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HERMAN GOLDBERG Editor
WILLIAM G. LOWMAN Business Manager r
L u u
ERNEST R. V. RUNTING
To the First President of the Incorporated Society of Chiropodists (England), a Founder of the London School of Chiropody, and First Instructor of Clinical Chiropody, we do here pay our honorary respects.
To him who has guided the Class of '39 through the formative stages of the profession in which he is now pioneering, who opened the volumes of his chiropodial knowledge willing and unselfishly, and who has endeared himself in our hearts, we gratefully dedicate our edition of the ''Tempodian'’ as an everlasting token of our appreciation.A r c tI O II E W O II II
By the assemblage and presentation of this book the editor and his staii hope, in the era to come, you recall and relive in your mind those things, great and little, which together formed
the history of our Temple chiropodial days.
THE EDITOR.JAMES R. BENNIE
To the First President of the Chiropody Society of Pennsylvania, a Co-Founder of our School, and First Director of our Chiropody Clinic, we humbly dedicate this page.CHARLES E. BEURY, A.B., A.M.. L.L.B.. L.L.D. President of Temple UniversityIIIt. ItEIIIY'S MESSAGE
TO THE CLASS OF 1939:
It gives me great pleasure to extend felicitous greetings upon the occasion of your graduation, and to wish you, individually and collectively, every success.
As the years pass, Chiropody—which is a comparatively new field of professional endeavor—has come to be regarded as an important phase of the general public health service, to which it bears close relationship.
My advice, as you enter this promising vocation, is to strive, at all times, to rise above the level of mediocrity. Aspire to become more than a commonplace practitioner. Reach out, through the medium of personal initiative, for greater heights of serviceability in your chosen profession.
This takes courage, determination and tenacity of purpose, but sincere effort along these lines is bound to yield rich dividends of self-satisfaction. I wish you all Godspeed.
Very truly yours,
CHARLES E. BEURY, President.FACULTY
GEORGE K. SCHACTERLE. Phar.D.. B.S.. D.S.C. Professor of Hygiene
ROBERT ROWEN. B.S.. Ph.C. Professor of Chemistry
WESLEY HALL, D.S.C.
Professor of Ethics. Jurisprudence and Office Practice
FRANK J. CARLETON, D.S.C. Professor of Shoe Therapy and Visual Education
LESTER A. WALSH. D.S.C.
Professor of Manipulative TherapyFACULTY
FRANK H. EBY. Phar.D., G.Cp. Professes of Materia Medica. Pharmacy and Therapeutics
CHARLES E. KRAUSZ, D.S.C. Professor of Didactic Chiropody .
GRIFFITH J. RATCLIFFE, M.D. Professor of Surgery, Chiropodial Medicine and Neurology
WARREN STIRLING. M.D. Professor of Anatomy and Histology
THOMAS M. LOGAN. A.B.. M.D. Professor of Pathology and BacteriologyHERBERT M. COBE. B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D. Instructor in Bacteriology
C. GORDON ROWE. B.S.. D.S.C. Professor of Clinical Chiropody
EMIL M. CHRIST. D.S.C. Instructor sn Chiropcdial Orthcpedrcs
FRANK L. ELSE. B.S.. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Histology
IACQUES P. GUEOUIERRE. M.S.. M.D.
Professor of Dermatology
JOHN ROYAL MOORE. A.B.. M.D.. F.A.C.S.
Professor of Chiropodial Orthopedics BARTON R YOUNG. M.D.
Professor oi Roentgenology
G. aMER HARFORD. D.S.C.
Assistant Professor of Physiology.
Instructor in Anatomy and Dermatology
LEWIS K. HOBERMAN, M.D. Instructor in SurgeryTHEODORE A. ENGEL. D.S.C. Instructor in Chiropody
ROGER E. E. CLAP? Instructor in English
ARTHUR K. L1EBERKNIGHT. Ph.G.. B.S. Instructor in Bacteriology
HARRY G. CORNFELD. Ph.G. Instructor in Materia Medica
ARTHUR RAPPAPORT. D.S.C. Assistant Professor of Roentgenology and Physical Therapy
FRANK N. R. BOSSLE. Ph.G.. D.S.C. Instructor in Chemistry
HARRY KAUFFMAN. D.S.C. Instructor In AnatomyCLINICAI
C. Gordon Rowe, B.S., D.S.C..........
Theodore A. Engel, D.S.C....
Anthony Rampulla, D.S.C.
Emil M. Christ, D.S.C.
Charles Allen, D.S.C.
Ida Baker, D.S.C.
Frank Bossle, D.S.C.
James Cucinotta, D.S.C.
Joseph Cush, D.S.C.
Ray E. Dougherty, D.S.C.
Allen Forsythe, D.S.C.
Catherine Fritz, D.S.C.
Joseph Holstein, D.S.C.
Harley Hunsicker, D.S.C.
Mary Kelly. D.S.C.
Charles Krausz, D.S.C.
................ . Registrar
Registrar Corrective Department
Marie Leahy, D.S.C.
John Mitchell, D.S.C.
Margaret Moore, D.S.C.
Robert Morrison, D.S.C.
George Oestreich, D.S.C.
Richard Oestreich, D.S.C.
David Redlus, D.S.C.
Howard Seyfert, D.S.C.
Arthur Sharp, D.S.C.
John Sharp, D.S.C.
John Slater, D.S.C.
Joseph Strange, D.S.C.
Arthur Rappaport, D.S.C., RoentgenologySK.MOII (LASS 1MSTOKY
On September 23. 1936, the good ship TU-39 set sail upon the Sea of Knowledge for "Chiropodia" with a crew of 72. We were destined to make this land of opportunity our permanent habitat. Painted a cherry red to reveal to the world its courageous spirit, and set with sails of glistening white, the ship reflected the untiring ambition, perseverance, and willingness of the crew to accept any training that would help it face whatever difficulties the future might have in store.
According to all reports of previous journeys, the expedition would be a long and tedious one. Many squalls would be encountered, which would encumber our progress and only those with courage, stamina, and the ability to grasp opportunities extended would survive.
With no supposedly wiser, older seafarers to advise us, and aware of the fact that unity displays strength, we immediately set about to convert our somewhat perplexed crew into a well-organized group of seamen. This was accomplished by electing a governing body and Dr. Theodore Engel as our Class Skipper.
President Manning B. Smith
Vice-President ... ................... Irving Salsbury
Treasurer ... Paul Quintavalle
Recording Secretary Samuel Cohen
Corresponding Secretary Mrs. Cohen
Student Council Fred Peck
Historian Herman Goldberg
Sergeant-at-Arms Ned Yaffe
Shortly after our Christmas shore leave, we set sail again upon a somewhat rougher sea. As time elapsed the going seemed to get more difficult. Storm clouds began to gather and our Skipper Dean Willoughby informed us of a severe winter storm which would last about two weeks. Since this was our first experience with mid-year exams, quite a number of us suffered from ''mal de mer." A few were lost at sea but the majority managed to survive.
The calm which followed the storm was enjoyed by various social events which included the fraternity smokers, parties and initiations. What was more enjoyable was our annual formal dance held at the Crystal Ballroom of the Benjamin Franklin Hotel. This
was one social event that served as a subject of conversation for quite awhile.
Again storm warnings were received and according to weather reports this would be more severe than the one we first experienced. We prepared ourselves however and after it broke and final exams were over, we realized that our first port of call was reached. During our summer leave we wondered whether or not we would see our officers and shipmates in the fall, for we knew that only those who showed satisfactory results were qualified to continue the journey in the fall.
We resumed our course on September 29, 1937. Many familiar faces were missing and those who had survived the first leg of the journey were swapping stories and recon-teurs of the past summer.
We were proud to know that we had advanced to junior class seamen. A change was made in class officers resulting in President Manning B. Smith, Vice-President Irving Salsbury, Corresponding Secretary Sydney Cohen, Recording Secretary Harold Kosh-land. Treasurer Herman Goldberg, Sergeant-at-Arms George Ball, Student Council Paul Quintavalle, Historian Joseph A. Riccio.
Close to the end of the fall social events, mid-year storm clouds again appeared. This squall was a bit more difficult to ride out due to the intervention of Anatomy Dissection. This to us was the most thrilling and exciting venture we had as yet undertaken.
The next event of importance was our annual formal dance held February 18, 1938, at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel. While this was a much anticipated affair, we of the Junior class, were really more enthusiastic about the advent of our initiation into the clinic.
Again we received storm warnings. This v ould be the usual storm which preceded our summer leave. We knew the nature of the squall from past experience and also that we would again have to sever our friendships when we reached our second port of call, which would immediately follow.
Having weathered severe storms and trying ordeals, our good ship was in dire need of repair, but upon returning in September 29. 1938, we found that we would have to continue our journey with the old ship and navigate the best we could.
(Continued on Page 45)
20M: IOIt ( LASS II I STOIC Y
We were happy to learn that we had advanced to senior class seamen. Although there were only 24 of us left to continue the trip, we knew that at its completion we would come to the promised land of "CHIROPO-DIA." With this in mind we put forth all our efforts in our various endeavors.
There was a slight change in class officers resulting in, president Manning D. Smith, vice-president Sidney Lindenbaum, treasurer Steve D'Orta, recording secretary Stanley Redder, corresponding secretary William G. Lowman, sergeant-at-arms Ray Shore, class historian Joseph A. Riccio.
