the hearts of your fellow men. So allow me to kindly thank you for your cooperation given to the Editorial Staff in their many requests. Remember you can always locate your classmates by the use of the Tempodian. C. A. A. SeventeenTEMPODIAN Lee Limlenbcr Joseph M. Hor w i Xz J.W. Slutsky l td|jri Oeslviccl| C.S.Balktuaii • C.A.Aldcrfvr Ellfc M.UBorkon Uumtjo' 'lnu rf l ol»ert brdunui EighteenNineteen Thirty Tempodian Staff Editor-in-Chief CtitTis A. Alderfer Associate Editors Chas. S. Balkmax -I. W. Slutsky ( has. Walp Business Manager Morris L. Borkon . Issistout Business Managers Theodore Engle Arnold Newman Treasurer William Fabry . Idvertising Manager IiEE LlNDKNRERG ( ire illation Manager Robert Krdmax Photo Editor Joseph M. Hormuz Art Editor Richard M. Oestreich Sine teenTEMPODIAN I’ai'l B. Kidixgkk TwentyNineteen Thirty Greetings (Tf O THE Dean, Faculty, Clinicians and All Persons Affiliated I with the School of Chiropody at Temple University: We, the Senior Class of 19S0, feel that we owe a debt of gratitude to you. who have taught, advised and guided us through our course in Chiropody at Temple University. It has been through your kind efforts combined with your knowledge, that we have, been able to attain the necessary requirements for our chosen profession, and at this time I take great pleasure in thanking you in behalf of the Graduating Class of 1930. To the Junior Clash: Our year of association with you has been an enjoyable and agreeable One. We wish to thank you for the manner in which you have co-operated with us in all school activities this year. For any organization to succeed, one must have co-operation and you have left nothing undone in joining us in all scholastic anil social functions. It is our hope that eacli and every one of you are successful in your chosen life's work. To My Classmates: Are we about to see the parting of the ways, as strangers the way we entered? So, but lifelong friends because friendship established at Temple University is everlasting, so let me heartily thank you for the splendid support you have given me while serving you as your President, bast, but not least, may your future be that of success. Paul B. Ridinckr, Senior ( lass President. Twenty-oneTEMPODIAN SENIOR. CLASS OFFICERS Marshall T real 11. Seatorv reasurcr Secretary Twenty-twoTIIK SKNIOH CLASSTEMPODIAN Ave, Templana Twenty-one cavaliers astride Twenty one steeds as white as snow. The Castle gates are open wide. The drawbridge down, but shall we go? An untrod plain before us calls, A bare and desolate expanse. Where quicksands menace him who falls And hordes of enemies advance. hat lies beyond for us we cry And each faint heart leaps up inside. While foreign tears blind every eye As off we canter side by side. Oh. Temple, our alma mater dear. For glorious hours, we fondly yearn. We bid our farewell with a tear But with a smile we will return.J, rjh hk.. HISTORT % wTEMPODIAN Junior Year WITTE, THE Senior Class, have readied what seems to us to he the coveted M fl milestone, so let us pause together a few moments to look hack over the ' ground traversed, before our members separate on the various paths of life. How well I can remember September 19, 1928. the first day that we came to Temple, twenty-seven of us in all. bewildered innocent persons, wandering through the halls until at last a little placard on the wall directed us to the old anteroom. Here in this anteroom we became very well acquainted with our own class as well as those of the senior, our superiors. We learned though that pleasure was not the only purpose in life. One of the first lessons taught us was that school spirit works collectively, so on October 1st we organized, choosing Paul Ridinger. President; Abner Robinson. Vice-President; Marshall Seaton. Treasurer; and Margaret Ruhiman. Secretary. October might have been termed an epoch month for on the 28th we held our Junior-Senior class party. We will never forget Gertie’s hose, the butter on Yoder's suit, or Jack Start .el's speech, which can only be surpassed by Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address! These are only a few of the incidents which make our first affair remain with us as a pleasant memory. Mid-year examinations made some remarkable revelations, however it made all of us see the more serious side of our chosen profession. After mid-years we were told that we were to occupy the new clinic on the north side of Buttonwood Street; this was a great surprise to us, and we rejoiced in that we were to have a building we could call our own, and one which any school might be proud of. However, there was that feeling of regret when we thought of abandoning the old clinic and anteroom where we had had such fun, as—l.ippy's impersonations, match fires on Kerr’s shoes, close harmony among all the members of both classes, etc. We found though that we still might use our beloved clinic, even though it were dismantled, and many happy times were spent—throwing a rubber ball over a water pipe close to the ceiling, or at handball tournaments on Friday afternoon, in the latter the pair. Bieler and Wagner, worked beautifully together. Time passed quickly, this last semester of our school year, and soon we were preparing for final examinations in real earnestness. On the 28th of May we were finished with school, and most of us left for home that week-end. This did not make us forget all about school, for we had yet to receive our grades from the last examinations which were sent to us at home during the summer. Thus ended the first year of our journey towards graduation and the ultimate aim- a profession. Twenty-sixNineteen Thirty Senior Year V jl X DOW ED with new enthusiasm twenty-one of our last year's class of twenty-m i . seven arrived at Temple on September twenty-fifth. For a few days there was much turmoil, each one having different tales to relate of their summer vacation; however, we were soon active. On the 30th of September a meeting of the class was called, and officers for the year were elected. These were: President. Paul Ridinger; Vice-President, 'urtis Alderfer; Treasurer. Marshall Seaton; Secretary. -Margaret Ruhlman; Student Council, David l.ebovith. Throughout the year class meetings were held and much was accomplished through these. Early in October it was definitely decided to publish a year book in conjunction with the Junior Class; our able and well-liked “Doc” Alderfer was given the responsible position of Editor in-Chief. Mid-year examinations proved a warning to some of us, while to others, they meant just a test of knowledge; however, each and every one came through with a newer determination. Throughout the basketball season we had been hearing of the team which the Ohio College of Chiropody possessed, one of the big interesting factors was that “Robby”, a former classmate of ours, was adding to their success. When Cleveland made a trip east in the first of the year, a game was arranged between the two schools. Later our team journeyed to New York where another exciting game was played. Perhaps in another year, now that there is a precedent set. the chiropody school of Temple will have a team that can defeat any school of their class in the country. More power to our future basketball teams! On March 41st the class decided to hold an informal dance at the Stephen Girard Motel. It was one of the largest affairs ever given by our school, and all who were there declared it a huge success. Much praise must go to Ken and Lee with their committee for the way everything was attended to. It is our aim now to hold a “ Moonlit Boat Dance” as a farewell party. We are beginning to realize now the object of our work, as the coveted goal is drawing nearer. It is a rather mixed feeling that we have, we are glad to finish our studies, and yet there is that feeling of regret at the passing of many pleasant ways and associations. We will not dwell on this last too much though, for we are certain that t he future holds many big things for each of us. We will say good-bve to Temple with many happy memories treasured within our hearts. M. I. R. TEMPODIAN To The Seniors N THE fiill of 1029 there glided into the pleasant harbor of Temple University a little fleet of vessels hailing from widely different parts. Some were frail little crafts, some were sturdy. All were seemingly coming in for repairs and new equipment. Were it not for the Seniors whom I shall