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

 - Class of 1958

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1958 volume:

Tempodian 1958 Published by the Senior Class Temple University School of Chiropody Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaOur sincere thanks arc extended to all who have helped in the formation and completion of this volume. Without their efforts this endeavor would never have been a reality. To our classmates we leave the “Rules of Conduct” by John Wesley; Do all the good you can, In all the ways you can, In all the places you can, At all the times you can, To all the people you can, As long as ever you can. If this be your code of ethics; fulfillment, success and society’s gratitude will all be yours. The Editors FOREWORD 2Abraham Lincoln once said, “Character is like a tree and reputation like its shadow. The shadow is what we think of it, the tree is the real thing.” John Sharp has a reputation at Temple that casts an immense shadow, both in class and clinic. His knowledge and experience have been the keystone to a fine Chiropody education for many. Yet he teaches more than classroom work, he teaches a philosophy of life by his professional demeanor. This philosophy is the greatest facet of his character, for it is this that shapes the character of others. We of the Class of 1958 are grateful to have been taught by him, honored to have known him and proud to be associated with him in the same profession. DEDICATION 3Messages from our Walt Whitman said, “The narrowest hinge in my hand puts to scorn all machinery.” If he had said that of the human foot, he would have spoken as truly. With its arched instep absorbing the jars that would be transmitted to the spinal column and the nervous system, its structure is a match for man’s greatest engineering marvels. This is the area of your specialty. I need not remind you that your knowledge and skill can be contributors to the comfort, health, and productivity of your fellows in uncounted numbers. That is what makes your profession one of dignity and importance. Conduct yourself in a way worthy of one of its practitioners and worthy of the institution that sponsors you. This will insure for you the satisfactions that are the rightful reward for those who do well the things needful to human happiness. My sincerest best wishes. Robert L. Johnson President 4... and Dean The graduation of the Class of 1958 coincides with the 175th Anniversary of the publication of the first English textbook on foot care. This book was translated by David Low from the French edition of Laforest’s, “L’Art de Soigner Les Pieds.” Laforest’s book was a treatise on the treatment of corns, verruca, bunions, chilblains and deformities of the nails. It also contained a chapter on the foot problems of the soldier. M. Laforest was the “Chirurgeon-Pedicure” to the King of France. In the English translation, Low did not use the French word “pedicure" as the designation for a foot practitioner. Instead he created the term Chiropodist from chirurgeon (surgeon) and pod (foot) meaning surgeon of the foot. Those who are not familiar with chiropodical history have erroneously stated that Chiropody referred to the treatment of hand and foot. Low's colleagues quickly adopted the new designation. By 1840, the term Chiropody was well established in England. No doubt the Royal patronage of Queen Victoria and her family, helped to popularize chiropodical care with the general public. Although the United States was divorced politically from the mother country, its customs were distinctly British. Anything that was fashionable in London was sure to be imitated in America. It was not surprising to find Chiropodists appearing in the coastal cities of the United States. By 1850 such well known Chiropodists as Julius Davidson of Philadelphia, John Littlefield of New York, and Nehemiah Kenison of Boston were enjoying well established practices. In 1895, a group of New York practitioners organized a state chiropody association. This organization was responsible for securing legislative