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

 - Class of 1978

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Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1978 volume:

 1978 AchillesACHILLES 78 Pennsylvania College of Podiatric Medicine Eighth and Race Streets • Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19107 Editors in Chief: Carl R. Petrantoni Daniel Ziegler Advertising Director: Mark L. Bauman • Financial Directors: Isidore Steiner Marvin Polonsky Art Director: Ronald Bevilacqua Literary Director: Michael Battey Photography: Michael Weinthal Skip Kelly Marc Grosack Layout: Ira Hauptman John Moglia Caption Consultants: Clare Starrett Lloyd Gerbush Stephen Weinreb Class Consultants: Zevi Isseroff Yearbook Representative: Larry Marshall 2To the Class of 78 My sincere congratulations and best wishes to each new Doctor. You have successfully completed the major step in your professional career. Sir William Osier once said, "Medicine is a science of uncertainty and an art of probability." In today's world, because of our ever increasing body of knowledge, this statement is fast becoming passe. You have the knowledge, the sills and the ability to offer yor patients quality health care. Build on these truths and you will enjoy a successful career in your chosen profession. Remember the half life of knowledge in Podiatric Medicine may be as short as five years. This means the half of what you know today will be obsolete in five years and half of what you should know in five years has not yet been discovered. Therefore, the challenge is in clear focus; lifetime study is a necessity if you are to maintain competence. The four years you spent with us were good years. You were eager to learn which is a joy to any teacher. As you go your individual ways, always remember that we are proud of you. We want to follow your successes and be ever ready to assist you in preventing failures. Keep in touch and tell us how we can help. I am confident that the class of 1978 will bring honor and glory to the PCPM family. God Speed. 4CLASS OF 1978 YEARBOOK MESSAGE Graduation is considered often as the end of the educational process. In health professions education it is only the beginning of a life-long process of continuing education. This is particularly true for podiatric medicine. The last fifteen to twenty years have revolutionized our educational process and the delivery of foot care in this country. This revolution has resulted in a greater recognition of the profession and it has placed a greater responsibility on all of us to be equal to that recognition. As you contemplate graduation and the reception of the degree, Doctor of Podiatric Medicine think of the recognition and the responsibility inherent therein. If you are to fulfill that responsibility, individually and collectively, continuing education must be one of your priorities. The vast experience of scientific knowledge has changed, and will continue to change, the delivery of health care to the general public. Your current reservoir of knowledge has prepared you for private practice in the immediate future. That base will be eroded very quickly. Therefore, self-education is a necessity-almost immediately!! Continuing education is facilitated by an affiliation with a medical institution. Make that affiliation as you begin to practice. A hospital, a medical school and, pathways to keep you abreast of newer technology. Continuing education must become an integral part of your practice. Acceptance of that responsibility for self-education begins now. Your patients will demand it and your profession will expect it. Congrtulations on your achievements and the right to use the term "Doctor". You are indeed worthy of that title and the health professional status it affords you. We at P.C.P.M. will always be ready to assist you with the education necessary for a successful practice. Charles W. Gibley Jr. Sincerely, Dean January 25. 1979 Dear Class of 1978: The road has been long and arduous. Graduation came and went. You made it! But, we all expected that. If there is one thing we will remember the Class of 1978 for, it is determination. Although there were moments of constera-tion over the past four years, you should know the faculty and administration view your Class's accomplishments with a great deal of pride. Determination on the part of many in podiatric medicine is what brought the profession to where it is today. You are a new generation with potential to well surpass your predecessors. It is our deep hope that you will continue to use your skills to improve yourselves and your profession wisely and with continued conviction. Best wishes to each of you. Sncerelv yours, Laurence C. Sartor, Ph. D Vice President for Student Affairs Lawrence SartorFor most of us. our first real exposure to PCPM came during our interview. In comparison with the physical plant of the other podiatry colleges. PCPM left us slightly in awe. Is this what the growing podiatry profession was going to be like' Well, then, I'm coming here' And I suppose that for about all. it was out prime choice among the five schools. Besides, if you were choosing podiatry. San Francisco wa% a 2000 mile longxhot; and Chicago. Ohio, and New York just don't seem to be up to par The interview itself was slightly less auspicious though There were liberally sprinkled questions of childbearing to the female applicants, marihuana smoking, and Dr Davidheiser asking Dave Laurence who wrote his undergraduate amatomy text? However, it was still the place to come to. After all, how often would we run across those burdensome interview people? Sometime in the early fall we finally arrived 116 of us strong. Some had bought Cunningham's already, some had fresh wedding bands, some had golden brown tans, and all had expectations. Abruzzo had a sigh of relief his roommate had just given him his acceptance letter, four months later. We came for orientation day. a later afternoon affair where we met each other over wine and cheese. It was held on the sixth floor in the board room. A few familiar faces from our interviews were spotted, but all were really strangers. We quickly discovered though Louis Stearns was the guy with the briefcase, and Maffei was the commuter from Trenton j la black shirt and white tie. It was a fairly social time, allowing for the usual anxious curiosities. Any women in the class? Who. where that one? Who's the dean? Where did you ay the physiology piofessor was? Nicely buzzed we were when we were suddenly led to the student lounge for dinner. Everyone tiied their PCPM hardest to make us feel at home. All the faiulty leaders spoke to us. espousng expectations, ideals, and work ethics. Dr. Harford. Professor Emeritus of Anatomy, who was a legend in everyone's life, told us not to read a newspaper for four years as there was no lime for it. Dr Rockett told us that in order to reach heaven (clinic), we’d have to suffer thru two years of hell (basic science) And, Di Davidheiser greeted us with a reading assignment for our forthcoming first class in Gross Anatomy. For a treat, he was the first to rekindle our summer drenched competitive spirits by iving us the option of getting the best cadavers for dissection, if only we would help him transport them the next a.m Yes PCPM had begun On opening day we arrived an hour early amidst smirks of those once, twice, and thrice removed. There were no welcoming bands, nor a band leader for that matter as President Bates was away. We were greeted for our first registration by Dr. Larry Sarton, newly appointed Dean of Students He read the President s speech to us. In between his giggling, we heard that we, the best podiatry students in the world were in the best podiatry school in the world with the finest faculty in a podiatry school in the world, and well, you get the picture. However, (giggle) a certain percentage of us. as good as we were, would be eliminated by lune it just happens. And. in case most of us had forgotten, as our president did throughout his welcome, we were continuously addressed by Sartov as "Ladies and Gentlemen.-' But who was paying attention, after all. we who had stayed all of our dragons for many year - were now told of an impending plague Gross Anatomy was our first giant course, and it wa% taught by none other that Dr Roger the Dodger’ Davidheiser Once a week he lectured via slides from Grant's Atlas The triangles of the neck, chambers of the heart, and inguinal layers were our three horsemen but our quarterback was relationships. Gentlemen know those relationships! And we tried, in our dissection of the human cadaver, a beginning medical student's most aspicious event Do we cover the face? Who's going to make the first cut? Not me! Who's has one eye? Which one is the Chinese guy with mold all over him? Some were good specimens. Some were not. One was named Lucky"1 Who can forget Berkey the "I lack", or Bruce Cohen with the sexual humor, or Dr Heiser as Steig fondly called him deciding on the sex of draped cadaver by shoving his hand up the crotch We saw smoker's lung, smelled formalin, dissected in detail the place where 'Dr. Heiser" said "you do your duty." tried to get Dr. Conway for our practicals, but sadly never had time for the hand The course ended graciously with skull splitting, upper torso disarticulation, and the dragging of remains to the freezer. Histology was taught by Dr Frank Conway with the disarticulated lips He always had trouble saying SYNCTIOTROPHOBLAST5 and thus was open game for class mockery including the grand debut of Steve Wcinreb. Weinreb was a combination of Richard Pryor, Steve Martin, and the Philadelphia Zoo. Conway responded by simplifying everything thru "Joe" there was Joe Kupfcr" and there was "Joe Purkinje Unfortunately, Histology was made more difficult thru out first class note taking experience We suffered thru verbatim mimeos from the little understood, and never appreciated Hal Histo" Glatzer and his typist wife Bonnie. We will always regret having chosen to receive 57 pages of one paragraph versus outlined notes . But it sold alot of highliters Remember the tests? In lab practcals. we had to move around the room every minute guessing slides and hoping that someone didn't move the pointer. Battey finished the two hour final in 15 minutes with Birnbaum and Bauman right behind. We were always told not to study from more detailed texts like Bloom and Fawcett. Last and least are the memories of our cumbersome Embryology lectures In a final attempt by the administration to guve us an eight hour class day. we were hit with Biophysics. It was an introductory experimental course taught by an introductory experimental teachcr-studcn named Marvin Jacoby Like Conway, we also mumbled, but to a different projector This mass of relevancy offered us problems such as the velocity of a ball dropped from a three-stody building by a guy with a 3 day post-op bumonectomy However, the grades ranged from 90-100 which bought the course partial grace from the front of the room. "Dr. Heiser" taught us another course. Neuroanatomy, in the spring of our first year We learned of things as the MLF. and the Circle of Willis. Peffer became out note laker and upon the class' attainment of successful test grades - we elected him 2nd year president it seemed intelligent enough. Remember those "falsies" falx cerebri, etc Introduction to Podiatry was raught by the Washington commuters Shapiro and Lyons every Wednesday. Shapiro will always be remembered for making our first day an explosive one He spent the whole two hours trying to announce and denounce our professional anxieties Who can forget Larry Levinson hollering at him from the back of the class, telling him in so many words Physician, heal thyself." Lyons was OK: at least he brought his assistant occasionally to keep out eyes up front We had quizze-- on prehistoric feet and they gave us our first introduction to prehistoric clinic The course a la supreme, however, was Lower Extremity Anatomy, taught by Raymond Di Primio whom everyone