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C F I 9 4 C
COPYRIGHT, JUNE. 1940 EDITOR. ALBERT H. SHER BUSINESS MANAGER. ANDREW L. MAGAZZU'Tie 19 4 0
PUBLISHED B V TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
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ACJOdOaiHD JO I O O M 0 S
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I) I I I T 1
To a master anatomist, an accurate diagnostician, an exacting otologist, an artist in the art of medicine, and what is more, a tireless teacher and staunch friend; to one who has enthusiastically directed our footsteps and guided our hands, we most humbly dedicate this
book, an inadequate expression of sincerity.
THE CLASS OF 1940.WARREN G. STIRLING, M.D. Professor of Anatomy and Histology
409505A FORE V O R D
From th© entire class of 1940, and not from the editor and staff comes this volume. It is hoped that life's demands will not draw us, unduly, from the friendships that have grown during our years of study. And that this little book may occasionally come from its dust covered shelf to smilingly carry us back for a reunion in those halls of knowledge.
May the firelight be warm about your feet and the smoke curl lazily from your bowl, and the cup of success frequently meet your lips and may this 'Tempodian'' aid, in some measure, to the happy
thoughts of a yesteryear.Ml 2r. '40CCHARLES E. BEURY, A.B.. A.M.. LL.B., LL.D. President of Temple UniversityB t U R V S M E S S A C- E
To the Class of 1940:
It is with much gratification and great pleasure that 1 salute you members of the graduating class of the School of Chiropody, both individually and collectively, upon the happy occasion which marks the completion of your college career.
You are entering a field of public health activity which, though young in years, already has taken its place among the dignified and highly-serviceable professions. Chiropody offers alluring opportunities to those with ambition and initiative.
In your profession there are many unexplored vistas of scientific endeavor, and in it exists the need for constructive individual effort along pioneer research lines. Your college training is but a small part of the equipment necessary for your life work. Without adding constantly to that fund of knowledge you run the risk of becoming but a mediocre practitioner.
I commend to you, therefore, a serious determination to rise above the commonplace, to the end that your professional careers—each and every one of you—may be the outstanding successes which I sincerely hope they will be.
CHAS. E. BEURY.
President.R. RAY WILLOUGHBY. B.S.. M.D. Dean of the School of ChiropodyMessaqe lo Ilit: Class ol I ) 10
To the Class of 1940:
Let me congratulate this, the first class to be graduated from our new school building. Although small in number, your class Is rich in talent and experience because you had to accomplish the amount of work usually required of a much larger group. While this may have been a hardship in school, it should prove to be an asset to you in your private practice.
Remember to be true to the ideals of your school and your profession in your dealings with the world by practicing in an ethical way. 1 am proud to send you out with these principles.
R. RAY WILLOUGHBY. Dean.Ill FAC ULT V
ARTHUR RAPPAPORT. D.S.C.
Assistant Professor of Roentgenology and Physical Therapy
ROBERT ROWEN, B.S.. Ph.C. Proiossor of Chemistry
GEORGE K. SCHACTEP.LE, Phar.D., B.S. Professor of Hygforie
LESTER A. WALSH. D.S.C. FRANK J. CARLETON, D-S.C. WESLEY HALL. D.S.C. Prolessor of Manipulative Professor of Shoe Therapy Professor of Ethics. Juris-
Therapy and Visual Education prudence, and Office PracticeROGER E. E. CLAPP Instructor in English
FRANK H. EBY, CHARLES E. KRAUSZ, D.S.C. Phar.D., G.Cp. Prolossor of Didactic
Professor of Materia Medico, Chiropody
Pharmacy and Therapeutics
GRIFFITH I. RATCLIFFE. WARREN G. STIRLING. M.D. THOMAS M. LOGAN, M.D. Professor of Anatomy and A.B., M.D.
Professor of Surgery. Chiropo- Histology Professor of Pathology and
dial Medicine, and Neurology BacteriologyFELTON O. GAMBLE Instructor in Roentgenology
C. GORDON ROWE.
B.S.. D.S.C. Professor of Clinical Chiropody
EMIL M. CHRIST. D.S.C.
Instructor in Chiropodial Orthopedics
FRANK L. ELSE. B.S.. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Histology
G. ELMER HARFORD, D.S.C. Assistant Professor of Physiology, Instructor in Anatomy and Dermatology
LEWIS K. HOBERMAN, M.D. Instructor In Surgery. Medicine and NeurologyIACOUES P. GUEQUIERRE, M.S.. M.D.
Professor of Dermatology
JOHN ROYAL MOORE.
A.B., M.D.. F.A.C.S.
Professor of Chlropodlal
Orthopedics T f F A C I L T
BARTON R. YOUNG. M.D.
Professor of Roentgenology
HERBERT M. COSE, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Instructor if. Bacteriology
THEODORE A. ENGEL. D.S.C. Instructor In Chiropody
ARTHUR K. LIEBERKNIGHT, Ph.G.. B.S. Instructor in Bacteriology
HARRY G. CORNFELD. Ph.G. Instructor in Materta Medica
FRANK N. R. BOSSLE, Ph.G.. D.S.C. Instructor in Chemistry
HARRY KAUFFMAN. D.S.C. Instructor in AnatomyCLIMICAI STAFF
C. Allen H. Koshland
I. Baker C. Krausz
M. Benz J. Mitchell
F. Bossle M. Moore
C. Briglia R. Morrison
C. Carpinelli G. Oestreich
E. Christ R. Oestreich
S. Cohen P. Quintavalle
J. Cush A. Rampulla
S. D'Orta D. Redlus
R. Dougherty G. Rowe
T. Engel H. Seyfert
A. Forsythe J. Sharp
C. Fritz A. Sharpe
T. Hansen J. Strange
J. Holstein J. Slater
H. Hunsicker R. Sugan
L. Keiserman 1- Chris Ziegler
M. Kelly F. Gamble
Associate MembersII T: JUNIOR ( I ASS
Recording Marie Defeo
Treasurer Paul Schneyer
Sergeant-at-Arms Philip Schwartz
36J U M I O R ( I A
September 29. 1937. was a date of special significance to some seventy-five men and women who were selected to comprise the freshman class of the Temple University School of Chiropody. These students coming from various states in the Union, were to find companionship and fraternalism which would be strongly bonded in the ensuing four years.
The first meeting of our class was graced with welcoming speeches from our Dean, Dr. Willoughby, and our class adviser. Dr. Eby. As the scholastic programs were launched, the enthusiastic freshmen soon became acclimated to their curricular activities as well as to the annual pranks of the upper classmen. After weathering quarterly and midyear examinations, we had our first social function, the Chiropody Formal, at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel. The affair was a well rounded success. Thus we took off the yoke of obscurity and in the spirit of equality and fraternalism clasped hands with our upper classmen. Soon the smiles faded slightly as preparations for the final examinations overcame us. The attitude was not of doubt, but of anticipation and anxiety. After the finals we disbanded, hoping to see everyone return for the new semester.
On September 28, 1938, we were surpris-edly shocked to see the smaller number of students returning to school, but fate must have its way. After congratulating one another upon returning, we all set to the task of conquering that much discussed course, anatomy. Dr. Stirling, being a strong advocate of ' spare the rod and spoil the child,” has been a strong influence on any and all the "spoiled'' characteristics that the class of 41 has had.
After midyear examinations our annual social was held at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel with the swing lyrics of Alex Bartha putting us "in the groove," so to speak. Everything was a rosy pathway thereafter, but there still remained a few thorns to heckle us. Again we prepared for the final examinations; took them; and then were homeward bound praying and hoping all the while for a thick, heavy envelope borne by Uncle Sam's mes-
S S H 1ST 0 R V
senger in gray. This is Mrs. Moore’s quaint method of informing us as to whether we passed or . . .
