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

 - Class of 1979

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Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1979 volume:

1Contents 4 12 128 142 ............................. 158 Faculty 172 188 Class History Class Of 79 Class Of 80 Class Of 81 Class Of 82 Administration Advertising 2Editors Message Four years in pursuit of goals common to all and unique to each, have left a collage of memories in our minds. Hope, despair, play, work, joy, tears, failures, and successes have contributed to the experience of an upward climb. We have climbed our mountains. The adversity, opposition and challenge have brought us treasures of knowledge, growth, opportunity, and most important, friendships. To those friends we dedicate this yearbook with the hope that the future will bring continued friendship, success, and mountains to climb. Mountains viewed from a distance seem to be unscalable, but they can be climbed, and the way to begin is to take the first upward step. From that moment the mountains are less high. The slopes that seem so steep from a distance seem to level off as we near them. —- Author Unknown Editors Photography James S. Chrzan John Tait Craig Holman Laurel Tait Rich Cohen Lay out Editor Bob Marra Art Design Lynn Barrett Lay out Design John Ridenour Class History Don Blazer Ed Carver Howard Kane Gary Prant Charles Scott Bob Mandresh Special Thanks to the following Larry Suecoff Mrs. Whitney Art Department Business Managers Print Shop Ed Carver The ‘Mail’ Room Jim Dill 3In September of ’75, the Class of 79 entered PCPM with high hopes and 1457 "days to go." The first two days were spent in orientation. Orientation, from the sixth floor’s viewpoint was easy - just photograph us, number us, and lecture to us. For us, things were more difficult. We had dialects of English ranging from Bostonian to Ghanese to contend with and sometimes we needed interpreters to talk to each other. The feeling we received from orientation however did not need any interpretation. It was obvious orientation was the calm before four "wild and crazy" years at PCPM. Our first day of class began as every first day of class had since kindergarten -except here we wore white jackets over our new clothes and would be sent to CAPS instead of the principal if we misbehaved. Dr. Turnquist would proceed with a high pitched presentation of anatomy as seen by Woodburne. It took Stan’s Notes, Stan’s numerous clarifications and about half a dozen other anatomy books to give us a fighting chance with Dr. Turnquist’s fill-in tests. Histology introduced us to binocular microscopes and Dr. Conway. Dr. Conway in turn introduced us to learning obscure italicized words in Leeson and Leeson, and flunking practicals. We do owe Dr. Conway thanks for diagnosing our malady as "undergraduate amnesia" and for holding his slide conferences in the dark.For those of us new to Philadelphia, Dr. DiPri-mio. introduced the Philadelphia pretzel, hoa-gey cheese steaks, t-shirt with suspenders and cigar, and the os innominatum. (I thought this was a South Philly restaurant for three months). I asked myself if it was worth all the lower studying when Dipper’s daughter was asked if she wanted to be a Podiatrist when she grew up and she replied "No, I’d rather be a real doctor”. It was probably the 8 o'clock Monday morning quizzes that swayed her decision. First year Biomechanics was deferred by Dr. A.K.W. until after we recieved our notes. Although it is difficult to recall exactly what we learned in Biomechanics. At least Dr. Whitney was kind enough to give us half credit for wrong answers on true-false tests. (Do you remember studying from the old true-false exam that had a question: Internal tibial torsion may or may not be a transverse plane deformity?) Although school consumed the vast majority of our time first year it did not consume it all. Some people woke up early on weekends that spring to play softball at Cooper River. Others have fond memories of staying up late one evening for a memorable bachelor party at the Futura. There were a number of good parties- the best of which (at Ferry Station) celebrated the end of that hectic first year! Second year came with the promise of clinically orientation, relevant courses, and fragged on and on with micro.Microbiology was like a chronic gram-negative nosocomial infection. By the end of the course it had extracted it’s toll: The 1 student in our class and an instructor ("Tinea”). The rest of us were duly counted each class by Bohdad Terlecki, M.A. (Master of Attendance) and were treated to the weekly Carl Abramson show on those days in lab when we weren't being tested. Dennis contracted almost every disease we studied in an effort to get extra credit. Dr. Abramson demonstrated his basic good nature when he passed all of us that participated in the Roast (If you want a copy of the tape we made see us after graduation!). I do not remember the name of Dr. Whitney's second year course but I do remember that we cut out paper BMO’s for the final and learned the intricate theory behind them. It was not until we were in clinic that we’d learn that the culmination of this intricate theory was the "varus test pad.” Pathomechanics was presented by Dr. Harold Schoenhaus and Pierre Cardin. Dr. Schoenhaus was a well dressed pod who lectured with Root, consulted for Langer, gave advice to god and had to wait until the sixth class for his beeper to go off. Dr. Schoenhaus is forming a pipe smoking club with Drs. Silverman, Silverberg and Silverstein — If Dr. Pittman wants to join no one will try to stop him. If Dr. Schoenhaus is a rearfoot man and Dr. Whitney a forefoot man, then Dr. Hymes must be considered a toes man. Don’t you think hallux valgus half head ram should be a football play, rather than an orthodigital device? How about this: Hup I Hup 2. CRTC 3 Hike! Dr. Keh-her had a very unique answer to students studying old exams. He gave the same exams every year and merely changed the answers! Luckily 60% of the answers were "A". And if you want to you could memorize the names on the Fil-lems. (Mrs. Jones- was she the one with the osteoid osteoma?) 