This year promised to be a very successful one. First proof of this fact showed up at our annual formal dance held at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel, February 10, 1938. This dance was the most successful and enterprising ever to be given in the school’s history. Credit should be given to our Stanley Fedder and the committee that worked with him for such an enjoyable evening. Also for the beautiful programs and favors which were original in design, enough so as to be exquisite.
While strolling along the deck one day.
I noticed two members of the crew in verbal combat. It turned out to be the feuding Jake Ostroff and Ray Shore arguing over who was to wash the A deck. Walking further I came to the kitchen. There I found those fine connoisseurs of food Ned Yaffe, Smitty, and "Salomi’’ Snyder testing different morsels of food. Alas and behold, is the world coming to an end?—Noooooo—It’s only Phil Coren and his sax, Marty Wolgin at the piano and Sid Lindenbaum and Joe Riccio playing their fiddles. A jam session that would make a jitterbug go to an opera. I next visited the crew's quarters. There I found Stan Fedder serenely enjoying a siesta upon his bunk. There was a card game in progress between Bud Hansen, Steve D'Orta, Paul Quintavalle, Fritz Weichel, and Matt Gutowicz. I caught such phrases as "Hit It," "Press," "Double Press,” ”21," "Over”— 1 take it they were playing Blackjack.
Coming up on the poop deck I noticed Lou Keiserman and Harold Koshland deep in conversation. I wonder if it is confidential?
Further down the deck was Bill Lowman trying to figure out the direction of the wind.
as gobs often do; he thought he was right— he tried—he was facing the wind—he was also disappointed.
Irene, who is that tiny bit of humanity who enjoys Mondays so much, was reading her morning mail on the sun deck. I wonder if it could be from that popular New England heart throb (Irene's) who is attending the post-graduate class this year?
The cook told me that he has received complaints about the food from none other than our Danny Greenfield. Could it be your stomach, Danny?
Bill Goyette is still puzzled by the fact that they put powdered sugar on some pies.
Further down the deck I noticed George Tomlinson, better known as "Tommy,” had shaved his moustache.
Later on I passed Hym Goldberg’s stateroom. Stopping in, I found him very busy with the layout of the year book. Some material was not in yet and this seemed to bother him very much.
Seeing Sydney Cohen as I left "Hym's” room, brought back to mind the wonderful party she gave us. I wonder if she has plans for another?
She told me arrangements are being made for our senior banquet, which would be the last social event of the trip and that our destination would be in sight shortly after. This meant that upon reaching shore few of us would ever see each other again.
Nearing our last port, a feeling of appreciation came over me for the fine handling of the crew, by our skipper Dean Willoughby, and our officers, the Faculty and Clinical Staff, in guiding us along the Chiropodial Seas with such sincere determination and most capable efforts to impart the knowledge so necessary to our future well-being and chosen profession. I know the rest of the crew feels the same as I. and our thanks, although sincere, is small reward for your self-sacrifice and untiring efforts.
News reaches us at this writing that our ship is to go into drydock for repairs. We only hope that the classes of the future will have as successful a voyage as we and wish them good luck in the new clinic. We bid fond farewell, leaving with memories that we will cherish forever. Aloha .. .
Joseph A. Riccio.
4SYDNEY G. COHEN
7700 Pickering Street Philadelphia, Pa. Kensington High School
L L u
Photographic Editor. "Tempodlan" Dane© Committee l Corresponding Secretary 1, 2 Student Council 3
Honorary Chiropodlal Surgical Society, Secretary 3
It has oft been said, “Give credit where credit is due."
This axiom certainly applies to Mrs. Cohen. For—one to seek the higher levels of learning while caring for a family, one must possess an unusual amount of determination and ambition in order to attain one's goal.
Hats off, Boys!
Frank N. R. Bossle, D.S.C., Ph.G.
To Mrs. Cohen we gratefully acknowledge her charm and wit that have made our school life more pleasant during the past three years. Without the presence of "Mama'' the class would not seem the same. Many times through her guiding constancy we have been able to carry on the struggle to complete our studies.
In scholastic standing, Syd ranks high among the brighter students. We feel certain that she will be an asset to the profession. Best of luck to you. Syd.
21PHILIP ROBERT COREN
828 Snyder Avenue Philadelphia, Pa.
South Philadelphia High School
All that I know about Phil Coren is what I hear now and then and much to his credit. As far as I have observed he is one of the quiet boys of the class.—so quiei in fact that you could note the occasional falling of a bit of hair,—but then other great orchestra leaders have grown thin on top from hitting high spots. So, as you leave these ivyless walls my advice is . . . don't worry.
Frank H. Eby, Phar.D., G.Cp.
Personable Phil Coren coined his way through school with his Corny Coreneers. This mite maestro with his affable personality and his jitterbug technique made friends with beguiling ease. His smile was as flashing as the brightly hued clothing he wore so well outside of school. Sack-cloth clothing he discovered, enhanced his chances of obtaining N. Y. A. work.
Phil's only concern during his stay at Temple was his falling hair which he carefully stored in the many pages of Morris' Human Anatomy. His ability with the fairer sex and his touch you love to feel, assure us of his success in his chosen field.
Dance Committee 2STEPHEN M. D'ORTA
131 North 62nd Street Philadelphia, Pa. Overbrook High School
A very neat individual, quiet and attentive. With these qualities plus his normal good work, success in his chosen field is evident, o d i a n Emil M. Christ. D.S.C.
"A friend in need is a friend indeed" -"Steve.”
S.S.S. is a well known tonic, so we may also say of Steve. Sincere, sentimental and sympathetic. The greatest of these three—sincerity. He not only possesses this quality, but looks for it in others and is greatly disappointed when he finds it lacking.
He enjoys the company of his companions which is demonstrated by his constant appearance with the gang. He has maintained a close friendship with Bud, Paul. Fritz, Bill and Gutie throughout his college career and is very seldom seen without them, unless on some secret expedition relative to the fairer sex.
Steve's preference for exactness has at all times been exhibited by his neat appearance and well balanced method of studying. But sometimes Sentimentality crept into his life, especially during exams, which upon being reminded that—"You have nothing to worry about"—Steve returned to his usual self.
Sieve can always be depended upon to give the same loyalty to Chiropody as he has given his friends, making him a worthy member of the profession.
Class Treasurer 3STANLEY S. FEDDER
27 Spring Street Alexandria, Va. Alexandria High School
Stanley is a quiet sort of fellow with a very pleasant personality that should be an asset to him in his chosen work.
We wish you success, Stanley, and happiness in your work and may the dark wavy hair never leave your head nor your ready smile leave your face.
George Schacterle, D.S.C.. Phar.D.
A southern gentleman with a southern accent. Without a doubt, Stan is the possessor of a winning personality, a smile unbeatable and a laugh the profs, will never forget. The "Rebel" has made friends all over and they will stand by him through thick and thin except when Stan contends that the South won the Civil War.
Stan is a carefree, happy-go-lucky lad but a real friend and dependable. Undoubtedly, Alexandria has already found Stan the same as we have. We are sure that our doctor will be a sure success and a priceless jewel in his profession, not only to Alexandria but to Chiropody in general.
As a student, Stan was a hard worker, but he was always able to find some time for relaxation.
Stan's main ambition in life is to aid others and to aid his profession, and we know that this will be accomplished because he possesses the power. We are sure he will grasp the highest rungs in life's ladder and be a success in the Chiropody profession.
Dane© Committee 1, Chairman 3 Recording Secretary 3HERMAN GOLDBERG
625 South 16th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Central High School
o D I A N
Class Treasurer 2 Class Historian 1 Ring Committee
Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society Honorary Chiropodial Bacteriological Society, Secretary 2. President 3 Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society 3
From the start of the Freshman Year. Herman Goldberg impressed me as a quiet, unassuming youth whose studious nature and judicious replies to questions were indicative of his sincerity of purpose in studying Chiropody at Temple University.
Now at the end of the senior year that impression has been fully justified and I cannot anticipate anything for him but continued success in his profession and loyalty to his Alma Mater.
Thomas M. Logan. M.D.
"Hyme,” as he is favoritely known, has endeared himself to the hearts of his fellow classmates. His unusual scholastic ability, sense of humor, common sense and his uncanny ability to say "know what I mean?” has made him one of the class' outstanding members.
Unassuming, friendly and loyal to all. those who have difficulty with problems whether of life or of school, have always found "Hyme” to be a friend indeed.
His favorite hobby, beside "going out to Lil's” on Sunday, seems to be that of a good textbook and a big chair to fold himself into and there sit, read and mumble to himself for hours at a time.
As long as we remember any of our classmates, "Hyme” shall exist in our memory of favorites until the last. May health, success and happiness be his!
25WILLIAM E. GOYETTE
510 Highland Avenue Punxsutawney. Pa. Punxsutawney High School
Of studious mien and scholarly attainments, he has become proficient too, in the application of practice in the clinic. With comparable knowledge of ethics and the diligent practise oi its principles, success is assured.
Wesley L. Hall, D.S.C.
