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

 - Class of 1957

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Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1957 volume:

Hemfcaduui 1957 Published by the Senior Class TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY Philadelphia. Pennsylvania J ‘’po'iecw'ul t Four short years have passed since we entered Temple University School Chiropody to begin our professional training. These years have gone by ‘so rapidly, that we can only pause to notice the many events that seemed so : important to us at the time. This Tempodian endeavors to bring to you, those important events that highlighted your stay at Temple. As you look through the book, remember the despair as well as the hope, and use this brief past as a lesson to secure a future brimming with optimistic success. THE EDITOR DecUc4ti M In dedicating this, our Tempodian, to Dr. James C. Giuffre, the class of 1957 realizes how inadequately it expresses our most sincere admiration, respect, and thanks to one who has been very close to us during our short stay at Temple. Your unselfish and untiring help, both in the classroom and in our professional training, will always be greatfully remembered by all of us. THE CLASS OF 1957 3 993:! 5Robert L. Johnson PietideKt't tye Walt Whitman once said. "The narrowest hinge in my hand puts to scorn all machinery." He could truly have said the same for the foot. In structure and mechanism, it shames the best examples of man’s engineering skill. It supports more than a hundred times its weight and in a lifetime it may carry its burden the equivalent of ten times around the earth. It adapts with equal facility to the pound- ing of city pavements, carpeted lloors, marble halls, rocky paths, or fields of yielding turf. It is one of the many marvels of the human structure. The study of its care is your special interest. Never underestimate the importance of this, your chosen career. Your profession is an aid to health, comfort and efficiency for multitudes. I bid you to take up your practice with a sense of honor and dedication. Robert L. Johnson President 4"D can't Tftettaye The graduation of your class coincides with the Golden Anniversary of the founding of the first journal of chiropody in the world. It was justy fifty years ago that Alfred Joseph introduced the Pedic Items to the profession. At that time chiropody was still in its infancy. Organized state societies existed in only New York, Illinois, New Jersey, and Massachusetts. There was no national body to represent our group. New York was the only state which had enacted a chiropody law. There was no national body to represent our group. New York was the only state which had enacted a chiropody law. There were no chiropody schools and the embryo practitioner received his training from a preceptor. In many areas it was necessary for patients to travel long distances in order to obtain chiropodicai services. I'he Pedic Items proved to be the very cornerstone of chiropody's development. Editor Joseph ably publicized the benefits which accrue from organization. As a result, new slate societies were formed. These in turn were responsible for the creation of the national association. Editorials emphasized the need of formal deucation for chiropodists. This was followed by the establishment of chiropody colleges in New York. San Francisco, Philadelphia. Chicago, and Cleveland. The columns of the journal pointed out the necessity of securing licensure for the profession. This resulted in the passage of chiropody laws by many of the state legislatures. As the journal grew in size, the profession likewise became larger and more unified. The Pedic Items was purchased by the national body in January 1921 and was renamed the Journal of the National Association of Chiropodists. Since that time it has been the official voice of the profession. I trust that the history of our first fifty years of progress will act as an inspiration to the Class of 1957. It will be your job to carry our profession to new goals in the years to come. Keep in mind that chiropody with all its faults and problems, is still the hope of the foot sore world. Charles E. Krausz Dean 5Arthur E. Helfand EdUor-in-Chief Burton Bornstein Richard Gennett Co-Business Editor Co-Business Editor St U