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

 - Class of 1941

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Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1941 volume:

 Si (uer In n iverda ry Jition 4 1.'Jempodian 194  HS -fy W COPYRIGHT 1941 PHILIP SCHWARTZ Editor ABE H. WAGNER Business Manager4Q95C6E M P 2W ica tion We dedicate this, our Tempodian of 1941, representing in a small way, with words and pictures the fruits of our four years of association with each other and with our friend and advisor, Dr. Frank H. Eby. Your keen appraisement of our student-problems and wise counsel for their solution has served to temper our youthful and hasty decisions: sometimes rash and oftimes ill-conceived. As we mature, the picture of our many hours in the class-room may grow dim, but your dignified bearing and infinite wisdom will ever influence the shaping of our course. To you—Our Tempodian! Pago ThreeM P 0 D I A N 19 4 1 FRANK H. EBY, Phar.D., G.Cp. Pago FourTEMPODIAf' TJo the (LtaM ojf 1941 You have completed your work as members of the Class of 1941. Temple University. School of Chiropody. That you are passing into the professional world at the most critical period in the history of our nation, no one will deny. The uncertainty of the future must naturally give you some concern, but you must have supreme faith in American Institutions and courage to carry on. Having known you as a class and as individuals for four years. I am sure you will contribute your share in preserving the ideals for which all real Americans stand. As you pass beyond the doors of your Alma Mater and take your place in a young but highly honored profession you will find that you have much to learn. You will be on your own and any success you may attain you v ill soon learn can come only through your own serious and honest efforts. Therefore, let me encourage you to participate in the activities of your Alumni Association and in the work of the various professional societies for only by contact with other professional people can you hope to mature as a Chiropodist. You have dedicated your life to the promotion of better health, which means a life of service. Only when you place that service before all other activities can you hope to realize the most from life. It has been a privilege to serve as your class adviser and you have my sincere thanks for the generous way in which you cooperated to make this office an easy one. May the future bring to each one of you only the good things in life. FRANK HOBART EBY. Paq« Five19 4 1 SPTEMPODIAN Page Six CHARLES E. BEURY, A.B.. A.M., LLB.. LL.D. President of Temple UniversityT E M P O D I A To the Class of 1941: Although Chiropody is a comparatively new field of scientific endeavor when compared with other professions closely allied with the public health service, it still offers alluring opportunities to those who enter it with a determination to explore its many possibilities for a successful professonal career. But, while it may be unlike the "old-line'' professions in that it is younger and less developed, Chiropody is like them in the rewards it presents to those who. by tenacity of purpose, individuality and initiative, further pursue their study of this science in the years following their graduation. The professional training you have just completed is but a small part of the equipment necessary to your calling. With it alone you are apt to remain a commonplace practitioner. With the will to do and a grim determination to rise above the mediocre, you should succeed, and I am confident you will. CHARLES E. BEURY. President. Page SevenPag© Eight R. RAY WILLOUGHBY, B.S., M.D. Dean of School of ChiropodyT E M P O D I A 2), ean WifLJJ, ouynoy I am justly proud of the Class of 1941. You entered the School of Chiropody at the time of the inauguration of the four-year course and suffered, along with the faculty, a period of readjustment. You have come through, however, with excellent records and are the largest class to be graduated from our school. I wish you the best of luck and continued success as Doctors of Surgical Chiropody. R. RAY WILLOUGHBY, Dean. Paae NinoPOD A N 19 4 1 Page Ten CHARLES E. KRAUSZ. D.S.C. Aitisfanf Doan of fhe School of ChiropodyTEMP D 2), JC raudz J 1+ affords me much pleasure to extend my greetings to the Class of 1941. Your group has the honor of being the Silver Anniversary Class of our school. Twenty-five years ago Russell H. Conwell, founder of Temple University, conferred degrees on the first chiropody class. If we turn back the pages of time to 1916, we would find that our student body consisted of four persons. Classes were held in a basement room behind the Lower Amphitheatre. In the evening the wooden classroom chairs were moved back in this room and six metal hospital chairs moved out. The latter were utilized for the treatment of the clinical patients. The balance of the clinical equipment consisted of six glass-top tables, one steam sterilizer, one drill and one electric baker. From this insignificant beginning our school developed slowly until today we have a student body of two hundred and our own up-to-date building with the most modern equipment. The growth of our institution has been typical of the development of our profession. In the past twenty-five years, chiropody has made impressive advances. To outline these progressive steps in chiropodical achievements would entail more space than has been allotted to me. It is sate to say, however, that these accomplishments have only been made possible through organized effort. Organization of state and national associations has been the very keynote of chiropody's success. The most important problem which confronts organized chiropody at present is the part which is to be played by our group in the national emergency. The Chiropody Preparedness Committee has carried this program to the War Department and Congress. The success or failure of chiropody participation along military lines will depend upon the degree of cooperation which the committee receives from all chiropodists. Our task is a difficult one. We can achieve our goal if every chiropodist puts his shoulder to the wheel. I know that the Class of 1941 will do its share in this important work. My four years' association with your class has been most pleasant. I frust your future will be filled to the brim and overflowing with health, success and happiness. CHARLES E. KRAUSZ, D.S.C., Assistant Dean. Page Eleven19 4 1 TEMPOD1AN Page Twelvein islra tion19 4 1 FRANK N. R. BOSSLE. JOSEPH S. BOWMAN. D.S.C. Ph.G., D.S.C. Instructor in Injection Therapy Instructor in Chomistry FRANK J. CARLETON. D.S.C. Professor of Shoe Therapy, Visual Education and Mechanical Orthopedics EMIL M. CHRIST. D.S.C. Instructor in Chiropodical Orthopedics ROGER E. E. CLAPP Instructor in English HERBERT M. COBE B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Instructor in Bacteriology HARRY G. CORNFELD, Ph.G. JOSEPH E. CUSH. JR., D.S.C. Instructor in Materia Medica Instructor in Chiropody Pago FourteenT E M P O D I A M FRANK N. EBY, Phar.D., G.Cp. Professor of Materia Medica Pharmacy and Therapeutics THEODORE A. ENGEL. D.S.C. Instructor in Chiropody FRANK L. ELSE. B.S.. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Histology FELTON O. GAMBLE. D.S.C. Instructor in Roentgenology JACQUES P. GUEQUIERRE. M.S.. M.D. Professor of Dermatology WESLEY HALL. D.S.C. Professor of Ethics. Jurisprudence, and Office Practice 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 Neurology Pago FifteenPODIA 19 4 1 IN HARRY KAUFFMAN. D.S.C. Instructor In Anatomy CHARLES E. KRAUSZ, D.S.C. Professor of Didactic Chiropody ARTHUR K. LIEBERKNIGHT. Ph.G.. B.S. Instructor in Bacteriology THOMAS M. LOGAN. A.B.. M.D. Profossor of Pathology and Bacteriology JOHN ROYAL MOORE. A.B.. M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Chiropodical Orthopedics GRIFFITH J. RATCLIFFE. M.D. Professor of Surgery, Chiropodical Medicine, and Neurology ANTHONY ROMPULLA. D.S.C. Instructor in Chiropody ARTHUR RAPPAPORT. D.S.C. Assistant Professor of Roentgenology and Physical Therapy Pago SiitoenT E M I A GEORGE K. SCHACTERLE, Phar.D., B.S., D.S.C. Professor of Hygiene, end Offico Therepeufics WARREN G. STIRLING, M.D. Professor of Anatomy and Histology 3 acuity v J C. GORDON ROWE. B.S.. D.S.C. Professor of Clinical Chiropody ROBERT ROWEN. B.S., Ph.C. Profossor of Chemistry JOHN T. SHARPE, D.S.C. Instructor in Chiropodical Pediatrics LESTER A. WALSH. D.S.C. Professor of Experimental Therapeutics BARTON R. YOUNG, M.D. Professor of Roentgenology Page SeventeonA N 19 4 1 HjeSSage from the resident of C(aSS of 41 GO FORTH TO SERVE! It seems to me that this is a most appropriate phrase to apply and bear in mind at this time; a time that never before has seen a world so badly in need of men and women that will serve it wisely and well. You have served your College well; it has served you likewise. Your accomplishments have been many but they are only the beginning. If you carry this creed through life, of serving your patients, your friends, your fellow practitioners—if you serve the world with the best that is in you there can be naught but success ahead. Our college life has been successful. Let us make our life’s work as great a success, so that we may uphold and perpetuate the high ideals that our profession and College stand for, that we may be worthy of our association in the Art of Healing. Life holds many advantages and opportunities. If we use these opportunities to advantage, the happiness which we all seek in life is surely bound to come to us. Therefore, let us give the best that is in us and, above all, let us serve without the thought of gain alone and the rewards will indeed be great. I have been very happy and proud to be associated with each of you. I appreciate greatly the cooperation given me by the Class officers, the Tempodian 1941 Staff, the various committees and the class at large and it is with great pride and a feeling of certainty that the Class of '41 will go far in the Practice of Chiropody that I say to every member: GO FORTH TO SERVE! DAVID SCHILLER. Page Eightoona MICA19 4 1 Dr. Ivor Griffith who was recently just made Dean of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy tells the following story: While touring through the middle West in the evening of one day he came to a small village. A sign was suspended over the roadway which read "This is Smithville. It is the center of the Universe. From here you may go anywhere". It so impressed Dr. Griffith that he had the last two sentences carved over the hearth-stone of his home. I would like you each to consider it as a message from me, as you go into your life's work. Chiropody may be to each of us the "Center of the Universe. From here you may go any place". In my opening lecture to you as students I tried to impress upon you the fact that you were submerging your individuality in a profession. To your patients you. as an individual, represent the whole profession of Chiropody. A bad, or careless diagnosis, improper, hurried or unindicated treatment reflects, not on you alone but on the profession of your choice, your College and the men who have taught you. Chiropody, by your own choice, should be the center of your Universe. From here you may go any place you so desire. You may carry it to the heights or drag it into the depths. The decision is yours. C. GORDON ROWE, D.S.C. Page TwentyTEMPODIAN rjCist diinicians C. ALLEN F. BOSSLE C. BRIGLIA F. CARLETON C. CARPINELLI E. CHRIST J. CUCINOTTA J. CUSH S. D'ORTA R DOUGHERTY T. ENGEL J. FIELDS A. FORSYTHE C. FRITZ L. FULLER F. GAMBLE W. HALL J. HOLSTEIN S HORNSTINE M. KELLY H KOSHLAND C. KRAUSZ A MAGAZZU M. MOORE R. MORRISON G. OESTREICH R. OESTREICH P. QUINTAVALLE A. RAPPAPORT A. RAMPULLA L REDLUS G. ROWE H SEYFERT H. SEYFERT JR. J. SHARP A. SHARP J. STRANGE J. SLATER L WALSH Page Twenty-on©Page Twenty-twoSenior a aA6E M P O D I A N 19 4 1 SEYMOUR SILVER Sergeant-at-Arms FRANK J. CONCINO Sergcant-at-Arm% MARIE DE FEO Correrponding Secrotary Page Twenty-fourTEMPODIAN PAUL SCHNEYER Treasurer ELEANOR E. LUKENS Student Council LORRAINE GILBERT PICKER Recording Secretary A. WESLEY OLDHAM Student Council JOSEPH A. CALVARESE Class Historian Page Twenty-fivePODIA 9 4 I TJempoJian EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-In-Chief PHILIP SCHWARTZ Associate Editor HENRY T. LEVITAN Assistant Editors . SEWARD NYMAN EARL CURTIS ALBERT PASTERNACK NORTON BONNETT ISABELLE BALIN Social Activities Editor JOSEPH THOMA Humor Editor LEONARD HYMES Art Editor .. HAROLD SlTKOFF Assistant Art Editor ELEANOR LUKENS Snapshot Editor WESLEY OLDHAM Assistant Snapshot Editors DAVID GRATZ JOHN FEHLBERG ROBERT MORGENSTERN Societies Editor....... PHILIP DEMP Photography Director ESTHER BLESHMAN BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ABRAHAM WAGNER Advertising Manager SEYMOUR SILVER Assistant Advertising Managers............FRANK CONCINO SIDNEY HARINSTEIN Circulation and Distribution Manager.................. JULES LEVIN Pag® Twenfy-si TEMPODIAN Senior (Liadd On the beautiful autumn morning of September 29, 1937, the sun rose in all its magnificent splendor to mark the opening of a glorious college career during which we as a whole were destined to play a leading part. We entered some 75 strong, as meek and lowly freshmen, determined to work hard for the glory and honor of the Class of 1941. We finally found our destination on the fifth floor of the Garretson Building. The first instructor that we had the pleasure of meeting was our Histology professor, Dr. Else, who, throughout our four years gained our admiration and respect. For the first few days, we were tremendously occupied in keeping together as a class, following rosters, absorbing lectures and diagrams, and equations. The days grew into weeks, lectures into quizzes, and so we gained momentum. It- was with great interest that we viewed life and the component parts of a cell through the microscope under the direction and supervision of Dr. Else. Our Dean, Dr. Willoughby, appointed Dr. Eby to act as our class advisor and class officers were also appointed. Our prom that year and each year since then was held at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel. Who