As sophisticated a Junior group as could be imagined gathered together on the morning of September 27, 1939, in our much discussed new headquarters to climb another rung in the School of Chiropody. We, as a class, must pay Dr. Willoughby and the faculty our highest tribute for their splendid and untiring effort and accomplishment in obtaining these new quarters.
Every prospective chiropodist in the class of 1941 looked forward with great enthusiasm to the forthcoming term because they would now learn the more important practical side of the course. Dissection, as was to be expected, proved an invaluable experience to everyone in the class. We actually saw the complicated mechanism of the pedal extremities and may this experience forever stay within us.
Since this is being written before the final examinations, the results and expectations cannot be recorded here but we can safely say that those who do not pass will of a certainty fail.
No class history can be complete without recalling incidents that occurred during the year, so let us recapitulate a bit: Remember our class meetings . . . our arguments about dues . . . Goltz psychologically speaking . . . the Balin's perfect dissection . . . Centrella interpreting the Italian language for several clinicians . . . Hymes having shooting pains, bang, bang, bang . . . Schiller pulling for the class . . . Schneyer riding Hubby . . . Reale beating out a rhythm . . . Concino reaching for a towel in clinic . . . Shea worrying . . . Luken's ticklish rib . . . Bleshman quoting volumes . . . etc.?
And so the best Junior class offers its heartiest wishes to the best Senior class for continued success and happiness. And when this class history is again written, ours will be the Senior student body and we will endeavor to carry on and maintain the dignity and decorum befitting the University and the Profession.
JOSEPH A. CALVARESE.SOPHOMORE CLASS
President............................... Earl Lawton
Vice-President ....................... Bernard Seldon
Treasurer ......... .................... Harry Wright
Corresponding ...................... Edwin Stein
Recording .......................... Lucille Labosco
Historian William Sindoni
Student Council........... Charles Bossert
Ralph HighSOPH G M CPt: CLASS HISTCR Y
Psychologically speaking, there are several stages in the course of endeavor. First there is the concentrated interest of the fresh spirit, the willingness to accomplish of the beginner. Secondly, the glow of conquest, the ease of continuation, the unfolding recognition of results being accomplished in the advanced student. Finally there develops the sure knowledge, the will of manipulation, the responsibility of maturity and the purposeful stimulation to apply and make us9 of experience. We appreciate, as sophomores, our position in the cosmos of learning. We have mentioned the period of initiation and introduction of the freshman year, and feel stimulated to carry on the task assumed under impressions of results with the soberness of procedure and method. We look lorward, certainly, to the prestige of the senior class, but rejoice in the dignity of our advancement. It has permitted us now the luxury of deep breath, having proven our metal, so to speak, and the anticipation of acceptance into the tradition of the school.
We presume, also, to a pride of individuality. We point, of course, to general scholastic accomplishments, but we boast of exceptional records. We expect, naturally, friendship, but we beam with the feeling of good fellowship and family closeness which our class has developed in itself. And specifically we urge you to consider something, while probably not unique, that is at least representative of the initiative ol our group. We have formulated a scheme whereby the work of the class is divided into seeming parts, appointed individuals to concentrate on these parts, and giving them the responsibility of imparting their advantages to the others. We urge, modestly but sincerely, that other classes find time and inclination to observe the workings and effects of these student conducted classes.
The election of class officers was. for us, hardly a problem. Our president, we reelected unanimously, while our other officers were elected by such close margin, that had the loser not lost, there would have been hardly less satisfaction in the results. In our
group, as in a large family, it doesn't matter who administers so long as one of the family does.
We have, in the course of our progress through life, often had cause to admire in ethers what we consider impossible of our own accomplishment. We have seen much that has been excellent and some that has been outstanding. Who shall compare, for instance, with the grasp of a Pythagoras? Who can hope to achieve the biting wit of a Voltaire, the effortless rhyme of a Dunbar, the powerful pathos of a Tschaikowsky, the subtle plotting of a Dumas, the excellent rendering of a Renoir, the firm line of a Whistler, the photographic memory of a Macauley, the gall of a Hitler, the charm of a Sonja Henie, the grace of a Littlefield? We despair. But also who will, in his boldest gamble, hope that his absence from chemistry class will escape the eye, without the aid of roll call, or a check on possible change of seating arrangement, of Dr. Rowen.
And then we consider the new building. Of course we recognize the tact that it is the stimulated interest, and sincere desire to learn and to accomplish that are the fundamentals of any school. The Greek philosophers gathered their students to any space that happened to be available. Sitting on fallen stones or huddled on grassy plots of earth, they sent forth effects and conclusions that will live as long as people have the ability to remember. Our own college. Temple University, emerged into its present dignity and splendor from most humble origins. Yet we also recognize the growing necessity, in our complicated specialization of projects, of a suitable arrangement for at least efficiency. We will be cognizant of the purpose and hopes, and we will bear ourselves as we know the seniors will, accordingly. And we will also, as our seniors have done, more and more poignantly realize the burden which has been placed, by our own volition, on our humble shoulders, and with our minds looking forward to the duties which it entails, become some day, men in white.
WM. C. SINDONI.
E. Justin Love President
M. Doris Gallman ........... . Treasurer
Robert Collins Sergeant-at-Arms
Sylvia L. Sherman Recording Secretary
Richard Berson............. Vice-President
Alice O'Neill Corresponding Secretary L. Brandoeph Historian
Melvin Schwartz .......... Student Council
"The things that make life worth while That cost the least, and does the most—is just a pleasant smile."
The stages of fear and proverbial greenness having been more or less worn down, the class of 1943 has settled down to become a part of this great University. The road is rough and long, hard, and at times unbearable, but for sheer determination we are not found wanting in our desire to make these next four years a credit to ourselves and to those endeavoring to impart their knowledge to us.
A small number of us had the opportunity of becoming acquainted at the personal interviews given on June 20, 1939, but the convening of classes on September 27, 1939, brought us togethsr as a group for the first time. The week following the opening of classes, Justin Love and Melvin Schwartz
were appointed by Dean Willoughby as President and Student Council Representative. respectively. On Wednesday, October 18, 1939, elections were held for class officers.
On November 1. 1939. the class of 1943 elected Dr. Robert Rowen as their class adviser. We are extremely thankful in having such a capable man guide our destiny for the next four years.
With Christmas vacation over, we primed ourselves for the midyear examinations. They came, we saw, and a good many of us were conquered. Several classmates said goodbye and the class now numbers fifty-six as against the original fifty-nine. Helen C. White, recently married, left us to take up marital duties. Sylvia Sherman was appointed to the office of secretary, left vacant by the leaving of Miss White.
40I P E S El M AM C L A S S PI S I C P
Balter, Lillian—"Oscar, I love you."
Berson, Richard—"Why wouldn't the girls down south talk to the rebel?"
Boccelli, Wm. J.- "Tell us how to get beautiful girls."
Boerio, Thomas—"Take your time, Tom, we haven’t any place to go."
Bradley, Ira — "When do you come to school?"
Briskin, Arthur—"The world knows little of its greatest men."
Caruso, Frank- "The singing chiropodist."
Collins. Robert—"The Don Juan of Pi Epsilon Delta."
Craig, Helen—"She has the keys to success."
Feigenbaum, Mayer—“I don't care, so I'll flunk." Oh. yeah!
Ferreri, Alfred "Our Louis Pasteur."
Forman, Leonard E. -"And may I ask why?"
Fox, Morton M.—"Isn't he sweet!"
Frankel, Rose — "Where did you get that oomph?"
Gallman. M. Doris—"Why don't you guys pay your class dues?"
Goldenberg, Jos.—"It says so in the dictionary."
Gordon, Nathaniel—"What will he do next year, O. H.?"