recognition of our profession in the Empire State. This set a pattern which was followed in many other states. In 1912, the National Association of Chiropodists was organized in Chicago. The national body not only sponsored many legislative measures but was also responsible for the progress which was achieved in fields of education and public relations. The pioneers have successfully completed the spade work of establishing our group as a profession. It remains for the Class of 1958 to carry the banner of Chiropody to the goals which lie ahead. The faculty joins me in wishing you health, success and happiness in the years which lie ahead. Charles E. Krauz Dean 5CHARLES R. O’KEEFE, JR. Co-Editor NICHOLAS G. KAYAL Business Editor JAY STUART GERBER Photography and Copy Editor STANLEY S. STERBAKOV Co-Editor 1958 Tempodian We, the editors, hope the future brings success to each and every member of the Class of 1958. If in the time to come, this volume refreshes your memory of past friendships, the staff’s main aim will be realized. Our thanks are extended to our classmates for being able to work for them. We hope our work is worthy of their trust. SEYMOUR Z. BEISER Proof Editor 6Class Officers ROBERT A. FLEISCHNER President Four short years have passed and now we, the class of 1958, have come of age. We stand at the precarious crossroads of our future professional careers. To follow the path of least resistance is easy, but we owe many debts. Only by conscientious behavior, progressive thinking, and ethical practice can we hope to repay our school, professors, and Profession of Chiropdy. We can, with the Lord’s help and our own unified energies, carry on and advance our beloved profession. D BARNET M. BRAHIN Vice President I would like to express my humble appreciation for being given the opportunity of serving as class president for the last four years and I fervently hope that the bonds of fellowship we have made, will become stronger in the years to come. NICHOLAS C. KAYAL Secretary DONALD I. ROD WIN Treasurer THOMAS P. BRESNAHAN Student Council Representative 7Faculty G. Elmer Harford, D.S.C., Professor in Ana-tomy. William J. Ziegler, D.S.C., Instructor in Anatomy. A. John Fahii, D.S.C., Instructor in Bacteriology. Robert Rowen, 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. Stanley A. Beloff, 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. Charles F.. Krausz, D.S.C., Professor of Onychopathy. Maurice L. Leitch, 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. .Eby. Phar.D., G.Cp., Professor of Materia Medica. Pharmacy, and Therapeutics. 8Morion Polokoff, D.S.C., F.A.S.C.R., Professor of Orlhodogita. Paul A. Quintavalle, D.S.C., Professor of Peripheral Vascular Diseases. John T. Sharp, D.S.C., Professor of Chiropodi-cal Pediatrics. Herman D. Staples, M.D., Professor of Neuro-Psychiatry. John Brick ley, D.S.C., Instructor of Mechanical Orthopedics. Matthew T. Lettieri. D.S.C., Instructor in State Hoard 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.R., 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 InternaI Medicine. James C. Giuffre, M.D., Professor of Surgery. Martin Fisher, G.Cp., M.D., Professor of Physiology. C. Gordon Rowe, B.S.. D.S.C., Professor of Clinical Chiropody and Chiropodical Surgery. David A. Graves, D.S.C.. Instructor in Orthodigita 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. L - a r f it LV. £ 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.DORIS DRESS GRACE E. TIBBETTS Registrar of the Clinic BERNICE LONG Librarian FRANK N. R. BOSSLE, Ph.G., D.S.C. Controller of the Clinic AMELIA PERRY Secretary to the Dean Administration 10The Class of 1958SEYMOUR Z. BEISER Washington, D. C. George Washington University Phi Alpha Pi, Scientific Symposium Co-chairman 3; Sergeant at Arms 4; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society; A.P.S.A.; Class Treasurer 2, 3. BARNET MARVIN BRAHIN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Phi Alpha Pi; Associate Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society; Honorary Bacteriology Society; A.P.S.A.; Class Vice President 3, 4; Footlight, Editor 3, 4. 