called The Dipper He was out of South Philly to replace his mentor and even Krause's mentor - the British Bastion Sr G. Elmer Harford In the Harfordian tradition we had Monday forward to weekends. Who can forget "Little John" Orlando. D.P.M., our Proctor who never seemed to stand up' Like Lord Harford before him. the Dipper was not a vacillating man He was full of pride, cigars, and his own syntax. We were treated to "the most happiest man you've ever seen, "youse guys better make at least 50,000 a year", a little cortisone will solve everything Yes, he never looked better, especially when ribbing Rudman or Laurance He put us in assigned seats, taught us about the fabclla. and never mentioned the important extensor sling mechanism. Anyone remember his shouting "Issacson get outa here" while pointing at Isseroff? Who can forget Abramson singing "I shot the Dipper "? Laboratory was the crux of the course, however. We did out first foot surgery there. Remember Livingston and G. Elmer? Remember spending 20 hours looking for cutaneous nerves of the foot? If in trouble use Louie's crazy glue - make your own saphenous ners’e. Remember how Yudkoff s cadaver was held together by butter but he always seemed to be working so hard? Yes, in lab we had assigned floor, no fabclla, a prominent extensor wing mechanism. David Bartos. partial practicals with impractical grading, no grade breakdown, and greasy Cunningham manuals. But for all those who didn t take the first Kern interview - name all the muscles which insert into the base of the proximal phalanx of the 5th toe' Biomechanics was (aught by Dr. Alan Whitney, also known as "The Whit and "A.K.W ' His greatest gifts as a teachei were the art of illustration, the appreciation of basic foot mechanics, and Whitneyisms. No one could forget "Yeah I like it but I wouldn't use it on a patient Remember the cardinal axes and planes, and mesomorphs? He once tried to deceive us by giving the same test with the same question order but in alternating colors A hell of a guy and he always kept one step ahead Donohue is still trying for an "A" with his center of gravity project Physiology might be out most remembered first year class. It was taught by Dr Howard Pitkow, fondly known as nothing else. He was a classmate of Zion in High School except Zion made progress. Howie stayed and taught there until PCPM heard of him He was women's friend. He recommended DES for preventing miscarriages, ignorant that it caused ovarian cancer we learned about Shetland ponies and Shire horses while studying the female reproductive system and were taught that polycystic ovaries were found only in women, cows, and pigs. Over that trying year Pitkow lost 75 pounds and gained 75 turquoise rings. He was always upset over attendance yet he continued to read verbatim from his notes. Remember the choice between notes from Roth or Patterson? Who can forget Steve Rudman and Physiology? All thru the year they exchanged ugly jokes. During the final he squirted Howie 6with a water pistol and set him into St. Vitus' Dance. Howie then chased him around the entire 3rd floor Rudman was even in an elevator alone with Carl Marbach God help the building! In dog laboratory with "Mad Dog Weiner" we learned how to slowly kill and perform tracheostomies. The surgeons came out of u» Louie even did a defibrillation in a cardiac arrest. But. maybe the classic memory of all was ill fated Livingston's famous remark after another acud dog death amidst all the bustle C'cst la vie. Biochemistry was full of EM pathways and hexose monophosphate shunts. Our professor was Dr Marilyn Renton whose dramatic appeal was overstated throughout the year simply overstated throughout the year simply because she always kept her long lab coat buttoned The big questions became what did she wear underneath that coat and, who was she dating (Neal Yudkoff?) Who will ever forget Espcr writing I HATE BIOCHEMISTRY in the matching portion of our midterm Our first year will never be forgotten, neither by us, nor those around us. We fought with the faculty, the administration, the staff, and even the President-in-waiting - Bill Bowman. We weren't allowed to fight with the Board of Trustees. We fought with the vending machines, the bookstore, the librarian, P.P.S.A., our spouses, but mostly with each other Who can forget mummy-like John Yubas, always meditating with his worry beads, suddenly exploding at poor Hal Glatzer with tons of expletives? It wa always the back of the room vs the front of the room And then there were the geographical coteries: Ferry Ave. Grp. A (Arena, Smith. E Cohen. Berkey, Novick, Peffer. Davis. Kramer) . Cooper River Plaza Boys (Hamberg. W’einthal. Yudkoff) Northeast Gang (Goldman. Laver, Subic). R. Cohen, Greenberg. Isseroff. D Ziegler. Widom) Ferry Aven Grp. B (Rudman, Eisenberg, Levy. Battey, Weinreb. Poster. Kelley. Esper. also Lawrence) and the Center City Crew (Collins. Donohue. Gordon. Walter. Murray. Pectinelli, Schuster. Abramson. Spector). Elections were fun We learned much about each other that day Chet The Polish Prince" waxed on, and on, about invaluable experience as a Navy man and loan officer. Finally, we voted Donohue, Rudman. and Weinreb in that ordet, and they became our triumvarate - President, V.P.. and P.P.S.A representatives. Through them we battled bitterly, especially against our archfiend Gibley. Our major accomplishment was the adoption of trimesters We were so well liked by everybody that year the other classes decided to show their affection be delegating us as a sacrificial class to remain on grades. This was to the mock chagrin of the front of the room. We looked forward to the day when we would be upperclassmen. In the mean while, it was getting harder and harder to emulate those above us then - 'The Gumps" laughing and sitting in the lounge with pot bellies and girlie magazines. First year memories there are plenty of them: the St Vitus Dance with Louis Stearns and the Iliotibial Band Sartor's famous 7.00 a m coffee meetings to air gripes plus one explosion by D. Laurence Jefferson Library which was 'The Study Place", especially before finals where at 3:00 a.m you could find Eisenberg. Donohue, or Starrett having a breakfast recess across the street Ray Esper. who when he got mad got his "Ya Ya's” out the Sterling Harford Anatomical Society, A point of paranoia for the 13 of the class who didn’t have to worry about failing, and didn't want to worry about being average .. the Wives' Club who received an introduction to Bill Starrett Doc Watson's Pub. our best watering hole, especially on a Wednesday or Friday Remember when Bruce Cohen showed the films Deep Throat, and W.C Fields' The Dentist Casey's in the afternoon after tests for rounds of beer and sandwiches bothering Helene Fuhrmeister the school parking lot - one of the nicest things in our first year and famous roommates: Yuas and Jani. Battey and Eisenberg. Leona and family. Slcig and Huntress. Rudman and Levy and E Cohen and who put exlax in the peanut butter. Smith and Weinreb. Berkey and Cockroaches. Louis and Mother, Moglia and Pruzansky, and Maffei and Weights In out first PCPM summer there was no clinic, mote mairiages. summer school, Di Pnmio picking up a hithhiker in O R. green’s named Jani, and our first class grades and ranking. We ended up our first year with 103. Microbiology, taught by Dr. Carl Abramson, has to be the course most remembered in our 2nd year We had a running battle for o months starting with term papers and seating, and never really ending. Among fomites, Mycobacterium Battey, and RNA coated viruses, we did it all. We spent more hours in Micro than any other school in Philadelphia where we would have 30 pages of Parasitology notes, the Ohio school had but one. Twice as much time was spent in laboratory looking at fungi than studying mechanics of the foot. Gibley and the Curriculum Committee heard our case and turned us away In response to our feelings and our inalibity to cope Abramson retaliated with the famous A sham deserves a shaft ." Who can forget the other classics as "Closttidia are found in the vagina and other deep wounds." and to Larry. "Atopia may be inherited, but Micro sure isn't!'' Who can forget Bohdan Terleckyj mumbling a lecture or Emil Bishata mumbling everything Dave Axler - a real bright spot the film by Gary Igor' Fischman with broken eggs in his hand our first trimester final which was composed of a case history Jay Satz and the Swine flu and our famous Abramson rabbit tceshits which prompted the "All feces look alike” remakr, and were worn to our final In March, 1976 we thought we washed our hands in Micro unaware of what was to come. Pathomechanics was taught most of the lime by Dr. Schoenhaus and part of the time by nobody as he usually came very late When he did come, we were treated to stories of him speeding over the Ben Franklin Bridge at midnight doing a D C on thest day of his residency and performing tibial osteotomies. Remember our choice of study material? It was cither Sgarlato's comedy of errors, or handout notes with idyllic tales of Big Bird and farting Our Monday quizzes were canceled if the Eagles won we had many quizzes that year. We ll never forget the gait cycle but what was a Gait Study Center? Good ol A.K. Whitney taught us Podiatric Orthopedics where even he wasn't sure of the test answers. It was a woefully scanty course, but he tried his hardest. We were lectured to about MOrton and the influence of the forefoot on the rearfoot and we made UMO's and VMO's from his doorway into a box on top of a shelf? Dr Sidney Arden also known as "Jack Benny' and "Sidney Sominex" taught Pathology. His wa' probably the first class to suffer Friday afternoon disease. Wednesday lab sessions were no better, though taught by some of Phil adelphia's top pathologists. It was an easy grade until he was told that we had the old test Sid" will always be remembered for his good course, the Frankford Hospital Exterships. and his inspiring of the best of Weinrcb's imitations. Onycitopathy was with Dr. Charles Krause. We were probably the 60th class in a row to be taught how to spell BUROW’S solution Remember receiving our test answers by mail Clinical Podiatry came to is via Kidawa and the P M (Practice injections, and even clinical lab with Wendy Bloom Remember Arme Karpo retting us that the PH of skin is 7.5? However, in the spring we received our reward one hour week to watch the "Gumps work away at "C C O R Protocol was taught by Florence Connerton - not exactly Wendy Bloom's archetype With the help of some upperclassmen, and Claudia whose assets to the school will never really be known, we learned how to scrub, gown, and glove X 3. Flo taught us FECKIES the three types of local anesthetic toxicity and how to save a choking doctor who can t eat steak properly For Introduction to Surgery, the school hired Dr. Silverman and his residents from Metropolitan Hospital After being told of his son's persecution as a D.O.. we were finally taught afout shock, burns, and G I tubes Remember getting the final exam ahead of time? Dr. Tuddenham from Pennsylvania Hospital taught Radiology. Fondly referred to as Turd in Hand", he never could comprehend how many years of school we had The highlights were receiving Pass-Fail marks due to a syllabus error, and hearing the guest lecturer talk about breasts. Pharmacology was given by Len Jacob, and Ara Der Marderosian. Remember the classic fights with Espei the question on the Caine family Jacob's stubbornness over changing grades the National Board questions? In lab we learned chemical warfare, and even tested Nair on rabbit skin Unfortunately, we never even learned how to give an l.M. injection. In Podiatric Pharmacology we were exposed to prescription writing, and the ubiquitous detail man through Dr. Brittner • a part-time podiatrist Roentgenology was with Leon Kehr who should have switched assignments with Tuddenham Who can forget "filum or those tests of development of 12 year old girls we ll always remember Albright's Syndrome. Dr. Green