can forget the athletically inclined members of our class playing softball against the schools of Dentistry, Pharmacy, and our own upperclassmen. Before long, we were plunged for the first time into the cauldron of finals, and what a "trip' it was! However, most of us escaped unscathed, though it was truly a racking experience. After four months of vacational labor, or leisure, we returned to our studies as Sophomores. The rooms, labs, and lecture halls seemed to extend to us a cordial greeting. Now we felt more like professional students. But our first class was with Dr. Stirling, who removed all our illusions and we were left with a lasting impression of his erudition and omniscience. Time elapsed so rapidly that before we realized it, we were on the brink of our first exam in Anatomy, under Dr. Harford, who became the donor of a pack of cigarettes to whoever received a hundred in his weekly exams. Very few risked a nicotine heart at Dr. Harford's expense. Do you remember Dr. Stirling's first blue book exam, and how you felt walking into his classroom at 9:01 or thereafter? During that year we experienced our first bit of class politics at our class elections. The year, as a whole, was quite normal except for the vacationless Easter JJ-idtor Page Twenty-sevenO D A N 19 4 1 which was brought about so that we could leave school sooner, to allow our new building to be constructed. Again, we indulged in our unfavorable pastime, known as final exams, to close another chapter in our professional career. When we returned to school as Juniors, new and greater responsibilities were thrown upon our shoulders. It was only now that we realized a double burden—clinical dutres and studies. We felt for the first time, the cold, clammy, silent bodies into whose legs we delved to seek the mysteries that only a Creator could evolve. We shall never forget this experience. How impressed all of us were in our first two years upon seeing those upperclassmen busily engaged with their keen and shiny instruments, but now it came to us; we, too, were now entrusted with the responsibility of treating suffering humanity. Who was the operator who first drew blood? Remember the feuds between "Hoby" and Schneyer? Also our mighty final exam in Anatomy. Other finals followed, a hard task: examinations which included three years' work. How thankful many of us were when our reports came through with no red ink. Once again we returned, this time as Seniors, with the incentive to clinch our work and sail through to the end with flying colors. As each day brings forth new experiences, so this year brought to us hospital assignments. How elated we felt when we walked into the hospitals realizing that we were now a part of the medical profession, whose duty it is to serve humanity. The monotony of studies, clinics, and exams was broken by our last and greatest Chiropody Formal held at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel, with George Marlowe and his renditions of congas and rhumbas. Work was now begun on this, our Tempodian 1941. The staff of young men and women who willingly and graciously sacrificed much of their time with pleasure, that this book might go down as a memorandum to our four years of acquaintanceship and friendship. Now that we have spanned the last four years, let us each seek to carry with us the experience of past hard work and splendid professional training, that we may aid and further the welfare of humanity. Behind each one of us stand those who have placed their utmost faith in us. Let us respect them. Let us strive for higher ideals and grasp the branches rather than the blossoms, would we climb the tree of success. The past four years are most sacred in our minds and hearts, and may those who follow us in this great University maintain a similar sentiment. Progrediamus, JOSEPH A. CALVARESE. Historian. Page Twonfy-eightTEMPODIAN ISABELLE BALIN 5707 North Park Avenue Philadelphia Olney High School Recording Secretary 2. 3 Tempodian 1941 This is Isabelle. It took us four years to be able to distinguish one from the other. We finally discovered that Isabelle favors HD's and Vic special izes on callus. {If the both mentioned conditions have a nucleus we re still at a loss.} She’s a bit more vivacious than her twin, but just as unassuming. Her grades—slightly less than those of Victoria are by no means inconsiderable and have kept her in the topmost section of the class as far back as we can remember. In order to be consistent with all the rules of twin-behaviorism, Isabelle sat out our prom this year convalescing from an appendectomy, and we recalled last year’s dance, where Vic was the one to park on the sidelines for the same reason. Whatever she lacks in stature, she has more than her share of grace, delicacy of character, cheerfulness, and congeniality—in short, an all round good skate". May you work in harmony with your sister in the future, as you have done in the past, enjoying her company and deriving benefit from that old axiom "two heads are better than one . Page Twenfy-ninoc P O D I A N 19 4 1 Well, here we ore again. Thought this was a typographical error, didn't you? No. the printer was assured that this picture was of another person entirely. Yes, this is Isabelle's twin. Victoria. We recall that Dr. Else, our eminent professor in Embryology, asked them very naively whether they were related. Publicly. Vic's interests are the same as those of Isabelle; however, socially (and we do mean socially) Victoria's leanings are locked up in her own brain, and are as yet undisclosed. We salute Victoria for her rare combination of charming appearance and scholastic application, which belies the old adage about "dumb Dora". We are quite proud of Victoria s record in the class and grateful for her activity in furthering our interests. Remember that strength lies in unity. The aggregate knowledge of both your clever minds will present a sturdy, unshakeable foundation for a successful. scientific practice. Corresponding Secretary 2. 3 Associate Momber Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 3 Honorary Bacteriological Socioty 2. 3, 4 Pago ThirtyTEMPODIAN HARRY ALBERT BECK Philadelphia Pi Epsilon Delta Temple Gloe Club Here is one in our midst who is really a hot trumpeter, believe us. Harry has always had little to say but when those final marks came in he was always there with the goods. We all know that Harry will have no trouble with life's problems but will take them in his stride. He is one of those people who has had to work for what he got and has gotten it regardless of the amount of effort required due to the fine quality which he possesses—his ability to plug. This is a fine attribute and has been thoroughly demonstrated during his four years in school. With this in mind we know that Harry's name is going to be seen in lights on the stage of Chiropody. Keep steady in your resolve. Those little details which presented such obstacles in your studies and which you mastered will come to the fore in your practice and will repay you a thousand-fold. Page Thirty-oneESTHER MILDRED BLESHMAN 1911 South Galloway Street Philadelphia Girls' High School Esther's desire for scientific explanations of ' whys and wherefores’ was a cause of much concern to the profs and keen enlightenment to the class. Her ideals were for high grades and she realized her ideals: all the Honor Societies were her goal and she put practically all of them in her little black kit. The Bacteriological Society was her particular pet (we wonder why] and under her supervision as president helped win the coveted prize for Temple at the New Jersey Convention. During the Soph omore year she was selected as one of Temple’s Brightest Coeds". The results of Esther's efforts were seen as manifestations of a keen and discerning mind which probed the reason behind reaction. We look to you as a beacon standing out amidst the gloom of mediocrity and ordinariness. Let your practice exemplify your theory. Esther, and you'll be one of the best. Aitron Honorary Society 4 Bacteriological Honorary Society 2. 3. 4 Secretary 3 Preiidont 4 Tempodian 1941 Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society 3. 4 Banquet Committee 3 Page Thirty-twoTEMPODIAN NORTON BONNETT 125 Queen Street Chestertown. Maryland Washington College Nort, a small town boy with big city styles, smiles, and wiles, has already begun to make good. We will always remember him as one of the best dressed boys in the class and following in this vein of thought, he attempted to show his fellow students the light of sartorial elegance by offering to Get it for you . . and he apparently lost money on every deal; (but we still recall his trip to Florida during the Christmas vacation, and Canada during the summer). But. seriously. Nort is really one of the better operators in clinic and his work has been praised by many of the clinicians. His eagerness to learn is verified by the fact that he was always in the Phi Alpha Pi clinic in his off hours. Wherever he begins prac- Chorter Momber Heart Clinic ticing, his sphere of activity may be confined to Fraternity Baiketball a limited area, but his influence will be felt in Tempodian 1941 ever-increasing circles. Page Thirty-three A N 19 4 1 LEON BRAUDE 1327 South Second Street Philadelphia Temple University Rugged individualism! Lee is the man who says No" to every conventional 'Yes '. He has always been an inspiration to the class. His unfailing good humor and sharp wit at the most unexpected and apropos moments was always good for a belly laugh", even though he did not enjoy the reputation of being the official class wit. Perhaps Lee foresaw our present national policy of selective training for the Army four years ago, by adapting the military coiffure which gave his hair the appearance of standing at attention at all times. No one has ever been refused information, assistance, a cheery word, or consolation from Lee. A frown is foreign to his face; his free and easy manner is refreshing. His winning ways and pleasing characteristics, a valuable adjunct to his chiropodical ability, will in the future make him an asset not only to the Chiropodical Honorary Society 3, 4 profession, but also afford him self-satisfaction. Pago Thirty-fourJOSEPH A. CALVARESE 715 S. DuPont Street Wilmington, Del. TEMPODIAN Pi Epsilon Delta Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society Associate 3 Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society 3. 4 Class Historian 3. 4 Dance Committee 2 The Arkansas Traveler had nothing on Joe, who in his own small way has traveled over 38.000 miles in his quest for knowledge. It would be sad. indeed. to. have to report that such an expenditure of effort was made to no avail, and happily, we cannot do so. When marks were read off it sounded something like—Calvarese. 88; Calvarese. 93; Calvarese, 90, etc., ad infinitum. When Joe found time to study, we'll never know. Commuting between Philadelphia and Wilmington daily, attending his scheduled clinics, both in school and at the hospitals, he somehow or other found time to absorb plenty of "book lamin’." Such a situation is found only where there is a burning desire to seek information. In the midst of all this work, Joe's social obligations were not neglected. We were led to believe, on good authority, that he had quite a reputation down home as a ladies' man. Well, here’s luck to an envoy of good will from Temple to Delaware, which will receive the benefit of his capable and masterful work. Page Thirty-fiveP O D I A N 19 4 1 MICHAEL L. CENTRELLA 1526 South 22nd Street Philadelphia South Philadelphia High School This is the member of our class who possesses energy plus. Mike's inexhaustible vitality is evident to anyone who comes in contact with him. No grass grows under his feet. As Chairman of the Chiropody Ball he succeeded in producing an affair which will be long remembered as the social highlight of the year. It was so surprising and sensational. that the like of it was never seen before and probably will not be for many years to come. To you. Mike, we all say in unison. Thanks for a swell time ! His varied activities which included society and fraternal membership and his maintenance of a high scholastic average blended with his cheerful nature and smile has gained for him our heartfelt admiration and friendship. Pi Epsilon Delta Class Vice-President 3 Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 3. 4 Vice-President Anatomical Society 4 Banquet Committee 3 Dance Committee 4 Page Thirty-sinTEm p o D I A n FRANK J. CONCINO 332 S. George Street York, Pa. York Catholic High Pi Epiilon Delta. Treasurer 4 Sgt.-af-Arms 3 Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 3. 4 Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society 4 Co-Sgt.