7Second year ended with Dr. Arden’s Pathology class on Friday afternoons. This was an eminently cuttable class since the room was usually dark and Dr. Arden never looked up past the first two rows. Rumor Central, that oft quoted bastion of truth at P.C.P.M., had it on good authority that Dr. Arden cut his own class to attend a Friday beer party. The end of second year was marked by what was becoming the traditional end of the year party at Ferry Station. The fine art of launching ballons from a rubber-hose slingshot was well perfected by this time. Summer provided us our first opportunity at clinical experience. But as the end of August drew near, the paranoia level rose to heights never before seen. With boards over, it seemed like summer vacation went by so quickly. It was hard fitting in a whole summer in a weekend. I guess it was for that reason that I was a bit Fuzzy and not in quite the right state of mind when upon walking into clinic heard Lee calling over the MASH PA system. ”15 for DI-AG-NOSIS! The hardest thing about diagnosis was trying to figure out which was Diagnosis I and which was Diagnosis II. (We were so used to all the classrooms looking like 3IS). And to make matters worse, there was a different clinician each day in Diagnosis. (How many times did you call Dr. Brushkoff, Dr. Zlotoff?) But if you think you were confused, think of the tough time Dr. Harvey (Who had my course) Lemont had. 8Sometimes it was like playing a game show with Dr. Lemont . . give me all 26 letters of the alaphabet and I'll name a disease that affects the palms and soles! Diagnosis was easy to take especially since it was the only time out of the semester you would learn anything. For most people, the clinical lab was held in Florida. While this was easy to take, anesthesiology was a real challenge. One could only daydream for so long while standing for 5 hours in one spot while a gallbladder was being removed. (The foot is connecter to the rest of the body, really it is!) This point was discussed in detail by Marv (Burp,ahem, gurggle) Jacoby where he made us into physicists and computer analysts in just two weeks. But at least you finally got a chance to play with those force plates that they show to everyone on the interview tour. Of this group, x-ray was of definite value. The best part was having to look at Elyse for 3 hours a day. With the end of the vacation trimester one shape by Dr. Green et al. was quickly sobered and whipped into But while Dr. Green was laying down his criteria and rules, Dr. Comptompasis came to the crux of the matter with the only three rules of surgery you needed to Know: Sew something to something, If its in the same room it will heal and It’s only a foot. Of course, if you talked to Alan Jacobs, he could list 183 exceptions for each of the above. Orthopedics was a different story. It proved that Medicine is not a science. (Do you get what I mean?) The only difference between the way we make orthoses and the way our ancestors made them is ours are made of acrylic and they used molo. On Mondays and Thursdays the rearfoot controlled the forefoot and on Wednesday and Friday the forefoot controlled the rearfoot. And if steroids, lidocaine and a low dye strap didn’t work (and it was after II AM), fear not for behold, God created physical therapy. 9It was only a short trip to the Minnie Kaplan Memorial Physical Therapy Room. It was here most of us met the ’Statue of Liberty Patients". (You know, give me your poor, your tired, your derelicts.) I can honestly say that I met my hero of PCPM, Dr. George Helfand. He should be an incentive to all of us to stay as young as he is in spirit. (I just hope that I can still look for the Sciatic nerve when I’m his age!). And when physical therapy didn't work, it was back to PM. Podiatric Medicine, that area we spent nine weeks of intensive training. The motto there was if it can’t be debrided, padded or taped, we can’t do it. The only problem was, nobody ever told Alvie Hurray this. He thought he was in Surgery III. Last seen, Alvie was still trying to convince Leila Reston that he was a surgeon-podiatrist and not a chiropodist. (Dr. Reston is still trying to convince him that you should really drive on the left hand side of the road). For some people, lunch was a quick trip to the hot dog man (who was accepted to the class of ’83) or to the Archway or to Hoagie City. But for most, lunch was eaten in a leisurely manner while watching "Happy Days" at home. I find great difficulty in writing about the third year academically since most of you would have no idea who I was talking about. In 10 seconds or less, describe Dr. Becker. OK, for you real trivia buffs, what course did Dr. Bar-rick lecture in (And in what semester?). See what I mean? The only thing we had in com- mon was that everyone came to finals. But even Dr. becker didn’t show up for his own final. The exam that got the award for most academically stimulating was Dr. Novicki's picture final. The look-a-like award went to Sports Medicine (sometimes I think they underestimated the class of 78). With the last answer on the Internal Medicine final, we all went our separate ways until graduation. 