Green, Sidney M.—"That's not the way to do it; this is how."
Hamilton, John—The protector of the South.
Herter, Charles — "Tall, dark, and handsome."
Hurwitz, Shirley—Fellows, don't let her get away with saying that there is no thing called love.
Keogh, James M. - The playboy from the playground of the world.
Lasher, John W. Little noise but lots of action.
Lawrence, John W.—"Beat it out. little man, beat it out."
Levy, Theodore — Here's the reason why southern girls won't talk to the rebel Berson.
Lewis. Martin — Scholastic but doubting mind.
Love, E. Justin—He's been around more than Macy's revolving door.
Madebach, Pauline Our "Georgia Peach."
McElhone. Claire Gloucester's gJt to us. Thanks, Gloucester.
McGinley. Joseph—A swell guy, if there ever was one.
Miller, Henry—"Does your mother know you're here?”
Neiberg, Max M.—Girls, he's smart and good looking.
O'Neill, Alice R.— . . . and she's really friendly.
Ordile, Jos. R.—Is that you. or a frog in you: throat?
Pearl, Norman B.— "Did you say I need a shave?"
Pelletier, Fred—"Say, what's this got to do with osmosis?"
Reiter, Norman—He wields a mean racket.
Ronemus, Robert Nesquehoning's gift to women.
Samuels, H. Irvin—Baltimore Beau Brummel.
Schwartz, Melvin—A politician, he always has a cigar.
Seave, Edwin- "Get out of the corner, boy."
Seidel, Donald C.—"Yes, I’ll comb it . .
Sherman, Sylvia "Propaganda from Heaven."
Speizman, Geo. J.- "I won’t settle for less than a 100."
Tannanbaum, Louis—Why didn't you wait a couple of more years before coming to school?
Tarnoff, Harry He's out of the running, girls. He found a love-mate and got himself hitched.
Tavin, Murray—How deep the still water runs . . .
Taylor, Wilson—Tell us, please do, why the name Gramp has stuck to you?
Wasserman, Herbert—What's the positive attraction at City Hall about five o'clock?
Wikler. Irving—"Gee. fellows, that was an easy test."
Wilcox, Robert—"Cut my legs off and call me shorty."
Willoughby, Robert R. — "If we could only see him."
Wylie, William, Jr.—"Where did you get that accent?"
Zechman, John—"I don't say much but. oh boy!"
L. BRANDOEPH.S I: M I O P
C I A S S
REBECCA MORRIS19 4 0
OFFICE R S
1SADORE GORDONI E M PEE
U M I V E R S I T
19 4 0 I i M P C D I A M
1718 North 52nd Street Philadelphia. Pa.
George Ball is the big boy of the class. Standing seventy-four inches topped by blond wavy hair he resembles a Greek adonis. George's pleasing personality and good humor have made him an outstanding member of his class.
George Ball is a pillar of Integrity, his honesty and loyalty to his classmates and school have never been questioned. As a clinical operator, in the practice of chiropody, George is in a class by himself. His knowledge of what he is doing plus a light and steady hand have made his work the envy of his classmates. Aside from his outstanding class and clinical work, George has taken up many extra-curricular activities.
We wish George all the success in the world in his new venture and we know he will succeed, because he has that certain something that takes a man out of the "ordinary class" and raises him to the class of "outstanding" among his fellows.
Ring Committee 3, 4 Tempodian—Sports Editor
201940 I t M POD I A N
Dance Committee 4 Tempodian Ring Committee
5806 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pa.
We will all remember A1 for his fine qualities. That certain something about him, despite his absence of what might be termed good looks, was evident in his dynamic actions. His fine scholastic abilities plus his excellent clinical procedure won him a place in the hearts of all his professors and chiropodial instructors. His pleasant and easy manner has charmed many a patient. The glib skill A1 has shone with the blades has produced some of the finest work that our clinic has turned out. Alvin's cooperation plus his integrity and earnestness have won him the coveted respect of his classmates.
Aside from his curricular activities A1 supplemented a helping hand in all of the class's social functions. His keen arguments, pro and con. are still ringing in his opponents' ears.
We all know, and wish to extend our thoughts, that A1 will become one of the finest in his chosen profession. We want to extend all the success and happiness in the world.
21FEMPLE Uhl V E R S I T V
1940 TEMPO DIAM
701 West Rockland Street Philadelphia, Pa.
A feeling of pride pervades us as we cross the threshold into Chiropody. Not only for our profession, but also for the friendship and association with Dave. He is one of those rare individuals who possesses the fine attributes which go into the making of a good doctor, a real man, and a true friend.
The "Duke of Chiropody" could always be counted on for his share of good clean fun; in fact, he was not a member of the "Terrible Trio" for nothing. It might be added that he has reached the "pinochle" of success where our periods of relaxation were concerned.
We all thank Dave for the Senior Ball which will long be remembered. His work never ceased, always doing a job well done for the class, school, or anybody needing something. He always said, "Don't look for favors, always go out of your way to do one."
Future address: Top rung of the ladder of success.
Luck to you. Dave.
Vico President 2, 3
Dance Committee 4 Chairman
Tempodian Art Editor
Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society Ring Committee
c Hire p o i v
1940 TEM POD I AM
Corresponding Secretary 4
Dance Committee 2, 3, 4
Honorary Chlropodial Surgical Society Vice President 4
Phi Alpha Pi Secretary 4
JERRY S. FIELDS
4603 Conshohocken Road Philadelphia, Pa.
His fair physiognomy produced plenty of pathoneu-monic pitter and patter in the pulse pressures of the pulchritude. But the pitiful plight of his pals perturbed him so much that he preferred a path of mysogonism perchance with pertinent permissible departures.
He capped his classroom curriculum with a coveted campaign concluding in careful clinical culting which could be commented upon quite commendably. His patients were so completely comfortable and calm, spared of nerve corpuscle compression or blood corpuscle exposure, that on an occasion culminating in cerebral anemia, he continued his chiropodial cavorting unconscious of the lack of consciousness.
A diminutive disciple of distinguished deportment, a delightful delineator of dress and decorum despite the dazzling socks, a fellow deemed deserving of a doctor's degree.
Just a Swell Fellow.
LEONARD D. FULLER
1734 North Franklin Street Philadelphia, Pa.
With fondest recollections of the past, we bring to mind he who we all know as Len. For hardly would it be called the Class of '40 if this ever-smiling, wisecracking funster would be omitted. Yes—we all know the worry wart, for regardless of time or place, Leonard always found a spare moment to air his woes. And so it went. In his freshman year, his antics with the aid of others, gave way to the organization now known as the 'Terrible Trio."
But little can be taken away from his studious attitude toward schooling, for Len has the drive of a team of mules plus their stubborn persistency. It has been said more than once that Mr. Fuller has on his anatomy the lodgement of a wild hair. Possibly this explains his energy, his ambition, and imagination.
We all know Len will reach the top, so a speedy climb and a long holdover. . . . Luck.
Corresponding Secretary 2
Student Council 3. 4
241940 1 P M PO P IAN
Corresponding Secretary 3
Recording Secretary 4
Honorary Chiropodial Surgtcal Society Secretary 4
2911 Aramingo Avenue Philadelphia, Pa.
Izzy, as we all knew him, was one of the most amiable fellows of our associations. He has a smiling, tolerant nature which made him an excellent classmate. Quiet and unassuming, Izzy always did his work and did it well without any fuss or ado. No one could question his integrity, initiative or capabilities. He was one of the serious minded members of the class enjoying a host of friends through his subtle humor and his willingness to swap stories.
He earned the reputation of being a careful and conservative operator, never satisfied with the mediocre but always striving toward perfection. His timely criticism in heated arguments proved that his levelheadedness was one of his most forceful assets.