call the “Captain" I venture to say some of the vessels would have been immediately shipwrecked. From the time of the first meeting with the Seniors; they were always willing and ready to give kindly advice, however it rial not stop there, but continued in various kinds of practical help. This was repeated many, many times but never a murmur, the same spirit of willingness was always there. They have kept this up throughout the year, and despite the efforts of the Captain a few frail little crafts were unable to stand the heavy seas and we left them high and dry on the rocks. The Captain did not fail us. but worked doubly hard to keep the remaining fleet in line. The sailing has not been easy, and during the voyage several crafts were on the verge of turning backward, but the Captain said “Sail on, and on." Alas! we are nearing the first half of our voyage and are on the point of turning back, but with a feeling of sadness as we realize the Captain is about to announce we will separate no more to sail in a body, but each to launch for himself in Life’s Tempestuous Sea. We realize then with a feeling of fright that the work of the Captain is ours. Can we pilot the coming fleet as safely as was ours under the guidance of the Seniors of the Class of 19S0.? Our most flowery words would be but a faulty portrayal of our feelings. May we ever strive to uphold the principles which they have endeavored to impress upon our minds, ami may the Captain come safely and victoriously at last into the harbor is the wish of the Class of 1931. Alice B. Chapman. Twenty-eightTEMPODIAN (TRTIS A. ALDERRER SI West Broad Street Soiderton, Pa. Editor- in-Chief of Tempoilian ('lax I ice-President II E A lilue Key A GENTLEMAN and scholar is l)i c. and well repre-(JyOL tentative of Temple’s motto to "Labor with both mind and body.” To toll of his character would be to recite fine adjectives; to relate of his activities we could recall worthy accomplishments; and to think of his abilities would be too much. As Editor-in-Chief of our Year Book. he has added to his achievements. Could we predict anything but success for Doc? (L Tg) CHARLES S. BALKMAN 75$ IIrys' Mawk Hoad Pittsbcrom, Pa. As-'oriate Editor of Tempoilian Secretary II K A UK strength of Sampson lies in his vuried talents— pr ct. musician, writer and l est of all a good chiropodist. His two years at Temple have been successful. both as a student and as a participator in all of the imporant activities. We see Charlie as a serious-minded progressive professional man with initiative. Sampson's good sense of humor together with his friendly spirit has won for him a host of friends. ThirtyNineteen Thirty ANNE M. BIELEK 4814 N. Fifth Street Philadelphia Pa. Prcxitlent X 1 '!• E 11A F yet to find Anne otherwise than in a cheerful disposition, and that accounts for her popularity. Her ability has Ixen recognized and won for her the presidency of her sorority, and in which capacity she has "done noble.” Anne has shown keen interest in her work—u seriousness that is rare in modern coeds, and together with her pleasantness and friendly nature, has proven a worthy fellow-student. (LsTq) ROBERT K. KitI .M AN II Soi tm Third Street Si i amok in, Pa. Circulation Manager, Tempodian Treasurer II E A Blue Key T T WING established his superiority as a student, Hob JL JL continued to uphold his honors through hi' natural way of mastering his work. In fact, we always said “when in doubt, usk Boh." He is an excellent chess player, ami never loses out in solitaire. Boh hail to suppress a desire to learn to dance because he couldn’t hire a hall large enough—what with his long feet and expansive strides. Thirty-oneTEMPODIAN ROBERT J. HILL 5 11 York Roar Baltimore, Mu. F EFFORT registered in temperature. Hill would be red-hot. Surely he deserves credit for such conscientious endeavor, and we hope lie will l e justly repaid for his hard work. Hill ha l little to sav, except when he was in high spirits and then he expressed himself musically, somewhat melodramatic in character. N’ow we can account for the function of the two false vocal cords. CHARLOTTE KAItLL 635 Riuoe Avkwe Allentown . Pa. ONE does not have to bean athlete to make her letters in school. Between answering her fan mail and tilling her bridge engagements. Charlotte was kept quite busy. Because of her quiet nature we never knew the real depth of her knowledge. With her friendly attitude and congenial disposition Charlotte leaves an impression so well valued in real fellowship. Thirty-twoNineteen Thirty DAV1I) KASHori MW1 Westmivstkk Avkni e Philadelphia. Pa. ♦ A I! HAT a difference u few months make, especially after marriage. For alas. Dave i' not the amc and for that he has his wife to thank. In his junior year he was asking questions, hut the Dave of the Senior Class was answering them. What was then | Davids latent ability is now potential energy. It all came I out in the wash. Good lurk. Dave! HARRY KAUFFMAN 3838 Si’Ki ce Stiiket Philadelphia. Pa. II K A HERLOCK HOLMES smoked a pipe too. hut to us Harry an l his work was no mystery. His success was a result of hard work plus the ability to properly apply himself. Dr. Cadori’s impromptu talks on “Women, what men should know about them." was aces high with Harry. He certainly enjoyed them. A princely fellow. Harry was loved and respected by all of us. and he is a good exponent of his profession. Thirty-threeTEMPODIAN LEE LINDENHERG 2411 North 3 1st Street Philadelphia Pa. Vice-President •fr A II rllK Lindenberg-Werts Hop, sometimes referred to as the Senior Prom, whs due greatly to the able management of Lee. I laving a good business background lie will have little trouble in selling chiropody to his patients. And a connoisseur of women too, ns witnessed by the good-looking women he treated in the clinics. Lee majored in Histology. He always had a beautiful specimen—ah! BENIAMIN P. LIPSHILTZ 3121 V. Columbia Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. OOD “ole" Hen, always chasing the blues away with bis amusing wit. song, and familiar chamctematior.s really a minstrel show by himself. Ren's weakness is cigars, he buys them by the yard. In class his comic capers give way to sincere earnestness revealing a determined purpose. His forte was pharmacy and Mater a Medicu and always rated high in his work. Thirty-jourNineteen Thirty RICHARD M. OKSTHKKH K8T Lehigh Avkni e Philadelphia, Pa. Art Editor. Tenipodian I 'ire-Presidcnt II E A Ol It choice for an Ml-American ('Hiropodist Dick urns not » theorist. He was a practical scholar us evidenced in the clinics, being an operator second to none. Dick is a talented fellow. As an artist he demonstrated his ability in the Year Book. He is also accomplished in music and is a lover of sports. In short. Dick is one of those few who do everything well. PAI L B. KIDINUKR !M Pi ntv-(Joni) Avenue East M Keesport, Pa ('lax Preside at President II F. A Blue Key ( f HE fact that Paul was re-elected ('las- President proved A. the wisdom of the class in their first selection. His executive ability earned for him also the Presidency of his Fraternity and in which r Me he actively participated. Needless to say. he was one of the brightest -Indent' of the class and enjoyed all the honor and glory he so well deserved. Of Paul may be -aid " He came, he saw. and hr conquered.” Thirh .fweTEMPODIAN EDWIN L. Rl'BEKG 4f»l7 New Ha u. Street Germantown. Pa. II E A I vTDDIE the bunion expert. If you want a new idea on JL _J anythin);, call on Ed, he knows. It may l e because of his large rimmed glasses that he sees things in a different light. We always see him in mi even, unchanged mood, ever jovial and full of fun. What with his unceasing |iersevcrnncc and determination he is hound to make his mark in life. SAM DEL ). IM DAY 5034 North 5th Sthect Philadelphia. Pa. Treasurer ! A II Tjl EET play an important part in Sam’s life. First, JL because he is an unusually skillful dancer which accounted for his popularity with the women. Second. Iiecause he is a clever basket hall player which depend upon swiftness of feet. And then his profession of treating feet, which is of course of most importance. Sam is a quick thinker and a fast worker. He has a more or less nervous temperament, n I ways wanting to go places and do things—with whom?