10 : i M Sometimes we met by chance at clinic, allied facilities and externships. And then there were the familiar faces seen at the residencies interviews. Ah, how could one mention fourth year without touching upon residencies. After all, I thought that the only purpose of fourth year was to attend interviews. For some it meant cross country tours. It was probably Rumor Central’s busiests year. But to me, the end of the year meant the "End of the Trimester Party", to try and recant all that happened would only get people arrested. Most history books never know what place to pick as an end. for as soon as they finish, something comes along which is history. But we shall stop here. In closing, we had much fun in writing this as it brought back many funny moments. Realizing it would take four years to tell the whole history of our class we picked those moments that stuck out in our minds the most. We hope those people who’s names were mentioned take the events as they were intended, humorous memories. Thanks to everyone who helped make the history of the Class of 1979 possible. Gary Prant Ed Carver 1112• Thomas W. Bauder, D.P.M. 18 thomas bauder, d.p in ACTIVITIES Library Committee Big Brother Committee Orthotics lab technician Microbiology lab investigator Podoprints reporter. F.ditor in Chief Frunkford Hospital, extern Pi Delta Honor -Society Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges Research Day Speaker a Structure and Function of Mesosomes b. Grades and Attitudes of PCPM Students Papers a A Summer at Frankfnrd Hospital b Neurofibromatosis of the Feet. A case report Book a Author: "Dermatology of Geriatrics." m Podogerfatrici, An Aging ChallengeLouis P. Bell, Jr., D.P.M. louls “l.p." bell, d.pjn. 19Steven Berkey, D.P.M.David Berstein, D.P.M. 22 david bwstein. d.p.mCatherine L. Birdsall, D.P.M.Robert M. Brown, D.P.M.Alan D. Budman, D.P.M.Judith C. Capello, D.P.M. Promise yourself to be so strong that nothing can disturb your peace of mind To talk health, happiness and prosperity to every person you meet To make all your [fiends feel that there ts something in them To look at the sunny side of everything and make your optimism come true To think only of the best, to work only for the best and expect only the best To be enthusiastic about the success of others as you ate about your own. To forget the mistakes of the past and press on to the greater achievements of the future To wear a cheerful countenance at all times and give every living creature you meet a smile To give so much time to the improvement of yourself that you have no time to criticize others To be too large for worry to noble for anger, too strong for fear and too happy to permit the presence of trouble Thank you -Mom, Dad and the family - for your never-ending support and confidence in me and •my friends — for being here through all the good days and bad when I needed someone to lean on. Without you all 1 couldn't have done it. OVi.-nfM i D. I ducn 2b Judith cappr.llo. d p.mYoon Chang Chen, D.P.M.Edward W. Carver, D.P.M.Nancy J. Dean, D.P.M. Ail my love and thanks. to Mom and Dad; for their love and support to Marc; for his love and encouragement to Lynda: for her love and my sanity t ',;ncy Jane nancy jane dean, d p m James C. Dill D.P.M. All my love to the spiritual and financial support of my family who stuck it out. To my fiancee June, May we share a wonderful and happy life together. d.p.m. 37 Laura E. Doherty, D.P.M. 38 laura doherty. d.p.mArthur Donley, D.F.M. ON DRUG ERUPTIONS Raindrops on a dusty road. And all screwed up on arsenic. Some think it; Pitted Keratolysis palmaris et plantaris. But what do they know1 I know I should have used a condom. But I was too drunk to care. Five years from now Flemming will will discover penicillin, And to think they laughed at Semmelweis. ■ Douglas S. Drescher D.P.M. Raymond Dubois D.P.M.Ronald D. Edelman D.P.M.Raymond Paul Esper D.P.M.4b drtvid f-ijnwy. d.p niRandolph C. Fish, D.P.M.Thomas L. Flick D.P.M June 8, 1979 was not the most important day of my life Certainly it was one. The pictures here represent things that helped me through those four years. Our dog offered relaxation after everyday Our camping offered a means to escape school and the confinement of the city. And nothing can express what Jeannie has offered me everything. F.ach of these were indispensable 1 am thankiul for each.Donald J. Glazer, D.P.M.Michael M. Goldberg, D.P.M.Stanley E. Grode, D.P.M. "lam a part of all that I have met. Yet all experience is an arch where through Gleams that untraveled world whose margin fades Forever and forever when I move. How dull it is to pause, to make and end. To rust unburnlshed, not to shine in use!" Cheryl A. Haag, D.P.M. chcryl haijg. d.p.m Craig Holman, D.P.M.Howard Kane, D.P.M.Robert Kaplan, D.P.M.Sheldon Kleger, D.P.M. Hariett Levinson-Greenberg, D.P.M. A formal thank-you to: my wonderful husband, William my dear parents and grandparents my concerned brothers and sisters; Bruce, Joyce. Robbie, and Steven and of course, my hungry Sabba for all the mid-night snacks, encouragement, understanding, perseverance, and love that made it alt possible. "Sacrifice is necessary for Achievement" Moses Lauis Annunberg “but this was off the wail" Hariett B I avinScm-Grecnberg d.p.m72 )3m lewis. J.p mGary A. Lieberman, D.P.M.Irwin B. Malament, D.P.M. A DEDICATION The day has finally arrived, and as 1 now look back over these hist four years they were not as bad as I thought them to he T his was because of the love and understanding bestowed upon me by my wife and parents. 1 dedicate this page to them as a page in a book is more everlasting than words. To my wife. .lane, who has loved and given me much happiness these last four years. 