Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1925

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1925 volume:

 tV-  % N 'THE ■ PHILADELPHIA IDENITyAL- C OLLE6E Library Temple University Philadelphia Dentil CoForeword t , IN THE preparation of this volume, we have endeavored to make a concise record of those events which will induce fond recollections, provide recreative hours of pleasure in after years, preserve in our memories the activities of our school life, prevent class acquaintances from growing dim, and foster a higher regard for our Alma Mater. In perusing these pages if you find on them a few smiles and can grasp a bit of the spirit of our love for old P. I). C. then we will feel that our fondest ambition has been realized. EDITOR. One 'Vie.feELOiToa in cuter Asst. Eoitor 'hr B»-iS r Ei manaoco -jTW 'm coU ‘-WcuwATING r 1 otA Art Epitor 3$ OvA ( iajiaaSaa Xi. Ajs-t Apt Epitors f ?% ZZZZ H 6TOR AH A U 7Hoa- _ RUSSELL H. CONWELLFACULTY OF THE SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY I. NORMAN BROOMELL, D.D.S., F.A.A.D.S. Dean. Professor of Dental Anatomy. Dental Histology and Embriology HENRY H. BOOM. M.D. Professor of Chemistry, Physics. Metallurgy and Materia Medioa OTTO E. INCUS, D.D.S. Professor of Dental Pathology. Therapeutics and Dental Materia Mrdira CARLTON N. RUSSELL. D.D.S.. M.D. Professor of Oral Surgery and Anesthesia ADD1NELL HEWSON, A.B.. A.M.. M.D., P.A.CS. Professor of Anatomy and Histology JOHN C. SCOTT. M.D., Phar.D. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene L. ASHLEY FAUGHT. D.D.S. Professor of Operative Dentistry NORMAN S. ESSIC, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry C. BARTON ADDIE. D.D.S. Professor of Crown and Bridge Work and Orthodontia THEO. I). CASTO. D.D.S. Professor of Roentgenology ami Applied Bacteriology PHILIPP FISCHEUS, M.D. „ ,,fessor of Histology. Embryology and General Pathology and Director of Laboratories ALFRED M. HAAS, D.D.S. Professor of Minor Oral Surgery and Exodontia CHARLES SCOTT MILLER, M.D. Professor of Bacteriology ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS CHARLES F. WILBUR. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry JOSEPH W. BEISER. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry F. ST. ELMO RUSCA. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Technic ALEXIS MYERS. D.D.S.. M.D. Associate Professor of Oral Surgery LECTURERS SAMUEL P. CAMERON. D.D.S. Orthodontia J. CLAUDE BEDFORD, LL.B. Dental Jurisprudence GEORGE k. SCHACTERLE. Ph.C.. Phar.D. Chemistry and Physics DEMONSTRATORS ANI) ASSISTANTS CHARLES F. WILBUR. D.D.S. Chief of Prosthetic Department JOSEPH W. BEISER. D.D.S. Chief of Operative Department LEON A. IIALPERN. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry i FiveRICHARD H. CALELY, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry and Crown and Bridge Work E. H. VELUTINI, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry WILLARD S. BROOM ELL. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Dental Anatomy and Operative Technic FRANK J. MONAGHAN. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry FREDERICK JOHN GLEASON. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry RAYMOND C. WALTERS. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry GEORGE D. ESSIG. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry LOUIS HERMAN, D.D.S. D. monstrator of Operative Technic and Porcelap Work RENE OLDFIELD, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work I.. E. HESS, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry HUNTING J. LORD, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry A. J. BRUBAKER. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry CHARLES A. SUTLIFF, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry DAVID W. BELL, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry P. J. KELLY, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistn EDWARD J. DOYLE, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry LEONARD E. POWELL Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry JOHN A. MADER. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry HOWARD A. SUTTON, M.I). Demonstrator of Osteology and Syndesmologv S. FRI EDEN BERG, M.D. Demonstrator of Anatomy JOSEPH ASPELL, M.D. Demonstrator of Anatomv FRANK C. ABBOTT, M.D. Demonstrator of Anatomv ROBERT S. ALSTON, M.D. Demonstrator of Anatomy C. G. ROWE Demonstrator of Bacteriology SCOTT P. VERIIEI Assistant Demonstrator of Bacteriology RUSSELL A. SHADE, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Histology DANIEL LUDWIG. A.B Demonstrator of Histology B. ELIZABETH BAETTY. D.D.S. Demonstrator of Applied Bacteriology SixTo HENRY HERBERT BOOM in recognition and appreciation of his untiring efforts in our behalf this booh is respectfully dedicated.HERBERT HENRY BOOM, M.D. Professor of Chemistry, Physics, Metallurgy and Materia Medica M.I).. University of Pennsylvania, 1885. Diploma of Chautauqua Literary and Scientific Circle. 1891. Active Member North American German Turners, 1886-1891. Physical Director and Instructor in Gymnastics at N. W. Branch. Y. M. C. A., 1894-1901. German Branch Y. M. C. A. Captain, U. S. Medical Corps, 0. R. T. C.. 1918-1920. Captain. U. S. Medical Reserve Corps, 1920-1921. Professor. Hygiene, Medico-Chirurgical College. 1891-1893. Professor. Hygiene and Physiology, Pharmacy School. T. I .. 1907-1922. Professor, Hygiene Medical Dept., T. U.. and Chiropody Dept., Temple University, 1912-1922. Professor, Hygiene, Dental Department, Temple University. 1907-1925. Associate Professor, later Professor, in Chemistry and Toxicology in Medico-Chirurgical College, 1891-1897. Instructor, later Lecturer, then Associate Professor of Chemistry in Philadelphia Dental College, 1891-1901. Professor, Physics, Chemistry and Metallurgy, Philadelphia Dental College, 1901-1925. Additional Studies added to the Chair- Professor of Hygiene, Dental Dept., T. U., 1909-1925. Professor General Materia Medica, T. U., 1920-1925. Author of— “Essentials of Physics and Chemistry." “Laboratory Guide in Hygienic and Physiologic Chemistry.” “Lecture Notes on Chemistry, Hygiene, Physiology.” Contributions to Medical and Dental Journals. Member of— County. State and American Medical Societies. SevenI. NORMAN BROOMELL, D.D.S., F.A.A.D.S. Dean. Professor of Denial Anatomy and Dental Histology. D. D. S., Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, 1879. Chief, Prosthetic Department, Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, 1896. Professor. Dental Anatomy, Dental Histology and Prosthetic Technic, Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. 1898-1906. Dean, Dental Department, Medico-Chirurgical College. 1906-1916. Professor, Dental Anatomy and Clinical Dentistrv. Philadelphia Dental College, 1916-1918. Dean, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1925. Author of— “Practical Dentistry l y Practical Dentists." “Anatomy and Histology of the Mouth and Teeth." Member of— Academy of Stomatology, Past President. International Dental Congress, 1900, Paris. Societe Adontalogique de France. American Dental Association. Pennsylvania State Dental Society, Past President. Philadelphia Dental Society. New York State Dental Society. I Hon. I American Society of Orthodontists. lHon.1 Fellow American Academy Dental Surgery. Philadelphia Dental Club, Past President. Stomatological Club of Philadelphia, Past President. — Psi Omega Fraternity. NineL. ASHLEY FAUGHT, D.D.S. Professor of Operative Dentistry D. D. S.. Philadelphia Dental College, 1877. Lecturer, Physiology and Dental Histology, Philadelphia Dent 1.1 College, 1878 lecturer. Microscopy and Dental Histology, Philadelphia Dental College. 1879-1880. Professor, Operative Dentistry and Dental Pathology. Medico-Chi rurgical College, 1906-1916. Professor, Operative Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania. 1916-1918. Professor, Operative Dentistry. Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1925. Author of— "Index Physiology." “Dental Practitioner." I Editor.) “Universal Medical Sciences, 1888." I Collaborator. I Corresponding Member First District Dental Society of the State of New York. Honorary Member Maryland State Dental Society. Honorary Member Central Dental Association of Northern New Jersey. Associated Member of New York Institute of Stomatology. Honorary Member of New Jersey State Dental Society. Member of the American Dental Association. Honorary Member Georgia State Dental Society. Honorary Member of Southern Dental Society of New Jersey. Member Pennsylvania State Dental Society. Philadelphia County Dental Society. Academy of Stomatology. Philadelphia Dental Society. Psi Omega Fraternity. ElevenNORMAN S. ESSIG, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry D.D.S., Universily of Pennsylvania, 1889. Lecturer, Prosthetic Dentistry, Universit) of Pennsylvania, 1891-1899. Instructor in Oral and Plastic Course (luring World War under General Ganges at University of Pennsylvania. Lecturer. Prosthetic Dentistry. Columbia Universit) Post-Graduate School. Professor, Prosthetic Dentistry. Philadelphia Dental College. 1918-1925. Author of— Various articles pertaining to art and aesthetics in the Dental Cosmos, National Dental Journal. Dental Digest. Has been identified with the carving of tooth forms and the originator of the Park Pinless Tooth. Member of— National Dental Association. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. President of Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia. 1923-1924. National Association of Dental Prosthesis Committee on Art and Aesthetics of that Society. Psi Omega Fraternity. ThirteenADJNELL HEWSON, A.B., A.M., M.D., F.A.C.S. A. B., University of Pennsylvania, 1876. A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 1879. M. D., Jefferson Medical College. 1879. Assistant Demonstrator and Lecturer, Jefferson Medical College, 1879-1902. Associate Professor of Anatomy, Jefferson Medical College, 191)2-1906. Surgeon, Memorial Hospital, Roxborough, 1895-1925. Professor of Anatomy, Philadelphia Polyc linic College for (Graduates in Medicine. Graduate School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, 1897-1925. Professor of Anatomy and Histology, Temple University Medical and Dental Schools. 1911-1922. Professor of Anatomy, Temple University Dental School, 1922-1925. Lditor of— Two editions of “Holden’s Practical Anatomy." Member of— Philadelphia County Medical Society. Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Academy of Surgery of Philadelphia. Pathological Society of Philadelphia. Obstetrical Society of Philadelphia. University Club of Philadelphia. Fellow American College of Surgeons. FifteenV Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Denial Materia Medica D.D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1886. Demonstrator, Operative Dentistry, Philadelphia Dental College, 1893-1898. Lecturer, Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, Philadelphia Dental College, 1898-1900. Professor, Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, Philadelphia Dental College, 1900-1925. Associate Author of Flagg’s “Compend of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics ’ Author of— Burchard and Inglis’ “Dental Pathology and Therapeutics.” Editor of— “Garretsonian,” 1911-1924. Member of— Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. National Dental Association. Philadelphia Clinic Club. SeventeenCARLTON N. RUSSELL, M.D., D.D.S. Professor of Oral Surgery and Anaesthesia D.D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 18%. M.l)., Temple University, 1907. M.D., Medico-Chururgical College. 1911. Demonstrator, Oral Surgery, Temple University School of Medicine, Philadelphia Dental College, 1911-1915. Surgeon. Oral Surgery Clinic, Blockley Hospital. 1915-1925. Surgeon, Medical Staff, Garretson Hospital, 1915-1925. Surgeon. Oral and Plastic Surgery, American Expcdilionut Forces, 1918-1920. Major, U. S. Medical Reserve Corps. 1920-1921. Major, Officers’ Reserve Corps, 1922-1925. Professor, Oral Surgery and Anaesthesia, Philadelphia Dental College, 1914-1925.' Member of— American Medical Association. National Dental Association. Academy of Stomatology. Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. Philadelphia Medical Club. NineteenC. BARTON ADDIE. D.D.S. Professor of Orthodontics and Crown and Bridge Work Graduate of Dentistry in Australia, 1903. D.D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1912. Lecturer, Crown and Bridge Work, Philadelphia Dental College, 1913-1916. Associate Professor, Orthodontics and Crown and Bridge Work, Philadelphia Dental College, 1916-1918. Professor, Orthodontics and Crown and Bridge Work, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1925. Member of— National Dental Association. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia. Philadelphia Dental Association. Honorary Member, Eastern Dental Society of Philadelphia. Honorary Member, North Philadelphia Association of Dental Surgeons. —, National Alumni Chapter Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. T tientyoneJOHN C. SCOTT, PHAR.D., M.D. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene Phar.D., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. 1900. M.D., Medico Chirurgical College, 1906. Phar.D., Medico-Chi rurgical College. 1911. Lecturer, Physiology, Medico-Chirurgical College, 1911-1916. Demonstrator, Physiology. Medico-Chirurgical College, 1911-1916. Professor, Physiology. Temple University Medical School, Philadelphia Dental College. 1916-1921. Associate Author of— “Ott’s Contributions t Physiology.” Member of— American Medical Association. Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Philadelphia County Medical Society. Tu'enty-threeTHEODORE D. CASTO, D.D.S. Professor of Roentgenology and Applied Bacteriology. D.D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1895. Instructor, Anaesthesia, Philadelphia Post-Graduate School, 101 I -1917. Instructor, Radiology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1917-1918. Superintendent, Dental Clinic, Mt. Sinai Hospital. 1918-1925. Professor. Radiology and Applied Bacteriology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1925. Author of— American Year Book of Anaesthesia, 1915. American Year Book of Anaesthesia, 1921. Member of— National Dental Association. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia. Interstate Association of Anaesthetists. Associate Member American Medical Association. Twenty-fiveCHARLES SCOTT MILLER, M.D. Professor of Bacteriology M. D., Temple University, 1914. Captain, U. S. Medical Corps., American Expeditionary Forces, 1918- 1919. Special Lecturer, Hygiene Statistics, University of Pennsylvania Post-Graduate School, 1919-1921. Associate Professor. Gynecology. Temple I niversilv Medical School, 1919- 1925. Professor, Bacteriology, Temple University Chiropody School. 1919-1925. Captain, State Cavalry, National Guard of Pennsylvania. 1919-1925. Professor, Bacteriology, Philadelphia Dental College. 1919-1921. Member of— American Medical Association. Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Philadelphia County Medical Society. American Public Health Society. City Club of Philadelphia. Twenty-sevenALFRED M. HAAS, D.D.S. Professor of Minor Oral Surgery Born in Philadelphia, 1876. Attended school in Philadelphia. Taught in private school for four years, and, after a business career, entered Philadelphia Dental College in 1903. graduating in 1906 with degree of D. D. S. Joined the minor faculty as demonstrator of operative technique and anaesthetics- in 1908. Appointed assistant professor of oral surgery and anaesthetics in 1916. and official anaesthetist of the Garretson Hospital. In 1918 elected to the major faculty as professor of minor oral surgery and operative anaesthesia. Member of— Garretsonian Society. Pennsylvania Society Dental Surgeons. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. New Jersey State Dental Society. Twenty-ninePHILIP FISCHELIS, M.D. Professor of Histology, Embryology and General Pathology M.D., University of Berlin, 1885. Instructor in Phenology and Larvngology at tin- Philadelphia Polyclinic, 1893-1902. Laryngologist to Ml. Sinai Hospital of Philadelphia. 1900-1907. Associate Professor. Histology and Embrvologv. Medico-Chirurgical College, 1903-1917. Professor, Histology, Embryology ami General Pathology', Philadelphia Dental College, 1917-1925. Author of— “Development of Thyroid and Thymus Glands." 1885. “Development of the Lungs. 1885. Co-Author of— I. N. Broome I I’s “Anatomy, Histology and Embryology of the Mouth and Teeth." Dr. Oil's “Contributions to Physiology. " Translator of— Lorand’s "Building Human Intelligence." Member of— American Medical Association. Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Philadelphia County Medical Society. American Association of Anatomists. American Association for Advancement of Science. Thirty-oneClass Officers SENIOR CLASS President......................................Richard D. Crowley Vice-President.......................................Louis C. Eskin Secretary...........................................Harold B. Evans Treasurer.................................................A. Philip Giuliano JUNIOR CLASS President.........................................John K. Hughes Vice-President......................................Gilbert E. Rose Secretary............................................Morton C. Hill Treasurer................................................Francis G. Travaglini SOPHOMORE CLASS President....................................................George Mcrvine Vice-President.....................................W. Blain Atkins Secretary...........................................Willard Morrey Treasurer...............................................J. J. Kelly FRESHMAN CLASS President........................................Michael A. Mellody Vice-President...................................Edward H. Balwin Secretary.............................................Lubov H. Giza Treasurer........................................Stuart D. Forrest Thirty-fiveJACOB ABRAMS Philadelphia. Pa. “Jake" “Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." Jake's one bad habit is that he keeps himself too much in the background. Were it not for the fact that we have eyes, we'd never know he was around. Being first on the list, all things, good or bad, would start with him. Being first on the class roll, then, is both an honor and a task. He is not a bookworm, although he ate his way through many a book. His scholastic standing talks for itself. There seems to be one big fault to be found with Jake: he "specializes" too much in women patients. Can it be that our little Jake has also turned Sheik? We predict a bright future for him. and trust he'll get over his shyness in due time. Activities—Alpha Omega, L. Ashley Taught, Car-retsonian Societies. WILLIAM S. BAGLIVO 1168 S. 11th St., Philadelphia, Pa. “Bill"—4‘Bagie" December 14, 1900. Activities- I. N. Broomcll Society, Norman S. Essig Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, C- Barton Addie Society, Squash Club. After a year of pre-med at Hahnemann, “Bill" decided that he would follow' his Dad’s footsteps and become a dentist—much to the pleasure of our Class, for Bill was the crown and bridge specialist, and we are looking forward to see him some day a professor at P. D. C. It was a common sight when passing through the ‘‘labs" to see Bill with his big blowpipe soldering a bridge or making an orthodontia appliance—always for some one else. What some of us would have done without Bill is hard to tell. No question about it, Bill was one of the best technicians in our Class and his work was always found on exhibition. “Bagic" is loved by all. and for bis friendly smile and bis willingness to give a helping hand on any occasion won him the friendship of his classmates. We expect big things from you and may the profession receive you as a leader. “A friend in need, is a friend indeed." Thirty-six KARL RINEHART BERGER Lehighton, Pa. Attended primary school in above village and, seeking further knowledge, entered Bloomsburg Normal in 1916, graduating in 1920 with honors; 1921 sees him still plugging away with the books at West Chester Normal. Graduated from that institution and in fall of ’21 entered P. D. C. and won further recognition for himself by winning a high average for his college career. Quite a fuss made over him by the weaker sex during his childhood days and this peculiar jinx is still following him. Disgusted his roommates at the beginning of Senior year by raising a “dirt catcher" on his upper lip, but as may be seen by the accompanying photo, it tends to further aid in making a “Rudy" of our Karl. Diversions—Too much fresh air (Eskimo Berger), driving Yellow Cab. chasing out to Drexel Hill and spending most of his spare hours, days, nights, etc. Activities—President. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Gamma Chapter; Carlton N. Russell Surgical Society, L. Ashley Faught Operative Dentistry Society. Anatomical League. WADDIE LANE BELTON better known as the Correspondence Man or Wattie. Activities- Kappa Fraternity. Born in Camden. S. C.. somewhere back in the eighties. Wattie’s father being a carpenter, proceeded to make the same thing of his young son; hence his ability at cavity preparation. After finishing the public schools of his home town, lie went to State College. S. C.. where he spent two years in the preparatory school. In 1918 he was called from his studies to take part in the great conflict. During the fracas Waddie was promoted to sergeant. Upon his return in 1920 he entered T. U. Prep, and graduated in the Class of ’21. Waddie decided that lie needed a sideline, so he entered P. D. C. to study dentistry. Waddie has a few weak points especially OC. Cavities. Flivvers and Flappers. Thirty-sevenWILLIAM WALLACE BOEDDE Altoona, Pa. November 27, 1903. Lykens High School. ’‘Hard he labored, long and well; O'er his work the hoy's hair fell. Browning. Activities- L. Ashley Faught Society. Wally came from Altoona, following in his brother’s footsteps. However, he far excelled his brother as a winner with the ladies. So well did he play the gay Lothario that he earned the sobriquet of •‘Sheik.” His clientele consisted mostly of the female sex to such an extent that it set even the faculty to wondering why. However, this did not interfere with Wally representing Temple on the swimming team. He has picked up so much “big town" stuff during his college years that we freely predict that Altoona. Fa., has seen the last of him. EDWARD A. BORETH Philadelphia, Pa. “Cicero” Activities—Garretsonian Society. “Next to God, my Bible." Cicero, as you may readily infer from the cognomen, is our Latin scholar; and this for reasons all his own. To him also goes due credit in having read the Bible eight times. Being very zealous in his endeavors to master his theoretical as well as his practical obligations has indeed had its full recompense. Outside influences could not swerve him from the path that led him to success these past four years, and will not, we trust, in the years to come. Fid is readily conversant on topics regarding the opposite sex. If appearances can be taken as a criterion, we cannot be arrested for thinking that he must have a harem all his own (let’s say. “for research purposes only"). However, great credit is due him for his foresight in choosing his future clientele now. Best of luck to you. Ed. Thirty-eightWILLIAM B. BOYLE 13 E. High St., Coaldale. Pa. "Bill"—“Willie” October 25, 1899. Activities—P i Omega Fraternity, L. Ashley Faught Society, C. Barton Addie Society. Norman S. Essig Society. Bill “prepped” at Temple for one year ami then picked out P. D. C. as the school to study for his future life's work. Although very quiet and reserved, we know that he is the conscientious type of man. ever diligcit and on the alert to grasp anything pertaining to the art of dentistry. For his labors he has been re-warded, as he could converse fluently on any dentul topic. Ue became known as the man with the X-ray eyes, for by his optics you could tell him. They seemed to pierce through you and it was for this reason that he was feared by many, especially his Fsi Omega brothers. He proved his popularity by bciug chosen the Treasurer of Psi Omega, the duties of which lie performed in an excellent manner. “Silence is golden, so are points.” RICHARD PHILLIP BOWMAN “Dick- Activities—Alph Phi Alphi Fraternity. During the hard times of "94 Dick made his appearance upon this plane in Washington, D. C. Here he grew and thrived. Graduating from the public schools of the District of Columbia in 1911, Dick’s desire was to do great things in life so lie emigrated to Pittsburgh, Pa., and entered the U. of P. Engineering School, in which