12THOMAS P. BRESNAHAN, B.A. Westfield, Massachusetts Marquette University Pi Epsilon Della, Corresponding Secretary 2, President 4; Student Council, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President.4; A.P.S.A.; Footlight 3. ROBERT L. CARTWRIGHT, B.S. Washington, D. C. Howard University Phi Alpha Pi. 13MARTIN L. DAVISON, B.S., M.S. Washington, D. C. George Washington University University of Maryland Phi Alpha Pi; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society, President 4; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society; Honorary Bacteriology Society; Physical Medicine Honor Society, President 4; Student Plan. J. DAVID DERR Tyrone, Pennsylvania Juniata College Pi Epsilon Delta; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society; Honorary Bacteriology Society; Student Council Representative 1; Surgical Assistant 3, 4; A.P.S.A. 14ROBERT A. FLEISCHNER, B.A. New Haven, Connecticut American International College Phi Alpha Pi, Scribe 3, President 4; Class President 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3, Vice President 4. JAY STUART GERBER Miami, Florida Albright College I hi Alpha Pi; Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society, Vice President 4; Class President 1, 2 (Class of 1956): Student Council Representative 1, 2 (Class of 1956); A.P.S.A.; Tempo-dian, Photographer, Copy Editor 4. 15EARL R. HOROWITZ East Orange, New Jersey Upsala College Phi Alpha Pi, Scientific Symposium Chairman 3, Vice President 4; Associate Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society; Honorary Bacteriology Society; A.P.S.A., President 4; Student Plan; Foot Notes, Photographer; Clinic Photographer. ARNOLD B. HUFF, JR. High Point, North Carolina High Point College University of North Carolina A.P.S.A. 16RALPH IM PERI ALE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania St. Joseph College Pi Epsilon Delta. NICHOLAS G. KAYAL, B.A. Paterson, New Jersey Upsala College Phi Alpha Pi, Scientific Symposium, Co Publicity Chairman 2, Pledge Chairman 3, Parliamentarian 3, Secretary 4; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society: Class Treasurer 1, Vice President 2, Secretary 3, 4; A.P.S.A.; Footlight 3, 4; Business iManager, 1958 Tempodian. 17 HERBERT KALLMAN New York, New York City College of New York Phi Alpha Pi, Scientific Symposium, Co Publicity Chairman 2, Social Chairman 3, Treasurer 4; Associate Stirling Anatomical Society; Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society, Vice President 4; Honorary Bacteriology Society, President 4; Physical Medicine Honor Society, Vice President 4; Class Secretary 1,2; A.P.S.A. STANLEY SPENCER LUBECK Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Associate Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; Associate Honorary Chiropodical Surgery Society; Footlight, Feature Editor 3, 4; A.P.S.A. 18CHARLES R. O’KEEFE, JR. Swampscott, Massachusetts Boston College Pi Epsilon Delta, Newsletter, Editor 3 ,Parliamentarian 4, Vice President 4; Footlight 3, 4; Co Editor, 1958 Tempodian; A.P.S.A. WILLIAM PHILLIP ORIEN Brooklyn, New York Phi Alpha Pi; Associate Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society; Footlight; Dermatologic Research; A.P.S.A. 19DONALD I RODWIN Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College New York University Phi Alpha Pi, Parliamentarian 4; Class Treasurer 4; Assistant Clinical Photographer; A.P.S.A-. GEORGE J. SALDIN Forest Hills, New York New York University Phi Alpha Pi, Phi Digest 3; Physical Medicine Honor Society; Footlight 3; Footnotes 3; Dermatologic Research; A.P.S.A. 20ANTHONY P. SINDONI, B.Mus. Atlantic City, New Jersey JulHard School of Music University of Pennsylvania LaSalle College A.P.S.A. STANLEY S. STERBAKOV Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Phi Alpha Pi; Class Secretary 1; Art Editor, Footlight 3, 4; A.P.S.A., Delegate 1; Co-Editor, 1958 Tempodian. 