was to be the new Surgery Department Chairman replacing Guido La Porta. He taught us Introduction to Podiatric Surgery. The smoothie from Atlanta, a real mild mannered Clark Kent he was until we got to clinic. He spent three weeks telling us rules for the next two years. Basic Neurology was with Marvin "Rigor" Mordes. A podiatry school dropout, he was on his way to John Hopkins, he said He was probably traveling 8on the MLF ... The second yeai was a transition for us We lost students and we gained students We went for Basic Science to Ba ic Podiatry, and wc went from our parking lot to NoMan's Land. And. instead of fighting with Gibley every week, wr now fought every day Our new students were Jim "Le Cou Rouge" Palermo. Joe "Slick" Piccotti. and Marc Grossack Immediately they were assigned secret numbers 9104,10S. and 106 We were not in a new classroom next door, but mostly we stayed in the same seats. We had new- leaders, too. Peffer, who blushed alot and whose campaign speech was given by Kramer, was President Vudkoff and Gerbush were V P and P.P M S.A representatives. Cheryl was our Treasurer, and Arena was Secretary. They were a reactionary statement to a vociferous back of the room. Perennial losers were Rudman. Battey. and Johns. As a result, we had scores of meetings and class votes. Who can forget the conflicts of grades vs. pass-fail when to schedule our tests and whether we should strike! And. whatever happened to Neil Donohue? How many times did copies of old tests turn up after we just took identical ones with countless accusations towards some friends from Ferry Station? Everyone was fighting remember Eisenberg vs. Polonsky? Hoping that out spirit would stay with the new freshman class, we all joined the Orientation Committee. Our interest soon faded though, after they let themselves get locked in a room during a test. Of course, our sophomore school year offered memories which weren't so upsetting We ll never forget Weinreb with his laugh machine, and dog sounds ... the birthday roast for Zion Esper with his "pointer", and slapping a picture of Harry Neilsen behind Schoenhaus' back Dave Johns starting every sentence with an obnoxious "Sir" Turtle's bachelor party where the littlest guys showed us all Levinson going to the Dominican Republic and Rosenberg and Steinberg tanned in the winter In that summer after 2nd year we officially entered clinic for one month each Some of us had prior experience every Saturday while sophomores rotating in P.M I with "Giggles Kwasnik P M il with "Nursing Home" Maglietta P.M. Ill with "Eyes Orowitz P M IV with Potpourri X-rat with Elyse and Physical Therapy. We dreaded having Catville pop into our module but learned to suffer humiliation in front of patients. Remember the rubber bus coming at a quarter to twelve those damn medcolators the injection tray .. trying to find elastoplast arranging names by letters in x-ray setting up your module .. the podiatric assistants iatrogenic bleeding . and walking by the other side of clinic where the Corvette Club hung out (Schoenhaus - yellow, Karpo - yellow. Pressman purple, and Jay - Brown). People started preparing for National Boards Part I some of us even studied Micro (little did we know) Getting our last competitive grade so wr though, before residency applicatin, did the usual things to the usual people. Some at Frankfotd studied for Boards instead of learning pathology; and in August, it was amazing how many people called in sick the says before the Boards nice guys. Of course, copies of Board questions from years past floated around (e.g. The Pituitary Gland is located where - head, neck, r. leg. or abdomen). We took our Boards over two days in two small classrooms, with two Proctors at Temple University. The desks were about give inches square and our Proctors were about 40 minutes late the first day. The cheaters still sat around each other prompting the Proctors to randomly switch people around during a test where time was precious We even had two people join us who had failed the Boards previously One bright guy from N Y. was in a residency and hadn't passed Gross Anatomy yet The census at the end of out sophomore year was ninety-nine as we lost many friends In our third year, we made the adjustment to clinic on an everyday basis. Clinic from 8-1. and classes from 1-5. Clinic was supposed to end around noon so we thought, but finding a clinician after 11:45 to see your last patient delayed things In fact, if you were in Diagnosis or Orthopedics you had trouble finding a clinician at any time. Diagnosis was constant H tc P's, and referrals to Orthopedics for Biomechanical - If it was a surgery, then it was either sent to the Surgery Department reluctantly, or "Stolen." Since it was impossible much of the time to find a clinician, we relied heavily on the 4th year "Gumps " They taught us well how to be "gophers go for this, go for that . memories will be - calling Kidawa down from his office Lee and Mary Ann with charts at noon Lemont prescribing colchionc for all symptoms Croce Marcus Weber Costanzo. Orthopedics was unique unto itself. Either there was no clinician available, or there were five of them flapping their wings and beating their chests along the corridor wall, or both often there was just Whitney and or Pressman handling all of us. We knew to go to Pressman or Schoenhaus if a patient needed correction, and to Whitney if support was indicated Karpo wore sport jackets which looked like throw away rugs Jay had the perpetual obnoxious smile and McNerney and Ganley were too good to come too frequently Will you ever forget running out of rohadur running out of vinyl mold Whitney's attempt at organization and his appointment book? Surgery was filled with talented clinicians . Green. Martin, Jacobs, Contompoais. Novicki, Melillo. Unfortunately, there weren't enough in-house surgeries for us to be taught with. Most of our time was spent in the conference room trying to get the next pre-op that came up. Remember seeing the good cases to out to Metropolitan, Rolling Hill. Parkview? Remember soaping a patient Green taking attendance Leona and Steig fighting over a case . . . Smith and Rosenberg fighting over a cate Post-op after post-op after post-op Our first PCP degree was the Doctorium Orthoticum Constructorium. We all received it Magna Cum Nolo from the Mavin of Molds - Dr Le Bovith upon orthotic lab graduation we all partied with beer. wine, cheese and chips and signed each other's spenco Physical therapy meant two weeks of watching people twitch, and take bubble baths. It also meant "Minnie", everyone's favorite patient who came in three times a week and told u - how to treat her She found solace in Louis though as did all the P.T. patients. When we wanted solace we went to Moss or Hclfand who both gave great massages Rabin and Adams probably gave great massages also unfortunately, we couldn t even get them to talk X-ray rotation was fun We got to spend one to two days in the dark room with that ugly coat make up nameplates and read Cosmopolitan with Elyse. Clinical Lab was a week with Judy Newman and her gang. An impostion and a waste of time for us and them, we quickly made it three short mornings with the Coulter counter Other fillers were x-ray interpretation, Weismann taught us all the angles while Kehr just read "Filums." In gait study. Marv Jacoby designed reports for us on the stuff we didn't learn in biophysics We learned how to play nurse anesthetist and circulating nurse while on O R rotation. Can you forget a certain surgeon always losing his temper seeing Ray Esper. a 2nd year student, trying to teach 3rd and 4th year students how to do surgery Claudia watching everyone else work Joe Jani in greens? Third year was also a time for Mad Dogs and Englishmen as we met Leila and Perner. They were part of the P.M. Department Three months we spent there usually trying to dodge Carville Remember "Doctor - learn to work those chairs" "Check the shoes" . ' What is the etiology?" "Does your patient cat hamburger?" Did you forget Master's 5th toe pads Not ever seeing a verruca Making toe crests . Standing in line with your patient at the checkout desk MPC Feeling like a child molester whenever having to ask the people in Pharmacy for something? A slightly more moderate group was elected to office in our third year, and subsequently in our fourth year Useroff, Novick. Romcu Wcissmcycr, Steiner, and Mellon. Their job was cut out for them though in our Microbiology dilemma We had the good fortune in December of finding out that our Micro Board scores were being invalidated. The reason was ' compromised questions" that we were supposedly familiar with. Some intelligent Ohio students who had received copies of our Micro notes and tests complained to the National Board Committee after the September test about similarity. To most of us this was a complete shock, but the National Board of Podiatry Examiners said no matter. In fact, we didn't even get consulted in the decision. We were just told of the remedy - retake the Micro boards Gibley. who incidentally happened to be Administrator for the Board, told us that we had been well represented by him Of course that made us feel better and wr thanked him with our incredulousness and favorite expletives. So, .. the onus was on Abramson and us. We personally gave him our support, and decided to fight Gibley and the Board. They refused to show any evidence or written matter, thus we hired a lawyer. Unfortunately, the make-up exam was scheduled for soon - April 16. 1977, so our best bet was to force an injunction on the test. Upon hearing this, the Sixth Floor fallied to support us by announcing that we had not yet PASSED our Micro Boards thus we would not be eligible to 10graduate Amazingly, the class stood almost unanimous in our decision, though not all decided to help pay. But even the lack of unanimity in our class wa» better than the other schools who decided in March to take the make-up test. Zevi. Rich Cohen and others worked hard with our attorney but the day before the boards our case was heard and shelved due to a technicality We would have to contact every other podiatry student by certified mail and ask them whether they were joining us before we next go in front of the Judge. We got the grades impounded, though, which seemed like a partial victory considering whom we were fighting. The Sixth Floor said that now we could "show them with out "dean test results that PCPM was now and everlasting 91 Unfortunately guys, the image was tarnished. Through our antagonist's substantiation of this whitewash, the rest of the country was burzing "Oh. PCPM .. I should've known" "They've always done better on the Boards haven't they'' and VVhat was that - the Class of 78. they apply this year don't they?" Two events which were pleasant to see in this whole mess were P P.M.S.A s financial support of our coup d’ESSAl, and watching a fool from Ohio live up to his reputation at our re-test The battle drifted into the summer though, as the burdens seemed more legal than personal The Class of 78. shellshocked, just tried to recoup Our other third year surprise wa% a small tuition raise $3700 to $5300. Told that we were "balancing the budget all in one year, our school said that explaining this to our class, and having his "job benefits' revealed while refusing to let us see the budget in loto? That "supercilious affront' on Bates brought criticism from those who fell that our class was being unfair Our classroom experience passed by smoother and quicker than in the previous two years We were too absorbed with clinic, National boards, nd the tuition raise to fight over courses. In fact, we barely had enough strength left over for Vera Valient, and dude Collins. Dermatology with Dr Witkowski meant countless color slides of exzema, psoriasis, and pemphigus. It wa similar to learning a whole new language. Unfortunately most of us relied on an interpreter - our notetaker Dr Bhatt. whom we all felt made famous the musical chorus, Buarang, guarang guarang made