he spent one year. Dick had a great weakness for beautiful flowers, so in the City of Smoke he picked a Lily, which he has cherished through all these many years. Through some unknown cause Dick decided to study dentistry. In 1920 he entered P. D. C. He finished his sophomore year with the Class of '24, stayed out one year and then came into the fold of the Class of ’25. We were glad to receive him because he is a good fellow Ask Moran. Thirty nineEDWARD J. BRENNAN 209 W. Cherry St., Shenandoah, Pa. “Eddie” January 15, 1902. Activities- Psi Omega Fraternity, Vice-President L Ashley Faught Society; Norman S. Essig and (.. Barton Addie Societies, Treasurer Fresh. Class. Enter thou “Sheik.” Every class has its good-lookers, and speaking in Arabian terms, Eddie has it over all of them like a tent. You could pick the “.Sheik" out of a crowd by his black curly hair, smiling blue eyes, and his “soft little laugh.” It is Eddie's ambition to become a dentist, but the manly art of boxing and handling one's self comes second. Surely some of the boys in our Class can verify that statement. In the Anatomy Course Ed won great fame and laurels as being tin- fastest and cleanest dissector in the Class. Louie said so. But in the infirmary we have a different story, for as you passed his chair the top of his plugger only proved that Ed was putting in another MO or DO and. yes, he plugged MOD. A wonderful gold worker he was. His favorite sports are smoking cigars, answering the phone, and always being worried about things at school. JOHN CARL BREUKER, JR. Carl is a graduate of that fine old school. Penn Charter, which has set forth many of the most prominent citizens of this country. After serving his time with Uncle San. he came to P. D. C. where, with the aid of a faithful guiding hand, he has been a success. The cinder path holds his athletic interest, winning his letter in this sport several successive years besides captaining the team. He is not a sheik by any manner or means, but his acquaintance with the weaker sex would make some of the said sheiks envious. Some few have the privilege of calling him Jack, which makes us wonder. Carl likes outdoor life. Give him a gun and a good dog and you will find him using them to the best advantage. Not only that, but he can swap hunting stories that make the old-timers sit up and take ijotice. He also has an artistic side as you may notice by looking over the “Record” carefully. With perfectly good places to start in Germantown or Atlantic City, he has dreams of far off Cuba. Let us hope the Prohibition act has not influenced him. Activities—Xi Psi Phi and Norman Essig Society. FortyWILLIAM BROOKUS Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, C. N. Russell Society, Norman Essig Society. Graduated from Plains High School, June, 1921. Entered Temple September, 1921, to study dentistry. “Willie," as he became known, was a worker of the “seen and not heard” type, believing that action speaks louder than words. Let’s hope Willie continues his good work and is crowned with success before many years. JOHN C. BUCHANAN, JR. St. Clair, Pa. “Buck" Age 27- Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Anatomical League President. L. Ashley Faught Society Treasurer, C. Barton Addie and Norman Essig Societies. Glass Treasurer. ‘‘What he thought he spoke." Armed with diplomas from St. Glair and Potts-ville High Schools. Buck arrived in Philadelphia in the Fall of 1921, determined in four years hence to be the proud possessor of a D. D. S. degree. When Buck is determined he is all that the word implies, and instead of being disheartened with the difficulties he encountered, he used them as an impetus to gain the coveted goal. His frank and outspoken manner soon gained for him the admiration of the. entire class, for in his sophomore year he was chosen as Treasurer of the Class, and in his final year he was honored by being elected President of the Anatomical League and Treasurer of the L. Ashley Faught Society. Buck also possesses a serious infirmity in the form of nurses. These white-capped, uniformed lassies have cast a spell over the indomitable John, for he has no predilection as to size, shape, weight or complexion as long as they are nurses. Perhaps this unparalleled bravery was acquired while he was in the service of our country in the world war, for he possesses an enviable overseas' record in that great conflict. Forty-oneGEORGE BUSCH Belmar, N. J. “Stoney”—“Bullet Joe” ‘‘He who has lived obscurely and quietly has lived well." Stoney, although hailing from Belmar. is a New Yorker by birth and not by choice; telling us that he wasn’t consulted in the matter. He’s a basket-bailer of merit; and as a pitcher, Bullet Joe was always able to find the plate. Next to playing hermit, he is fond of ‘‘movin’ pitchers" and books. Lest we forget. Bullet Joe is also a golfer. (Who said golf was an old man's game? Maybe they’re right. He learned the fine points of the game, as well as some new polite words, while caddying for the elite at I kewood. He acts in an official capacity for Uncle Sam during the summer; being a self-appointed censor in the Post Office Department. He reads all open mail before delivery. George’s one desire is to remain a confirmed bachelor, unless the right girl We’ll leave the rest to you. Activities—Alpha Omega, Carlton N. Russell and Carretsonian Societies. DAVID J. COHEN Philadelphia, Pa. “Kelly” “Above our life we love a steadfast friend." Kelly is one of our diminutive shortstops; just a few more inches and he’ll pay full fare on the P. R. T. But, as you all must know, good things come in small packages, and Dave is no exception to the rule. Always there to lend a helping hand, he’s not averse to asking for one when in need, and no one can refuse him. He is in every sense a hard worker, both in and out of school. He completed his slate board bridge in record time without mishaps, which may be termed a feat by most f the boys. He is also somewhat of a philosopher, quoting Plato and Socrates with marked success or dismal failure. That all depends on whether or not his audience knows anything about th? Greek gentlemen. Best wishes, Dave. We’ll miss your ever present smile as well as your buck-and-wing dances. Activities Alpha Omega. Anatomical League. C. Barton Addie Society. Forty-tuoCHARLES COHN Philadelphia. Pa. “Charlie” “Tall oaks from little acorns grow." Charlie’s small, but oh, my! He’s a horn politician, always finding a way for some one to do a thing which he’d never try. We also have it from good authority that he is one of the Class’s loudest broadcasting and receiving stations. He is always there when it comes to knowing his stuff, and doing it as well. He is known as “the man in the closed flivver.” When the hoys weren’t kicking his lincan over the street, they were asking him to “taxi" them all over town. And good old Charlie seldom (?) refused. During the summer months he made his pin money by becoming one of the well-known species of pest, viz., a book salesman. And Charlie could sell, too. He admitted so himself. He is very conscientious and high-spirited in his undertakings. Need we. therefore, guess as to his future. Activities Alpha Omega. C. Barton Addie Society. WILLIAM LOUIS CONNOR 328 Grand Ave., New Haven. Conn. “Ship Ahoy!” January 20, 1898. New Haven High School. Activities—C. Barton Addie Society. "Mac” appeared at Temple fresh from the Merchant Marine, having previously served Uncle Sam during wartime in the U. S. Navy. His conversation smacked of the briny deep, hut his mind and body were ever on his work. Such good results did this produce that Mac was awarded the gold medal for second prize by the Anatomical League. He is an authority on small town life, his travels having given him the proper perspective. Mac's ambition is to open an office on Chapel Street, New Haven, and get right in with the rest of the "Lace Curtain" crowd. Incidentally, he intends making a certain New Haven girl Mrs. Connor. If he works half as hard for her as he did during his college course she is to he congratulated. Forty-threeBERTRAM W. CRANMER 12 W. 26th St.. Camden. N. J. May 29, 1903. “Bert" Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Norman S. Essig Society. Carlton N. Bussell Society. With the swish of the paddles of the ferries and the quiet rolling waters of the Delaware. Bert silently came into the U. S. A., found P. D. C. and proclaimed himself a dental student by fortune. While the majority of his classmates found dentistry a good means to reduce. Bert kept climbing the avoirdupois scale. Surely, Dentistry agrees with him. He has all the characteristics of the “heavies” —jovial, happy and peaceful. Bert proved that he was “there" not only at lectures but at playing the trumpet. His “jazz" notes at our social affairs made the wallflowers step. His only worry was during the Senior year when the big numbers replaced the rollcall. He was often heard to ask Bunrey, “Did you cover my number? that ol’ ferry was late again.” May Jersey receive you as a stalwart son in the art of dentistry. "To w’hom music is a part of life.” SAYRE S. CREASY Mifflinville, Pa. “Cy”—“Sigh” December 31, 1902. Activities- Psi Omega Fraternity, Carlton N. Bussell Society Vice-Chairman, Norman S. Essig Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, Anatomical League. “Gee, but that was some affair." This is Cy’s favorite saying after one of all the social events at College, and Cy never missed a one. Yet, he is a student; in fact, he is not only looking forward to a D. D. S. but knows more than any of us about our school of Dental Hygiene, especially the “tools." On the infirmary his crying voice was often heard to say, “1 wonder where my patient is?" “Gee. 1 will never get my points.” But these difficulties were overcome by his cool manner. Mifflinville should be proud of her son. for it is Cy’s ambition to revolutionize Dentistry somehow— possibly by radio, since “Lavy" is his roommate. “Cy" is a good all round scout, full of life and pep, always ready to give a helping hand. Every one has felt the benefit of his friendship. “A man who lives and loves." Forty-fourEDWARD CLYDE CRESSLEY Glenn Campbell, Pa. May 8. 1903. “Rip." Activities—Treasurer of C. Barton Addie Society, I,. Ashley Faught Society, Norman Essig Society, Garretsonian Society, Pinochle Club. Psi Omega Fraternity, 1. N. Broomell Society. The nickname “Rip" was already attached when he arrived to attend the Temple Prep. School, and it still stuck all through his dental school days. It wasn't long before we discovered the source. Just put him amongst some classmates when they’re steeped in gloom, and lie’ll rip it asunder with his own original philosophy that turns apparent mountains into molehills. And though he may appear rather jolly and easy going, look out when Rip gets in action—things begin to move and are accom plished. Late in the night when a certain stillness hangs over the house, and you’ve decided it’s entirely too late to study, then is when Rip is at his best. Tales of hunting and fishing; pictures of his famous football plays; little wistful anecdotes that can only happen among real neighbors in small towns; short sketches of the only girl lie could go on forever and each one be more interesting. Rip’ll make a good dentist. All the qualifications are his. Everybody’s friend—all wool and a yard wide—a good sport—that’s Rip. JOSEPH DELLA CROCE Freeland, Pa. “Joe" " Birdie" Activities Norman S. Essig Society Secretary, Squash Club. Carlton N. Russell Society. Joe came to us unheralded from a town up in the coal regions, but he soon took us by st« rm and proved to be ail easy going, pleasant pal and not a hard “Kole Kracker." “Birdie" became the class barber and. to say the least, he wielded a mean razor, and many a close shave he gave us, but his “barber-ian" way led him to be a great operator and win fame as the inlay king. He has a wonderful control of English, for in our hygiene exam Joe wrote, “Every educated den list should say cravat instead of necktie, etc." Is il any wonder the entire Squash Club laughs? We need not worry about Joe’s future for he has three professions: barber by birth, trumpet player by air. and dentist by choice. His pleasing personality and ever warm smile made all of us love him. Good luck, Joe. “To one he gave one talent, to another two, aud to Joe many.” Forty-fiveRICHARD D. CROWLEY Steelton. Pa. December 13, 1902. “Dick ’ Activities—President. Senior Class; President of Student Council, Psi Omega Fraternity, I. N. Broomell Society, Norman Essig Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, C. Barton Addie Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, Anatomical League. Owl Honorary Society, Squash Club. Class Book Staff. "Order, please. Dick is the captain of our class ship during our senior year; piloting the old boat through the many shoals and dangers of the final voyage, safely to the port of graduation. Soon we will again be leaving this port, but each of us will be a captain of our own improved ship, hoping to be as successful as Dick. Diplomacy, tact, a loud voice and. above all, personality, arc necessary to handle a class meeting. Dick has all of these. There isn’t only a serious side. Bring on a jazz band any old time and Dick is in his element, imitating jelly on a plate or shaking a "wicked' knee. This handsome Ramon Navarro draws the "Rag and the bone and hank of hair" just as an announcement of free samples by S. S. White draws the students. His heavy correspondence would indicate a partner in all his enterprises soon. And through all this popularity lie remains just Dick. A while man. May you remain ever thus. JAMES B. DAVIDSON Philadelphia, Pa. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. To begin with, Jim is a Scotchman—nuf said. Added to this he has acquired a lot of Irish wit which the boys can’t resist. He is a good student, very tenacious in pursuing a subject and never lax in pronouncing those difficult names found in anatomy. Jim became prominent as a cross-country runner while at Northeast High School. At P. D. C. he has made the relay team every year and is now running on the Temple Varsity team. If he is attracted by the weaker sex at all he never admits it. Chances are he will succumb to one of the fair ones before long. In scholastics he rarely drew any 100’s, figuring 75. the passing mark, was plenty good enough. The way he could induce Dr. Calcly to give information about bridge building was astonishing to his classmates. Forty-sixLOUIS C. ESKIN Philadelphia, Pa. “Lou” “Music hath power to bring home the fodder.” When it comes to music, we may be, perhaps, a little too critical or not critical enough. Suffice it to say, however, that Lou played his way through college. (You can take our last remark both ways, if you so desire.) The typical musician has long flowing hair; which is not true of Lou. His fore-bead extends far back to his occipital protuberance, as you can see from his likeness above. If those beautiful strains which he coaxes from his violin could cover his denuded pate then it would not be necessary for him to occupy front-row seats at musical comedies. Lou is happily (we give him the benefit of the doubt) married, having onr of those walking and talking dolls running around the bouse. All of which goes to show that everything Lou dors hr does well. Keep up your good work. Lou. ami we’ll all be proud of you. Activities—Alpha Omega. Vice-President Senior Class, Carlton N. Russell Society, Member Student Council, I. N. Broomcll Society. HAROLD B. EVANS Tuckahoe, N. J. This enterprising young man’s college work was somewhat postponed by the belligerent nature of the ex-Kaiser. Harold thought it was up to him to uphold the traditions of the famous Tuckahoe High School and go across the pond to take the aforementioned gentleman down a peg or two. After the armistice he felt he was due a vacation, as did most of the men who had been in France, so he got him a couple of nice easy jobs to fill in the time he was not resting. Eventually he matriculated in this institute of learning and embarked on a long and venturesome voyage. During his sojourn here he has been able to hook some honors after his name such as. President I. N. Brooraell Society, Secretary of the Class. “T” in Baseball, “P. D. C.” in Baseball, Manager of Track P. D. C.. Carlton N. Russell Society, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Harold is coming along pretty good and after he graduates he will probably do better, as then he will have more time to devote to dentistry as he won’t he spending so much time writing letters and riding up and down the White Horse Pike. Forty-sevenMATTHEW EVENCHICK Newark, N. J. “Matty" Activities—Alpha Omega. C. Barton Addie, L. Ashley Faught. Garretsonian Societies, Associate Editor Class Book. “Wit is the flower of imagination.” We often think that it is largely due to Matty that movies and shows can exist and flourish as they do. There was, indeed, rarely a show or movie that Matty didn’t sec at one time or another. He is one who had the unique distinction of having seen three different shows in one day on numerous occasions. From the love of shows it must not be inferred that Matty was just pleasure loving and flighty. As a student he was outstanding in his excellence, though he seldom studied hard or long. He was exceedingly witty and intelligent. He had a marked ability of being able to transcribe his wit into writing, and many a good laugh we enjoyed from reading his various little sketches. Now that you yourself are acting in the drama of life, you may be sure you will act your part well and for the betterment of others. MEYER C. FEINBERG Philadelphia, Pa. “Stump" “Kindness to the good is never lost. Meyer is one of the happiest men in existence at present. He has offered his name to the "sweetest girl in the world.” and she has accepted. The nuptials are not far distant. May all your troubles be little ones, Meyer. This we may classify under his “indoor activities.” along with dancing and basketball. As an outdoor man. he's fond of canoeing, swimming, camping, tennis and playground work. Stump is the only man of the class to argue with Dr. Beck and get away with it. As a means towards meeting some f his expenses. Meyer "peddler! sheets" on Market Street as well as across the Delaware. "We're always ready to doff our hats to the man who’s willing to work out his destiny in his own humble way. Activities—Vice-Chancellor Alpha Omega. Anatomical League, Norman Essig Society. L. Ashley Faught Society, C. Barton Addie Society, Garretsonian Society. Forty-eightFRANKLIN L. FINE Nanticoke, Pa. “Mose”—Finey” Age 29. Nanticoke High School, 1915. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Anatomical League, Russell, Faught, Essig Societies, S. O. S. Club. He enrolled in Philadelphia Dental College with the Class of 1925. After listening to several lectures by Prof. Hewson and several others of our renowned faculty, he often remarked that he would prefer to be back selling pickles. Those who knew him best think it was the absence of his friends of the weaker sex which prompted that utterance, for after he had acquired a bevy of Quaker City flappers lie seemed quite contented. Mose was graduated from Nanticoke High School with the Class of 1915 and served in the cause of Uncle Sam in the world conflict. ROBERT ELWOOD FLECK 70 N. Elmwood Ave., Glenolden, Pa. May 6, 1896. “For he who lives retired in mind and spirit is still in Paradise.” Activities—L. Ashley Faught Society, Anatomical league, C. barton Addie Society. Rob graduated from Altoona High School, but after seeing France as a member of the A. E. F.r he decided that a prophet was without honor in his home town and henceforth his shingle will hang from 70 N. Elmwood Avenue. Glenolden, Pa. He picked up some of the Kaiser's gas while overseas and this didn't make him any healthier. However. Bob is a hard worker and devoted husband and father. Young Robert II. is an embryo dentist and we expect to sec him enrolled in the Class of 1945 P. D. C. Bob served the Freshman Class capably as its secretary and at present is the Dental School editor of the Temple University Weekly. Forly-nineJ. HORACE FLORA Honesdale, Pa. “Joe” December 25, 1900. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, I. N. Broom ell Society, Norman S. Essig Society Treasurer, L. Ashley Fauglit Society, Anatomical League, Garretsonian Society, Class Book Staff, Ring Committee. “Joe” was such a quiet and reserved gentleman that it took quite some time before we could see the inner side of him. After doing so we found him to be well read on classics, full of dry wit, and a weakness for the opposite sex. lie could quote from Kipling, Poe and others with ease anti proved such when Professor Faught and he chatted together one Saturday afternoon. As a student among us Joe was stellar and was always found near the top of the list. As a protho-dentist Nazoon “Is sitting on them.” even though Dr. Wilbur gave him a scare. During the Senior year he pleaded with his classmates to buy a class ring—with a sardonyx in it. We wonder where the postal cards with all the cute drawings and jottings come from? His home town indicates sharpness, “Rip” told us. Joe is the idealistic type of man. whom you cherish as a friend and pal. May you teach your clientele the sunny side of life. “Still water runs deep.” CHAS. J. GALLAGHER Passaic, N. J. “Gal” Age 29. Activities -Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Carlton N. Russell Society. Owls. Class President 1922, Basketball, P. D. C.. 1922-23-24, T. U. 1922, Baseball, T. U., 1921- 22-23-24. Captain 1921-23, Manager 1924, Track 1922- 23-24, Captain 1924. Behold not only one of the most popular fellows in the dental school but one of the most favorably known and admired student in the entire university. Cal hails from that city in the State of New Jersey made famous by its wonder basketball team, and judging from his prow-css as an athlete, that town has again been honored. Charlie earned letters in baseball four years, and basketball and track three years each, being either manager or captain of one of the teams in each year with the exception of one. A very enviable record. He is possessed of an amiable disposition and a sterling character, which soon endeared him to every member of the class who honored him in his sophomore year by electing him as President of the Class. He has been an excellent student, diligent worker and a helping friend and one whom the class as a whole wishes success in life's battle. FiftyTHOMAS A. GALLAGHER Wilkes-barre, Pa. “Tim” Age 29. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Carlton N. Russell anfl Norman Essig Societies. Manager P. D. C. Baseketball Team. Tim graduated from Wilkes-Barre High School and decided that a career riding cabooses on the I). H. wasn't the worst way to earn a living. However, after several years were spent at this hazardous occupation and after receiving a serious injury, lie came to the conclusion that the dental profession was safer and more to his liking, so the Pall of 1921 found him enrolled as a freshman at P. D. C. It wasn’t long before he was known to every member of the (.'lass for he possessed an unusual amount of that rare Irish wit which just naturally slipped out and spread good cheer wherever lie went. If Tim had a more profound hobby than his desire for shows it was his weakness to skip class every afternoon the Athletics played at home and occupy a seat behind the visitors’ bench. He was also a devout follower of all university athletics and during his last two years he assumed the helm as manager of the Dental School basketball team. LE ROY WALTER ROBERT GATES “Doc” Activities- Alph Phi Alphi Fraternity. August 21. 