As Editor of the 1957 Tempodian. it is my pleasure to thank the staff and every other person who helped make this publication the success it is. Another word of thanks for being able to work with and for my classmates before we go our individual ways. In this parting, my every wish is for your success in your future endeavors. Arthur E. Helfand Stephen Davis Editor Robert Hii.bronner Marvin Kohn Co-Copy Editor Art Editor Melvin Weisberg Feature Editor 6Seymour Feldman Fjcc President Arthur E. Helfa.nd Secretary Myron Rubin Treasurer Burton Bornstein Student Council Representative O iceM, Carl Kern President Four years ago, we the Class of 1957. entered this institution of learning endeavoring to construct a road or path on which to travel to attain one of the major goals of our life. It has been an arduous task and I think we all have enjoyed it and will cherish the memory forever. In closing, let me remind you that the finish of any construction is the most difficult. Knowing all of you as I do, there is no doubt that you will persevere, and the road will be short to our goal—success. Carl J. Kern 7 acutfy G. Elmer Harford, D.S.C., Professor in Anatomy. William J. Ziegler, D.S.C., Instructor in Anatomy. A. John Fabii, D.S.C.. Instructor in Bacteriology. Robert Kowen. Ph.C., B.S., Professor of Chemistry. George R. Schacterle. D.S.C., Instructor in Chemistry. Thomas M. Logan, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. Louis M. Newman. D.S.C.. F.A.C.F.S., F.A.C.F.O., Professor of Public Health. Theodore A. Engel, D.S.C., Professor of Didactic Chiropody. Samuel Katz, D.S.C.. F.A.C.F.S., Professor of Physiotherapy. Charles E. Krausz, D.S.C., Professor of Onychopathy. Maurice L. Leiteh, B.S., M.S., Professor of Histology. Charles MacMath, D.S.C., Instructor in Physiotherapy. Wesley L. Hall, D.S.C.. Professor of Chiropodical Casting. Angelo S. Monaco, D.S.C., Instructor in Cast Making. Frank H. Kby, Phar.D., G.Cp., Professor of Materia Medica, Pharmacy, and Therapeutics. Vs - ■ V, iiii Stanley A. BelolT, D.S.C., Instructor in Pathology. Joseph E. Cush. D.S.C., Instructor in Didactic Chiropody. Arthur Sharpe, D.S.C., Professor of Mycology. Harry Kauffman, D.S.C., Instructor in Anatomy. Robert J. Thomas, D.S.C., Instructor in Cast Making. Aaron Katz, D.S.C.. Instructor in Physical Therapy. Emil M. Christ, B.S.. D.S.C., Assistant Professor of Chiropodical Orthopedics. Frank J. Carleton, D.S.C., Professor of Mechanical Orthopedics. Charles Briglia. D.S.C., Instructor in Shoe Therapy. 8James C. Giuffre, M.D., Professor of Surgery. Martin Fisher. G.Cp.. M.D., Professor of Physiology. C. Gordon Howe. B.S., D.S.C.. Professor of Clinical Chiropody and Chiropodical Surgery. David A. Graves, D.S.C.. Instructor in Orlhodigita and Chiropodical Surgery. Elmer Landis, D.S.C., Instructor in Chiropodical Surgery. George H. S. Drewes, D.S.C., Assistant Professor of Chiropodical Surgery. Joseph J. Jupina. D.S.C., Instructor in Chiropodical Surgery. Harold Friedman, A.B., D.S.C., Instructor in Clinical Diagnosis and Experimental Therapeutics. Albert J. Firth. D.S.C.. Instructor in Roentgenology. Morton PolokofT. D.S.C., F.A.S.C.R., Professor of Orthodogita. Paul A. Quintavalle, D.S.C.. Professor of Peripheral Vascular Diseases. John T. Sharp, D.S.C., Professor of Chiropodical Pediatrics. Herman D. Staples, M.D.. Professor of Neuro-Psychiatry. John Brickley, D.S.C.. Instructor of Mechanical Orthopedics. Matthew T. Lettieri. D.S.C., Instructor in State Board Exams. Vincent A. Jablon. D.S.C., F.A.S.C.R., F.A.A.C., Professor of Roentgenology. James Bates. D.S.C., F.A.S.C.H.. Instructor in Roentgenology. Edwin Seave, D.S.C.. LL.B., Professor of Jurisprudence. Emanuel Frankel. D.S.C.. Professor of Clinical Diagnosis. Isadore P. Forman, D.S.C., Instructor in Hospital Chiropody. Louis P. Zulli. D.S.C., Instructor in Internal Medicine. ma Umf «A ML J Victor Digilio. M.D.. Professor of Internal Medicine. Louis D. HofFstein. M.D., Professor of Dermatology. Benjamin Feldman, D.S.C., Instructor in Dermatology. Jonas C. Morris. D.S.C.. Professor of Chiropodical Economics. Oscar Corn. M.D.. Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. Jerome Gross, D.S.C., Instructor in Mechanical Orthopedics. 