the fatal mistake of treating us like interested medical students Unfortunately, PCPM's future pride and jou did not own the academic curiosity to support lectures on the axonal characteristics of squid. PVD was taught by Drs Skversky, Cohen, and Corman. Who'll forget Corman s lecture on Peripheral Vascular Anatomy - one of the most boring in our four years? Remember the text from the Mayo Clinic with the token podiatry chapter blood ointment as therapy for ulcers the difference between Raynaud's Disease and Raynaud's Phenomenon? Orthotics and Prosthetics with Hymes was a double misnomer taught by a guy who made his first million from tow crests. He also had a terrible sense of humor - which was a shame since w-e thought that his son Gary was a riot! Dr Pressman taught us General Orthopedics. Unfortunately, tibial and femoral torsion were confusing once more as the Orthopedics Department could not agree on definitions of anteversion, antetorsion. malleolar torsion, etc. A consolation to some was the final exam, which in PCPM tradition wav a repeat Art the Dart" Helfand or ' Short Ribs" (as a few brave souls dared to nickname him) taught Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation and Community Health I and 11. In Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation he brought in Mr Bruno, alias Joe E. Brown who entertained us with crutch walking tasks. For Community Health I and II we learned not to apply to a hospital until waiting twenty years, and that PS.RO was the destiny of podiatry Dr. Becket was our teacher in Anesthesiology but he will be remembered best as a member of that department at Suburban General Hospital which had a fatal gas mix-up in the E R He might also be remembered for wearing a velvet sport coat everyday no matter how warm. Since we had little or no printed notes or text, it was only fitting that the final exam was an automatic pass. That didn't stop some of us though who snuck up and changed answers after passing the test in. Dr. Karpo greeted us in Pediatrics with the statement that we would know everything there was to know about Pediatrics Then, he proceeded to miss almost the entire first trimester. To help fill the time, Vince Mandracchia gave a lecture on Osteochondroses, and we were given a paper. Jesse Lieberman and Ernestine Estes who? taught Statistical Epidemiology which was nothing more than a treatise on Chi-Squares. Internal Medicine with Dr Honivh rt al wav going along great until they realized that there wa- a 2nd trimester to our course They thought that they would be repeating the same lectures to a new group of students In Psychiatry, we got to hear Louis Stearns and Dave Laurance's earliest memories as infants Louie won at three months. We also all wrote down our dirtiest words, and listened to Dr Rudmck's views on sex Minimal Incision Surgery was an elective. We didn’t think the school knew what an elective was. For the benefit of Arden, it should ve been renamed Minimal Effort Money. In Surgery we had courses in the digits, metatarsals, and bunions by Contompavis. Jacobs, and Novicki Remember Grabb and Smith Ruiz and Mora Bonney and Kcs-el and Smith and Weil? Andy Newman and the Palatine Parkview residents came to US in third year to teach traumatology The bone breakers taught us everything we wanted to know about fractures .. but said nothing on how to get to Parkview- Sports medicine was a laugh Gary Gordon showed up twice, and the rest of it was "How to Tape Jocks" by Jimmy Rodgers Anyone remember Hank needing three attempts to pass the ankle taping? Dr Seave who was a podiatrist turned lawyer played the The Man Who Would be King in Forensic Podiatry. It was a mixed class with the 4th year and he deservedly received the brunt of their "gumpyness.' How many times did he ask u» to turn open our texts which nobody brought to class or owned? Malpractice was taught by the father of Philadelphia podiatric surgery, also the father of Andy Newman Who is shy. unassuming, bashful Lou Newman. There was a man who hated to hear himself talk unless it was about himself. Other events in our third year included community health centers, anesthesiology rotations, cheating, and new students. Class census was increased to 102 with the additions of Aber. Padula. and Issacs. Padula who took a 3 month vacation Aber who took a 9 month vacation and Issacs, who had a 12 month vacation, will never been forgotten Nor will the Philadelphia community health centers be forgotten for their introduction to podiatry's role in the community. Anesthesiology, although only two weeks long, will be remembered as our first hospital externship. The acknowledgement of cheating in the class was unfortunate as there were thovr who felt that cheaters had rights, too. Our fourth and last P.C.P.M. year did not begin in September. 1977; nor did it begin with summer session at the June previous. In reality it began in March of our third year when we endeavored to choose and be chosen for our senior externships As in the Lord's six days of work, we prepared mightily, unknowingly in the weeks antecedent, priming for externship selection—a microcosm of what appeared to be life after death" itself the residency. Never let it be said that we. the Class of 1978, could not mentally sustain the unpleasantry of parochial existence. Like longshoremen entering under the red light, we lived, ate. and slept with our whore: the residency. The externships were that hors d'oerves the pimp, if you may Do you have to go to Rosewood if you want the program? Are there really all crazies there? Do you get anything at Rolling Hill? Doexterns present a paper at Parkview? Who knows anything about LaPorta's program? Will it become a residency? How come Jacobs picked the same students for all of his Washington Memorial programs? With Zevi's direction we attempted, and succeeded fairly well, to schedule the fourth year First, trimesters were chosen. Most of us wanted clinic first so we could unofficially "get the hell outa here" on December 2nd Only two people. Hieke and Baltey. actually picked the third trimester for clinic. The philosophical debates began over which were the best trimesters for each—allied facilities, externships, and clinic The cauldron was spiced-up through Dr. Rockett's decision to allow every student one free month during allied facility trimester to pursue preceptorship experience. (Ha. Ha!) The crucial fall trimester was the most controversial, as it was just prior to interview selection. Should you go to school to get it over with or should you take allied facility so that a free month for handshaking would become available? In school, you could actively pursue letters of recommendation- and get friendly with the clinicians. Outside school, you could visit all of your choices. Clearly, the consensus was for externships either first or second 12trimester with classes in the alternate. Allied facilities and spring trimester became two wallflowers, well suited for each other People just wanted to get out early on externships and visit the programs to which they were applying The selection process did go fairly smmothly, and the rest of the third year was spent "matching one s classmates's schedule vs. your own " to everyone s self-satisfaction Summer session was fun everyone on their best behavior to try to land good evaluations. We weren't even as paranoid over surgeries Reports would come back every so often about someone and their externship, and everyone would make a mental note Where was Pat Padula? Why her? Don't apply to the one in Virginia unless you're black and would enjoy getting no salary The social highlight of that summer was probably the basketball game at Highland High school with the barbecue party at Al's afterward. Beer, crabs, hamburgers and hot dogs. Don Creen—the game's hero, and a sweet summer night. Second was Mickey's marriage to Florence but who went? Also entertaining were our tennis parties at Pier 30. Thanks to the Walters brothers we were able to eat and drink merrily and serve balls into Novicki s gut at midnight for only a few dollars. The next best socially acceptable thing to partying with all the clinicians was to gossip about them And. rumors flowed like wine as did purported eyewitnesses who would have you believe that you remember who" and "this doctor" and that one were getting it on Either they" were having a great laugh on all of us yentas. or they were foolishly brazen. The residency Olympics officially began in August upon receipt of greetings from the IRS' identical twin CASPR. with the zeal of a carnival barker and the judicious promises of an Army recruitment poster, it lured us into a binding pact at the cost of $5.00 per program. Who applied to 67 of them? Did Dave Laver apply to others besides Levine? What. Floyd only applied to Washington Memorial? Which one does Weber have sewn up? Don't waste your money on Parkview; Leona and Bruce Cohen have those spots. The list for Metropolitan grew longer with those who wanted" it: jay. Charlie. Bob Heden. Clare. Jimmy D On the average. 20 programs were applied to. School started on September 1st with registration which brought us all together for the last time until our Boards in April. After signing our Catch 22s. we listened to National Board of Podiatry Examiners president Dr. Clarence Bookbinder, who came with tape recorder and a Gibleycsquc lawyer. They extolled what rewards podiatry and mankind would obtain if we would only forget the lawsuit Forget our extra micro test forget our slandered names forget our paid attorneys' fees forget our pride. Under the delusion of incomplete residency applications our class forgot By a vote of greater than two to one The final score: Class of 197ft and P.P.M.S.A. and P.C.P.M. O, National Board of Podiatry Examiners 1, Micro Dept, to receive a future draft choice, and Dean Giblcy 2 for keeping both hats As the year rumbled on. we all stayed pretty much in our own worlds, interrupted only the constant friendly parrying with everyone about residencies. The same rumors from the summer were circulated plus new ones linking Poster and Menacker at Oxford, Jam at Pittsburgh, and McBride at Waldo since Tex" spent time there. Izzy firmly established himself unequivocally as class yenta accumulating information and letting parts of it seep out here and there, some times even confusing his close friend Dizzy.' He was unbelievable with rumors for everyone. Interviews came swiftly with Metropolitan. Harris County. Kern. Atlanta, and Flint arriving first Externship trimester was the easiest for everyone to take as we all picked our schedules and programs Word soon came back about the hard work at Doctor's . the disappointment at La Porta's program and the institutions at Rosewood. Met medicine was a drag for most but really offered good medical exposure for those who wanted it Those who didn't tried to get on the E R. or surgery rotations so they could skip. The most embarrassing thing about Met was our inability to enjoy meals gratis like other doctors and students A few people decided to skip externships and wound up before the CAPS committee. It brought to mind a statement from the sixth floor regarding the probable close graduation quarters at the Walnut Street theatre— your class won t be as large Allied Facilities was a mixed bag of experiences and financial committments. Unfortunately, the school still had a financial agreement with PH1HEP. Thus, we were gragged from our office visiting time and the VA hospital to serve for the school The most galling part was reading in Strides how we were "waiting in line" for the PHIHEP experience P.C.P.M also recieved monies from Uncle Sam so off WE went to the VA hospital to park a mile away .. type 10 page reports and get generalized grief. Allied Facilities also meant having three-to-six weeks off. and travelling all around the Delaware Valley. Remember Fort Dix Pennsylvania hospital with Zulli Pennhurst Whitemarsh Niedermayer s office? Hershey 1977 offered increased lab dissection, good orthopedic lectures, out