1899, is a day which shall be long remembered, for on this day the name Lc Rov Walter Robert Gates went upon the pages of history in Washington, D. C. Father Gates, realizing that his son was to some day become a great man. moved from Washington to Darby. Pa., in order that this embryonic dentist might have plenty of room to grow and expand. After graduating from the public schools of Darby, he entered the postal service as clerk, but he soon realized that this was not the right channel. He resigned his position and in ’21 entered P. D. C. to study dentistry. In his sophomore year he became lonesome and took unto himself a helpmate, and things went smoothly until his junior year when he was presented with a young daughter by Mrs. Le Roy Waller Robert Gates. We all knew that Doc was disappointed because his desire was to have some one to hang this nomenclature upon. Le Roy, we all wish you good luck and we know in the future we shall see your name standing out boldly upon an illuminated shingle in the great city of Darby. Fifty-oneJ. H. GITHENS 2139 W. Ontario St., Phila. “Gith” July 26, 1890. Activities—Norman Essig, 1. N. Broomell Societies, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. “Gith” having graduated at the famous little college of Swarthmore decided to cast his lot with the rest of the boys of ’25. Immediately he took a firm grip, with a never-dying pep, upon the tasks before him, and we have seen him rounding out a pleasing personality. He has specialized in nothing but has tried and made good in everything. His ambition is to follow the footsteps of Dr. Boom, and judging from our freshman year, we know that his life's work will shine brightly as the “light” of success. “None but himself can be his parallel.” A. PHILIP GIULIANO 18 Van Ness Place, Newark, N. J. “Julie” Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Norman S. Es-sig .Society President, I. N. Broomell Society. L. Ashley Faught Society, C. Barton Addic Society, Treasurer Senior Class, Class Book Staff, Student Council, Squash Club (Chief Squashcr). Coming to P. D. C. from God’s country, “Julie” looked like he just stepped out of a bandbox for he was so neat. He soon became one of our leading lights and always took an active part in all class affairs, both socially and scholastically, being a student of rare ability. He proved his popularity by being elected President of the Essig Society. P. D. C. should be proud of Julie for we predict after a few years of successful practice in Dentistry that he will become the Governor of New Jersey. Politics is his middle name, and they say he was Dick’s campaign manager. To let you in on a secret, Julie is now writing a book on Exodontia (let’s hope it is not a la squash). Any of us who have seen him extract knows that it will be a success. Classmates, we are leaving one of our best boys. The Class of ’25 will miss you for so bravely collecting the Class dues without a casualty. “Blest be the man who first invented sleep.” Fifty-twoELLIS ALLAN H. GOLDBERG 5633 Carpenter St., Philadelphia, Pa. December 28. 1900. “A little nonsense now and then, Is relished by the best of men.” Activities—L. Ashley Faught Society, C. Barton Addie Society. Owl Society. Ellis came to Temple via Northeast High School. It is not clear why he selected the Dental School since his talents appear to lie in other directions. Among these are finance and journalism, not to mention his histrionic ability. This last i9 freely attested to by those who witnessed his version of Jose and Josa at the Sophomore dance. We haven't found out yet which was which, but that is beside the point. At present Ellis is Professional School’s Editor of Temple University Weekly and Publicity Manager of the Anatomical League, and it would not surprise us to see him desert the profession of dentistry to take his place beside Arthur Brisbane and Frank Crane. JOHN A. GRADY Rochester, N. Y. “Johnny” Activities—C. Barton Addie Society, L. Ashley Faught Society. Johnny is our champion limelight-dodger; for all the lime he has been with us he has successfully shunned the maddening crowd. Quiet, reserved almost to a fault, he came -and goes again before we are able to glimpse into his inner self. Yet we have had a few squints—and what did we see? Many hidden qualities; a sterling character in the moulding, enough to make us realize there is at least one man among us. "Johnny” is a member of the famous “Squash Club" which was organized, as it were, in our Sophomore year, and as one of the principal members, has given out some wonderful shortcuts in the practice of dentistry. A college is a training place for men. a moulder of character. Mere presence will not effect the purpose. but it will with adaptation. You've got the latter. "Johnny.” Success! Fifty-threeHERBERT B. GREENWALD Trenton, N. J. “Greenie" “For discords often the sweetest harmonies make." Greenie is just another good man going wrong. Notice we said “going." not “gone.” Herb has been under suspicion ever since he started making weekend trips home. As the Hungarian Chinaman said to the Swedish Pole. “Truth will out." Greenie told the world, including us, that some friend down Trenton way was desirous of his company. We wonder who this friend of his is? Herb is a pianist of note. We think one note is sufficient, unless our hearing failed us. He was the hero of that famous mystery story. “Where’s the janitor of 528?” taking the role of Helluva Big Guy. We must not overlook the fact, however, that Greenie is a very good operative man. Many were the times when we noticed demonstrators and students alike around his chair (when it was occupied by one of the fair sex) all eager to see- Keep up your good work. Herb. Activities—Alpha Omega, I. N. Broomell, Norman Essig and C. Barton Addie Societies. Pottsville, Pa. Activities—Anatomical League, C. Barton Addie Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, I. N. Broomell Society. In September. 1921. Leon M. Grisbaum, the rnil-lion-a-minute boy from Pottsville. arrived at Philadelphia Dental. He dropped his valise, brushed from his hat the coal dust gathered from the mines of his home town, asked somebody for a cigarette, and thus began his career at Temple. He is now a suave man of the world. Although slight of stature, the “little man" is more than recompensed with an endless supply of pep and good humor which has made him one of the popular men of the class. He and worry are as compatible as cats and dogs. No one can recall an instance during his “collegiate" career when “Gris” entered the amphitheatre without the same easy air of assurance which never failed to encourage the boys before a stiff exam. Good luck, “Gris,” you’ve got the “line.” Success. Fifty-fourLOUIS G. GROSS Philadelphia. Pa. “Giddy” “He had but one fault, and that was honesty.” Do you all remember the great amount of speculation that went on prior to President Harding's demise as to what the middle initial of the latter's name stood for? Well, we had just as much of a time trying to find out what the “G" in Louis's name was an abbrievation for. It lias finally come to light, thanks to our efficient intelligence department. Sshl It’s Gcdaliah. Giddy is one of the three musketeers, “musketting" along with Eskin and Cohn. Lou is very proud of his “partners in crime." for when this machine is working well, there’s nary an exam but what they couldn't throw for u row of Faught’s Prophylactic Instruments. Giddy has done research work on the Foot and Mouth disease: acting as a shoe salesman during the summer, and as an embryo dentist for the rest of the year. We can safely predict that Lou will make a better dentist than a shoe salesman. Activities—Alpha Omega, Carlton N. Russell Society and Garretsonian Society. MAURICE GURBARG 3326 W. Cumberland St.. Phlla., Pa. January 29, 1903. “Great oaks from little acorns grow.” Activities—L. Ashley Faught, C. Barton Addie Societies. “Little Lord Fauntleroy” graduated from Central High School and has never stopped talking about it. He is the original pessimist before examinations and the “I told you so” man after them. An ardent tennis fan. he spends much of his time in the vicinity of Woodford Courts. He is a slow starter with his operation work, but my what a finisher. The class need have no concern about political influence while Maurice is a member, for it is rumored that lie lias plenty, though it cannot be said he boasts of it. His shingle will hang at the address above, and when many of the class have reached senility and forgotten about root canals, they can go and see him right in his prime amidst a flourishing practice. By that time he will have grown up. Fifty-fiveABRAM A. GUSHIN Linden, N. J. “Abe" “Wisdom is better than rubies." You cannot always rate a man by the town he comes from. Many a “slicker” has been “showed up” in a one-horse town; and usually there’s a “hick" who’ll come to the city and show the natives a thing or two. By this we don’t mean to insinuate that Abe is a hick. No! Six and a half times no! But we’ll use him for our example anyway. Abe is very adept at what he undertakes to do, and every obstacle is conquered until his aim is accomplished. Wisdom, perseverance and personality, and the result is easy to fathom. Abe's one big fault is his stubbornness (even though he’s right sometimes). His one big asset is his perpetual broad smile. It is just such traits as these that enable a man to reach the topmost rung of the ladder of good fortune and good fellowship. Activities—Alpha Omega. Norman Essig. Anatomical League, C. Barton Addie, I. N. Broomell, Gar-rctsonian Societies, Associate Editor of Class Book. WILLIAM BERNARD HAIMOVITZ 6043 Oxford Street, Philadelphia, Pa. November 11, 1901. Southern High School. “Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look." —Shakespeare. Activities- L. Ashley Fauglit Society, C. Barton Addie Society, Norman Essig Society. Anatomical League. Bill was born in Russia, but quite early decided that opportunities were too scarce in that country, so he turned his steps to America. Here he made the most of the aforementioned opportunities; and what opportunities present themselves to a young man with a car. It wasn’t necessary for Bill to go to the dissecting room to study anatomy. He studied it all times and in sundry places. If he only had the chair long enough he could have treated the teeth of all the girls in the Follies and would have been forced to hang out the Standing Room Only sign. Bill summers at the seashore, and if he ever tires of relieving suffering humanity will he right at home managing a hotel. Fifty-sixEDWARD B. HALLEN, JR. Mechanicville, N. Y. “Ed” Activities—C. Barton Addie Society. Entertainment Committee 1923, King Committee 1924. The poet has said, “Variety is the spice of life,” and we dare say no one has a better intellectual grasp of this truth than “Ed.” If there be a question of psychology, ethics, economics or evidences, we must admit that “Ed” is not quite a prodigy, but the Lord has wisely made each of us better than the rest of mankind in some one respect, and it is our unalterable conviction that “Ed’s” eminence lies along social lines. But "Ed” has not cultivated the social to the detriment of the intellectual. He is without a doubt one of the best we have in Materia Medica. A dispenser of laughter and cheer. "Ed” seems cast to go through life a fountain of solace and joy to himself and his friends, to some day possess that extremely rare and precious jewel—Success -emblazoned on a background of true and lasting friendships. JOHN HARMON KLINE HENRY Summit Hill, Pa. You may choose any of the four names: he doesn’t object, but after trying them all we decided Harmon expresses his nonchalant manner and personal dig-nity; also it seems to signify something big—now you have him. Allentown Prep, gave him the start to bigger things, one of which being P. D. C. Work never worried this lad. although you will note by the fact he is a senior and about to graduate, it was done. Speaking of shows, he was the bureau of information on that topic and when he said a show was good, you may believe it was nothing else but. We all figured he was a sheik going to waste since he never bothered about women. This was all explained after the holidays this year when he came hack and announced his marriage to Miss Emma Wilcox Rose, of Summit Hill. Pa., who having been a nurse is very able to take care of any heart attacks. Activities- Norman Essig Society, (« . Barton Addie Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, Temple Owls, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Fifty-sevenPETER CUSTUS HOWARD “Cus” Activities—AJph Pin Alphi Fraternity. We, the Class of '25, take great pleasure in introducing the Sheik Cus, who was first seen in Philadelphia, Pa., May 20, 1898. We have great reasons for calling him the Sheik because he has never been known to have a male patient, although some say that he did have one, but was traded for one of the fairer sex. Cus graduated from the public schools of Philadelphia and Princess Anne Academy of Maryland. Custus, from the latest reports, is preparing to make his last stand in Baltimore, Md., because his heart and mind have become granulated upon some fair Sheba who makes it quite necessary for him to wander there quite often. CLIFFORD I. JONES Ocean Grove, N. J. “Cliff” Age 23. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, S. 0. S. Club. Cliff graduated from Neptune High School, Ocean Grove, N. J. in 1921, and set out the following September to learn the ways of the big cities and, perchance, gain some knowledge relative to dentistry. From all accounts he has done both well and is fully prepared to make a triumphant return to the town of his birth and claim the one whose name we have heard him mention so often. When she came to the city or when it was time for Cliff to take a periodic trip home, he was like a boy with a new sled. Cliff also has another weakness in the form of male wearing apparel. When anything new or novel appeared on the market in this line of merchandise Clifford was sure to be among the first to sport it. He is fortunate in being one of those humans who possess a carefree, easy-going disposition and always manages to re.ach his goal in his nonchalant manner. He leaves a host of friends in the Class of 25 who wish him success in the practice of dentistry and in the role of a benedict, for we are confident he is soon to be the latter. Fifty-eightNISHAN JOHNSON Dickranagrd, Armenia January 1. 1899. Emerson High School, West Hoboken. N. J. “Silence is deep as Eternity; Speech is as shallow as Time.”—Carlyle. “Johnny early heard the story of a man in Chicago who got six months for speaking out of turn and took the lesson to heart. He will never get hurt for a like offense. He is doubly blest for the practice of dentistry in possessing an even disposition and the absence of that indefinable something called temperament. Johnny could probe all day for a root canal and. failing to find it, would he just as serene at night as he was in the morning. He combined his studies at Temple with an in-terneship at Hahnemann Hospital and many are the successes recorded of his plastic surgery. Should he ever decide to return to the land of his birth, the suffering Armenians will find a skilled hand and a level head in the person of Johnny. Enhaut, Pa. Activities—Anatomical League, Norman Essig So-city. L. Ashley Faught Society, Vigilance Committee. Some make an impression by being noisy; others by being quiet. The former have the upper hand for the present, while the latter, though silent, join in the general acclaim. The species of sense, however, are temporal; those of intellect, eternal. Quiet-ness is conducive to real character study, and thus our friend from Enhaut will live long in our memories. We know him, yet we know him noi. He performs his work without ostentation. Though quiet in manner, he is conversant, and once started he will talk with a lively interest and appealing conviction. In regular class we don't get a fair chance to analyze “Judge." but it is on the floor that we get our swing. Here there are two centers of interest to him: first, his actual work, and secondly, the fidgety she-patients. We know that in a few years he will prove that in the long run it is the humble that rise to the greatest heights. Fifty-nineFREDERICK H. KUNZIG Philadelphia, Pa. “Fred” Age 21. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, C. Barton Addie and Norman Essig Societies. This young but stalwart member of the Class of '25 first saw the light of day in that historic part of the Quaker City called Germantown. Fred grad uated from G. 11. S. in 1921 and immediately matriculated in P. D. C. About the first thing we learned from Fred was the fact that he had a financee, and during the four years of his career as a student he has proved that it was no passing fancy. Rumor has it that there will be a nuptial ceremony when the coveted sheepskin rests firmly in the hands of this worthy son. There are many in the class who firmly believe that Fred should have been a lawyer or orator, judging from his nonreluctance in rising to the floor in heated class debates, lie might also have had a successful career on the stage, for he certainly provided mirth and laughter on the clinic floor in the early part of his senior year when, under the direction of Dr. Monaghan, he made a canvass of the infirmary seeking a bottle of “retention points.” Good luck, big boy. HYMAN LASKY Philadelphia, Pa. “Hy” “Fleet of foot, quick of wit.” Hy is the only member of the P. D. C. track team who made four straight relay teams, being on the championship four in 1921-22, and also Captain of last year’s team. He is an ardent lover of all sports, although competing in a few. such as track, basketball, tennis, baseball, swimming, dancing, and even fighting. As for the latter sport, he told us confidentially that he’s willing to fight any man his weight in the Class. We can’t blame anybody for feeling strong. The “Sheik of Franklin St.” also acted in the capacity of playground instructor in the gold old summer time. Probably it may seem a bit of flattery o:i our part, but we must state that Hy gave as much time to his studies and other school work as he did to the sports pursued. We know that such ambition will lead him on to success and happiness. Activities—Treasurer Alpha Omega, Treasurer I. N. Broomell Society, C. Barton Addie Society. Track Team 1922-23-24-25. SixtySOL LEI KEN Philadelphia, Pa. "McGinnis' Activities—L. Ashley Faught. C. Barton Addie, Carlton N. Bussell. Norman Essig Societies. Anatomical League. Alpha Omega. "The songbird of the Senior Class." With songs and happy good-fellowship Sol worked his way into the affections of his classmates. Songbirds arc. as a rule, happy and carefree, trusting to luck that all will he well. Sol was no exception t" this rule. Never did he worry about any of his school work. He always trusted to luck and worked just about enough. His “luck" never deserted him though, and he always came through successfully. Upon seeing Sol one knew the answer to the question: "Why girls leave home?" but fortunately this did not turn his head. Though singing and dental operations arc seldom thought of at one and the same time, perhaps a song while at work will take the patients mind off their pain and lead to a satisfied, happy practice. STANLEY L. LE VAN Mifflinville, Pa. March 2, 1902. “Lave"—“Jabeck” Activities—Junior Grand Master Psi Omega Fraternity. Junior Class President, ’23- 24, P. D. C. Rase Ball Team, ’22 23, T. U. Varsity Base Ball Team. 24- 25. Psi Omega Fraternity, L. Ashley Faught Society, Norman Essig Society. C. Barton Addie Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, Anatomical League, Garretsonian Society. From the time “Lave" began to use his pedal extremities instead of his kneecaps to venture into those mysterious regions up in the attic and beyond the back fence, hr also learned about animals: always manifesting especial interest in their teeth. At one time he seriously contemplated filling his favorite foxhound’s canine. Fortunately for the hound, he gave vent to his inclinations by attending our dental school and beginning on plaster teeth. Now. however, the hound need have no fears. Le Van is one of our most conscientious workers, giving each detail as much attention as the big things. Great works front little deeds will grow, is his motto.JULES N. LEWIN Belmar, N. J. "Jule” "The hand that follows intellect can achieve." Jule of late has been doing research work in sinusitis, having first of all incurred the enmity of the ailment in question. He declares that the prognosis is good when you haven’t got it. The diagnosis is beyond description; you must first have it in order to appreciate how you’d feel if you were free from it. However, he may publish a book on the subject very shortly. Jule is also experimenting in ciliary growths. Getting points on the infirmary floor is only secondary to his investigations. To date, he has succeeded in raising some sort of a sprout on the upper gate of the entrance to the oral cavity, and this without the aid of fertilizer of any sort. Some boy. our Jule. lie has hidden literary talent wh'ch, like his moustache, needs a bit of coaxing. Personality and flowery language are his main assets. Girls, beware! Activities—Alpha Omega. Anatomical League. L. Ashley Faught Society, Garretsonian Society, Associate Editor of Class Book. JOHN H. LOCK Johnny is a happy-go-lucky sort and, incidentally, popular with the boys; also the girls, we suspect. His high school days were spent at Northeast before the days of cross-word puzzles. In prosthesis he is par excellence, his flasking being wonderful. Ambition is his middle name; never an 8.15 class went by without seeing him present. His final in Radiology should be about one hundred. Having a choice of Packards and Cadillacs, Johnny remained plebeian and journeyed to school every morning in his little old Ford. However, as it is a special job, we won’t venture to criticize his taste. Anyway, many of us have had thrills in that flivver that no Packard could give. If Johnny has as many of the fair sex flocking to his doors after he graduates as he has now adorning and brightening the clinic he will surely be a successful Dentist of course, when we say "flocking to his doors” we imply that they flock there for professional services. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. r Sixty-tivoMEYER MALIN Philadelphia, Pa. “Molly" Activities—L. Ashley Faught. Norman Essig. C Barton Addie and Garrrtsonian Societies. “Still water runs deep.” Meyer graduated from the school of Golden Rules with high honors. His outstanding trait is his silence, for it is said that only fools seek to speak. However, as we were forewarned not to mention his quietness, we'll just forget to say anything thereon. A very apt operator and a studious scholar, his four years of training will not go for naught. Although a bit shy at first. Mally succeeds in making everlasting friends, for he who hesitates and deliberates before choosing, chooses well. Meyer has all the requisites for the making of an ethical dentist, and we can wager our last collar button that he won’t disappoint us. We’re all “pulling” for you, Mally. ALBERT MASUCCI A1 is a real pal. It was on Declaration Day, 1902, in that well-known city of Scranton that our A1 inhaled his first bit of oxygen. After being graduated from Central High School. A1 was employed as a stone carver, but Dame Fortune soon told him that he was better adapted to carve precious metals, and so in the Fall of 1921 we found a tall, dark-complexioned young Apollo in our midst in whom we have found a gentleman and scholar. A1 is a man of character and everlasting friendship. How can a person of this type be anything short of a wonderful success? Go to it, Al, we wish you the best of luck. Activities—L. Ashley Faught, Norman Essig, I. N. Broomell, Garretsonian Societies and Vice-President of C. Barton Addic Society, Class Book Staff. Sixty-threeSIMON J. MICHELSON Belmar, N. J. “Mike” Activities—Alpha Omega. Anatomical League. L. Ashley Faught and Garretsonian Societies. “To sleep enough makes one feel fine, To sleep like he did is a crime.” Though Mike was unnaturally fond of sleeping, when he was awake lie was wide awake. Mayhap when he napped he stretched his nap a little too long, but when the time for work came lie was right ready to do and do well. Coming as he did from a small town, he was, nevertheless, truly cosmopolitan in his ways. An ardent follower of the movies he could always be counted upon to have seen most of the shows in town and be depended upon for information as to the merits and demerits of each. Mike is still uncertain as to where he is g ing to practice, but wherever he'll locate here arc our best wishes for success and may he never be caught napping. IRVIN MILLER Philadelphia, Pa. “PiersolT “Anatomical material is my meal ” Piersol gives one the impression of being weighted down by the problems of his art and the fair sex. His monicker recalls Freshman days when be was a veritable gusher of knowledge pertaining to anatomy (both inanimate and the other kind). This may be quite a tribute to his zealous pursuit of learning. Aside from being interested in muscular attachments, cement bases and cavity toilet, Picrsol is a culture enthusiastic (whatever that means -possibly the bacterial type). In other words, his avocation is to observe harmony of color, rhythm of form and graceful contour, as could readily be seen by his collection and selection of patients. Picrsol aspires to become the dentist not only to the King and Queen of Periodontoclasia but also to his Lord and Ladyship of West Chester—rather exclusive tendencies, ch, what? Go to it, my boy. Sixty-fourABRAM H. MITCHELL Philadelphia, Pa. “Mitch” Activities—I. N. Broomell and Garretsonian Societies. Anatomical League. “A worthy adviser and a good listener.” Mitch is our hard worker and plugger. the latter most likely being the reason why he had all his gold points much ahead of time. He has that helping-hand expression written over his sunny countenance, and is a strong believer in that old Chilean adage. “What’s mine is mine, but you’re welcome to borrow some of it.” Mitch was not only there to help in a material way, but was always ready to impart some theoretical information to the needy in their time of need. Surely a good Samaritan. As every man has his hobby, -o also has he his vice; and. of course. Mitch is no exception. Frequently we would see him on the infirmary floor in his daily conference with one of the demonstrators or the overlord himself on some dental topic of importance. We’d like to see you back as demonstrator next year, Mitch. JOHN PATRICK MORAN Plains. Pa. Johnny is one of the four horsemen. His middle name was not necessary to let us know he is from the land of wit and humor. He graduated from the Sacred Heart High School and deciding to look down in the mouth for the remainder of his life came to P. I). C. for information. His by-word is "Cepers” and his clientele is excellent—nothing but charming maidens. Scholastically, Johnny is very good, even though it is difficult for him to get his studies in between shows. In his junior year he belonged to the Varsity pinochle team which won their letters in that sport. This year bridge seems to be the predominating pastime, but it does not hold his interest as did pinochle. Baseball is his leading sport and he would have made the Varsity team with very little extra effort. His quiet attitude and speaking only when he had something worth while to say earned him great popularity with the students. They wish him the best of success. Activities—President of Carlton N. Russell Society, .Norman Essig Society, Zi Psi Phi Fraternity.JOSEPH HERMON MORAN 33 Brunswick St., Newark, N. J. January 13, 1885. “Kindness by secret sympathy is tied. For noble souls in nature are allied.’ —Drydcn. Activities—C. Barton Addie Society, Anatomical League, Class Book Staff. Joe was born in Oxford. Pa., but shortly transferred his activities to Newark, N. J. He is a product of Temple University High School and is also married, but we can’t say he looks it. As a prosthe-sist Joe proved a star and it is the consensus of opinion that he should have been a demonstrator in Dr. Essig's department. However. Joe did the work, but didn’t get the money. Besides having been appointed by Providence to guide Nathan Williams into heaven, he has been a willing and sincere friend to every one. No doubt many of the boys, particularly Padrone, will be looking up Joe’s office in Newark when they get into difficulties. JOSEPH W. MURPHY Wilkes-Barre, Pa. October 5, 1899. “Murph.” Activities—Norman Essig Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, C. Barton Addie Society, Psi Omega Fraternity. Whenever a riotous class meeting was in session and it seemed as if a compromise was impossible, one could always depend upon friend Murph to pop up and give us a few good sound ideas, especially when his “Irish” was up. We almost lost faith in Murphy, when a sophomore, thinking he had died his hair a beautiful brick color to satisfy some flapper. He soon regained his former status when it was learned that a sardonic inquisitioner at a Frat initiation had decreed it. Seldom by request but only when the spirit moves him, Murph can draw a mean scuttle of jazz from the piano. Faint rumors—like the blue haze of an October day—drift in about Murph’s amours. But the truest romances are those that are not broadcasted from the housetops. He’s a good scout—and you know a scout can make things function, no matter where he is. Sixty-sixA. L. MACDONALD New London, Conn. “Mac" “Uncle John"—“Scotty" Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, L. Ashley Faught, Carlton N. Russell Society. To do proper justice to this man of affairs one should not he limited to any given space. Although Mac’s mid«lle name is Leslie, his associates have perfunctorily substituted “Mr. Crown and Bridge." due to his inhuman versatility in thut line. Any one who can truly say, 'l know Mac." will agree that he is the finest of the fine; truest of the true, and after all what else might one say to purport the meaning of a real fellow. How futile it is to avoid the universal puns on the Scotchman and his whims. Here is the exception to the Scottish relish for rusty coins. There are no moth halls in Mac's roll. What would Professor Faught's award mean if there were no Mac? What would Or. Bciser do without his little playmate? Would there be a repetition of such cosmopolitan strides in history as was executed by Uncle John and his associates in the famous 2-in-l of 1922 and 1923? Mac, may your knees never give out unless there be proper condolence in the emergney. WILLIAM A. McGONIGAL Brooklyn. N. Y. “Mack"—“Bill’ Activities—Class Treasurer 1923. “Mack" transferred his allegiance to us after having spent approximately seven years studying for the priesthood, dividing his time between St. Mary's and St. John’s. It was at this time that “Mack ’ left school temporarily and numbered himself among those who were across for over a year ami knee. Upon returning from France the question arose in helped to bring home the bacon, also a bungied-up “Mack's" mind: Shall I finish my studies for the priesthood or shall I change my life’s work in favor of another profession? Finally he hit upon dentistry as his goal and chose as his school the old reliable P. I), c In his four years with us he has more than made good, and if lie works as hard outside as he has done here at school success will surely be his. Good-by, Mack; good luck! Sixty-sevenWILLIAM J. McHUGH Freeland, Pa. “Mack”—“Billie" Activities—C. N. Russell Society. A young man of slight stature, with dark, wiry locks neatly pushed hack off his prominent fore head; dark brown eyes filled with warmth and feeling; a wellshaped, smiling mouth that often opens suddenly to allow a neat smile to come forth "Billie" McHugh, folks—meet him. In analyzing Mack’s character, and bearing in mind the fact that he hails from Freeland, we can eliminate all mention of the fair sex for they mean nothing to Mack. A dentist, to take a leading place in his profession. requires ability to work till he falls, to retain what hr has learned by constant study, and to place the ethics of his calling above all material gain, and in toto, all that every gentleman of honor should observe. It is our hope and belief, based on his past performances, that Mack will gain a leading place in the dental profession as Doctor McHugh. Born January 5, 18%. at Freeland, Pa. HOWARD F. MCLAUGHLIN, Philadelphia, Pa. “Mack” Activities—Class President 1921, C. N. Russell Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, Anatomical League. Class Book Staff. Looking back upon hazy Freshman memories we cannot think of “Mack” without his inseparable friend, Tom Richmond, as together the two daily wended their way hither and thither among the laboratories on the thin! floor. His is the unruffled nature, immune to trouble, yet always ready with the cheering word for the other fellow who is not so fortunate. “Quiet and easy going" would appear to be the oft-repeated phrase, but it exactly describes “Mack’s” temperament. Add to this determination and you have his entire character. In a quiet manner “Mack” has worked his way into the hearts of his classmates and especially those of his nearer friends, and we will always remember the lad with the genial disposition; trusting, nay, expecting, that his quiet, successful wav through college is a happy forerunner of the manner in which he will tread life's path. Sixty-eightSAMUEL NEFF Philadelphia, Pa. “Sam” “God is with those who persevere.” Same came into being when the stork dropped a package in Odessa. Russia. Shortly ufter his arrival in the “home of the free and land of the brave” he went in search of further knowledge and took to it like the proverbial duck to water. Being very zealous in his endeavors, he climbed rapidly, and in a little more time than it takes us to say "Jack Robinson,” he graduated from high school. This accomplished, he next decided on a professional career, and came to P. 0. C. It didn't take long before he became one of the bright lights of the class. Sam is well liked wherever he goes. His one fault is that he’s a bit too quiet, lie's the type of man we like to call our friend. His perseverance will bring him to the fore in a short lapse of time. Good luck to you, Sam. Activities Alpha Omega. I. N. Broomell Society, Secretary L. Ashley Faught Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, C. Barton Addic Society. Garretsonian Society. WILLIAM E. NEWMARK Roslyn, Pa. “Kid” Activities- Class Historian. This youth besides being bright takes studying as a matter of course; which speaks well for his teachers at Central High School where, incidentally, he shone as a student before entering upon the mysteries of dental science. The “Kid” has a very pleasant manner and a certain steadiness and never-give-up-ive-ness that places him high on the list in his scholastic endeavors. The “Kid" is continually holding his own among the bright lights of the class and that same voice of his can be heard always ready to answer any difficulty that might come up in the minds of any of his classmates. But the “Kid” is not all student. “Everything in its proper place,” is his slogan; and he puts it into practice on occasion. The “Kid’s” rule—“There is nothing like a well-regulated life," will place him later on among those who have achieved happiness and success. Sixty-nineNELSON L. NEWTON Nesquehoning, Pa. “Newt” Age 26. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Anatomical League. L. Ashley Faught ami C. Barton Addie Societies. Newton is one of the naturalized members of our Class, having joined us in the Fall of 1923 as we were entering the Junior Class. He had been away from P. D. C. for two years, hut his ever helping manner and dexterity in crown and bridge work endeared us all to him and it wasn't long until we all thought that we had known “Newt” since we were freshmen. Not satisfied with the amount of instruction he was receiving at school. “Newt" spent the Summer with Dr. “Barney” Oldfield, at Norristown, and returned in the Fall of our senior year better fitted to aid his less fortunate classmates. He had his State Board bridge completed while we were thinking about ours, and during the closing months he was called upon by several desperates to aid them in having theirs completed by the final day. It has been whispered around that as soon as he receives his sheepskin and has the State boards behind him he will take upon himself a life partner. Here’s luck. Newt. Best wishes from the Class of 1925. Fords. N. J. Age 25. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Anatomical League, C. Barton Addie and L Ashley Faught Societies. Having been reared in the wilds of Fords, N. J., Peggy found it necessary to commute in the community bus to Woodbridge to obtain his high school diploma. Having received this, he bid farewell to the little hamlet and set out for Rutgers, where he intended to gain knowledge preliminary to a medical course. The completion of his first year there witnessed a change in his worried career for in the following Fall he was observed in the lecture halls and laboratories of P. D. C. Peggy gained early prominence by his capacious appetite. He certainly can make the groceries disappear. O'Neill is an exception to the adage “laugh and grow fat,” for he worried and grew fatter. He has always been a plugger and was never known to digress from the straight ami narrow. It is rumored that he experienced his first ride on the subway in the Spring of his sophomore year. We have known him as a conscientious, hard working student and we all wish and predict for him success in the practice of dentistry. SeventyGUSTAVO A. PADRON Calimete, Prov. Matanzas. Cuba August 12, 1898. “Paddy.” Activities—C. Barton Addic Society, Anatomical League, L. Ashley Faught Society, Garretsonian Society. Norman Essig Society, Psi Omega Fraternity. One day in August. 1898. to the click of the castanets and the murmurings of the fountain in the garden were added the wails and whimpers of a bambino. That same day the sunny land of Cuba rejoiced over the arrival of a new valiant son, one Padron. Such a languid atmosphere would seem anything but an inspiration to the practical study of dentistry; yet Paddy is one of our best students and hardest workers. Now and then, in his odd moments of relaxation, we are apt to be entertained with a tango demonstration a la Cuba, or perhaps, the chanting of a lyric, which, although we don’t understand it, a sixth sense tells us is one of many that he has strummed beneath his senorita's window. And we’d often give our hat to understand Spanish when Paddy happens to burn a crown, or an inlay does not cast. Cuba will be a lucky country, and we don’t know who will be the happiest. Paddy, or his senorita, if they enjoy one-quarter of the luck we’re wishing them. WILLIAM J. PALANKY Trenton, N. J. April 10, 1904. “Bill.” Activities—Secretary, Psi Omega Fraternity; Class Secretary, ’23, ’24; I. N. Broomcll Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, Norman Essig Society, C. Barton Addie Society, C. N'. Russell Society. Anatomical League. Winner of Anatomical League Prize. '23. Secretary Psi Omega Fraternity. The sign, “Trenton Makes—the World Takes." was erected before Trenton knew much about Rill, because the world isn’t going to take Bill, he’s thought too much of in his home city. But we think just as much of him here. As a winner of the Anatomical League prize Bill came into view as one of our best students, and yet it's a hard proposition to catch Bill studying. When it comes to dress. Bill is there with the collegiate stuff. Should a cure for the prevention of canes ever be discovered. Bill would have no trouble switching over to a collar-ad job. He’s noted for the infinite care of his cravat, his hair, and his face in general. A mirror exerts the same influence over Bill as Circe did over Ulysses or Cleopatra over Mark Antony or—well, anyway, he can’t pass one without pausing a moment—more often, -several moments—to gaze at the pretty picture—but who doesn’t like to look at—pretty—pictures? Seventy-oneJOSEPH PAULASKY Minersville, Pa. “Joe” Age 22. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Anatomical league, Carlton N. Russell and L. Ashley Fauglu Societies. The old adage, “still water runs deep.” has been oft repeated, but it is applicable in the case of this worthy representative of the coal regions. Joe graduated from Minersville High School in 1921, and although his father wanted him to follow his footsteps as an undertaker, the prodigal decided he would prefer to work on live subjects, hence his career at P. D. C. Possessed of a quiet, unassuming disposition, but always proficient in his studies and technique, Joe has become one of the most popular members of the class. He became famous in the senior year when Prof. Boom's method of roll-checking was inaugurated, for his unusually broad shoulders were called upon nearly every morning to cover up two members. Joe soon had the feat perfected, and Harmon was able to enjoy his morning nap unworried about a missed class. The heartiest wishes of the class accompany the amiable Joe upon his departure from the halls of P. D. C. SAMUEL B. PATCHELL, JR. 638 N. 40th St., Philadelphia, Pa. “Patch” Age 21. Activities—L Ashley Faught. C. Barton Addie, Norman Essig Societies, Anatomical League, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. “From care and trouble I am free. Why aren’t they all as contented as me?” “Patch” has for twenty-one years braved the perils of life in this great city. He has a strong determination and when once set will finish what he commenced. Sam has high ambitions for the future, and some day we may sec him in his friend. Dr. Walters', position. “Patch” is one of those fellows which at first glance leave an impression of quietness; but quite different is he. for many a joke had he. and was generally ready to institute some mischief. With your strong determination and will power we feel confident of your success in your pursued course, and the wishes of twenty-five are with you. Seventy-tuoFRANK A. PETRINO Trenton, N. J. October 3, 1902. -‘Chick'’ Activities- Psi Omega Fraternity. C. Barton Addie Society. Norman Essig Society, Anatomical League, Garrctsonian Society. Every class must have its lucid intervals; its little whimsicalities, to lighten its tense moments, just as it must have hard work and ambition. The followers of “Puck” are always welcome and “Chick" is one of our best representatives of this clever monarch. Always seeing a joke in anything, yet without a trace of malice or disrespect. Little pranks were always the product of his mind when least expected—ask Peggy O’Neil. Chick’s a fast worker with the fair sex as well as with dentistry. Always on the wing, coming or going the Lord only knows where. Whatever he does is done intensely; concentrating on the moment and performing that moment well. Never worrying, yet always realizing the re'ativc importance of things. He can make a difficulty a pleasure by laughing at it. and what is a belter way of building up a staunch confidence in oneself? We're only hoping that Chick can keep on laughing forever; for where there’s laughter it flares as a campfire in the forest, keeping the beasts of discouragement and despair lurking far away so that their existence is forgotten. WILLIAM H. POLISH Philadelphia, Pa. “Bill” “His guns shall he turned into dental instruments." Bill came to P. D. C. after having served a length of time with the A. E. F. This same willingness to serve for Uncle Sam is always uppermost in his mind. There’s nothing in his power that h; would not attempt to help his fellow man. Of such traits as these arc great men made. Bill is very quiet, indeed, but when hr does condescend to say something it's well worth our while to lend our ears. A mature mind and plenty of common horse sense go hand in hand; and should we need advice, Bill is the man we seek. Nor does he lack a sense of humor. Bill was seriously thinking of going out West to prospect for the elusive gold points; but after hearing Dr. ConwcU’s lecture on “Acres of Diamonds." he decided to remain in school. Will he get them? Nothing else hut. Activities—Alpha Omega, Anatomical League, L. Ashley Faught Society and C. Barton Addie Society. Seventy-threeEDWARD PRESSMAN Philadelphia, Pa. “Reds” “Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil O’er books consumed the midnight oil?” Reds is our hitch-hike artist, having made journeys to Baltimore and Pittsburgh and return. As a youth he traveled from Philadelphia to Portland. Ore., and back again, but in a legitimate manner. In his Sophomore year Ed went out to make the catcher's position on the Varsity nine, but he couldn't catch it. Chalk up an error for Reds. Ed is just another of the boys who earned their way through school. He worked for the Reading System, but had one all his own in dealing with some of the patrons down at the Camden Ferry, where he is known as the Camden Terror. He is girl-shy and can't dance. We can forgive him for that, but why did he pose for a picture with a whip in his hand? No wonder they call him a a terror. He has the fighting instinct to forge ahead, thus assuring his future. C’mon, R-r-red! Activities—Alpha Omega. C Barton Addic Society, Anatomical League, L. Ashley Faught Society. LESTER C. REES Millersville, Pa. “Lat” November 28, 1900. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, I. N. Broomel! Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, Anatomical League, Squash Club. Basket Ball Dental Varsity, 1922-23-24-25; Basket Ball Temple Varsity. 1923-24-25; Buseball Temple Varsity, 1923-24-25; Member of Students’ Council, Editor-in-Chicf, Class Record, 1925, Owl Honorary Society. Coining to us from Millersville Normal with an enviable record in sports, "Lat” stood his ground and proved to be the best athlete in our class and one of the best in the school, being our formidable center in basketball and mound artist in baseball. Not to impress you that athletics was his only hobby, for he was a leader among the students, being the originator of Students’ Council and Editor-in-Chief of the Record, from which, dear readers, you can judge “Lat.” To most Seniors 270 golds seemed a big obstacle, but to Lat it was very easy and in January he had them “burnished" away. Then he became an Exo-dontist to such great ability that he ordered “Al” from the extracting room. He was often heard to say, “Fellows, it should be this way." and it was so, always for our best. A chap full of determination, straightforwardness, and rounded ability-—a big man for a big job. To you, Lat, the Class of '25 gives its sincere wishes and may the Record bring fond remembrances to all. "His heart and hand both open, both fret ." Seixnty-fourWILLIAM RICHTER Philadelphia, Pa. “Bill” Activities C. Barton Addie, L. Ashley Fa light Societies, Anatomical League, Alpha Omega. “Music is well said to be the speech of angels." Though being far from an angel. Bill had the power to charm with his splendid playing of the violin. This playing of his had direct relationship to dentistry in that through the medium of his violin he earned the wherewithal for his way through Dental College. A consistent and hard worker at all times, there were few moments when Bill was idle; and though some of us may think that he kept his chair too long and had it too often, we can only be glad to see that he had plenty of patients and wish we had likewise. Now after graduation when the time has come for you to put away your bow an I grasp your dental engine, we hope you will have the same mastery over the engine you enjoyed over the bow. THOMAS RICHMOND 1435 N. 56th St., Philadelphia, Pa. June 8. 18%. "I hold he loves me best who calls me Tom." —Thomas Hey wood. Activities—Anatomical League. Tom came to P. D. C. from Temple University High School. His professional course was interrupted by the war. The war did more than that, however, since Tom left some of his anatomy in France -for Democracy's sake. As a result he is like the old gray mare—not what he used to be. but he gets there just the same. He came to us in the single state, but decided he could run better in double harness. We are of the same opinion now and wonder why he deliberat'd so long. He should be a success in his chosen profession because he takes nothing for granted. He absolutely must be shown, sometimes to the despair of the person doing the showing. If his trait extends to the matter of fees Tom is well on his way to financial success. Seventy-fiveIRVING N. ROSENBLUM Philadelphia, Pa. “Rosy” Activities—I. Norman Broomell Society, Anatomical League, Alpha Omega. “A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” A smile and helping hand always ready and there we have Irving. Well was he called Rosy, for his face was always so. An infectious and contagious smile made him liked by all. Perhaps a little too desirous of being told how good his work was, but us he was ever willing to put his ability at the service of those needing his help, his vanity was greatly overshadowed. Who doesn't remember the little fellow buzzing around busy as a bee, working on his patients; and so many of the fair sex put themselves at the mercy of his burrs and engine. What is the secret of your charm? May nothing the future holds in any way remove the Rosy glow from you. JACOBY T. ROTHNER Detroit, Mich. “Coby" Activities—Alpha Omega. C. Barton Addie. L. Ashley Faught, Norman Essig, Carretsonian Societies. “The Sheik with the one-cylinder harem.” Well do we remember in our early days at P. I). C. how nine-tenths of all telephone calls received at the Frat house were for Jack; and then lo! and behold! these ceased, and instead of his going out each night with a different representative of the fair (?) sex. his attentions centralized themselves on one. Then this fall we learned of his engagement. Heartiest congratulations, Coby. With an incentive such as Jack had it is small wonder that he worked so long and earnestly. With a business mans clear-sightedness he knew that he must now train himself for steady hard work in the future. That Jack is constant in his affections as well as in all he does is evidenced by the fact that the close of each day’s work at nightfall saw him writing a letter to his fiancee and never did he fail to write ut scheduled time. Seventy-sixLEWIS M. RUDMAN Philadelphia, Pa. “Label” “Modesty becomes a young man.” Activities—C. Barton Addie( Norman Essig, L. Ashley Faughl Societies. Alpha Omega. A hard worker and a good one can he said of Lew. His work was always done early and well. Points were never his bugbear because lie was always up to date; but though his work was fine, sad to say. he knew its quality and thought a wee bit too highly of himself. However, vanity is a very human failing. Lew had a marked liking for travel and the theatre. It was quite an ordinary happening for him to go to New York some Saturday afternoon and take in a show on Broadway. He was one-fourth of that group of “Four Horsemen." composed of Seltzer, Segal and Polish. As good horsemen should, these four traveled, studied and worked together. With the years to come we imagine and hope that Lew will attain a little more modesty, as with this attribute lie would leave little to he desired to consider him a real good fellow. RAPHAEL PATRICK SACCO Hazleton, Pa. March 31. 