Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 160

 

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1973 Edition, Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1973 volume:

RIST’S O A TH and before those who have taught me, that as a 'owing precepts regarding my patient, my profes- it, regardless of fee or favors, never violating his hout concern for color, race, creed or station in f in such organizations in Podiatry, either local, ucation and improvement of my profession and ly be a credit to my country, to my faith, to my onor to mankind as an honorable person, standards. e in the practice of my art; but if I fail to abidePENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE OF PODLATRIC MEDICINE EDITORS: Guy R. Pupp, Editor-in-Chief Peter J. Lewis, Layout Editor Michael R. Sis wick. Business Manager  During the past school vear many changes were apparent at Pennsylvania College of Podia trie Medicine. The college clinic was transformed bv the adoption of departmentalization Changes were'occurring within the student body as each new class seemed to grow more intelligent and mature. Also of note was the transition from the old building at eighth and Pine to the beautiful new facility at eighth and Race-streets New addition to the faculty and administration followed suit to this ever present theme of change 1973 bore out many new medical relations and affili.i lions for PCPM in terms of allied clinics, extern ships and residencies But all the while these visible external changes were made, manv intrinsic transitions occurred. The podiatrv student has i hanged in his thinking, his actions his beliefs and his attitudes towards his profession and towards hw own existence. PHYSICAL MEDICINE PODIATRIC MEDICINE ALIZATION MEDICINE ORTHOPEDICS 18272727 01117770wg'Wivmfrr- oyrowsnv ELWYN INSTITUTE 12t,s3 aco-1 .G . l»? Th 5lia aau tMM iMUllAl I KMC umiuti iw.ll WWW «• 5 KMtXUI 1C KMiWn DIAGNOSTIC REHABILITATION CENTFH PHILA EAGl.EVU.lE HOSPWM. AND REHABILITATION CENTER ;V, I •' |l s jVl’ji P;« ! liY lM j? DEPARTMENT PUBLIC WELFARE I JiffT, • WJTA111 j ; 3EDITOR'S MESSAGE A year of changes bold and beautiful this could describe the 1972-73 school year at Pennsylvania College of Podiatric Medicine. The '73 ACHILLES portrays some of the dramatic transitions that have occurred during our four years. My class now stands on the threshold of independence and a full professional life after having been provided the necessary scientific background. Now that we have achieved our Doctor's Degree, we must implement this knowledge with integrity and responsibility in order to realize and attain the scope of a Doctor of Podiatric Medicine. I hope that my class begins their careers with confidence and vigor and that all other classes grow in enthusiasm. My personal good wishes for your individual collective success in the years ahead. Cordially, Guy R. Pupp 14TO THE CLASS OF 1973 Congratulations to each of you for having successfully completed this major step in your professional education. We have certified that you have the abilities and the qualities to practice Podiatric Medicine. As you accept this new challenge do so with dignity. Continue learning, because the professional of tomorrow will be required to keep abreast of the ever evolving and improving health care theories and techniques. As you settle into a new community accept your responsibility as a leader. Participate in those activities that will sustain and improve it. Get involved in solving the problems or at least help to identify some of them. Know your elected representatives and work to place and maintain highly qualified people in your governments. In short, be part of the mainstream. Finally, be accountable. The community and your patients will expect much of you. Quality care is certainly at the top of the list. There are many other ingredients of accountability, some having been mentioned above. My wish to you is that your careers, your life and each new day will be fulfilling. God Speed. James E. Bates, DPM President 16DEAN'S MESSAGE TO THE CLASS OF 1973 Four years have passed since you became a member of the profession in September. 1969. After seemingly endless periods of time in classes, laboratories and clinic you have now received tangible evidence of your profession — the degree, Doctor of Podiatric Medicine While the degree entitles you to all "the rights and privileges pertaining thereto' and your forthcoming license will enable you to practice the profession, only you have the ability to control: quality patient care, the ethics worthy of a profession and a continuing self-education that will enable you to earn the respect and confidence implied in the term doctor . The College administration, faculty and fellow students have contributed substantially to your education. Their input will become more apparent as the years of trial and error pass rapidly behind you. The most significant college contribution should have been self reliance. For in practice, and probably for the first time in your life, there will be little assistance to you from faculty, fellow students and or the college proper. Daily decisions based on vour educational background and independence of thought will determine the degree of your success. The term "health professional'" signifies greater responsibility than you now recognize. You possess the background and experience worthy of that obligation. If you exercise the proper degree of maturity, you will never fail to fulfill that responsibility thereby assuming a rightful place in the health care delivery system of tomorrow. If we as educators have played a role in the development of you as a person, we have achieved one form of success. You have aided in our professional development and the college is an improved institution because of it. On behalf of the faculty and the Office of the Dean, please accept my sin-cerest congratulations as you embark on a new career as members of the profession of podiatric medicine. CZlw.M Charles W. Gibley, Jr., Ph.D. Academic DeanBR5IL SCIENCES ANATOMY BIOCHEMISTRY EMBRYOLOGY HISTOLOGY MICROBIOLOGY PATHOLOGY PHARMACOLOGY PHYSIOLOGY 1819ANATOMY EMBRYOLOGY G. Elmer Harford D.P.M. HISTOLOGYMICROBIOLOGY Sidney H. Arden M.D. Arthur Sh3rpe D.P.M. PATHOLOGY Howard S. Pitkow, PhD. Harriet Levinson, B.A. Carl B. Marbach, PhD. PHYSIOLOGY Charles D. Puglia, PhD. Ara Der Marderosian, PhD. Barry Slaven, PhD. PHARMACOLOGYMichael R. Sheff, PhD. Howard S. Pitkow, PhD BIOCHEMISTRY 2 3CLINICAL Dir Prof: Theodore A. Engel, D.P.M. Dermatology Diagnosis Medicine Orthopedics Physical Medicine Podiatric Medicine Radiology