—well, ask Sam. Nineteen Thirty MARGARET I. RIHLMAX R. F. I). No. S Warren. Pa. CtoMt Secretary Seer etu ry- Trea.ru ret XS1' (t M SAY Peg was attractive is putting it mildly—her JL po| ularity proved that. Hut ulus. she “fell” in a big way and now Peg’s inclination is meant only for her man. As secretary of the class, .she was active and participated in all the class affairs. Her disposition was very pleasant, smooth and easy going—never seemed to la in a hurry. We predict a promising future for Peg because of her fine character and pleasing personality. MAI’RICE R. SAND (5001 Woodstock Street Piiimdei.imiia. Pa. A II OTHING seemed too much for Maurice. His re-Yj sourceful DC" was remarkable. In Dermatology he found and made use of an opportunity to e pel some of his excess energy. Moish helped to organize and then managed the first basketball team of our department. As a student and operator he was among the best. With his rare sense of humor, Maurice rounds out a character which by all the laws of nature spell ucee". Thirly-seeenTEMPODIAN MARSHALL M. SEATON S2I Second Street Asnxwau, Pa. (Hass Treasurer Si ml rut Council II E A Blue Key (iJTy ELIEVE it or not. Marshall was the lx st treasurer we ever had—a good financier and economist with emphasis on the economy part. Ever since bis initiation into the Fraternity last year, he formed the habit of standing while operating. He seemed to like it so well, that he may adopt that posture. Though he plays cards like Mrs. Sipe. Marshall wa- a good scholar and his work was commendable. MARION SPEAR 219 East Tiiiko Street Bethlehem. Pa. I ice-President X 2 4 (jT HE presence of Marion was always felt because of her JL radiant friendship and pure gavety. But she tried to organize a deputy chapter of W. T. V. and sad to relate, it didn’t work- the boys were too far beyond repair as far as reformation goes. Besides being one of the fastest and most efficient operators in clinic, Marion showed real scholastic ability. We doubt that she was fully appreciated—she is so genuine. And for that let’s give a big cheer for Spear—All together boys “ R—()—B—B—Y ” Thirty-eight: JOHN A. SWARTLEY 112 West Main Street Lansdai.e, Pa. II K A Y,Y 0K it came to women. John knocked them all dead. V r Whether it was his looks or bromodroM . we don't know, hut he slnyed them just the same. John's wit was original and his futuristic retorts Were side-splitting. Trivial things never bothered him he just couldn't spare it. Though he has a brilliant mind, he never overworked it. but we are Mire John will make a successful practitioner. KENNETH G. WE RTS 700 N. Third Street Harrisbi rg. Pa. II K A EN has many good traits and not the least among them. -A. is piTM'verance. Without question he has fallen in love more times than any seven men we know, but it seems he just can’t keep a girl. Maybe he should try a horse. Vnd in despair he has concentrated hi efforts to shoe therapy. Rut really Ken was one of our bright student' and possesses a keenness for study that i' rare. His clever wit and good fellowship were responsible for his popularity, and now we shall wish him—success. K. MARION YOI NC 12 Plainfield Avenue Pen Argyl, Pa. X'J't T WAS amusing to note the power our little Marion had over the fellows. She would reach only as far as their waist line hut could make them kneel to eat out of her palm. The poor fellows needed knee pads before she was through with them. She could give more orders than three captains and get more service than m generals. Almost every night was Marion’s night "on" for clinic, but she would make somebody work for her. Rut for all that she had ii reserved spot in the hearts of all of us and we predict i big future for little Marion. Thirty-nineTEMPCDIAN Class Prophecy I -it in a comfortable armchair listening to my television radio emit treraen- -I dous chords and massive phrases of old artists' passionate expressions, I " ■ seeme l to fall into a coma of retrospection. A soft, rose light illuminated the room only faintly, and as the mood of the music changes into a mellow theme, I am suddenly startled out of revery by the television apparatus which is illuminated and which, much to my amazement, reveals a picture of a banquet hall. Most prominent of the men was Paul Ridinger. who. with some paternal pride, was announcing to the N. A. (’.. that Paul Ridinger. Jr., had just been elected President of the 1050 (iraduating (’lass of Temple University Chiropody College. Close beside Paul. I saw Maurice Sand. In a humorous moment, it suddenly struck me. that by means of the gcatee which Dr. Sand now affected, he must surely have won his fair Camden maid. In an authoritative voice, he was relating to his companion and aide. I)r. Samuel Ruday, the unique experience he had of meeting David Kashoff. “Just think,” he continued, “Dave has just left for Washington. 1). C., to attend a National State Board Convention." “I'm not surprised," said Ruday, “he always could ask questions that got the profs going and here I am, still your typist." From the buzz of voices which greeted my ears, I distinguished the hearty laugh of our old studious friend. Harry Kauffman. It was evident that he was giving enthusiastic response to a shady joke of Edward Ruberg, which was accompanied by a typical blush. Harry Kauffman as toastmaster, announces Ren Lipshutz. Loud hearty applause greets the announcement that Ben is going to do some of the old well-liked imitations. He arises, begins shuttling, when Ruberg becoming a practical joker, manages to yank the carpet sufficiently to send the self-conscious Lippy sprawling to the floor. A loud burst of laughter greets the first display. Poor Lippy regains his equilibrium and completes his performance with the old-time success. Following the humorous reminder of school days, came a more serious trend of affairs with Charles Balkman’s excellent report on the progress of the society. 1 well remember his zealous attitude, way back in 80 which made possible the publication of one of Temple Chiropody’s finest year books. Why the scene should ever turn to the circus I had no idea, until 1 saw Marshall Seaton following his congenital inclination as contortionist. His self-pride causes him to be introduced to his audience as a famed chiropodist. I wonder whether he premeditated the excellent business opportunities involved, since I still remember his well known prosperity in his chosen field way back in the year 1929 A. 1). in clinical undertakings. My attention wasdiverted by a persuasive voice sounding close beside me which I recognized as belonging to I ec Lindenberg. He was describing the charms of a newly printed book of love letters, and wonders! The author happened to be Charlotte Karll. Lee. with an amused expression on his face, imparted the author's secret, that For yNineteen Thirty these letters were written during her college career to a promising young lawyer. Hints of further romance were dropped by the ever ready imagination that Lee not only possessed, but cultivated. In all these presentations, I noted but few well appointed chiropody offices. But Kenneth Wertz would assume the most drastically futuristic accoutrements. In a square low chair, Ken is repeating aloud a speech he can so efficiently memorize for the latest success of the Temperance League, occasionally adding liquid lire to his enthusiasm. The scene shifts to a warmer climate and here I find Margaret Ruhlman flowering among the brown boys. Of course life isn't all play and in Peg’s more serious moments, I find her making appointments—dental appointments. Like a photoplay the telie screen gives me a picture of a Sunday School and much to my amazement. I see Robert Erdman vitally propounding a Biblical allusion to .50 disinterested young women. Even the most radical of all skeptics can take faith in miracles! I, for one, might even have been convinced. By means of the newly discovered radio waves, fine wires had caught my unspoken wish and brought me mechanically in contact with Curtis Alderfcr. Ilis familiar beaming countenance radiates the pleasure he is experiencing in selling shoes! Why that is impossible! There, that's better. He is fitting shoes corrective shoes, and over the doorway I see the sign. ’ Alderfer Orthopedic Footgear.’’ Some one is calling the Doctor. Why I remember that suave voice. It belongs to.lohn Swart ley and he is telling Doc that the car is waiting. How handsome he looks in the chauffeur’s seat! Again the scene shifts to an art school. What a queer place for a chiropodist. There is Anne Beiler, happy amidst her paints and brushes. Ann’s secret ambitions always leaned toward the finer arts, and here I find her painting a lady with a chisel steeped in contentment and smoking- a 'arnel. I hear a sweet voice and it seems to come from a chiropody office. Strange that a doctor should sing while treating a patient. Oh, but this particular warbler is named Dr. Robert Hill and he is vainly trying to keep his patient from asking the Latin title of a particular wet dressing with which he is treating her. A few pastoral scenes occupy the screen, one of Richard Oestreich (not pronounced ostrich) striding through the woodlands with a pack of fine dogs at his heels. He carries a shot gun and over his shoulder is swung a knapsack evidently full. From his pipe rises lazy rings of smoke. No wonder Dick is happy. The other scene pictures a green and white cottage. A very small woman is greeting her husband. Marion Young’s pleased laughter mingled with the chatter of a small child at her side makes the picture a very homey one. Once more I am lulled from vivid consciousness into a reposeful dream world. A pleasant sensation of well being fills me as I think with real pleasure of the bounty which existence has given to all my classmates. My own surroundings fade into the shadows of reverie, and all-absorbing music drowns substantial existence into a melodic non-existence. M. S. Foriy-oneTEMPODIAN . Class Will ¥ ITE. THE exalted Class of 1980, having at last reached our desired goal, are 1 J about to leave this temple of learning. After deep concentration, finding ourselves to be of sound body and sane mind, we hereby declare and make public our last will and testament, declaring void all former documents of like import. I, Anne Bieler. the executor of the estates of the members, will do my utmost to see that every clause of this will is carried out in full and that the beneficiaries, those who feel that they honestly need or deserve any one of the things bequeathed, of said document received the bequests Paul Ridinger bequeaths to Charles McEnney, his office of President of the Chiropody (’lass. Curtis Alderfer bequeaths to William Fabry his perpetual good nature. Charles Balkman bequeaths to William Whitehouse his herculean strength. Robert Erdrnan l cqueaths to Clarence Klcigensmith his high scholastic standing. Robert Hill bequeaths to Jackson his melodious whistle. David Kashoff bequeaths to Royer his lack of paucity of words. bee Lindenberg bequeaths to Charles Roudabush his high pressure salesmanship line. Ben Lipshultz bequeaths to Bert Blum his famous A1 Jolson-Eddie Cantor combination imitations. Harry Kauffman bequeaths to Wittenberg his loud guffaw at some professor’s stories. Ed Ruberg bequeaths to Hilbronner his original taste in hats. Sam Ruday bequeaths to Dull his popularity with women. Peg Ruhlman bequeaths her aptitude for histology to Selina De Hart. Charlotte Karl bequeaths to Marie Leahy her sophistication. Dick Oestieich bequeaths to Bud Belt , his innocence and unworldliness. John Swart ley bequeaths to John Brann his careless devil-may-care attitude. Marion Spear bequeaths to Mazie Ranck her effervescent spirits. Marion Young bequeaths to Alice Champan her ability to take and keep detailed notes of lectures. Ken Wertz bequeaths to Albert Schiffhauer his physique. Marshall Seaton bequeaths to Jones his ability to make money in clinic. Maurice Sand bequeaths to Tirsch his rapid disposals of exams. Anne Bieler bequeaths to Peg Moore her office of executor of class will. There is one further bequest which we would like to make and that is to our beloved faculty we bequeath rights of deep and dreamless sleep. We hereby sign and seal this last will and testament of the exalted Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty, A.D. Anne Bieler. ForlytwoNineteen Thirty orly-thrteTEMPODIAN WOULDN’T IT BE FUNNY If Swartley remained in clinic after signing in? If Karl) made some noise? If Rud y kept quiet? If Lipshitz never smoked? If Balkman stayed away from clinic? If Oestreich left his pipe home? If Seaton spent some money? If Werts took notes in class? If Lindenberg attended all classes? If Spear had Robby in Philly? If Erdman attended a class affair? If Ridinger stayed away from Erdman? If Sands’ team won a game? If Ruhlman was in a hurry? If Alderfer tried to imitate an Englishman? If Kauffman couldn’t describe psoriasis? If Kashoff remained single? If Ruberg thought he passed an exam? If Hill sang on request? If Bieler competed with Bielerand Bieler? If Marion forgot to say “Please do this for me”? WOULDN'T IT BE FUNNY? Wise and Otherwise Werts. after being razzed about his spats, "(’an I help it if my underwear drops down?” Stirling—“ Name the bones of the ear?” Dull—“Hammer, anvil and stirrup.” Yoder—"What is the shape of the heart?” Swartley—“ Heart-shaped.” She was only a miner’s daughter, but oh what natural resources. Sands’ idea for a design for the class ring was to have a club nail on one side, a bunion on the other, and a verruca on top. Then there was the woman who thought the calf on her leg ate the corns on her toes. She was only a street cleaner’s daughter, but she’ll never have white wings. And as "Schac" remarked: "We are nothing but impure molecules of carbohydrates crawling around in this world.” l''orty-jourxd selOimhf r m V TEMPODIAN CHARLES A McENNEY For j sixNineteen Thirty r ) Ora Dean, Faculty. Clinicians and Fellow Classmates: I pon the completion of our first year of Chiropody at Temple I'niversity, the (’lass of ’.‘{1 wishes to express its sincere appreciation to our dean for his unrestricted and whole-hearted co-operation. Mis untiring effort and personal attention toward our every need has made him a friend to be remembered throughout the years to come. Our faculty in imparting to us their knowledge and experience, have given to us without the least restraint, their time and effort. Our appreciation is hard to express. The years in which our work will he built, the foundation of their acquirements, will commemorate our gratitude. We extend our appreciation to our clinicians, who have stood bv us. helping, advising, so that we might profit by their years of experience. May the coining years bring them all the greatest success and may our appreciation be expressed by our applications of their invaluable advice. Our one regret is the departure of the senior class. Through the year they have given us unlimited assistance. Now. with their egress at hand, we can but say that we wish this group of friends the utmost success in their professional debut. May we all meet again. On behalf of the Junior ('lass we regret that one-half of our time at Temple is passed. During the year we have endeavored to co-operate in our work, and we sincerely hope that, in this, we have been successful. The friendships that we have formed will never be forgotten and we leave with anticipation in our hearts for a reuinon in the coming fall. The year just behind us has taught us many things; not only our professional requirements, but those qualities and ideals that are emblematic of success, brotherhood, and integrity. May every member of the class use the precious knowledge he has acquired toward the elevation of a profession, which, though in its infancy, will grow in accordance with its power to aid those about us. (’»arles A. M Knney Junior ( 'lass President. Iorhj-sesen7 EMPOD I AN JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS C.A McEniry Pres 1 dent' Alice -D. Clvtpmdu Sec re fa try Wtu.E Fabrey L eoi AAVcteel Treasurer Forly-eightTHE JUNIOR CLASSJOSEPH L. ABOLOFIA 8S5 Gaskill Street Philadelphia. Pa. nn "Abbey" A BBEY is our romantic Spaniard and lie certainly did QSjL know how to throw the gentleman cow. But now he is a real fellow and has cast his lot with us for that great end. We won't be surprised to hear you have a big office and a large practice. Go Out and drag them in and COLLECT. Ml your classmates wonder why you can always be seen at Doc De-llorsey’.s. What’s the idea—you're not afraid, are you? KENNETH C. F. AMOS Mifflin Apartments Butler, Pa. 11 K A A MOS has the peculiar faculty of thinking of twice as (i JL much as he can say: and thrice as much as he can write. Marvelous brain on this hoy,—with no outlet. He just cannot see how the knowledge of the test for the chlorine ion is going to make one a better Chiropodist;—nor any other ion, in fact. He also claims himself a failure with the microscope l ecause of his very limited imagination. Sleep, weaker sex. curves, and beans (any style) arc his major failings, in the order named Amos is a good student, ami justly popular with the boys when they crave a cigarette. HARRY BELT 1:W W. King Street York, P . II K A rHR original “Song and Dance for a Dime” man His "moanin' low” saxophone is only one of his natural accomplishments. He has tried his darndest to take his school work seriously, and justly so. but his whole-hearted dry humor would not rema n permanently pent up behind an artificial barrier of seriousness, and so it would occasionally "let louse," and reveal the old “Bud” himself. To use his own ] et expression,—"Oh, you funny man!" "Bud” was Assistant Advertising Manager for our year book and we know he did not greet his prospects with a big, good morning funny man.HARRY BIEHL IIS N. M Kean Street KiTTANNINO. Pa. 1 A II ONE of the ltcnedicts of our group. and no doubt, with some years of valuable experience l ehin ! him. Tiring of a retail business, as liis first endeavor towards « dignified means of livelihood for "himself and his."