21CLASS WILL TESTAMENT STANLEY S. STERBAKOV We, the class of 1958, being of confused mind and broken body, do hereby bequeath our worldly and unworldly possessions and memories as follows, in the hope of leaving our school a better place to skive in. We leave: to Dr. Bates, for those pastboard slips, 3,486,192 paper clips; to Dr. BelolT, for whom we had to write and write, fifteen pounds of blackboard chalk (white) ; to Dr. Brickley. in the orthopedics lab no rube, four years supply of cut-up inner tube; to Dr. Briglia. to entertain a point, a three-day pass to the medio-distal joint; to Dr. Carlcton. to help him pad much faster, two handfuls of melted cedar plaster; to Dr. Christ, expert in school affairs, one dozen metal orthepedic chairs; to Dr. Corn, several 6:30 A.M. shocks, and twenty worn out alarm clocks; to Dr. Cush, who caused no aggravation, one copy, “The Art of Conversation;' to Dr. Digilio, just for remembrance, one day of 100% attendance; to Dr. Drews, one 25 fish-hook needle, for practice, embedded in a beetle; to Dr. Eby, to replace percentages he can't see, the letters of the alphabet, A to E; to Dr. Engel, for his morning classes, one gallon of coffee, and sunglasses; to Dr. Fabii, from whom any microbe hides, 4,316 unused glass microscope slides; to Dr. Feldman, a famous 4th floor orator, a season pass to the elevator; to Dr. Firth, whose diagrams make us freeze, one copy, “How to Draw With Ease;” to Dr. Fisher, to help him list 'em, an Esso road map, “The Nervous System;” to Dr. Forman, with a sly look, one brand new roll book; to Dr. Frankel, never caught dozing or winking, one copy, “The Power of Positive Thinking;” to Dr. Friedman, a manipulator top, one box of Rice Crispies------snap, crackle, pop; to Dr. Guiffre, a joke-teller hot, permanent possession of the front parking spot; to Drs. Graves, Jupina, and tandis, a peak of sixteen surgeries per week; to Drs. Hall, Monaco, and Thomas, for lasts, 20 heirloom Whitman casts; to Dr. Harford, a magnifying lens, and 184 worn-out pens; to Dr. Hoffstein, a split-pea, 33 calibre, and a hazlenut with a caliper; to Dr. Jablon, and his one dread, the numbers ninety to one hundred; to Dr. Aaron Katz, (the one you watch for), one copy, 1984; to Dr. Samuel Katz, a 100,000 word paper. “Introduction to the Study of Vapor;’ to Dr. Kauffman, the midnight lamp, and a cancelled 3%c stamp; to Prof. Leitch, a kidney painted green, and a lucky gold-plated spleen; to Dr. Letlieri, who pulls no punches, seventy-five uneaten lunches; to Dr. Logan, a wiggle and squirm, and one copy, “What to know when you swallow a germ;” to Dr. MacMath, with no disagreements, sixteen free ultrasound treatments; to Dr. Morris, at speaking no beginner, a stopwatch and a warmed-over dinner; to Dr. Newman, the best researcher in North America, a full set of Encylopedla Brittanica; to Dr. Polokoff, a box of Kleenex, full of coagulated latex; to Dr. Quintavalle, in great haste, a legful of Unna-paste; to Dr. Rowe, with a weary moan, one sterile lapel microphone; to Dr. Rowen. from a chemical fire, three yards of trinitro-chickenwire; to Dr. Schacterle, from us grads, twenty moleskin bunion pads; to Dr. Seave, a dynamite van, and one reasonable man; to Dr. John Sharp, an infant tear shower, and one free ticket to Children’s Hour; to Dr. Arthur Sharp, a natty fellow, a huge mycelium pillow; to Dr. Staples, man of fact, a double crossed pyramidal tract; to Dr. Ziegler, we still ring the toll of our new building; to Dr. Zulli, we will finally show, the total of everything we know; 22to Mr. Conway (Joe, we mean), our empty lockers for him to clean. Now we leave to the administrators of our school, the following items, for the purpose of encouraging them to lead future classes ever higher up to the pinnacle of oblivion. We leave: to Dr. Krausz, our able dean, an onychotome, with edge very keen; to Dr. Bossle, without lapse, 300 pounds of blue leather scraps; to Dr. Lindenberg, chief injector of three nations, thirty thousand screaming patients; to Miss Perry, to figure class standings without pain, one giant electronic brain; to Mrs. Dress, to lighten the burden on her shoulders, eighteen missing unsigned folders; to Mrs. Tibbets, with deep