We trust that Izzy may continue to go steadfastly on in the service of his chosen profession, never losing those rare attributes which have endeared him to all who knew him. and which are so necessary in the molding of a successful career.
23T E M P L E
U M I V E R S I T Y
194 0 T EM POD PAM
5248 Delancey Street Philadelphia, Pa.
Here is the man who can always be counted on for the correct answer. Without attempting to impress his knowledge upon anyone, this quality becomes evident as soon as he speaks on a subject. His all around learning is obvious from his scholastic standings. Not only has he attained good grades but he has been appointed to every honorary society.
Bill had no difficulty in making friends in his four years, and all his friends have benefited by his clear conception of his work and the industriousness with which he has attacked every problem. His quiet humor has been a source of joy to those around him as have also been his puns to his harassed friends.
Bill surely fits into the group of those "most likely to succeed" and having watched him for the last four years, especially the last two clinical years, we feel sure that the crystal is telling the truth.
Sergeant-at-Arms 2, 3 Vice President 4
Honorary Stirling Anatomical Society 3. 4
Honorary Bacteriological Society President 4
Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society 4
Phi Alpha Pi Vice President 4 Secretary 3
Dance Committee 2. 4
26SCHOOI OF CHIROPCCN
1940 TEMP O F I AM
Student Council 2
President 3. 4
Pi Epsilon Delta Treasurer 4
ANDREW L. MAGAZZU
7110 Winchester Avenue Ventnor City. N. J.
During the past four years it has been one of our greatest pleasures to have had a friend such as Andy as a classmate. For the past two years he has been unanimously elected to the presidency of his class. This itself is hardly the recommendation he rightfully deserves.
When Andy first came to study within these walls of science it was his determined ambition to become a doctor, and now the realization of that ambition is here. These years of serious work and study have sharpened the edges of the fine character and developed a man well worthy of the coveted title he has been striving for.
His efforts to further the causes of the class and make the record book what it is came from an undying spirit which never seemed to tire.
In the classroom, fraternal affairs and in sports, Andy was always found among the first.
It is hardly difficult to conceive why we feel that Andy v ill not fall short of success.T E M P L E
1940 I EM POD I AN
301 South Division Street Salisbury, Md.
Through four years of work, play and general school activities, Becky has been an ever felt influence to our class. While she is the only feminine member of our group, what she lacks in numbers, she more than makes up in level-headed common sense.
One would go far and search well before he would fine anyone more whiling to help her associates. The boys at the Pi. E. D. house v ill long remember her for her home made cakes, darned sox and a thousand and one other evidences of her generosity.
Always a good student, diligent and unceasing attention to detail has more than once put Becky out in front scholastically. Grit and determination have combined to carry her over the obstacles thus far and will continue to do so in the future.
Rebecca's one fault, if it may be called a fault, is her limitless capacity for worry. While no doubt this has been a driving influence scholastically, it has taken its toll in health and happiness.
Recording Secretary 1. 2, 3 Student Council 4 Chi Sigma Phi
SCHOOI Oh (II R C h OD
194( I I l 1 ( I I AM
Student Council 1 Treasurer 3. 4
Honorary Stirling Anatomical Society 3. 4
Honorary Bacteriological Society 3. 4
Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society 4
Ring Committee 4
Pi Epsilon Delta President 4
FREDERICK L. PECK
East Olympia, Washington
Oh, young Freddy Peck is come out of the West Through all the tall timber his line was the best, And save his courage he weapon had none. He rode all unarmed and he rode all alone.
So eager for study and avid for knowledge.
This was the way young Peck came to college.
He conquered his studies as nice as you please And finished his course with comparative ease. But smee he alighted at "Willoughby gate"
His line has increased, we neglected to state. Our fast talking friend could really maneuver His way around, from here to Vancouver.
So now that he's going back to the West We hasten to wish him our very best For we know, unless we miss our guess.
His future is bound to be a success.
If he gets in a jam, please don’t have any doubt, Our young Dr. Peck will just talk his way out.
541 Tree Street Philadelphia, Pa.
As we now come to the end of our four years of chiropodial training we find in our midst a student who has been everyone's good friend and all around good fellow. Lee has always been known for his wisecracking and his unique sense of humor.
Whenever and wherever there was a senior gathering you would see Sandy surrounded by his numerous friends exploiting theories and expounding on the latest and choicest bits of witticism.
Looking at the serious side of Lee we find one of our hardest workers, persistent and painstaking in his every operation. Many patients as well as clinicians have commended his treatments. Scholastically as well as clinically, Lee has always been among the leaders.
These honest, sincere, loyal and ambitious qualities of this "go getter" are sure to spell success of the highest degree.
Dance Committee 3, 4 Sergeant-at Arms 4
Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society 4 Tempodtan
30SCHOOL OF CHIQOPOCA
Historian 2, 3. 4
Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society 4 Tempodian
I 9 4 ( IF M P O D I A M
HOWARD B. SEYFERT. Jr.
17 East Baltimore Avenue Media. Pa.
It is our pleasure to give to the profession of chiropody a man so capable and honorable as Howard B. Seyfert, Ir. In our four years of association with him we have found him to be a fine student and. now at the termination of these four years, an accomplished man in his profession.
He has qualities which soar high above those of the average man. His human understanding is probably his greatest asset. Howard's loyalty and sense of duty are an outstanding part of his make-up. He is one of those rare individuals who attacks every problem with an intensity that insures success. Howard is the quiet, unassuming type who does his best without telling anyone about it. In short, as to character and accomplishment, he is the envy of his classmates.
The class of 1940 sends forth this man with pride and confidence, and our expectations of him are of the highest. In parting it is our desire to wish him every success that life can offer.
311 EM PL E UNIVEPSI I V
194 0 T L M P O D I A Is!
ALBERT H. SHER
6020 North 12th Street Philadelphia, Pa.
We come in contact, every day in our school life at Temple, with individuals whose characters we may all do well to emulate. In mind is one particular person. Albert Sher. A1 was very close to the class of 1940, and to those who knew him personally found in him the fine qualities we imagine are possessed by our unknown models—earnestness, sincerity and unselfishness, both as to time and energy, especially where his class was concerned.
We who worked close to him, as members of his record book staff, felt the tremendous energy and drive which typified his every action. His dynamic personality spurred us on to greater activity, to give in some way our all. as he did. His comely ways and professional attitude toward his work endeared him in the eyes of his professors as well as his classmates.
We all wish him the same success that he achieved as Editor-in-Chief of this yearbook and feel sure that A1 will rise to the highest rank of our profession, for he is one who is surely worthy of such acclaim.
Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society President 4
Ring Committee 3. 4
Honorary Stirling Anatomical Society President 4
Honorary Bacteriological Society 4
Honorary Chlropodial Surgical Society 4
Phi Alpha Pi Treasurer 3: President 4
1940 I P M PC I I A M
SIDNEY C. SIVITZ
1219 West Russell Street Philadelphia, Pa.
For this is a man; Temple's gift to chiropody. Student, fraternity brother, member of all honorary societies, and all around good fellow.
Sid's remarkable success these past four years has not been due to any influence that he may have exerted or any luck which may have come his way. It was chiefly because he had the initiative and the ambition to overcome all obstacles and advance himself.
All through his career at Temple he has put aside the lust for power and personal glory and worked for the common advantage of the class and school. His keen sense of judgment coupled with his skill and knowledge of his subject have made him the accurate operator and diagnostician that he is.
With his fine record behind him. we. the class of '40. wish Sid all the due success and feel sure that he will carve a deep niche for himself as a practitioner of chiropody.