Surgery Chmn Prof: James t. Rockett, D.P.M.SCIENCES2627UPPER LEFT: Prof: A. Joseph Fobii D.P.M. CENTER: Instr: Florence C. Minervino, RN. UPPER RIGHT: Assoc. Prof: A. L. Green, D.P.M. LOWER LEFT: Co-Chf Assoc. Prof: T. V. Melillo. D.P.M. LOWER RIGHT: Co-Chf'd Assoc. Prof: L. M. Ncwmjn D.P.M.ORTHOPEDICS Steven Ostcndorf. D P M Thomas McCuigan, D.P.M Marvin Kubin. D.P.M Andrew Newman. M.D. James V. Ganiev. D.P.M Harold D. Schoenhaus. D P M Leonard Hymes. D P M Marvin Sandler D P MMEDICINE Jerry Zaslow, M D. TOP Hetman D Rudnick, M.D., BOTTOM Not Shown: Harvey Letncr. M.D Paul Gross. M.D. Harry Glass. D O TOP Norman 1 Skversky M.D. BOTTOM William J Tuddenham. M.D Not Shown: Stanley N. Cohen. M.D Lew Andre Corman. M D Joseph A W'itkowski. M.D. 3031 George H Niedermaver. M D M. H. Samiti. M.D.32C. L. Yamell, DPM. 33RADIOLOGY 34DIVISION OF COMMUNITY HEALTH DIVISION OF CONTINUING EDUCATION 3b John T. Sharp, D.P.M. Chmn. Prof.Corn Palace Price $80 ■ Rohadur Row Price $80 William Bowman, Jr. Building Engineer Jerry Davis Leonard Gervasio Supvr. Printing Dept Loretta Whitney Receptionist Helen Morris Secretary Alice Graham Secretary Olive Lord Secretary Nancy Lobach Secretary Mary Dunn Bursar Brenda Williams Clerk Typist VisitingRubber Butter Railroad Price$300 Adrienne Dahlke France E. Peter John Ding M.L.S., Librarian M.L.S., Librarian Lab Aide Geraldine Shoener Lab Aide Debridement Tax 10% Price $60 Linda Spinelli Secretary Dolores O'Donnell Secretary Mary Blumberg Lab. Technician Luui Tesfaiohanne Lab. Technician Loistine William Lab Aide Gloria Wilson SecretaryHarold Eidell Purchasing Agent LetKoonct As$'l. Clink Rcgistrjr Mary anne Hornung Clinic Registrar N. Jjmes Reinsmith MT SC OPR Guido W. Di.Marlino NCR OPR Emily Williams Sec. to Pres.Laurence S. Flaum Dir. Intedisciplinary Project Christopher Deane Dir. College Relations Shelly Ellis Clinic Helen Crosby Central Supply Robert Miller Inst. Comm. John Denney Dir. Inst. Comm.Rarely is there a man so dedicated to his work. Mr. John Denney has been the nucleus of the school's efficient audio-visual department for years. It is very seldom that one meets a person who can't say "no" to anyone who asks a favor; being friend to student, faculty and administration alike. The staff of the 1973 ACHILLES are very indebted and would like to respectfully extend a very fond "thank you" to a fine individual.ftt ft ty'FA crv'v CVoJ L, Dsn ' AD.P.M.vmCX- { msAjl D. ?7 7."7Tl rn M-4l“■sheo Jl. LaJju jl "D P- PO,SENIOR SIGNOUT DAVID L. BERMAN Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Science, B.Sc.Ph. Preceptorship Associateship after graduation. ELAINE T.CARVILLE Louisiana State University, B.S. Bookstore Committee (Manager), Podoprints (Editor), Maryland Extern. Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. FRED DONCHANTILES University of Pittsburgh, B.S. — psychology Achilles, Podoprints, Maryland West Virginia Extern. Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. STANTON J. COHEN Temple University, B.A. Freshman Orientation Committee (Chairman), Public Relations Committee (Chairman), Book Sale Committee, PPSA treasurer, Stirling-Hartford Anatomical Society, Boston Extern. Residency: NHL Community Hospital, Phoenix, Arizona. MEL J. COLON Long Island University Social Committee, Public Relations Committee, West Virginia Maryland Extern. Residency: Lawndale Community Hospital, Philadelphia. JONATHAN P. CONTOMPASIS Westminister College, B.S. Library Committee (Chairman), Faculty Evaluation Curriculum Committee, Maryland and West Virginia Extern. Residency: Northlake Hospital, Illinois. W ESLEY L. DANIEL Mercer University Southern College of Pharmacy, B.S. Class President, Public Relations Committee, Faculty Evaluation Curriculum Committee (Chairman), Committee for Academic Professional Standards, Who's Who, PPSA Executive Officer, Achilles, Social Committee, Book Store Committee, Public Relations Committee. Residency: Blairsville Community Hospital, Georgia. JOHN A. DeMARlA,SR. Pennsylvania Military College, B.S. Maryland Extern. Residency: Philadelphia Osteopatic Hospital. BRUCE M. DOBBS University of Maryland Spring Dance Committee (Chairman), Achilles, Maryland Parkview Extern. Residency: Parkview Hospital, Philadelphia. ARNOLD V. FEDER Monmouth College, B.S. — Biology PPSA Secretary, Achilles, Class Secretary, Class Note Correspondence Chairman. Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. FRANK M. FERRARI Fairleigh Dickinson University, B.A. Maryland Externship Residency: Jewish Memorial Hospital, New York City. NORMAN FIELD Jacksonville University, B.A. Spring Dance Committee (Chairman), Student-Faculty Liason Committee, PPSA Parliamentarian, West Virginia Parkview Extern. Residency: Jewish Memorial Hospital, New York City. CHARLES GIFFON1ELLO Monmouth College, B.A. — psychology Achilles, Maryland Extern. Residency: John F. Kennedy Memorial Hospital, New Jersey. DAVID MARC GOFF University of Maryland Maryland Parkview Extern. Preceptorship in Maryland. GARY M. GORDON Temple University, B.S. Podoprints, Public Relations Committee, Basketball Team, Maryland Wrest Virginia Extern. Residency: Rosewood Hospital, Maryland. MICHAEL GREENBERG Penn State University, B.A. — psychology Podoprints, Boston and Maryland Extern, Achilles. Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. ALVIN D.GROMAN University of Maryland, B.S. — Pharmacy Pi Delta (President), Podoprints, Public Relations Committee. Residency: Warren Hospital, Michigan. LARRY S. HOTCHKISS University of Maryland, B.S. — Zoology Admissions Committee, Pi Delta (treasurer), PPSA Treasurer, Maryland West Virginia Extern. Residency: Rosewood Hospital, Maryland. ALLEN M. JACOBS Temple University, B.A. Podoprints, Achilles, Stirling-Hartford Anatomical Society. Residency: Kern Memorial Hospital, Michigan. 83MAURICE LEVY Temple University, B.A. Class Treasurer, Curriculum Committee, Achilles, Maryland Extern. Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. PETER]. LEWIS University of Bridgeport Class Secretary Vice-President, Podoprints, Achilles, Basketball Team, Stirling-Hartford Anatomical Society, Maryland Extern. Residency: Parkview Hospital, Philadelphia. PETER M. MASON Brooklyn College of Pharmacy, B.S. — Pharmacy Podoprints, Achilles, Maryland Parkview Extern. Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. RAYMOND P.MERKIN University of Maryland, B.A. — sociology Library Committee, Maryland Parkview Extern. Preceptorship DANIEL H. MILLER Muhlenberg College, B.S. — Natural Science Boston Externship Residency: Moss Rehabilitation Hospital, Philadelphia. DAVID I. OLINSKY University of Tennessee Achilles, Admissions Committee. Residency: Metropolitan Hospital, Philadelphia. JAMES T. PASCALIDES Saint Louis University, A.B. — biology PPSA Representative, Social Committee, Podoprints, Achilles, Faculty Evaluation Committee, APSA Representative, Grievance Committee, Maryland West Virginia Extern. Residency: Hopedale Medical Complex, Illinois. MARVIN A.PRESKE,JR. Thiel College, B.A. Achilles, Maryland West Virginia Extern. Residency: Hospitals of the Ohio College of Podiatric Medicine, Cleveland. MARTIN M. PRESSMAN Temple University, B.A. — biology Pi Delta (Vice President), Parkview Extern. Residency: Parview Hospital, Philadelphia. GUY R. PUPP East Stroudsburg State College, B.A. — biology Podoprints, Curriculum Committee (Chairman), Social Committee, Achilles Editor, Basketball Team, PPSA Class Representative, West Virginia Extern. Residency: Kern Memorial Hospital, Detroit. ELLIOT GERALD ROSE Temple University, B.A. Curriculum Committee Preceptorship in Florida RICHARD H. ROWE Moravian College, B.S. — Chemistry Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. NORMAN D. RUBIN George Washington University, B.S. — Pharmacy Class Treasurer, Public Relations Committee (Chairman), Maryland Extern. Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. MARK ALAN SCHICKLER Marietta College, B.S. — biology Achilles, Maryland Extern. Preceptorship in Philadelphia ANTHONY A. SCHIRO Delaware Valley College of Science Agriculture B.S., Biology Achilles, Catalogue Committee, Freshman Orientation. Residency: Hospitals of New York College of Podiatric Medicine. MICHAEL SISWICK University of Connecticut, B.A. — zoology Achilles, Pi Delta (Secretary), Maryland Extern. Residency: Valley Forge Medical Center, Pennsylvania. KENNETH E. SOKOLOWSK1 Valparaiso University, B.A. — Chemistry Podoprints, Achilles, Stirling — Hartford Anatomical Society, Maryland West Virginia Extern. Preceptorship in Chicago (Northlake Medical Group) THOMAS F. TESTA Montclair State College, New Jersey Podoprints, Social Committee, Basketball Team, Maryland West Virginia Extern. Residency: Fairmont Clinic, West Virginia. DAVID R. VILSACK Rollins College, B.S. Boston Extern Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. BRUCE I. WEINER Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Science, Pharm. D. Maryland Extern Residency: St. Luke's Children's Medical Center, Philadelphia. STEPHEN S. WEINER Temple University, B.S. — Chemistry Curriculum Committee Preceptorship in Delaware LEE WINTHROP Temple University, A.B. Residency: Oxford Community Hospital, Philadelphia. 34MEMORABILIA by Alan Jacobs St Guy Pupp On a cold September evening in 1969 at an orientation reception, we sat next to our future classmates and listened to Dr Gibley. the Academic Dean (a contradiction of terms at our school which we were soon to discover) and John Mattiacci. student body president (a title somewhat analogous to that held by former U.M.W president Tony Boyle) inform us of the long and arduous road ahead in our pursuit of the degree of Doctor of Podiatric Medicine. The following is a candid capsule of some of the mellifluous moments of our four years at PCPM. The first year was one of SPOON FEEDING. Who can forget Dr Gibley. Dr Cohen, Dr Sheff, Dr. Piatka Dr Shapiro. Dr Lyons Dr Engle Dr Whitney. Dr. Marbach and Dr. Pitkow, all making it clear that they would not spoon-feed outclass Who can forget? Well The first year was spent with students complaining that there wasn t enough time to study while playing ping-pong three hours a day Dr. Sheff set a record for managing to break 3,872 pieces of chalk in Biochemistry class, and following his act by stepping on 3.871 Through a complex system of mathematical equations and graphs, he also proved that the draft lottery was not a random selection (which really did not allay the concerns of Guy Pupp). It became obvious to the class that Elaine Carville was to become a standout student at P C P M since she immediately launched a campaign to hide ail that chalk where only she could find it Dr. Cohen's physiology class was held in the "annex' to our school, which some students continually mistook for a Greek Orthodox Chutch Actually, the entire idea of a class at the Greek Church was a ploy, since in reality Dr. Cohen was apparently conducting an experiment on the learning abilities of students under freezing conditions. Apparently, the teaching abilities suffered also. The highlights of the physiology class included such questions as "True or False: Heart is a tough tissue", and receiving inquiries from students at Temple Medical School about the test answers which were useful in Dr Cohen's jaunt up Broad St. Dr Cohen's famous response to our asking why he gave questions on eye physiology, hearing mechanisms and cervical proprioceptors when he never lectured on these topics will never be forgotten: What difference does it make? Certain students became quite famous a a result of physiology class, including Ken Sokolowski with his famous "Your units are incorrect! forever ringing out from the back of the classroom An interesting sidelight was that in the famous examination of the cervical proprioceptors. Jay Friefelder got the highest grade in the class There was Allen Jacobs, turning the clock ahead 10 minutes to avoid frostbite and there was Dr. Cohen turning the clock ahead jnother 10 minutes to avoid teaching And do you remember Dr Marbach. whose father was an old vaudeville gynecologist, giving his Bormannish lecture on polycythemia, intrinsic and extrinsic clotting and leukemia? If your stomach could lake the four months of lectures of the giant pyramidal cell in area 3. level 2. of the anterior portion of the premotor cor lex, then you were ready for Embryology Ah yes. Dr Piatka chickens, ducks, frogs, in short, everything but human embryology The most valuable information to come out of that course was that a chicken menstruates without losing a drop of blood This seemed to be the favorite class of Marty Molk and Larry Hotchkiss. Tony Gentile told us about his special glasses that would enable him to see anybody's paper in any part of the room apparently they didn't work too well Intro to Dermatology was a course full of goodies There was Di Engle, telling us about prickle cells, and how ions are used to cure warts (or if that didn't work, you could try some voodoo). Dr Engle taught us that there is more than one way to get to Broad it OIney. that nature leaves no empty spaces, and that there are at least 10 synonyms for the word corn Remember Dr. Whitney famous question Which of the following lesions hurts the worse?" Drs. Shapiro and Lyons alternated