"Bill of Punxsutawney"—quiet fellow and a friend to all. always considers the other fellow first. His dissertations on politics and social questions of the day are classic. Q.A. in pharmaceutical terminology means Qualified Assistant but to Bud, it means Quantum Argumentum. He is also an authority on baseball and were any of the gang to ask him. Who hit a home run on July 4, 1928?—Bill always had the correct statistics.
Bill reversed the usual progression of Chiropody students by coming from Temple after spending his first year at Cleveland, Ohio. He became a full-fledged member of the gang of Steve, Fritz, Gutie. Paul and Bud.
Sincerity, conscientiousness and hard work have been his winning assets and with these he will build his professional career on a foundation that will flourish as the years roll on.
Honorary Chiropodtal Bacteriological Society 2
Honorary Chlropoaial Surgical Society, Treasurer 3
26I. DANIEL GREENFIELD
2731 North Front Street Philadelphia, Pa. Northeast High School
O D I A N
Literary Editor. "Tempodian"
Honorary Chiropodial Bacteriological Society 2, 3 Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society. President 3
When Greenfield entered the school of Chiropody he was green in a new field. Through the process of toiling and welding may we say that the field is reversely green with new sprouts of ambition which we hope will be productive of the efforts spent.
Arthur Rappaport, D.S.C.
"Danny" was the biggest little man in class. However, as small as he was he would tussle with anyone in school. His small body housed a large heart and he always extended a helping hand to anyone who was in difficulty.
For a hobby, "Lovitch" would indulge in studying Bacteriology, feeling more at home with the staphylococci and spirochetes than with any other subject.
As president of the Chiropodial Society he kept its activities alive and his services will be sorely missed.
Though the little man he is we feel sure Danny will become a big man in Chiropody and make his presence felt both as an honest, ethical practitioner and a striver for professional idealism.MATTHEW FRANCIS GUTOWICZ
2522 East Allegheny Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Frankford High School
A smiling face and determined effort have carried you through thus far. With your spirit nothing will ever bar you from the rewards you so rightly deserve. Your cheerfulness will help you see the silver lining beyond the dark clouds and so you must succeed.
G. Elmer Harford, D.S.C.
Behold the premier stylist of "Broadway Syncopation!"
A capable linguist, "Gutie" will long be remembered for Rhetorical Gems. Possessing a sense of humor which was kept under cover and did not make itself evident until his senior year, he continually kept his companions or class in laughter.
Gutie has a remarkable ability for making friends and acquaintances. His associates range from those of the Thespian Art (I must see Annie tonight), the clergy, to the economic and political world. Besides his school activities he takes in many social functions.
In contrast to his gay moments, Gutie can at the proper time become serious, which is demonstrated by his excellent work in clinic, in which he notices every minute detail, and his handling of patients leaves nothing to be desired. With such a pleasing personality, and a faculty for being tactful Gutie’s appointment book will always be filled.
Pi Epsilon Delta
Assistant Circulation Manager. 'Tem-podian"
28THEODORE A. P. HANSEN
344 North Pennsylvania Avenue Morrisville, Pa.
Robert Morris High School
O D I A N
Write-up Editor, "Tempodian"
Honorary Chlropodial Bacteriologjra'. Society 2. 3
Like his Viking forefathers, Hansen was quiet, unassuming and industrious. Always attentive during classes, he was at all times prompt and accurate in his response to questions.
His work in clinic would lead us to believe that when he assumes the responsibilities of private practice, he will be a credit to his profession and his Alma Mater.
Charles E. Krausz, D.S.C.
Everyone is more or less proud of his home town, but when any discussions along such lines arose. Bud was more than willing to boost Morrisville sky high, and to substantiate his belief, we would all see him every Friday seated behind the wheel of his old ''Chevy” with the dust and sparks flying on his way to the old home town.
For the past years we have all been trying to figure out whether his rush was due to his profound love for his outdoor life at home, which we all know he has, or to a classy little girl friend who definitely has him.
He was never seen alone around school for his personality attracts and his manner pleases. He is co-founder of the inseparable gang of Steve. Bill, Fritz, Paul and Gutie.
Keep up the good work for which you have been noted in our clinics and success in your private practice is bound to be yours.
2i LOUIS N. KEISERMAN
412 Dickinson Slreet Philadelphia, Pa. Central High School
Mature Sincere—Industrious—Frank—are the qualities which should enable him to succeed in the practice of Chiropody and to be an influence in the community of his choice as demonstrated by his leadership in his extracurricular activities.
Keiserman as seen by Frank L. Else, Ph.D.
Louis N. Keiserman, one of our older and serious classmates, was greeted upon his entrance to Temple as a professor. He answered the freshmen questions by not saying yes or no, as only "Lev " can. His achievements scholastically in spite of his worrying have been outstanding. We believe that Dr. Schacterle's lectures on "Worry" and its effects on the mind have eventually made its impression for he looked a little less concerned during his senior year. No review of his activities would be complete without mentioning his better half and wife "Slim" v ho was the shadowy background of "Lew's" school career.
A leader in fact and accomplishment, Lev , as Alpha of Phi Alpha Pi Fraternity, led this organization to its most successful year.
So, crystal gazing for a moment, we can see Lew, serious, ambitious and skillful fulfilling his rightful place among leaders of the profession.
Phi Alpha Pi, President Advertising Manager. "Tempcdian" Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society Honorary Chircooaial Surgical Society
HAROLD L. KOSHLAND
268 South 58th Street Philadelphia, Pa.
West Philadelphia High School
O D I A N
Fht Alpha P». Vice-President
Recording Secretary 2
Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society
"just as he made the grade in Anatomy in his quiet and serious way, so will he attain success iri his future life and be a credit to our proiession."
Harry Kauffman, D.S.C.
In an unobtrusive manner "Harold" has gained the respect and loyalty of his colleagues. Quiet, reserved and unassuming he has a forceful quality which commands attention. He is one of the strong silent type, and one who never speaks without having a definite point in view.
Harold's hobbies are the kind every man hopes for but rarely achieves. He gets the most enjoyment out of a hike in the country and a good pipe. An excellent camper, he can explain to us the beauty of birds, the life of the plants and animal lore.
Harold is bound to achieve an envious position in Chiropody, due to his professional bearing which instills confidence, his rigid code of ethics and his unwavering interest in Chiropody as one of the healing arts.
31SIDNEY H. LINDENBAUM
4144 North 5th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Olney High School
Not only have I known Lindenbaum as a student, but also as a traveler upon that well known route "Via the Thumb."
An anxious student, always ready to learn. May his travels up the ladder of his Chiropodiai practice be as successful as his travels over
the U. S. No. 1.
Robert Rowen, Ph.G.
The suave debonair gentleman who for the past few years has been seen sporting the Temple campus and who appears to have stepped out of "Esquire," is none other than Sid. Born and raised in Philadelphia, he intends to practice in Philadelphia.
"Flash," Sid's nickname, is rather misleading for some of us believe it was given to him because of his dress, while others believe it was meant for a sardonic interpretation since this lad is by nature a slow moving individual. But, inasmuch as he is slow moving, we believe Sid will fulfill the old saying "The first shall be last and the last shall be first." No doubt Sid believes the same.
Patience and persistence have been exemplified during Sid's years at Temple, both in class and clinic. Besides the fact that Sid is a true scholar, he is also a true friend and an aid to all those who need him.
If he keeps up the good work, his enthusiasm will carry him to great heights in the field of Chiropody.
Art Editor, "Tompodlan" Class Vice-President 3
■■WILLIAM G. LOWMAN
2739 Reel Street Harrisburg, Pa. Chambersburg High School
O D I A N
Pi Epsilon Delta
Business Manager "Tempodiar." Corresponding Secretary 3 Dance Committee 2
Honorary Chlropodial Bacteriological Society 2, 3 Honorary Chlropodial Surgical Society
The Cumberland Valley's latest gift to Chiropody has had a very active career as a student. Between shuttling back and forth to the old home town to see the parents and others he has managed to carve out for himself a position of honor and respect among his teachers and fellow students. His greatest problem has been the matter of sleep, especially on the days on which examinations are scheduled for Anatomy.
Through the addition of scholastic, social and professional ingredients, which our school offers, Bill is leaving in the form of a finished product only to be Harrisburg's gain.
Arthur K. Leberknight, Ph.G., B.Sc.
Here's that good looking heart breaker (Loch) Lowman. One can readily see why the fairer sex would take a second look at our handsome Bill.
Three years at school and we still have a tough time getting him up in the morning. The boys at the fraternity house tell us they all but tear his room apart and Bill sleepingly states he'll get up, only to fall serenely back into the Arms of Morpheus once again.
Seriously though, Bill is undaunted by work, being treasurer of Pi Epsilon Delta and Business Manager of the Year Book. (That's a swell new suit, Bill, how about it?)
Surely such a gentleman will succeed and be a credit to our profession.
2531 South 9th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Southern High School
One who has changed from a child of little care and responsibility to a man. Smart in the ways of life—learned in his chosen profession—and full of personality which if well directed will carry our OOstroff") far in the field of Chiropody.
He came to us with an air of "it's a cinch" but with a few hard knocks I'm sure glad to see the good in him brought to the surface. We must remember he did work for Uncle Sam while trying to study his chosen profession.
There is much to be expected from our "little bad boy" yet and it will take one of the opposite sex to accomplish the rest of the job—which "Hobey" couldn't do.