1903. Hazleton High School. Activities- C. Barton Addie Society, L. Ashley Faught Society. Norman Essig Society. “He feeds his hungry soul with sport and wins the hearts of his fellow-men.” “Sac” is a later product of the coal regions and a booster of all things anthracite. He is a staunch supporter of Lafayette football teams and up-state fighters. Sometimes his enthusiasm in these matters runs away with his reason, hut that never dulls his ardor. Besides keeping posted on sporting events he fulfilled the exacting task of “Dog Robber" for Dr. Monahan. A term much better understood in the army than in college. It is said without malice that this duty had a salutary effect on his gold points. Another mantle which hangs on Sac is the honor of possessing the largest feet in the Senior class. Not so easily won as you might think. His ambition appears to he to loom large in the world of sport. As four strenuous years have utterly unfitted him for active participation, we predict that he will blossom out as a promoter of an up-state boxing club. Seventy-sevenFRANK R. SACKALOUSCAS Scranton, Pa. “Sack” Activities—Anatomical League. L. Ashley Faughl Society, 1. N. Broomell Society. The first two years of “Sack’s’’ life at Temple were practically unknown to us. as he spent them among the rooms of the “prep" department. We do not wish to throw bouquets at ourselves, but wc must say that he evidenced great wisdom and foresight when he decided to join our ranks. Before his arrival he realized our worth; but since his arrival wc appreciate his, and feel greatly Mattered that a man of his caliber should have deemed us worthy of his presence. You would never learn “Sack’s" capabilities from his own words, for he is far too modest to speak about himself. “Sack" is a man who will go far in the world for his pleasing personality and his tempered intelligence will win for him a place among the elect. May the realization of his hopes and the attainment of his ideals come in a happy future. EDWARD G. SARKISIAN “Sarkv” Lancaster, Pa. Activities—Anatomical League, I. N. Broomell Society. Quiet, unobtrusive, keen and observant, he is one who has worked his way into the hearts of all true lovers of character. Ambitious, diligent and industrious. he is a student of consistent merit and a man of high principles. But. “Sarkv" is human as we all see. He has a sense of humor and can see the point of a joke as lie can the point of 3n argument. It was in his Sophomore year that he became acquainted with “the nurse” and since that time he has shown us that he is a regular fellow. It is his keen appreciation of sciences and his devotion to his studies that lead us to state that “Sarkv” has a promising career before him. As he leaves this school he carries with him the best wishes of every one. Seventy-eightA. LOUIS SEGAL Philadelphia, Pa. “Lou” Activities—I. Norman Broomell, Norman Essig. C. Barton Addie Societies. Alpha Omega. “The little fellow with the big voice.” Tis said the cricket in his song achieves a volume of sound out of all proportion to the size of his body. When one sees Lou and then hears his voice one must think him related to the cricket. Not that his voice is offensive, hut that it has great volume. But quite the opposite of the cricket, which always sings but never works. Lou is always busy. We can picture him now scurrying up and down the infirmary floor or hurrying to a lab. That Lou was indeed a worker is evidenced by his excellent record scholastically and in his rapid attainment of his quota of points in operative dentistry. As long as you sing like a cricket, but work like an ant. success must inevitably be yours and we want to sec the inevitable happen. SAMUEL P. SELTZER Philadelphia, Pa. “Broino” “An ounce of wit is worth a pound of sorrow.” Activities- C. Barton Addie. L. Ashley Faught. Carlton N. Russell, Norman F.ssig Societies. Alpha Omega. Ready wit and a snappy tongue made Sam well liked and well known through all his four years at college. In his Sophomore year he was elected Vice-President of the class and we wonder f he really did talk himself into this position. In applying his mind to any work at hand Sam could concentrate well ami to excellent advantage. It is stated on good authority that Sam could repeat, word for word, without missing a period or comma, any passage he had studied. His excellent record attests to his ability. In the summer Sam worked, or shall we say vacationed. by having charge of a playground in the city. There his word was law and his voice commanded. and judging from hearing him around school he was seldom still. The old college will seem rather quiet next year without you. Seventy-nineCHARLES A. SHANK Frankford, Pa. “Chuck” Activities—C. Barton Addie Society. Once upon a time some one told us never to talk about a man unless we had something good to say. Now we have plenty of good things to say about “Chuck.” for thus is he often referred to by out-himself. It’s a shame the space is limited. Before going further we wish to deny vigorously the application of the odious term cake-eater to “C-hurck.” for thus is he often referred to by outsiders, merely because he chooses to wear light hats, wide trousers, and dress in a manner becoming his looks. This denial, we admit, is based only upon our immediate knowledge of him and his spirit of aloofness toward all class social functions, for, of course, we know nothing of his social functions in his beloved Frankford. We would wish “Chuck” success, but what is the use? We know he is already on the high road to sparkling achievements. J. HOWARD SMITH Hughesville, Pa. October 16. 1900. “Smitty.” Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, L. Ashley Faught Society, Norman Essig Society C. Barton Addie Society, Anatomical League, Garretsonian Society, Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Not knowing just exactly what he would like to select for a life work, Smitty began his college career at Bucknell. After finishing his first year he hit upon dentistry. Ever since the good folk of Hughesville are looking forward to the time when Howard will arrive to fix up their eye teeth. Smitty was never much for publicity and it took a couple of years before we really appreciated what a good fellow he was. At first he impresses you as being a bit serious, but off stage he can make as much noise as any of us. On especially joyous occasions, such as following a successful exam, then is when Smitty’s voice gives vent to his exuberance. It couldn’t be called music exactly; in fact, it breathes a touch of the “dog baying at the moon” quality; but it gives you a hilarious feeling that makes you want to bellow with him rather than throw shoes, as you do at the moon dog. A certain thoughtful kindliness is always present in Smitty’s make-up. Always willing to help his neighbor, Smitty’s a type that helps to maintain the high standards of the dental profession. EightySAMUEL B. SPEETLES Richmond, Va. “Sam”—“Speets” Activities—C. Barton Addie Society, Anatomical League. In the person of ‘'.Sam" Speetles. Philadelphia Dental possesses a worthy son. one ready at all times to toil for her interests and to offer his best to her activities, lie has manifested to us a twofold ability which composes a delightful character. He has pleased us with his humor and has delighted US with his poetry. In short, he is “quite some boy.” “Sam” lakes advantage of the "ear benders," courtiers. wielders of the "wicked line." and others, and makes each one an instrument for the amusement of his fellow students. "Sam” is an oasis of humor in a desert of intellectual travail and as such well deserves the name of "Prince.” Au revoir. "Sam," with your wholesome smile, your strange chorus. Some day we’ll meet again. Maybe not until Kingdom come—hut until that day lots of luck. EUGENE BRONSON STAGMER West Collingswood, N. J. Brons is a product of Collingswood High School, whom we all agree docs credit to that institution. His crown and bridge superiority is very evident and it is a treat to see him flow solder. In the very-beginning of his P. D. C. career he informed some of us he was an expert chemist, but this failed to materialize to any great extent. It is generally conceded he has the best-looking girl in Jersey, and he doesn’t pretend to be a sheik, either, which makes us appreciate him all the more. Being a railroader during the summer months and a drug clerk outside of school hours, he will have claim to being a self-made man on graduating from P. D. C. This is the best recommendation a fellow could have. In high school he shone as an athlete, participating in baseball, basketball and football. In other words, a three-letter man. His success in dentistry is practically assured as no one could fail with such inspiration. Activities —Norman Essig Society, Zi Psi Phi Fraternity. Eighty-oneCHARLES J. STEIN Lancaster. Pa. “Squire" Activities—C Barton Addie. L. Ashley Faught, Societies, Alpha Omega. Class Book Artist, Custodian Garretsonian Society. “He who hitches doesn't hike." Many different people use many different ways of going about. When Charlie wanted to get some-wheres he packed his toothbrush and started hitch hiking. In college he never had to hitch onto any one in order to get his work done, lie was always able to take care of himself and he was well cared for. It is rumored that Charlie inspired that famous song, "Charlie, My Boy." It seems he had great mastery over the fair and gentle sex. An ardent follower of out-of-door recreations, Charlie could be seen out on the golf links or tennis court on any fair day when his extensive “practice” permitted. Don't forget, “Squire,” when you return to your ancestral manor, that in the pursuit of dentistry we expect to see you as successful as you have been in the above named accomplishments. HOWARD HENDERSON STRATTON “Shrimp" Activities— Alph Phi Alphi Fraternity. There was a day back in the 90's which shall never be forgotten by the haymakers of Doylestown, Pa., for on this day Shrimp made his appearance upon this plane. Shrimp’s father, realizing from the size of him that some day he might become a great man, started him off to school as soon as he was able to find his way back home. He graduated from the public schools of his native village and was about to enter college when Uncle Sam took him overseas. Strait had many engagements over there because he fought on three fronts. Would have been promoted, but the lieutenant could never tell just what his rank was. We all know that Stratton still belongs to the guards because he has been seen on duty quite often on 59th Street. We all realize that Shrimp has picked out the right line of endeavor because of his artistic taste and light touch which he has acquired through other lines of endeavor. Eighty-twoEDWARD STRAYER Eddie is a very good product of Temple. Before coming to Dental he graduated from Temple Prep, and to further show the world his thoughts of Temple, he was married during Xmas vacation to Miss Sarah Jane Grube, an instructor of Bacteriology, Temple University. He is a noted musician having played with the best orchestra in the country. Not being contended with the violin alone he has also mastered the bassoon. ; We are inclined to believe next to music Eddie's best hobby is fishing. If his stories are not the usual line of fish stories, he has been successful in the branch. As a student of dentistry Eddie is one of the leading members in our class. His only fault, if it may be called such, is, lie never knows when to quit; even Dr. Beiser’s quarter-to-four call never disturbs him. Activities—Xi Fsi Phi Fraternity N. I. Essig, I. N. Broomell Societies, Anatomical League. CLARE CONLEY SWIGER 1459 Washington Ave., Clarksburg, W. Va. July 11, 1901. Clarksburg (W. Va.) H. S. “One of those well-oiled dispositions which Turn on the hinges of the world without creaking." —Longfellow. Activities Anatomical League. Xi Fsi Fhi. During his Freshman year he had a roommate who was also a boon companion, but said roommate deserted him for the lure of the fraternity house. This had a depressing effect on Clare and he forthwith took a roommate who is in no danger of failing him. Need we mention that she is Mrs. Swiger? This joining of the benedicts had its usual outcome in spurring him on to renewed efforts, with the result that his studies received more serious consideration. Besides playing the dutiful husband, he plays a mean banjo ukulele. This is not his only attainment, for he possesses a remarkable baritone voice which makes him much in demand at social affairs. He need never worry about getting the necessary out of dentistry; other and less arduous paths lie open to him. Fighly-threeJACK G. TILEM New York City. N. Y. “Czar" Activities—C. Barton Addie, L. Ashley Faught, Norman Essig Societies, Anatomical League, Alpha Omega. “Even on the best of subjects you may talk too much.” There is some doubt in mind as to whether Jack was blessed or cursed with the desire of talking and at length on any and all subjects at any and all times. To his credit it must be said that he was usually well versed in the topics he discussed ami spoke intelligently and well. When Jack was silent he was not a bad sort of fellow at all. He had several years of previous education at other colleges and he has a thorough general knowledge of most things worth while. Fond of reading good literature and an ardent follower of the theatre he was always able to discuss sensibly the newest in the fields of art. Though coming from the Bronx, New York, Jack expects to locate in Philadelphia and give us the benefit of his learning. v ALFONSE LOUIS VENTURA Fall River, Mass. September 4. 1894. “Ed Pinaud”—“AT’ Activities—L. Ashley Faught Society, Norman Essig Society. President, C. Barton Addie Society; Anatomical League, Garretsonian Society, Psi Omega Fraternity. Circulating Manager of Class Book. I. N. Broomell Society, Garretsonian Society. “Ed Pinaud”— a French name attached to a descendant of one of Garibaldi’s warriors—may seem absurd, but one look at his smart mustachio, the well-groomed hair, together with a delicate placing of his finger-tips when he talks—and the fact that lie’s an artist besides a dentist—well, he's just the essence of the petite Frenchman. A1 is one of our most active and wide-awake members. President of the Addie Society and actively interested in all class affairs, he's so interested in dentistry that at his home you'll find a little “Ed Pinaud’ that we’ll warrant will know-more about the profession at the age of ten than the average junior. To A1 we owe a great deal for the success of this book. It was his untiring efforts that enabled us to afford this farewell tale of our college life. We sincerely appreciate your work, Al, and we are proud to claim you as a classmate. “Superiority to circumstance is exactly what distinguishes and marks the great man.” Eighty-fourWALTER A. WALP Nanticoke, Pa. “Walpie" Age 27. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Anatomical League Secretary, L. Ashley Faught Society President, I. N. Broomell Society Secretary. Carlton N. Russell and Norman Essig Societies, S. 0. S. Club. Associate Editor Record. Walter always was an ally of Mosc and has held up the traditions and honors of Nanticoke as regards attending duty. Popular and not conceited, and. as Gray puts it. “The simple annals of the poor.” has been the feeling of Walter for his fellow-student. Many wonder why he goes home every few weeks, but knowing he is to be a benedict immediately after graduation, that is sufficient reason. Our amiable Walt loved to throw snowballs until one evening a “highball’ went high of its mark and just missed the ear of a professor. Before entering P. D. C. he was a value clerk for the Pennsylvania Railroad, with offices in Potts-ville. His ability proved itself bv his rapid promotion. and as a dentist we entertain the same rapid strides in his chosen profession. We, his classmates, wish him the best of luck both in his professional and matrimonial careers. Adois Walter. JOSEPH STANLEY WARKOMSKI 779 N. Washington St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. “Warren Joey—Warry" December 16. 1901. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Norman S. Essig Society, C. Barton Addie Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, Anatomical League. We first saw Joey standing in front of the College attired in style-plus regalia and after becoming better acquainted realized lie was quite debonair, a characteristic that has remained with him throughout his college days. It was discovered that he played a banjo, the strains of which together with his kindliness tells us the reason why he became a benedict after his Sophomore year. Is it not so, Louise? Although very quiet and reserved, his famous greeting. Heloy! Heloy! became very popular around the classrooms. It was during our Sophomore year that Joe, Cy and Murph walked into Dr. Boom's lecture with “Henna Tops. " “Warry" was Chairman of the Entertainment Committee our Senior year ami did things just fine, as we will all remember the Senior Dance. To say the least, he was well liked by all. meek, and ever a hard worker in striving for that D. D. S. Wc know Joe will carry on the principles of P. D. C Eighty-fiveALEXANDER WARTELL Scranton, Pa. “A1 Activities- Entertainment Committee 1923, Class Song. “liar, bar!’’ “Who was that?” asks the visitor, scanning the infirmary fl M r to locate the source of the sound. “Oh, that’s just Wartell laughing at one of his own jokes,” replies a student. “Al” and his “fiddle” have been familiar figures about the school for the past four years. Whenever an affair took place that needed music, it was Wartell that offered his services, often getting together an entire dance orchestra for the occasion. No one can forget the day that “Al" featured the laughing violin at the Bellevue Stratford. As writer of the Class Song and rendering valuable aid to the stafT in general, he has done his part toward putting out a book worthy of the class. We feel sure that his sunny disposition will light the pages of his dental career in Scranton as it has cheered us here at P. D. C. J. WARD WEAVER Pleasantville. N. J. Ward came to us from P'ville High School where he acquired the secret to knowledge which is concentration. Buck, which is his college title, also Bozo, played football in II. S., but has not participated up here as hr decided to be a big dentist. This he has accomplished, judging from Fairbanks’ measure, which is 225 lbs. avoirdupois. A fair young Temple co-ed holds Buck’s enraptured attention as to womenship. In fact, so much so when Mr. Weaver desires to know if Buck is coming home hr calls up and asks him if Octie will he down this weekend. Social functions are his specialty, having served on every social committee we have had in school and in his fraternity. Xi Psi Phi. lie has given up amusing us by playing the saxophone and taken to the banjo. Maybe lie was influenced in this matter by his pal “Cliff the brute." Activities- Norman Essig Society, L. Ashlry Faught, C. Barton Addie. Eighty-sixI. JACK WENOF Camden, N. J. “Camden” Activities—C. Barton Addie, L. Ashley Faught, Norman Essig Societies, Alpha Omega. “A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men.” With a witty remark always at the tip of his tongue. Jack could always be depended upon for a “wise-crack" when needed. Many a ticklish moment has been smoothed over by a qui"k flash of his humor. Fortunately, his wit never injured or slighted any one. Though a foreigner, commuting to Philadelphia each day from Camden, he soon became accustomed to the ways of those at P. D. C. In a short time this Camden wit was known, but not only for his humor. He had a very unfortunate habit of borrowing much and often and then forgetting as to wherefrom he borrowed. But when he found the owner he made a speedy return with jolly thanks. And in the days to come when P. D. C. is but a memory may you still make glad the hearts of many with your ever ready wit. HAYDN M. WEST 333 W. Abbott, Lansford, Pa. “Westie" Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Anatomical League. It would be impossible to pass up “W’estie," for he never passed by a fellow-student without saying. “Have you seen Michael?" Surely he meant Carmichael. We sometimes think that he missed his calling for surely he must have lived with the kings. Yes. he is the Jester for the ('lass of ’25. Always laughing and full of “pep,” Westie was the chap who drove away our blues and worries. Sam and Westie became great pals of similar qualities, full of wit and humor; one living for both and both for one. At the end of his Sophomore year Haydn declared. "Well. boys. I guess I will open my office at 18th and Buttonwood Streets after the vacation." Only once we found him sad. That was after an exam in which he made 91. When asked the reason, he replied. “Oh! something was incomplete." He holds the honor of being the only man to plug gold without the rubber dam. Surely enough. East is East and West is West. Best of wishes to our Jester. "'W ho loves not women, wine and song, remains foolish his whole life long." Eighty-sevenFRED M. WlAN Lewistown, Pa. August 2, 1899. “Bunny." Activities—Grand Master of Eta Chapter, Psi Omega Fraternity, '24-’25; Treasurer. Anatomical League, Norman Essig Society. C. Barton Addie Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, Garretsonian Society, I. N. Broomell Society. Business Manager of Class Book. Were we to hold a dental fashion show and exhibit “A” was to be a perfect example of what a professional man should be—unanimous would be the class vote for Bunny. Perhaps this has been acquired at college. The capable manner in which he managed the honorable office of grand master of the Psi Omega Fraternity demonstrated his rare judgment and good sense in meeting any situation. Bunny isn’t all dignity. Under his guidance the saxophone will peal forth the sweetest note or the vampicst jazz at will. He can also appreciate the true companionship of a dog. Then is when he loosens up. and just like the creature his nickname refers to, he might be seen at any lime pursued by a joyous pup. Trust a dog’s judgment to select a real man. Bunny is also well known for his wit. which, though rather caustic, usually hits the nail on the head. May you ever keep your professional coat so well groomed, for after all the world’s a stage and those who do not acquire some “make-up’’ are soon condemned for having too much self-assurance. NATHEN EUGENE WILLIAMS Better known as Bert to his classmates; to Dr. Monaghan as Stokes. Activities—Anatomical League and Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity. Nathan first saw the light of day in Rocky Mount, N. C., on January 1, 1899. Graduated from the public schools of his home town, and in search of more knowledge, he entered Emmanuel Lutheran College, from which he received his B. S. In 1917 Uncle Sam needed a man to frighten the Germans out of France, so Bert took the job. When the shells began to fall thick and fast Bert began to realize that he had teeth, and that day he swore when he got back in the States he would study dentistry because he could sympathize with any one who bad such organs. So let us all hope that Bert won’t have to “went away" any more. Eighty-eightI. LEONARD YAFFE Belmar, N. J. “Yaf" “Patience is a necessary ingredient for success." Activities—Anatomical League, L. Ashley Faught. Norman Essig Societies. Alpha Omega. Yaf was a persevering, steadfast chap, always busy and doing his work well and with a will. During lectures ofttimes he lowered his efficiency and wakefulness. At these times his head would droop and sleep would overcome him. It was because of previous hard work though, that he fell asleep. That he was anxious to learn is evidenced from the fact that he was aw ays trying to learn more and more about dentistry, even after school hours. In fact, he studied what some of us called almost too much; and many a night he fell asleep over his books and continued to absorb his studies by osmosis. Jersey claims him for a son along with many more of the Class of ’25. and when you return to Jersey you can be sure you are well pr-pared to take care of those needing your services. HYMAN YAROWSKY Shenandoah, Pa. “Deitch” Activities—Anatomical League, G. Barton Addie, Carlton N. Russell, L. Ashley Faught. Norman Essig Societies, Alpha Omega. “And he grew blear-eyed with studying.” Study to success and advance in college is a necessity, but Deitch always considered it an evil which was unnecessary and should be abolished. If it chanced that he was up so late that his eyes tired from lack of sleep, it was not from study, but from some late date. Good natured, jolly and devil-may-care, characterized Deitch. When lie worked his work was well executed and always satisfactory. He was well known and well liked by all for his ready comradeship. He had some fatal attraction for those of the opposite sex, for telephone calls were always coming for him. It was rumored at one time that he was going to have an extension put up to his room. Now that the necessity for studying is passed, we feel sure Deitch will buckle down to work with a will and accomplish all he desires. Eighty-nineHARRY A. YUTZLER “Yutz” Age 29. W. Cornwall, Conn.. H. S., 1912. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Anatomical League. Harry was busily engaged selling groceries when the world war transplanted him to Carlisle. Pa., where a golden opportunity knocked at his door and was received with open arms. Thus Martha came into his life and it wasn't long until both were made one. She was the inspiration for his professional undertaking. Yutz has been a conscientious worker throughout his career at P. D. C. and exam time always found him in his characteristic pessimistic mood. When the results were announced, however, he always managed to have his name on the coveted list. Being the proud possessor of a manly frame, he used it advantageously in covering up his neighbors' numbers when they fount! other diversion more pleasant than dry lectures. Although very much a benedict. Harry had a very select clientele of female patients who proved charming hostesses to a few of his more fortunate unmarried friends. Yutz leaves Philadelphia Dental with the best wishes of the Class of 1925. Favorite Expressions Sam Speetles—Don't give up the ship. Alex Wartell—How-aya-Quinn. Leon M. Grisbaum—Give her the who hit John. E. B. Ha lien, Jr.—Give ’em the bums’ rush. John Grady—You know why? A. Giuliano—Who is she? Creasy—Let's go. E. Clyde Cressley—Have a game of pinochle? Robert Fleck—What did he say? Clifford Jones—Was the roll called? Gustavo Padron It's good tho- Wm. Connor—Got a smoke? A House Ventura—Come on. grow up. Fred Wian- -Look it over, boys. William Boyle—Do you want to pay now? J. Horace Flora—Ha beens! NinetyLest We Forget (Vl’RICE MURRAY was born May 3, 1903, in Phila., Pa., and died Nov. 29, 1923, Phila.. Pa. Among his many traits was a hobby to entertain guests, and he was most happy when he could lend a helping hand to some one in need. Perseverance was one of his great characteristics. Whereas, it has pleased Almighty God, in His infinite wisdom to remove from our midst our fellow-classmate, Maurice Murray. Whereas, We, the Class of 1925, Philadelphia Dental College, sincerely feel the loss of one who, by his sincerity of purpose and strictly conscientious life, endeared himself to all his associates, Resolved, That, while we bow in humble submission to the will of Him who doeth all things well, we sincerely mourn the loss; therefore, he it Resolved, That we, his classmates, tender to his stricken family our heartfelt sympathy in this their hour of sad bereavement; and further he it Resolved. That a copy of these resolutions be spread upon the minutes of the class. Ninety-twoDo REMEMBER. ■ V"1 Wmo m -S o- t ENTEKEP —A "'— ! The AnPHirnEATAE ?What Would You Do If You Saw— Ventura not working in the clinic? Strayer with a haircut and laughing? West studying? Brennan turn out to be a bachelor? Connors not prepared for Exams? Speets reading the Bible? Giuliano quiet? Henry slim, sad and serious? Tim Gallagher making a 100 yards in 10 seconds flat? Other Gallagher not listening to Henry’s jokes? Wartell not throwing the bull? Smithy keeping away from the girls at Felix’s restaurant? Newmark beating up Reese, Chapman and Gallagher? Grisbaum getting Chile on his radio? Cressley with his pants pressed? Richter with a good set of instruments? Moran stay up late as he don’t know how to turn,out light? Jones without trick clothes and away from the girls? Buchanan without his stall of nurses? Weave motoring with Miss America? Grady not shooting the cow? Githens drunk, dirty and disorderly. Ninety-fourI. Say, all you upper classmen, do you remember the time That we gathered in the basement and formed a line, With Gray’s, Hewson’s or Piersol’s Anatomy, W'e waited with dread to face his Majesty? II. None of us were eager to head that line. We were more than willing to waste our time. Such courtesy ’mongst students was never known before. As| we waited outside that old oaken door. III. What or where was the nerve to the ear? That knotty question we strived to clear. Our gluteal muscles were stiff and sore As we sat in fear outside that door. IV. Mow about Vischow’s Fissure and Stenson’s Duct? If you didn’t know them you were out o’ luck. The fissure and contents were quite a score. And we needs must know them ere entering the door. V. You said to me i and I to you. Do veins stand for red and arteries blue? On old Olympia’s towering top. That rhyme to solve sure made us hop. VI. In desperation, you weakly said. Arc there twenty or thirty bones in the head? What’s the answer? Quick! you implore— Alas! Too late! You must enter that door. VII. Articulations, boundaries within your head spin, Yet they all pass away when you see his big grin. Your doubts vanish; your brain becomes clear. His greeting is cordial; his welcome sincere. VIII. “Oh, my lad. sit down. Let me see— Give me the boundaries of the knee, And Scarpa’s.triangle—I have no doubt That you can tell me what it’s all about.” IX. With the very first question you felt like a fool. But the second? Yea. you knocked for a gool. Lucky you.added that last to your store Of knowledge outside the old oaken door. P Ninety-fiveX. At last he said, “That’s all, my lad.” Signs your card and said, “Not bad.” You sigh and .smile with much relief, That you have passed is beyond belief. XI. You walk outside, with chest up high, You praise Dr. Hewson up to the sky. Why, fellows,.he’s great, and one big cinch. Say, he never even had me in one little pinch. XII. So, Dr. Hewson, our hats off to you. You did make us work to get through. Woe.and alas! those days are no more: No studes nou await in front of that door. By SPEETS. Ninety-six1925 Swan Song Four long years is a deuce of a time! Think of the ebb and the flow. Tbinlc of the students then in their prime, Crowley, Newmark, Warkumski (Joel. Add a few more students, too, Brennan, Reese, Cressley or so, All these Studes were in pinafores then, Only four years ago! Radio and cross words hadn’t begun to amuse, Our studies lay very low; And we cut the lectures so we could see Most of the movie shows . Lectures didn’t weight down our backs, And quizzes we knocked for a “row.” Those days we very often got tight, Only four years ago! As Freshmen we were obnoxiously pert. And thought we were the “cat’s wow.” Now, plugging gold and x-rays drive us to pot, We don’t even have time for chow. As Freshmen of the ranks, we oft gave thanks, Tips that sedate Seniors would bestow. And the liquor we drank wasn’t nearly so rank, Only four years ago! Those four short years, where have they gone? So quickly did they flow. The “Prophy” girls didn’t shingle their curls, And short skirts were quite a show. Our Exam hopes were oft knocked through the ropes By Faught, Hewson and Casto, But Freshman, don’t frown, we didn’t lay down Only four years ago! Still we went puddling and muddling along. In all weathers, fair, rain or snow. We had the sad, the glad and also the bad; Bookworms, shabby, dandy and beau. Still we were going remarkably strong, Underclassmen, we'd have you know. We are in good standing, as then we were, Only four years ago! Yes, four long years is a deuce of a time. It’s me back home to Timbuctoo. This old college we'll leave ontits back And hang our diplomas up on a rack. We will not tarry, but will hasten to marry, So sons of ours at this school will be scholars. And, like their Daddies, careen on the campus green, About twenty years from now! —SPEETS. Ninety-sevenDOO'Freshman Year UR class history properly begins September 19, 1921, on which date our Freshman Year officially began. On that date we were no different from the numerous classes that had preceded us for almost sixty years in our venerable institution. We were no different, 1 say, for we were just as full of beginners’ determination, just as proud and boastful of our previous records and accomplishments, knew just as little about the field which we were entering, and were every bit as “green” as our predecessors had been; in fact, our verdancy could even be favorably compared with that of our Buttonwood Street campus, a sight with which we were impressed on that very first day. However, between that day and this we have changed, and we now boast of an individuality. We claim that we are different from the others, whether better or worse is not for us to judge; but we insist that we are different and, in claiming so, simply emphasize our similiarity, for they have all probably claimed the very same thing. This history aims to prove our claim by recalling some of the events which give us a right to boast of a class distinction. Our first few weeks were spent in following the established routine of being duly registered, finding lockers, and getting acquainted with our school and schoolmates. It wasn’t long before buddies were chosen and cliques organized. It is indeed a pleasure to note that some of the acquaintanceships made in those very first days have become friendships of the truest character and some of the groups seen together then for the first time have remained together ever since. A few of my classmates, as they think of this, must be reminded of a certain group which first met in the dissecting room and whose allegiance seems to have been influenced by the serious atmosphere of the room where they first banded together and whose progress throughout their four years in college has depended in no small degree upon the co-operation and fidelity which developed from that early start. The beginning of lectures goes back to when Dr. Chesner was astonishing us by how much could be said about one little bone, especially since the bones that he talked about didn't even have those black dots on them as had all the bones with which we had ever been acquainted. Speaking about bones, the history of our Freshman Year would not be complete without recalling the speech by one of our number, who volunteered to go to Cuba to get some. Never mind, Sammy, we know you were serious—and sober, too. Dr. Rusca began his course with the glossary of Black’s “Dental Anatomy,” and if the vim with which we studied that glossary had lasted throughout the four years, we would all be honor students today. Dr. Boom and his lectures before breakfast were, of course, a feature. The dissecting room, and Louis its seeming proprietor, were sought out for investigation long before we were assigned there for work. The details will be left to the imagination. In time all classes and laboratories were in full swing, and our roster included plastering in the morning, on the third floor, and butchering in the afternoon, on the fifth. Who ever thought that these two “arts” were included in the “Art and Science” of Dentistry? Wednesday from five until six was listed as an anatomy quiz. This must have been a misprint on the rosters for Temple Weeklies wrcre then issued on Wednesdays and the last hour of the day was reserved exclusively to demonstrate the fact that the Weekly was a good paper—good to throw at somebody. One HundredWe were now sufficiently far advanced as a class to hold elections and the returns gave three of the four offices to the Veterans, as follows:— Presulent, Harold McClaughlin Vice President, Thomas Richmond Secretary, Robert Fleck Treasurer, Edw. J. Brennan However, our political organization at this time did not include the adaptation of any systematized Bylaws and the class was lacking in activities. No dues were collected during the first year. Meanwhile we were learning lots of everything but Dentistry, in spite of the wise words which were being spoken to us from the “pit." Dr. Hewson had greeted us with his, “Now my young friends," and later when we had advanced far enough in our knowledge of anatomy to recognize a skull when we saw one, he would point out some part of it and warn us that “Some day you may be called upon to go in there with your dental engine!” We were absolutely horrified to think that we should ever have to go into any such a place. Dr. Rusca, after talking for several months about antero-posterior surfaces and convex and concave directions, told us that we should be expert enough by then to steal into his office at midnight, in spite of the hindrance of being blindfolded and having our right hand tied behind our back, and be able to seek out his private barrel of teeth and with our left hand quickly sprinkle the teeth all over the place, naming them as they hit the floor—not only telling what tooth it was but also whether upper or lower; first, second, or third; right or left. However, we probably could do even better than the Doctor expected by telling him whether they had been extracted from the mouth of an ant or an elephant. If we hadn't been taken for burglars by that time, we possibly would have been so interested in the work as to seek out a second private barrel which also mfiy have contained teeth. Up in the histology laboratory we were seing pretty pictures regularly. Once a week we would examine what appeared to us to be a design for a beautiful carpet. One thing we learned was to reply to the question “Do you see something?” always in the affirmative, whether we did or not. The greatest puzzle was why one week it was called “section from the kidney” and the next week “section from the intestines” or somewhere else. To us there didn’t seem to be any difference whatever. Nevertheless, the day that we had the opportunity to examine a dog’s lung under the microscope, “Dietch” Yarowsky claimed to have seen the seat of the dog’s pants. Midyear examinations came and went without anything exceptional or sensational taking place except the tricks that we learned which may easily be called sensational. The reports were not given out until March. When they did come out it was announced that the Squash Club prize had been wron by themselves. From that time on, we are told, Eddie Brennan has insisted on sleeping with one of the members of the club so as to “learn his Stuff” by osmosis. According to the writer’s knowledge he has succeeded on but one occasion, at which time (the night our Junior exams were over) he was unable to learn anything by any method, for reasons not to be divulged. One Hundred and OneAfter the midyear’s we took up the study of Operative Dentistry in a course known as the “Pre-Infirmary Course." This replaced Tooth Morphology on our roster and was a relief to everyone even if, in the future, we did have to listen to such directions as, “If the third molar isn’t present, place the clamp on the tonsil,'’’or “After the cavity has been properly prepared give the patient a capsule of murcurv and two of alloy, followed by a large tumblerful of water, and instruct him to return Tuesday at 10 o’clock sharp to have the filling polished.” A noteworthy event of the Spring was the winning of the City College Relay Championship, at the University of Pennsylvania’s Relay Carnival, by our school team on which Lasky, Brueker and Richter represented this class. Thus far little mention has been made of progress in the study of anatomy; in fact, very little progress had been made. At this stage, however, we had already had the pleasure of enjoying several private “seances” with our Professor on that subject. Seances very often are resorted to as a means of learning something of the future. In this case that was not primarily the purpose, although several of our number did incidentally gain information of what the future had in store for them—that is, they learned that their future would be something other than Dentistry. In regard to anatomy, it is interesting as well as amusing to recall that in answer to a final examination question to define “Skeleton” some one wrote, “The skeleton is what is left after the outsides have been taken off and the insides have been taken out." Sophomore Year Our Sophomore Year started according to the catalogue at 9 A. M. September 25, 1922. Those of us who were full of plans and resolutions for a banner year, at least those who were determined to start out right, had their plans upset when they appeared at the above scheduled hour only to learn that they were guilty of the first offense of the year—they had already cut Dr. Boom’s first 8:15 lecture. So disheartened that their good intentions should be so rudely jolted, several of the boys are known to have flung aside all resolutions and were not seen in the vicinity of the school for several weeks. However, we had some martyrs to the cause in our midst, some who had actually gotten to school before Dr. Boom’s first lecture. No, they weren’t making sure of being on time, they had been here several days taking re-exams. Dr. Fischelis. having run out of pretty histological pictures, now gave us a course in General Pathology. In this course one lesson was the definition of “Gentleman,” which we learned to mean “gentle man." The connection, however, between pathology and gentleman is not clear yet, unless Dr. Fischelis wished us to understand that for some of us to be gentlemen would be a pathological condition, that is “deviation from the normal.” Up in the Operative Technique Laboratory we were experiencing our nearest approach, thus far, to dentistry, while attempting to prepare and fill cavities in the typodonts. Many a trick was resorted to and many a typodont ruined. It was at this time that the “Squash Method" became famous for without it some of us would probably be still trying to coax that gold to stay where it was put. The class is everlastingly indebted to that handful of brave pioneers who toiled into the wee hours of the One Hundred and Twomorning to perfect their technique, and who promise to give the fruits of their labor to the dental world just as soon as futher research work along certain lines is completed and that eagerly sought treaties in one hundred volumes has been published. The Class of 1925, if for no other reason, is unique because of its “Squash Club ' After this we had the opportunity to adjust the rubber dam in various positions in the mouth of some brother sufferer who allowed this punishment to be inflicted only with die understanding that he too was to have his opportunity to have the upper hand later on. Next came that extraordinary chance to learn the technique of Prophylaxis in Dr. Beck’s clinic. In spite of the ardent desire possessed by all of us to do some actual dentistry, for some mysterious reason there was a general tendency at hesitating to seize this grand opportunity to fulfil our desire. We wonder why! Upon recalling this, the writer has a confused memory of nice white operating gowns, manicured finger-nails, a clean shave, Darby-Perry excavators numbers 17 and 18, a universal scaler, and aluminum handles. Yes, some one actually bought those aluminum handles. Some one must have, for we all borrowed them from some one. Speaking of Dr. Beck’s Clinic, it is to be mentioned here that said clinic was located in what was formerly our smoking room. Now there was nowhere in the building where we were supposed to smoke. But every one has heard the story of the parson who asked a little boy if he knew where little boys, such as himself, go when they smoke, to which the lad replied, “Sure, up the alley.” We soon found many such “alleys” in the building. It doesn’t take a great stretch of the imagination to picture some of the hallways as such, anyhow. It was at this time that a raise in tuition was fought by the class on the grounds that we had entered the school at the lower rates. A committee was appointed, speeches were made, actions of all kinds suggested, but it remained for our late classmate, Maurice Murray, and his unceasing eflforts to gain the decision in our favor. Every member of the class benefited to the extent of seventy-five dollars. Mr. Murray received a vote of thanks, as did also D. J. Cohen for his part in originally suggesting the campaign. Politically we were now well organized. Our class officers had been elected at the last meeting of our Freshman Year:— President, Charles Gallagher Vice President, Samuel Seltzer Secretary, John Morris Treasurer, John C. Buchanan The need for a set of laws governing our activities was seen and a committee was appointed for the purpose of drafting a constitution. After quite some argument on certain clauses, the constitution was accepted at the January meeting as presented. The class is indebted to Chairman Edward Strayer and his committee for the fine piece of work they had done. For both social and financial reasons it was deemed advisable to hold a dance. Several dates and places were given by the class as acceptable and the details were worked out and arranged by the entertainment committee. The dance was held March 17th at the Pelham Auto Club. Once again we owe thanks to Edward Strayer for his One Hundred and Threesuccessful handling of affairs. The part played by Ellis Goldberg in this connection is also to be remembered and don’t ever forget Jose and Josa! Financially the class treasury benefited to the extent of approximately $60.00. Toward the end of this term Dr. Boom generously gave part of the few hours of his spare time for the purpose of assisting us in the preparation for the Pennsylvania Partial State Board Examinations. Yes, after deducting these hours from the grand total of what may be called his “spare” time, it was figured out by one of our experts that Dr. Boom had to himself about 32 minutes and 14 seconds each month. Our guess is that he must have wasted it all sleeping. In connection with the final examinations of the year, the writer recalls one unusual incident which he believes to be interesting enough to relate. It was that gentle hint passed to us by our Dean at the time of his final examination. Why we needed such warning I do not know, but such must have been the case or else why should our Dean tell us the story of two young men who, several years previously, had been in our place. The story was that they had taken advantage of the Doctor’s good nature, resulting in a private interview in which it was learned that one had held an influential position with a railway company before deciding to embark upon a dental career. The other was a son of a wealthy farmer. Surely you all remember the story, at least no one who was present when it was told will ever forget the effect it had as we prepared to start our examination after Dr. Bromell ended his recital with “so the one went back to the railroad and the other went back to the farm.” Junior Year The Junior Year officially began September 21, 1923. This date should be remembered by every member of the class as one of the most important of his life for it truly represents the turning point of his college life and subsequent career. We were really Juniors! The transformation that took place in the short space of time between the close of our Sophmore Year and the opening of the Junior was hardly believable and if there ever was a miracle, what took place in that period was one. Its equal has never been recorded even in the archives of P. D. C. The miraculous change that had come over the class, both collectively and individually, can best be brought to mind by an attempt at describing its effect upon a certain member of the class. He is one whom we had learned to really loye as any classmate could be loved. His sterling qualities were recognized by us all and we took a deep personal interest in him. But was there ever a fellow with so little interest fn himself, so carefree, or so indifferent to questions which to the rest of us were of vital