weeks with Intro to Podiatry Who can forget Dr Shapiro •» famous lecture on the evolution of the human foot, which he began by stating "I'm not an anthropologist' and proceeded to prove it Dr. Gibley taught Histology. What funnier thing could you say than that? He always had time for fun and games For example, there was the time in an exam when Dr. Gibley gave us a slide with thyroid tissue thymus because he knew that the students would see the thyroid and automatical ly write parathyroid, without looking Boy. he always was a good one for laughs! Anatomy Dr Harford Dr DiPrimio. Sleep. Fabella They all have some strange relationship Remember Alvin Groman ( 42) giving his lecture on the superior gemellus, inferior gemellus, obturator externus. and quadratus plantae? Bruic Weiner (=18) gave his talk on the calcaneus four times, three in one day Rick Fcldschcr (?10 told Dr. Harford quite casually that he just didn t have his talk ready, while Jeff Brooks 1 29) told the old doc to cut me a break" Anatomy. It was this class that answered Jay Friefelder question. Does a bird have a larynx?" It was the class in which Joe Aiman and Pete Lewis took I V Valium and Al Jacobs took I V Lomotil Anatomy dissection lab was an experience equalled only by going into hepatic coma Dr. Harford spent most of his lime asleep in the lab. while the class spent its time turning cadavers into spaghetti. Dr. Harford was always willing to point out your mistakes after they were made. Dr DiPrimio, after looking at our dissections, told us they were a disgrace, and that we had to be ambidextrous. He then proceeded to tell us his life story I Rags to Riches, or Corns to Bunions), soon to‘be a film with Charleton Heston in the lead role, and Daffy Duck as his first patient. The second year wa . the year of NOTES. Everyone told us they had notes. Dr. Abramson had notes. Dr Krause had notes Dr. Sandler had notes Dr DcrMarderosian had Cuttings. That was the year we had an average of two examinations a week, all of which were given the year before And the year before that. And the year before that. In fact, the MVP award went to Arnie Feder and the reprint committee. In the second year we were scheduled to have a course in Pharmacology, but no one seems to remember having one. However, we do remember the Gospel according to Cutting. Oftentimes we would miss a class in order to go to Rolling Hill Hospital with Dr Arden for an autopsy Secretly, we were hoping to see Dr DerMarderosian on the table, strangled to death by one of hi own shirt collars Dr DcrMarderosian. you may recall, was derived from the seed of the plant Kauwoulfia Lanata Frogata. Lab was run by an old vaudeville team. Drs Puglia and Slaven, but it was highlighted by our own famous Greenberg to Hotchkiss play action pass, using a mouse in place of a ball Onychology started off with each student getting a reprint of a survey of every toenail in the western hemisphere Dr. Krause, the only living man with a memorial library named after him, brought us his collection of 2,000.000 slides of nails and they weren t the kind you build houses with Or practices either. You may recall Hostler's toe. or that Ascans Scabii burrow obliquely into the posterior nail fold, or that proud flesh is not a term for the women who walk the streets Dr. Krause, like Dr DcrMarderosian. seemed to have a shirt problem, and was last seen in the E R at Wills Eye Hospital, where he was rushed after he poked out one of his eyes with his shirt collar Orthopedics was attempted to be taught by a few Remember Dr Feldman s slides of the Egyptian sandal? Who can forget him challenging Dr Root to a casting conteM. with the winner getting the rights to all tyloma found on Girard Avenue? Dr. Sandler told us about the Mittlcmcyer Test, which proves that people who go around in circles all their life, end up in his office. Rumor has it that biomechanics was also taught but thus far there seems to be no evidence to substantiate this, although we did get some great reprints from a guy named Dr. Specter There also was Dr. Whitney with "some random thoughts on bone Remember that wonderful game Guess the Angle"? Dr. Rockett made a guest appearance in our second year, teaching us how to give painless injection . Hi idea of having our class observe the Third year in the clinic was called to a sudden halt, you may remember, when our entire class began to dress like Gary Fishman You must remember Pathology, the course written by William Rutherford with Dr Arden in the role of instructor. This is where we first met Dr Sharp. T-35. T-89, T-765 and T-69. Who can forget H E stain, t for tuberculosis, hemosiderin-laden macrophages, and cicatrization (see under proud flesh). By the wav. did he ever tell us what a hamartoma really was? How about that fabulous Elliot-Rose-Drcam midterm exam. The highlight of the year was a lecture on endocrine diseases The lecture featured numerous photos of nude men and women and John DeMaria developed such an interest in endocrinology that he borrowed the slides and said that he would return them only after he had mastered the subject Dr. Kehr gave us notes and a series of lectures to boot on Roentgenology. For a while, we thought there was a paper shortage at the school, when Dr Kehr handed out the test questions on a piece of paper intended for use in a fortune cookie. You may recall the Quasi-Morton syndrome For all we knew. Quasi-Morton was the bell ringer at pseudo-Notrc Dame When you stroll down memory lane, be sure that you don t confuse Roentgenology and Radiology. The latter was that wonderful stroll into third grade science, with your guides being Drs Tuddenham. Hauser and Campbell Dr Abramson was the first instructor to pronounce John Contampasi correctly. He also pronounced Mark Schickler dead. You may recall that Dr. Abramson was conducting a survey to see how many questions a student could answer in one hour. Remember flash pasteurization? How about eastern equine encephalitis? Or Dengue? How about identifying 10 unknown fungi in 30 minutes? All that was part of the wonderful course Mi-croMycoViroImmunoParasitology. Once again, the spirit of William Rutherford was resurrected for the safety of our class. Also, don't forget Dr Bishaia. the person always selecteJ to give us our ora! exams Neurology was a regular Monday afternoon Slaughter House 5. with Dr. Shutta (who is sure Hitler is dead, because he shot him himself) To this Jay. we can remember that the motor strip begins in the cerebellum, follows the posterior column down to the medulla quadrigeminal horn cell, and causes the big toe to salivate. By the way. who was Lou