9 Frank N. R. Bossle, Ph.G.. D.S.C., Controller of the Clinic. Doris Dress, Assistant to the Controller. Grace E. Tibbelts. Registrar of the Clinic. Amelia Perry, Secretary to the Dean. Bernice Long, Librarian. 10SeaCote' 11STANLEY ARONSON Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Phi Alpha Pi; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society, Associate; Honorary Bacteriology Society, President 4: Student Plan; N.A.C.S. FRANK J. AUGELLO, B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Georgetown University Pi Epsilon Delta, Secretary 2, Vice President 4; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; Honorary Bacteriology Society, Secretary 4; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society, Associate; N.A.C.S. 12STEPHEN H. DAVIS Audubon, New Jersey Temple University Phi Alpha Pi; Honorary Bacteriology Society; N.A.C.S.; Chiropody News, Foot-Lights 4; Co-Copy Editor, 1957 TEMPODIAN. EDWARD DREZNER, A.B. Reading, Pennsylvania New York University New York College of Podiatry Phi Alpha Pi: Class President 1, 2, Student Council Representative 3, New York College of Podiatry; N.A.C.S. BURTON BORNSTEIN, B.S., R.P.T. Orlando, Florida New York University Phi Alpha Pi; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society, Vice President 4; Honorary Bacteriology Society, Vice President 4: Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society, Vice President 4; Chiropodical Physical Medicine Honor Society; Student Council Representative 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; N.A.C.S.; Co-Business Editor, 1957 TEMPODIAN. 13RAPHAEL JACOB EVINS Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Phi Alpha Pi; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society, Treasurer 4; N.A.C.S. DONALD R. ECK ' Williamsport, Pennsylvania St. Vincent College Villanova University Pi Epsilon Delta, Treasurer 3, President 4; Honorary Chiropodical Society, Associate; N.A.C.S.; Surgical Assistant 3, 4. SEYMOUR FELDMAN, B.S. Providence, Rhode Island Providence College University of Rhode Island Phi Alpha Pi, President 4; Honorary Bacteriology Society; Student Plan; Class Vice President 4; N.A.C.S. 14RICHARD A. GENNETT Binghamton, New York St. Bonaventure University Pi Epsilon Delta; N.A.C.S. President 4; Class President 1; Co-Business Editor, 1957 TEM-PODIAN. SHOLOM HAROLD FRIEDMAN Arlington, Virginia Montgomery Junior College Phi Alpha Pi, Chaplain 4; N.A.C.S. FRANK GAUDER, A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Pi Epsilon Delta; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society, Associate; Honorary Bacteriology Society; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society; N.A.C.S. 15MELVIN GREENBERG, A.B. Providence, Rhode Island Providence College Phi Alpha Pi; N.A.C.S. GEORGE M. GOLDSTEIN Providence, Rhode Island University of Rhode Island Phi Alpha Pi, Sergeant at Arms 4; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society, Secretary 4; N.A.C.S. ARTHUR EWRIN II ELF AND Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Phi Alpha Pi, Recording Secretary 4: Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society; Chiropodical Physical Medicine Honor Society; N.A.C.S.; Class Secretary 1, 2, 3, 4; Photographer and Editor-in-Chief, 1957 TEMPODIAN; Temple University Diamond Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Diamond Honorary Society, Treasurer 3; Temple University News, Foot-Notes 2, 3. 16ROBERT Y. HILBRONNER Camden, New Jersey Rutgers University Phi Alpha Pi; N.A.C.S.; Co-Copy Editor, 1957 TEMPODIAN. CARL J. KERN, B.S. Harvey's Lake, Pennsylvania University of Scranton University of Notre Dame Pi Epsilon Delta; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society, President 4; Honorary Bacteriology Society; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society, President 4; Chiropodical Physical Medicine Honor Society; Student Council, Vice President 4; N.A.C.S.; Class N ice President 2, President 3, 4; Hematology Laboratory 2, 3, 4. HOWARD J. KATTLER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Phi Alpha Pi; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society, Associate; Honorary Bacteriology Society; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society; Chiropodical Physical Medicine Honor Society; N.A.C.S. 17HARVEY MAXWELL KOPELMAN, A.B. Irvington, New Jersey Columbia University Phi Alpha Pi, Vice President 4; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society, Associate; N.A.C.S. Vice President 4; Class Treasurer 1. MARVIN T. KOHN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Phi Alpha Pi; N.A.C.S.; Art Editor, 1957 TEMPODIAN. MYRON RUBIN, B.A., R.P.T. Newark, New Jersey New York University Phi Alpha Pi; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; Honorary Bacteriology Society; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society, Associate; Chiropodical Physical Medicine Honor Society; N.A.C.S.; Class Treasurer 2, 3, 4. 