33SEMIOR Cl ASS HISTORY
The common inheritance of mankind has become the right to live in health, and was the fundamental reason for the presence of fourteen members of the senior class. In the fall of the year 1936, we entered Temple University so that we might acquire the knowledge and skill to insure this inheritance and to preserve this right of mankind to live in health.
Our first year was an entanglement of medical subjects some of which were meaningless to our unaccustomed minds. Dr. Stirling with his side-kick anatomy caused us many a sleepless night. Chemistry, materia medica, physiology, histology, and many others exacted their toll of headaches and shattered nerves. As the months passed by, each day found us becoming better acquainted with our fellow students and with our professors, and an increase in interest in our studies. When the Christmas holiday arrived we soon forgot about examinations and thought only of the pleasure of being home once more.
We came back refreshed and ready to go to work. Then came the midyear examinations. These were the first we had taken and caused us no end of worry. Shortly afterward our school dance was held at the Benjamin Franklin Hotel with Alex Bartha and his Ilio-tibial Band. It was like a tonic
to our overworked minds.
Th9 remainder of the year was traversed with more confidence. Then came the finals, and I quote Dr. Stirling, "Now we shall see who has been burning the midnight oil!" After the last final examination, with the usual post-mortems, we bid our friends farewell and turned our attention to the coming vacation.
In the fall of 1937 we returned as upper classmen and, with the three year students, our class showed a decrease of more than one half. We encountered a few new subjects plus the more advance first year material. Studies began to get more involved and we were forced to work all the harder.
It came, it passed and soon came the day when we returned with the taste of Christmas turkey still lingering on our palate. We then entered dissection. Some turned green, some yellow and some turned and went out of the door. This is in memory of that which differentiates the corpse of the human being from that which the corpse was before it was a corpse.
The second year passed almost too quickly interrupted by the midyear examinations and the social function held at the Ritz-Carl-ton Hotel. When final examinations came dangerously close many were seen rewriting back lectures and keeping late hours. If
34you can take twelve final examinations and come out with a steady hand you cannot rightfully be called a human being. Summer vacation was not unwelcome and we all looked forward to it with great enthusiasm.
In September of 1938 the class gathered again to continue along the road of knowledge. We found that more of our class members had dropped along the wayside. This was our junior year and we were assigned to clinic. We were looking forward to this opportunity for some time and at last we were rewarded. Our entrance into the clinical routine was made with earnest and fervent feeling. The trail we blazed was marked by Liquor Sanguinis and aluminum chloride. However, the road to experience is marked by experiment, so let your minds be at rest, fellow classmates.
With the midyear examinations in our wake we enjoyed a social function at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel. However, it was not long until the final exams came and found us almost unprepared. Cram, cram, and more cramming, but after it was all over we realized the questions were not as tough as we anticipated. The summer brought many of us together in our work at the Philadelphia General Hospital clinic.
On September 27, 1939, the senior class, represented by fourteen students, started the last lap of their college course. We found ourselves in a new school which had been erected during the summer. New class rooms, laboratories, libraries, and new clinics. It was indeed a great change from the school in which we had spent our first three years. The clinics were newly equipped with the latest scientific improvements and a surgery which was the last word in progress. Yes, we were proud to be the first class to graduate from a school acclaimed to be the finest in the world.
However, this was not our year of smooth sailing for many problems had to be settled. We elected a president and began the task of organizing our work. The place to hold our dance and the selection of an orchestra was a constant source of annoyance. It is always hard to please everyone for there are sure to be individuals who think they
can do better. The dance chairman and committee deserve much credit for their work. The dance was held at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel on February 23, with Gil Fitch and his orchestra furnishing the music. It was a huge success and more than fulfilled our expectations.
Practically everyone advised us against having a yearbook for the expense was too great for such a small class. We may have been small, but we were certainly mighty in our ambition. Many a solution was worked out and disapproved. A great deal of work and energy were involved in preparing the layout. Each member of the class was responsible for a part of the book and that which you now hold before you stands for the combined efforts of a proud and determined class.
As our yearbook progressed to a deserving end, our plans were being laid for the senior banquet. As in all our previous endeavors, the class rode the crest of the wave which was set for it. The banquet, which turned out to be a social gathering of senior students and professors, was a success. The showing of our professors was indeed gratifying and exemplified the popularity of the class.
Hardly enough can be said for the members of the Class of '40 and as we pass from the halls of learning to the halls of hard knocks we still recall A1 Sher wrapped in a wet dressing . .. "Batsim" Ball's readiness to find the line of demarcation . . . "Sadie” Fields presiding over the syncope club . . . Lee Sandler prescribing olive oil . . . Iz Gordon's Scotch accent . . . Fuller rushing for an appointment card . . . Berger "digging" out with a spoon . . . those ever-sharp instruments of Bill Green's . . . Miss Morris reminding us that her name is Becky ... the station that Fred Peck frequented . . . Seyfert recommending surgery . . . Wednesday night with Sid Sivitz . . . Esrov and his point contest . . . Magazzu and his consultations with Dr. Rowe. . . .
In closing we hope we have left a mark in our work, one which deserves the credits that our profession has set. We leave this memorable hall in the hands of our under class-men to do what has been left unfinished and to higher those goals for which we have strived so hard to attain.
35He who knows not and knows not that he knows not He is a freshman—shun him.
He who knows not and knows that he knows not He is a sophomore—pity him.
He who knows and knows not that he knows He is a junior -honor him.
He who knows and knows that he knows He is a senior—reverence him.
42AM ATOM I CAL
Although during the year the Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society was rather small in active members, any insufficiency was counterbalanced by the large body of associate members.
As the society passed into its ninth year, we held our annual banquet with alumni, members and associates convening on March 4. 1940. Our meetings throughout the year pursued the aims and ideals which were instilled into the Society upon its instigation by Dr. Stirling in 1931. The value and interest of the anatomical dissertations were evidence by the large attendance at our meetings.
Those of us graduating yield to our successors the aims and ideals embodied in the society and which make us proud of our membership to this closed group. May it always be so.
Dr. Sterling Honorary President
Sidney C. Sivitz .................... President
Frederick Peck .................... . Secretary
Sidney C. Sivitz Frederick Peck
Joseph Calvarese Frank Concino Michael Centrella Leonard Hymes Sidney Harrensteln Edwaid Kay Morris Goltz Sol Schneyer
Seymour Silver Edward Silverman Joseph Thoma Al Waqnor Seward Nyman Philip Demp Albert Fehlberg Robert Kolier
William GreenI ( I ERIC I ( (-K AI
This organization is sponsored by the Department of Bacteriology of the School of Chiropody, namely. Dr. Logan, Dr. Herbert Marshall Cobe and Mr. Arthur K. Leiberknight.
Being an honorary society, this group has long since become a select aggregation of members, requiring at least 85 per cent in their bacteriological studies plus a better than average grade in their other subjects. These qualities, while not too strict, have limited the group to a comparable few.
Meetings are held at least once a month, being conducted al one of the fraternity houses. These sessions include discussions on various topics of special interest, presided over by a guest, usually a specialist in his field. Many of the dissertations and demonstrations on current interests have proven to be of great value in our practice.
The bacteriological laboratories are available to members at all times, and with the assistance of its sponsors many microscopic chiropodial questions have been answered. This group extends to its senior members the best wishes with hopes of success and continuance of their newly acquired profession.
Sidney Sivitz William Green
William Green Frederick Peck Victoria Balin
Esther Bleshman Loraine Gilbert
James Falla Vice-President Philip Dernp David Schiller
Harry Cohen James Cush
Esther Bleshman Secretary Ned Enea James Fatta
Harvey Harrison Oscar Kozek
Earl Lawton Treasurer Earl Lawton Bernard Seldon
45HONORARY CHIRCPODI l SURGICAL SOCIETY
This has been the third year of the Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society with Dr. C. Gordon Rowe as its honorary president and Drs. Engle and Rampulla as co-sponsors. Eight members and ten associates have entered the society in the past year.