Good luck and remember you are in a world with "others,"
So think of them a little more and success will be yours.
L. K. Hoberman, M.D.
"Agitatin' Jake"—as the class all knew him, was the fellow who would rather disagree, with not only a fellow classman but any prof., especially "Hobey."
Under all this "Jake" really had the class' interest at heart. A good student and one certainly gifted with a great sense of humor.
Keep up this spirit, "Jake" and success as a Chiropodist will certainly be yours.
Humor Editor. "Tempodian' Phi Alpha Pi Fraternity Ring Committee 3 Dance Committee 2
34PAUL R. QUINTAVALLE
3122 North 8th Sireet Philadelphia, Pa. Northeast High School
O D I A N
Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society 2, President 3 Honorary Chiropodial Bacteriological Society 2. 3 Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society 3
Class Treasurer 1 Student Council 2
Professional Schools Student Council. President 3
P rofundity R eserved 0 ualified
A bility I ngenuous U nassuming
U nderstanding C ompetent I ntelligent
L ogic H onorable N atural
A rtless T rustful
R eliable A ccomplished
D ependable V eracious
A ssiduous L ikable L audable E rudite
From the pen of Dr. Warren G. Stirling.
"Quinty" is that type of individual about which much can be written, but mere words are not quite adequate in giving a true picture of his character and ability.
The "Chiropodial Genius" of the well known gang of Frit2, Bud, Bill, Steve and Gutie. He would rather study than do anything else except perhaps practice in the clinics, or take a trip to Busleton.
An excellent student and an accomplished clinical operator, with these as a background the writer feels that success in the future is assured.
35JOSEPH ALBERT RICCIO
386 Fairview Avenue Bridgeport, Conn. Central High School
"Rasslin' Joe ' "The wild bull of the Pampas ’ Of all the students who have graduated from the School of Chiropody, Joe holds the record as the only man who will carry the ’’Scar" of his professional education with him.
And this a true follower and patron of the The Dansant.
C. Gordon Rowe, D.S.C.
Here is a chap who needs no introduction. He is everybody's friend and a "jolly good fellow." Although when the time for serious thought presents itself, "Joe” can revert to the serious side of his nature just as easily as he can to the more jovial moods. We feel sure that "Joe's" absence from Bridgeport during the past three years, has left a vacancy in society that can only be filled upon his return.
As president of Pi Epsilon Delta Fraternity during the past school year, he has shown his ability in leadership, and it was through his untiring efforts that Pi Epsilon Delta made a definite step in advance.
It is with reluctance that we bid farewell to you. "Joe," but with our farewell goes our heartiest and best wishes for success in your chosen profession—Chiropody.
Pi Epsilon Delta Fraternity. President 3 Class Historian 2, 3 Ring Committee 1. 2. Chairman 3 Dance Committee 2
36RAYMOND W. SHORE
IOOV2 South 21st Street Philadelphia, Pa.
West Philadelphia High School
O D I A N
Stirling Honorary Anatomical Sccioty, Associate 2, Secretary 3 Honorary Chiropodial Bacteriological Society 2. 3 Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society 3
Snapshot Editor, ''Tompodlan" Sergeant-at-Arms 3
Short In stature, but large in intellect. Never afraid to think, never afraid to express his thoughts. Always asking questions and usually profiting thereby.
Harry G. Cornfeld, Ph.G.
To a hard worker life usually meets our just rewards. We feel confident that "Ray" will find these rewards forthcoming in the near future as a practicing Chiropodist.
Few in the class were more diligent in their studies and yet had time for the many social functions enjoyed by him. However, his work was not in vain, attested by his election to membership into the Bacteriology, Anatomical and Chiropody Societies. Had the school furnished any other honorary endeavors he would without doubt have been among those in line for recognition.
In his senior year Ray became a member of the Phi Alpha Pi Fraternity and a very active member, too.
All in all. he will really be missed by the class, but his zealous ideals should make him a welcome addition to the fraternity of ethical practitioners.
37MANNING B. SMITH
29 Eighth Street French town, N. J. Frenchtown High School
The Smith a mighty man is he Who held three years the presidency
Of the illustrious class of '39
No greater tribute could they assign—
Nor could I,
R. Ray Willoughby, M.D., Dean.
"Smitty" like the captain at sea, guided the Good Ship '39 through our three years at Temple with a calm mind and steady hand.
Manning was the biggest man in school, not only in size but also in heart. This latter quality made him the Daddy of our class, for many went to him for advice and consolation.
His presence and laughter would illuminate any room he entered, for his sense of humor was so great he would stay awake half the night just to have a good laugh.
His pet hobbies were neckties and keeping Goldberg awake at night. We all feel sure that in future years Smitty will become a leading figure in our profession, but no matter how high he ascends he will always be Smitty "our president" to us.
President 1, 2, 3
Honorary Chlropodial Bacteriological Society 2. 3 Honorary Chiropodtol Surgical Society 3
38ABRAHAM ABBOT SNYDER
968 North 7th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Central High School
O D I A N
Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society.
Associate 2 Honorary Chiropodial Bacteriological Society 2. 3 Dance Committee 3
An able student, quiet in class but rather large of stature. He was always attentive and respectful both to myself and his fellow classmates.
Hoping his ambition and size cut a big figure in the realms of Chiropody; may success and good fortune be his as a practitioner.
Griffith J. Ratcliffe, M.D.
It used to be just plain Abe, but now it is Albie. Abe or Albie, whichever you choose, turned out to be a conscientious student; in fact, his notes were often more complete than the lecturer's. Whenever it was time to "frisk" notes, however, Albie was always a willing victim. Albie always found time for some sidesplitting joke or wisecrack. Whenever there was a crowd of laughing students, you could be sure of finding Albie holding the center of the floor. Albie proved to be quite a ladies' man, for he always appeared with a "peach" at any of the class affairs. With his handsome features, sense of humor, and his way with women he is sure to be a success in Chiropody.
39IRENE E. TODD
1111 West Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa. Bethlehem High School
Truly a lady, a quiet and industrious personality, a diligent and intelligent worker in the clinic, she will surely win out in private practice.
Robert Morrison, D.S.C.
When we began our course in Chiropody we thought Irene was very shy and quiet. Hailing from the little town of Bethlehem, who won't be quiet? However, during these three years at Temple, she has gradually lost these traits. Representing one-half or a little more of the female members of the class, she did well in giving a feminine touch to such an overabundance of masculinity. From our acquaintance she leaves many pleasant memories of school life at the University.
Her ability as a student is well known. The class expresses the belief that success in her work will be just reward. We extend to you our best wishes in all your future undertakings.
Dance Committee 3 Honorary Chiropodial Surgical Society 3
40GEORGE M. TOMLINSON. Jr.
114 East Allegheny Avenue Philadelphia. Pa. Northeast High School
O D I A N
The good a man does, lives after him Tis said that the evil does too It's the effort he makes while he's trying That in the long run will pull him through.
Lester E. Walsh, D.S.C.
Tommy—as we all know him—or the "Fred Astaire" of our class, proved to be not only one of the best liked, but was most "versatile" in peckin', suzie Q'n, truckin' and last but not least his own "rug cuttin’."
He is one future Doc who can really be proud of not only his own ability to allay the ills of his many future patients, but if he finds the going tough, don’t be a "neurasthenic," because Fred Astaire always needs another second.
One thing that Tommy will never forget throughout his long successful years of practice, and that is a little incident of "a mustache trimming" that occurred when he was a "Freshy."
Oh well. Tommy, taking one-half of something crway from you is better than taking "the works" or is it?
Anyway—we all wish you the best of luck and hope that all you may wish for comes true.
Honorary Chtropodial Surcioal SocietyFREDERICH P. H. WEICHEL
234 Harrison Avenue Scranton, Pa.
Scranton Central High School
Is one of those individuals that did not take life very seriously, consequently he got himself into quite a few tight spots. But when put to a real test he came through. Thus I predict when he begins his practice he will be a credit to both himself and the profession.
Theodore A. Engel, D.S.C.
Fritz was so active during his stay here at Temple that it would be impossible to write a complete account of his activities in such a limited space.
Fritz v as that sort of individual who would always give another student a helping hand when needed and did it with such a spirit that afterwards you were pleased to be a friend of his. During his senior year he became one of the quieter fellows. (Etiology—of said quietness —was undoubtedly his acquisition of a better half.)
When sports were mentioned, Fritz could always be found playing his head off for his Alma Mater. Three years of varsity basketball proved his sport prowess, along with his pitching our class to the championship.
Aside from his athletics, his ability in clinic to alleviate the pains of his many patients is not to be overlooked.
We all wish you the best of luck possible in the many years to come and we know that you will be a successful practitioner and an asset to Chiropody.
Sergeant-at-Arms 3MARTIN WAYNE WOLGIN
1620 West Jefferson Street Philadelphia, Pa. Northeast High School
O D I A N
Let not my silence lend to suspicion of aught but a weighing of thought; the result will speak for itself. Let the verbose fill time with their utterances; I will draw the mark of equation with thought.
Frank J. Carleton, D.S.C.
"Wayne" Wolgin the young fellow with patrician instincts befitting his middle name, has been a credit to his class.