- Biehl decided to cast his lot with the rest of us who are trying to crash the gates of our profession. He is serious in his endeavor, as is evident by his peristenl effort to "get his stuff". Success is assured for men of his type- r BERT BUM 21 UrscoMU Street Olxev. Piiiladeumiia. Pa. t A II (9 i y EKT depends upon one of Henry's Model T editions JL to get him to school by 5) each morning. This factor alone is conclusive evidence of his unsiiiitc-si faith in humanity and its products. Hence dividing hi time hetween keeping his plexuses and his radius-rods straight, he has a man-sized job to perform. Being conscientious in his every endeavor, we can sec him handling his task in su|htIi fashion. MORRIS BORKOX 7.50 S. I'oi uth .Street Philadelphia. Pa. Buxines Manager. Ternj odian “Morrie” rlllS young man need no introduction liecmt e every-body knows him. "Morrie" lias used some of his time picking out the weak spots of the other professional schools and at last, decided to settle down at a good school. Although he is one of the studious hoys he always has time to help the class. If you help vour profession as you do your class, we will he well satisfied.KENNETH HOVER Itll Derry Street IIarkisri rg. Pa. II E A A VERY quiet ami unassuming young man who must l e seen to recognize liis presence, localise nary a chirp is hrard from him unless called for. Not a had habit at all, "Ken”, but the question is, "has that been a natural characteristic all your life, or just acquired since your name cards have come to read ‘ Mr. and Mrs ?” Seriously, he is going about this Chiropody thing in the right manner, and his results should l e anything but disappointing. 125 Main Street JOHN lillANN II E A Canton, Pa. g' ANTON, PA., no doubt, was very indignant about John turning his back on that thriving community for two years, to come here to study Chiropody. But he made no mistake, and it won’t be long until his friends realize it. Dissection has l»een a cinch for him. his natural talents and previous occupation making it so. Our "Hutch” is not a hit noisy nor forward, if anything, the direct opposite: but always ready to present a smile when the occasion justifies it. A real fellow and scholar. ALICE B. CHAPMAN X £ t Cross Wicks. N. J. ITH the background of a trained nurse. “Our Alice” r r very naturally presents that "professional dignity.” not only in npj earance, but in reality as well. Her sincere willingness to diligently apply herself, and to win over this course is plainly evident. Always a winning smile, a kind word, and an ever-helping hand in all class affairs has won for her popularity plus. Success, without question, for Alice.ROYLE R. CUNNINGHAM 1404 W. Seventh Street Graxd Island. Neb. n E A G||IKK(T From the corn-husking country, where men are U men, and corn-likker plentiful (the 18th Amendment to the contrary notwithstanding) came Koyle R. Not tlie big husky husker we expected to see, but just an average-sired individual, so he blasted another of our dreams. For reasons all his own. he has very little to say: but his thoughts no doubt are deep. Some day he mu burst forth and reveal his true self. SALES'A DEHART X X t 1D40H Kensington Street Harrisdi rg, Pa. T 1ST about the quietest individual in the class is Salenn, t-- but it is perfectly natural with her. and hence acceptable. She is the only girl of our class residing in the University Dormitory, and so we are undecided as to whether she i a ' 9 o'clock girl in a 12 o'clock town” by "natural inclination" or by "rules and regulations." Regardless, she is an energetic and and ever-trying student, with the answer ready when the question comes. GEORGE DULL 201 W. Fayette Street ConxelLSville, Pa II K A ITTLK Geo. from down Pittsburgh way. His youth has retained in him the traits of homesickness, therefore his rushed week-end trips to Western Pcnnn. during the first part of the year, were justified, “My Friend Dull” greatly bemoans the fart that the study of Chiropody has Cut into his acquisition of the newest dance steps and song hits, to a much greater degree than he can appreciate. We are inclined to l elieve George likes to go to college, but not to school.WILLIAM F. FABRY 779 Third Avenue Hast McKeesport. Pa. Treasurer. Terninviiau II K A T) ILL «t all times assumes a quiet and conscientious JD manner. 'I'he Fates arc against him. since lie hat! the misfortune of having a kid brother graduate from the Temple School of Chiropody very recently, and according to the instructors, was quite some student. But with all due respect to the kid brother, we are betting on "Bill". Just as serious in his work as in his manner, he will get far, without a doubt, in the profession of Chiropody. “Bill” has been our chief money collector—no. not for delinquent tax payers but, treasurer for our annual—we hope you'll be able to squeeze the patients like you've squeezed us. SIDNEY L. FAKKAS 5868 Hobart Street Pittobi-roh. Pa. «t A II “Sid” Oil) conies to Us with a great handicap and it will Ik hard 3 for him to live it down. Still we can hardly blame the City of Pittsburgh for what it is. Just why you are so anxious to go back is over our heads. Won’t you let us in on the dirt. Keep going "Sid" there is somebody to work for besides yourself. We wish you the ! est not only in your domestic affairs, but also in your profession. THEODORE ENTILE 1 2 E. Fishers Avenu e Olney. Philadelphia. Pa. 6 jj_y BRSON.am plus, and a face full of perpetual smiles. Z. That's "Ted”. Absorbing the course as though it were cut and dried for him. he can still find time to inject a little sunshine into what might possibly otherwise be a rather gloomy ilny's work. Popular, and justly so. We personally think that “Ted’s" suppressed desire is to be a singer of some note (pun unintentional;, because lie very often bursts forth into song, only to be checked before much damage has been done. A success in his chosen field is assured. “Ted” was also Assistant Business Manager of our Annual and we all owe him many thanks for his successful efforts.ALBERT J. FIRTH I2.» Holland Street ('hi m Lynne. IV II K A LEEK, slick, handsome and happy, (we run out of adjectives j. but Firth is nil «»f that, and more. We cun see that old Victory Six doing overtime out Chester way,-an how! Many dignified and orderly classes huve been totally disrupted by his famous, whining, half-choked laugh, which usually presents itself about one minute late. But there are times when he really appears serious, although somewhat unnatural, nevertheless important in this little task of ours. WILLIAM A. GROFF I )(»(1( M E A ENI E Bristol. Bn 6T 1LL is a M 3 ns well real fellow and takes a great interest in his work wondering what will keep the five-fifteen running when you graduate. Berhup some little grofflets- Yes? Groff started his lug step in life to become a great big lawyer, but he -ni«l the study was too Broad. Good luck to you "Hill” and may you always rememl»er your days as a Chirop at old T. I’. JOHN HANSON •215 S. Main Street Glo ersyille. N. Y. T T NSON presents nn ever present smile, (or is it a X X grin?) which is beyond description, and we are at a lass to know whether he is laughing with us. or at us. With a sense of humor peculiar to himself, and a natural