Although but a few years old, the society has shown activities which exemplify the worth of the group. Lecture of definite value to the students as future chiropodists were delivered by Drs. Rowe, Horowitz, Rampulla and Sindoni.
The graduating members of the society extend their best wishes to the undergraduates and hope that the fine spirit of the society prevails.
President ................... Albert H. Sher
Vice-President Jerry S. Fields
Treasurer Frederick L. Peck
Secretary Isadora Gordon
Programme Director ....... Leon Sandler
The Student Council is the governing group of the professional schools, namely, the Chiropody, Dental, Pharmacy, and Oral Hygiene Schools. It is composed of members which have been selected from each class of the various schools, elected to approve or disapprove the question of student governing.
At the regular meeting of this council these members offer suggestions and voice criticisms for and of the classes, be it concerning school or students. Through their combined efforts the council attempts, by making suitable adjustments, to make the college life of the schools more pleasant and professional-like for both the students and professors.
This body is our direct connection with Temple University and is obligated, through its governing power, to correct faults, keep harmony and supply those things which aid in the smoothness of affairs throughout the entire scholastic year. This group, in its small way, was one of the factors in the erection of our new buildings.
Through the work of the Student Council we try to send forth those who graduate as better men and women fit for professional life.
President Isadore Shore
Vioo-Prosidont Robert Rothermel
Secretary Rebecca Morris
Treasurer C. Dana Bossart
Chiropody Leonard Fuller '40
Chiropody Rebecca Morris '40
Chiropody Andrew Oldham '41
Chiropody C. Dana Bossert 42
Chiropody Melvin Schwartz '43
Dental Lester Cohen '40
Dental Robert Rithermel '41
Dental ... Morriss B. Paul '42
Dental Robert Spangler '43
Pharmacy Isadore Shore '40
Pharmacy Mary DiSilvestra 4C
Pharmacy Eugene Brody '41
Pharmacy Robert Parola 42
Pharmacy Louis C. Selden 43
Oral Hygiene Jacqueline H. Lyan '40
47PI EPSILOM I PI IA
Pi Epsilon Delta, Alpha Chapter, the first Chiropodial fraternity to hold a national charter, has once again completed a very successful year.
The object of this fraternity, chartered by the State of Pennsylvania in 1920, has always been to further the interests, scientific, social, and moral, of its members. Thus, quality and not quantity has been its goal in choosing its members. This requirement has led to a slow but certain growth with its membership increasing until now we have members in practically every State in the Union holding offices in the National Association of Chiropodists, many of the State societies, and numerous divisional societies.
It has been our pleasure this year to offer to our new members the finest fraternity house that Pi Epsilon Delta has ever offered to its members. The new house proved to be a great asset by furthering the social life of its new and old members..
President Fred L Peck
Vice-President Seward P. Nyman
Secretary ................. Ernest K. Lacore
Treasurer Andrew L. Magazzu
Sergeant-at-Arms Frank J. Concino
A. L. Magazzu 40 Michael Centrella '41 Fred L. Peck ’40 Frank Concino '41 Jos. Calvarese '41 Earl Curtis 41
Raoul Hubby '41 Ernest Lacore '41 Robt. Morgenslern '41 Seward Nyman '41 Thomas Reale '41 John Shea '41 A1 Barnico 42 James Cush '42 Harvey Harrison '42 Ralph High '42 Charles McMath '42 Harry Wright '42
Robert Collins '43 Nat Gordon '43 Jack Lawrence '43 E. Justin Love '43 Roy Ronemus '43 Donald Seidel '43 Wilson Taylor '43 Bob Wilcox '43 Bill Wiley '43 Robt. Willoughby 43 John Zechman '43 Verdun Cantrell. Pod.G.
48The Iota Chapter of Phi Alpha Pi has gone far this year in maintaining its high standard in scholarship, athletics, social activities and scientific advancement.
The chapter is now composed of forty-five active men including sixteen newly inducted members. These new men were initialed and inducted in an impressive ceremony which was held at the fraternity house, 2013 Spring Garden Street. Also in honor of the new brothers, the fraternity held a huge banquet which was attended by most of the professors and clinicians of the school.
Periodically, scientific sessions were held in conjunction with the meetings and several authorities in the field of orthopedic surgery and chiropody were invited to present their treatises on various appropriate subjects.
Social gatherings were held quite frequently and offered an excellent opportunity for the alumni to remain in close contact with the active chapter.
During the winter season, Phi Alpha Pi's table tennis team was in constant practice and in regular competition they remained undefeated.
At their annual elections. President Sidney C. Sivitz, Vice-President William Green, and Secretary Jerry S. Fields were replaced by Leonard Hymes. Jerome Feldman, Sidney Harinstein, and Edwin Kay. It is the sincere hope of the graduating seniors that the new officers will guide the fraternity on to even greater heights than ever before.
Leonard Hymes Jerry Feldman
Edwin J. Kay
Sidney Harinstein A1 Pasternack Seymour Silver
President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Recording Corresponding Sergeant-at-Arms
ferry Fields '40 William Green '40 Sidney Sivitz '40 Norton Bonnet 41 Philip Demp "41
Morris Goltz "41 Robert Kolfer '41 Henry Levitan '41 David Schiller '41 Paul Schneyer '41
Philip Schwartz '41 Ed Silverman '41 Herman Witlin '41 Stanley Alenler '42 Neal Aranowitz '42 Elliot Bernstein '42 Maurice J. Frank '42 George Garber '42 Allan Goldstein ‘42 Jack Keiserman ‘42 Louis Maingart '42 Edwin Rubin '42 Bernard Seldon 42 Henry Sher '42
Louis Shutoff '42 Ed Stein '42 Dick Berson '43 Arthur Buskin '43 Leonard Chern '43 Mayer Foigenbaum 43 Isadora Forman '43 Leonard Forman '43 Morton Fox '43 Ted Levy '43 Norman Pearl '43 Melvin Schwartz '43 George Speizman '43
J. Wikier '43 Library
Chiropody Dept.T l: 1P0t I AM
On© year ago the class of '40 started to think about the possibilities a class of our size had in publishing a record book. Everyone we spoke to advised us against it. "No," we were told, "it couldn't be done.” And so we set out to do it. There were fourteen members in the class, and there were fourteen members of the yearbook staff. That's how it was done! We worked together, everyone doing just a little bit more than his share, all pulling together in the face of heavy odds. Now that the work is over, now
that we have shown that it can be done, I want to take this opportunity to hand out the "bouquets" that the class rightfully deserves. Thanks . . . thanks to each and every one of you who has helped make this the best record book ever. Whenever any of you are afraid you can’t accomplish something just take down this book and remember how fourteen made possible that which was impossible. Go out and do it! Show that there is no limit to the accomplishments of the class of 1940.
MEW SC HOOL
In 1915 the School of Chiropody at Temple University was founded and occupied that subterranean depth now known as "the blood pit." That was the beginning.
In 1940 that school now occupies the buildings at 1808-1810-1812 Spring Garden Street, complete with classrooms, laboratories, surgery and orthopedic clinics, and a patients' waiting room. That was the realization of the founder's dreams.
But the period between '15 and '40—those twenty-five years—was not an easy one. This was the period that men with foresight, men like Arthur D. Kurtz, envisioned an institution where ambitious students might enroll and. after a time, graduate as specialists, doctors treating disorders in the lower extremities. It was this unselfish fight those pioneers of the profession fought. It was a fight from which we, the "young doctors," have derived all the benefit.
These men organized, campaigned, made speeches, wrote letters, donated time and money, and worked for a common cause—and there you have it. A result of a dreamer's dream.