Always smiling, always cheerful, his disposition has brightened otherwise dull days. Even when the going was tough and hours of study reached early mom, Wayne provided the bright spot, creating carnival spirit.
Knowing his high scholastic attainments we have no fear that he will combine his school knowledge with his "Eddie Duchin" touch to achieve great heights in his professional life. Good luck, Wayne.
Phi Alpha P» Fraternity, ScribeNED YAFFE
5633 North 10th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Simon Gratz High School
Nat'n Jaffe. Always arguing about the number of towels he hands into the registrar— "Tony? Got your forceps? Gee, they are swell. My birthday is coming around soon." Do 1 look like Santa Claus? I wonder!
A. Rampulla, D.S.C.
Ned was a jolly fellow among his classmates, but always picked on his pal "Wolgin" in classes and also at lunch time. His sincerity won him admiration and many friends and also one Professor who called him "Ned." With 210 pounds of adipose tissue he slashed his way through college with a whimsical smile and book knowledge.
He was known as one of the four horsemen because of his ability to pound blows upon his classmates. To the dismay of Ned was the mispronunciation of his last name which always echoed back to his ears as "Jaffe." Protests were made but in vain.
Due to his aggressive and congenial character we know he will go far in his chosen field.
L L u
Sports and Circulation Manager, "Tern poaian"
Phi Alpha Pi Fraternity, Sergeant-al-Arms 3
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Andrew Magazzu President
David Esrov ................. Vice-President
Rebecca Morris Recording Secretary
Isadore Gordon Corresponding Secretary
Leonard Fuller Student Council
Howard Seyfert Historian
William Green Sergeant-at-Arms
In the fall of 1936 the present Junior Class entered Temple University along with the present Senior Class. We were honored by being the first group of students to embark upon a concentrated course of four years study leading to the degree of Doctor of Surgical Chiropody. In our Freshman Year we encountered new and strange studies. The term passed rather quickly, being interrupted by mid-year examinations. Shortly after we held our first School Dance at the Benjamin Franklin Hotel. Again time passed rapidly and we found ourselves in the midst of final examinations. "Now we shall see who has been burning the midnight oil ' quote Dr. Stirling.
46Summer rolled by and those who made the grade returned for the new year. The studies v ere more advanced and we felt a bit more confident. Our class held an election and also chose Dr. Stirling as our Faculty Adviser. On behalf of the Class I wish to say we are justly proud of Dr. Stirling in the above mentioned office.
One beautiful day we came to school with the taste of Christmas turkey still in our mouths and entered the Anatomy Laboratory. Seme turned green, others turned yellow, and some just turned and went out of the door! Dissection was followed immediately by mid-year examinations.
Our Sophomore year was a fine one although we had to sit by and watch the Juniors go to work in the Clinic. The school dance was held at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel v ith Gil Fitch and his Iliotibial Band. Soon the dreaded finals rolled around with the usual post-mortems after each one.
Vacation time being over we returned to School as Juniors. We elected new officers and talked about our prospective year book. Nothing definite has been decided upon as yet. Just after the mid-year exams we entered Clinic. This was what we had anxiously been waiting for, and at last had been rewarded. "Let me see now—I guess I'll do a complete dissection. Oh! Oh! What shall I use now, a styptic or a tourniquet?" What happens to the first patient is unrecorded history.
The social function was held at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel with the music of Alex Bartha.
This year school will close very early, due to the preparations being made for a new building, which is scheduled to be completed for the 1939-40 school year. We will be seniors then and will have the honor of being the first class to graduate from the new building.
I now take pleasure, in behalf of the Class of '40, in congratulating the Seniors upon their scholastic attainments and ability to go ahead. We extend our heartiest wishes for all that can bring success to them in future years.
HOWARD B. SEYFERT, Jr.. Historian.
47SO I HOMO IIE
David Schiller Henry Levitan Lorraine Gilbert Isabelle Balin Paul Schneyer Leonard Hymes
President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary-Treasurer Historian
The Class of '41 seems to be the intermediate class; ahead of us the Juniors are still the conservative, professional school students, and behind us the Freshmen are near to Joe College. Whether it is a metamorphosis or an indication that society is entering another Collegiate Era remains to be seen.
Recovering from our first year baptism of Anatomy, thrilling over our new instruments, and entering Clinic, with rumors of a NEW SCHOOL running rife, we are looking forward with high hopes.
The Class of '41 is closely organized, resulting in many things being set our way. Markedly fraternity conscious and friendly, the Class hopes to see 1941 intact.
A brief resume of the Class yields:
Isabelle Balin—she sits next to Victoria.
Victoria Balin—she sits next to Isabelle.
Harry Beck—from Norristown to Philly to be a Chiropodist.
Esther Bleshman—Paul Schena-a-a-yer.
Norton Bonnet—I'll take you down and get it wholesale.
Leon Braude—sometimes he wears a tie and sometimes he gets a haircut. Joseph Calvarese—I'll get the 4:30 to Wilmington.
Michael Centrella—he got a lock of Dr. Hoberman's hair (?).
Frank Concino—Hymes, you know chemistry—look a gram of ... .
Earl Curtis—blonde, tall—could be.
Marie DeFeo—goes with Esther but ....
48Philip Demp—brain trust with a chisel.
Robert Dougherty—but Doctor—you said.
John Fehlberg—man-mountain brain.
Gerald Feldman—corsages—you won't get into the dance unless you have an approved corsage.
Lorraine Gilbert—pretty, but .... smart.
Allen Goldstone—pet aversions- -snakes, vermin, and Ostroff.
Morris Goltz—pegged pants, pegged coats, pegged jitterbugs—boy, I'm tellin ya.
David Gratz—looks like Einstein and ....
Sidney Harinstein—from Bridgeport, Conn., and he just bought a tux.
Raoul Hubby -he brought his car down from Rhode Island where his dad's a Chiropodist.
Leonard Hymes—I wrote this on everybody (says who), laughs at my jokes- -clang.
Edwin J. Kay—from Scranton, has a head of hair, is house manager (?) of Phi Alpha Pi.
Robert Koffchinsky—look. Eddy—it's like this ....
Ernest Lacore write a letter, write a letter, and w.a.l.
Julian Levin—what do I do?—look with a 5C premium at the age of 97— Henry Levitan—the Steelton Sizzler.
Francis Lomas—I only spend six hours on it.
Eleanor Lukens—she moaned during last year's finals and this year she ran a tea dance.
Robert P. Morganstern—quiet, quiet, oh so quiet.
Seward Nyman that was Nyman's voice I'll betcha—without turning around. Andrew Oldham—student counsel and self confident.
Albert Pasternack—he trucks, he suzy-O's, he rug cuts, oh but gracefully. Nicholas Petrillo—he watches 'em walk the boards and grins.
Thomas Reale—can beat out a rhythm, drums or no.
David Schiller -class president and companion of class treasurer whom he trusts plenty but ....
Paul Schneyer—"Schermer." "Here."
Sol Schneyer (cousins)- Hymes, Reale, Goldstone, Schneyer, and Tiger Rag. Philip Schwartz—plays a fiddle in the Reading Symph. Orchestra, haw-haw-haw.
John Shea —is that Sheeee or Shah?
Seymour Silver- what are you guys goin' to do? All right, we'll do it.
Edward Silverman—him and Bob Koffchinsky.
Harold Sitkoff I was the first one out of exams and I got a 99 and 9 10.
Fred Skolnick—can he play a saxophone? I’ll bite, can he? loseph Thoma Choe Toema is de name.
Abraham Wagner—wow, that's two days' pay.
Jacob Yochenbem—work in de post office from 5 P. M. to 2 A. M.
Robert Walker—the Fannettaburg Flash.
.... and say. do you remember Leon Boczkowski, Ruth Brosius, Irvine Finkle, Hammond Gillman, Seymour Jacobson, Alfred Kaplan, Robert Kessler, Constance Koons, Seymour Leopold, Jerome Levinson, Howard Lott, Jack Pincus, and Irving Weinstein?
LEONARD HYMES. Historian.
Earl Lawton Charles Eossart Bernard Seldon Harry Wright Lucille Lobosco Maurice Frank Jordan Weiss
President Student Council Vice-President Treasurer
The entire Freshman Class met for the first time on Thursday, September 30, 1938. At that time we were typical freshmen with all the ideas about College that freshmen usually have. We all remember the difficulty we experienced in finding the various classrooms and laboratories for the first time.
At a meeting early in October. 1938, we were addressed by Dean Willoughby. He gave us innumerable helpful hints about College Life. The President and Student Council representative were appointed by the Dean, and the rest of the above officers were elected by the Class.
February 10, 1939, is a date that we shall always remember, for it was the date of our first social event; the All Chiropody Dance. Dancing to the music of Alex Bartha in the Ritz-Carlton Ballroom, we were initiated to our first College Formal. We all agree that this was one of the nicest affairs we ever attended.
In the following paragraph we shall attempt to introduce the members of the Freshman Class. We are going to do this by simply listing the student's name and adding a few words of description. The members of the Freshman Class are as follows:
Alenier, Stanley—Small, but "Oh Boy."
Aranovitz, Neal—Amateur Photographer.
Barnico, Albert—Typical New Englander.
Belknap, Frank—Blond and soft spoken.