importance? Then came the awakening. He discovered that he was a Junior. How he advanced that far he didn’t know, but he did know that he would get further in tiie future. This classmate, about whom we had been worrying more than he himself had, was now far ahead of us and “had his points” before we really got started. This is the story of an individual and the story of the class. In other words, the seriousness of being a Junior had taken hold of us all and that is the explanation of the awakening. One Hundred and FourThe circumstances present at this time were varied and of a tendency to complicate matters. A few of our number, I am sorry to recall, had flunked out, many had gotten thru by way of a re-exam or two, others had come by entirely clear, and some had even passed the Pennsylvania Partial State Board Examinations. Most had worked hard all summer and were anxious to get back into harness while the rest had idled away their vacation and were more contented with the attitude of atchful waiting.” However, there was one way in which we were all alike, one point on which we were all agreed, one thought that we all held in common—we were starting anew, the most important year of our college career, the most important step thus far in our lives, for we were about to commence the actual practice ol Dentistry,—our life work —and we all held the same hope, the same ambition, the same determination,— to "make good.' From the above predicaments and state of affairs as well as of mind, it can readily be seen why this crisis was refered to as a “turning point” and the result as an awakening. Obstacles there were aplenty, hindrances came from all sides thick and fast. Progress in those first few months was about as slow as the P. K. T. and many were the discouraging and disheartening bumps that we had to take. First of all, we were informed that four Juniors would have to share one operating chair in the Infirmary, giving each man approximately six hours a week. This was a terrible blow, but there was nothing to do but “take the medicine” and smile, or at least try to. Then followed the news that ihere would be no let up in the amount of work required, which was naturally expected in order to compensate for the lack of time. The scarcity of lockers was the next item to bring premature gray hairs to the heads, some of them already bald, of many of our classmates. “Applied Bacteriology ‘ was the official name of our next antagonist. In our course in Materia Medica we were taught that an antagonist may be chemical, physical, or physiological. We wonder what Dr. Boom would have called this one. We knew by this time that leasoning was futile and soon we were scrubbing and repainting instrument cases, cleaning the drawers of the operating tables, demolishing our contains and cleaners, and even manicuring our fingernails again—that's twice in two years. By this time many had bought the required gowns at the required price, after much useless argument, and were at last ready for work. Then came that next terrible monster of our early days as practitioners of Dentistry and here is where many a fellow felt like quitting when confronted with the query, “Do you think you'll ever be a Dentist?” This next tcrrifier of our dreams came in the person of Mrs. Prophylaxis and her five little required Prophies, and what a battle that proved itself to be! Wre knew what a mouth mirror was, but how to use it was a different question. We were sure we had a Darby-Perry excavator No. 17, but what draw was it. Certainly we had bought an explorer, but what did it look like, and if you didn't believe we owned a universal scaler you could ask Tom Peacock if he hadn't sold us one. “Slow but Sure'' wrote Horatio Alger. Yes, slow we were but not so sure. Each and every one of us could have been the hero of that stirring novel if it had necessitated fulfilling the first requirement only. In the beginning it'seemed as if Prophylaxis was the very bane of our existence, but in time even that was subdued, and now' there apparently was no obstacle in our road to success that One Hundred and Fivecould not be overcome. It wasn’t long before many a Junior would have bet his last dollar that he could perform a Prophylaxis as well as any man praticing dentistry. But our joy was not to be of long duration. The Fates and the School Authorities had decreed otherwise. The Prophy battle had come to a close for only a small minority and most were still in the midst of the struggle ready to be claimed as casualties, when obstacle No. 1097264650x came to be. “Sterilizers must be obtained by every student’’ was the newest ultimatum. Much grumbling was done, several resolutions made, some decisions reached, petitions suggested, advice given, complaints registered, words wasted; then, of course, all revoked and the sterilizers bought, every one realizing that the sterilization campaign was being carried on just for the sake of adding a little more joy to the life of the already jubilant Junior. All tilings, good as well as bad, must sometime come to an end, and as surprising as it may seem, even these disturbances reached their finis. The worst was over, the truth of the matter being that having been put thru all the torture possible we were now considered to be thoroughly and properly initiated. From that time on the greatest part of the punishment was inflicted by us and not upon us. It was our patients who endured the suffering while we were vainly endeavoring to plug some gold into a cavity where it hadn’t the least inclination to be plugged, taking cultures of root canals that had just been flooded with phenol or doing some other such act which was more or less in the nature of “Pulling something over’’ and “Getting away with it.” However, it was a “grand and glorious feeling” to know that we were really doing something and at the same time adding to our small total of “points.” Little by little and bit by bit did we progress, and as time went on we steadily gained confidence in ourselves and genuine interest in our work. Thus half the battle was won. While all this was taking place in the clinic many other incidents of no lesser importance were taking place along other lines of our school work. Our lecture course had in this same year assumed an entirely different aspect from the previous two years. We now received our instruction for the mosl part from an entirely different set of men. The change was certainly a radical one; “Pop’’ Faught for “Pop” Hewson, Russell instead of Scott, Inglis in place of Fischelis and so on. With these new lecturers came not only a new course of study but new expectations for us to live up to. It was with quite some difficulty that we acclimated ourselves to these changes, but again Time, that dependable cure for all ills, settled the difficulties and before long we knew exactly what should be done and what could be avoided. We even learned before long that certain lectures were never meant to be attended by Juniors. The biggest advantage of being a Junior seemed to lie in the fact that we had one class before 9 and only one after five. Gee, but it was great to come out of the amphitheatre at five o’clock finished for the day and see the Freshman or Sophomores clamoring to get in for their 5-6 class. In regard to technical requirements, it can be said that w'e had plenty, but it must be admitted that there was a comforting feature about Junior requirements1—they could all be purchased more or less reasonably from the Seniors. Another point of importance was the doing away with the Mid-year examinations, as such. This met with sighs of regret in some quarters and sighs of relief in others. Surprise exams came to be a common occurrence and it seemed as though we were always One Hundred and Sixhaving a Materia Medica Examination which somehow or other always came just on the days when we forgot our book. As a proof of the fact that we were now full-fledged Juniors we merely need to state that we had gotten used to Dr. Addie’s “Malocclusion”, Dr. Inglis’s “Hyperemia of the Pulp” and Dr. Essig’s “When I spoke before the Convention of the Connecticut State Dental Society in 1898—.” During the winter months we had the pleasure to root for our championship basketball team. Class officers of the Junior Year were: President, Stanley LeVan Vice President, Carl Berger Treasurer, William McGonegle Secretary, W'illiam Palanky In March the class held a benefit at one of the local theatres. Charles Stein was in charge of the sale of tickets and his efforts resulted in another addition to our class treasury. It was at this show that the following conversation was overheard: She:—“Isn’t it quite strange that all the men in the front row are bald-headed?” He (a Junior Dent) :—“Oh. that’s because they didn’t get their tickets from us. They must have bought them from the scalpers." The term was progressing rapidly as evidenced by the fact that some were already finishing their clinic work and certain others were finally getting started, which was absolute proof. This was a sure sign of Spring and the very industrious (yes, the both of them) were laying their plans in preparation for the finals. The closing of this term was not different from usual. Some, having worked conscientiously all term, were resting on their laurels and enjoying w'atching or helping others in less fortunate positions. The majority of the class found itself at this time of the year rushing hither and thither in an attempt to finish some piece of technique or complete work for some patient to gain a few necessary points in the clinic. Much could be written about the finals, but it will suffice to say that there never was an examination like that in Radiology. Most of the boys didn’t even know what the name of the subject was, whether it was- Radiology, Rontoenologv, Radiography or just plain “x-ray work.” The reports proved how little they knew, not only by the grades but the subject had been named “Rontoenography” and probably many are still wondering if that is the Greek word for “Applied Bacteriology.” Senior Year The Senior Year was listed in the catalogue to begin September 22, 1924, the clinic opening the week before. However, we were Seniors now and had learned by previous experience not to believe all that we read in the catalogues, as for example we quote from page 8 of the 1924 edition about the “Situation of these auditoriums is such as to afford the necessary quiet of the idqal lecture rooms. Ventilation of these large rooms is secured by the most approved modern methods.” One Hundred and SevenWith this knowledge of the veracity of catalogues, not much attention was paid to the above-stated opening date. However, before long after that date the boys started getting back and even Joe, Della Croce managed to get to town just in time to be ready to go back home for the Thanksgiving Holidays. When things finally did get started we learned that several important changes had taken place. One of the first issues of the Temple Weekly informed us that new Professional Buildings have been obtained and upon investigation we found that this referred to the stables across Buttonwood Street. Dr. Faught had in the course of the vacation period given up his active practice and was now to devote his time entirely to the school. Changes had also been made in the infirmary, most important of which, probably, was the acquisition of steam sterilizers. In spite of the fact that we had spent §12.50 on the dry heat sterilizers that we had been required to buy the year before, the change met with the universal approval, especially the suggestion that the dry heat sterilizers could now be used to keep our feet warm during the cold winter nights that were to come. Quite thoughtful of the school authorities to protect us against getting “cold feet” at this stage of the game! Noteworthy among the innovations was the freer use of towels and napkins in the Clinic, and Miss Gibson, or “Gibby" as she was more affectionately known, was kept quite busy handling these articles, in fact, so much so that we have often wTon-dered whether her dreams weren't sometimes disturbed by some one requesting, “One towel, please." No mention has been made thus far of Dr. Bieser, but a history of our class without his name would be like a story without a plot. Many a yarn could be told about good old Dr. Bieser and many a joke cracked at his expense but since this history is a permanent record of our thoughts, it seems only fair that we should leave out all such quips- and simply state, so that it should go down as part of our class history, that Dr. Bieser was not only a teacher and counsellor but a friend to every one of us. Our Class Officers for our Senior Year were: President, Richard D. Crowley Vice President, Louis Eskin Treasurer, A. P. Guiliano Secretary, Harold B. Evans Our roster for the year was practically the same as it was in the Junior year with one notable exception—Dr. H. H. Boom's name was not to be found on it. For three long years we had struggled with or rather against the teachings of Dr. Boom, and now that we had finally gotten used to him we were forced to get along without him. In our Junior Year we had met many obstacles, but believed that if we ever became Seniors everything would be “smooth sailing." However, this was far from being the case. The same difficulties, chairs, lockers, sterilization, and a host of others were present and all intensified by the fact that we were Seniors. Discontent was prevalent and once again the class of '25 endured and subdued hardships unknown to any previous class. For quite some time it seemed as if everything was being One Hundred and Eightdone to hinder rather than aid us. This was true of matters of the greatest importance as, for example, the very few hours that we had in the Infirmary, as well as in the small tilings—yes, even as small as the smallest piece of cotton lying innocently upon the floor. The system of demerits must be mentioned at this point. Dr. Faught, of course, disliked very much to give these demerits, but found that it was a necessity; like the father who didn't want to give his son a whipping and said, “My son, this thrashing is going to hurt me more than it will you," to which the boy answered, “Don’t be too hard on yourself, Pop, 1 ain't worth it." There were many other disturbing elements besides demerits and many a bothersome but seemingly trifling detail could be complained of, but it's all over and we now can see that it was all for our own good, so without further complaint we will turn to more pleasant recollections. • A feature of the senior year was the opportunity to extract. Page after page could be written about the thrills encountered along this line of endeavor, but we will simply give the view of one who should know. Dr. Russell fully explains the situation by saying that there are three stages in extraction by students: First, the preparation for extraction; second, the extraction of the crown from the root; and third, the relating to him (Dr. Russell) of the damage done accompanied by a request that he complete it. By the time we realized that our Senior Year had actually started, it was practically half over. Some one had figured out exactly how many working days were left in the term and upon that was based the number of points that must be obtained each day. These bare facts drove the truth home so sharply that earnestness became apparent in all quarters. Never before had we appreciated the wisdom of the one who first said, “Tempus Fugit." Time was slipping by rapidly and since we had a great deal of work to do, time was an important item indeed. Only Ed. Strayer, “Pop" Githens, A1 Ventura, and a few others seemed unconcerned in the mad scramble to accumulate points. Ventura, by the way, was living up to the reputation he had established in the Junior year and had his patients believing that he was destined to make the world forget Dr. Hyman. We step aside for a few moments from history into the field of the prophet to picture Dr. Ventura frantically working over a patient who begins to howl and scream every time he picks up an explorer. Now Dr. Alfonso Ventura is not used to any such nonsense and is determined not to put up with it, so in a very stern voice he says, “Look here, young lady, you can’t yell and carry on like Uiis in my office. Don't you know that I'm a painless dentist?” It was about this time that another of our class characters was dethroned after reigning undisputedly for almost four years. “Wally" Boedde had always been unrivaled as class “Sheik” until one December afternoon of our Senior year when he lost his title and we discovered, to our utter surprise, that we had another and a far superior heart-smasher in our midst. It all happened when one of the groups of the class made its visit to Blockley Hospital and several of the inmates went “crazy” over none other than our own “Bill" Palanky. On Friday, December 12, 1924, Temple University held a luncheon at the Bellevue-Stratford Hotel for the purpose of launching a campaign to boost athletics-. Our class, as well as the whole dental school, was very well represented. This luncheon is mentioned because it marks the beginning of Temple's ascendancy to the fore in athletics and we want to remember that we had a part in that beginning. One Hundred and NineNext came the Senior Hop at McAllister’s on Friday, December 19, 1924. Joe Warkumski was chairman of the Committee and much of the success of the affair was due to his personal efforts. In order to prevent the dance from being called off at the last minute, Joe went to see Mayor Kendrick about it, and, of course, that settled all difficulties. The very next day the Christmas vacation began and the class scattered to its several homes in the four corners of the world, knowing that only once again, at Easter time, was that thrill of “going home from school for the holidays” to be enjoyed, and knowing that the return from this vacation meant settling down for the “last lap.” It is regretted that items of interest and of importance which occurred during the last few months cannot be recorded in this history, but it was necessary that this account be completed several months before the end of the term. Therefore, our history is completed. Our school days are over, our work is done, and our goal has been attained. That far-off day for which we have labored so long and so earnestly has finally arrived and our heart's greatest desire is fulfilled. But in the midst of all the joy and jubilation attendant upon such attainment and in the rush of the diverse problems subsequent thereto, let us not forget our undergraduate days; those days of trials and tribulations, of strife and struggle, of sorrow and of ecstasy. This history was written with that thought in mind, and it is hoped that some day, maybe long years from now, some one will pick up his record book, read this history, be reminded of some incident of his college days and filled with the determination to get in touch with an old classmate. Thus a friendship will be renewed. If this happens but once, the writer of this account would appreciate hearing of it and will feel that his efforts in writing this have been richly rewarded. WM. E. NEWMARK, Class Historian. Finis. One Hundred and Ten“Who’s Who” Dr. Beiscr’s pet—Richter. King of the Harem—Creasy. The Wise Guy—Crisbaum. Most Inquisitive—McLaughlin. The Noisiest—Sacco. Class Baby Newmark. Foolish Questions—Kunzig. Best Looking—Croce. All Around Athlete—Rees. I’m Nervous—Boyle. Class Nut—Speetles. Shrewdest—Williams. Soap Box Dentist—Smith. Sheik—Bodde. Bureau of Information—Goldburg. Seldom Seen—Belton. The Herring Choker—Gushin. The Man That Sleeps in Class—Flora. Fifth Ward Leader—Giuliano. The Man Who’s Never Done—Evencheck. Everybody’s Friend—Crowley. Class Comedian—Gallagher. Tim. Cuban Hyman—Padron. Go Get ’m—Ventura. Sparkling Eyes—Sarkesian. Pugilist—Brennan. Fattest—Weaver. Mit Flopper—Mitchel. Mouth Breather—Boreth. Short Cut Man—Baglivo. “II Penseroso”—Strayer. Member of the House of David—Rosenblum. Wisecracker—Fine. Mirror Absorber—Palanky. T ech n ician—Neff. X-Ray Man—J. Moran. Card Shark—Cressly. Radio Bug—Le Van. The Hunter—Bruker. Camel King—Wian. ED. PINAUD. One Hundred and ElevenClass Prophecy ' WAS one of those languid days that you begin by getting out of the wrong side of the bed, squirt grape juice in your eye at breakfast and end by having to make a possible inlay with what you thought was a perfectly malleted gold filling. Evening found Charlie and I soliloquizing on the aimlessness of life—just a succession of “zinc oxide and eugenal,—spit out the blood, and this isn't going to hurt much.” Of necessity, I took to the streets to walk it off. New radios, bargains in shirts, the Prince of Wales’ latest fad—more of these distracted my attention. My listlessness must have been noticeable, for even the little yellow Chink gibbered something at me with a smile. For want of diversion, I paused and followed his beckoning hand. 1 entered the Chinese antique shop with an air of defiance to anything to give me a thrill. It was in this spirit that I took a long drag of the proffered pipe and sank luxuriously back into the silken cushions. Strange how dim the lights became—what were once little Chinese seemed to be tiny dragon flies flitting away like the ill-o’-the-Wisp. With a start, I tried to pull myself together. I was numb all over; my muscles ached, and the buzzing in my ears illustrated clearly Dr. Russell's oft-repeated symptom “Tonitus aurium.” I awoke to find the sun ravs streaming brilliantly through the cracks in the heavily curtained windows of the Chinese den. “Holy mackerel," I thought. “I’ve been here all night. I'll be late for Dr. Essig's lecture.” I rushed out. looking for a taxi; but there was none in sight. The streets seemed strange to me; the buildings were taller and more picturesque than the ones I was accustomed to see. Even the people around me appeared foreign and ghost-like. “That's what I get for dissipating," I muttered to myself. At Broad and Filbert Streets, directly in front of the Masonic Temple, I was blocked by a crowd gathered around a dilapidated flivver, covered with large signs announcing the “Lightning Novelty Company." A wire with trinkets of various shapes and patterns suspended from it encircled the car; while standing erect in the rear seat was the apparent owner of this mess, now in the act of exercising his vocal cords in a mesmeristic fashion. “Don’t forget the little ones—Barney Google with his googly eyes . . . take one home for the little boy or girl—only a dime, ten cents, one-tenth of a dollar." I couldn’t be mistaken! It was “Kelly” Cohen being transported about the country in Charley Cohn’s flivver. “Kelly,” it seems, had advanced materially since I last saw him. He was the organizer and supersalesman of the “Lightning Novelty Company." Lock, Connor and Breuker were in his employ. Lock and Connor in the roles of boosters, and Brcuker served as pacer to the flivver when it got into difficulties and refused to go. I walked rapidly onward, hoping to be in time for the lecture. At Broad and Spring Garden a huge commotion caught my attention. I raced to the scene and stood there, aghast. Ye gods! was I dreaming? There on the corner was a small box surrounded by a crowd consisting mostly of women. On the box was a man disturbing the otherwise peaceful atmosphere with the fire and venom of his words. I couldn’t quite get all he said, but occasionally I caught the words, “for the good of the many-----" then, “it happened through my efforts—I demand an apology." “Jack Iilem," I thought, “what motives could have driven you to this?" And to make it all the more strange. Gross and Boreth were handing out circulars, while Fleck was holding a glass of water. One Hundred and ThirteenNevertheless, I hurried on; this time in a panic, for it was getting late. I couldn’t understand why everything was so different. Certainly it was beyond my humble powers to explain. When I got to Buttonwood Street, lo and behold! the old P. D. C. building was gone, and in its stead was a splendid structure of granite with great marble columns at the entrance. I went in. I he infirmary was unlike anything I had ever seen. It was arranged or divided into sections called alcoves, each of these being occupied by a single student. Complete Ritter units were supplied every student, and it was practically impossible for pieces of ligature, disks, strips, etc., to be left lying on the floor due to the various currents of air which sucked them into receptacles. This rather ingenious method of removing waste was taken care of by Joe Moran. On looking into one of the alcoves, I surprised Neff, Murphy and Dr. Kelly in a heated debate over cavity margins. Neff insisted that the best way to detect excess on a gold filling was by the use of a contra-angle chisel. Neff and Murphy were supervising all the gold work in place of Dr. Beiser, who had long since retired to his home in Nebraska. The demonstrators in the infirmary were a well-organized and ambitious crew; including, in their number, Boyle, Gur-barg and Petrino. “Reds” Pressman, I learned, had displaced Dr. Casto as professor of Radiology and Applied Bacteriology. “This was the most unkindest cut of all." Thoroughly bewildered, I decided to investigate further. I walked into the spacious corridor and entered the nearest door. There was a lecture going on. “The anterior lacerated foramen or sphenoidal fissure transmits the 3rd, 4th, etc.” I looked at the lecturer in amazement. “Jacoby Rothner!" 