But it doesn't end there,- no, not by a long shot. For the fight has just begun. Only this time it is our turn to fight. Our profession has advanced far, but not yet has it reached its goal. So now it's our turn to organize, campaign, make speeches, donate time and money, and, yes, work for a common cause.
We've been taught to fight and are better equipped than our teachers. We must endeavor to elevate the standards of our profession to ranks that it rightfully deserves. This can be accomplished by ethical practice at the receipt of ethical fees for the services rendered. Remember that alone one can accomplish but little where many, as an organized group, can do a great deal. In this respect it behooves us to join and cooperate with our National and State Societies, where we can all pull together ior a common cause.
With these thoughts in mind, we go out into practice wishing each of our class, and those of the following classes, the best of luck, happiness, health and an ever lasting respect for our profession, Chiropody.
51This year Temple University School of Chiropody held its annual formal dance on Friday evening, February 23, at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel. From start to finish this affair shall always be remembered as "our most enjoyable evening."
As one entered the beautiful archway of the "Ritz," he was greeted by the melodious strains of Gil Fitch and his often referred to "Ilio-tibial Band." Once having heard his captivating music you hurried from the cloak room on to the dance floor where you joined those already "in the groove
After having enjoyed several dances with the one and only, you dashed over to the bar for a bit of refreshments. While drinking your Scotch and soda you really began to greet classmates and professors. Over there you
noticed Dr. Hoberman sincerely telling of the latest addition to his family. Here you see Dr. Strange who appears just a wee bit tipsy. Then out on the dance floor you spy Dr. Baker waltzing like a professional. Look . . . here comes Bill Green with My—yra, and over there is Jerry Fields with a feminine bit of pulchritudiness. And there's Sid Sivitz, Andy Magazzu, Dave Esrov . . . everybody is herel
Now Gil Fitch is "heatin' it out" so let's dance.
Gosh, here it is 2:00 A. M. already. What a night! But now where to go? The Rathskeller? Del Montico's? Frank Palumbo's? Some want to go here—some there. So the parties form, each to go to its favorite night spot.
As our evening clothed dates pass out of the hotel we hear—"Aren't the Keys swell?" . . . "Ch, the programs were so cute." . . . "Gee, 1 had such a swell time I hate to see it end."
And so our prom came to an end, an evening long to be remembered by all.
52SEMICP. I AM I ET
As this book goes to press we eagerly look forward to the senior banquet given by the graduating class in honor of the professors and students of the senior class.
On this occasion we, who are about to enter Chiropody, really get our first insight of our chosen profession. It is here that the students about to graduate and their professors, long out in practice, get together not as teachers and students but rather as fellow practitioners. Our guest of honor is to be Dr. Charles Krausz, president of the National Society of Chiropodists and professor of Didactic Chiropody at Temple University.
But let us remember that this affair is not without its humorous side.
Entertainment, of a rather doubtful nature I'm afraid, is to be provided by the class of ‘40. Bill Green will do his best to emulate the sweet warblings of Bing Crosby; Jerry Fields will strum away after the best fashion of "Ukulele" Ike; and George Ball will demonstrate how he taught Benny Rubin the technique demanded of a good comedian. These and a host of others are to be our entertainers for the evening. Not only will students be called on but faculty members as well. Then the tables shall be turned and the students will become self-appointed critics.
In closing, we are sure that this will be another occasion long to be remembered by all.
Long since registrar. Dr. Rainpulla is Iho newest addition to the laculty. His course Involves the teaching of Practical Chiropody plus the technique of pad making.
Ball: "Well, I just made 100 in anatomy."
Seyfert: "What! 100?"
Ball: "Yes: 50, 30, and 20."
Green: "Where was you last
Sivitz: "I went over the frat house to study."
Green: "How much did you lose?"
Pedestrian: "Can you direct me to the nearest drug store?"
Anatomy Student: "On the medial aspect of Market Street just anterior to the fossa, at the point where Market Street articulates with Broad Street."
"COMMANDMENTS" FOR THE FUTURE PRACTITIONER
Always talk of your business troubles (and long hours) with strangers; they like to listen to long accounts of your troubles.
Always ridicule the locality and the people of the neighborhood; it is wonderful how your patients will change their opinion of you.
Never give your patient a chance to talk, if you do you may forget what you want to say yourself.
Always talk about your confidential matters with your assistants, especially if there is anyone around.
If you don't know a Latin termination always abbreviate; it is surprising how few mistakes you will make.
Never speak in a civil tongue to your patients; they may think you're a human being after all.
Last but not least, always allow your patient to advise the procedure of your treatment; they are always more intelligent and know more about your profession than you do.
THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME
Dr. Willoughby—"Many are called, few are chosen."
Dr. Stirling "Is that man attending class?"
Dr. Hoberman—"Open the window and let me jump out."
Dr. Shacterle—"What is this, a balloon ascension?"
Dr. Kauffman—"Anatomy is really easy — if you study."
Dr. Harford—"Knock 4 off."
Dr. Hall—"Legally you're wrong."
Dr. Rowe—"If you please . . ."
Dr. Logan—"Inflammation is a local protective reaction ...”
Dr. Else—"For greater elucidation."
Dr. Steinberg—"You see, or do you?"
Dr. Guequierre . and then my Dad caught me."
Dr. Hunsicker—"For a change try a High Dye."
Dr. Rowen—”1 never saw such a dumb freshman class."
Dr. Bossle—"You said it. Bob."
54Oh AhD ARCUhD ThE C A Ml I S
55Dr. Stirling—"You always see the trees but not the forest."
Dr. Shacterle—"You’re just a bunch of super-educated nuts."
Dr. Cobe- "My, my, bacteria everywhere."
Dr. Baker "Check the sacro-iliac."
Dr. Engle—"Well, are we going to start clinic today?"
Dr. Clapp—"Ding dong . . . poo poo . . . bow wow . . ."
AND IF THEY FAIL YOU'LL ALWAYS FIND
Ball—Riding the rails.
Berger—Running some political meeting. Gordon—Hacking pork chops.
Esrov—Pushing cans of food around.
Siviiz—Monkeying with car parts.
Fields—In the escort business.
Seyfert—Trying his hand at law.
A CHEMICAL ANALYSIS
Occurrence—Found wherever man exists. Seldom found in the free state. With few exceptions the combined state is preferred.
Physical Properties — All colors, sizes, and forms. Usually in disguised condition. Face covered with film of composite material. Boils at nothing and may freeze any minute. However, melts when properly treated. Very bitter if not used well.
Chemical Properties—Very active. Possesses a great affinity for gold, platinum, silver, and precious stones. Violent reaction when left alone. Ability to absorb great amounts of expensive food at any time. Undissolved by liquids but activities are greatly increased when saturated with spirit solution. Sometimes yields to pressure. Turns green when
56placed beside a better looking specimen. Ages rapidly.
Uses—Highly ornamental. Wide application in the arts of the domestic sciences. Acts as a positive or negative catalyst, in the production of fervor, as the case may be. Useful as a tonic in the alleviation of sickness, low spirits, etc. Efficient as a cleansing agent. Equalizes the distribution of wealth. Is probably the most powerful reducing agent (income).
Caution—Highly explosive when in inexperienced hands.
There was a young man from Bombay Who thought Lues just melted av ay He thought that a chancre Was just a mere canker Derived from lascivious play.
But now he has acne vulgaris The kind that are rampant in Paris It covers his skin From his head to his shin And his friends all ask where his hair is.
He has pain in his head and his knee His sphincters have gone by degrees Paradoxical incontinence With all its concomitants Bring quite unpredictable pees.
With sensation progressive in number An aorta in need of a plumber His heart is cavorting His wife is aborting And now he's developed a "gummer."