50Berkowitz, Lawrence—Mr. Madeline.
Bloomfield, Rolland—Impersonation of a genius,
Blumberg, Jerome—Candidly courageous contender.
Bossart, Charles—our blushing representative.
Botwin, Fleurette—Just call her "Flippy."
Cohen, Harry—of the Camden Cohens.
Cohen. Joseph—Jumping jitterbug.
Cramer, Leonard—the Class Lever.
Cush, James—the Class Fat Man.
Deuel, Paul—He's a "Duel" personality.
Dclan, Francis—the Pride of Hoboken.
Eisenberg, Benjamin—He doesn't mind "waiting."
Enea, Ned—Easton's gift to Chiropody.
Fatta, James—Sailor come to port.
Feinstein, Howard—what happened to Margie?
Frank, Maurice- Sergeant-at-Arms.
Fry. Henry—the original "Small Fry."
Garber, George—pronounced Gah-Bah.
Gloth, Thomas Pittsburgh prejudice.
Harris, Cassius—a new 220 record.
Harrison, Harvey—varsity hurdler.
High, Ralph—our best dressed man.
Kalish, William—"Caruso" of Chiropody.
Keiserman. Jack without his mustache.
Koff, Morton Metchnikoff for short.
Kozek, Oscar—"Who found my notebook?"
Lawlor, Joseph—"Buck" Lawlor rides again.
Lawton, Earl our competent President.
Lit, Leonard—Who's this guy Duchin?
Lobosco, Lucille—our sentimental secretary.
Lorine, Francis—he enjoys "Himself.”
MacMath, Charles—an accomplished violinist.
Maingart, Lewis- authority on the Bible.
Moyer, Irene—stolid, reliable, scientific.
Papa, Louis—Papa with Mama's voice.
Platt, Benjamin—the Class Playboy.
Podoksik, Lenora- - Winsome Westport Miss.
Reinherz, Howard—exponent of fraternity life.
Rubin, Edwin L.—"L" for what???
Rubin, Frank—Mitten Hall Romeo.
Samovitz, Daniel—pipe-smoking arbitrator.
Seldon, Bernard—"Buzzie"—our Vice-President.
Sherr, Henry—nervously energetic redhead.
Shutoff, Louis—shut off shooting off.
Sindoni, William—a gift from Central High.
Solkin, William—emancipated Atlantic City youth.
Solow, Samuel—our most studious member.
Stein, Edwin—Jenkintown "Jehu."
Weiss, Jordan—Class Historian.
Wright, Harry—Our trustworthy Treasurer.
JORDAN WEISS, Historian.
To the First President of the National Association of Chiropodists and First Editor of Pedic Items (forerunner of N.A.C. Journal), we do hereby give noteworthy recognition.
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C ? C t l P T O V MOP.STIRLING HONOR All V ANATOMICAL SOCIETY
Dr. Warren Stirling ......... Honorary President
Paul Quintavali© ..................... President
Raymond Shore ........................ Secretary
With the completion of the '39 school year the Stirling Honorary Anatomical Society has risen to greater heights than ever before. The Society originated in the Fall of 1931 and has the distinction of being the first Honor Society in the School of Chiropody. Through the efforts and cooperation of the members, dissertations on anatomical studies comprised a year of interesting meetings.
The Seventh Anniversary of the Society was celebrated on March 6, 1939, with both members and Alumni attending; as in previous years the Banquet was a great success.
We, members of the graduating class, wish our successors the best of luck and hope that they will continue to uphold the principles and standards set by our predecessors.
Members Herman Goldberg William Green Lewis Keiserman Sidney Sivitz
Associate Frederick Peck
Herman Goldberq President
William Lowman Vice-President
Daniel Greenfield Program Director
Lorraine Gilbert ...................... Secretary
Frederick Peck Treasurer
IIOAOIIAIKY I'll I It 01 0 DIAL IIA4 TLIt IOLOOK AI.
SOI I LTV
Honorary Sponsors Dr. Willoughby Dr. Logan Dr. Cobe Mr. Lieberknight
The completion of this school year also finishes the sixth year of existence of this Society, thus giving it the distinction of being the second oldest Society in the School of Chiropody. With all members showing intense interest and giving full cooperation, the activities were most interesting. Speakers from some of the foremost pharmaceutical companies gave lectures and demonstrations. An outline of activity for the members of the next year was outlined and it is hoped they will be successfully carried out.
Before departing, we who are now members, wish our followers the utmost pleasure from the many interesting and beneficial forums which will be held in the future, and mcry you enjoy the prospect of upholding our traditions.
57HO.VOIIAIIY ('ll I ISO 1 01)1 A I.
Jacob Oslroff ....
William Goyette Sydney Cohen Raymond Shore
This Society has completed its second year, for it was formed in 1938, with Dr. C. Gordon Rowe as Honorary President and Drs. Engle and Rampulla as Co-sponsors. The Class of '39 added thirteen new members to the organization and actively continued the activities of the Society.
During the past year the Society has had the privilege of hearing some of the outstanding men of the profession. One of the highlights of the year was the lecture given by Dr. Rothmeyer, attended en masse by the Society.
The present members of the Class of '39 extend our heartiest greetings and congratulations to those students who may attain membership to this Society, and may they continue to keep the interest of the meetings alive.
58STI IUi. T HMM IL
The Student Council of the Professional Schools is the governing body of the Schools of Chiropody, Dentistry, Pharmacy, and Oral Hygiene. It is the function of this body to assume the responsibility, to represent, and to work for the mutual welfare of Temple University and its student body.
At the regularly held meetings the representatives of the respective schools and classes voice the criticisms of the students they represent. Working as a well organized body every effort is then put forth to make suitable adjustments and give advice for making life at this University more professional-like and more pleasant for the students and professors.
The work accomplished by the Council this year makes way for a progression to bigger and better things in the future.
MEMBERS Paul Quintavalls. "39, President Sydney Cohen, '39 Leonard Fuller. '40
Andrew Oldham. '41 Charles Rosscrt. '42
59I'l EPSILON DELTA
Joseph A. Riccio President
Ernest H. Lacore Vice-PresSdont
John B. Shea Socrotary
William G. Lowmari Treasurer
Pi Epsilon Delta Fraternity, organized in the year of 1920, has successfully completed another year. This fraternity has the distinction of being the first in the history of the profession to have a National Charter.
It has always been the sincere desire and aim of this organization to maintain and advance the practice of Chiropody, to benefit our fellow men, and to strive toward our eternal goal, success.
Pi Epsilon Delta Fraternity was unfortunately handicapped at the beginning of this scholastic year by the loss of nine of its members, who were graduated this past June, leaving a total of eight active members. We were very much pleased when we learned that Fred Peck was to return to the fold after an unfortunate illness.
Our smoker was held early in October and proved to be very successful.
On the evenings of February 17th and 20th, respectively, the annual informal and formal initiations were held, which resulted in the induction of eleven new members to our brotherhood.
During this past year as well as during previous years, it has been our pleasure to welcome fellow students and Chiropodists, and extend the use of our home to the Honorary Societies for their meetings.
Seniors William G. Lowman Matthew Gutowicz Joseph A. Riccio
Juniors Fred L. Peck Andrew L. Maga2zu
Harry Beck Joseph A. Calvarese Michael L. Centrella Frank J. Concino Earl H. Curtis Raoul Hubby
Ernest H. Lacore Robert Morganstern Seward P. Nyman Thomas Reale John B. Shea
Froshmen James J. Cush Harvey Harrison Harry Wright
Lewis Kelserman Harold Koshland Nalhan Yafle Martin Wolgin
IMII ALPHA PI
During the past year, due to the untiring efforts of the present Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes, the Iota Chapter of the Phi Alpha Pi has risen to such a point of dignity and respect, that it has undoubtedly become the most active chapter in the fraternity.
The Iota Chapter this year has instituted the policy of having scientific sessions at selected meetings, at which experienced practitioners in the field of Chiropody and Medicine lecture and explain the latest developments in foot therapy.
Our induction banquet, which this fiscal year was one of the best ever run, was attended by practically every prominent figure in the field of Chiropody.
The present chapter is composed of forty active brothers with an active Alumni group. This year the chapter underwent a concentrated period of expansion which was ably guided by its past officers who recently turned over the responsibilities of the chapter to the newly elected officers. They are S. Sivitz, Alpha; W. Green, Beta; J. Fields, Kappa Rho; L. Hymes, Kappa Tau; S. Alanier, Scribe; J. Feldman, Sergeant-at-Arms; H. Levitan, and E. Kay. House Managers.
The members of the Phi Alpha Pi sincerely hope for the success and good fortune of all the members of the Senior graduating class.
Seniors Sophomores Freshmen
Kelserman, L. Bonnet. N. Pasternack, A. Alanier, S.
Koshland. H. Demp. P. Schiller. D. Bernstein. E.
Ostroff. I. Feldman. J. Schneyer. P. Cohen. J.
Shore. R. Goltz. M. Schwartz. P. Frank. M.
Wolgin. M. Goldstone, A. Silver. S. Garber. G.
Yaffe. N. Harinstein, S. Silverman. E. Ketserman. J.
Juniors Hymes. L. Wagner, A. Maingart. L.