first snow, and plenty of gossip. There were secret meetings between residency directors and our faculty, and not so secret encounters between residency directors and our students and our faculty and our students. Fourth year clinic was pretty benign for all of us The heaviest thing was Schoenhaus' anger at our class for having condemned his department to the sixth floor. Then, alt of a sudden, an unusual event occurred. As he mellowed out. he became a real teacher. To top it off. people were even claiming that he donated hts salary to the school. We figured that if he kept getting refused tenure he might even become a sensitive, well-liked instructor someday. Yes clinic wasn't bad. If you could escape the residency chatter and had a good rapport with your third year students then you could relax and enjoy such things as Louie's thirtieth birthday complete with a card signed by Jim Bates Mickey playing Santa Claus getting days off in the fall to visit programs . and posing for Ziegler s camera Lemont started injecting calluses and Carville stopped stalking the corridor Everyone started appreciating Jim Rockett and stopped appreciating the idea of a sports medicine clinic Unlike the past, classes were nothing to fight over this fourth year After all. how could you hate Hymes who was trying to teach you how to succeed in business? What business, we still don't know' Wre knew that it had to have something—this podiatry," as Hymes kept mentioning Arden's name. But different color calling cards and two hours of waiting rooms made us query our title "Doctor." In rearfoot surgery we finally got to learn about all those procedures which we were being quizzed on at residency interviews Which is the Hoke? or is it Miller or Young you say? Medicine was a series of mini courses in Rheumatology. Diabetes, and Pediatrics. It was Kidawa's way of appeasing our academic lust so he would "Never had to say he was sorry And. we finally met Zulli. He was a nice guy who loved to teach, and talked as if he had Anklyosing Spondylitis of the jaw. At least he gave us a six month notice of his required paper As our fourth year progressed, it took us with it. Which was fine for most who wanted to get it over with We were able to look back and see another freshman class struggle with Abe. and Schoenhaus We looked, listened, but rarely spoke as we went, taking everything in stride Donohue as our class' first resident the rumors on Green leaving to California Novicki and Jacobs wanting his job Root's new book the residency lecure series every Wednesday and our P.C.P.M surgical seminar at the Cherry Hill Inn. Spring couidn t have arrived with less grace it did that year. In that first week of April, we were to be slugged with enough events to wake the ghosts of PC.P.M past In order were to come, the CASPR selections National Boards. Part II and the senior dinner dance at the City Line Holiday Inn How ironic was it that we would spend that last big event together, with questionable feelings toward each other as we had nearly four years ago when we arrived at P.C.P.M. for a wine and cheese patty but. time was to mellow and straighten us all out. both those saddenned and those ecstatic, to a state of mind prepared for the ultimate—graduation We hustled those last few months in anticipation of June 4th, getting our affairs in order for travel, and partying whenever we could There was the Alumni dinner, a night with the surgery clinicians, and many good times with just each other . Yet now we have reached near the end of this, our joust with the past And we stand with the present to look forward Reporting the events of nearly four years can be handled variously. Here, the prespectivc was mostly solitary, admittedly retrospect, and possessed by an admixture of bias. The result is a commentary, this author's blend of time and commutativity. It leads to a point which all historians eschew—the end. It has been said that All that goes around, comes around " And we leave at graduation, our commencement, a stereoscopic moment of the past and the future. Will we always be the same people? Are we similiar in context to the paradox Le Roi est mort, vive le Roi"—the King is dead, long live the King? Hopefully, we have learned to live up to the strengths of our hearts, to mature past our anxieties, to know compassion, and to hold sacred the principles of Hippocrates. Borrowing from Wallace Stevens; "If, without sentiment, he is what he hears and sees, and if, without Pathos, he feels what he hears and sees, being nothing otherwise, having nothing otherwise, having nothing otherwise, he has not to go to the Louvre to behold himself" A toast to all of us, graduates of P.C.P.M., fellow physicians. Michael A Battey 14.ZONING NOTICE.Ruth H. Aber B.S., D.P.M.Lawrence A. Abramson B.A., D.P.M.I would like to thank my wife, parents, and the Pennsylvania College of Podiatric Medicine for helping me obtain a Doctor of Podiatric Medicine degree.ties Thomas Arena ..D.P.M. At last, the end of a long and tedious journey! The memories of the last four years will endure forever. The knowledge obtained at P.C.P.M. was achieved with time and perseverance, but not without the guidance, influence, and love of some very special people. My heartfelt and eternal thanks to a dedicated faculty and clinical staff for a job well done. My sincerest gratitude and love to my wife, Margie, my parents, and my in-laws, Connie and Frank, for their guidance and love. 20Michael Ashleigh Battey 21Mark Lee Bauman M.S., D.P.M. Throughout my four years at P.C.P.M. I have had the opportunity to make a number of contributions to my class and school, as well as providing myself with some experiences which have enriched my education. I owe a great deal to my entire family and also to many people at P.C.P.M.: most specifically to Dr. David LeBovith, who allowed me to work in the Orthotics Lab and taught me innumberable things about podiatry in general, and also to Dr. Laurence Sartor, who gave me the opportunity to make some of my contributions, such as serving on the First-Year Orientation Committee, S.A.R.P., and the Admissions Committee. Dr. Sartor also provided me with my first opportunity to have a research paper published. However, my greatest thanks and gratitude must go to my wife and partner, Terri, who gave me confidence when I so sorely needed it, and kept on top of all issues regarding my podiatric education, as well as keeping the checkbook in the black. Thanks, Ter!Brenda, Thanks for all your patience and love over the last four years. Love, Rob "Where's my Physical Therapist?" P.S. - Best of luck to all my classmates! 23Ronald F. Bevilacqua B.A., D.P.M. 24Fred I. Birnbaum B.S., D.P.M. A parable told by Baal Shem Tov - Once a fiddler played so sweetly that all who heard him began to dance, and whoever came near enough to hear, joined in the dance. Then a deaf man who knew nothing of music, happened along, and to him all he saw seemed the action of madmen- senseless, and in bad taste. 25Joseph L. Bramante, Jr. B.A., D.P.M. 26: mSmEm I am truly relieved that these four years about to come to an end. It's been a trying four years, not only because of the work involved but because of other pressures put on us by the administration and faculty. Making these years bearable and pass more swiftly were some good professors, good friends, my hobby and my wife and family. Despite the obstacles put before us, I feel I’ve gotten a good education and some valuable experiences. 2728Bruce S. Cohen B.A., D.P.M. 29Edward R. Cohen B.S., D.P.M. 30Richard Bennett Cohen M.Ed., D.P.M. 3132Paul R. Corbin B.S., D.P.M. Applying for residencies is like playing chess without knowing the other guy's pieces. 33Phillip C. Culliton B.A., D.P.M. The four years at PCPM were indescribable with household terms. It took a long time and it wasn't a hell of a lot of fun. In earnest, I made good friends here. Although some expectations here have been less than full, my wife and friends brought me through it. Thanks Margaret. It's times like these that make you wonder about Dr. Whitney's courses - concepts are just starting to make sense. That's really scar-ey. Good fortune to all the class and a special place in my mind for the old U. C. K. 34James J. Di Resta B.A., D.P.M. It was hard but it was worth it. Best of luck to all my fellow colleagues and a special thanks to the rest of the members of the U.C.K. 35 Cornelius M. Donohue B.A., D.P.M. If there is ever a time for me to achieve, to help relieve the pain of my fellow man in a painful world, and to unlock some of the secrets of the human body, it is now. 3637Edward N. Gellar B.A., D.P.M. 1 thought it would be very difficult to construct some sort of statement about my experiences over the past four years. After much thought, it seemed more appropriate to thank my family and friends without whose love my achievements would not have felt so important. To all my friends, especially Gordon and Deb, the most difficult task of these four years will be to say goodbye. To my Mom, who helped me push the months away even when they seemed to be standing still. To the rest of my family, thanks for being there when I needed you. And most of all, to my wife, the bread-winner, the lover, the mother of my new son, the best friend 1 have. I've had some pretty discouraging feelings over the past few years, and it was reassuring to know that I had alot of love and support from someone who wouldn't let me quit even though she had many doubts herself. You made it all worthwhile—Thanks for all the love. I 38Lloyd F. Gerbush B.A., D.P.M. I am grateful for the friends I've made and the things I've learned, the love and support of my wife and our families, and for our beautiful child. How shall I go in peace and without sorrow? Nay, not without a wound in the spirit shall I leave this city. K. Gibran 39Harold J. Glatzer B.S., D.P.M. Words of wisdom: "There is only one thing in life you can be sure of and that is ... the longer you live, the older you get."Ronald Jay Goldstein B.S., D.P.M. Looking back, four years ago 1 always felt there was some strange mystique surrounding the title. Doctor". Well, here 1 am. Dr. Goldstein, more knowledgeable than some, less knowledgeable than others, but by and large (30 pounds larger), the same person who came to P.C.P.M. four years ago. The whole environment was new to me: Philadelphia, a class full of competitive faces, and an administration that appeared two steps behind. But now that's all changed: the city’s a great place, the faces are friendly, but the sixth floor is still far away. On a more serious note - there are certain people who have been my moral support and made the entire four years worthwhile. Michelle, you can stop worrying now. Mom and Dad, well you finally got your doctor. By the way. I didn't cut that many classes. Baba, now I'm a podiatrist or whatever? Zada, my largest contributor and best supporter. You are only one who doesn t flinch when I open my bag. Mom Dad Bloom - you had confidence in me all along. P.S. Whoever the lucky student is to get my locker, you better throw out my dissection apron. 41Mickey E. Gordon B.A., D.P.M. 42Eric Barry Greenberg B.A., D.P.M. To Doctor Empirick When men a dangerous disease did scape Of old, they gave a cock to Aesculape, Let me give two, that doubly am got free From disease s danger, and from thee. Ben Johnson To my parents for their help and love. 43Marc A. Grosack B.S., D.P.M. "Twas the best of times, twas the worst of times! Twas the age of Cleveland, twas the age of Philadelphia!" Yes, there were both great and exceptionally bad times but I guess they kind of outweigh each other. Fortunately, the best is definitely yet to come as you have always told me. That, 1 now know, is for real. To my family - Rita and Theodore and Gail and Jay - I love you all very, very much. I couldn't have done it without you. Thanks for it all. And, of course, to Damian, whose trips to the beach with me showed me the other side of life. (You too Ally.) To the remaining members of my family - thanks also. To Neal, Kenny Mike - whose friendship and assistance I will always cherish for making life at PCPM bearable - thanks. And, last but not least, to my newest acquaintance, who knows who she is, thanks for all you've done for me so far. Love always, M.G. 44Kenneth Hamburg B.A., D.P.M. The last few years have enabled me to build a foundation for a dream which is about to come true. They have been long, and difficult, though not without reward. I extend my eternal appreciation to my parents and sister for their never ending faith, support, and encouragement during these times. To all my friends, my warmest wishes for your success and happiness. 