18ALVIN J. SCHUTZBANK Atlantic City, New Jersey Rutgers University Phi Alpha Pi; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society, Associate; N.A.C.S. NICHOLAS E. TROLIO Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Penn State University Honorary Bacteriology Society: N.A.C.S. MARTIN SEGALL Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Drexel Institute of Technology University of Pennsylvania Phi Alpha Pi, Treasurer 4; N.A.C.S. 19DOUGLASS S. WEIDNER Reading, Pennsylvania Albright College Pi Epsilon Della, Corresponding Secretary 2; N.A.C.S. National President 4. MELVIN H. WEISBERG Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Honorary Bacteriology Society; N.A.C.S.; Class President 2: Feature Editor, 1957 TEM-PODIAN. 20 21Sterility ‘ftytuto'uvuf tafaHicaC Society OFFICERS President. Carl Kern Vice President, Burton Bornstein Secretary, Arthur E. Helfand SENIOR MEMBERS Frank Augello Burton Bornstein Raphael Evins Arthur E. Helfand Carl Kern Myron Rubin SENIOR ASSOCIATE MEMBERS 22 Stanley Aronson Frank Gauder Howard Kattler‘TSotuvuvuf Sactenioltytf Society OFFICERS President, Stanley Aronson Vice President, Burton Bornstein Secretary, Frank Augello SENIOR MEMBERS Stanley Aronson Frank Augello Burton Bornstein Stephen H. Davis Seymour Feldman Frank Gauder Howard Kattler Carl Kern Myron Rubin Melvin Weisberg 23 OKOKVUf Airux diccii Sunyeny Society OFFICERS President, Carl Kern Vice President. Burton Bornstein Secretary, George Goldstein Treasurer, Raphael J. Evins SENIOR MEMBERS Burton Bornstein Raphael J. Evins Frank Gauder George Goldstein Arthur E. Helfand Carl Kern SENIOR ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Frank Augello Donald Eck Harvey Kopelman Myron Rubin Alvin Schutzbank 24(tyinafiMUctU 'PAyticcU Tftedicine 'rtyoK uvuf Society OFFICERS President. Martin L. Davidson Vice President, Herbert Kallman Secretary, Rita L. Robinson Treasurer, Howard Kattler SENIOR MEMBERS Burton Bornstein Arthur E. Helfand Howard Kattler Carl Kern Myron Rubin 25SENIOR MEMBERS Stanley Aronson Burton Bornslein Stephen Davis Edward Drezner Raphael Evilis Seymour Feldman Sholom Friedman George Goldstein Melvin Greenberg Arthur E. Helfand Robert Hilbronner Howard Kattler Marvin Kohn Harvey Kopelman Myron Rubin Alvin Schutzbank Martin Segall OFFICERS President, Seymour Feldman Vice President, Harvey Kopelman Secretary, Arthur E. Helfand Treasurer, Marlin Segall Parliamentarian, Nicholas Kayal Scribe, Robert Fleischner Sergeant At Arms, George Goldstein P4i Pi 26Pc SfiAiCw “Delta UfeAa SENIOR MEMBERS Frank Augello Donald Eck Frank Gauder Richard Gennett Carl Kern Douglass Weidner OFFICERS President, Donald R. Eck Vice President, Frank Augello Secretary, Charles Whelan Treasurer, Richard Quick Grand Council Representatives, Carl Kern and John Derr 27OFFICERS President, Burton Bornstein Vice President, Carl Kern Secretary, Thomas P. Bresnahan MEMBERS Burton Bornstein Carl Kern Robert A. Fleischner Thomas P. Bresnahan Richard Graham Josliri Williams Raymond R. DiPrimio William K. Nystrom Student 28OFFICERS President, Richard A. Gennett I ice President. Harvey Kopelman Secretary, Kichard F. Quirk Treasurer. Jack L. Morris National President. Douglass S. Weidner Ttutcanut 4 aetcUcan £ Student Student Canntny antnuttee MEMBERS Stanley Aronson Seymour Feldman Martin L. Davison Earl R. Horowitz Ronald L. Leinson John L. Reese 29petition, CLASS MEMBERS $. Beiscr B. Brahan T. Bresnahan R. Cartwright M. Davison J. Derr R. Fleischner J. Gerber E. Horowitz A. Huff OFFICERS President, R. Fleischner Vice President, B. Brahan Secretary. N. Kayal Treasurer, S. Reiser Student Council, T. Bresnahan H. Kallman N. Kayal S. Lubeck C. O’Keefe W. Orien R. Rodwin G. Saldin A. Sindoni S. Slerbakov 30 7 So A(Mt ne lci4A CLASS MEMBERS G. Davis E. Mixon J. Di Domenico J. Morris R. Gold J. Moskow R. Graham P. Mylon L. Guttesinan J. Newton D. Helms S. O’Kelly B. Hersh R. Quick R. Hoffman J. Reese W. Jones R. Robinson D. Kalash A. Schor R. Kolbert D. Unger J. Kramer J. Weaver R. Kumins S. Weintraub L. Labush C. Whelan R. Leinson J. Williams. Jr. L. McGlone R. Ximines OFFICERS 'resident. J. Williams Jr. I ice President, L. Labush Secretary, R. Robinson Treasurer, R. Quick Student Council. R. Graham 31OFFICERS President, R. Di Primio Vice President, A. Feldman Secretary, E. Springer Treasurer, J. Antonellis, Jr. Student Council, W. Nystrom 0?