-at-Arm 4 Tempodian 1941 Let us present the shortest man of the class. What he lacked in height, however, he more than made up in energy, ability and a capacity for making friends. This is evidenced by his many and varied activities in the class and fraternity to which he belongs. No matter what life has to offer Frank should be able to take it as he has had lots of practice during his four years of listening to gibes about his size (or lack of it). His good sportsmanship as we'l as his executive ability was rewarded by his election as Sergeant-at-Arms of the class and Treasurer of the Pi Epsilon Delta Fraternity. It seems that the ping-pong championship being a greatly coveted honor after being battled out among the more massive members of his frat. finally was tucked away with the rest of his accomplishments. Page Thirty-sevenEvery class has its distinctive types. "Curt", in ours, is the paragon of the female movie-goers' heart-beat. In fewer words, Earl is the blond haired adonis of the group. As long as we can remember: indeed, since the moment four years ago when he entered the portals of this institution in the footsteps of his brother. Curt has never once appeared outside of his characteristic neat and efficient role. Never one to say much, Earl quietly passed all the requirements of our exacting courses, and today bids well to make his family the only one in Oil City to have two live Chiropodists in its folds. We can never think of Curt without thinking of Bob Morgenstern. In rain, shine, or snow, they have always been together. Together they came and together they go. Pooling his office procedure with his impressive appearance. Earl presents a fine picture of what we sincerely believe to be the typical Chiropodist. Pi Epsilon Delta Dance Committee 3 Tempodian 1941 Pago Thirty-eightTEMPODIAN Corresponding Secretary 3, 4 Banquet Committee 3 Tempodian 1941 MARIE ROSE DE FEO 1238 Christian Street Philadelphia Philadelphia High School for Girls Our Marioch' will always be remembered for her dark black eyes—' eyes like wine, eyes that sparkle and shine": her long black lashes: her faithfulness to the stockroom; and her promptness in sending holiday cards. Our little ray of sunshine' has brightened many a patient s heart and eased their tired feet. Marie is known to us as the girl who can make little toes out of big ones for every infection, and peculiarly enough, she had many such cases cleared up under her conscientious supervision. quickly and without any recurrence. In her own inimitable manner, she has many fine friends not only in the Chiropody School but also in the other professional schools. She has grown, in her four years with us. into a fine professional young lady who will definitely be an asset to our calling. Marie with her keen sense of responsibility, her sympathetic understanding, her industrious nature and her endearing personality, cannot help but be successful in her chosen and well-befitted profession. Pag® Thirty-nine19 4 1 M P O D I A N PHILIP HARVEY DEMP 2837 W. Cumberland Street Philadelphia Central High School . Phil has set a terrifically high standard for the class and for himself which only he has consistently been able to maintain. This is evidenced by the fact that he alone is a member of all the honorary societies, Reserved, quiet, and unostentatious, he has won the respect and admiration of the class for the modest way in which he has conducted himself for the last four years. His never-ending search for knowledge is not limited to the school itself or related subjects, but embraces that of many other endeavors. We feel that Phil represents the ideal candidate for a member of the chiropody profession as his character and demeanor suggests the furtherance of chiropody progress and ethics. In all class controversies, no matter what the subject may be, when a final correct decision is to be made, one hears the query, Hey, Phil, what do you think?" Chaplain—Phi Alpha Pi Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society Honorary Bacteriological Society Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society —Vice-President 4 Tempodian 1941 Page FortyTEMPODIAN JOHN ALBERT FEHLBERG ! 436 E. Columbia Avenue Philadelphia Droxe! Intitule of Technology Associate Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society Tempodian 1941 John Albert Fehlberg, better known as plain Gus, is one of the shining stars of the class. He is best known as the only student in the annals of Temple Chiropody to have made the grade of 100 in a major Anatomy examination. This has helped to endear Al to our memories. However, to quiet, studious Al, grade A is no stranger. His v ork in both classes and clinics have helped to build the reputation of the class. Al is an ardent photo fan and examples of his excellence in this art produced many admirers among us. One of the standing ribs that Gus has had to endure is the mystery of how he keeps his old Nash running. But to Gus, who has had nis car apart and put together many times, this is no mystery. As in his scholastic work, hard work and perseverance sees him through nicely. Good luck, Gus, and may all your life's problems be solved with a grade of A. Page Forty-one c P O D I A N 19 4 1 GERALD VICTOR FELDMAN 2612 W. Lehigh Avenue Philadelphia Simon Grata High School Being the largest tellow in the class, Jerry has quite appropriately a heart admirably suited to his size. It's like a hotel—room for everybody. With the posting of the freshman averages, we had no idea that in the senior year, he would scintillate like a star of the first magnitude, forcing the honor students of the class to look to their laurels. In all class discussions or controversies, it was very easy to quickly spot Jerry, who not only towers above his classmates, but always had a perpetual smile on his face. In his spare moments. Jerry had aspirations to be another "Brother Orchid ", having successfully palmed off 46 varieties of morning glories under the pseudonym of orchids. Jerry has made a specialty of the practical application of the theories given to him in class, and his clinical work, as a result of this, has become smooth and polished. It is just a matter of time now, until Jerry will take his place among the top-ranking men of the profession. Vice-President Phi Alpha Pi Dance Committee 2 Orchestra Committee Chairman 4 Page Forty-twoT E M P O D A N Corretponding Secretary 2 Recording Secretary 4 Honorary Bacteriological Society—Secretary 2 Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority House Chairwoman LORRAINE GILBERT PICKER 643 12th Avenue Huntington, W. Virginia Huntington High School Lorraine Gilbert—the sweet young Daisy Mae" of Huntington. West Virginia—is the first impression we have of our present Mrs. S. Picker, the only one of our girls we call Mrs. With her slight southern accent (now practically all gone) and her charming mannerism. Lorraine soon became one of our favorites, but definitely. Not only is she one of our favorites, but such is also her status amongst her sorority sisters for she was selected as House chairwoman. Her equanimity and calmness, especially before her exams, was constant source of wonderment to the rest of our high-standing girls. The morning Record was her sedative and soothed her to a point where she could relax through any quiz. Your patients, Lorraine, will appreciate your smooth technique and skillful handling which has made you noted in the clinic: and with such a background and your own initiative which is ever present with you. will insure you a successful and happy future. Pago Forty-threeTEMPODIAN 19 4 1 MORRIS S. GOLTZ 2613 W. Lehigh Avenue Northeast High School There are 16.501.687 mycobacterium glotzii (and one baby) to every square inch of anomalous infection. Believe us. for we have it on the authority of M. S. G.. eminent statistician of the class. Name any subject, and Morris will prove to a fraction of an Angstrum Unit that you are wrong. No, Morrie, is not contrary; he simply likes facts as they exist and not as glossed-over half truths. Detail is Goltz's primary passion. Figures and data, to him. are like food and water to normal mortals. His big dream in life is to enrich the musical world with an actuarial symphony in D Major, with a Tocatto and Fugue in 4uYtf time. Seriously, though, his technique in clinic was on an equal footing with his high scholastic standing. Despite the fact that he was burdened with being a worry-wart, Morrie managed to struggle through four years of hard work, with attending success, without multiple gray hairs. We predict that these four years will mark the beginning of further effort to ease the suffering of his future patients. So. psychologically speaking if we may. luck to you, Morrie. in the future, as a brilliant diagnostician. Phi Alpha Pi A«ociato Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society Pago Forty-fourtempodian DAVID GRATZ 5813 Christian Street Philadelphia Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science Associate Member Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society Associate Member Honorary Chiropod-ical Surgical Society Tempodian 1941 Man of many hobbies—photography, catalogues, pipes and automobiles. Quiet and a gentleman. Dave was always cooperative and willing to aid others. This was especially true in matters pertaining to physical and chemical science, where most of the class was usually mired. One cannot recall Dave without associating him with his left-hand man. Lee (Horseshoe) Braude, who. for four years, was reliant upon Dave both scholastically and socially. Dave naturally carried his technical skill into the chiropodical field, and when he treated a patient, they stayed treated. He will undoubtedly be an asset to the profession and may. some day. devise some instrument to aid both the chiropodist and h«s patient. With his collection of pipes ranging from surrealism to conservatism, you looked for the smoke and found Dave in the crowd. Subconsciously, this range in varieties of pipes showed that he might sometime break loose from his staid calm and really set the world on fire. Pag© Forty-fiveP o I A N 19 4 1 SIDNEY HARINSTEIN 138 Linwood Avenue Bridgeport. Conn. Central High School J Like Lincoln, Sid had to come a long way for his education. There was no rail splitting involved or long treks in the snow. However, there were certain obstacles and factors which had to be overcome, one of which, illness, made him a member of the '4 I delegation. Thus Sid's loss was. ironically. our gain. Sid was so absorbed in making sure of his grades and special requirements during his first three years with us that little was actually noted of his actions. In fact, most of what we knew of him was gathered from two other classmates. Kay and Hymes, who, with Sid. formed the Unholy Trio. During this last year, having been bereft of the influences of the other two-thirds of the ghouls, Sid has really blossomed forth in his own right. We have found in him an earthy nature which we never suspected to exist. There can be no disparagements in regards to his operative work. Add this to his real nature and serious attitude, and you have a swell prospect for furthering the chiropody cause in far-off Connecticut. Phi Alpha Pi Socrotary 3 Associate Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 3 Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society —Treasurer 4 Tempodian 1941 Page Forty-sixTEMPODIAN RAOUL GORDON HUBBY 709 Pontiac Avenue. Cranston, Rhode Island Cranston High School Pi Epsilon Delta Dance Committee 4 Through the past four years we have all worked hard and also have had a lot of fun but we know of no one among us who has worked harder and also played harder than our good friend Hub. He has gained through study, a scholastic standing which has won him his diploma and also he has achieved a very high social standing. Hub as we know is one of us with a sense of humor not to be forgotten, we will always remember that chuckle That always came from the same place, no one else among us could duplicate it so it had to be from Hub. Raoul will be remembered for his readiness to help a fellow classmate in distress, if any one needed something, if possible. Hub was always "Johnny on the spot". It takes this kind of cooperation to achieve success so we have no doubt but that Raoul will be riding the magic carpet all through life in his chosen profession. You know we are all with you. Raoul. Page Forty-sevenP O D I A N 19 4 1 M LEONARD HYMES I I 7 Oriental Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. Northeast High School and Atlantic City High School Here, dear readers, is our gift to Chiropody: student, fraternity brother, member of all honorary societies and all around swell person. Lennie, as we think back, has been our consistent wit of the class. There never came up a situation that didn't have something humorous connected with it and Len could always find it. When it came to studies the same thing was prevalent. Len could always find the answer, maybe this is the reason Lennie was one of our best students. Nothing ever seemed to bother our friend from Atlantic City and just about every Monday morning you would see something hurrying up Spring Garden Street with something resembling a suitcase in his hand: well it would be going so fast that no one would be able to tell who or what it was but after a time we got to know our Lennie was returning from a week-end vacation and was trying to make class on time. We all extend our congratulations, Len, and will be hearing from you through our profession. ClaJJ Historian 2 TroaJuror of Phi Alpha Pi 2 Prosidonf of Phi Alpha Pi 4 Secretary of Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society 4 Member of Stirling Honorary Anatomical Socioty 4 Tempodian 1941 Pago Forty-eightT E M P O D I House Manager Phi Alpha Pi 2 Treasurer Phi Alpha Pi 3 President Honorary Surgical Chiropod-ical Society 3-4 Member Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 3 N EDWIN JACQUES KAY 317 Madison Avenue Scranton. Pa. Central High School We will always remember Eddie as the little big man of the class. Always serious and level-headed where work was concerned. Ed built up an enviable record both scholastically and clinically. A prototype of consistency, his work never dropped from the substantial level which he successfully sought to maintain. During the period in which we were associated with Eddie, his sense of fair play, his affable nature, and ever-ready smile have never failed to win him friends, and, incidentally, a lovely wife. Two traits we always admired in him were his willingness to learn and alacrity in aiding others. Perhaps even more, we admired his great determination. A job started is a job well done with Ed. Add to this a genuine love of his profession and you have a formula for success. That is why we feel that to know Eddie is to be certain that he will reach the top. Page Forty-ninoP O D I A N 19 4 1 ROBERT S. KOFFER 3112 W. Berks Street Philadelphia Central High School Tall, dark, and uncommunicative. Thus, in a nutshell, we have on accurate description of Bob. Lest any mistake be made, let there be no misconstruing of the meaning of "uncommunicative''. Bob was really one of the honor students of our class. Being, however, of a very modest nature, he never said anything until it was absolutely essential. Whenever he spoke, you may rest assured, there was no doubting the veracity of his statements. Bob was the second half of one of the better known combines of our group. If you didn't see him. you looked for Ed Silverman. If neither were visible, you listened for "Esmeralda ”, Ed's antiquated jalopy. Serious of mien, impressive, affable, and