regrets, twenty empty X-ray cassettes. Linton's the parking tickets, the fraternity smokers, the “greasy spoon,” the 2:30 patients, the monthly clinic standups, St. Luke's, Junior mid-years, the fly in the microscope. the mortality rate of bachelors, and graduation. Duly signed in the City of Philadelphia by irresponsible persons, in the presence of two illiterate w ittnesses: Witnesses: 1. X Leo Hood 2. X Leroy Haber CLASS PROPHECY charles r. o’keefe, jr. At great personal sacrifice and risk, your scribe has penetrated to the depths of Witch Circe's cave. There in her subterranean dwelling, amid incantations, spider webs and low flying bats. I beseeched her to reveal the future to our class. The scrawny hag refused, 1 must confess that this made me lose my temper. In fact 1 was so angered that I bashed her repeatedly with my raw-hide hammer, at her anterior medial border. Then, with waning strength, I lifted her by the flange and deposited the remains in a boiling cauldron of clinicians blood. A cloud of vapor arose and in the midst the following future events were revealed. 1. The Chiropody School will graduate a class of thirty students. 2. Hair growing of its own accord on the crown of Jonas Morris. 3. A robot clinician to relieve Dr. Bossle on Monday afternoons. Finally to the school itself, we leave the following souvenirs of great memorial significance and tender thoughts: the three-hour lunch periods, the Oxford Circle car pool, the broken Coke machine, room 302, 4. The abolishment of early morning classes for future O'Keefe’s and Derr’s. 5. A self extinguishing view box light for absent minded students. The gift of Sy Beiser. 6. An automat on each floor for those days the schedule includes no lunch hour. 7. An honorary English degree from Penn for Dr. Carleton. 8. Herb Kallman will grow a beard as a compliment to his mustache and will pose as one of the Smith Brothers. 9. Arnold Huff will be named Chief of Service in the Chiropody Corp of the Confederate Reserve forces. 10. Dr. Christ will take roll at the end of the period. 2311. Dr. Fleishman will miss Tom Bresnahan. 12. Dr. Katz will accelerate his course into two and three quarter years. 13. Dr. Logan will teach all four classes together in a magnificent swan song. 14. Jay Gerber will lull himself off to sleep while comforting a geriatric patient—his voice is that relaxing. 15. Bill Orien and George Saldin will he haunted in dream, by a forty foot tall fungus, who will delight in poking them with a probe. 16. Dr. Harford will make a complete recovery from his recent illness. 17. Dr. Seave will be plagued by dreams of a nine year old taking his car and giving him black market money in exchange. 18. The Chiropody unit and the Dental unit will swap buildings. 19. Stan Lubeck will be the Chiropodist in the first rocket to the moon. 20. Bob Cartwright will find a use for his metatarsal gauge when his back gets itchy. 21. Beans Brahin will miss a Temple Basketball game. 22. Bennie Hersh will make a two bid. 23. Dr. Corn will change his name to Oscar Heloma, M.D. 24. Dr. Jahlon will buy a one sealer helicopter for those Wednesday jaunts to Philadelphia. 25. Dr. Rowe will write a volume entitled “How to keep your hair.” Are you interested Dr. Morris? 26. The Surgery total at clinic will jump to the staggering sum of twelve. 27. Mrs. Dress will be given an octopus to help in dispensing medicaments. 28. A1 Quick will get in a cribbage game with Dr. Johnson and win the University. 29. Bob Fleischner will have his patients marching to delayed cadence count in his waiting room. 30. Nick Kayal in some future year will collect stipends for a plush Chiropody golf course to be built in Antartica—Is there anybody who thinks it won't be built? 31. Dr. Hall and Dr. Thomas will tip a barrel of plaster flour over the head of an erring freshman. 32. Dr. Fabii will smile. 33. Dr. Forman will hit the next student who asks, “Doctor, how can I get into a hospital.” 34. Mrs. Tibbetts will be discovered ripping up patient folders. 35. Miss Perry will have four phones installed in her office for student calls. 