There's more to his terrible plight His pupils won't react to light Alone with his tabes And his saber shin legies He also has gun barrel sight.
Though treated in every known way The schizophrenic grows day by day He's developed paresis Converses with lesus And thinks he's the queen of the May.
57Library Temple University
ChirofK".iy D ?pt."TED" URBAN
EXTENDS BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '40
62 West 14th Street New York City
"There is hardly anything in the world that some man cannot make a little worse and sell a little cheaper, and the people who consider price only are this man's lawful prey."
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CHIROPODY SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS. Inc. 62 West 14th Street New York CityAcknowledgments
Here we wish to express our sincere appreciation to those individuals without whose help, cooperation, and advice, this book could not have been compiled. And so it is with deep gratitude for the success of this volume that we thank:
Mr. "Ted" Urban, for his personal interest and guidance;
Mr. Stambaugh, of Lyon Armor, Inc., our printers, for his untiring efforts in our behalf;
Merin and Baliban Studios for their fine photography;
The various class historians;
Mrs. Evelyn E. Moore, Secretary to the Dean, for her invaluable assistance during the entire year.
CAMERAS NEVER A SUBSTITUTION IN 50 YEARS OF RELIABLE SERVICE
AND EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC ROBERT C. CADMUS
Klein Goodman GUARDIAN OF HEALTH
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A friendly bit of advice from one who has used such equipment in actual practice; you will be wise to investigate "ROSE-BUILT" Short-Waves, Genuine Cold-Quartz Ultra-Violet, Galvasines, and Master Wave Generators before you invest.
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EVEN YOUR VERY FIRST CORRECTIVE CASE WILL CAUSE YOU NO SPECIAL CONCERN IF YOU LEARN IN ADVANCE
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SAPERSTON LABORATORIES 35 S. Dearborn St., Chicago. 111.
UNDERWATER THERAPY WITH HYDRO-MASSAGE IN CHIROPODY
An efficient, safe, iool-proof mothod of producing local thermal effects by combining the long-recognized a d -vantages of conductive aqueous heat with the additional advantage of a vigorous hydro-massage. This form of hydro-therapy is one of the most powerful of physical curative methods for lesions involving the feet and legs. Indispensable In: Foot Orthopedics. Foot Fatigue. Flat Feet, Metatarsal Pain. Plantalgia. and all Foot and Muscle Contractures. Also used successfully in Indolent Ulcers. Infections. Vascular Deficiencies. Contusions, Sprains. Sinovitis. Bursitis. Edema. Arthritis. Neuritis. Chilblains, and Frostbite. Used in the School of Chiropody. Temple University.
Send for reprints and detailed Information.
ILLE ELECTRIC CORPORATION
121 East 24th Street New York. N. Y.
Podiatriit. Modrl Tank UWT-I27A An Improved Portable Whirlpool
BathTHE PURCHASE OF QUALITY PROFESSIONAL EQUIPMENT IS A FOOL-PROOF INVESTMENT IN THE TRUEST SENSE
QUALITY IS REMEMBERED LONG AFTER PRICE IS FORGOTTEN
C. M. SORENSEN CO., Inc.
29 44 NORTHERN BOULEVARD 201 EAST G4TH STREET
LONG ISLAND CITY. N. Y. NEW YORK. N. Y.
Correct and Corrective SHOE SERVICE
For Mon, Women and Children
A complete corrective shoe service will be available to the public. ur.cU r the supervision of their doctors. Expsriencod corrective appliance specialists will be in attendance to follow the physicians' instructions and properly fit their patients.
Whitman Plato3. Arch Supports. Shoe Pads. Lifts and Wedges Braces. Elastic Hosiery, etc.
25 SOUTH 16th STREET
Write for Insignia Suggestions Dance Favors and Programs Fraternity Keys and Pins Gilts
A. RAYMOND JULIANO
MANUFACTURING JEWELER AND STATIONER
2102 SOUTH BROAD STREET
Official Jeweler to Temple School of Chiropody Phone for Personal AppointmentsPROFESSIONAL EQUIPMENT FOR PROFESSIONAL PEOPLE
IN YOUR FINAL ANALYSIS, be sure to consider the many advantages for which "Reliance" Chiropody Chairs and Stools are known throughout the world. PROFESSIONAL APPEARANCE — COMFORT TO PATIENT — COMFORT TO OPERATOR — RIGIDITY IN CONSTRUCTION - ADVANCED AND DISTINCT DESIGNS.
Ask your friends what they think of "Reliance" equipment. Nothing we could say would be a better recommendation. "Reliance" equipment has stood the test.
Let us send you a descriptive folder showing a number of different models.
F. F. KOENIGKRAMER
4 Star Equipment. "Reliance" leads, others
(Manufacturers since 1898)
1914 WESTERN AVE.. Dept. TU
CINCINNATI. OHIOThese Three:
In materials used, in style of design, and in fineness of workmanship,
That is not always the lowest, less often the highest, but always a fair price that represents true value,
Of the personal kind that makes for a better understanding between the buyer and the supplier.
CHIROPODY SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS, Inc.
62 WEST 14TH STREET
NEW YORK CITYWorld’s Finest Chiropody Drills
This is your Society; Become a part of it.
Chiropody Society of
EVERY GRADUATE SHOULD FEEL IT HIS MORAL DUTY TO SUPPORT HIS ALMA MATER BY BEING AFFILIATED WITH THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. MEMBERSHIP FEE $3.00. MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO
DR. RAY E. DOUGHERTY. Treasurer Room 1009 12 South 12th Street Philadelphia, Pa.
MEN. WOMEN. AND CHILDREN
FOOT JOY SHOES FOR MEN
1311 WALNUT ST. - PHILA., PA.
Hours: 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. Phone: Km. 3438LEE
CORRECTLY BALANCED FOR MEN, WOMEN, CHILDREN
Specializing in doctors’ prescriptions and handling various lasts that are specially designed as an adjunct for the treating of various forms of foot disabilities. Specialists always in attendance to follow chiropodists' instructions and properly fit their patients. Shoes carried in stock to take care of Whitman plates, arch supports, shoe pads, and wedges. Corrections also made according to chiropodists' prescriptions.
Suite 210-211 Victory Building 1001 CHESTNUT ST. - PHILA.. PA.
ANYTHING IN SIGNS
PHILADELPHIA ENAMELING WORKS
254 N. 13th Street, Phila., Pa.
Loc. 3510 Race 5170
_______ASK FOR OUR CATALOG__
H. A. STEIGRAD, Prop.
Prescriptions Accurately Filled
N. E. Cor. 19th and Spring Garden Sts.
MEET YOUR FRIENDS HERE
DR. 1. BAKER DR. GRIFFITH RATCLIFFE
DR. FRANK I. CARLETON DR. ARTHUR RAPPAPORT
DR. FRANK BOSSLE DR. D. REDLUS
DR. ROGER E. E. CLAP DR. GEORGE SCHACTERLE
DR. HARRY CORNFELD DR. H. SEYFERT
DR. R. E. DOUGHERTY DR. WARREN STIRLING
DR. FRANK EBY DR. LESTER WALSH
DR. FRANK ELSE DR. HAROLD KOSHLAND
DR. C. FRITZ DR. CARPINELLI
DR. FELTON GAMBLE DR. JOHN MITCHELL
DR. WESLEY HALL DR. TEODORE ENGLE
DR. H. HUNSICKER DR. C. GORDON ROWE
DR. M. KELLY DR. EMIL CHRIST
DR. CHARLES KRAUSZ DR. SUGAN
DR. THOMAS LOGAN DR. SYDNEY COHEN
DR. M. MOORE DR. JOSEPH BOWMAN
DR. R. MORRISON DR. ROBERT ROWEN408505
NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM
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