possessor of a dextrous group of fingers. Bob can certainly be counted upon to do credit to himself and his chosen work. If he impresses his patients in this same manner in which he has affected us, he will surely have smooth sailing and a brilliant future ahead of him. Phi Alpha Pi Dance Committeo 4 Member Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society Associate Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 3 Pago FiftyT E M P O D I A N ERNEST H. LACORE 501 Migeon Avenue Torrington, Conn. Torrington High School Vice-President Pi Epsilon Della 2 Secretary Pi Epsilon Delta 3 Associate Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society 3 Chairman Inter-Frat Dinner-Dance 4 A member of the triumvirate from Connecticut. Ernie was one of the outstanding personalities of our class. His predominant trait was best exemplified by the time-honored motto Do unto others as you would have others do unto you". Following this line of philosophy. Ernie always had a cheerful smile for everyone and likewise had logical advice to offer if. and when, it was needed. In clinic. Ernie rarely had to actually treat the patient to get results. His rare good nature acted as a tonic on them before he even took his instruments in hand. Torrington is the city and Connecticut is the state. So with this in mind, we wish Ernie the best of luck as we envision him strolling down the streets, replete in his homburg. dispensing good will towards all. Page Fifty-oneP O D I A N 19 4 1 JULIAN N. LEVIN 5953 Upland Way Philadelphia N. Y. U. Everyone has their share of "good characteristics"—but here is one who has every requirement necessary to make a fine professional man. His poise, maturity, depth of understanding, and keen concept of human nature gives him the qualities which inspire confidence. As such he quickly assumed—at popular request—the role of father, confessor and persona! advisor to many of the less enlightened members of the class. One feature we will always remember and cherish is his mastery of double-entendre and needlelike repartee. He was never at a loss for v ords and we would wait expectantly for a mirth-provoking remark which would send us into paroxysms of laughter. On the other hand, his proficient manner of handling patients, his sympathetic and compassionate attitude became a standard for the remainder of us to gauge our deportment by in an attempt to attain his suavity and gracefulness of style. With your flare for dignity, strategy and management. Jules, we know your future will be a steady advance of happiness and success. Associate Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society 3 Tempodian 1941 Page Fifly-twoTEMPODIAN HENRY THOMAS LEVITAN 171 S. Front Street Steelton, Pa. Steelton High School P!«i Alpha PI Fraternity Basketball I, 2, 3 Class Vice-President 2 Fraternity House Manager 2 Tempodian 1941 Co-ordinator of Activities—1900 Club Although one of the younger members of the class in years. Henry has capitalized on his well developed mind and advanced ideas as manifested by the ease in which he rapidly grasped his school work and attained a dexterity envied by many. Always a stickler for neatness and system—an attribute which a scientific mentality should have. Henry as a future practitioner will never be at a loss for a diagnosis. Such qualities may well have engendered egotism but this is not seen in Henry who has remained unaffected, modest, and in fact a person who listens as much as he speaks; and he does a lot of speak-easying. His chief complaint is that his studies interfere with his social engagements and it is a debatable question who will be sorrier when he leaves Philadelphia; the host of girls pining for him. or his colleagues in whose hearts he has won a permanent place. Page Fifty-three19 4 1 FRANCIS GEORGE LOMAS 1408 Friendship Street Philadelphia Langhorne-Middletown High School Francis is the student of the class, of that we have no doubt. Always ready to lend a helping hand to his fellow classmates who are trying to achieve the same success as we know is coming to Fran. Besides being a student, Frank is without doubt one of our most popular students. (Although starting with a physical handicap Fran has more than conquered this and has established himself in the memories of all his classmates and professors. There has been nothing too tough for Frank to solve in the line of Chiropody as far as his fellow students were concerned. It is Frank how would you do this, what is the answer to this Frank, or could you tell us just what this means. We are all very proud to turn out a Chiropodist of his calibre and our only regrets are that we can't always be close and have Frank as a friend for life. Here is to you, Frank, all the honor a person can have and hoping to see you hit the top as you deserve. Pago Fifty-fourTEMP O D A N E. ELEANOR LUKENS 4821 Cedar Avenue Philadelphia Lower Merion Senior High School Recording Secretary 3 Student Council 4 Dance Committee 3. 4 Tcmpodian 1941 ' Lukie." the belle of Pi Epsilon Delta, was famous for her attendance to more dances than any other girl in the history of Chiropody school. With her graceful figure and agility of form she did justice to terpischore and usually glided into class on wings of song. However, this mood was dropped with the assuming of clinical duties and responsibilities. Here she presented a picture of conscientious and omniscient composure. Her patients always sought to make appointments with her after once having passed through her dextrous hands. In spite of her varied extra-curricular activities and multitudinous offices, still found time to be a good fellow and served her class in many a needed moment—in either business or social capacity. Her grades were consistently well above average and as such they reflected her abilities as a keen student. Eleanor, if you apply yourself in practice as you have with us both in your academic studies and in your clinical procedures—your practice most assuredly will be satisfactory to you and beneficial to others. Page Fifty-fiveE M P O D I A N 19 4 1 ROBERT PECK MORGANSTERN 160 E. Main Street Westfield. N. Y. Miami University. Oxford. Ohio R. P. is the one person with whom we are all very proud to have hod the privilege of knowing and associating. He was very quiet, it is true, but this odds to his many fine qualities. A truer friend could not be found anywhere os will be attested by Curtis and Weslar, a constant trio. Because of his quiet manner, however, it was a little difficult to crack his seeming shell. Once broken open, the tasty meat of true friendship was found within, and during the last four years, we have come to know a very swell fellow. Scholastically. Bob was no Einstein, but he managed. as did the rest of us. to hold his head above water. There is no doubt in our minds that Bob, in his unassuming, efficient manner, will do much to assuage the ills of suffering humanity. Westfield can well be proud of New York State's lone represen- Tempodian 1941 tative in this year's class in the chiropodical field. Page Fifiy-sixTEMPODIAN SEWARD PEDRICK NYMAN Boyertown, Pa. Pi Epsilon Delta President 4 Ring Committee Associate Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 3, 4 Tcmpodian 1941 It is hard to express in words the respect, admiration and affection which our senior class holds for Bud. Boyertown can well be proud of this product of citizenry which produced for the school a loyal and hard-worlcing member. Bud's scholastic record is enviable, his participation in activities to further our interests praiseworthy. Although he was recognized as one of the quieter members of the class when he chose to voice an opinion he manifested rare humor and understanding commendable for one who had had little opportunity so far to gain worldly experience. Bud has served the class and the school as a whole in the office of the Dean for our years and in such a capacity has become a sort of liason officer between the administration and the student body. A toast to you, Bud. as a person worth knowing. Pago Fifty-sevenANDREW WESLEY OLDHAM Camden. N. J. Temple University (Liberal Arts) A N 4 I Wes has ably represented us in the Student Council for four years and we can thank him for various favorable legislation which made life easier and more pleasant for us. Never a man to follow dogmas or rote. Wes has made full use of a natural solidity, rationality and mother wit, developed to a high degree by many years of experience in the world outside of his chosen profession. His broad mentality has enabled him to combine art with healing. Wes' work in photography is brilliant and will in the future, we believe, garner well merited attention. We envy the man who can develop an avocation before starting a vocation. Present research has revealed that photography is destined to play an important part in chiropodical science and Wes. we look to you to develop this aid to chiropodical research to a degree not yet attained by similarly interested men. Knowing you, we feel that your efforts will be crowned with success. Until this coronation day, we wish you the best of luck. Page Fifty-eight Student Council I, 2. 3. 4 Tempodian 1941 Sonior Clan Agent to Goneral AlumniTEMPODIAN ALBERT ALAN PASTERNACK 1901 N. Eighth Street Philadelphia Northeast High School El Cut a picture from Esquire and you have Al. The habit of neatness is reflected in his work and will bring him a well deserved reputation. His unfailing good nature and inherent poise mark him as a sure-success, not only professionally, but in affording peace of mind and physical well being to his patients. We feel sure that many of the world's ills have deep-seated causes manifested by ill-tempered executives suffering from common foot ail- Secretary Phi Alpha Pi 3. 4 Here'S fl" °PP°rtunitV S Al r urn to Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society us a calmness and serenity which the world desires Chairman Class Dance Committee 3 by eradicating those little devils that prevent our Tempodian 1941 people from walking on the soft even ground of understanding and tolerance. Page Fifty-nineE P O D I A N I 9 4 NICHOLAS JOSEPH PETRILLO Atlantic City, N. J, Atlantic City High School The pride and joy of America's Playground. Nick always seemed to be in a perpetual state of sunburn. Upon closer examination, we found him to be naturally dark complexioned, which was admirably suited to frame his flashing teeth when smiling. And Nic grins incessantly. Small but mighty, due to his propensities he was always able to hold his own in all respects. We at first wondered about Nic's extraordinary ability in regards to technical details in Chiropody. Later we discovered he comes by it naturally, for his dad is also a master artisan in shoe and foot work. He never had much to say. but we do know that he goes home almost every week-end to see his parents and 'light of his life". From our contact with Nic we know him to be a regular fellow, and, pj Epsilon Dolta all in all. should be a great asset to the chiropodica! Danco Committee 2 cause. Page Si»tyTEMPODIAN THOMAS D. REALE 1626 S. Broad Street Philadelphia South Philadelphia High School Pi Epsilon Delta Ring Committee Dance Committee Tempodian 1941 If rhythm counts toward success in Chiropody. Tommy is certain to get his share of it. Who can forget those impromptu jam sessions' v hen classes were over, with our boy Reale keeping the various groups synchronized with the agile movements of his hands? Carrying this same smoothness into clinic, Tommy’s work could always be counted upon to be uniform and polished. Never impressing us as much of a scholar, Tom nevertheless was one of the few members of our class who successfully passed the bugaboo, anatomy. in his sophomore and junior years. This proved, beyond a doubt, that there is more to Tom than meets the eye. If he was ever uncertain about any point or technicality, he always had recourse to his inseparable buddies. Calvarese and Centrella. Here in truth were the three musketeers of the Chiropody School. Possessor of a genial nature, and well prepared for his future calling, Tom can not help but drum" his way into the hearts of his patients. Page Sixty-ono19 4 1 DAVID SCHILLER. Ph.G. 3047 N. 10th Street Philadelphia Philadelphia College of Pharmacy David Schiller, pharmacist, class president for three years, and now a D.S.C.—quite an imposing array for such a nice guy. When Dave and our class collided four years ago. there was little indication of the successful fusion that was to ensue. He was older than the average embryo chiropodists with whom he became embroiled. but we soon found out that this difference was easily tempered by his amiable disposition and chameleon-like quality of adapting himself to any and all occasions. Despite his meagre free time. Dave was always willing to give it up for his classmates. Acting as mediator between his sheep and the professors, he soon got control of the class, losing meanwhile, control of his stomach. All in all, we can see no earthly reason why Dave will not rise to stellar heights in Chiropody as he has well demonstrated his ability to ably carry out any assignment given him. Lots of luck to a really swell guy. Phi Alpha Pi Treasurer (Class) I President 2, 3 4 Honorary Bacteriological Society Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society Pago Sixty-twoTEMPODIAN PAUL B. SCHNEYER 302 W. Lehigh Avenue Philadelphia Lincoln Prep School Paul's manner betrayed him, for almost any one could see that he was a jolly good fellow in spite of a habitual serious expression that cloaked his inner thoughts. However, his carefree air and garnet-wit. his Johnny-on-the-spot witticisms for all occasions, soon earned for him the distinction of being one of the more amiable personalities of the class. Paul's immaculate appearance combined with his good looks offered an irresistible appeal to the feminine patients in the clinics. Paul's deftness as an operator will undoubtedly make him a valuable member of our profession. His charm, personality and sincere interest in his work will enable him to grasp the rungs in life's ladder and become a success in the practice of Chiropody. Page Sixty-three Phi Alpha Pi Class Treasurer 2, 3, 4N 19 4 1 M O D SOLOMON SCHNEYER 1701 N. 3rd Street Philadelphia T. U. School of Commerce Sol might have been the twin of Joe Thoma— they are so inseparable. His humor and wisecracks in class have earned him the reputation of class agitator. And as flower salesman. Sol helped make our senior ball a howling success by reason of his beautiful corsages. When not arguing with some one about some worldly affair Sol would always be found in the basement enjoying a heart game— here he was accompanied by Skolnick. Thoma. and Sitkoff. Sol's interest was not only confined to world affairs, as evidenced by his excellent work in clinic. We feel sure that continuance of his endeavors will in the near future reap its reward on his deserving person. Class Historian I Associate Anatomical Soc. 3 Ring Committee Chairman 3. 