1 say. let us have as much happiness and love in the years to come as we have enjoyed together in the past. The future is ours. To my mother, what can 1 say 'cept you truly are special to me. I love you much As for my father, who had departed all to early in my life; 1 shall treasure the memories and life you have given me. May you always watch over us and guide us. Pop. you will always be with me. Judith A. Manzi, D.P.M. Robert E. Marra, D.P.M. “■ l •5 ? "To laugh often and much, to win the respect intelligent people and the affection of childrer the appreciation of honest critics and the betrayal of false friends, to appreciate to find the best in others; to leave the i bit better, whether by a healthy child, a patch or a redeemed social condition; to iow even one life has breathed caster because lived This is to have succeeded." IV-Dorothy McCarthy, D.P.M. Keith Mitchell, D.P.M. !t has been a long and often times a rocky road But alas! I have triumphantly arrived. Praises be given to Clod, and my thanks to my love ones for their patience, understanding and devotion shown me during the days of turmoil.Carol T. Moriarity, D.P.M. “Just when I think I have learned the way to live, life changes and f am left the same as I began. The more things change the more I am the same. It appears that my life is a constant irony of maturity and regression, but my sense of progress is based on the illusion that things out there are going to remain the same and that, at last I have gained a little control. But there will never be means to ends only means. And I am means. I am what I started with and when it is all over I will be all that is left of me." From: Notes to Myself by H Prather Thomas R. Nystrom, D.P.M.84 rkrhard oiler, d p.m.Stephen Pittman, D.P.M. To be certain; I deserve the degree 1 have earned The credit, however, is more appropriately given to the one who stood behind me with words of encouragement, to the one who devoted so much of her time in my behalf to the one who never complained - always understanding, to my wife, Robin, 1 love her.Gary D. Prant, D.P.M. I Offer - Thanks to my parents and professors, Best of luck to my classmates. All my love to my future wife Michele Samuel Quartey, D.P.M. My sincere thanks to my parents Mr. and Mrs T. M Quartey of Accra, Ghana, my wife Beatrice and my three kids for their support in rny days of hardship. It is their inumerable love that has enabled me to achieve my present goal. Thanks be to God, Amen.Charles Alan Raugh D.P.M.Arnold Ravick, D.P.M. I want to thank all of these people that helped make my graduation possible. Thanks to my family, friends and especially my loving wife Wendy.David L. Reicher D.P.M. 92 david reicher, d.p.rnRichard J. Richter, D.P.M. Ronald W. Rimiller, D.P.M.John C. Roi, D.P.M. 96 John rol, d.p.m.Frederic Roller, D.P.M. Stuart Rosenbloom, D.P.M. Steven H. Saft, D.P.M. This page is dedicated to Eileen, my wife and my family, whose help, understanding, and love has enabled me to achieve this goal. For this, I will always be thankful. 104 gary schlegfl, d.p.mSteven Schutzbank, D.P.M.Mark L. Schwartz, D.P.M.Kenneth Segal, D. P. M 108 kenneth segal. d.p mLeon Shingledecker, D.P.M. I would like to thank the two greatest persons 1 know. Without their sacrifice and support, this day may not have come. Thank you Mom and Dad. 1 would also like to give special thanks to Mary and Big John for their encouragement and support. Many thanks to you Kivas, Annie, C. Targum, M.B.J., Vinnfe H.. Dr. J. Geils, and Sgr Pepper.Nancy Silverstein, D.P.M.u. -teS thomas smith, d.p.m. 113114 martin snyder, d.p.m.Stuart C. Steinberg, D.P.M.Larry A. Suecof, D.P.M. 116 larry suecof, d.p.m. 1 want to thank my wife Terri for standing by me for the last four years. I love you very much. This page is dedicated to you. I marshall taltr, d p.m 117Mark J. Twardzik, D.P.M. Richard Veglia, D.P.M. Richard Veglia (a.k.a. “Mr. Rich." "Dick the Stick”) HOME: L.A. is fine but it ain't home. New York's home but it ain 7 mine anymore. OCCUPA TION: unoccupied HOBBIES: playing checkers with Oreo cookies skeet shooting with Star Trek phasors feeding Figurines to emaciated rats MOST MEMORABLE BOOK: Civilization and Its Discontents by S. Freud LATEST ACCOMPLISHMENT: Once had a very long dream about studying to become a Doctor. QUOTE: “ so you won't have old Dick to kick around anymore “In a world of fugitives the person taking the opposite direction will appear to run away. ” " You are only young once, but you can be immature forever.” PROFILE: quiet detached, but exquisitely sensitive. SCOTCH: Dewars® (pronounced “Do ers”) This is the legend of Richie V.. The craziest Dr. that ever will he. He talks so little he’s quiet indeed. But between those ears there's incredible speed. He sings to himself on lonely nights. While reading the pearls of Tasjians and Kites And even when he sleeps he always dreams. Of Keri® Lotions and Carmol • Creams. He once thought of engineering as a career most endearing. An Edison or Marconian inventor Was for this little bearded mentor Of his subjects ins favorite gem Was a course in Biochem, Which has little to do with medicine. Rut the neither does Thomas Edison But alas the times they changed. And his mind was rearranged. He took his head to the meds. More specifically to the peds. His patients adored him immensely, as he worked for them so intensely But clinicians had other views. Which came as suprising news. But these are in the past, and only the good thoughts will last. And there won’t be any crying. This Doctor will keep on trying. And now he will enter the next phase. In pursuit of some fancy loot. But first he must spend a few more days. As he keeps on learning from Root And Pennsylvania Pod. Has given him the nod. And he is soon to join the elite. As he studies human feet. K V V . D.P.M 120 richard veglia. d.p.m. Mtidjcal Tcchnolontsl BS. AS(!PAnthony J. Vuolo, D.P.M.Gary A. Wajsgraz, D.P.M.Patricia L. Walters, D.P.M. KM mark weaver, d.p.mFrank J. Wilderman Jr., D.P.M. "Keep me from wisdom which does not cry. the philosophy which does not laugh, and the greatness which does not bow before children." Kahil GibranJames Williamson, D.P.M. With love and appreciation to the guiding STAR in my life - my loving wife. Ilinmson, J.p .171. Michael K. Wilson, D.P.M. michael k. Wilson, d.p.mpNTHoLS P°',n j « Miivor SMm JfetfWle S?» LiDOCAm%|l Rochl Ij 3£ it om U- S -?