Gehrig? There was nothing funny about internal medicine with Drs. Viner Daniels. The third year was the year of the R D. When we started at P.C.P.M., we were told that the first two years are the worse Well, like the plagues of Egypt the third year brought with it yet another taxation on one's sanity Dr. Helfand In Physical Therapy, the same lecture was given week after week, although it seemed like year after year. In his course, we learned that there is no On-Off Switch" on the medcolator. ultrasound or on Dr. Helfand. The course was highlighted when he did a full gainer into the whirlpool Mr. Bruno made a guest appearance and admitted he gets excited by dangling his feet in the paraffin bath (which, by the way. is sterilized at 121 degrees). And then there was Community Medicine Sure! Neurology continued into the third year, with Dr. Shutta taking us on rounds with his residents We discussed myopathies, epilepsies. MS. cerebral aneurisms, astroglioblastomas and ended up with a final exam which looked mysteriously like our final from the second year? Psychiatry classes were held for those students who were interested He attended regularly. Surgery classes were also held during the third year. The leadoff was our O.R nurse. Mrs. Minnervino. who managed to stretch one hour's worth of material into fourteen weeks. Dr Melillo followed suit with eight weeks of lectures on nail surgery, followed by two weeks of review of nail surgery Dr. Green came bouncing in. sort of like the third game of a palestra double-header. He told us about his biomechanical followup in all his patients, but couldn t think of how he did it. Drs. Shapiro and Lyons gave a course in Preventive Podiatry The course was highlighted when Dr. Shapiro showed us the Dr Scholl s products available in drug stores, while Dr Lyons countered by bringing In a modern dancer for something or other Pimples were the topic of conversation in Dermatology class. Our class had a bad attitude, since one of the instructors had charged each of us S28 for his hard bound pamphlet. The excuse was that the book had good pictures, but then so does Playboy, only we don't pay $28 for it. Dr Samuz gave our class four lectures, all on the eczematous dermatities. then made the proverbial exit stage left, leaving the damage to be blamed on Dr Shrager. He told us about the papulosquamous diseases, and the nodose lesions in 28 weeks not bad! It only took Dr. Skversky et al. 14 weeks to inform us that Diabetes is a serious disease in Podiatry, reminding us that the feet are connected to the rest of the body. Huh? Dr. A. Newman gave us a course in traumatology Now we know what trauma REALLY is. Just ask Wes Daniel Dr. Chelland turned us on (ohh) to Anesthesiology. Many interesting phenomena were observed in this course, for example, the "Disappearing Student Syndrome" Each week, following our quiz. Dr Chelland would turn off the lights and show a film When the film was over, and the lights switched on. the class was mysteriously reduced to t We entered the clinic in the summer before our third year During this time, we didn t see very much, and were told that the reason was that it was summer time, and that we were neophytes in clinic and that the good cases would come YUK YL'K After our initial exposure, the remainder of the year seemed to be summer reruns The clinical staff left us with distinct impressions. Dr Rabin was never heard to mutter any sound over three decibels. Dr. Schoenhaus. feeling that no one is too old for Rohadurs. was seen gluing them to the feet of cadavers, so that they might walk better in the afterlife Dr Kidawa walked around clinic pretending to be an internist, pretending not to have any knowledge of feet. Dr Minnervino walked around. Dr Bnglia sang nice songs and held up the walls. Dr. Newman showed tremendous unselfishness in his work. When asked about his surgical recurrences, he stated that he did this so there would be surgery for the underclassmen Sure1 The class of 73 moved on into the so called fourth year, which was like the sixth man on a five man sled. We do know that the fourth year existed because we received a bill for $2400 Internships were on everyone s mind, as compared to the previous three years, which might reasonable have been called an interment. The year started on a high note. After three years of waiting, we were finally to get surgery Dr Melillo gave another course and as usual, attendance was optional What we failed to realize was that it was Dr. Melillo's attendance which was optional In all fairness to Dr Melillo. it should be noted that he did appeal on one occasion after the first day of the course, when he accidently wandered in the classroom looking for some bathroom tissue When questioned as to why he needed the paper. Dr Melillo stated that it was needed in the print shop for those elusive notes he had promised our class for 3 years. Although we graduated and never did get those notes, at least his selection of paper was appropriate The surgery department attempted to divide all cases up equally, without favoritism Bruce Dobbs did 325 major cases, while Marv Preske excised two warts and an ingrown toenail. Ray Merkm operated on everything that moved, and began showing withdraw! symptoms after he was banned from the 0 R He now does 7. plasty's on the telephone cords in his apartment Dr. Newman taught us the meaning of the words capsulorrhaphy. tenodesis, Modified McBride and mutilcctomy Dr Helfand again showed up in the fourth year with some sort of course about Hospitals or Community Medicine or something. Although he announced that there would be no examinations, we did receive something which had a mysterious resemblance to a test, with such questions as ‘What's the difference between title XVIII and title XVII of House Bill 207?" He received such answers as Arnie Feder's title XVIII title XVII -title 1 or Mike Siswick's famous rebosak" reply: "good question, but I can t quite remember the answer" Doc Helfand's other famous questions included the difference between morbidity mortality, podiatry . chiropody, and a gibbon Dr Hymes taught us a wonderful course in practice management, which included slides of podiatry offices in Tennessee. Florida. Alaska and Oz Dr. Hymes showed us how to properly equip our offices and the various selections of Podiatry-Surgery chairs. Podiatry-Dentistry chairs and Podiatry-Electric chairs Finally, in a fit of stupidity, he invited our class to his home where we could fondly admire his SoO.OOO bathroom doot from Spain or his original DcGas (which is what we were running out of). He also gave us 4,000 pages of notes