4 Charter Member Heart Clinic Page Sixty-fourPHILIP SCHWARTZ Reading, Pa. Albright, Univ. of Penna. TEMPODIAN Phi Alpha Pi Sergeant-af-Arms 2, 3 Tempodian 1941 Charter Member Heart Clinic A virtuoso and a chiropodist—the combination sounds far-fetched but in Phil is an actuality. When the steady stream of patients become monotonous. Phil simply takes up his fiddle and bow and knocks off a concerto. Relaxation is the essence of good practice"—that's his motto. His rhythm, however, is reflected in the smooth tempo of his clinical technic. When pessimism and gloom engulfed the classroom. Phil's cheerfulness quickly dispelled the shadows of depression. Without his able leadership and tenacity of purpose the publication of this annual could not have reached the tone and high quality which our staff has so nobly performed. Phil's educational background was patterned by his attendance at Albright College and the University of Pennsylvania, which has well prepared him to meet his public in a polished and professional manner. Phil, we expect you to make Reading sit up and take notice for the brilliant work we expect of you. Page Sixty-tive19 4 1 E M P O D I A N JOHN B. SHEA 38 Elm Street Thompsonville, Conn. Enfield High School Well, another Shea receives a D.S.C. degree from Temple. His father, a graduate from the Illinois School of Chiropody somo years ago. received his D.S.C. degree from Temple in 1936 in the Post-Graduate Course. John, whom we all know, as one of the tall, dark, and silent men of the class has obtained high remission from his fellow students during his four years here at the grind. There are times when he had a glowing beam in his eye of the satisfaction of being here. That, of course, was when his better half was here each year to attend the formal. Yes. gang, that is why his trips to Connecticut were many and close together. We all know that John will make out well in his practice as he was highly rated among the clinic patients for his efforts and personality. Wishing him the greatest success in life and. oh, yes. he not only received a D.S.C. degree on June 12th, but he lost his bachelor's degree on June 7th. Secrotary 2 Pi Epsilon Delta Vice-President Fraternity 3 Page Sixty-si T E M P O D I F Phi Alpha Pi—Sorgeant-at-Arms Associate Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society Co-Sorgeant-at-Arms 4 Tempodian 1941 N SEYMOUR SILVER 2454 N. Marston Street Philadelphia Northeast High School Here we have one of the strong silent men of the class. Rarely saying much and very unobtrusive in his manners, Sy nevertheless attracted us by his personal magnetism and ever-present willingness to go out of his way to help others. The old adage Still water runs deep'' was particularly true in his case as he invariably was in the upper section of the class in regards to marks and popularity. Sy's comprehensive knowledge of our all-inclusive subjects was demonstrated more than once when long-shelved problems were brought to light. Sincerity and good nature are his two outstanding traits. These, combined with an efficient clinical procedure, will make him a man to be watched in future years. To those of us who esteem his friendship, there can be no doubt as to Sy s eventual high niche in chiropody. Page Sixty.joven19 4 1 EDWARD SILVERMAN 4853 N. 9th Street Philadelphia Central High School Ed will be remembered as one of the most popular and most industrious members of the class. He was recognized as one of the better students, and few of his classmates knew that he coupled diligent study with hard work almost nightly. Eddie had Koffer as his constant companion; in fact, this pair was inseparable (even in exams). We often wondered what Koffer would have done without Ed and "Esmeralda"—a pet name for his old broken-down Chevrolet which he fondled and cajoled constantly in a practically vain effort to keep it imbued with life. In all seriousness, we know that Ed would be on asset to any profession which he might have chosen. This makes us doubly thankful for his choice of chiropody. Since Ed has made one of the most momentous decisions of his life (yes, he's going to get married shortly before graduation), we are sincerely happy to toke this opportunity to wish him a two-fold measure of success and good fortune. Phi Alpha Pi Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 4 Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society 4 Class Vice-President 4 Pag© Sixty-oightTEMPODIAN HAROLD AARON SITKOFF 5850 Alter Street Philadelphia Temple University Liberal Arts Phi Alpha Pi Tcmpodian 1941 Charter Member Heart Clinic Designer of School Ring Designer of School Seal Our little man whom we can justly call a master of all trades deserves due praise for his ingenious nature and ability. His initiative and aggressiveness may be noted as one of his foremost characteristics as was well evidenced by his various enterprises culminating in his unique work on the Tem-podian 1941. Artistic ability ranks second to his boundless energy in putting to work his reservoir of ideas. Our Rube Goldberg certainly had something on the original, for his mechanical genius but definitely produced many labor-saving devices (not to mention the time and effort consumed in their origination). For a man who professed to shun didactism and memory work Sitkoff has made one exception—for, in the clinic by translating Dr. Krausz' words on Complete Dissection into a brilliant manual treatment he evoked the admiration of an always present audience. Although the army claims you and your adopted brother-in-law. Henry Levitan, soon, we know that your inherent talents and abilities will manifest themselves regardless of the branch of service you will enter, and with your cheerful smile and light heart we are certain that you will solve your problems in the effortless way you have done in the past. Page Si«ty-nine19 4 1 M P O D I A N FRED SKOLNICK 1733 Champlost Avenue Philadelphia University of Cincinnati Temple U. Have you ever seen a corn blown off by a torrid run on the sax? No, we haven't either, but Fred insists that he and Ripley have done it. Now let him explain: "Hades hath no fury like a woman’s corns. My office equipment consists of chair, cabinet. sundry accessories, saxaphone section, string section, and rhythm, at no extra fee”. Quoting Poopadopolous, "Music soothes the savage He-loma.” Thus Fred eliminates all forms of the "old-fashioned'' orthodox analgesique measures and pain allaying medicaments by his theory of music therapy. Seriously, however, Fred manages to do a good job in the clinic without Sammy Kaye and Company. (Dr. Rowe doesn't agree with the theory.) His work is skillful and thorough and such that will credit him in his practice. Did we mention that his music has paid his way through three uni- Charter Member Hoar» Clinic versities? Page Seventytempodian JOSEPH LEO THOMA 2109 N. Howard Street Philadelphia St. Mary's College Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society Tempodian 1941 Charter Kibitzer Heart Clinic Joe. the strong man of the class and school constituted a bulwark of strength and solidarity not only proven by bending elbows and lifting his classmates with one hand, but demonstrated countless times in his keen observations on our student problems. His type of mind, that which progresses from fact to fact steadily and confidently, omitting no detail and overlooking no possibility, is the kind which produces the creditable professional. Joe's previous scholastic training has enabled him to meet situations in a calm analytical manner and has qualified him to not only reason with the peculiar mental processes of the public but also, coupled with his technical preparation will make him more than capable of administering to their physical wants in a manner which can offer naught but commendation and praise. Don't change your ways. Joe: remember that sympathetic tolerance will broaden your views and permit of a still more lucid insight of mankind. Page Seventy-oneI 9 4 E M P O D I A N ABRAHAM H. WAGNER 2543 Marston Street Philadelphia Simon Gratz High School In every class there is one man that has "plenty on the ball" and in our class the man is Abe Wagner. An exceptionally fine student and member of two honor societies. Abe also found time and diligence not only to act as business manager of the Tempodian but also to work outside of school and to finance himself through four long years. It has repeatedly been said by one member of the faculty that Abe can do more work than any other three workers. In order to reap all the benefits and soothing influences of the proverbial happy home and cheery hearth Abe took unto himself a wife— one of the swellest little gals that has been our pleasure to know. With this background of ability, accomplishing character and personality we do not hesitate in predicting that Abe will succeed and go far in the practice of his profession and the Class of '41 will always be proud to have him as one of its members. Phi Alpha Pi Preiident Anatomical Society ‘41 Honorary Chiropodical Society Tempodian 1941 Page Seventy-twoTEMPODIAN Phi Alpha Pi HERMAN DAVID WITTLIN Chester, Pa. Chester High School "Sonny” was our sunny influence in school. We always associate him with chewing gum. a smile and a pair of eloquent eyebrows that reflected his participation and enjoyment during our lighter moments while we relaxed from our duties as scholars and clinical overations. Sonny's embodiment of freshness and vigor in his work accelerated the pace of the class and served to keep the tempo smooth and agile. One of our best remembered scenes will be the pained expression and closely knit brows of Herm's face when he tried to figure out the correct answer to a complex question. As the solution cleared itself in his mind you could actually see his features unravel and a beatific grin would cover his physiognomy. Despite his classical answer to a pharmaceutical question, that the bottle Must have a label , Sonny nevertheless has attained a solid foundation in the chiropodical principles, and his patient can always be certain that he will use the proper therapeutic measures as they are needed. Page Seventy-threeP O D I A N 19 4 1 JACOB YOCHENBEM 263 I Pacific Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. Classes, 9-5; Evening Clinic. 6-9; Night shift at the Post Office. 11-6. Sleep? Yock doesn't know the meaning of the word, for those few hours in between, he does his studying. That program of daily routine has been our impression, but of course we must be mistaken for we know that he must have taken a nap or two during his four years of school—but WHEN? This has always been a mystery to all of us. A hard worker, and a hard player, he does both v ith equal zest and pleasure. He is one of the serious members of the class, confining his sense of humor to laughing and smiling at the wise-cracks of others. Jack's professional attitude toward his patients indicates the type of successful practice that we are sure he will enjoy. Hard work and concentration brings its ultimate rewards and we hope, Jack, that you are about to receive the fruits of your labor. L Associate Honorary Chiropodical Surgical Society 3 Page Seventy-tour19 4 1 E M P O D I A N CLASS OF 1942 OFFICERS President EARL H. LAWTON Vice-President NED ENEA Treasurer HARRY WRIGHT Corresponding Secretary FRANCIS DOLAN Recording Secretary LEONORE PODOKSIK Sgt.-at-Arms HARRY COHEN Student Council JACK KEISFRMAN DR. RATCLIFFE Advisor Page Seventy-si T E M P O D Nothing in the course of college life, so much as the Junior year reminds me of running the mile. The first quarter is always hard. To break into stride from a standstill is the most difficult of all endeavors. To do so. surrounded by all sorts of competition, is doubly so. The second lap is gruelling, entailing loss of original sound, tiring of original effort, and despair of remaining distance. But at the end of the third lap is most of the battle won. We see the tape which marks the end. The heels become swift, the thighs are long, the breath is good and the hopes are high—if so much could be done with promise, the rest will be done with success. And the essence of the analogy made lies in the privilege that college affords, of resting a moment or so to enjoy what has gone before. To rest comfortably at all. we have to recall that mid-years came this year, oddly enough, as usual, and passed oddly enough. Some despaired, others seemed complacent, while most carry the look of work well-done. There was. however, a strange lack of complaint. Possibly because the world is so full of major troubles that our own comparison became tinted with a hue of insignificance. Or is this perchance another method of rationalization. But we'll have you know, we have met midyears before; we have not. you know, met stiffs and stumps before. And we can be forgiven for any falter that might have been noticed in our confident strides. Our disection technique moved from largo to allegro in very short order, from slicing to slashing in which the silence of the room was often broken by a cry of despair caused by an inadvertent gash which relegated a superficial peroneal nerve or a posterior tibial artery to the realm of limbo. Nor can we take too strenuous objection with those of us who occasionally in their zealousness to remove the causa tive factors of pain remove also a few erythrocytes crowding the area. Nor with those who in their quest for good manipulative therapy technique practice on their fellow classmates and leave them with a nearly fractured metatarsal head. All these amusing incidents play their parts in the weaning of good chiropodists. Therefore, let us be charitable in our judgment lest we, too. be judged, ourselves to forbid their liberty of opinion. To sum up in a vein, while not as light as I have till now assumed, not less sincere I look forward with the rest of the class to the last lap. We are determined to finish it in consistency with the spirit we have shown and have been shown. And may the future hold in store for us the same success as we devoutly hope may be the seniors'. D. SAMOVITZ. Page Seventy-jovonPOD A 19 4 1 CLASS OF 1943 "Our Deeds Must Be Our Life" OFFICERS President I. FORMAN Vice-President J. HAMILTON Corresponding Secretary L. BALTER Recording Secretary R. FRANKEL Treasurer I. BRADLEY Historian L. BRANDOLPH Sergeant-at-Arms L. MAINGART DR. ROWEN Advisor Page Sovonly-eightTEMPODIAN opll omore A striking similarity in world history took place in September. 