Fields. J. Green. W. Sivitz. S. Kay, E. Whittlin. H. Rubin, EL
Levitan. H. Selden, B. Shutoff, L.
61I'Fitso.x ai.iti i :s of :»?»
As I sit uncomfortably in my chair I am watching Smitty comb his hair And there sits Shore picking his nose And suave Bill Lowman fingering his rose In the back of the room, wishing he was in bed Sits Ostroff the Agitator, known as JAKE the RED Beside him sits Chiwawa who blows and blows And still Ray Shore is picking his nose.
Of course there's Lindenbaum, who thinks he's a man But to tell the truth he's envious of Stan.
We can't forget Marquaise the pride of the class And Danny Greenfield with the eyes of glass And Steve D'Orta, our pretty boy To the girls he's just their pride and joy.
There's Stan Fedder, the boy from the South Who always is yawning with that great big mouth And there sits Gutie. our Polish whiz Who must transpose to know what's his.
Of course there's Fritz, who looks so bright And Tommy, his stooge, siiiing on his right.
And dear Miss Todd, who's always quiet But with a few hot dogs she's a baby riot.
To student council, our representative is here So to Paul Quintavalle let's give a cheer.
And don't forget Goyette, Our Punxsutawney Flash Who came from Cleveland with a Terrific Crash!
And there's Abe Snyder with his Model T Ford Who eats so much he goes elsewhere to board.
We also have a set of twins Who are always among us with their whims They're serious, ambitious, in seeking their aims Keiserman and Koshland are their names.
And credit to Syd Cohen, our adopted mom Who deserves this and more for all she's done.
And to Hym Goldberg, who is known as the head If it wasn't for him, Shore would surely be dead.
And you, Bud Hansen, our write-up scribe Who must write all truths and not take bribes.
And there's Joe Riccio with the bulldog face
Who comes to class just once in an age
And now at last I have finished these lines
Because it isn’t nice to do this on our professor's time,
And so to you, I must now say
Farewell, adieu and a pleasant day.
NATHAN YAFFE.Till MW SCHOOL A It IIIV ES. Oil
The present installment, v e hope, is the final chapter in the historical book entitled "Getting a New School," yet we await that portentous moment, when the doors to the new school are thrown open, with abated breath—for were there not three chairs recently installed in 1808—second floor rear (to the uninitiated we are merely referring to the present abode of the Temple Chiropody School), and did not the maintenance department replace the railing in the registrar's office and the lire buckets refilled, after a fashion? Yet I must remind you merry fellowmen that as "Iron bars do not a prison make," neither does a sterling building an educational institution establish.
So perhaps our illustrious board of trustees, mindful of the standards set forward by the N.A.C. and to a degree heeding the clamoring of the Alumni and students, have loosened the purse strings and are indulging themselves in a spree—could be they have their ears to the ground and eyes to the crystal ball and foresee a handsome return on the few filthy farthings invested.
There is no doubt that when our present edifice was constructed, all regards for sanitation were carefully arranged. Yet it remained for several members of the senior class to devise and install an improvised means of plumbing—merely by utilizing the mattress so conveniently placed on the fourth floor — which mattress we are happy to learn has been sold by Riccio and Shore to Coty's agents—who claim that the priceless elixir therefrom percolated will exceed in "delicate fumes" the scarcest of musk.
62IIKMKATIA 4'III It O 1 0 I)I A FI A I SII E II
Our most heartfelt sympathy must be extended to the campus widows—Dot, Renee, Mary, et al.- for whom any student will cut class or tear himself away from the beautiful new building in order that he might go dov n and talk things over with the most understanding gorgeous creatures on the earth.
Another thought is what will become of the bull sessions in Smitty's room? And do you recall how many times the civil war was refought and the "color" added by Fedder during these discussions? Our secret agent No. 36 reports that after carefully scrutinizing the plans for the new school (and we really mean they have actually had an architect show them) there will be rest rooms on each floor.
We have gazed upon samples of the equipment of the new clinics and the fault we find is that the chairs are much too comfortable — or perhaps pathology class preceded the demonstration toe soon, for Greenfield and Weichel, in their stupor, started to undress the moment their bodies touched the padded seat and back rests.
To return to the original theme of this thesis, the "Why and Wherefore of a New Chiropody School?", may we in our more sane moments turn to the holy scriptures for the answer—for was there not 7 lean years an exodus—or perhaps the board members have seen the handwriting on the wall—where the plaster
has fallen off.out ritoM
. . and a good time was had by all." No other expression, no matter how eloquent, could better describe the unanimous feelings of all who attended the affair. Professors and clinicians alike agree that it was the grandest dance ever given in the history of our School. Sincere congratulations are in order to Stan Fedder and all those who were on the dance committee for presenting such a well balanced affair.
Did you hear those oh's and ah's as each beautifully gowned consort received her program and favor—will anyone ever forget those favors? No sooner were the beaming couples met at the entrance by the Chairman of the Dance Committee and his aides than they rushed to the dance floor unable to resist the animating strains of Alex Bartha’s Rhythm.
The dance exhibited a number of firsts in the history of Chiropody Formals:
1. Its title, "The Senior Formal."
2. Bartha's jitterbug music, but even the sombre seniors "went to town" to say nothing of Drs. Rappoport and Dougherty truckin' on down.
3. The favors—those swell keys—and the pair of flat feet on the back of the programs.
4. The jam session presented by the band when everybody crowded around the band stand to listen.
5. Last, and best of all, not one person was carried out although there were a few whose over-imbibing produced slight and transient inebriation; e. g„ you remember how Jake the Agitator appeared at 10:00 o'clock, he was all right an hour later.
From 10:00 o'clock until 12 everyone was either dancing, sitting in that all too cozy ante-room, or resting comfortably on the bar -then as if by prearrangement at midnight, a group of gentlemen (all seniors are gentlemen) gathered around the microphone in an attempt to entertain by vocalizing. Their overwhelming popularity was well evidenced by the number of derisive glares and shouts of drunk. No other hint was necessary, we quit.
As 2:00 o'clock approached, anxiety, as usual, prevailed on the question of where to go after the dance. As always happens, small groups gathered and departed to various night spots to culminate the pleasure of a well spent evening.
The story ends here, but I know its memory will ever linger on; and once more may I extend for myself and the entire school thanks to the dance committee for a really good time and beautiful memories of the past in an uncertain future. 1. DANIEL GREENFIELD.
64K. . (|ri:T
As the Year Book goes to press plans for the Third Annual Senior Class and Faculty Banquet have been completed.
The guest of honor is to be Dr. Charles Krausz, President of the National Association of Chiropodists and Professor of Didactic Chiropody at our school.
Special mention is to be made for Saul Steinbergh, M.D., for his helpfulness to us and his interest in our profession.
Under the guidance of our class adviser Dr. Engel, the committee consisting of Theo. Hansen. Chairman, Wm. Goyette, Phil Coren, Ned Yaffe, and Martin Wolgin have arranged to have the festive affair at Lew Tendler's Tavern.
The faculty members, equipped with "razzers." will be prepared to "razz” any of our amateur performers who may be too amateurish. The community singing will be very much appreciated by all, the singing of the Chiropody School Song being the strongest.
Faculty members will volunteer solo numbers, and we know they will be most humorously received. Phil Schwartz of the Sophomore Class will be violinist of the evening along with the band of Phil Coren and his Helomas.
Highlight oi the evening is the class rendition, on bent knees to the faculty, of a parody of the song "Please Be Kind," with words revised by Ned Yaffe.
In closing may the writer give special thanks to the committee, seniors, and faculty members for a hilarious evening and a tender memory.
or,SOCIETY CHATTER (or tlie Old Skin Oame)
Miss Lues Psoriasis, the debutante, was named Campus Queen at the University of Lichen Planus. One day, serously speaking, she had the crust to go out with a scab by the name of Tinea Eczema (some picketment).
They went to a tea dance given by the Pomphi Bullae Fraternity. After the dance the primary and secondary members decided to go to the Chancre House, which is another frat house on the campus, while the tertiary members remained.
All the Chancs and Chcmcrettes were patchin' woo, so Tinea and Lues thought it would be nice to indulge in the same. After spending several hours together they decided it was getting late. At this time, however, the Leucocyte Boys came over in their Serum V-8 with its convertible squamous top, varicose tires, diabetic gears, and hypodermic charger. They offered to take the hero and heroine (Tinea and Lues) home. During the transudate to the house they stopped at the Blue Flash Exudate Station, filled the capsule up, and continued on their way. When their destination was reached they bid acute good-night and went to sleep.
REPORTER LINDENBAUM, Associated Pus Dispatch.
Professional schools do not allow much time for sports and our school was no exception. However, the few events that took place were hectic, although true sportsmanship prevailed throughout all the games.
The Championship Indoor Baseball Game between the Sophomores and our class, fraught with spills and thrills, saw the Class of '39 emerge therefrom with their reputation unbesmirched, the victor 15 to 12. Fritz ''Dean” Weichel, behind putrid, lackadaisical, and yet hair-raising support, threw his knuckle ball with abandon and finally came through in true Merriwell style. It must be repeated, however, that this victory could not have been won without the lusty clouting of Fedder. Yaffe and Goldberg, coupled with the spectacular fielding gems turned in by Shortstop Lindenbaum. Centerfieider Lowman, and Catcher D'Orta. Also worthy of note was the grand slide Fedder made coming into home on his nose.