%eA£ MiK CLASS MEMBERS J. Antonellis, Jr. R. McGee M. Aronson R. McCirl A. Boyce I. Mahler C. Britton F. Mancuso A. Coval R. Mcrlo P. Cutler Y. Nystrom R. Di Primio T. Parasiliti. Jr. A. Feldman . Pasayotis E. Freed C. Patti A. Gaugler A. Pell H. Co Id berg H. Perliss F. Gorman A. Quick S. Jacobs L. Rubin M. Keller E. Springer E. Kent H. Stevens R. Leighton R. Wasco u l . Levy J. Young C. McAloose. Jr. 3233"Datf ch @lc uc By Melvin Weisberg It was about ten past ten when 1 quietly slipped in the side door of the clinic. I then made my way through the maze of cigarette butts in the hall, under the “No Smoking” sign, and entered the main treatment room. Inside, instructors walked on tip-toes, with their trouser cuffs pulled up high to avoid the pools of, “A Little Capillary Oozing,” so indicative of a day in which the seniors are burdened with three or four patients each. You couldn’t help but stop at the drug window and wonder why Stan Aronson had that sardonic smirk on his face. He was making out a supply slip for felt and moleskin, wide and narrow of course, and ending with, “I'll meet you at the same place tonight baby, signed the Phantom.” Stan always waited for the day when Mrs. Dress would go over her slips and take the time to read them.Dr. Bossle could often be seen leaning against one of the aspetic wash stands, beating off the fungus, and taking time out to watch Mel Greenberg smooth out the wrinkles in a Low Dye strapping. But handsome Mel was really watching George Goldstein, who was at the next station, becoming engaged to his patient by making a ring pad for her fourth toe, left foot. George was one of the Rhode Islanders who helped import the game of Pitch. The air was filled with the low, resounding voice of Frank Gauder, scientifically explaining to Mrs. Pedis why the correct fit is imperative and that she must have X-Rays taken immediately. “You see Madam, I must have five X-Rays in order to graduate; and I hate to tell you this, hut I suspect that you have a cuboid and 1 must check.”Army Lieutenant Dick Gennett hasn't clone any talking yet because his patient has the floor. Dick looks her diligently in the eye and nods his head anteriorly and posteriorly and medially and laterally; as she tells him with great emotion of the cramps in her legs. She also tells him that she has been to the biggest, and there aren’t any little ones any more. Dick nods and smiles and all the while is thinking about Kim, his beautiful bride. He wishes that he were home and that if this woman doesn’t quiet down soon, he will really give her some leg cramps. In the far corner of the room, a sudden scream pierces the air as Sonny Friedman pumps up his oscillometer. Accomplishing an accurate blood vessel reading, Sonny then proceeds with the treatment; paying special attention to the mycotic nails and his removable pads. Sonny quickly gains I he patient’s confidence and his degree. Actually Sonny is worried about Seymour Feldman, Vice President of the class and President of Phi Alpha Pi, who is scratching his temple trying to mentally balance the figures of how much the next fraternity affair will cost, how much this patient owes for appliances and for treatment, when his rent is due, and whether or not Weisberg will ever pay his fraternity dues. This may lead to confusion on the patient’s history where the fees are marked. After all, no shoe padding is worth forty-nine dollars.Physical Therapist Burt Bornstein, who someday may own Florida and half the State of Georgia, was busy explaining the surgical procedure of an extensor tenotomy to a patient. Burt also doubled as Student Council President and always answered to the name, “Breunelli.” Hard working, crisp