1940; England successfully weathered through the first year of war and we successfully weathered through the first year of Chiropody School. Late September found the Class of 1943 back for another year of school, but now as the "wise fools ’. After roll call was taken and all were found to be present or accounted for, we were greeted back by our guiding light and faithful friend. Dr. Robert Rowen. It took several weeks of readjustments to get ourselves back into the regular routine of our endeavor to master the treatments by which we aim to alleviate the ills of a "foot-sore" public and possibly a "foot-sore" army. Two weeks before the nation polled its votes for the national election. we took it upon ourselves to elect the class officers for the ensuing year. The turn of the day. October 22, 1940, found the very capable Isador "Buzz" Forman elected to guide the ministerial duties of the Class. Other officers elected in the Forman "regime" included those named above. The prime social event of the year was a gigantic success. To the colorful setting of a beautiful Valentine's Day, we danced til the wee hours of the morning with our favorite sweethearts. As the remaining days of the school year became lessened and each successive day brought new political and economic repercussions to the fore, we fought on to establish and uphold the name that this great University has given us as a heritage. To the members of the Graduating Class, the Class of 1943 takes this opportunity to wish each and every one of you continued success and happiness for the future. Submitted by, LEON BRANDOLPH, Historian. Pago Sovenfy-nineCLASS OF 1944 OFFICERS President JACK KLEGER Vice-President JOHN CULLEN Treasurer MICHAEL CATERINO Corresponding Secretary LUCILLE de MARCO Recording Secretary BETTY JANE ADDIS Student Council QUINTON MATTHEWS DR. ENGLE Advisor Pago EightyTEMPO man dlate Jlhtor A jagged flash of lightning and peal of thunder heralds the arrival of the Class of 1944. At the top we have the Quizz Kids ', Downin, Lipshultz, Greenblatt, and Bressler. This quartet could baffle Fadiman! Cullen, Caterino, and Pontone make up the triumvirate of the class (Ca-terino, supplying the personality, Cullen the class, and Pontone the brains). Heckle, heckle, ta-dum de-a-da, Steinberg, Marcus, and Mazer. Rovner, the roving taxi driver. Matthews and Miss DeMarco, the fashion plates of the class. President Klegar, the least verbose. Miss Addis, a madame Currie, though a bit on the petite side. Jose Romeu, South America's gift to Chiropody. A hearty handshake and a jovial smile are indicative of Bill Weslar. Miss Wrobleski. the blond bombshell from Pittsburgh. Sorkin, the romeo of the class. Silverman, the baseball player and a really swell friend. M. Cohen and S. Cohen, the professors' confusion. Paczak, shades of Rip Van Winkle. Tobie Weiss, the cutest—but definitely. Oser, the man with a drawl from south of Mason-Dixon. Laps, Vizer, Mirsky, and Abrams—anybody want to play cards? Helaine Russ, small, but. oh, my! Jane Ullrich, a strawberry blonde who loves to waltz. Dick Belknap, and Harry Kreps—inseparables, quiet, casual, and suave. Nason—perverse, persistent and persuasive. Lanky Karl Hoellerich. he of the crew cut—a mean tennis player. Potter "would you explain that over again Daukter"? Lil Seibert and Mary Fryling, usually seen comparing notes. Levin, the comedian of the class. Walp, "a true scientist and smooth lab-partner". Kopenhaver—efficient dispensarian of the clinic. Holmes—a quiet, studious lad with a sense of humor. Toran, usually seen making the last train. Rome, scholarly and inquisitive. Helen Gray, better known for her thesis "How to Study". Doris Barnes and Edith Earle —intelligent and personable. Mel Goldberg, a tall youth whose quest for knowledge has never been satisfied. Carpel—serious, obliging and essentially a lady’s man. Last but not the least, "Tiny" Gottesman, proving that all good things don't come in small packages. The Freshman Class extends its sincere wishes for a happy and succesful future to the Class of '41. ANDRE' M. PONTONE, Historian. Pago EigMy-onot I Vi A N 19 4 1 POD — IM ---- The All-Chiropody Bell wat held, at usual, at the Riti-Carlton Hotel. As this was the last dance together tor a largo number of those attending, the date was most appropriate: Valentine's Day, February Nth, 1941. Never before has a social function of our school met with such universal praise and success. Indeed, the momory has remained with us and has inspired the following belle-lettre. Ode to a Cdliiropodicat Junct uon Terpsichory is an art, Not to be taken a la carte. We Chiropodists had our fling, In the early days of spring. Our girls were there in fine array, The professors also came to stay. And if a person could not dance. Time was taken for romance. When calls were made for Tiger Rag The immediate thought of the sorrowful stag Was to stray: not near, but far, To the inner sanctums of the bar. And now’s the time for us to talk Of the revival of the old "cake-walk". Profs and students marching in style, Most of them staggering all the while. An electric fountain lit the path, For those who wished to take a bath. Yet we can honestly record it here That preference still remains cold beer. Although it caused some hypertension. There really was no true dissension When it came to judging the band. The common expression was "They're grand" To our surprise we did not spy A single horizontal guy. But on a junior we did frown. 'Cause he was OUT, and UMOp episdn. An innovation at this ball. For those who did not drink at all, Was the free, delicious punch Voraciously gargled by the bunch. The gang, as usual, was jolly and gay, For on this occasion they came to play. Cursed was he with a sour face: He was surely out of place. Like all good things, the end approached And a final toast was broached To the future of our class, May it graduate en masse. Homeward then, the groups did straggle, Pausing now and then to haggle: Was there ever a finer affair? If so. just tell us: When and where! Page Eigbfy-fwo_Activities9 4 I Founded in the Fall of 1931, the Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society was the first honor society in the School of Chiropody. The Society's activities for the year were both successful and memorable. The meetings were marked by the presentation of scientific papers by the members, which were highly enlightening both from an anatomical and cultural aspect. Dr. Charles E. Krausz, Assistant Dean and Professor of Didactic Chiropody. was elected to honorary membership in the Society. At the Society's Ninth Annual Banquet, Dr. Krausz was presented with the honor key of the Society; and Dr. Harford arranged a quiz contest, the winners receiving prizes. As the Society enters this its tenth year, the graduating members sincerely hope that the incoming members will make the Tenth Anniversary of the Society the most outstanding in its hisory. ANATOMICAL MEMBERS Abraham Wagner Michael Centrella Seward Nyman Joseph Thoma Frank Concino Leonard Hymes Edwin Kay Philip Demp Edward Silverman OFFICERS President ABRAHAM WAGNER Vice-President MICHAEL CENTRELLA Secretary FRANK CONCINO ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Harvey Harrison James Cush Charles McMath Stanley Alenier Leonard Cramer Bernard Selden James Fatta Ned Enea Jerome Blumberg Oscar Kozek Page Eighty-tourT E M P O D M on or ary (f3acteriolofyica( Societ Under the capable sponsorship of our Department of Bacteriology. Ihe members this year have indeed been fortunate. Dr. Cobe. Instructor in Bacteriology, has presented to the Bacteriological Society a series of lectures and demonstrations, designed primarily for the practical application of urinalysis and hematological technique relating to routine analyses in health and disease. The members of the Society also had the opportunity to do actual laboratory work. There is no doubt that the members of the Bacteriological Society can look back upon a year of remarkable achievement. The Society has received a great deal of assistance from the Department of Bacteriology, which by its willingness to cooperate with the Society has enabled the individual members to benefit greatly as a result. This was amply demonstrated at the New Jersey State Chiropody Convention, held at-Asbury Park in April, where, with the skillful aid of Harold A. Sitkoff, the first prize for the best scientific exhibit, was won by this organization. Balm, V. Sr. Chern. L. Soph. Hurwitz. S. Soph. Balter. L. Soph. Cohen. H. Jr. Kozek, O. Jr. Secretory Cush, J. Jr. Lawton. E. Jr. Bleshmon, E. Demp. P. Sr. Pearl, N. Soph. President Enea. N. Jr. Seidel, D. Soph. Fatta. J. Jr. Selden, B. B. Jr. Boccelli. D. Soph. Gilbert. L. Sr. Brandolph. L. Soph. Hamilton. J. Soph. Briskin, A. Soph. Harrison. H. Jr. Schiller, D. Sr. Caruso. F. Soph. Vice-President Speizman, G. Soph. Page Eighty-fivePOD N 19 4 1 . J lonorarij Cliropodicad Surgical Society This organization was founded in the Fall of 1937 and sponsored by C. Gordon Rowe, D.S.C., Professor of Clinical Chiropody. Membership is limited to members of the alumni, junior and senior classes. Active membership is limited to those senior students who have attained a high average in Didactic and Practical Chiropody. Meetings of the Society are held once a month and are devoted to lectures, discussions, and demonstrations of interest to the chiropodist. During the year, many notible speakers were invited to lecture before the Society, including Dr. Morrison and Dr. Walsh, delivered interesting and informative lectures on such subjects as dye technique, psychology of the patient, shoes, and surgery. President EDWIN J. KAY Vice-President PHILIP H. DEMP Secretaries LEONARD HYMES ESTHER BLESHMAN Treasurer SIDNEY HARINSTEIN Members Esther M. Bleshman Leon Braude Joseph A. Calvarese Frank J. Concino Philip H. Demp Sidney Harinstein Leonard Hymes Edwin J. Kay Robert S. Koffer David Schiller Edward Silverman Abraham Wagner Associate Members Jerome Blumberg Jarry Cohen Leonard Cramer James Cush Benjamin Eisenberg Ned Enea James Fatta Thomas Gloth Harvey Harrison Jack Keiserman Morton Koff Oscar Kozek Earl Lawton Charles MacMath Bernard B. Seldon William Solkin William Solkin Jordon Weiss Page Eighty-sixT E M P O D A Student (Council You members of the Senior Class of the School of Chi-ropody look forward to one of the important milestones in your life. You will consider your graduation from the school one of the greatest events of your life and it is right that you should feel this way. I am certain that I may say for all of the members of the Faculty of the School that we hope the time you spent in the school, four years of hard work, have been to most a valuable part of your life. We hope also that we have created in you not only an intense love for your chosen profession but also a desire for a broader knowledge. You have acquired certain theories and have followed closely professional teachinq until now you feel that you are educated. Do not forget that it is said, no man is ever educated. Life is too broad and deep for education to be other than a growing thing. Therefore, I am happy to congratulate you on having come so far in your education and hope that as you now start your growing education from a practical standpoint, that you will always study and learn only that which will make you grow into a useful and hiqhly respected professional individual. Let me wish you lots of luck, hoping you remember that, Luck is simply making things turn out the way you want them to. Let me wish you health and happiness for without them you can be nothing. DR. G. K. SCHACTERLE. Prosidont ROBERT L. ROTHERMEL Dental, '41 Vice-President JACK KEISERMAN Chiropody, '42 Secretary ELEANORE E. LUKENS Chiropody. 41 Treasurer ROBERT F. SPANGLER Dental. 43 A. W Oldham. Chiropody. '41 Wm. Schoen. Dontal. 42 Quinton Matthews, Chiropody. 44 Matthew Dunlevy. Dental. '44 Jane McClure Oral Hygiene. '41 Melvin Schwartz. Chiropody, '43 Page Eighty-seven19 4 1 PL -AlphaPi Each succeeding year, Phi Alpha Pi reaches a new peak. This year its achievements have been all but overwhelming, due to the efficient and cooperative officers and membership. The fraternity moved into a modern residence at 2125 Spring Garden Street and completely equipped it with new furniture. Even as this is being written, contracts are being drawn up to refurnish many of the rooms so as to make the Phi house the most modern and luxurious fraternity house on the entire Temple campus. Phi Alpha Pi is doing its share in the advancement of scientific Chiropody, holding joint weekly scientific sessions with its Alumni Chapter. Many of the prominent chiropodists and physicians interested in the advancement of the profession appeared before the group. Leonard Hymes, Alpha Gerald Feldman, Beta SENIORS Norton Bonnett Morris Goltz Robert Koffer Henry Levitan Philip Schwartz David Schiller Paul Schneyer Edward Silverman Harold Sitkoff Abe Wagner Herman Wittlin Sidney Harinstein. Kappa Rho Edwin Kay. Kappa Tau Seymour Silver, Sgt-at-Arms Albert Pasternack. Scribe Philip Demp. Chaplain FRESHMEN Leonard Abrams Edward Gottesman Jack Kleger George Mirsky Leonard Rome Edwin Seave Alex Sorkin Jay Vizer SOPHOMORES Richard Berson Leonard Chern Mayer Fiegenbaum Isadore Foreman Leonard Foreman Morton Fox Murray Frank Theodore Levy Norman Pearl Melvin Schwartz George Speizman JUNIORS Stanley Alenier Neil Aronowitz Elliot Bernstein Joseph Cohen George Garber Allen P. Goldstone Jack Keiserman Bernard Selden Henry Sher Edwin Stein Page Eighty-eightT E M P O D The Alpha Chapter of Pi Epsilon Delta has grown both in membership and activities in the completion of one of its most successful years. The chapter is now composed of thirty-five active members including eight newly inducted students. This year has seen the re-organization of the Grand Council and the formation of an Alumni Association, through which a closer contact has been made between the active members and the alumni. One of the most successful social events was the inter-fraternity dinner-dance held for the first time in our history. Our dinner-dance was a tremendous success this year, and a good time was had by all. The usual stories (?) were again repeated at our annual smoker for the new pledges. President SEWARD P. NYMAN Vice-President JOHN B. SHEA Secretary R. ROY RONEMUS Treasurer FRANK J. CONCINO Sergeant-at-Arms ERNEST H. LACORE Members Seward P. Nyman. 