- 128Class Of 1980from left to right: J. Kluger H Gtoss J. Harkness R. Kuhn A Jaffe from left to right standing: R Rettig L. Rosenberg R. Primavera seated: B Rian J. Parisifrom left to right R Chwastiak J. Burrkhardt S'. Goldman R. Daniels M Brovwn from left ro right J. Tanenbaum K. Stein R. Willnei J. Watson M Saunders C Yeager1980 134 fjom left 10 right. M Farmer M Forst M F.isenman .1. Form I. Gerber K Click I, Fox from left to right: M. Leak K, Mahan D. Land! J Lyman F. Lipson  from left to right R Armstrong R. Beilacosa D Brown E Anderson R Cohen R Braun inset: D Davis from left to right: D Bernstein S. Agins D LcBovith, D P M K Berlin B. Bliem M Ackley G Bncker w— ss srsssEznF. fClass Of 1981from l« ft to right II Staley P. SiHoriak R Lillie D Marcinko S M.irder M. Lyons.from left to right N Erlick E Engel C F.ngelhardt C Charnas D Diberardini R Christman from left to right K' Neu fold J . Oloff M Nolan from left 10 right-L Pall A Raich N Otieil . 'f y rv -r - w iffrom left to right: Rosenthal M Turner from left to right. B. Kilkenny H Fishel B. Kitschfrom left to right G Higenell R Steinmetvs M Hennessey Item left to right: L Bernhard P. Bernstein U Callahan k (‘ Akermnn Irom left to right- W Ofnchtei C Targum D Kurowskifrbrri loft to right1981 irom left to right S. Kbytes S Kigrter B Cir enfidd D. Hartman S Goldberg Class Of 1982tancl.no: A. Dallul.o. K Knurov,ch. I 1- (torn let, ,o rlq.it sea,,,! M. Pinke,. A. W f U™ P A"S°‘' Sfandtns: R Frick. M Eglow. R Uskanich, L As al«td. 1982 1982 « « '3 '»l«an d H °» 1 uioi] fAox juoij ipjpqiucrj 3 uiD|5p|03 3 q: u S-] j .iauwg V ‘ |U! jqon § ‘ud pag q ‘ ?2z»i|3g :y o Sujpucjsfrom L to K: R. Hisncr. IV Majak. I Samljer. K.; K»ncj. —1982 from I. to R A Pontarelli. P Cardin. S. Koimnskv. J Neverobki1982 Standing L to R- L Bortenschlager, S. Bigayer. M Shlamowit , P Lepley. N Bologinl. Front tow L to R; R Speziale. D Gottlieb. Standing L to R S. Kruljac. C Fish. N Ramin. D Detwiler. R. Eby. J Dinella seated: R. Rosenblatt.lust tow L to R: S Epstem, R Cooperjn.m. second row L to R A Anzalone. W Dunleavy, L Assaiita first row I. to R- S. Okun, W Pomeriti. second row L to R M. Weinberg. J. Laskey. D. Korfin 19821982 first row L to R: A. Dollalio. J. Tung, E. Davis. second row L To R: D. Vander Bie. D. Pascucci, M. Pinker. from left to right: J. Morgan. M. Karpo, P Gotkin, R Frick.ADMINISTRA TION AND o FACULTY 172pennsgluanio college of podiafric "Doctor Oliver Wendell HoI:it« sAid one lime that there were three occasions in life wnen every person is a hero. Every person is a hero fop .ifu occasion of his her birth, at his her marrfage -and at his her funeral. -i ■ . . ___ ________a _ . 1 __ 1» „ .1 .1 „ J But there is one more occasion Mint can I'e added to i. Suroly,. . evtery pei 1a t i o . On. gradua t i( at his her own gradual ion. 0i grddtraiion day, we are all heroes in our owx .a piraT ion ._ t,i o i h —v"o i lege .ini.l i he teachers i-s an occa- CTIfnT ut to the uate dMMB nrt -e pth — cn', to you it is hven more t'Han an epocn, for strantu; as it may appe'Ar. ’'your aLtiLu.de toward graduation deter- mines your sue.i- ss or f i TTTfie - suhr Je evolution of vour future life. For in this word, grad-om wh-ieh—eadia-batt.- the---- Graduation means taking of a step. To the superficial person it means taking ml — •' ; v t rom school, away from discipline, out into the somewhere, they know not whit fu r. There are those in the health professions who ceased to grow the day they received their diploma bt.,o.aus,e t hey failed Lo grasp Lhe truth Graduation rvall y should nic.»n taking a step up. nor out but up from class to class. You are not leaving school; you art changing schools. You are not dispensing with professors, you are adding-new pro! essors. ITvory day should be a new commencement, and ihe conclusion of every lay .i graduation, from what you were Lo something finer. For lile is only a school. You must be ever graduating or you will be ever del oriorat ing." medicine eighth at race street • philodelphi OH ice at the Prat idem Jamtu E Bates. D P M To The Class of 179 Personally, the Administration upon the occasion in the four years fundamentals t warding profess Ibis message?, which is so true today, was delivered to the first graduating class of Doctors of Podiatrie Medicine in America. It was delivered on dune 3rd, 1913, hv Dr. William Francis Campbell, who was then the President of the Medical Society of the State Of New York. Tlie.se words spoken more than half a century ago ring true today. If you will be the true professional person, then vou will continue your quest for knowledge, and everv day will bring about a new beginning. 1 wish you well and hope that we may cont inue to serve you as vou grow in the service of mankind. a 173Administration James E. Bates, D.P.M President Charles W. Gibley. Jr., Ph.D. Vice President for Academic affairs and Dean l-aurence C. Sartor, Ph.D. Vice President for Student Affairs Keith F. Harris Vice President for Development Noble J. Rauer Vice President for Fiscal Affairs Guido W. DiMartino, Jr. Bursar LeGrand Newman Director of Recruitment Clyde Collins Business Manager Alma Carter Registrar 174 administration175176 staffBasic Sciences ANATOMY Jean E. Turnquist. Ph.D. Assistant Professor Acting Chairman Judy R. Churchill. Ph.D.