ability that was a little late in presenting itself, be luis gradually made his presence felt in the various classrooms. Always willing to take part in a discussion, he manages to uphold bis cud satisfactorily.STANLEY HILBRONNKR 280 West End Aveni e New York «t A II j AP is u singer, actor un l a witty wise cracker. A human 8-in-1. We also understand he has an eye for the weaker sex but don't know which eye. We compliment you on your courage to admit it. "Nap" has the disposition that will win him friends wherever he may go and will be an asset to our profession when he gets wise to the serious side of life. Let’s get going old boy and 'tart work for the coming year. The best to you. JOSEPH HOLSTEIN 30 Penn Street Clifton Heights. Pa. II E A rOK is one of our commuting members, so his evenings are a mystery to us. He tells us he i' a "soda-jerk luiek home, and possibly that's the reason Materia Medica and Chem. are "naturals" for him. He is a real student and can do justice to any of the subjects on the roster. Possessing 41 very pleasant disposition, we can always get a laugh out of "Joe" with the least effort. We can easily picture him doing his stuff in the near future. JOSEPH M. IK)KWITZ 1 HO S. Seventh Street Philadelphia, Pa. Photograph PJilor, Temporium 4 A II “Joe" Y E is a firm believer in "Silence is Golden," Prom nil - appearances he should lie quite wealthy. He is always ready to do his share of work and never a word do we hear. With your ambition and personality you are bound to hold down your end of your chosen work. Good luck to you, Joe and l e sure you take care of that shoe store—Take care of thy shop and thy shop will deprive thee of many pleasures, ain’t it the truth? " Joe" was our photo editor ami we all owe him verv much for his work.HOY L. JONES, Jr. 1008 (resent Street Taken tum, Pa. II E A Y Y IS deep, profundo, basso voice behaves in sweet JL JL accord with the motions of his body,—slow and de-liberate. Never let it l e said that he is lazy, -but he can move slower than any individual we know.—and that's something. To date we have l»ecn unsuccessful in diagnosing his weekend trips to Norristown, but we are hoping some sharp individual will come along soon who will turn the trick. Withal, we are proud to count him among our members. CHARLES O. JACKSON 1853 N. Nineteenth Street Philadelphia, Pa. ONE of the real, conscientious workers of the class, Jackson displays his presence here with serious intent. With his answers on the tip of his tongue, "old man over-anxiety" steps in and gums up the works;—anil then Charles proceeds to explain what he had not intended to say. Itut that i- easily overcome and from where we sit. it appears as though he is going to do himself justice in the profes-ion of his selection. WILLIAM E. KERR 214 Chestni t Street Sinbiry. Pa. II E A ERR is one of the very quiet and modest members of the group, in fact, if he was a female, we would describe him as being "demure." With all due respect to his retaining this characteristic, we are inclined to believe there is a little someone back in the region of Sunhury. who has a lot to say about bis liebnvior while here in Philly, and we don’t mean his mother. Generally with very little to say, the proper time ami place usually reveals the proper statement from him.CLARENCE J. KLING EXSMITH 201 Terrace Avenue Apollo. I a. f • LARK. '('E,—we don’t blame him for keeping that n V_J secret until tlie last minute. He should take it back, and get a better lit. It is possibly one of those things one must get used to. Regardless Clarence is one of the playful boys of the class, ami occasionally gets away with it. He is one of the happy-go-lucky, never-worrying type, hence he comes by his abundance of avoirdupois naturally. Generally quite slow to speak, he i-- possibly saving it. for more advantageous use. MARIE E. LEAHY 2147 X. Thirty-second Street Philadelphia. Pa. X Z GJi fARIE is a quiet little girl hut a friend well worth V rJL having. She was a long time conquering her bashfulness hut better now than never. Do you still insist on saving varicose veins are very close? This quiet little Miss did enjoy taking the II K A Pledgee's bricks during rushing season—she liked to see the grand hunt when the upper classmen made their appearance. Best wishes for your success. WENDELL E. MAIZE Broadway House Jersey Shore, Pa. II E A f 7lAIZE hails from the big town in the mountains where 2 fX men are men and women arc glad they are. This young man is a regular fellow and also one of the movie fiends. Has the Mastliaum started giving you reduced rates or are you a stockholder? Somebody must keep the pluee in business. Rest to you and your profession.CHARLES A. MrEN’N'V 485 Dorsey Street Morgantown', W. Ya. President of Junior Class I! E A "Mac” AC is the rip snortin' hoy from the South, with a wife. "Mac” i our class president and certainly has proven himself worthy of that honor. Does everybody look up to him? They certainly do, all except some of the real tall hoys they are on about the same level. The class wishes all kinds of good fortune and Iiojm? you are as successful ns you were in guiding our class. JOHN MITCHELL 228 Magnolia Avenue Aldan. Pa. "Jack” IKK father, like son." in reality refers to "Jack”, who jillso is aspiring to itecome a hiropodist. like his Dad. Knowing you only a short time, "Jack", we undoubtedly feel you will l e well prepared to follow in the footsteps of your Dad. as your constitution is remarkable by the genial contrast of a big soul in a small body. ‘'Jack'', the l»est wishes of health, happiness and success from your classmates shall always accompany you. MARGARET MOORE 051 Park Aveni e Collingswood, N. J. X £ t "Peg” n :c. is a double portion of laughter and sunshine. This JL fair maiden is gifted with artistic talent and we are quite sure that her favorite pastime is drawing various cells. At roll call Peg is always here especially on Tuesday morning, and how she does cut up. One of these days the fair town of Collingswood will be blessed with a Chiropodist and it will Ik Peg—Stooping to Conquer—Rest of luck to you.ARNOLD W. NEWMAN 2.‘Ilo N. Thirty-third Street Philadelphia, I’a. AnniAmit Buxines M tutoyer, Tamj odian “A nicy” i"AN this boy play the fiddle, piano, mandolin or what have you? Oi. you should esk it. At least a little girl across the river thinks he can. With all these to your credit an l with your start in this profession, you are hound to succeed. We’re all with you, so, keep going. “ Arney" also was our Assistant Advertising Manager and we ail thank hirn for his interest in this hook. LEO A. PERLINSKI :I10 S. Gordon Street Shenandoah, Pa. 4 A II Oi l! friend hails from Shenandoah and we have found him to he a devil-may-care chap and an all around good fellow. To most people the name “Leo” sounds like a lion and with this youth he is a lion—with the women— But with a woman it is a different tale. We understand that town up the state will soon have a new profession- Take them olf their feet but please don’t starve. MAZIE RANCH X 2 4 1111 West Market Street Lkw isbi rg. Pa. OOD nature and good sense, virtue oft desired- and so we Usher in our Mazie. Because of her genial disposition and sangfroid she was elected questionnaire of the fairer sex when doubt assailed them. Mazie's earnest questioning was usually returned with a bombardment of questions. What say. Mazie? Mazie was wont to speak out of turn occasionally in quiz classes hut always seemed to smile her way out of any embarrassment. )ne possessing such perseverance is hound to he victorious, so good luck.WILLIAM REHER LSI I Arch Street PlTTSBCBGH. P . T ZZlLLIE is Bud Usher's interpretation of Doug r r Fairbanks, Jr., and lie's not such a bad boy once you know hirn. We all exj eet him to l e our Naval Chiropodist— o statistics show. You can find this sleek youth al the Gobs dance every Saturday nite and he certainly does strut his stuff. Other than books, we've been unable to find his major failing unless it is Sailors' Sweethearts. The class wishes you the best Bill, so get goin’ or keep going, you certainly have a fine start. CHARLES M. KOI DARI Sll Johnstown. Pa. II E A “Rudy" I ST one more blest with that wonderful name—ju t Charles. We’ve tried for a long time to find this coming Chiropodist failing, but have not succeeded unless it is the great out-of-doors and hunting Teddy Bears. Charles will be an asset to our profession