which explained why Dr. Melillo s notes never got printed. Dr Hymes introduced his wife to the class who in turn lectured about the alarming divorce rate in Podiatry. She explained her secrets of a long marriage to Lenny it would cost him too much to leave, and besides, she was the only one who knew how to re-sharped his Beaver blades. This came especially as a shock to John DeMaria who thought that a Beaver knife was something a gynecologist used! Dr. Sieve showed up in the fourth year, supposedly to teach a course in Jurisprudence Jim Pascalides showed his interest by asking 20 questions the first day of class and then never showing up again. Dr Sieve's final exam, you remember, included those obscure questions about a student and a knee and an O R and lack of consent and fixing parking tickets. Oh, those, allied clinics! (or Arthur's Revenge!) At Elwyn Institute, the students had the opportunity to meet Dr. McNerney s former classmates. who greeted us with thechant: ' Herecome da foot doctors ". The clinic at Valley Forge Army Hospital was interesting only in that it existed. Captain Weber, who was in charge of the clinic, told everyone "I have a sense of humor like Groucho Marx". What he declined to say was that he practiced like Flarpo Marx. St Ignatius Home for Mycotic Nails is better left unmentioned. At Pennhurst, we saw just about every obscure disease process in existence. Pete Lewis claimed that he saw a name tag on one of the beds labeled ' Ralph Minnervino", but that rumor was never substantiated Always dedicated to advancing the profession, our class rode to South Mountain to survey 85.000.000 feet in 15 minutes It was rumored that this singular event brought Dr. f Jelfand to instant orgasm, (or was it organism?) The school provided us with an excellent bus and an even better bus driver. We left school at 5:30 A.M. and after a 6 hour ride on the bus. during which Dr Helfand entertained us with copies of his latest articles on geriatric foot care (all of which sound alike), we arrived at South Mountain and did a 15 minute foot health screen After lunch, we attempted to return home the same day however, the bus did not have the same idea After a slight delay of 7 hours the bus driver switched from galvanic to faradic current and we were off, WEEEEE1 Finally, graduation time rolled around. As a reward for our efforts. Dr. Bates showed us around the new school (the one that we were to be in by our second year) Graduation was exciting, with Dave Vitsack falling asleep during Senator Schweiker's speech Afterwards, he was heard to say that he thought the speaker was to be Senator Shwepps! Sorry about that Well, four years have gone by since we first began our professional pursuits at PCPM. going through the required gamut to receive our degree of Doctor of Podiatric Medicine Good Luck to the new doctors of the Class of 1973 and Best Wishes to all underclassmenJ. Gregory Bancroft Larry A. Bell Jozef M. Bobik CLASS OF 1976 Darryl E. BurnsJames C. Connor Ronald J. Cymbalisty Alfred R. D Angelo William T. DeFeo, Jr. Sieven Deitch John H Dorsey. Jr Karen S. Edelson Byron F. Fcinbcrg Steven B. Finer 89Barbara E. Frcidman Neil E. Goldberg Bruce J. Folbaum Alan J. Finzimer SchailC. Frank Angelo S. Giarratano Gary S. Greenberg 90 William L. GollerAlan S. Grotsky Robert S Hanlon William H. Harm Edward A. Imko Mack D. Jacobs John A Hoover TalmadgO. JacobsMarvin Jacoby Richard M. Jay Jeffrey N! Kaplan Edward R. Katz Jeffrey S. Katz Bruce A. Levin Jerry A. Langford Vincent J V.indracchia Bruce J. Morgan Marc Morris Walter 5. MurphyLaurence M. Oloff Francis J Ott Jeffrey A. Parker Bruce A. Peckage Dana A. Pronchick Carl D Puliafico Sieven D RavcrtCary L. Synder Howard M Sokoloff John S. Zechman K Poss Anthony J. Yaworsky Stuart J. WertheimerI 0 NOT SHOWN: Richard Addman Thomas K. Albert James T. Beaulieu Wayne S. Davis Howard D. Goldhammer Harvey R. Jacobs Lee B. Kaufman Richard H. Lewis Craig C. Maguire Philip A. Ornstein Michael L. Orowitz Joseph L. Porto Paul R. Quintavalle, Jr. Jonathan S. Scarlet Jerry Simms Jeffrey A. Wolf 95Gary W BxavsteinJames F. Dancho Jeffrey M Cohen David L Dondero I W. Edward Finger Alan I. Curwood Robert K. Hall Rrchard DiMario Craig W. Ellis William C. Harris Jr. 9798 Donald R KaplanHarveyS. Karpo Michael H Katz John R Klaus Geoffrey P. Kleiman Ronald S. Klein Allan L. Mann Michael J. Marcus Joseph C. Marzzacco 99Richard T. Mcrcdick Dale H Meyer Bruce Miller Theodore G. Mushlin Kel Sherkin Charles S. Shuman 100 Gary H. SmithLawrence G. Stein Robert S. Stipek GOOD LUCK Fredrick S. Wilson Leonard S. Wisotsky Not Shown: Dennis A. Furman James T Palermo 101 Robert N Wayne David R. WuertzerAlfano Kirk R. Allen John E. Bartek James L Bouchard Norman H. Buckman Harry M. Caplan David Cohen Lee S. Cohen Stephen M. Concino THE CLASS OF 1974Jefim F. Gawerc Alan J. Greenberg Anthony M Jurca Nelson C. Lee Neal Kramer Malcolm F Kramer Walter P. Knight Barton 1 Kessler Robert N. KishWilliam J. Martin Jon E Nathanson 104 Alan L. MeshonStephen Petrofsky Leonard F Pinto Michael P Porter 10S106 Lee J. Sanders Ronald F Sanders Frank Santopietro Marc Schmerin Ronald F. Seftel BEST OF LUCK NEXT YEAR CLASS OF 1974STUDENT ACTIVITIES1973 PRESIDENT: WESLEY DANIEL VICE PRES.: PETER LEWIS SECRETARY: ARNOLD FEDER TREASURER: NORMAN RUBIN P.P.S.A. REP.: GUY PUPP CLASS OFFICERS 1974 PRESIDENT: EDWIN MARTIN VICE PRES.: WILLIAM MARTIN SECRETARY: DEE OWENS TREASURER: DAVID NOVICKI P.P.S.A. REP.: STAN SHAPIRO 1091975 PRESIDENT: GARY SMITH VICE PRES.: MICHAEL KATZ SECRETARY: GEOFFREY KLEIMAN TREASURER: RICHARD MEREDICK P.P.S.A. REP.: KEL SHERKIN CLASS OFFICERS 1976 PRESIDENT: DARRYL BURNS VICE PRES.: JON SCARLET SECRETARY: ROBERT HATCHER TREASURER: PHILIP ORNSTEIN P.P.S.A. REP.: WILLIAM GOLLER 110EXTERNSHIPS ill Baltimore, Md. (STANDING) I . TO R.; A. Jima, I). I ohen, N. Huchm.tn, . Bartek, |. Nathan-son, R. Mincrvinu, J. McNcmty, (SEA'I I I)) I.. !() R.. I. Hotchkiss, A. Groman. M.Si-wick. (NOT SHOWN) M. Pressman. STIRLING-HARFORD HONORARY ANATOMICAL SOCIETY (BAt K)L. IT) K.: A. Mann, Dr. I. G. Harford. C .Hit-. K. Kahn. W. Martin. A. Jurca, N. lluchman. S Rk-Ker, P Uwi . (I RON"!)!. TO R.: D. Cohen, J. Cohen, J. DeGiovanni, D. Novkki. R. DeMarie.WHO'S WHO NATIONAL A.P.S.A. L. TO R.: Pete Lewis, Jim Pascalides, Wes Daniel. L. TO R.: Jim Pascalides. Kirk Allen. Ron Kahn. P.P.S.A. OFFICERS P.P.S.A.EXEC.COUNCIL (STANDING) L. TO R.: S. Rieger, L. Hotchkiss, J. Bouchard, F. Santo Pietro. (SEATED) N. Buchman. (STANDING) L. TO R K. Sherkin, W. Daniel, G. Pupp, E. Martin, G. Smith. (SEATED) L. TO R.: S. Rieger, J. Bouchard. N. Buchman, L. Hotchkiss.P.C.P.M. BASKETBALL (STANDING) L. TO R.: B. (Festus) Miller. A. (Lurch) Hurray. G (Bowser) Pupp, G. (Flyer) Kleinman. M (Fu Manchu) Katz. (SLATED) L. TO R.: T (Mojo) Lescost. E. (Leaper) Martin. C. (Gip)Gibley, K. (Stone Hands) Sherkin. CATALOG COMMITTEE BIG BROTHER (FLYING) L. TO R.: A. Jurca. M Kramer. B. Kessler. VV Martin. 