-Assistant Professor Francis J. Conway. Ph.D.-Associate Professor Bruce E. Hirsch, Ph.D.-Assistant Professor MICROBIOLOGY Carl Abramson. Ph.D.-Progessor Chairman David Axler, Ph.D.-Associate Professor Bahdan Terleckyj, M.Sc.-Instructor PATHOLOGY Sidney H. Arden. M.D.-Professor Valentin Udefonso, M.D.-Instructor V. Sarny Naiken, M.D.-Instructor Arthur Patchefsky, M.D.-Lecturer PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCES Howard S. Pitkow. Ph.D. Professor Chairman James P. Burke. Ph.D.-Assistant Professor Robert H. Davis. Ph.D.-Professor Marilyn R. Fenton. Ph.D.-Associate Professor Leonard Jacob, M.D., Ph.D.-Associate Professor Rodney B. Murray. Rh.D.-Instructor 180 basic sciences181Medicine MEDICINE Anthony S. Kidawa, D.P.M. Associate Professor Chairman Gaurang P. Bhatt, M.D.-Professor Bruce L. Bruskoff, D.P.M.-Instructor Stanley N. Cohen, M.D.-Associate Professor Laurence T. Costanzo, D.P.M.-Associate Professor Harvey Lemont, D.P.M.-Professor Herman D Rudnick. M.D.-Associate Professor Norman J. Skversky. M.D.-Professor Joseph A. Witkowski, M.D.-Associate Professor PODIATRIC MEDICINE Gerald A. Gorecki, D.P.M., M.P.H. Associate Professor Chairmanq Blanton T. Adams. D.P.M.-Instructor George A. Helfand, D.P.M.-Associate Professor Arnold $. Karpo, D.P.M.-Assistant Professor Charles E. Krausz. D.P.M. Professor Emeritus Richard E. Kwasnik, D.P.M.-Assistant Professor Thomas G. Maglictta. D.P.M.-Assistant Professor Lee N. Orowitz, D.P.M.-Assistant Professor Raymond A. Rivell, Jr., D.P.M.-Instructor William Stern, D.P.M.-Assistant Professor 182183Donald R. Green, D.P.M. Associate Professor Chairman Jonathan P. Contompasis, D.P.M. Assistant Professor of Surgery Myron Kanis, M.D. Associate Professor of Anesthesiology Vincent Mandracchia, D.P.M. Instructor of Surgery William J. Martin, D.P.M. Assistant Professor of Surgery Louis M. Newman, D.P.M. Professor of Surgery David C. Novicki. D.P.M. Assistant Professor of Surgery Paul Quintavalle. D.P.M. Instructor of Surgery Nadine Dougherty, R.N Instructor of Surgery Tina Lauri Instructor of Surgery Steven Anselmi. D.P.M. Vincent Hetherington, D.P.M. William Lynde, D.P.M. John Waiter, D.P.M r 184 surgeryOrthopedics Harold Schoenhaus, D.P.M. Associate Professor Chairman David L. Berman, D.P.M. Instructor of Sports Medicine James V. Ganley, D.P.M. Professor of Orthopedics Marvin Jacoby. D.P.M. Assistant Professor of Orthopedics Richard M. Jay, D.P.M. Instructor of Orthopeics Stanley Karpo, D.P.M. Instructor of Orthopedics David LeBovith. D.P.M. Professor of Orthopedics James E. McNerney, D.P.M Associate Professor of Orthopedics Andrew Newman, M.D. Professor of Orthopedics Martin M. Pressman, D.P.M. Assistant Professor of Orthopedics James Rogers. B.S. Instructor of Sports Medicine Alan K. Whitney. D.P.M. Professor of Orthopedics 186Arthur E. Helfand, D.P.M. Professor Chairman Joseph Bruno, P.T. Clinical Professor of Physical Therapy Leonard Hymes, D.P.M. Professor of Professional Administration Leon E. Kehr, D.P.M Professor of Radiology Stephen D. Weissman. D.P.M. Assistant Professor of Radiology Louis P. Zulli, D.P.M. Professor of Radiology 187VAlfred Iezzi Jr. May your future bring you success and happiness. With all our Love, Mom and Dad Dear Joe, Congratulations on your tremendous feat! Our family is very proud that you’ve become part of it. Our love and best wishes for the future, The DiPietro Family To our Son Brother: Dr. James A. Williamson Jr. long. The struggle was hard. But you had our love, and your faith in God! We love you! Mother and Sylvia To Randolph C. Fish, Congratulations to “Our Son, The Doctor”. We are very proud of you. Our love and best wishes for a happy and successful career in Podiatry. Mom and Dad 190 Congratulations Dr. Carver. We wish you luck and success in your future career. Love, Mom, Dad, Helen and Chris Congratulations and good luck to Dr. Stuart Steinberg from Seymour and the Whole Gang Dear Mother, We knew you would make it OK - Now We’ll help you start your career - Somehow -Patrick and Denise Diemer Congratulations to Doctor Thomas F. Smith and the Class of 1979. Parents: Mr. and Mrs. William C. Smith, Cove Hollow Dock Road, Lancaster, Tennessee Congratulations to our son and may God bless him always. Mr. and Mrs. John C. Roi 191Dr. Joseph N. Uricchio Congratulations and much success. You've earned this honor for your many years of perservering study and self-sacrifice. The love and pride we feel is impossible to describe. God bless you and your lovely wife, Nancy. With love. Mom and Dad r To Dr. Edward Bruce Ballow - A successful man is one who has determination, enthusiasm and pcrseverence. Eddie these are your attributes, take them into your professional life and you will be bound for success. You Ve made us all proud -we love you. Mom Dad, Mom Dad Kramer, and always Ellen Doctor Patricia Lee Walters, Have a fine, useful career. We are very proud of you. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Walters To the Class of ’79 and to our son, Charles Alan: We wish you health, success, and love: and time in which to enjoy them. Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Raugh Dear Joe, 1 want to laugh. 1 want to cry. 1 want to sing. 1 want to dance. 1 want to shout. 1 want to whisper. So many feelings stemming from one occasion. The goal seemed so distant, the task arduous. But somehow, we made it. And now 1 wonder at Congratulations and best wishes to the Class of '79 how quickly the time flew by. 1 feel happy. 1 feel proud. 