36. Joe Conway will enroll as a freshman. 37. The University will install a sound proof injection room, to stifle the screams of victims and the cackle of their tormentors. 38. Marty Davison will return as Assistant Controller of the Clinic. 39. Dr. Hoffstein will show the senior class a hazel nut. 40. Ralph Imperiale will introduce himself to Dr. Bates. 41. The school will erect a statue of Tony Sindoni in honor of his 30,000 clinic treatments. 42. Stan Sterbakov’s syringe will be retired after its 4000th injection together with a blood encrusted vial of prednisilone. 43. Boots Horowitz will miss the thrill of giving out the patient folders. 44. Don Rodwin will be a blessing to his patients, by enlivening their depressed spirits with song and dance.ACTIVITIES Classes Honor Societies FraternitiesSterling Honorary Anatomical Society OFFICERS President, Martin Davison Vice President, Jay S. Gerber Secretary, John Derr SENIOR MEMBERS Martin Davison John Derr Jay S. GerberHonorary Bacteriology Society OFFICERS President, Herbert Kallman Vice President. Earl Horowitz Secretary, John Derr Treasurer, Barnet Brahin SENIOR MEMBERS Barnet Brahin Martin Davison John Derr Earl Horowitz Herbert KallmanHonorary Chiropodical Surgery Society OFFICERS President. Herbert Kali man Vice President, Martin Davison Secretary. John Derr Treasurer. Earl Horowitz SENIOR MEMBERS Seymour Beiser Barnet Brahin Martin Davison John Derr Earl Horowitz Herbert Kallman 28 y|'i»OFFICERS President. Martin Davison Vice President, Herbert Kallman SENIOR MEMBERS Martin Davison Herbert Kallman Chiropodical Physical Medicine Honorary Society 29Student Council OFFICERS President, Thomas Bresnahan Vice President, Robert Fleischner Secretary, Joslyn Williams American I Students Association OFFICERS President. Earl Horowitz Vice President, Joslyn Williams Treasurer, Jack Morris Secretary, Raymond DiPriniio 30The Junior Class CLASS MEMBERS M ahan L. Labush G. Davis H. Leinson J. DiDomenico J. McGlone I. Estrine E. Mixon R. Gold J. Morris R. Graham J. Newton S. Gultesman R. Quick D. Helms J. Reese B. Hersh R. Robinson R. Hoffman A. Schor W. Jones D. Unger D. Kalash J. Weaver R. Kolbert S. Weintraub J. Kramer C. W helan R. Kumins J. W illiams OFFICERS President, Joslyn Williams Vice President, I.eonard Labush Treasurer, Richard Quick Secretary, Allen Schor Student Council. Robert Gold 31The Sophomore Class CLASS ME M. Aronson C. Britton A. Coval P. Cutler R. DiPrimio A. Feldman E. Freed A. Gaugler H. Goldberg E. Gorman S. Jacobs E. Kent R. Leighton N. Levy MBERS C. McA loose R. McGee R. McGirl F. Mancuso R. Merlo V. Ny strom T. Parasiliti N. Pasayotis C. Patti A. Pell H. Perliss A. Quick L. Rubin E. Springer J. Young OFFICERS President. Raymond DiPrimio Vice President, Arnold Feldman Treasurer, Albert Coval Secretary, Elaine Springer Student Council, Arthur Pell 32The Freshman Class CLASS MEMBERS D. Doeppe S. Dolnick E. Duggan M. Keller R. Mayerson S. Mozocont T. Paulive B. Rubenstein R. Strauss R. Wascow D. Wear B. Wood OFFICERS President. Bruce Wood Secretary, Barbara Rubenstein 33Alpha Pi lota SENIOR MEMBERS S. Beiser E. Horowitz B. Braliin H. Kallman R. Cartwright N. Kayal M. Davison N. Orien R. Fleischner D. Rodwin J. Gerber G. Saldin S. Sterbakov OFFICERS President, Robert Fleischner Vice President, Earl Horowitz Secretary, Nicholas Kayal Treasurer, Herbert Kallman Sergeant-al-Arms, Seymour Beiser Parlimentarian, Donald Rodwin Scribe, Allen Schor 34Pi Epsilon Delta Alpha SENIOR MEMBERS T. Bresnahan J. Derr R. Irnpcriale C. O’Keefe OFFICERS President. Thomas Bresnahan Vice President. Charles O'Keefe Treasurer. Richard Quick Corresponding Secretary, James Newton Grand Council Representative, John Derr 36The ClinicINTEGRITY The greatest virtue a man can possess is integrity. For with it all the doors of life are opened. Neither the cracks of deceit, nor the holes of corruption stand against it. It is as invincible as man’s soul and lives on after his death. If a man is the possessor of integrity, he will gain the respect of his confreres, for if a man has the former, he