Frank Augello attracts your attention with an old scene, as he finishes a complete dissection of a plantar lesion and looks into his patient’s eye steadily; but he’s looking at him through the bottom of his foot, as the condition was a little deep. Frank had another habit of self-administered ion transfer treatments. Pleasant Steve Davis could be seen in a serious discussion with ski enthusiast and President of Pi Fpsilon Delta, Don Eck. They both were discussing a diabetic with a deep, red ulcer on the bottom of a patient’s foot, which was badly infected. Naturally her chief complaint was the small corn on her fifth toe. Steve later became known as the “Verruca King,” and Don became the clinic surgical assistant. Ray Evins is startling in his white mask and at first glance, a hold-up seemed imminent. But with a second observation, it was apparent that he was burring down a club nail. Before Ray bought his mask, he used to explain his coughing fits as an unusual laugh.New York sent us a fine addition in the senior year, Ed Drezner. He was a mighty smooth Podiatrist who really know how to round those corners off. Harvey Kopelman had no time to chat with anyone as he had ten across the hoard; a corn on every toe and his chisels were flying. Unreasonably, the other first-floor room always seemed so tranquil and sedate compared to the one I had just left. Perhaps it was because the supply room wasn't there or because the office was further away. But it was probably the mood set by the deep baritone voice of Bob Hilbronner as he tuned up the ultrasound. Bob was the first to discover all day legal parking, even though it was eight blocks from the school. If Bob should ever burst into song, I’m sure that class Secretary and former member of the Temple Diamond Band, Art Helfand, would accompany him on the piano, sax, clarinet, or the emery burr on the cable drill. Another famous cry from our editor was “You are out of the yearbook.”And if they ever had to put on an impromptu show, followed by a soft shoe routine, continued by a drunken brawl, propagated by a screaming, hysterical patient, and finished by a nude female running down the center aisle. I’m sure that Howard Kattler would go on working; meticulously and laborously scrubbing with Dese-nex, noticing naught but the Fungus-among-us. A sweet, stable personality in a world of neurotics. If anything could disturb him, however, it would have to be a roar from the end of the row, as Carl Kern gently advises his patient to stop smoking—“Now and Forever!'' Carl, ably succeeding Dick Gennett and Mickey Weisberg as class President, has little time to mince words with careless patients as he runs back and forth, teaching physiology lab, doing blood work-ups, and arbitrating between labor and management—occasionally known as students and faculty.Directly across from Carl, artist Marvin Kohn, who should have been on hospital duty, has discovered a giant wart attached to a small foot. Deciding between an acid treatment and electrical excission, Marv leaps into action! He calls for a consultation and soon has the situation under control. Physical Therapist and class Treasurer Mike Rubin was busily soothing a psycotic with his congenial personality. His technique with geriatric women was a harbinger of a long successful marriage; lucky Myrna. We probably made too much noise going down the aisle because A1 Schutzbank and his patient were both awakened. This is a painless operator. Near the doorway separating the two treatment rooms, our way was blocked by a mob of people waiting to see Dr. Martin Segall. Quickly, Marty separated them into categories. Three of them were put into chairs and a couple of them into the whirlpool, with a warning not to splash or frolic about. A new patient had to undergo a neurological examination. “Sharp, Dull, Sharp, Dull,” the patient began to holler, and then—one slip of the pin and it was all over.Next, we made an appointment to visit the office of Nicholas Trolio. Gingerly we entered his private cubicle at the far end of the room. Inside, artistic and jovial Nick, our yearly Sergeant-at-Arms, was diagnosing a case. ‘‘Looks like Dermatitis Exfoliativa,” I said. “Looks like dirty feet,” said Nick as he sent the patient home. Nick laughs the way he sings, with a vigor and talent that matches anyone in