1 feel so good - Thanks for sharing your dreams with me. Love always, Nancy Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Manzi ■ Congratulations, son on your achievement. We wish you health, happiness and a successful future. Congratulations Class of 79 Mr. and Mrs. Anthony DiMatteo ■ DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE Dr. Charles F. Fenton III Congratulations, Chuck!!! 193 BEST WISHES Dr. Thomas W. Bauder Just a Foot-Note - CONGRATULATIONS to our family Doctor. We wish you a happy successful future. May you reap the harvest of many years of persevering study self sacrifice, of true dedication outstanding achievements. May you Mrs. Ronald H. Melincoff and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Melincoff and Family bring honor to your profession with honesty, integrity, dedication pride in “heeling” the soles the foot discomforts of another human being. We thank you for the gift of family pride you have given us. LOVE, Mother Dad Brother Bob Grandmother, Aunt Dorothy Uncle Fred Congratulations Congratulations Class of '79 •’Fluffy” Stanley Kaplan Mom and Dad Congratulations Cathy W. Sawyna. Your mom Dad are proud of you! Dr. Gary D. Prant, B.S., D.P.M. International greetings from the world leaders to Gary and the Class of 19. Mr. and Mrs. Tex Wilson Pixie Director of International Affairs 194 Dr. Joseph N. Uricchio Congratulations and much success Joe, with your ability and perseverance, you will be an asset to your profession. Frederic Roller We wish you a successful future — Love, Jim, Babs, Bill, Billy and Bob From The Family Congratulations, best wishes and thanks for keeping your "Feet" on the Ground. Mr. and Mrs. Howard C. Kotkin Family Arnold Congratulations and best wishes from Mother, Dad, Amy, Bonnie and Wendy Congratulations to the Class of ’79 Tobie W. Kleger, D.P.M. Dr. Richard B. Cohen We wish you the best of luck, happiness and success. Love, Mother, Barbara and Eric 195Jlicobid Is wmaan, Armour olpoS'o' q, 125 mg, 250 mg, and NEW 500 mg '• • • nicotinic acid in timed-released Tempules It provides prolonged action for most of the day and most of the night on simple, easily remembered b.i.d. dosage. NICOBID HAS ADVANTAGES YOU DON’T GET WITH NICOTINIC ACID TABLETS. ACTION Provides the full actions of nicotinic acid. The effects of the drug are both prompt and prolonged. Portions of the pellets are released immediately and initial effects are observed within the hour. The remainder is released over time to provide long acting effects INDICATIONS: Indicated in all those disease states in which niacin {nicotinic acid) has been used Nicobid' (niacin. Armour) has the advantage of a slower release of niacin (nicotinic acid) than the same drug in tablet form This may permit its use in those patients who cannot tolerate the tablet form. CONTRAINDICATIONS: Those patients with a known idiosyncrasy to niacin (nicotinic acid) or other components of the drug and patients with arterial bleeding. WARNING: Caution is recommended in patients with glaucoma, severe diabetes, impaired liver function and peptic ulcer PRECAUTION: As with all therapeutic agents, use with caution in pregnant patients. ADVERSE REACTIONS: Transient flushing and feeling of warmth may be expected These effects seldom reach undesirable levels so as to necessitate discontinuation of the drug. Transient headache, itching and tingling, gastric disturbances, skin rash and allergies may occur DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION Usual adult dose—one capsule (Tempules'). 125 mg.. 250 mg., or 500 mg. morning and evening. HOW SUPPLIED: Nicobid’ 125 mg. (identified by the code NC) and Nicobid’ 250 mg (identified by the code ND) is available in bottles of 100 and 500 capsules Nicobid’ 500 mg. (identified by the code NH) is available in bottles of 100 capsules ARMOUR PHARMACEUTICAL CO PHOENIX. ARIZONA 85077 BIOZYME IS... (Neomycin Palmitate-Trypsin-Chymotrypsin Concentrate Ointment) v a combination of proteolytic enzymes for wound debridement, and a topical antibiotic. The ointment is greaseless, non-staining, and water washable. It can readily be used straight from the tube. NO OTHER ENZYME OINTMENT HAS ALL THESE ADVANTAGES. INDICATIONS Based on a review oi this drug by the National Academy of Sciences — National Research Council and or other inlormaiion. FDA has classified the indications as follows: "Possibly" effective for the treatment of: Abscesses and furunclos - open or Incised Infected burns Pyodermas, such as tolliculltis and impetigo Infected skin ulcers, such as arteriosclerotic. decubltis. diabetic, stasis, traumatic, varicose, etc. Final classification of the loss-than effective indications requires further investigation. COMPOSITION: Each gram ot Blozyme contains neomycin palmitate equlv to 3.5 mg. neomycin; trypsin-chymotrypsin concentrate (10.000 Armour Units of proteolytic activity); in water-solubto base (polyethylene glycol 4000 and 400. stearyl alcohol). CONTRAINDICATIONS. Local application is contraindicated in thoso individuals who have shown hypersensitivity to any of its components. WARNING As with any antibiotic preparation, prolonged use may result In overgrowth of non-susceptlble organisms. II suporinfoction occurs, the product should be discontinued and appropriate therapy instituted There are articles in the current medicol literature which indicate an increase in the prevalence of persons sensitive to neomycin. ADVERSE REACTIONS. Generally well tolerated; an itching or stinging sonsation is sometimes associated with the first or first few applications. Hypersensitivity or allergenic reactions aro occasionally seen. The protoolytic action C8n bo haltod by removal of tho ointment and irrigation with water. ADMINISTRATION. Not for ophthalmic use. Apply directly to lesion 1 to 3 times daily d'nd covor. HOW