41 John B. Shea, 41 Frank J. Concino. 41 Ernest H. Lacore. '41 Thomas Real. '41 Joseph A. Calvarese, '41 Mike Centrella. '41 Raoul Hubby, '41 Harry Beck. 41 Nick Petrillo, ‘41 Bob Morgenstern, '41 Earl Curtis. 41 James Cush. 42 Harry Wright. 42 Harvey Harrison. 42 Albert Barnico, 42 Charles MacMath. '42 Robert Collins, 43 John Zechman. '43 Justin Love, '43 Wilson Talyer, '43 Nathaniel Gordon, '43 Donald Seidel, '43 Roy Ronemus, '43 Robert Willoughby. 43 John Lawrence. '43 Robert Wilcox. '43 William Wiley. 43 Don Downin. 44 William Wesler. 44 Andre Pontone, '44 Mike Caterino. 44 John Cullen. 44 William Kopenhaver. 44 William Potter, 44 Page Eighty-nin O D 19 4 1 r| BIRTHPLACE OF CHIROPODY Boston, Mass., 1840 frontiers o The year 1940 marked the completion of 100 years of chiropody in America, a centennial which was triumphantly saluted by chiropodists the country over. Looking back over the century we see a profession young in age but matured in effort, advancement and spirit. We see a healing art which in its beginnings was not regarded as a profession but labeled a cult; not looked upon as an ancillary of medicine, but an entity in itself competing to alleviate people’s ills by the advantageous utility of a specialized study. We see in the first fifty years, a science impeded by ill training and intolerance. (Chiropody Page NinetyT E M P O D I While chiropody's child-hood presented prophetic signs of storm and inclemency from its adolescence emerged the streaming rays of hope and eradication of the dark clouds of ignorance and misinformation. The passing of latter years, however, brought forth the leaders and scientists necessary to elevate our profession to the level of a learned specialty resplendent with the respect and dignity which we as an allied branch of medicine seek to enjoy. Like dentistry, our allied science, chiropody faces the same difficulties and must hurdle the same obstacles which have beset the dental profession in the past. It is interesting to reflect the inception of our profession. In a small office in Boston, Mass., in the year 1840, Dr. Nehimiah P. Kenison. wielded the first scalpel to remove excrescences from the human foot. From such a simple beginning grew the wide spread science that is practiced the world over. The course of the hundred years brought out many outstanding individuals of which I will mention only a few here. The name of Zachary, surgeon chiropodist to Abraham Lincoln; Durlacher, royal chiropodist to Queen Victoria of England. These are names to conjure with and symbolizes a brilliant progress which went on incessantly through the years. Today the chiropody profession faces the severest acid test of its existence. The energetic spirit and initiative which our present practitioner and graduates exert today will outline the future destiny of our healing art. We have, however, great cause for utmost optimism. Though difficulties and travail have beset our every step and obstructed our every path, definite gratifying gains have been our good fortune. Today we see chiropodists accepted as an integral part of the staffs of most hospitals. Definite action has been taken to place our practitioners in the army and navy as an auxiliary arm of the medical service. Educational standards have been raised to the requirements exacted by the dental profession. Ethical standards are rapidly reaching the zenith of utopian realization, visualized by the pioneers. Upon the outgoing graduates of the various Chiropody Schools rests the responsibility of providing the leadership and zeal necessary to consolidate and preserve our present gains and to accelerate our progress to a point where the petty set-backs of recalcitrant individuals cannot constitute any considerable impediment to us who look forward to a future of professional security and public recognition. Pag Nin«ty-oneI The frontiers of chiropody cannot be set or limited to any place or time. A stone cast into a body of water begets wave after wave extending beyond our mental capacity to define its ultimate disposition. Thus it will be with our profession the scope of which will likewise extend beyond the imagination of the most fertile minds. As medicine will advance, so will chiropody as its ancillary advance in its proportionate importance. As Ihe beacon of chiropodical light gleams brighter with each succeeding day. portents of a few of the profession's advances manifest themselves. The next 100 years will see specialized foot care as an essential social requirement; a highly medically educated public demand ing specialized attention in which chiropody definitely will fill the present existing void. Close cooperation between the orthopedic surgeon and the chiropodist will be made evident. The greater portion of the country's populace cannot reach the orthopedic surgeons who are, in the main, concentrated in the larger cities. With the extensive training afforded us, and the proven ability already displayed, the chasm left by inadequate planning and understanding of social problems will very ably be filled by the Doctor of Surgical Chiropody. The glory of chiropody will be great and exalted. Nothing will stop our advancing progress as long as there is closely knit organization and individual cooperation. Man's spirit is indomitable; chiropody’s spirit, young and ambitious, will carry us to undreamed-of heights of triumph and glory. JULIAN N. LEVIN, '41. Page Ninoty-twotemp A Under Dr. Kraim'i oagle eye xamina tion The Clan Before an Exam. Listen, my children, and you shall hear What occurs just before an exam draws near; There's Goltz and Demp alone with a book, Trying to get in that last-minute look. And Braude and Gratz who cooperate. They both would prefer to graduate. The Balins together at all times. And guess who's in back, it's Lenny Hymes. He tries so hard with his crazy jokes To kill the profs and the other folks. There Bleshman sits with her notes galore. Her's aren't enough, she needs a lot more. There's Eddie with Bob. just as calm as can be. They need no help from you nor me. Frank Lomas sits by himself to think. He writes quite a lot. so he brings the ink. Joe Thoma’s mind is all in a muddle. He goes to Lomas and gets in a huddle. Sol Schneyer's knowledge is all aghast, It comes to him quickly, but leaves just as fast. There's Jules Levin, MAN of the class, No need that he study, he's sure to pass. In another chair sits Harry Beck. He's closed his book and said, What the heck"! And Al Fehlberg just a few seats away, He's very quiet—has nothing to say. Mr. Schiller is there beside Schneyer, Paul. Their books are closed too. they both know it all. Then Bud Nyman, in the midst of the fuss. Would like to have quiet, he has a notice for us. The three famous stooges. Mike, Tom, and Joe All sit together and discuss what they know. Harinstein is grinning, he's watching the crowd. And attempts to hush Hymes who's always so loud. Sitkoff is there, he's the first in the class To hand in his blue book, in all things he s fast. Beside him is Skolnick. a man we don't see. Unless he has heard an exam there's to be. And now enters Kay, for he always comes late, There's no room in back, a front seat is his fate. Page Ninety-throo19 4 1 Oldham takes pictures when exam's in full stage This mania for snapshots is quite the rage. Wittlin, with face buried dcop in his book, Seems to think he needs one final look. The Club 1900 are here in full view. Without help from each other, what would they do? John Shea is sitting with Ernie Lacore. They both try to study to learn a bit more. While Frankie Concino helps Bud to get quiet. Everyone’s talking, there's a hell of a riot. Petrillo and Hubby are twiddling their toes. Each quizzes the other to learn what he knows. Feldman is sitting with feet in the air. He's always sprawled out on an extra chair. Yochenbem's here along with the mass, He cuts quite a lot, but right now is in class. Lorraine is the sunny south's present to us, She just reads the paper without any fuss. Silver is here. Pasternack is nearby, They sit patiently waiting for minutes to fly. Where you find Curtis, you’ll find Morganstern. They're always at ease and show no concern. Lukens and Wagner are ill at this time, But to show that we’ve missed them, we ve added this rhyme. So here they all are. I mean all but me, And if you don't like this, just blame MARIE. Page Ninety-four4 I Isabelle Baiin—Oh. I wish Joey were here! Victoria Balin—Isabelle c'mere quick. Esther Bleshman—Well, I'll tell you—blah, blah, blah (1 2 hour); blah. blah. blah, so, therefore. I would—wouldn't you? Norton Bonnett—I've injected you. I've cut you. I've padded you. why don't you react? Harry Beck—I can use this chisel for a tuning fork. Leon Braude—Hmm. I'm almost done and I haven't nicked you yet, kid. Joe Calvarese—I'll have to call a conference of the stooges. Mike Centrella—I'll have to call a conference of the stooges. Frankie Concino—I don't know what to do—raise the chiropody stool or sink a pit for the patient. Earl Curtis—Sorry, we don't accept tips under a dollar. Marie de Feo—Well, when you're over at the Dental School you can etc., etc., etc. Phil Demp—Doctor Anglo-Saxon says this and Doctor German says this and Doctor Japan says this but I'll be damned if I know what you've got. Al Fehlberg—If I had sharp instruments I would take it off, but as it is you'll just have to stand around in your bare feet. Jerry Feldman—I'll be down soon—eh—what are you doing tonite? Lorraine Gilbert—If I have to do this in my practice I'll call my husband in. Morrie Goltz—Well. I'll tell you—you may have a peripheral vascular disease a toxic condition; strained muscle: a dislocated bone or arthritis. I'M sure it isn’t arthritis because that’s the cloak of Chiropody. However, regardless of what you have the treatment is the same. Short wave 15 minutes and high dyes. Dave Gratz—What are you worried about? It won't be expensive. Sid Harinstein—I wonder if doing it complete would be a strain on my operation. Rollo Hubby—Boy. if a guy like this walks into my office, I'll turn him over to my dad so fast, he won't know what hit him. Lennie Hymes—When you are done laughing we will continue. Eddie Kay—You are not bleeding madam, you are merely sweating RED. Hey you. sophomore. get me another quart of Aluminum Chloride! ! Page Ninety-si T E M P O D A Bob Koffer—Don’t worry about your book learning—take it out, pad it. Why go to school? Ernie Lacore—When I get this home I II be able to do anything to it. Julie Levin—Can I sell you an accident policy before I sterilize my hands, instruments, and field of operation. Hen Levitan—I'll be frank with you. You have an acute case of hyperjacency of the nymph lodes, mam. Frank Lomas—Pardon me while I refer to my books on cardio-vascular therapy. Eleanor Lukens—I'll refer you to de Feo. and de Feo will refer you to Bleshman. who will refer you to I. Balin, who will refer you to V. Balin who will refer you to Temple Hospital. Bob Morganstern—I'll just take it out and keep my mouth shut. Bud Nyman—I'll call, a frat meeting and discuss the case with them. Al Pasternack—Now just sit still and relax because I don't know what it is either. Nick Petrillo—I don't care if the other leg is wooden; when my dad wedges a shoe, etc. Tommy Reale—I'll call a conference of the stooges. Dave Schiller— Rx amyli pulvis 10 corn starch 30 pulvis amyli 20 potato starch 30 starch 20 Boric acid qs one ton Sig: apply when alone Paul Schneyer—There goes the mail plane. 7:1 I. My dad’s always on time. Sol Schneyer—I can sell you a potted plant for that cavity. Phil Schwartz—Gotta get done fast. I'll miss the 4:35 back to the farm. John Shea—The nail dust gets into my mustache. See Silver—Hey, wait up. I ll go home with you. Ed Silverman—You'll have to come in during the afternoon, I can't take a night off for you. Harold Sitkoff—What a terrific corn! I'll have to make a drawing of it for the Tempodian Freddie Skolnick—To cut or not to cut. That is the question. Joe Thoma—How about a potted plant for that cavity? Abe Wagner—A couple cases like this and my wife will be wearing sables. Sonny Wittlin—I wonder If they grow them like this down in Chester. Jack Yock—I remember this condition. It was just when I put Hyme's letter in Box 4 and Petrillo's letter in box 12. Page Ninety-sevenALBERT L. COMROE, Mfr. Custom Arch Supports 34-36 SOUTH 16th STREET, PHILADELPHIA Sponge - Cork - Spring APPLIANCES MADE TO CAST OR PRESCRIPTION The Only Philadelphia Firm Catering Exclusively to the Chiropody Profession Visit Our Show Room COMPLETE CHIROPODY EQUIPMENT FOR MODERN OFFICE BROOKLYN CHIROPODY SUPPLY CO. The House of Friendly Service 485-487 GATES AVENUE MAin 2-1132 BROOKLYN. N. Y. EASY TERM PAYMENTS "A Laundry to be proud of" Philadelphia Laundry 547 NORTH 20th STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA. GRISWOLD'S FAMILY SALVE Used by Most of the CHIROPODISTS in the United States Has Been on the Market for Over 100 Years It must have merit or could not have lasted so long We hope you will use it in your office THE SISSON DRUG COMPANY Hartford, ConnecticutSHOES Correctly Balanced APPLIANCES FOR ALL MECHANICAL FOOT DISORDERS From simple Metatarsal Pads of Rubber to radical Whitman Braces of Metal HAND MADE to PRESCRIPTION BY EXPERIENCED CRAFTSMEN Send for This Free 66-Page Manual and Catalog Indtspon ablo in Selecting and Prescribing Foot Appliances lor Your Patients For Doctors Only (No Obligations) SAPERSTON LABORATORIES 35 South Dearborn St. Chicago Correct and Corrective SHOE SERVICE For Men, Women and Children A complete corrective shoe service will be available to the public, under the supervision oi their chiropodists. Exporiencod corrective appliance specialists will be in attendance to (ollow the chiropodists' instructions and properly lit their patients. Whitman Plates, Arch Supports. Shoe Pads. Lilts and Wedges. Braces. Elastic Hosiery, etc. Nulty-Coggins, Inc. for Men, Women and 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. 