114 L. TO R.: Ed Martin, Chuck ShumanP.P.S.A. BOOK SALE FACULTY COMMITTEE (STANDING) L. TO R.: B Kessler. A Mann. E Martin. (SEATED) I . TO R.: M Kramer. J. Union, J. Bouchard (STANDING) L. TO R.: K Sherkin. M Kat . G. Smith J. Rubinlichl, B Kessler, A Jurca (SEATED) L. TO R.: B. Farquad. C Shuman M Kramer J Nathanson. D Cohen FR. ORIENTATION BOOK STORE (STANDING) L. TO R.: G. Jelly N Harris. E Martin S Cohen M Kramer. D. Novicki. R. Kline. M. Novell J. Union. J. Bouchard. A. Hurray. J Rubinltcht, K Sherkin (KNEELING) L. TO R.: B Kessler. C Kleinman. D. Kaplan. L. Pinto. C Shoeman S. Hapiro, 5. Petrofsky. M. Forter. J. Nathanson, G. Smith. R. Wayne L. TO R.: A Mercuri. D Owen (BOTTOM) L. TO R.: E Carvillc. W Daniel. J Cohen. H. Karpo USSPRING DANCE SOCIAL CLUB L.TO R.: Bruce Dobbs, Norm Field (STANDING) L. TO R.: N. Field, E. Martin. J Nathanson. M Newman, M. Novell. K Allen. B Dobbs (SEATED) L. TO R.: S Petrofsky. J. DiGiovanm M. Porter. PODO PRINTS C.A.P.S. (STANDING) L. TO R.: G Smith, P Mason, M Newman. J Union, C El- L. TO R.: Scott Rieger. Wesley Daniel. Ii». (SEATED) G. Pupp, Editor - E. Carvillc, D. Owen, J. Danrho. 116TUTORING PUBLIC RELATIONS (STANDING) L. TO R.: R. Kahn. R Mcredick. J Rubinlicht. D Novicki R Seftel. H Karpo (SEATED) L. TO R.: S. Rotman J DeCiovanni. C Jolly. (STANDING) L. TO R.: B Roscnthall. G. Smith, J Rubinlicht R Mered-ick (SEATED) L. TO R.: R Kahn. N. Rubin, J Cohen. WIVES CLUB LIBRARY CLUB (STANDING) L. TOR.: J ContompaM A. Jure . M Colon. W Martin. F Gawrec. B Ke »ler. J Rubinlicht (SEATED) L. TO R.: C Shuman D Owen.T Mushltn 117ADMISSIONS COMMITTEE (L.TO R.: Larry Hotchkiss Bart Kessler, DavidOlinsky). ALUMNI RELATIONS (STANDING) L. TO K.: M Porter. S Petrofsky. (SEATED) L. TO R.: B Kish. J Nathanson, F Gawrec, J Rubinlicht RESIDENCY COMMITTEE (STANDING) L. TO R.: G. Jolly. E. Martin. M. Newman. L Cohen. (SEATED) L. T O R.: A-Greenberg, D Novicki. A Jurca 118 PRECEPTORSHIP COMMITTEE (STANDING) L. TO R.: B Miller. T Mushlin.C Ellis. J Cohen R. Kahn F. Wilson. M Katz. (SEATED) L. TO R.: 2 Heller. J, Rubinlicht. L Stein D. Taylor.ACHILLES STAFF STANDING: M Preske. K Sokolowski, P Mason. M Levy IV Daniel. Dr J McNernry (Advisor), A Fcder. C Giffomcllo. SEATED: EDITORS M Siswick. G R Pupp P J Lewis Not Shown J. Pasialides. B Dobbs. A Schiro D Olinsky. M. Schickler. D. Chantiles. 119SPRINGDANCE Bruce Dobb» Co-ChairmanAWARDS PRESENTATIONGRADUATION 1973And they thought that acupuncture was the answer 125 Repeat after me This little piggy went to marketTake me to your leader!! I THINK a foot goes in here. You really think this guy does THAT to the coffee? Kiss my what Arc you sure this is how you worked your way through school?That’s what! call an exudate! I don't see any feet, do you??? SPIRIT OF 73ttttt r an Woooo. Does thJt feel good' Bel I'm the only school president with termites in my leg!You can get THOSE at a drug store. And I'll drink you under the table, anytime!! That not so great Moose Let s measure it You can t get this in a soul food store Let's see Moleskin down 1 8, Felt up 1 4. I belong in P.M. in the A.M. and Cleveland in the P.M,?! Ever since I've been working in the lab, I've had this problem with hair growing out of my ears. What! Me Worry?131 And it's only $20 an ounce!We can't go on meeting this way. O.K. Low man has to cover St. Iggy's. DAD Showed me how! To put it bluntly sir — You have one foot in The Crave!! PTUI!! Class of '73 Pocket Pool Champ.4 Bate Better Wise Up. Hey Doc — Want To Play Pool? C'Mon, Lcmmc Kick it. The New Faces of Mt. Rush more. And To Complete Your Costume 113Now Chuck, About That Raise The incidence of HA V in males is definitely related to cavities. She's What?!! What The Fluck. I put my Dime in, how come it Doesn't work? 13dHey man. Do you wanna hear me play ihe radiator?? Gee guy you're doing a great job of suturing, but The patient left an hour ago. You mean Barber' school is at »th Pine. This X-Ray Definitely rules out urethane overdose. Sonny, you said to insert these where? And, laying a finger aside of his nose and giving a nod up thechimnev he rose. iWi isita 4wsA Ntwm K8.C.W Abu-cadabu! The genie o( tVve)at the Pxincc o( Plistet. is about to speak THE EDITORS OF THE 1973 ACHILLES WOULD LIKE TO THANK: Mr. John Denney Charles Giffoniello Mark Schickler Ken Sokolowski Don Chantiles Wes Daniel Dave Olinsky Alice Graham Dr. James McNerney Photographer Consultant Art Editor Photographer Photographer Layout Layout Layout Secretary to Editors Advisor Also, without whose contributions, this publication could never have been made possible: The Advertisers The Administration The Faculty The Benefactors The Patrons Our Parents The Student Body 137PATRONS Dr. Carl Abramson Dr. Mrs. James E. Bates Dr. Mrs. Myron Z. Bernstein Mr. Mrs. Peter G. Contompasis Mrs. Adrienne R. Dahlke Mr. Mrs. John S. Denney Mr. Mrs. Lester Dobbs Dr. Theodore A. Engel Dr. Mervyn I. Feldman Dr. Gerald V. Feldman Fisco, Inc. Dr. Mrs. Charles W. Gibley Alice E. Graham Mr. Mrs. Herman Greenberg Dr. Paul N. Greenberg Dr. G. Elmer Harford Dr. Arthur E. Helfand Dr. Mrs. John H. Hodges Dr. Gary Hymes Dr. Leonard Hymes Dr. Ellis L. Jacobs Mr. Mrs. Morris Jacobs Dr. Samuel Katz Dr. Mrs. Leon E. Kehr Dr. Guido A. LaPorta Mr. Mrs. Edward F. Lewis Dr. Norman C. MacMath Dr. Ralph E. Marcus Mr. Mrs. Milton A. Mason Dr. James McNerney, Jr. Dr. Thomas McGuigan Mr. Mrs. Norman Miller Pamela Miller Dr. Stephan J. Mills Florence Minervino, R.N. Dr. Angelo S. Monaco Helen M. Morris Dr. Morris B. Moss Dr. Mrs. Anthony E. Napoli Miss Frances E. Peters Dr. Leonard Portnoy Mr. Mrs. Harry Pressman Dr. Paul R. Quintavalle B. Rubin Dr. Michael L. Sabia, Jr. Dr. Marvin M. Sandler Dr. Mrs. M. Schiller Gerald VV. Schwegler Dr. Arthur Sharpe Dr. Michael Sheff Dr. Robert E. Sherman Dr. Alan E. Singer Mr. Mrs. Elliot S. Siswick Dr. Julian N. Sober Dr. Duanne G. Sonneborne Donna L. Steele Dr. Mrs. Paul Taylor Mr. Mrs. Louis Weiner Dr. Sheldon D. Wexler Dr. Mrs. Alan K. Whitney Mr. Mrs. Leonard W. Yarmus Dr. George L. Yarnell Dr. Jerry Zaslow B. Zeitz Sons, Inc. Dr. Mrs. Wrilliam J. Ziegler, Jr. Dr. Louis P. Zulli.Congratulations Dr. John Contompasis Love Mr. Mrs. Peter G. Contompasis I Best Wishes Dr. Bruce Dobbs Love Mr. Mrs. Lester Dobbs Success Always Dr. Frank Ferrari Love Mr. Mrs. F. X. Ferrari Good Luck Dr. Norman