SUPPLIED. Bi02ymo: Vt and 1 oz. tubes. ARMOUR PHARMACEUTICAL CO PHOENIX. ARIZONA 85077 196Avoid 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. Take our mobile Instrument Center treatment cabinet with its seven cannister and dispensing bottle recesses. And an instrument drawer with built-in tape dispenser, complete with a serrated cutting edge. Or. our high intensity "cool” light with articulating arm mounted on our Save up to $440.00 The following tableshowshowourEnscmble A unit beats the price you would pay if you bought components separately 110AIB Table 53795 IC-1 Instrument Center 695 MJLP Post Mounted Light 595 D-910 Post Mount 200 D-1020 Stool w Back 211 Component Total 5496 Ensemble Price 5056 Savings to Doctor 440 motor-driven chair. Foot controls for tilting and lifting the chair to the desired position at the touch of a pedal. All this in one integrated package. And. what's more, buy it for less than you would pay if you had to buy each component separately (see box). For further information, write to PDM Enterprises. 2601 South 2700 West. Salt Lake City. Utah 84119. Or. simply call us direct: (801)972-3242. I ENTERPRISES Bringing harmony to your treatment and surgery rooms. Introducing the PPM Ensembles, Creating better working efficiency through integrated components. 197J979 ufuwt you t€t€Ui€i ic4 a t€ nutty y u i fluluste insfiocUa t cUwayA 6 flu felling'. Sheldon Langer. D.P.M., F.A.C.F.O. President. Linger Laboratories Fellow of the American Academy of Podwtric Sports Medicine Justin Wemick, D.P.M., F.A.C.F.O. Director of Clinical Research and Development. Langer Laboratories Associate Professor of Orthopedic Sciences New York College of Podiatric Medicine Fellow of the American Academy of Podiatric Sports Medicine The Langer Group • Langer Acrylic Laboratory, Inc. • Langer All-Sports Research Laboratory, Inc. • Biomechanic Research Laboratories, Inc. • Professional Protective Technology, Inc. “Where knowledge makes the difference and technology makes it work.” 21 East Industry Court, Deer Park, New York 11729 (516) 667-3462 (516) 242-5515STOP CAST ITCH REECE WOODEN SOLE SHOE CO. CHICAGO MEDICAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY SERVING PODIATRY EXCLUSIVELY HEADQUARTERS: WESTERN REGIONAL SHOWROOM: 300 Wainwright Drive 2400 Westborough Boulevard. Suite 200 Northbrook. Illinois 60062 South San Francisco. California 94080 199 USE OUR TOLL FREE HOTLINE • 800 323-5110 ♦ILLINOIS CUSTOMERS - 800 942-5860BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1979 G. R. Laboratories, Inc. P.O. BOX 44 ♦ MERTZTOWN, PA. 19539 You’re always number one gj I Gary S. Roth Stanley E. Grode MMIKr-- The Brooks Sensation. It's like flying. Like skimming the earth. Barely touching down. It's like dancing. Gliding along a city street as though it were a stage. It's a dear day. A cool night. A long hill. A smooth beach. The sound of surf in the distance. It's dew on grass. The morning sky. And the path that rain takes as it trickles down your face. It's everything you get from running in I a great shoe and everything you want. BROOKS Shoe M j CO. UK-. H n©vct Pa 17331 if Star WWi I vantage +++++ I Vareage Supreme I vantage I lady Vantage Supreme CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 79 PENNSYLVANIA PODIATRY ASSOCIATION 200STOP CAST ITCH Standard and shielded toe model»for both men and tromen Cejify itocked-no lefts or righto (mom on either loot) and made In three titet onfy lades' Shielded Toe Model 173 CG Men s Shielded Toe Model 17SCG 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. ladies' Standard Model 173 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 SOU SHOE CO 1 Columbus, Nebraska 68601 201GCCD UJCK 97 9Seventy Nine OF THE vn.i.n v-OLLEGE OF PODIATRIC MEDICINE 203f n jm ANATOMY DEPARTMENT BEST WISHES BBETBRS PHYSIOLOGY DEPARTMENTjujuijjedifj s)jpidoqpo M J UIOJJ mm oooo DEPARTMENT OF PODIATRIC MEDICINE Conqra tu la tions tf - Jiappt mess JICD AIway. Cove CRAIG (DOCD AIK) DAO Dust Away Your Problems Penn Federal Savings MATCH THE HIGHEST INTEREST IN ANY OF OUR NINE OFFICES. With And Loan Association JAN L VACUUM SYSTEMS Center City: 1627-29 Walnut Street Center City: 19th JFK Blvd. Bala Cynwyd: 273-77 Montgomery Ave. Frankford: 1547 Pratt St. West of Frankford Ave. Havertown: 101 E. Township Line Huntingdon Valley: Welsh Rd., at Huntingdon Kensington: Kensington Ave. Tioga St. Northeast: Academy Byberry Roads Springfield: Olde Sproul Shopping Village Sproul Rd. Baltimore Pike Pike 207The equipment of the professionals... the Combo 2000. The qualities of the RELIANCE ' Combo 2000' reflect your professional approach .. practical, efficient, right for the job. The Combo 2000, with powered or non-powered chairs, offer a choice of epoxy enamels, vinyl, and nylon tweed. Compare it for value, looks and price. The Combo 2000 is designed to do its job longer and better, at less cost than anything in its class. Ask your dealer about the Combo 2000 or write: F. F. Koenigkramer, 96 Caldwell Drive, Cincinnati, Ohio 45216. Dept. Reliance PRODUCTS 1979 F. f KberigtoqmBf. AJI Rights Reserved. -' Witt :!: 4♦3Ww ■■wj. ' iWv • ' afclfiltl ■■ ■ . v. m ■■ mm- m- 9M | liiji1 ItlllSf I’' ••:’• • :ii Hit! ;s ft was w! :• vv'! f ::•••}• 1 : Iillt§ : ‘Mtxm m mm:: m . . !f ■' ? ‘ ■ i m§iV, rnmmrn m m mm f'SiSw Wmm .... . • .. '-rZiwK -i • ■:• :■ mb It ptelM: : • w V -i :


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, 1976 Edition, Page 1

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

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Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine - Achilles Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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