the country, cricoid cartilage for cricoid cartilage. Before we leave the den of iniquity known as Temple University’s Foot Clinic, won’t you join me upstairs in that far away land of sinister mysticism, where the end of the alphabet works. Put there to serve as shining examples for the Junior class, are the Bobsy Twins, Weisberg and Weidner. Here the days are carefree and joyous as the time is passed at cards and tennis, treating each other for hang-overs and stealing each other’s rubber cement and acetone. And so as the Sun sets in the East, we leave this charming land of intrigue and sally forth to class; a short break between Bob’s Luncheonette and the lounge. But twenty years hence, in Muscovee, Oklahoma, burdened down with thirty patients a day and five children, we’ll say, “Oh, for a change, even a day in clinic.”ALL SURGICAL SUPPLY HOUSES ARE NOT ALIKE You are now facing the most important move of your life—opening your first office. You have many problems, many questions Whom shall you ask? Opening an office is not like opening a retail store. You need more than fixtures; you need professional planning. And that is where all surgical supply houses are not alike. Only a graduate Chiropodist can fully appreciate your future needs. Only a graduate Chiropodist has the background to plan an efficient office, the office you deserve Behind Adler Surgical Supply Company lies 19 years of learning through professional experience, qualifying Dr. Sol Adler as an economic consultant in Chiropody office planning. Let our knowledge be your guide. ADLER SURGICAL SUPPLY COMPANY "A wonderful place to do business" 554 NORTH 17th STREET Philadelphia 30, Pa. RI 6-0942 SOL ADLER, D.S.C. Temple '37"RELIANCE” CHIROPODY EQUIPMENT In your final analysis, before you buy, consider the many advantages for which "RELIANCE'' equipment is known throughout the world. Professional appearance—comfort to patient—comfort to doctor—rigidity in construction— advanced and distinct designs FOR A LIFETIME OF TROUBLE FREE SERVICE BUY RELIANCE For prices and literature WRITE CHIROPODY SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS, INC. Ill Fifth Avenue 1425 North Clark Street NEW YORK CITY Chicago, 111. TED URBAN DR. H. C. FOTREYour Skill Deserves. • MODERN CHIROPODY EQUIPMENT made by Ritter, reflects the knowledge and skill of more than sixty years of manufacturing professional equipment. Each piece of Ritter equipment is designed to save you time, conserve energy, and help you serve more patients. The convenience and comfort of Ritter Chiropody equipment helps build patient good will •. . establishes you as a leader in your profession. Ask your Ritter dealer for a demonstration. Ritter Contfxmq 3nc. 46 HITTER PARK • ROCHESTER 3. N. Y.fedtast te CHIROPODY EQUIPMENT has led the field for over thirty years As manufacturers of RELIANCE equipment, we are proud to have served the Chiropody Profession for two generations. Experience gained from constant research along lines suggested by the nation's leading Chiropodists has enabled us to produce equipment which offers the practitioner those qualities which he will most value in his day-to-day practice. Like any long-term investment, the purchase of professional equipment deserved careful thought. Comparison is the best yardstick. In a treatment chair, ease of adjustment, patient comfort, sturdy construction and eye appeal are all features which play a leading role in determining the effortlessness and efficiency with which your day's appointments can be handled. Compare, then ask your friends who own RELIANCE equipment. They are our best salesmen. Descriptive folder on request F. F. 1914 Western Avenue MANUFACTURERS SINCE 1898 KOENIGKRAMER CO. 47 Cincinnati 14, OhioFOREDOM CHIROPODY DRILLS CABLE and ALLCORD TYPES CABINET, FLOOR and WALL MODELS • FOREDOM PERCUSSION VIBRATORS • FOR 30 YEARS THE WORLD'S STANDARD • AT YOUR DEALER'S FOREDOM ELECTRIC CO. 27 Park Place New York 7, N. Y. LEOPOLD SCHMID MANUFACTURER OF HAND FORGED CHIROPODY CHISELS also Sharpening and Re-nickeling of instruments 1241 BUTTONWOOD STREET PHILADELPHIA 23. PA. 48GOING INTO PRACTICE? Consult us for every detail leading to your success in Chiropody. Call in person, phone, or write us Complete surgical equipment, instruments and supplies. SURGICAL SUPPLY SERVICE 825 Walnut Street Philadelphia 7, Pa. WAlnut 5-7392 SERVING CHIROPODY EXCLUSIVELY SINCE 1935 Send for prices and information about the following: 1. Treatment cabinets, half size, and full size, greatly reduced in cost. 2. Hydraulic chiropody chairs, all colors, terrific buy offered. 