1011 CHESTNUT ST. - PHILA.. PA. WALnut 3834 Please Note Change of Address STAZON Liquid Adherent Sold through your local Supply House LATEX APPLIANCES INDIVIDUAL — ORIGINAL GROSS LABORATORIES 6113 CASTOR AVENUE Del. 6853 Room 224-7 25 SOUTH 16th STREET R1T. 8984-898519 4 1 too (ate for cfadsificati on your pre-freshman interview . . . what am i thinking of . . . this is a debunking course . . . first lecture on syphilis . . . schneyer sol, the little mans protector . . . frank lomas, the one man suicide squad during exams . . . i still think schiller should do something about it . . . dr. guequierre will meet the class after midyears? . . . those honor system exams . . . cutting the 4-5 classes . . . three patients the nite before an exam . . . tuition . . . gift to the profs . . . class dues . . . class banquet assessment . . . university fees . . . flowers for the sick . . . lend me a buck until monday . . . ph between the toes . . . fissure between the toes . . . what makes you think braude slept in his clinic pants . . . meal tickets ... 20 guys in class and full roll answered . . . two year pathology course on one set of notes . . . take my friday afternoon clinic for me . . . put chiropodists in the army —yes. at 21 bucks a month . . . try and pick up in the clinic . . . talking a patient (ethically) into an operation . . . bomb-proof corn plasters . . . what! you trimmed them yourself . . . your first diabetic . . . i'm sure its gram motile . . . who has the xylol . . . i've got an h. o. and all the symptoms . . . schneyer. paul. the hairless boy . . . the mouse in lower amp . . . ratcliffe —put a saddle on that cockroach . . . where is your brain . . . bonnett's patient got the stuff scared out of her when he cut the sphincter ani . . . kauffman helps sitkoff in dissection and gets 47 as a result . . . studying for finals on mother s day . . . bonnetts new car . . . ethical advertising . . . are you a glamour girl—do your feet hurt like hell . . . did you have your bm this pm . . . for water on knee, sell them a pair of pumps . . . college rheumatism ... it may be red. yellow. violacious. green, round small, large, irregular, or youah mothah . . . take me off . . . give him maggie . . . pasternacks strip tease . . . discuss falling hair as a sequel to inflamed sesamoids . . . operation—and the way you look tonite . . . shaving for clinic with foot powder ... dr. carle-ton will not meet his class today . . . what did you shlay? . . . angy, mangy, pangy . . . i could have flunked without studying . . . feldman and the corsage trust . . . the new school . . . old clinics with metal chairs . . . thoma rounds up de mob to make sure everyone in the toid ward goes to him . . . don't say schi-ropody ... we return for our sophomore year, and find lott. plncus, levinson, and kessler went to Cleveland ... if it cordtu, it is called antharm . . . the hober-man honorary society . . . four legs and flies—two pants suit . . . and so to bed (with gestures) ... six sixty six . . . henry t. purchases a gross of neckties for the 1900 club . . . how about the eleventh question on the back . . . remember that big sigh of relief when somebody said "a corn is a hard circumcized overgrowth? etc. . . . our boy goltz . . . your first final . . . your first anatomy final . . . your last one—help . . . the time certain clinicians went over to henry’s 1900 club . . . wonder if schacterle. pasternack and gamble could get a single fare ride on a plane . . . goltz's new super-drape suit . . . pegged pants, pegged sleeves, and pegged head . . . schneyer and shermer . . . schiller gettinq a hot-foot while addressing a class meeting . . . the hot foot brigade in the physio-therapy lab . . . Page Ono HundrodONLY THE BEST IN Physical Therapy Equipment WILL BE GOOD ENOUGH FOR YOUR NEW OFFICE Investigate "ROSE-BUILT" Short-Waves, Genuine Cold-Quartz Ultra-Violet, Galvasines, and Master Wave Generators before you invest. E. J. ROSE MFG. CO., INC. (A National Organization with 30 years of Service) 1717 SANSOM STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA. CRAIG C. HOWARD Phone: Rittenhouse 2384 Divisional Manager Non-Metallic • Muscle Building e Arch Cushions HAVE STOOD THE TEST OF TIME Lyncos Have Been Manufactured and Distributed to the Profession for More Than a Quarter of a Century Kleistone Rubber Co., Inc. Ill Cutler Street Warren, R. I.E M P O D I A N 19 4 1 the junior anatomy midyear . . . transcribing someone else's exam in the oid amp . . . studying for state boards . . . give a chiropodist an inch and he takes a foot . . . don’t take Jersey boards, they're tough . . . kay’s wife . . . five flights up to else’s class and a petition to throw goldstone out . . . the peep-hole at the 1900 club . . . harinstein's monthly journal coming out twice yearly . . . your fraternity initiation . . . nyman and hymes. both presidents of frats and both 21 on the 24th of may . . . the jam sessions . . . pasternack without an unpressed suit . . . bleshman —" i don’t know anything about the cerebellum but the cerebrum blah, blah . . . the marx (spelled marks) brothers—kay. harinstein, and hymes . . . miss lukens—the sweetheart of pi e d . . . lacore's green hornet driving . . . hober-man and off to the captain . . . your first smoker . . . your last formal as a senior . . . chotts . . . up your nose . . . loud popping sounds conducive to good health . . . your mother . . . when you first put on your class ring . . . . . . goltz sleeps overnite in bathtub . . . morganstern makes a sound in class . . . braude don’t wear underwear . . . bleshman flunked an anatomy mid - year the femur is that part of the body which is a bone . . . har-ford's quizes don't mean a thing ... the balins in separate rooms for exams . . . braude. pronounced broad—a the punster . . . the art work in the margins of your notes . . . sitkoff the designer ... no cotton—no clean towels—no c. t. b.—no adhesive —no acetone and 97 conditions on one patient . . . the dumb juniors in clinic . . .hymes rushing home for the week-end . . . kay’s penciled mustach ???.... the frat houses . . . the 'stuff'' in clinic . . . red's sandwiches . . . your unknown in bacteriology . . . turtle soup . . . the interfraternity dinner-dance . . . junior year class banquet and dr. eby coming formal . . . promising to get drunk after final . . . hobermans eight o'clock class ... dr. ratcliffe and the finer points of everything . . . the unpredictable r's—rowe. ratcliffe. and rappoport . . . levin's marriage and trip to bermuda . . . family theater burns down and no place to sleep before an exam . . . osterhout the obstetrician . . . hubbys ties . . . har-insteins operations on himself and on his patients . . . roger e e clapp melts morris e e goltz . . . levitan running three typewriters at the same time . . . Page One Hundred Two Executive officers 1900 Club in sessionTHE 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. 201 EAST 64th STREET 403 EAST 62nd STREET NEW YORK. N. Y. NEW YORK. N. Y. GEORGE MARLOWE and His SOCIETY ORCHESTRA 2000 WEST GIRARD AVENUE DAVID W. HAAS Managing Director Fre. 3112Schmid Chiropody Chisels SHARPENING AND RENICKELING OF INSTRUMENTS CIRCULAR MAILED ON REQUEST | 7 f--------------------------------------------------- l | SCHMID ____________' ---------------------—------------------ } CD Made in U. S. A. Type ol Handles Used LEOPOLD SCHMID MANUFACTURER OF HAND FORGED CHIROPODY CHISELS 1241 BUTTONWOOD STREET PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIAj MPODIAN DR. FRANK N. R. BOSSLE DR. JOSEPH BOWMAN DR. FRANK J. CARLETON DR. GEORGE C. CARPINELLI DR. HERBERT M. COBE DR. HARRY G. CORNFIELD DR. RAY E. DOUGHERTY DR. FRANK H. EBY DR. FRANK ELSE DR. THEODORE A. ENGLE DR. EDWARD FACKENTHAL DR. JERRY S. FIELDS DR. LEONARD D. FULLER DR. FELTON O. GAMBLE DR. WESLEY HALL DR. G. ELMER HARFORD DR. LEWIS K. HOBERMAN DR. STANLEY HORNSTINE DR. MARY KELLEY DR. THERESA M KEOGH DR. H. L. KOSHLAND DR. CHARLES E. KRAUSZ DR. ARTHUR K. LEBERKNIGHT DR. ANOREW L. MAGAZZU DR. M. R. MOORE DR. ROBERT MORRISON DR. RICHARD M. OESTREICH DR. F. F. OSTERHOUT DR. ARTHUR RAPPAPORT DR. GRIFFITH J. RATCLIFFE DR. C. GORDON ROWE DR. ROBERT ROWEN DR. GEORGE K. SCHACTERLE DR. H. B. SEYFERT DR. JOHN T. SHARP DR. WARREN STIRLING DR. LESTER A. WALSH MRS. ELSIE H. WOERNER DR. MARTIN WOLGIN DR. BARTON R. YOUNG THE 1900 CLUB JU nowied ment We wish to express our gratitude at this time to the following people for their invaluable assistance in making this year book a success: MRS. EVELYN E. MOORE for her sympathetic attitude and constant helpfulness during our four-year matriculation. ABE WAGNER who in spite of severe illness got us off to a flying start. MISS NORMA PUTT for her innumerable hours at the typewriter. HAROLD SITKOFF who truly inspired this publication. Page One Hundred FivePROFESSIONAL SIGNS Electric, Bronze. Aluminum, Glass, Chrome. Neon ANYTHING IN SIGNS PHILADELPHIA ENAMELING WUKkS 254 N. 13th St„ Phila., Pa. Loc. 3510 Race 5170 ASK FOR OUR CATALOG Compliments of the GARDEN RESTAURANT 1712 Spring Garden Street Meet and Greet Your Friends RUTH DOROTHY JERRY at the Garden Restaurant KREK-TIV-ARCH SHOES FOR Men, Women and Children We specialize in a fitting service that assures maximum results for your prescribed corrections. 1311 WALNUT STREET. PHILA., PA. Hours: 9 A. M. to 6 P. M Wednesday 'till 9 PM. Phone. KIN. 3438 Are you quality conscious? LAWTON'S DINER On the 1800 Block SPRING GARDEN STREET 'This is the best eating place in the neighborhood" Surgical Supply Service COMPLETE STOCK OF SUPPLIES STANDARD BRANDS EXCLUSIVELY lohnson Johnson Bauer Black Seamless Rubber Co. Arcadia Foil Pharmaceuticals and Ointments. U. S. P. 5528 WALNUT STREET ALL. 7445 Never a Substitution in 50 Years of Reliable Service ROBERT C. CADMUS Chemist GUARDIAN OF HEALTH 20th and Spring Garden Streets Bell: Pop. 1808 Keystone: Race 9050 Something NEW Definite Correction DEPKE BUNION Traction Attachment lor McDowell “Oscillator" Wide range ol Adaptation—Manipulate under Oscillation and Traction. Froe Trial. Free Study Notes Write Direct—McDOWELL MFG. COMPANY Pittsburgh. Pa.TEMP C - allosify, verruca, bursitis, H - elomata, onychauxis, onychitis, I - nfected nail grooves and such. R - un around's. tender to the touch. O - nychomycosis was certainly bad, P - laster casts and metatarsal pad O - ver bunion joints latex would show D - ye straps galor, both high and low. Y - es—all part of the Chiropody show. Page One Hundred Sevei"TED URBAN" EXTENDS BEST WISHES to the Class of '41 "Still the Best by Test" Ask the Man Who Owns RELIANCE" EQUIPMENT CHIROPODY SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS, Inc. 62 West 14th Street New York City ' -jJfi’ "Ted" URBAN invites your inspection of the most modern, largest and complete showroom of exclusive Chiropody Equipment. CHIROPODY SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS, Inc. 62 West 14th Street New York CityNaturally, your first thought is of service; that you will be secure from chance is our promise tr For Literature on "Reliance" Equipment Write "TED" URBAN oi CHIROPODY SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS. Inc. 62 West 14th Street New York City4 Star Equipment. “Reliance" leads. others follow 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 (Manufacturers since 1898) 1914 WESTERN AVE.. Dept. TU "RELIANCE" CHIROPODY CHAIRS Custom Built at Regular Prices Impress your clientele with new, modem "Reliance" Equipment. An investment that will pay big dividends by increased business. CINCINNATI. OHIOILLE UNDERWATER THERAPY TANK WITH HYDRO-MASSAGE Indispensable in: Foot orthopedics, pantalgia loot fa-liquo, Hat feet, metatarsal pain, and all foot and muscle contractures. Also usod successfully in indolent ulcers, abscesses. Inlections, bro-midrosis, hyper-drosls, anidrosls. impaired peripheral circulation, pain and muscu-lar spasms, sprained or strained feet, neuritis, chilblains, frostbite, tender and sensitive feet, superficial burns, post care of fractures and as a preliminary to electrical treatments. With the supervision of a physician tho following are also treated by this lorm ol hydro-therapy: Rheum- atoid and osteoarthritis, arteriosclerosis, Buorqor's Disease. Raynaud's disease. When used as a preliminary to tho surgical treatment of heloma and callosities it will roduce the operating time at least S0%, a factor to be considered where many are to be troatod. Used in School of Chiropody—Temple University ILLE ELECTRIC CORPORATION 121-123 East 24th Street. New York. N. Y. Photography by Merin-Baliban Studios 1010 CHESTNUT ST. PHILA., PA. The engravings for this book by ENTERPRISE Engraving Co. 81S SANSOM STREET PHILA., PA. Compliments of DAVID MILLER I Atlantic Products Co. 1859 NEDRO AVENUE HAN 0360 This book printed by Smith-Edwards Co. INCORPORATED 129-35 N. 12th STREET PHILA., PA. CAMPUS PHARMACY H. A. STEIGRAD. Prop. BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNER SANDWICHES PRESCRIPTIONS ACCURATELY FILLED N. E. Cor. 19th and Spring Garden Sts. MEET YOUR FRIENDS HERE IF0R REFERENCE NOT 10 BE MEN FRC;.l iiiiS ROOM


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Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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