In the Interfratemity Basketball League the Phi Alpha Pi and the Pi E D. after four furious sortees, ended in a tie for first place with two victories apiece.
The current semester culminated in a blaze of glory, with parlor games still the leading sport.
or,Snyder not hungry.
jt ST imaiiIm: (If You t an)
Tomlinson—in a silence marathon.
Yaffe—taking ugly pills.
Greenfield—awake in Pathology class.
Fedder—in a hurry.
Goyette—putting sugar on pie.
Gutowicz—without an alias.
Goldberg—without a year book.
Hansen—in a Rolls-Royce.
Weichel with itzy-bitzy Weichels.
Wolgin- -saying oui oui in France.
Smith—mayor of Frenchtown.
Shore—running the elevator in the new school. Ostroff riding in the elevator.
D'Orta—treasurer of United States.
Riccio- a mad Russian.
Koshland—not helping Keiserman worry. Quintavalle— making noise.
Lndenbaum—not throwing it.
Engle- a six-footer.
A NEW SCHOOL.PATIIO S
Dr. I. Baker Dr. Benz
Dr. Frank J. Carleton
Dr. Roger E. E. Clapp
Dr. Herbert Cobe
Dr. Harry Cornfeld
Dr. R. E. Dougherty
Dr. Frank Eby
Dr. Frank Else
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fedder
Dr. C. Fritz
Dr. Wesley Hall
Dr. Lewis Hcberman
Dr. G. Holstein
Dr. H. Hunsicker
Dr. M. Kelly
Dr. Harry Kaufman
Mr. and Mrs. Noel Kohr
Dr. Charles Krausz
Mr. Arthur Lieberknight
Dr. Thomas Logari
Mr. Reuben H. Menzel
Dr. M. Moore
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Morgar.stern
Dr. R. Morrison
Dr. Arthur Rappaport
Dr. Griffith Ratcliffe
Dr. D. Redlus
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Riccio
Dr. Robert Rowen
Dr. George Schacterle
Dr. H. Seyfert
Dr. Warren Stirling
Dr. Lester Walsh
Although the work of the "Tempodian" 1939 is carried on in the name of a few individuals, the actual labor requires the work of many hands. Here, we take this opportunity to express our sincere appreciation to those whose efforts have helped make this book a success, especially:
Dr. Charles Turchin, for his personal interest and guidance;
Mr. Eugene Durkin, Cyril Saylor, and Earl Nichols, of Phototype Engraving Company, for the plates which they furnished;
Mr. Austin Whitney, of Lyon $ Armor, Inc., our printers, for his cooperation and service;
Sarony Studios, for their excellent quality photography;
The various class historians;
Evelyn E. Moore, Secretary to the Dean, for her invaluable assistance during the entire year.
Definite Correction DEPKE BUNION Traction Attachment
For McDowell "Oscillator"
Wide Range of Adaptation—Manipulate under Oscillation and Traction—Free trial—Free study notes.
Write Direct—McDOWELL MFG. COMPANY Pittsburgh (9), Pa.
NEVER A SUBSTITUTION IN 50 YEARS OF RELIABLE SERVICE
ROBERT C. CADMUS
CHEMIST GUARDIAN OF HEALTH
20th and Spring Garden Streets Bell: POPlar 1808 Keystone: RACE 9050Schmid Chiropody Chisels
SHARPENING and RE-NICKELING
CIRCULAR MAILED ON REQUEST
Made In U. S. A
i| 11 jlj
II 11 ll
TYPE OF HANDLES USED
HAND FORGED CHIROPODY CHISELS 1241 BUTTONWOOD STREET
PENNSYLVANIA“THERE IS NO BETTER EQUIPMENT THAN RELIANCE EQUIPMENT”
CHIROPODY SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS, Inc. 62 WEST FOURTEENTH STREET NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK
Would 10,000 Physicians Be Likely to Err in a Concurrent Opinion?
That number by their purchases have decided that apparatus for RADIATHERMY and ULTRA-VIOLET should be "ROSE-BUILT"
A National Organization with Thirty Years of Service
See Our Short Waves. Cold Quartz and Galvasines
E. J. ROSE MFG. CO., Inc.
1700 Sansom Street
M. I. MAGUIRE
District ManagerPROFESSIONAL EQUIPMENT
Premier equipment constructed of the highest type materials obtainable. RELIANCE equipment incorporates more exclusive and patented features of actual use in an office than any other equipment. Nothing has been spared to make RELIANCE equipment the standard and ideal for the Podiatry-Chiropody practitioner. Finished in all colors. Metal parts stainless steel or chromium plated. Can be purchased on our special budget plan. We solicit your inspection at our modern showrooms.
Chiropody Supply Headquarters, Inc.
62 WEST FOURTEENTH STREET NEW YORK, N. Y.COMPLETE CHIROPODY OFFICE Write lor Particulars
C. M. SORENSEN CO., INC.
29-44 Northern Boulevard Member of ACE Long Island City. N. Y.
SPECIAL HAND MADE
In a Broad Variety oi Types and Kinds
RUBBER AND LEATHER. METAL AND LEATHER. ALL METAL. ALL LEATHER. CORK AND LEATHER. AND THE IMPROVED SPRING APPLIANCES
The Most Complete Line oi Proiessional Appliances in the United States and Canada
WHITMANS. SHAFFERS. MAYERS, BUT LERS. ROBERTS AND ALL OTHER TYPES IN PERFECTED MATERIALS. ACCURATELY CONSTRUCTED BY MASTER CRAFTSMEN
24 HOUR SERVICE ON ALL ORDERS
A New 70-Page Catalog Upon Request
For MEN - WOMEN - CHILDREN
"Specializing in Doctors' Prescriptions"
Suite 210-211 Victory Building 1001 Chestnut St., Phila., Pa.
35 SO. DEARBORN“RELIANCE” FIRST CHOICE OF TEMPLE GRADUATES
CHAIRS E SUPPLIES
STOOLS L I A INSTRUMENTS
CABINETS INFRA RED LAMPS
DRILLS N PERCUSSERS
LAMPS c E PHYSIO-THERAPY
TEMPLE GRADUATES HAVE PURCHASED MORE THAN THREE TIMES THE AMOUNT OF RELIANCE EQUIPMENT THAN ALL OTHER EQUIPMENT COMBINED. THERE MUST BE A REASON. INVESTIGATE.
Chiropody Supply Headquarters, Inc.
62 WEST FOURTEENTH STREET NEW YORK. N. Y.CHARLES TURCHIN
EXTENDS HIS GOOD WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '39
62 WEST 1 4 T H ST. NEW YORK CITY NEW YORK
This is your Society; Become a part of it. COMPLIMENTS OK
Chiropody Society Alumni Association
Pennsylvania PROFESSIONAL EQUIPMENT FOR PROFESSIONAL PEOPLE
4 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 shoe ing a number of different models.
F. F. KOENIGKRAMER
(Manufacturers since 1898)
1914 WESTERN AVE.. Dapt. TU
CINCINNATI. OHIOSEE FOREDOM
FOR SUPERIOR VALUES IN OFFICE EQUIPMENTS
Complete sets, consisting of hydraulic chair, stool and cabinet with accessories as low as $250.00. Cash or payments.
It will pay you to visit our showroom before placing your order.
FOREDOM ELECTRIC CO.
27 PARK PLACE (3 blocks from Hudson Terminal) NEW YORK
KREK-TIV-ARCH SHOES FOR MEN. WOMEN CHILDREN COMPLIMENTS
Foot Joy Shoes for JUNIOR SOPHOMORE
e 1311 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. Hours: 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. Phono: Kingsley 3438 FRESHMAN CLASSESPhone: Waverly 5589
Reuben H. Menzel
Drills, Cabinets, Chairs, Sterilizers, Instruments and Therapeutic Machines, etc.
TROMMEN RYAN COMPANY 3147 NORTH BROAD STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA.
All Types of Chiropody Equipment
6359 Old York Road Philadelphia. Pa.
Correct and Corrective SHOE SERVICE
For Men, Women and Children
A complete corrective shoo service will bs available to the public, under the supervision ot their doctors. Experienced corrective appliance specialists will be in attendance to follow the physicians' Instructions and properly fit their patients.
Whitman Plates, Arch Supports. Shoe Pads. Lifts and Wedges, Braces. Elastic Hosiery, etc.
25 SOUTH 16th STREET
Write for Insignia Suggestions Dance Favors and Programs Fraternity Keys and Pins Gifts
A. Raymond Juliano
MANUFACTURING JEWELER AND STATIONER
Everything in Signs ELECTRIC - GLASS BRONZE - CHROME METAL - NEON
We Made Signs Before Wo Could Talk
America's Largest Manufacturers of Professional Signs
224 N. 13th. Phila., Pa.
Rit. 7270 Race 4500
2102 SOUTH BROAD STREET
Official Jeweler to Temple School of Chiropody Phone for Personal Appointments
H. A. Steigrad. Prop.
DINNER SANDWICHES Prescriptions Accurately Filled
N. E. COR. 19th and SPRING GARDEN STREETS
Meet Your Friends HereFor Reference
NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM -tCJOTCSr r”
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