3. Ultrasound especially adapted to chiropody. Get in on special deal. 4. Our new 16%" deep whirlpool with concealed motor at introductory price. 5. Treat-easy wall cabinet of special design, full size. Goes well with our Ritter chair. Attractive price. 6. Get the info and prices on our low prices on our low voltage units incorporating the latest modalities for chiropody. One of the World's Largest Chiropodist Supply Houses Invites Your Account CHECK OUR REPUTATION FOR INTEGRITY AND FAIR DEALING FULL SPEED AHEAD in TISSUE REPAIR D E S I T I N CHEMICAL COMPANY Providence. R. I. Skin tctAenent 71 . 2 America's Standard LIQUID ADHESIVE Your Dealer Has It THE MOWBRAY CO. WAVERLY. IOWA When you think of corrective shoes think of... LEE RAPP 1011 CHESTNUT STREET Philadelphia, Pa. MEN — WOMEN — CHILDREN "Catering to the profession” PHYSICIANS EQUIPMENT COMPANY X-Ray, Physical Medicine, Professional Equipment and Supplies "Years ot Service to the Profession" 3315-3317 WALNUT STREET Philadelphia 4, Penna. EVergr«an 6-4700 OFFICE PLANNING EQUIPMENT SPECIALIST FOR THE CHIROPODIST The Ever-Popular Adhesive for Chiropodists Tried and True, The Plaster tor You. Sold by all Supply Houses or WILLIS L. MASON CO. 173 TAYLOR STREET Manchester, N. H. 49Compliments of the FACULTY AND CLINICAL STAFF My only hope for greatness lies in the ability of my students to become great. MAURICE LEITCH Dr. James Bates Dr. Stanley A. BelofT Dr. Charles Benz Dr. George Bitler Dr. Frank . R. Bossle Dr. Harry Bradford Dr. John K. Brick ley Dr. (diaries Briglia Dr. Frank J. Carieton Dr. Constantine Carpinelli Dr. Oscar Corn Dr. James Cucinotta Dr. Stanley David Dr. Richard Dooley Dr. Ray Dougherty Dr. George Drewes Dr. Frank H. Eby Dr. Theodore A. Engel Dr. Benjamin Feldman Dr. Martin Fisher Dr. Martin Fleishman Dr. Benjamin Foldvary Dr. Isadore I . Forman Dr. Allen Forsythe Dr. Emanuel Frankel Dr. Philip Freeman Dr. Harold Friedman Dr. William Goyctte Dr. David A. Graves Dr. I. Daniel Greenfield Dr. Jerome Gross Dr. James C. Giuffre Dr. Wesley L. Hall Dr. G. Elmer Harford Dr. Louis D. Hoffstein Dr. Robert Horwitz Dr. Vincent A. Jablon Dr. Charles 0. M. Jackson Dr. Joseph Jupina Dr. Aaron Katz Dr. Samuel Katz Dr. Harry Kauffman Dr. Charles E. Krausz Dr. Marvin Kravitz Dr. Roger Lainez Dr. Elmer Landis Dr. David Lebovith Dr. Maurice L. Leitch Dr. Matthew Lettieri Dr. Charles MacMath Dr. Angelo S. Monaco Dr. Jonas C. Morris Dr. Robert Moss Dr. Louis M. Newman Dr. Joseph O’Neill Dr. Morton Polokoff Dr. Thomas Powers Dr. Paul A. Quintavalle Dr. C. Gordon Rowe Dr. Edward L. Ruberg Dr. I. on Sandler Dr. George R. Schacterle Dr. Edwin Seave Dr. John T. Sharp Dr. Arthur Sharpe Dr. Manning Smith Dr. William Smith Dr. Emmanuel Soifer Dr. Herman D. Staples Dr. Robert J. Thomas Dr. Arthur Whitlick Dr. Sidney Wolff Dr. William J. Ziegler, Jr. Dr. Louis P. Zulli Joseph Conway BEST WISHES BEST WISHES from the FRESHMAN CLASS from the SOPHOMORE CLASS JUNIOR CLASS STUDENT COUNCIL DELTA SIGMA CHI SORORITY 50BEST WISHES FROM PHI ALPHA PI, lota and PI EPSILON DELTA, Alpha THE FRATERNITIES 51 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF CHIROPODYCongratulations trom the ALUMNI of TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY ptEBttDStaoia® mmm SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUALS NARBERTH, PENNSYLVANIA BEST WISHES irom the NATIONAL ASSOCIATION of CHIROPODY STUDENTS Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1957 MERIN STUDIO OF PHOTOGRAPHY Official Photographers to the 1956 TEMPODIAN All portraits appearing in this publication have been placed in file in our studio and can be duplicated at any time. Write or Phone tor information WAlnut 3-0146 1010 Chestnut Street WAlnut 3-0147 Philadelphia 7, Pa. Compliments of AL'S LAUNDROMAT 605 N. 20th St., Philadelphia, Pa. PETE'S BARBER SHOP 2024 Fairmount Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.


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

Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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