45Ira A. Hauptman B.S., D.P.M. 46Robert I. Heden B.S., D.P.M. I would like to dedicate this page to my wife, Susan, whose sacrifice, encouragement, and love made my graduation possible. 4748 Richard Alan Hill B.S., D.P.M. All energy flows according to the whims of the Great Magnet. Never cross the "Great Magnet.' Buy the ticket - take the ride — and if it occasionally gets a little heavier than what you had in mind - well - chalk it off to forced conciousness expansion. You have been the source of my ambition, the elements of unceasing stability through all these hectic years. And in the midst of all my changes you have remained consistently at my side -gently, lovingly. No words can express my feelings for you - I can only hope that you are as proud of me as 1 am of you - Eugene and Shirley Hill - my parents. 49 LRobert M. Hochman B.A., D.P.M. soBrian Hoover B.S., D.P.M. 51James F. Huish B.S., D.P.M. To my loving, patient and encouraging wife, children and parents: Without your help this endeavor would not have been possible. 52After four years at P.C.P.M. with all its trials and tribulations, how can this be summed up by one paragraph? Simply a lot of work and a little fun and laughter. The hours and hours of study and sacrifice we spent in wait of the day we would finally get our D.P.M. Many thanks are in order at this time. First to my classmates who helped make this experience as palatable and tolerable as it was. Next to my friends and relatives of near and far for all the help they afforded me. To my parents and parents-in-law for your very kind and generous assistance. But my greatest thanks goes to my wife, Maryanne, for her patient support of me and the emotional buffer zone she so carefully built around me. So, fellow classmates, we made it after all! Best of luck in all your professional and personal endeavors in the future. Kenneth Huntress B.A., D.P.M. 53 . I Simeon E. Isaacs B.A., D.P.M. I leave school with mixed emotions, but look forward to a future that will treat me with kindness and success. My parents, family, and friends helped me both physically and emotionally through my college and professional school years; it was with their support that 1 was able to accomplish my goals, and I thank them. 54Arnold L. Isaacson B.A., D.P.M. 55Zevi W. Isseroff B.A., D.P.M. The sum of the matter. When all is considered: ... (ECC.) I would just like to thank everyone who made this production possible: PCPM: Who else would let me in? My Parents: For their endless guidance, concern, and support. My In-laws: For their thoughtfulness, support, and daughter. My Wife: Who has always given unselfishly and afforded me the opportunity to attend school; with whom I've shared the good and bad times, and with whom I hope to make our dreams come true. 56Joseph E. Jani B.A., D.P.M. 57David J. Johns B.A., D.P.M. 58Herbert M. Karpelman Jr. B.A., D.P.M. After living my first three months of school at the Philadelphia YMCA in 1974, nothing much surprised me any more after that. My morning walk to classes took me by the derelicts and winos, tenements, and peep shows. In some respects, it was good to see Dr. DiPrimio in the morning and talk about the "fanning out" of various muscular insertions! My four years at P.C.P.M. have brought me in contact with many interesting individuals, some of whom were even interested in podiatry, and the student's quest for knowledge. 1 tried to contribute my best efforts in scribing organizing most of the Surgery and all of the Clinical Neurology notes for my class. Hope they appreciate the long hours 1 spent listening to Ghurang Bhatt, and learning about Bunarus toxin. Best of luck to all my classmates! 59 Herb (the magician)Martin E. Kaufman B.S., D.P.M. I want to thank my parents and Linda for seeing me through the past four years. 60LeRoy J. Kelley III B.A., D.P.M. 61Alan Jay Kleiman B.S., D.P.M. Now that my four years at P.C.P.M. are coming to an end I want to thank my wife, Debbi, for being there when I needed her. She has made these school years much easier through her love, compassion, and understanding. 62just imagine that your Daddy is the smartest man who has ever lived on Earth, and he knows everything there is to find out, and is exactly right about everything, and he can prove he is right about everything. Now imagine another little child on some nice world a million light years away, and that little child's Daddy is the smartest man who ever lived on that nice world so far away. And he is just as smart and just as right as your Daddy is. Both Daddies are smart, and both Daddies are right. Only if they ever met each other they would get into a terrible argument, because they wouldn't agree on anything. Now, you can say that your Daddy is right and the other little child's Daddy is wrong, but the Universe is an awfully big place. There is room enough for an awful lot of people to be right about things and still not agree. The reason both Daddies can be right and still get into terrible fights is because there arc so many different ways of being right. There are places in the Universe, though, where each Daddy could finally catch on to what the other Daddy was talking about. These places are where all the different kinds of truths fit together as nicely as the parts in your Daddy's solar watch. We call these places chronosynclastic infundibula. From “Sirens of Titan" Kirt Vonnegut, Jr. Marc D. Klein B.S., D.P.M. 63Neil S. Klein B.S., D.P.M. 64Stuart L. Kramer B.S., D.P.M. I would like to thank my wife, Carol, and both of my parents for all of the help and support these past four years. 65Chester A. Laskoski D.P.M. Pictured are my wife, Cathy, and our children: Laura, born on Feb. 21, 1975 (our first year), and Melissa, who arrived on 7 7 77. The kids were a big help with my studies almost daily. Considering these last four years and their many demands and sacrifices, Cathy made the unbearable bearable. She looked at me as a true friend, that is, "Someone who knows you but still loves you." I attended Temple University in Phila. and was accepted at P.C.P.M. after completing my 3rd year. As a P.C.P.M. student I participated in various committees. 6667The past four years have been filled with tremendous emotion ranging from agony to ecstasy. It is extremely difficult to express in one paragraph all that I am feeling now. The excitement of graduation and beginning a residency are somehow dampened by the uncertainty of practice in a competitive and often hostile medical community. One thing that I am certain of is that I would not be enjoying this time of accomplishment if it weren't for my wife, Tobi. Her support, comfort and love through the past four years is the main reason why we will be able to celebrate on June 4th. I wish the very best for the strange and wonderful people who make up the PCPM graduating class of 1978. I am looking forward to the time when we will meet again, so we can reminisce about the 'good old days" at PCPM. David A. Laver B.A., D.P-M.Robert E. McBride B.S., D.P.M. "Man strives for glory, honor, fame, That all the world may know his name. Amasses wealth by brain and hand; Becomes a power in the land. But when he nears the end of life And looks back o'er the years of strife, He finds that happiness depends On none of these, but love of friends. ’ Author Unknown 69Paul Maffei B.A., D.P.M. 70Gary J. Mellon B.S., D.P.M. If a man has talent and cannot use it, he has failed. If he has a talent and uses only half ot it, he has partly failed. If he has a talent and learns somehow to use the whole of it, he has gloriously succeeded, and won a satisfaction and a triumph few men ever know. Thomas Wolfe iJay Elliott Melman M.A., D.P.M. A long hard road, Marla's love and encouragement, Bob's spaghetti on the wall and friendship through it all, Maxine and Norman guiding and caring. Memories of my parents who Would have been proud. ftLarry Wender Menacker B.A., D.P.M. Some years ago I learned the news that feet were meant for more than shoes. And in this world there did exist A person called Podiatrist. My uncle was a prominent man, a well skilled foot surgeon with deft of hand He guided me well toward a fine profession; the future of Podiatry was his obsession. It is fitting at this time that I put my thanks in rhyme To the uncle I held dear and inspired this career. This page I dedicate to him; Sidney Zislin, D.P.M. John L. Moglia B.A., D.P.M. Trick feet, sick feet, up feet, down feet, small feet, big feet Feet in the morning, feet at night. How many, many feet I meet. Foot Book, Dr. SeussDavid M. Moinester B.A., D.P.M.Edward L. Murray B.S., D.P.M. 76Joseph F. Novick B.S., D.P.M.78James T. Palermo B.S., D.P.M. 79Gordon W. Patton B.S. Ph., D.P.M. Four years ago, a foot was just a foot, right? Now we all realize that a foot has a heart, it has a hexose-monophos-phate shunt, it exhibits Starling's Law, and must live by Wolfe and Davis's Law. Amazing how complicated a foot can be. Then there's a wife, who is now a mother, a housewife, and a breadwinner. The changes that occur during the making of a doctor; most of them good, all of them important. Everyone I love has given all they had to make this time possible for me. Thanks to Debra, thanks to Mom and Dad, thanks to Ed and Les; but most of all thanks to Sean, my son, for the inspiration 1 see in your young eyes.Kenneth W. Pau D.P.M.Brian C. Peffer A.A., D.P.M. 82Frank Bernard Perillo B.A., D.P.M. "You've got to make the best of a bad situation"Carl R. Petrantoni B.A, D.P.M. 84Joseph Picciotti B.S., D.P.M. I wish to express my sincerest gratitude to my wife, Lynne, and my parents, for without their love and guidance I would have fallen short of this goal in my life. I r 85Marvin J. Polonsky B.S., D.P.M. Two roads diverge in a yellow wood. And Sorry I could not travel both And be one traveler, long I stood And looked down one as far as I could To where it bent in the undergrowth; Then took the other, as just as fair. And having perhaps the better claim. Because it was grassy and wanted wear; Though as for that the passing there Had worn them really about the same. And both that morning equally lay In leaves no step had trodden black. Oh, I kept the first for another day! Yet knowing how way leads on to way, 1 doubted if 1 should ever come back. I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and 1-1 took the one less traveled by. And that has made all the difference.” Robert Frost Thanks to my wife, family, and instructors. 86Gary Douglas Poster B.A., D.P.M. To my family and friends who gave me their continued support during the last four years (and especially C.J.), thanks. 87Jay David Pruzansky D.P.M. 86Floyd Darwin Ratliff B.A., D.P.M. 89Rafael E. Romeu D.P.M. If 90Sheldon Arnold Ross B.S., D.P.M. w h 91Steven R. Rudman B.S., D.P.M. 92 Samuel Howard Schustek B.S., D.P.M. 93Arden Smith B.A., D.P.M. To my two benefactors and patrons, without whom I could not have made it through these four years ... or for that matter would not be here today .. thanx .. and to my accountant ... who makes it all worthwhile ... 