must gain the latter. They go hand in hand as lightning follows thunder. This is the noble memorial that few men leave. This is the lasting honor that prevails. In life a man is entwined in his work, be that work good or evil. He either leaves his mark on his work or his work leaves a mark on him. He rises or falls with his work, yet he can never escape it. Some of us are creators, more are parasites: both are present in this universe of ours in varying numbers. The creators seek to build new foundations for their work. The parasites try to camouflage antiquated ideas. The creators devote themselves to the task of social improvement, the parasites to the task of self improvement. There is an un-ending stru le between the creatoi and the parasite, the constant building up and the tearing down. This is the metabolism of life. When a project is in its infancy, selfless men are needed for its advancement—those who are willing to give much and take little. Yet many projects fail because these selfless men are few. Today we of the profession are truly at the cross roads of decision. Ahead lies the rocky road of true acceptance: behind, the easy, slippery road of eventual decay and stagnation. The path of choice is of individual concern, the rewards are self evident. The latter is the one of easy money and wholesale deceit. The former is the one of personal achievement and professional gratification. Now as never before the profession needs you. For in today’s scheme, there is no place for money grabbers, fast talkers or salesmen. Full recognition comes not in yelling “Discrimination!" but in the faithful performance of one’s chosen duty. This sows the seeds of respect and the shoot of time bears the bud of acceptance. 19 58 Tempodian 43FOREDOM CHIROPODY DRILLS CABLE and ALLCORD TYPES CABINET. FLOOR and WALL MODELS • FOREDOM PERCUSSION VIBRATORS • FOR 35 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.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, Illinois TED URBAN DR. H C. FOTRE 3223 E. 46th Street Los Angeles 58, California J. DOLAK 45Compliments oi the FACULTY AND CLINICAL STAFF My only hope for greatness lies in the ability of my students to become great. MARICE LEITCH Dr. Stanley Aronson Dr. James Bates Dr. Stanley Beloff Dr. George Bitler Dr. Frank N. R. Bossle Dr. Harry Bradford Dr. John E. Brickley Dr. Charles Briglia Dr. Frank J. Carleton Dr. Oscar Corn Dr. James Cucinotta Dr. Stephen H. Davis Dr. Victor A. Digilio Dr. Richard Dooley Dr. Stephen M. D’Orta Dr. Ray Dougherty Dr. George Drewes Dr. Frank Eby Dr. Theodore A. Engel Dr. A. J. Fabii Dr. Benjamin Feldman Dr. Albert J. Firth Dr. Martin Fisher Dr. Martin Fleishman Dr. Benjamin Foldvary Dr. Isadore P. Forman Dr. Allen Forsythe Dr. Emanuel Frankcl Dr. Harold Friedman Dr. James C. Giuffre Dr. William Goyette Dr. Leonard Granoff Dr. David Graves Dr. Jerome Gross Dr. Wesley L. Hall Dr. G. Elmer Harford Dr. Arthur Helfand Dr. Robert Hilbronner Dr. Louis Hoffstein Dr. Robert Horwitz Dr. Vincent A. Jablon Dr. Charles 0. M. Jackson Dr. Aaron Katz Dr. Samtiel Katz Dr. Harry Kauffman Dr. Leon C. Kehr Dr. Charles E. Krausz Dr. Roger Lainez Dr. Elmer Landis Dr. David Lcbovith Dr. Maurice Leitch Dr. Matthew Lettieri Dr. Frank J. Lorine Dr. Charles MacMath Dr. De Ray W. Meixall Dr. Angelo S. Monaco Dr. Jonas C. Morris Dr. Louis M. Newman Dr. Joseph O'Neill Dr. Morton Polokoff Dr. Thomas Powers Dr. Paul A. Quintavalle Dr. C. Gorden Rowe Dr. Robert Rowen Dr. Leon Sandler Dr. George R. Schacterle Dr. Edwin Seave Dr. Arthur Sharpe Dr. William C. Sindoni Dr. Manning Smith Dr. William Smith Dr. Emmanuel Soifer Dr. Herman D. Staples Dr. Theodore Steinberg Dr. Robert J. Thomas Dr. C. F. Travagline Dr. Helen Wagner Dr. Arthur Whittick Dr. Sydney Wolff Dr. William J. Ziegler, Jr. Dr. Sidney Zislin Dr. Louis P. Zulli Joseph Conway Congratulations horn the ALUMNI 46 of TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY 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. Cincinnati 14, OhioCorrect and Corrective Shoes ARNOLD GOLDMAN COMFORT SHOE SHOP 113 SOUTH 11th STREET