and the clas wishes him the best for his coming years. BENJAMIN ROSE 2? S. FiKTv-Kornni Street Philadelphia. Pa. ■I A II “Rosie” OCR Rosie. When it comes to studying, this lad is with the rest and he certainly does dote on anatomy. He seldom wastes any time that might Ik used to a good advantage. One as good nutured and as ambitious as "Our Rosie", lioidd do well in the chosen profession.JACOB J. 1U DMCK 1001 Laurel Street I'omvnxE, Pa. 1« A n “Jack" RUDNICK hails from the wilds of the mines and not such a had sort. No he isn’t seriously affected, by residing in such u town We all feci certain “Jack'' will succeed because of his cheery countenance and pleasing manner which has won him many friends. What’s the matter with your razor "Jack"’- Did the price of blades take a sudden soar? JULIAN SEGAL ‘2405 N. Tiiirty-kirst Street Philadelphia, Pa. President ■t A II “Jiilcx" A NOTHEll boy with a great weakness for the fair sex. (J-zOL Yes. we would like to meet the friend—which one? Do you remember the trip to the Bucknell game? Now. think about your companion. If Jules is as successful in the cold world as he is in school there will l e no doubt as to bis career. ALBERT W. SCHIFFUAI ER 224 N. Faikmovnt Street Pittsburgh. Pa. II E A "Abbey" I ITTLE “Abbey"’, the outgrowth of a three-year bottle °S baby. hails from the Smoky City. A Beau Brummcl of the first degree. His greatest delight other than Chiropody, is crashing the Bellevuc-St rut ford and relating the results to the gung as lie munches a hot dog. It is impossible to keep a goikI man down. With " Abbey's’’ ambition, looks, and personality plus, lie should tower in this world as a Doctor of 'liiropody. Go to it “ Al " were all for you.SAI L SIIAFRITZ 5524 W(K)i)i. i Avkni k Philadelphia, IV A II "Shajjey" 0 It star anatomist. His only fault is in his roaming nature. Often while reciting he must l e restrained in order to keep him in the classroom. This only proves he lias plenty of pep and energy, hut why not save it for use later in life, you may need it. M X VEI,L E. SITZEK 12(5 Kosciu sko Street Bhooklvn, X. V. '! A II "Max" TAX is a wide awake man and knows what it's all about 2 rX —especially when in clinic. We all expect him to Ik; one of the coming Chiropodists on the "lug alley" and tell the world wlmt they’ve missed. Here's wishing you the l»est and plenty of it. By the way "Max", have you lieen able to locate the astringent you’ve been looking for? JACOB W. SLUTSKY 44:t7 X. Eighteenth Street Philadelphia. Pa. Secretary IxKMtant Associate Editor. Tern pod ian t a n "Jack-" ACK is one of the boys tliat is not afraid of work and does not think anything is too hard for him to do—if it will help somebody. We’re all proud to have you with us Jack, and know you will take your patients off their feet one way or another. Keep at it your returns will he your reward. Your work for the year book is very much appreciated ami we are all very thankful.C HARLES Ci. STRAHLE, Jr. 211.j N. Park Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. REA ¥I’NIOR is on the way to a real profession or should we say. he is acquiring the professional nir. Since getting the fuzzy upper lip. Charlie has started to make his collection of magazines for his office. This young man is also one of our serious minded, and we know he will succeed in his profession. Hut. why a duck—we’re nil for you and wishing you the best. MAX H. TIRSCH .573 Pennsylvania Avenue «t» A n “Max" Brooklyn. N. Y. I jJTAX is our one and only comedian and gets a big kick 2 rJL out of life. Kindly remove the pipe from the face— thank you. When Max doesn't know the answer to a question he is apt to say. “Ask Mastus.” With this boy’s humor and line, he will never fail, so Hoop Hoop Adoop. Max it is a good thing that your eye sight is not impaired— better be careful or you'll be wearing double vision next year— That doesn't mean you’ll be aide to see double. CHARLES WALP 401 East Third Street Berwick, Pa. Assistant Editor. Tcmimliau T ff ALP.—our big. bad boy from Berwick. Scz he—“a r r lot of good people come from Berwick." Scz we— "mostly from." But regardless of this handicap, he is plugging right ulong with the rest of us. With a well-developed humorous vein, he can quote the Oul and College Humor to perfection. After dabbling in a couple other courses at a couple other colleges, he has ca l his lot with us. in all seriousness. Other than one of the weaker sex. we just cannot figure his major failings. We feel sure he will l e un asset to the profession which he has chosen. Our terror from Berwick was also Associate Editor of the year book and we all hope his professional work goes as well as his work with our "Mem" hook.LEON A. WETZEL 188 S. Market Street Mt. Carmel, Pa. II K A 6J ILK! ! Oh, I know you. I used to l c your milk man— 2 rJL Isn't that too cute for words? You can’t hold a good man down, so Ijcon cast his lot with the rest of us and is plugging for the same end. Keep going old hoy. we’re all with you—even the Kit-ties. WILLIAM WHITKHOl’SE ».M La Clair Avenue Pitwbuhuii, Pa. ••Bar TIT STANDS for Wiutehouse as well as women— r r we’ve trie l for - i long months to discover ’’Bill's" secret of acquiring such a line. “Bill" knows all and sees all and what’s more lie's l ccn from coast to coast doing things. His favorite expressions are. “I saw the most Imuitifiil girl last nite," or. “When 1 went to Pitt." “Whitey” is a real fellow and we all know he will give his public something bigger and better. The l cst to you "Bill”. Not only in your profession hut on the basketball team a well. FRANK WHITTENBI KC 195« Jackson Building Chicago, III. yTHANK comes to US from the home of the lllini ami a finer chap cannot Ik found. It took a long time to pry into his inncrself hut it was done and we’re proud of you. Keep hitting on all four and you’re hound to suc -eed. We’re all for you and expect to see you next year.TEMPODIAN SAMUEL I. MASTERS 3138 Berks Street Philadelphia, Pa. a n "Doc1' 6 I V) is certainly an industrious fellow—yes, all of that. JLy He has already graduated from the Temple School of Pharmacy and is now out to lie a Chiropodist. Sure must have plenty of pep and ambition. “Doc" played the part of big brother for many of the boys and we all appreciate it. Keep going you are bound to succeed. Sixty-sixNineteen Thirty Six y-sei-tn1 1 KI’SII.ON DKLTA FRATKRNmNineteen Thirty Pi Epsilon Delta Fraternity (J W KI SIL()N DELTA, the first National strictly Chiropody M Fraternity, was organized in 1940 with ten Charter Members. Its aims were for Good Fellowship and Scientific Advancement of its members, these have been maintained down through the years. In 1928 Beta Cliaper was organized at the First Institute of Pediatry in New York, and they are in turn carrying on our ideals. With a present enrollment of 164 members scattered over (15) fifteen states in the union we bid fair to be a strictly representative body of the future progress of our profession. We number among our active and honorary members the leading lights in the profession today, of whom we may justly be proud. Ever looking ahead for the best things for our profession and ourselves, we strive to attain the goal of “ Well done, thou good and faithful servant.” Sixly-ntncpin alpha v I FRATKKMTYNineteen Thirty Phi Alpha Pi Fraternity ON ()(' 1’OBER 7, 1929, a group of Juniors and Seniors of tlie Temple School of Chiropody inet for the organization e»f a club primarily for the advancement of scholastic work, to he known as the Temple Chiropody Club. January 8th, 1980 marked the date of Temple Chiropody Club's induction as the lota Chapter of the Phi Alpha Pi. a national fraternity. 