1 love you. Marc P. Spector B.A., D.P.M. 95John Austin Stainkamp B.A., D.P.M. Most people don't think of the legs and feet as sensuous parts of the body. Like the hands, feet are intricate arrangements of small bones and tendons. Ever wonder why the bottom of the foot, with its thick covering of skin, is so sensitive? It's because the soles are richly supplied with nerve endings. When these nerve endings are stimulated, the sensation is almost unbearable. But some people enjoy foottickling and find it extremely arousing. Even if your lover is extremely ticklish, don't ignore the feet. Unless she can't stand to have them touched at all (which is unlikely), she may be surprised to learn the pleasures of the feet. Just be sure the pressure of your fingers is firm enough to avoid tickling. Run your finger (or your tongue) between each toe. If you're making progress, take each toe in your mouth and gently suck. It's a different kind of experience, one that many women claim really turns them on. The feet. %97Clare Heins Starrett B.A., D.P.M. 98 My thanks to all those at P.C.P.M. who have made our fine education possible. Best Wishes to Everyone. 99Henry Sidney Steig B.A., D.P.M. m 100I've had all the help and moral support from a family that cannot be matched -especially Renee. To all of them who believed in me - my eternal thanks. -01Isidore Steiner B.S., D.P.M. Thanks to: 1) my darling wife, Bracha, for her moral support and inspiration 2) my darling wife, Bracha, for typing all my papers and correspondence 3) my fellow classmates for electing me class secretary 4) Benji, my dog, for keeping his adopted mommy, my lovely wife, company when 1 left her alone during interviews, externships, and long nights of study 5) my in-laws, for believing in me 6) Finally, my parents, who provided me with a successful set of genes. 10?103John J. Votta A.B., Ph.D., D.P.M. Special thanks to my wife Lucille and daughter Candice, whose moral support made it possible for me to complete my Podiatric studies. 104If I Had My Life To Live Over I'd dare to make mistakes next time. I'd relax. I would limber up. I would be sillier than I have been this trip. I would take fewer things seriously. I would take more chances. I would take more trips. I would climb more mountains and swim more rivers. 1 would eat more ice cream and less beans. I would perhaps have more actual troubles, but I'd have fewer imaginary ones. You see. I'm one of those people who live sensibly and sanely hour after hour, day after day. Oh, I've had my moments and if I had it to do over again. I'd have more of them. In fact. I'd try to have nothing else. Just moments, one after another, instead of living so many years ahead of each day. I've been one of those persons who never goes anywhere without a thermometer, a hot water bottle, a raincoat and a parachute. If I had to do it again, I would travel lighter then I have. If 1 had my life to do over. I would start barefoot earlier in the Spring and stay that way later in the Fall. I would go to more dances. I would ride more merry-go-rounds. I would pick more daisies. Thomas H. Walter B.A., D.P.M. 105Gerald A. Weber D.P.M. 106I I Richard S. Weinbaum B.A., D.P.M. 107Stephen E. Weinreb B.A., D.P.M. 108" . it is good for us to know that there are people in the world who will give us love and unquestioned loyalty to the limit of their ability TO MOM, TO DAD, TO CLIFF. —Who have shown me the meaning of giving selflessly —Who have given me their love, their support, their friendship —-Who have made it possible for me to pursue my intended career with all of my time and energies ... —Who have taught me that happiness is the capacity to feel deeply, to think freely, to attempt with assurance, and to be needed. Michael David Weinthal B.S., D.P.M. 109Sheldon F. Weissmeyer B.S., D.P.M. It was rumored that I was the oldest student in the Class of 1978 because of my grey hair. Actually, I was a much younger person who aged prematurely during the time at PCPM. I helped finance my education through painting during the summers with Bob Heiden, Cheryl Haag and Tom Wheeler. "One-shot Sheldon" did more than paint because Seth was born in July 1977. Throughout the four years, my wife, Sharon, encouraged me, paid my tuition, fed me, was active in the Wives’ Club and got me through lower extremity anatomy and biomechanics. noThomas E. Wheeler B.A., D.P.M. mDavid J. Widom B.A., D.P.M. 112At this time marking my graduation, there are a few special people I would like to mention. Firstly, to Mike, Mark and Kenny - thank you for your friendship, loyalty and trust. Our friendship is priceless. Secondly, I want to thank my Mother who has given me this education and my future - thanks. Mom. Finally, I want to thank my wife, Judy, who during the course of my four years at P.C.P.M. sacrificed so much, forgave so often and asked for so little. I couldn't have done it without you. While I've heard it said that being a student is the best time of one's life, being an alumnus is a lot better. Neal S. Yudkoff B.S., D.P.M. 13114Daniel D. Ziegler B.A., D.P.M. People are bound to change after four years of intensive training. Some of us will go into life and set the podiatric world on fire. Others will be inspired by the responsibilities they accept in addition to their practices. Some will go North into the conservative areas, others will go West to the "promised land" and for some the slower paced South will be the new Podiatric frontier. For me, I plan to stay in the Delaware Valley. The rolling hillsides of Chester County and the proximity to the shores and escape towns of the New Jersey coast, the culture of New York, D.C., and Philadelphia have great attraction for me. Our challenge is to help our neighbor enjoy better foot function, to keep them active. As an active person I feel strongly the responsibility to my community to be there when my services are needed. Some will be successful, many will be happy, some will be sad, others will walk a different path. No matter which road the class of '78 takes - I wish you well. 115"It is really a natural trend to lapse into taking oneself gravely, because it is the easiest thing to do .... for solemnity flows out of man naturally, but laughter is a leap. It is easy to be heavy; hard to be light. Satan fell by force of gravity." G.K. Chesterton James C. Ziegler B.S., D.P.M. 116117Graduation 118119bid tow liom I'll Wright IWiHumwrv) OiM K OIW.D f.gowy. | C.pp.llo.) Uncch.o.S Ki.vilt.C Rnigh.H fcnuttin ftont tow l.om ltd to right B Mini, A Donlfy, C Lirbfrman. M Kotkin. F Wild man. I Svrccofc M - «■ a h... I Sc hileio, T. Smith, J. Chrun, R Fdelm.in fiont row left to light: R Dubois. Nbjck row from left lo right H. Kane. R Czinclla. C Holman, S Rottnbloom, C Mortality, S, Quartey, A Ravich. T Bauder, C Schlcgcl front row from left to right: R Fine, J. Mann K. Mitchell, F Wildcrman. J. Wat von. K Davit 127back row from left to right: R Armstrong, J Harkness. R Kuhn. M Saunders, B. Lanza, M. Ackley. D. Metzendorf, S. Rand. G. Ibars, C. Moffett front row from left to right: J Walsh, E McLaughlin. D. Bernstein. C. Yeager. G Bricker, B Mozentertuck tow from left to right: L) Ormin-.ki, C DeAngelis, S Akin, DeLiberis. M Brown, f. Jonke. C Beverly,) Silberstein, K from left to right 5. Nnulty. D brown I. Anderson. D Pjndyj, M Zjkjnyct, M Font Lesser. I Millet, front rowback row from Icfl to right D. Gif fin. I Fox. M Mancini, K Pnmjvcr.r K Tabor, R Salkowe. V Ciullo.G Parisi. D. Brown front row from left to right t Diamond. M Farmerkick row from left to right A. Jjffc. G Muchen, L Rosenberg. M Raism.tn, S. Agins. (. Kambitsis. J. Form. R. Rottig, L. Gerber. front row from left to right G. Kenion. R. bur, R Cohen. R. Willnrr, B Rien, R. Danielsback row f.om WHO right: R Horpen S Young. V Travisano. 5. Meet. I Miclc. S Goldman, J. Lyman, B Blirm. R Bellaco a front o«v from left to right J Hurckhardl, T Saunders. L. Tail, J Tail, D Eisner. S Dorns. P Fogol.back, iow from left to right J. Pron.S. Stein. J Pollack, C Horowitz. R Braun M. Leak. D Landi K. Mahan, K. Schatz. front row from left to right P Fogcl. S. Woocickcr, L Millet. J Klugcr, I Ruben. II KoMn.ihl$ Vb ck low from left to right P. Bernstein. M Rynn.A Raich. J. Smith. R Shapiro. A Curtis, J. Kate , M Hennessoe, B Myers. C. Hljwndl from row from left to righi D Kurowski. S Wexlei F Sharit, J Turner, N Oneil. B Neffback row from left to right E Alete.C. Chamas, H. Fishcl. L. Fa cko- B. Knickclbcin. D. Amarnck D Dihcrardine. A. Cal Vo, C Cavfochio. front row from left to right: S. Marder. M Breggar. D. Hartmann. I Agoslinclli, N. Erlick, R Kellerkick row ffom left to right R. Sullivan, M Notari. R. Smith. W Ofnchtrr.M Turnci. D. left to right: J Thomjiv T Mollo. H M.inillj. B Mittlei. D L'ng.ir, J Gill Mdicinko. A Dansigcr, D AgojJ,i. A Schapiro. front row liomhack tow from Irfl 10 right: D. Kretchmer, R Aronoff. M Rosen, B Greenfield, G Venulo. V Muscarella. J. Trosko, B Klein, W Sachs, front row from lef» to right: S. Rosensweig J. Harmclin. D Bogatz, C. Akerman, M Baei. M. Feinback row from left to right: N. Tibcria. D. Shaw, C Rice, E. Engel, R. Steimmetz. P- Gotkin. V. Grattolino. J McGuire front row from left to right: G. Yu. L Azzara, C. Engelhard!. C. Targum, B. Kilkenny, J Scanlon.back low from left to right: E Younghanv. H Staley. R. Swerdlik, B. Hirsch, J. Dahdah. J Ambrosino, F. Arena. L Pall. D. Kreiser. Iron! iow from left to right G Lieber. D. DeRosc. J Oloff, F. Tursi, C Gerstcnberg, R. Williams.144145IU Charles W. Gibley, Jr., Ph.D. Laurence C. Sartor, Ph.D. 150Noble J. Rauer James E. Rockett. D.P.M. Helene M. McClintock LeGrand Newman, Keith F. Harris, B.S. B.A. William M. Kaye, Guido W. M.S. DiMartino, Jr. Susan M. Hansen, M.A. 151Community Health Arthur E. Helfand, D.P.M. Edwin Seave, J.D. Brenda Currie Joseph Bruno, P.T. 152Podiatric Medicine Elaine T. Carville, D.P.M. Donald Lyons, D.P.M. Jerome Shapiro, D.P.M, Gilbert Masten, D.P.M. 153Ralph Perner, D.P.M. •f i V Thomas Maglietta, D.P.M. Richard Kwasnik, D.P.M. Raymond A. Rivell, D.P.M. George Helfand, D.P.M. 15 Leila Restan Lee Orowitz, D.P.M. Arnold Karpo, D.P.M. i Morris Moss, D.P.M. Mark Rabin, D.P.M. 155Orthopedics Stanley Karpo, D.P.M. David LeBovith, D.P.M. hi Harold Schoenhaus, D.P.M. And Alan K. Whitney, D.P.M. James McNerney, D.P.M. Alan K. Whitney, D.P.M. r Marvin Jacoby, D.P.M. Allen Jacobs, D.P.M. And Martin Pressman, D.P.M. 156Surgery William Martin, D.P.M. Florence Connerton R.N. 157Jonathan Contompasis, D.P.M. Allen Jacobs, D.P.M. Vincent Mandracchia, D.P.M. Paul R. Quintavalle, Jr., D.P.M. 158 Claudia KahnBasic Sciences Harriet Glaser Hill, M.S. David Axler, Ph.D. 159 Francis Conway, Ph.D. dS»tHoward S. Pitkow, Ph. D. Harold Rizen Marilyn Fenton, Ph.D. Judy Rae Churchill, B.A. 160J Raymond DiPrimio, D.P.M. Charles Puglia G. Elmer Harford, D.P.M. Sidney Arden, M.D. 161 Bruce Hirsch, Ph.D.Anthony S. Kidawa, D.P.M. Norman J. Skversky, M.D. Medicine Harvey Lemont, D.P.M. 162 Howard J. Zlotoff, D.P.MStanley Cohen, M.D. Edward Schwartz, M.D. 163 Herman Rudnick, M.D.Louis P. Zulli, D.P.M. Radiology Leon Kehr, D.P.M. Stephen D. Weissman, D.P.M. 164 Elyse LittmanA" -5, 180Congratulations to the Class of 1978. PPSA BOOK FUNDcIlje Class Of 78 May the future provide you with health, happiness and the fulfillment of your dreams. Sheldon Langer. D.P.M.. F.A.C.F.O. President Langer Laboratoncs fellow o) the Am one on Academy oI Podiatnc Sports Medicine Justin Wernlck. D.P.M.. F.A.C.F.O. Director ol Clinical Research and Development Linger Laboratories Associate Prolessor of Orthopedic Sciences New York College of Podiatnc Medicine Fellow of the Amencan Academy of Podiatnc Sports Mediceve Harold D. Schoenhaus. D.P M.. F.A.C.F.O. Consultant Clinical Biomechanics and Sports Medicine Langer Labof.stor.es Chairman Department of Pod-atm Orthopedic Pennsylvania College of Podiatnc Medicine Stephen D. Smith. D.P.M.. F.A.C.F.S. Consultant. Podiatnc Surgery Biomechanics. Langer Laboratories Diplomate Amencan Board of Podiatnc Surgery Former Associate Professor o( Bomcchamcs Illinois CoSege of Podiatnc Medicine Chairman, Northlake Surgical Seminar Consultant. Chicago Bears Football Club Consultant. Evanston Running Chib Lowell Scott Weil. D.P.M.. F.A.C.F.S.. F.A.C.F.O. Consultant, Podiatnc Surgery Sports MetLane. Langer Labors tones Member Amencan Academy o! Podiatnc Sports Medicine Asscoate Professor of Podiatnc Orthopedics. Illinois College ol Podiatnc Medicine Director of Sports Medicine Center. Illinois College of Podiatnc Median President, Amencan Board of Podiatnc Surgery Director of Residency Tram.ng Program. NortWake Hospital Team Podiatrtst. Chicago Bears Football Club Team Podia trtst. Mid America Twisters Gymnastic Team Podiatry Consultant. Chicago Ballet Company Spt’i Consultant Clinical Biomechanics and Research Langer Laboratories Chairman Department of Orthopedcs Ohio College ol Podiatnc Medicine A A Steven I. Subotnirk. D.P.M.. M.S. Consultant Podiatnc Sports Medicine and La bocal -"I Research. Langer Laborator.es Associate Professor ot Biomechanics and Surgery. California College ol Podiatnc Medicine Fellow of the Amencan Academy ol Podiatnc Sports Medione Pod-atry Consultant to Runners World Editorial Stall The Physician and Sports Median 'SPORTHOTICS Langer Acrylic Laboratory, Inc. Langer All-Sports Research Laboratory, Inc. The nation’s largest producer of prescription biomechanical and sport orthotic devices. 