Philadelphia 7. Pa. BEST WISHES from the FRESHMAN CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS JUNIOR CLASS Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1958 MERIN STUDIO OF PHOTOGRAPHY Official Photographers to the 1958 TEMPODIAN All portraits appearing in this publication are on 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. CONTURA PLUS PRESSOPLAST A (Combination Pressure Bandage) In the treatment of varicosities, leg ulcers, arthritis of foot, ankle and knee joints, sprained ankles and Thrombophlebitis Literature on request MEDICAL FABRICS CO., INC. 10 MILL STREET Paterson, New Jersey Best Wishes From TOWN HOUSE APARTMENTS and LINDY'S RESTAURANT BEST WISHES from the STUDENT COUNCIL BEST WISHES from the AMERICAN PODIATRY STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION 48DESITIN OINTMENT the pioneer external cod liver oil therapy in • heloma • tyloma • inflamed nail grooves • after nail removal • external ulcers • wounds • scaling • sore joints • dermatitis SAMPLES available from DESITIN CHEMICAL CO. 812 Branch Ave. Providence 4, R. I. You are cordially invited to examine our Golden Book of Testimonials (unsolicited) from customers and men whom we have helped in setting up a successful practice. One of the largest Chiropody Podiatry supply and equipment houses in the country invites your account. We would be pleased to refer you to some of the men whom we have most recently set up. SURGICAL SUPPLY SERVICE 825 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. WAlnut 5-5652 WAlnut 5-5653BEST WISHES FROM PHI ALPHA PI, lota and PI EPSILON DELTA, Alpha THE FRATERNITIES ot TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF CHIROPODY 50 For LL Your Office Supplies Are You On Our Mailing List? Should You Have An Office Economy Problem or Be Planning A New Office. Consult Sol Adler, D.S.C., Temple '37. Chiropody Economy Consultant. H SOL ADLER. PSC. ECONOMIC CONSULTANT! 25 YEARS Of OEDICATEO S£RV,C£ TO Th£ PROFESSION Q SURGICAL SUPPLY COMPANY 554 N. 17th St., Philadelphia 30. Pa. Rl 6-0942 m :nwu'i w.- mvw mM o 1 2 » i S6c t tdAe ient % . 2 ANTISIPTIC TWO DISTINGUISHED TOOLS FOR THE CHIROPODIST-PODIATRIST Send tor Samples The Mowbray Co., Waverly, Iowa The Ever-Popular Adhesive for Chiropodists Tried and True. The Plaster lor You. Sold by all Supply Houses or WILLIS L. MASON CO. 173 TAYLOR STREET Manchester, N. H. R. O. SCHUSTER LABORATORY 14-20 130th STREET College Point 56, N. Y Metal foot appliances made over casts according to established principles or to the doctor's individual design. • Ours was the first laboratory to make the Levy Mould. We have developed modifications lor many mechanical loot conditions. Special attention given to polio cases. • All casts are corrected for specific conditions when necessary. Write regarding specific problems PHYSICIANS EQUIPMENT COMPANY X-Ray, Physical Medicine. Professional Equipment and Supplies "Years ot Servico to the Profession" 3315-3317 WALNUT STREET Philadelphia 4, Penna. EVorgreen 6-4700 OFFICE PLANNING EQUIPMENT SPECIALIST FOR THE CHIROPODIST BEST WISHES TO OUR FAVORITE SENIOR CLASS ANNE, BEN and MARCY KRAVITZ 51CUSTOM FOOT APPLIANCES ARCHCRAFT LABORATORIES 1807 ARCH STREET Philadelphia 3, Pa. • Bi-Plane Balanced Inlays • Rubber Latex Moulds • Custom Leather Appliances • Custom Celastic Appliances • Laminated Plastic Appliances Write today for our literature OUR COLOPHON . .. YOUR ASSURANCE OF THE BEST school and college annuals produced by letterpress, ojfset lithography • and by STAR LAUNDRY EARL'S CLEANERS Congratulations to '58 PARK GROCERY SHELL S HARDWARE LIVINGSTON PUBLISHING CO NARBERTH, PENNA. mrmrrm ffwotJCKKifmft wywCwwwww% ooooQooQcxx o 

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


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


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


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


Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Chiropody - Tempodian Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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