Field Love Mr. Mrs. D. Field Lots of Luck Dr. Charles Giffoniello Love Dr. Arthur A. Giffoniello Congratulations Dr. Michael Greenberg Love Mr. Mrs. Herman Greenberg I Best Wishes Dr. Allan Jacobs Love Mr. Mrs. Morris Jacobs Success Always Dr. Peter J. Lewis Love Mr. Mrs. Edward Lewis 140 Lots of Luck Dr. Peter Mason Love Mr. Mrs. Milton A. Mason Best of Success Dr. Peter Mason Love Mr. Mrs. Leonard W. Yarmus Good Luck Dr. Daniel Miller Love Congratulations Dr. Martin Pressman Love Mr. Mrs. Norman Miller Mr. Mrs. Harry Pressman Best Wishes Dr. Guy R. Pupp Love Success Always Dr. Michael R. Siswick Love Mr. Mrs. Max B. Pupp Mr. Mrs. Elliot S. Siswick Congratulations Dr. Bruce Weiner Love Mr. Mrs. Louis Weiner 141In 1957 we built the first Physio-graph recording system, which helped add a new dimension to life science teaching Now. we’ve added a new dimension to our Physiograph Our new all solid state amplifiers and couplers are an integral part of our system (They plug into any main frame we've ever sold.) Their increased sensitivity and added frequency response converts your teaching system into a research system. So now you can have one system with two uses, teaching undergraduates life sciences and providing graduates with research equipment. You can't beat the system So join it Narco Bio-Systems,Inc. Phrwoarapl1 L'lc Sclonce lr tfufl ent«tfOn o NADCO 7651 AIRPORT BIVD ,9 O BOX 12$ » HOUSTON. TEXAS 770t7 AC 713 644.7521 CABLE P'SIOCITY 143 As a Doctor of Podiatric Medicine you will want to receive, free of charge, our periodical "Clinical Review of Disorders of the Lower Limbs" containing original Review Articles on various medical-surgical subjects to serve as postgraduate refreshers, Clinical Briefs and Research Reports to keep you up-to-date, and Abstracts of important articles appearing in current literature. Our Awards Program aims to encourage research and promote communications in podiatry. Each year Armour provides a $500 award for the best paper on lesions of the foot appearing in your Association journal, and another $500 award for the best paper on any subject presented at the annual APA meeting. Announcements will be sent to all Clinical Review subscribers. SHOE FIT A PROBLEM? FOOT SHAPE How often have your patients had difficulty finding For Men and Women ° 9°°d f,ttin9 shoe to accommodate your molds? Our Extra Depth Shoes are lasted with a 34” extra insole. Remove it and the shoes are 34” deeper all over. Ready for a perfect combination of mold and shoe. TREADEASY or WILBUR COON ‘Write for Name of Your Nearest Reta i ler P. W. MINOR SON, INC., Batavia, N.Y. 14020 Let us have your Name .and Address ARMOUR PHARMACEUTICAL COMPANY Professional Services Dept . Bo 416. Canal Slreet Station New York. New York 1001 J Start my complimentary subscription lo Clinical Review Here is my address for the next J mos.. __6 mos.. ____ I yr.. permanently D.P.M. { ADDRESS ARMOUR PHARMACEUTICAL COMPANY PHOENIX, ARIZONA 85077 COMFORT guarantee Jf your patient is not completely comfortable in this pattern, she may return the shoes to your retailer for full refund.SERVING PODIATRY EXCLUSIVELY SINCE 1935, NEARLY 40 YEARS DIPLOMAS, CERTIFICATES, ETC. PERMANENTLY FRAMED IN HALF INCH LAMINATED PLYWOOD LOCATION GUIDANCE AND OFFICE PLANNING FREE WITH EQUIPMENT PURCHASE WE SERVE NATIONALLY, SHIP AND INSTALL ANYWHERE PODIATRY SUPPLIES, INSTRUMENTS, SPECIALITIES, AND EQUIPMENT, COMPLETE AND AT LOWEST PRICES EASY FINANCING PLANS AVAILABLE TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS DAY PHONES: 1-215 567-8100 - 8101 Night Phone 1-215 877-8681 SURGICAL SUPPLY SERVICE, INC. (SSS NATIONAL PODIATRY SUPPLY) 1235-37 VINE, PHILA., PA. 19107 SSS OFFERS ITS REGULAR SERVICE ACCOUNTS Prices guaranteed — none lower Quality guaranteed — none better Delivery guaranteed — none faster A dependable, ethical source of supply: most complete product and price listings: OUR EQUIPMENT POLICIES are just as clean cut as our supply list policies. We recognize our customers' interest in purchasing equipment at the lowest market price and act accordingly. 144McNEIL Compliments of Beeber Medical Supply Co., Inc. Everything for the Podiatry Student and Doctors office WA-3-1791 1109 Walnut St.LANGER ACRYLIC LABORATORY Exclusively for Rohadur Acrylic Orthotics SHELDON LANGER, D.P.M. JUSTIN WERNICK, D.P.M. Director Consultant 100 EAST INDUSTRY COURT • DEER PARK, NEW YORK 11729 • (516) 667-3462 YOUR 1973 EDITION OF THE MOST EFFECTIVE FACILITY FOR PRESCRIBING MODERN FOOT APPLIANCES Free — Doctors Only 14 Also for Doctors who assemble their own appliances, there is a "Do-It-Yourself" section covering leather shells, pads, etc. For your complimentrry copy, writs to: SAPERSTON LABORATORIES. .,c 22 West Madison Street • Chicago. IIL 60602 Professionally approved prescription foot appliances since 1918DR. WATSON'S PUB 216 SOUTH 11th St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. YOUR HOST: BARRY SANDROW THE PENNSYLVANIA PODIATRY STUDENT ASSOCIATION BOOKSTORE BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1973PHILADELPHIA COUNTY PODIATRY SOCIETY SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1973 ZAMSKY STUDIOS 1007 MARKET STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS Negatives of portraits appearing in this annual are kept on file. Photographs may be ordered.X-RITE® RADIO-OPAQUE LABEL TAPE IT'S easy, fast, safe economical. Just add patient's name and date with ballpoint or typewriter, and the label holder puts your name, city, and state on each film. Thousands of podiatrists are among our satisfied customers, but we have room for you too! CALL your dealer for more information or write to: X-RITE LABEL CO. DEPT. P 4500 Roger Chaffee Dr. S.E. Grand Rapids, Mich. 49508 1973 Graduates Best Wishes and Good Luck TRU-MOLD SHOES, INC Manufacturer Of Custom-Made Molded Shoes. 1695 Elmwood Avenue Buffalo, New York 14207 716-874-3474 CASTING TECHNICIAN: RONALD SANDERS CALL (609)871-5873 CENTER CUV PHILADELPHIA FOR BUSINESS OR PLEASURE Attractive guest rooms Color TV Completely air-conditioned New electronic elevators Your reservation honored promptly Near Independence Hall, Historic shrines. Society Hill GBeiyatmii (Fraq iq Chestnut at Ninth Philadelphia 19105 Phone (215) 922-8600 Bank at thelbefofl It’s a good sign. THE FIDELITY BANK Jefferson, 1101 Walnut Street Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation QUALITY UNIFORM RENTAL SERVICE COMPLETE SERVICE ON ALL RENTAL UNIFORMS Foulkrod Duffield Sts. Philadelphia, Pa. PI 3-7272 or PI 3-2298 150 SERVING INDUSTRY SINCE 1912  


Suggestions in the Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.