21 East Industry Court. Deer Park, New York 11729 (516)667-3462 (516)242-5515The QUALITY Orthotic. Podiatry Arts Lab has one purpose in mind ... to provide you, the Podiatrist, with the best orthotic service in a minimal amount of time. Our technicians are continually updated in the latest advances in athletics, k biomechanics, and modem materials. P.A.L has also refined the art of intrinsic forefoot posting to prevent post breakage, re-duce bulk, and ease shoe fitting, making the Root Functional Orthotic our most asked for rohadur orthotic! In sports, we have combined this same P intrinsic posting with a super strong material, designed to handle all your sports needs. Combine this high quality with a fabrication time of FIVE WORK-ING DAYS and free boxes to mail your negative casts. Color brochures and price list available on requ PODIATRY ARTS LAB 293 S. Herman St. Pekin, Illinois 61554 Ph. (309) 347-8785 9 j I I ! » -, ki 1 ■. • Avoid the problems and extra cost of i trying to integrate your equipment with components not specifically designed to go together. Our Ensemble units have done it all for you. Every unit is designed to give you higher patient workloads through coordinated fingertip conveniences. 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DAKOTA A OKLAHOMA: Can 516.' 33) 5400 Collect ARCHCRAFT LABORATORIES Creators of CUSTOM FOOT APPLIANCES Poly-Acrylic Laminates — Balanced Inlays and Molds made of Celastic or Leather All types of Leather Appliances Write for our new Catalogue and prices FLEISHER BUILDING 26th and Reed Street Philadelphia, Pa. 19146 STOP CAST ITCH with the REECE Onthi Shoe The Reece Orthopedic Shoe ends the constant scratching problem of foot casts. The Reece Shoe offers many of the advantages of cast protection... with more freedom and less discomfort. You and your patients will find the Reece Orthopedic Shoe far more satisfactory than a cast for many broken or crushed foot bones and dislocations. It provides better post-operative care for most cases of foot surgery and aids in the treatment of burns, sprains, athlete's foot and bursitis. The Reece Shoe is far easier to administer than a cumbersome ----------------------- cast...and more readily accepted by patients So. stop scratching. Use the Reece Orthopedic Shoe for superior comfort, mobility, and ventilation. For more information and sample shoe, ask your equipment dealer or write to: REECE WOODEN SOLE SHOE CO., Columbus, Nebraska 68601 j U «» S! 4 « Uxs l ITS i e i Tot HOMU73CC ♦« » tot iMeiwscc SUndr tr 3 i Nr.tt'O for eon t-o -ow f«ti, iaxtt4-n} v ngno lw» t r an ct+t Best Wishes Rom CHI a MED AMrvo SANDOZ PHARMACEUTICALS, CHICAGO MEDICAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY SERVING PODIATRY EXCLUSIVELY East Hanover, N.J. 07936 Ed Boner, Associate Medical Sciences Liaison (215) 256-9302 300 WAINWR1GHT DRIVE NORTHBROOK, ILLINOIS 60062 USE OUR TOLL-FREE HOT LINES — (800) 323-51108APEMT0N prescription manual NOW READY! SAPERSTON’S NEW 1978 PRESCRIPTION MANUAL FOR FOOT COMFORT CONTROL. Greatly simplified for ease in prescribing from our complete line of foot appliances, this new manual will be welcomed by the ever-busy podiatrist. Write today for your FREE copy. Saperston . . . serving Podiatry for 60 years with dependable accuracy and quality. SAPERSTON LABORATORIES, me MA 7-3400 605 SPRING GARDEN ST. PHILA., PA. 19123 200 W. Monroe Street. Chicago. IL 60606 Pr«»criba Sjperaton'i for comfort with tvory proscription Mon. TO Fri. 8 TO 5 Sat. 8-12 GREINER SAUR CERTIFIED FITTERS OF ORTHOPEDIC SURGICAL APPLIANCES SERVICE SINCE 1897 ORTHOPEDIC SHOES PI 3-3939 6721 CASTOR AVENUE PHILA., PA. 19149 Tues. Thurs. 10-5 Friday 1-5Publications fa the Podiatri t sullen by loading liod'alur fuachlionots .md odui.il on • A monograph senes PODIATRIC MEDICINE AND SURGERY • A quarterly journal ARCHIVES OF PODIATRIC MEOICINE AND FOOT SURGERY • Book on varied podia trie topics FUTURA PUBLISHING COMPANY. INC. 295 Main St., Mount Kisco. N.Y. 10549 Satisfactory Shoe Co. EDWARD’S PRESCRIPTION SHOES FOR ADULTS 'TmcufliOK, Shot Spmaloti Write for Our Ecfoarde Prescription Shoes Catalogue The Satisfactory Shoe Co. 3288 Winbrook Memphis, TN 38116 or call 901 345-0640 Compliments of Dow Corning Corporation Manufacturers of Silastic ® Brand Medical Products DOW CORNING UNI-BAR The new universally adjustable foot orthosis, manufactured and distributed by Spectra Industries Corporation, 405 Baily Road, Yeadon, Pa. 19050 Phone (215) 622-6700Professional Planning Services Group MARIANNE T. KEIM MARTIN FREEDMAN PROFESSIONAL PLANNING is a service organization that takes into consideration the client's t otal needs. We have an accountant and an attorney on the staff ready for consultation. We specialize in the Professional Corporation. Employee benefit plans (which includes pension and profit sharing and all types of group insurance). Life Insurance, Hospitalization, Major Medical. Disability Income and Business Overhead Expense, Tax Deductible Insurance for the Corporate Executive and the young professional. (215) 657-6500 555 E. City Line Ave. Bala Cynwyd. Pa. ROTEX PHARMACEUTICALS, INC (Podilquid) 896-8280 P.O. BOX 19283 Orlando, Florida 32814 JERRY ROTH President PODIATRY APPLIANCE LABORATORY 306 Jerusalem Avenue Hempstead, N.Y. 11550 A complete laboratory subscribing to the TEAM APPROACH”, working with you to promote finer footcare. 190208 East 58: New York. DR. JOHN L. MOGLIA Congratulations! We wish you the Best of happiness and success in All your endeavors. With all our love. Mom, Dad, Bob, Mark, and Kristina 191DR. HENRY S. STEIG We wish you success in all your endeavors. May you bring honor to your profession and Happiness to your family. With love. Mom, Dad, Mindy, and Suzanne P.S. Congratulations from the Board of Halgene Jewelers Inc.Neal Stephen Yudkoff, D.P.M. May your understanding of life and people Prove invaluable in your professional career. Our pride in your achievements thus far is Greater than we can express. Signed- The Yudkoff and Post Families To our son- Dr. Arden Smith Congratulations and best wishes On your achievement. We are very proud of you. Love, Mother, Dad, and Family DR. CHARLES T. ARENA Congratulations to our son-in-law. We are proud of you and have the Utmost confidence that your Future as a doctor will be as Successful as your scholastic Achievements. The best of good Fortune to you and Margie. Connie and Frank Colavito Cammy and Carlo Michael Congratulations to our son DR. CHARLES T. ARENA You have fulfilled your boyhood Ambition and meritoriously reached That goal. May you continue to persevere in all Your endeavors, and in the medical Profession. We all are proud of you. God bless both you and Margie. Your Mom Dad, Sisters Gerri and Marie, Brother Tommy r JOSEPH FRANK NOVICK, D.P.M. CARL R. PETRANTONI, D.P.M. Congratulations to our son. Dr. Carl R. Petrantoni, and to all of The class of '78 Congratulations, Joe. Our best wishes To you for a bright and happy future Love Mother, Ellie, George, Beckie, Jill and Bruce j .ISIDORE STEINER, D.P.M. Congratulations and best wishes For your future success as a doctor. Your proud parents and brother. Congratulations to you, Hank! Dr. H.H. Eisenberg looks good. Signed, Mom , GORDON W. PATTON, D.P.M. You have had a long hard struggle, But we knew you would make it. You are a kind, considerate person, Sensitive to the needs of others. And that is why you will be a very Dedicated doctor. We love you. Also love to Debbie, who has been a Great source of encouragement to you Over the last four years Mom Dad Congratulations Dr. Robert Mark Bell With love from your family. Mother, Karen and Eric, and Grandparents DR. DAVID J. JOHNS Congratulations, David, we are proud of you. We extend to you and Maryann our best wishes For your success, good health and happiness. All our love Mom, Dad and Danny DR. JOSEPH L. BRAMANTE, JR. Congratulations to our favorite Doctor. May the success you have Enjoyed thus far mark your future Years. We are extremely proud of You, Joe. Mom Dad FamilyJOSEPH JANI, D.P.M. CLARE (HEINS) STARRETT, D.P.M. It's been a sacrifice for both of us, IPs been an accomplishment for both Of us, we are proud of each other. Clare- Congratulations! Good luck From Bill- Mom Dad- Harry- Marie DR. MICHAEL D. WEINTHAL "The world is round and the place which May seem like the end may also be only The beginning". May this milestone bring you closer To your dreams and to all you so Rightly deserve. All our love. Friendship, and Admiration is with You today, as it has always been. Halvah, the Little Old Winemaker, The Scatman, The Munchkin and Mr. Cheeks DR. WAI-MING KENNETH PAU Congratulations on your graduation. We share your delight in your Achievement and wish we could be with you To share in the honour of the presentation. You have made us all very proud and happy That you are now Dr. W.M.K. Pau (D.P.M.). May you care for all your patients and Cure them all. Love from Father, Mother, Your Brothers And Sister. 1%f MARK LEE BAUMAN, D.P.M. Congratulations to our favorite y Podiatrist, DR. MARK LEE BAUMAN Love from: Mom and Dad Bauman Mom and Dad Maurer Grandparents And Brother, Jay Our nephew- Dr. Mark Bauman- we salute With Pride; As well as Terri- our niece- who's there By his side. Affectionately, Aunt Bunnee and Uncle Hilly (Dr. Mrs. Hillard Hilkowitz) IRA HAUPTMAN, D.P.M. Ida- Seymour Mark Best wishes to the Class of '78 CONGRATULATIONS BIG DUMMY II Mr. Mrs. Jacob Isseroff Family DR. MARC GROSSACK Well, you did it and we are really proud of you. May GOOD HEALTH, HAPPINESS and SUCCESS be with you always. With much love always. Mom Dad, Gail Jay, Grandparents, Aunts, Uncles Cousins, Alison Julie Dara, "Dami" "Alie". Mazel Tov and Best wishes to Dr. Zevi From xtrx W "Strengthen the weak 'feet' and make firm tottering knees." Adapted from Isaiah 35:3LEROY J. KELLEY, III, D.P.M. Good Luck in the future to the best Brother I ever had. Kev Congratulations Best Wishes to a fine son. We are very proud. Mom Dad WM. KRUPKIN SIMEON ELI ISAACS, D.P.M. Congratulations to a deserving son. Love, Mother, Dad family Happiness is Mickey E. Love, Mom L THE STAFF OF ACHILLES 78 WOULD LIKE TO TAKE THE OPPORTUNITY TO THANK TERRI BAUMAN, BRACHTA STEINER, AND SUSAN ZIEGLER FOR THEIR ASSISTANCE IN TYPING BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE AND YEARBOOK COPY. WITHOUT THEIR ASSISTANCE IT IS DOUBTFUL THAT OUR AD CAMPAIGN WOULD HAVE BEEN THE SUCCESS THAT IT WAS, NOR WOULD WE HAVE OUR YEARBOOK!!!PATRONS Dr. D. Green Dr. A. Helfand Dr. E. Carville Dr. N.C. MacMath Dr. C. Abramson Dr. L.P. Zulli Ms. Alice E. Graham Morris Moss, D.P.M. Ms. Linda Russo Ms. Leila Reston Dr. D. Novicki Ms. Michele Pearl Dr. L. Hymes Dr. J.E. 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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, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

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

1976

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

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