'Phc first induction banquet was held at the Stephen Girard Hotel on March t, 1980, in which both the charter members and the three honorary members, namely Dean F. A. Thompson. Dr. Samuel Gordon and Dr. A. M. Rechtman, were inducted. Julian Segal. Alpha; Leon Lindenberg, Beta; Jacob Y. Slutskey, Kappa Rho; Samuel Rudav, Kappa Tau. Members: Joseph Abolofia, Sidney L. Parkas. Joseph M. IJorwit .. Benjamin Rose, Jacob J. Rudnick, Saul Shafritz, Arnold W. Newman. Maxwell E. Sitzer, Samuel Masters, Max Tirsch. Morris Sand, Harry Beihl, Leon Perl inski. Bert Blum. David Kashoff. Seventy-oneCHI SIGMA PHI SORORITYNineteen Thirty Chi Sigma Phi Sorority OFFICERS Anne Bikler, President Marion Spear, Vice-President Margaret Ruhlman, Secretary-Treasurer PURPOSE gr OWMU) maintaining the ideal of placing Chiropody in its proper sphere t among allied professions, to promote good fellowship between its members, and to mould a permanent bond between the graduates of succeeding years of Temple 1 Diversity Chiropody School. As each achievement must have had its beginning, so the Chi Sigma Phi Sorority has made its initial effort toward a promising future. Emerging from the embryo of what existed only in speculation, to what has become an actuality has given its members the necessary enthusiasm to make specialized and united effort to accomplish the contemplated impossible, or at least highly improbable. The previously vague possibility of such an organization has materialized into such an industrious program for future activity, that it has literally overwhelmed the loyal little band of pilgrims, who needed but the incentive of concentrated cooperation to progress in this respective field. Of vital interest to this body has been the advancement of our chosen profession, and with this premeditation every effort is being utilized toward the present and future welfare of the women students who accept this field as their chosen career. Constructive and expansive plans have been considered, executing those most expedient and filing the surplus, beyond the present capabilities, to be used as the necessity arises, that they may be the coveted star to the present group and its successors. If there were to have been nothing more accomplished during the present scholastic year than to have been the stimulus and activating principles of laying the impermeable foundation for the program to follow, the consensus of conviction is that having given to this enterprise of our best, nothing less than success can crown our combined effort. The goal which we have prepared ourselves to attain is of such an honorable and commendable character that we anticipate in record time to merit the respect of similar groups, ever being standard bearers for ('hiropody and ultimately an honor to Temple University. Seventy-threeTEMPODIAN Patrons DR. BERNARD E. UPHOFF DR. FRANK McHALE DRS. BIELER AND BIELER I)KS. ( ARTY AND WILLIUCH DR. WALTER KIERSEY DR. AUBREY R. KIERSEY DR. RAY DOUGHERTY DR. C. G. FRITZ 1)R. MARY G. KELLY DR. S. B. SHUSTER DR. M. E. SLAW DR. ’. .1. G. CARPINELLJ DR. W. F. YODER DR. C. E. KRAUSZ DR. T. A. ALLEN DR. JOS. STRANGE .1. WARREN STIRLING, M I). SAMUEL GORDON, M l). DR. GEO. SCI I ALTER LE DR. FRANK EBY DR. RALPH HANSBERRY DR. FRANK BOSSLE R. ROY WILLOUGHBY, M I). A. M. RECTITMAN. M I). CHARLES M DEYITT, M I). ALFRED J. M. TRACEY, M.D. C. M. MILLER. M.D. H. N. OESTREICH, M.D. Sarenly-JourChiropody Headquarters THAT is the title given us by a leading practit’oner and one which we count a graceful tribute to our years of service to the profession. For whether his order is for a diathermic machine or simply a roll of adhesive the chiropodist here receives the same careful attention. In its laboratories the Scholl Mfg. Co., Inc., has developed innumerable aids to the chiropodist and through its sales representatives, catalogues and literature, offers always "something new and something useful." We are "Chiropody Headquarters’ because our organization works until the profession and offers a service of which it is justly proud. The SCHOLL Manufacturing Company Worlds Largest Manufacturers and Distributors oj Chiropody Supplies and Equipment 62 WEST 14TH STREET, NEW YORK CITY Seventy-fixCHIROPODIST CHAIRS BURDICK ULTRA VIOLET LAMPS BURDICK ZOALITES (Infra Red) McINTOSH POLYSINE GENERATOR APPARATUS FOR DIATHERMY. HIGH FREQUENCY AND OTHER MODALITIES INSTRUMENTS FOR THE EXACTING CHIROPODIST Charles Lentz Sons SURGICAL INSTR UMENTS PHYSIO THERAPY EQUIPMENT 33 South 17th Street Philadelphia Leopold Schmid .Manufacturer oj CHIROPODY INSTRUMENTS See Our New Large Nail Clippers Straight and Curved 1241 Buttonwood Street PHILADELPHIA Compliments oj Junior Girls Seventy-sevenBell Phone Office Hours Walnut 3937 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. I. SABEL Corrective Shoes for MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN Rooms 1103 09 1015 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA THE ELECTRIC HOTPACK A Practical Baker in Your Clinical Work anil A Necessary Adjunct to Your Office Equipment A portable baker, light in weight nrul compact, taking up a minimum of office space. Absolutely safe and sold at a price conveniently low. You may obtain information and literature at the leading Supply Houses or write direct to THE ELECTRIC HOTPACK COMPANY FOX CHASE PENNSYLVANIA Scveiily-eiijhl C. G. ROWE RAY E. DOUGHERTY . President Sec. and Treas Ch iropody Society of Pennsylvania Incorporated June 7th, 1909 P “ The greatest asset any Chiropodist ■ can have is membership in the ' G Chiropody Society of Pennsylvania.j Compliments oj The National S u rg ica I Company 1011 CHESTNUT STREET Philadelphia Surgical Instrument Company Equipmen t for Chiropodists CHAIRS CABINETS LAMPS- DIATHERMY CUTTING INSTRUMENTS 1709 Sansom Street Philadelphia, Pa. Seventy-nineDesigned by DR. AUBREY R. KEIRSEY PROFESSOR OF CHIROPODY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Made by GEORGE W. TEUFEL 1918 Spring Garden Street Philadelphia, Pa. The Y. M.C. A. Spruce 7492 I OF PHILADELPHIA AT ITS CENTRAL CLUB 0. L. BIEIIL CO. RESIDENCE 1421 ARCH STREET offers you the best of accommodations for living in Philadelphia — Modern Building and furnishings—Cafeterias — Swimming Pools — Gymnasiums - Tailor Shop Mimeographing "As It Should Be Done" % Dances Club Meetings. 1310 ARCH STREET Ask about Membership and Rates PHILADELPHIA Eightyn Thera-Pogen w '"s THERAPOGEN (LIQUID —The ! est wet dressing. Deodorizer. Cleanser, germicide, soothing and healing agent tor Chiropody. Is a compound of tcrpcnthymol. of delighttul odor. Non-straining. Always dependable. THERAPOGEN WOUND POWDER—The best dry dressing. Incorporation of Therapogen liquid with Boric Acid and starch. Fragrant, antiseptic ami Desiccant. Stimulates quick granulation and healing. The two forms of Therapogen make a wonderful combination Jor the Chiropodist'V practice. Liberal samples jree on request. Theodore Meyer Est. Manufacturing Chemist 213SOUTH 10TH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. %■. Meet I he Hogs Compliments at of MURRAY’S Jacobs Bros. Sandwich and highI hunch HARDWARE AM) PAIM'S SHOP 2011 FAIR MOUNT AYE. WATCH REPAIRING Compliments oj A. Heller DAVIDSON’S Room 306 Colonial Bldg. RESTAURANT 13th AND MARKE T STS. Spruce 2946 2028 50 FAIRMOUNT AYE. T.ighlg-oncJ CompUmen ts oj CH1ROPODI STS R ECO.M M EN D A. H. Geuting Co. ILLINOIS SHCCE- SCHOOL TCED OF SHCES CHIROPODY 1308 Chestnut Street 1230 Market Street CHICAGO, ILL. 19 So. 1 Itii Street 1 E. Lancaster Ave., Ardmore 38 West Cheltkn Ave. Eighty-twot AMBASSADOR STUDIO 7 S 1 Photographs oj Distinction 1535 CHESTNUT STREET Official Class Photographer of 1950 J If ! ! i 1 Compliments Complimen ts of oj UNION Guild F ood MARKET Store 2006 FAIRMOUNT AVE. 2008 FAIRMOUNT AVENUE i i Bell Phone, Poplar 0847 i FAghtxj-ihrccIF IT'S FOR CHIROPODY see FAUCETT PORTER CHISELS AND SCALPELS 1814 NORTH BROAD STREET DRILLS AND BURS westers' NIPPERS CII.LETTE CHISELS BARD-PARKER KNIVES PHILADELPHIA INFRA RED LAMPS ELECTRIC STERILIZERS ELECTRIC BAKERS AIR PUMPS CARBON ARC LAMPS SKIVING KNIVES BUCK SKIN SURGICAL IN SIR UMFNTS • CARRYING CASHS Representatives oj COTTON JARS WHITE ENAMEL TABLES The Belmont Co.. Instruments and Oledirations WHITE ENAMEL FURNITURE I ne F. X. Schram Co.. Medications SIGNS MADE The Paid.VR Co.. Hydraulic Chair FLOOR LAMPS The Ki.eistone Rubber Co., J-ynco Arch Cushions DRILL BRACKETS Temple University PHILADELPHIA, PA. College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Teachers College School of Commerce Professional Schools Theology, Law Medicine, Dentistry Patronize our Pharmacy, Chiropody School of Music Training School for Nurses High School Summer Session Advertisers June 50- August 8, 1950 SEND FOR BULLETIN Phone, Stevenson 7600 Eighty-jourWESTBROOK PUBLISHING COMPANY, at the Terminus of the New Broad Street Subwmjr $H0O North Mmlnc street, Philadelphia TE MPODIAN is another Yearbook printed by WESTBROOK Publishing Company Most of the School Periodicals in Philadelphia and Vicinity are printed here 

Suggestions in the Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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