1 managed to gasp. So be was, indeed, professor of Anatomy, with Kunzig, Keim and Miller as his assistants, while Gris-baum held sway in the dissecting room. I felt faint and dizzy and clutched wildly for support. I opened my eyes to find myself peacefully reclining on soft, silken cushions. The lights in the room were rather dim. Strains of oriental music reached my ears; and I was looking straight up at the grinning Chinaman close by. He again offered me the pipe. I inhaled the sweet-smelling vapors with a sigh of relief and felt the lolling sensation as it slowly pervaded my brain. “Come on, there, step lively!” roared the voice of authority; this to pedestrians who were holding up a funeral procession. I t.urned quickly. There is only one man in my knowledge with a voice of such volume—Sara Seltzer. On the opposite corner was Segal, a copper of lesser size and meeker mien, who kept the crowd on the move when Seltzer was tired. The procession continued. The chauffeur of the hearse was Johnny Moran, while engraved on a brass plate was the name, Paulosky Co., Undertakers. I always did suspect him for his dirty digs. The unfortunate corpse in the hearse, 1 was informed, was Sacco, who came to grief while filling root canals in upper third molars. I turned from the procession in disgust, and, being hungry, sought the old reliable H. H. My search proved futile as there was none in evidence. It seems that a certain investigator, of the name of Mai in, in his efforts to eliminate all waste motions, compounded so-called “presto” tablets, which contained enough calories in proteins, carbohydrates and fats to nourish the individual taking them. These tablets were sold at the ridiculously low price of 2 cents each and could bo obtained from slot machines, which were placed in various localities. Malin was aided in his work by McLaughlin and Masucci. So after taking one of these tablets, I walked along the banks of the Schuylkill River to digest my hearty meal. At a One Hundred and Fourteenpoint approximately near the Girard Avenue bridge, I was struck with the splendor of the scene; the beauty of the flowers contrasting with the dark background of the opposite side; and the unusual Chinese garden effect which had been produced on the island near the bridge. I was surprised, and not a little pleased, to learn that the island had been so transformed by Horace Flora, who had abandoned dentistry for his first love, landscape gardening. There were various rumors of his having settled down in the land of his birth and innocence, Honesdale; that he inspired “wee Willie Brookus and Nishan Johnson,” whom he had dragged down with him, to art in dentistry by his horticultural proclivities. Crossing the Girard Avenue bridge I met a wild-eyed individual hot-footing it in the general direction of Shibe Park. A yellow pasteboard was clutched tightly in his hand and he looked neither to the right nor left. Who else could it be but Howard Shank? “Say, Bozo,” I cried, “where’s the fire?” “Fire, did you say? Fll ditto that, boy!” he wheezed. “I’m going to sec the A’s trample on the Yankees. You'd better come along if you want to see something hot—this is the crucial series.'’ Much as I hated to do it, I went with him. It was indeed a game well worth watching. Pitching for the famed Yankee warriors was our own “Bullet” Geo. Busch. Charley Gallagher and Stan LeVan cavorted around the keystone station for the A’s, “Hall” Evans being on third base. In the dugout of the White Elephants I could distinguish “Tiny” Rees, who managed the Philadelphia hopefuls. Harmon Henry, the sole owner of the Macks, was also there, conferring with Rees as to the advisability of having fixed or removable bridges for the regulars. Slowly, painfully, 1 could distinguish first syllables, then words, then sentences from mere noises. My surroundings became plainer, more visible. The scene was of a court room. The whole place was buzzing with excitement, but soon the noise subsided and only one voice fell in well-modulated syllables upon the stiff stuffy air. “Do you swear that the evidence you will give in this case in which Wm. Polish is the plaintiff, and Louis Rudman the defendant, to be the tooth, the whole tooth, and nothing but the tooth, so help you, God?" I turned in the direction of the speaker to behold the serene countenance and grizzled locks of Eddie Strayer, in striking contrast to the countless times I have seen him earnestly bent over one of his classical amalgam restorations. He was presiding judge. The witness on the stand was none other than Abe Mitchell, and the prosecuting attorney I recognized by a familiar limp was Tom Richmond. Polish and Rudman were in partnership. They were in perfect harmony until they got into difficulties because Bill would not acknowledge that Lew could plug gold over a cleft palate. The case was dismissed for lack of evidence. “Next case. State vs. Leiken. on charge of murdering a song!” announced the clerk. The prisoner was brought to the dock, and the prosecuting attorney prepared to cross-examine the witnesses. The first witness. “Dutch” Yarowsky, testified that there was more slate than sandstone to be found in a given amount of coal. “Si” Creasy, juror No. 1, seemed visibly perturbed over the testimony and disagreed most forcibly, explaining to Stagmer. juror No. 7, that he couldn't see the connection between a hot stove and a bag “O'Toole's." Palanky and Patchell. jurors No. 10 and 12, respectively, merely nodded knowingly, boding no good to the prisoner. Gustavo Padron. counsel for the defense, argued that it was ridiculous to assume Onr Hundred and Fifteenthat better hooch was made in Cuba because of the low price of sugar. That seemed to be the telling blow, for O’Neill, State’s witness, couldn’t differentiate between the proper technic for a hollow metal crown and a porcelain inlay. At the press table sat Howard and Bowman, taking notes as usual. By this time, I was quite ready to believe 1 also was nutty. Everything was so vague, so fantastic, so unsettling to my usual somber self. 1 closed my eyes in an effort to steady myself. I was startled by die nearness of a sudden roaring, droning sound. A powerful, steady wind was doing its mightiest to remove my hat. “Jumping Jupiter!” I exclaimed, upon opening my eyes. I was in an aeroplane traveling at a tremendous rate of speed. Charley Stein was in the pilot's scat. “Say, Squire!” I yelled, “what’s all this racket about? How did I get here and where are you taking me?” “Oh, boloney,” he countered in his Lancaster drawl. “I’m taking you over, that's all. But if you must know. I'm going to Cobb's Creek for a foursome. My sweetie from isle of U is to meet me there. Hot diggity, she’s some baby!” And so he continued to chatter, informing me that Abrams was engaged by one of the largest cheese dispensatories in the U. S. Lasky had finally decided to utilize his unusual ability in judging feminine beauty by hiring himself out as a connoisseur to the Hokum Modiste establishment, and Feinberg was capitalizing on his ability to fly off the handle by being engaged in the aero-mail service. Charley also informed me that Lcwin and Yaffe were still on the Jersey shore. Lewin was the owner of a great shoe emporium, catering only to the ladies; while Yaffe had forsaken dentistry and was w'ell known through his research work on carcinomatous growths. In fact, he was so famous that “Si” Michelson, his assistant, received numerous offers to enter the movies. We were getting close to our destination and Charley was speculating on the best place to land. “Look!” he exclaimed, “what’s that?” I looked down. At first I could see nothing unusual. It looked like a group of spectators watching an expert golfer in action; but as we got closer I could discern a great crovyd of women following none other than Herbie Greenwald. There were women of all shapes, size and description—short ones, tall ones, lean ones, fat ones, lawny ones—all following and rapturously admiring his manly beauty and poise. Evidently he was still the victim of the same conditions which gave rise to his frequent plaintive wail, “Why won’t these women leave me alone?” After we had landed, Charley scampered off to his foursome with Workumski, Goldberg and Swiger, leaving me to enjoy myself as best I could. For want of something better to do, I decided to walk back to town. I couldn't understand these shifting scenes of my former classmates, their varying pursuits and the irrelevant places in which I found them. I was startled from my reverie by the gruff voice of a dusky form which loomed up before me. “Examinations free, mister! Our sweet air makes pulling teeth a pleasure!” A card was thrust into my hand by this expounder of dental information, who turned to some other prospective victim, but not before I had recognized the freckles and flat feet of Belton. I glanced at the card. “What the-----” I gasped, for in bold, heavy type 1 read, “A1 Ventura—Pain- less Extraction—Sweet Air Administered.” I looked at the building in front of which I was standing. The whole ground floor was occupied by the most modernly equipped barber shop I'd ever seen. Glittering gold letters announced new ways of flimflamming the public; and in the lower right hand corner I read, Croce Speetles, Props. I couldn't understand how so unstable a combination could be One Hundred and Sixteena prop to anything but a lamppost at about 4- P. X.; nevertheless, I went in. A gentleman of slightly acromegalic proportions came forward to meet me. Spotlessly clean was his white coat. It was almost unbelievable, but a slight twitching of hi9 mouth and his exophthalmic stare gave him away. It was none other than Sam Speetles. “Hello, Peanut!” he challenged. “Allow me to eradicate the hirsute adornments from the antero-lateral-inferior aspect of your facial region.” I was stunned by this anesthetic outburst and meekly submitted. “The same old Sam.” I thought. “He still knows how to apply the salve.” Croce, I noticed, was massaging some lady fair on the chair next to me and didn't even notice any one else. He was killing her with his incessant million dollar smile. I was getting curious about the situation, but by this time I didn’t have enough check to ask questions, though that was hardly necessary for Sam was still applying the anesthetic to keep me out of pain. Among other things 1 learned that Sam spent most of his spare time in ’’Dapper Dan" Stratton’s cabaret across the street, where you could see anything from prizefights to professional Mali Jong games. Wartell, Richter and Cranmer were the nucleus of the famous Stratton Bearcats’ Orchestra, the two aforementioned sometimes amusing the guests by exhibiting the art of self-defense. Eddie Brennan was usually there in the hope that he would be used as a substitute if one of the pair were indisposed. “How could they make such punk stunts pay?” I wondered. But that seemed very simple when I learned that “Bunny" Wian was the business manager, with Tim Gallagher and Davidson assisting him. Haimowitz and Hallcn featured in the cabaret chorus, the ever willing Bill very capably enacting the role of female impersonator. “Say,” gulped Speetles, as I was leaving, “why don't you mooch up to the cabaret? You might meet some of the boys there.’’ The “den” would have been a more appropriate name for the cabaret. Tables, divans, couches and chairs were scattered in all directions, though with some attempt at order. The sight that met my eyes was, to say the least, surprising. MacDonald and McHugh, dressed as Greek waiters, quickly escorted me to a seat. 1 gazed about in an effort to make certain whether it was a cabaret or a circus. The music had just struck a jazzy tune and a daintily clad damsel tripped gaily forward. 1 had difficulty in discerning McGonigal in such a strange garb. Yutzler stunned the crowd with his gracefulness in the' terpsichorean art as the leading male, and Newton was equally amusing in his feature of gathering 750 points from the floor. In one corner I noticed a group of eager spectators, but could only speculate as to the objects which interested them so. My curiosity was aroused and 1 moved closer to see what wa9 going on. There were Williams and Gates stretched full length in mid air on what seemed nothing but a single strand of wire. They were holding a contest to establish once and for all who could sleep the longest under adverse conditions. Williams had tin better thus far, having slept continuously for ICO hours on a 22-gauge copper wire, though Gates was not far behind with 110 hours and going strong. Eskin was close by playing soulful music on his trusty fiddle as an aid to the contestants. Just then the crowd began to disperse. 1 looked around to see Sarkisian and Sackalouscas trying to sell the “Lincoln Library.” Boedde was also there in all his glory. The sheik wa3 entertaining a dozen flappers at one table. Not far away was Howard Smith seated before a huge platter of candy. Once out again, I wa9 puzzled which way to go. I didn’t especially care what I did or where I went; so I sat down on die curb until my latent energy should begin One Hundred and Seventeento assert itself, for just at that time I felt as though I couldn't move without the aid of a derrick to help. Crash! It seemed as if a tin factory had collapsed close by. I jumped instinctively. There were the remnants of a diminutive flivver of a bright yellow hue scattered all over the street by a truck of monstrous size. Strangely enough CaH Berger, who was driving the cab, was unhurt. He stood there calmly brushing the dust from his clothes. Cressley, the truck driver, was meekly apologizing for the accident and gathering the boxes which had fallen from his truck with the skill and finesse of one accustomed to these fine arts. “You big, hypochondriacal descendant of Balaam’s ass,'' Berger was saying, but a crowd had already collected and his caustic remarks were drowned in the general tumult. I was edging in to prevent any rupture between the two when i was felled by a sledge-hammer blow on the back. When I came to I was in a large spacious room, richly furnished. “He’s coming to, boys,” some one was saying. “I’m sorry I was so enthusiastic in my greeting, old timer,” this from Newmark, who was bending solicitously over me. “Say, what is this? A hospital, where you bring all the friends you have greeted?” I inquired. “No,” he answered, “this is the Squash Club.' Where did 1 hear that name before? I looked around. Sure enough! The old squash gang was still intact. Grady was playing solitaire and West was taking his usual nap. “Where is Crowley and Giuliano?” 1 asked. “Why, Dick is out just now, still trying to find ways and means of making every one come across with their dues, and though “Julie” is still with us. at times, he established the squash method of vamping the girls and is touring the country trying to sell his idea." he explained. He then invited me to attend one of the numerous educational discourses by the club, when “Pop” Githens was to deliver himself on the value of urinalysis in dentistry and the reading of an essay by Rosenblum on the “Essential Roentgenographic Details in Stormatologic Prognosis.” Wenof was invited to offer his criticism on both papers. “Well,” said Newmark, after we had chatted about the old days in the infirmary, “I really must go. I have so much to attend to. Make yourself at home.” He picked up the sleeping West in his brawny arms, sans ceremony, and, followed by Grady, left the room. 1 picked up the latest edition of the “Coal Crackers’ Chronicle” and began to muse idly over its pages. A glaring headline caught my attention. “Prominent Dentist to Run for Mayor.” Upon reading further, I learned that Buchanan was one of the leading citizens of Shamokin and was on the Socialist ticket for Mayor, besides being the organizer of the Anvil Chorus Union. The article went on to say that F. Fine was operating a coal mine, where Jones and Weaver were passing the buck. Jones was continually taking mysterious trips into the foothills and his constitution was so hardy that doctors predicted he may continue doing so for many, many years to come if the quality of the brand he was getting was not altered. In another part of the Chronicle was an account of a banqfiet given in honor of a certain Whiter Walp. Walp had achieved great honors in constructing trenches on the Atlantic City beach, from which he could get a perfect range on the fair invaders of the briny deep. Night was already descending and a chilly, penetrating fog enveloped everything when I finally reached town after leaving the Squash Club. 1 was desperately lonely as I trudged aimlessly along the crowded sidewalk of Market Street. I had no idea how long or how far 1 walked until I was almost at the spot where the. old One Hundred and EighteenPhiladelphia-Camden ferry used to be. I shall never forget the sensation I felt when I looked into the window of Liggett's drug store. Hanging in the background was a large piece of slate with cross-word puzzles smeared all over it. Standing before this large blackboard was Matty Even chick, feverishly scribbling letters in the spaces of the puzzle. To make certain, I inquired of a bystander if he could enlighten me as to the identity of the man in the window, and was informed that it was a certain dentist from Newark, N. J., who had lost his reason solving crossword puzzles. The skill he reached in this one-track function of his mind was amazing. He was at that moment engaged in finding a fourteen-letter word which would be synonymous with the word “eat.” “Such a fate!" I muttered. “The world has certainly lost a fine movie director.” I watched him, fascinated; and as he quickly moved from one puzzle to another, I still watched him meditatively. The fog became thicker and thicker; the noises in tiie street gradually subsided and finally died slowly in the distance. The image before me faded, and all was calm and quiet. 1 closed my eyes and opened them again. Oh, what a relief! 1 was still in the Chinese den! I shook off the stupor in which my brain had been steeped and as the cold night air filled my lungs, I walked home feeling better than ever. H. CUSH IN, ’25. FINIS Am rv.NHi - N « ' G f | One Hundred and NineteenMOHIAT SonO hoi'L l1 ?-P-c- AL.W teul i'f 4--—4 ¥ as: n'—i—f--r- S . v r——--------------= =------ ------=---------v « y ? « W ri tHi f IHTF w- - —— - iijt $ W IS 1lX Twfl 6K ©»« C»u-Lt6 „ Ujft Uv ti-?» u os? HlWWt flWf'MlW « • « iMt. I’ijfci tf - fAl- L-{ JT W- j ’ . 1; 3 j i f i v j ]- i; Hi i w rtf r-r - ———71 g t-p— -} ■£ 1 -j ZJ .... Str ir -T _ Gt 4 wUft. JL wt tor ■ 1 : L CSor H'IN a A ort «|e s at wo X 1»)»r 1W »p cf ICtK VftU V ' I- Z . 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A P s ij 0u A-0 vlfo| INI So = -j J= ms a--! v f •. w r r N f (I i. s ■fl M Kr tr5 'Farj- vauu ct-Att- Ro« 3 £ 3 wn $3E ----" 4-' +' v $ T tft 9 f ••• An A8S M0 iMKft wp -fyc IV Ti?m- A - ft]-............ 'Tftff v»tuT T» jt !v,v i —S' 9---------ar- BffidH -g- = ■ . ! N.‘ qjc£_ r- i r- = » T U ■jow s - i 2 - r? ? s Ob9 T HovCnjff YtrfW tfiHt fe. VtAw • - « « 0——A J -;—r-r : ... M«« wt fllAuj .■ ■ H " 9 0 0 0 p ? - i, 0 ■ - -V—•- fr th—-t--- 4±—+■—1= Ul = 1 '" fa j fr jt' r T ——1 . • --Tier- v ° 0i»T t ? K L | "I’-ft vttfuP'j ‘I'H 1 - At-Wl I L Jf “ i B “ 0 , J ' J J ’ — -» . -f . . • K 1 U -t 1 1 t l' ,4 nt - 37 f fe H -— h b£—f i1— —| jp 1 ' U- C U$ — ■1 li r.n. 1. ■ "l 'J mm flnp 5M»0k- 4 D ‘Te.flti|%iR 4n-rJ o t 1MZ' vvm-u 1 = += = ■it ; M-i '" 4 -f-J —■■■■ 1 . , _- [ 4 ={= «■■ $— 1ft . 1 - 1 - . ,1 1 , ... !. . -fd-i- —L+. -■ :.t ,S 1 'I’o Woo 4eg l V .■■■■—j , t., iu - • s rh ?et-T- -4--T-r - - - -E:«-t7«:-. r — ■ = •r-» .- -7-1-1 - w -1 iF r ►—V ? » ■■" Dental Jurisprudence In future years when a patient enters your office suffering with hypersensitive cementosis of the Uvulem, due to calcarioUs deposition upon the peridental epithelium, examine the patient, look wise, gaze through the north window, count ten, walk hack to your laboratory (if you have any), bawl your assistant out, return to the patient, charge ten dollars, dismiss your patient and tell same to return some dark Tuesday. Then kick the office cat. —SPEETS. ' METAMORPHOSIS OF A DENTIST Our high school days were ended. To college then we came With hopes of gaining knowledge— Mayhap a little fame. As Freshmen, oh! we were so green, So helpless and believing; Full often were we butts of jokes That caused us endless grieving. As Sophomores next we were quite wise. So superior and knowing; Twas then we thought we knew it all. But our greenness still was showing. Then came the day when we did go As Juniors in the Clinic, Upon our patients we did work And Seniors tried to mimic. At last arrived the fateful day, Our Senior year we started; Full many a filling did we plug Fre on Graduation day we parted. Now out into the world we ll go. Our lifework we are starting; Our school days now are ended, friends, Tis rather sad, this parting. J- N. LEWIN, ’25. One Hundred and Twenty-fiveA Qo ei hOMENT ON THE CftMPoe (T»« W-MT fct ,Post-Mortem Dirge Tis gay and merry in the dissecting room, We leap from slab to slab. Formaldehyde trickles down our backs; And there’s nobody there to blab. We romp and play from dark to dawn. Ha, ha! Louie cannot blab. Now that we are leaving dear old Temple, the entire Senior Class will stand up and sing: Wc ain’t gonna reign no more, We ain’t gonna reign no more - Those are cruel words, Nell, but what the hell— We ain't gonna reign no more. Don’t let your assistant bring her knitting to the office, for cats love to play with balls of yarn, and kittens born with sweaters on make poor mice chasers. He sure before starting to work at the office that you are absolutely sterile. Si Creesy and Cressley are specializing as exodontists. Their field embraces the cow country of the Yuma. They say they can practice in comfort out yonder, as they don't even have to wear a shirt. Speetles prophesies that he is going to do something big when he practices. Let’s hope he don't go to washing elephants. Dr. Joe Moran is so absent-minded that he made the 8.15 the other morning with a diaper in one hand and a pair of forceps in the other. (No wonder the passengers laughed.) Kunzig has started a factory bottling cavity preparation. (Sold to Senior dents only.) Goldberg worked six hours plugging a cavity. When he finished. Dr. Monaghan looked at it and said. “It’s a bologna.” Yutzler has had a hard time getting through College. The wolf has always been hovering around the door. Last week the wolf came in and had pups. Prof.—Name the bones of the head. Stude.—I have them in my head, but can't think of them. Tis evening on the campus green. In the glare of a rousing bonfire the delirious Seniors are dancing in triumph of the overthrow of their ancient enemy—final exams. The popping of pre-war stuff goes merrily on. Off in the shade, away from the glare of the fire, two of our famous classmates are earnestly in confab. Speets (about normal)—That trick shift we put over certainly knocked the exams for a gool. West (subnormal)—Ain't it the truth. Speets—Good old Heine. There’s a Prof for you. Have another? West—Don't care if I do. Speets—And Faught—good old Faught; good old scout. West—He did wonders for that class. Speets—You said it. West—(sentimentally)—I’ll say I did. Speets—You sure. did. Have another? (And that’s those.) One Hundred and Twenty-sevenPinochle Club Double Pinochle .......................................................Giuliano 1000 Aces ...............................................................Warren 100 Aces ..............................................................Cressley 80 Kings .................................................................Flora 60 Queens ...............................................................Le Van 40 Jacks ..................................................................Rees All the Deuces .........................................................Ventura Great Big Squash. . Big Squash ......... Chief Squash ....... Intermediate Squash Little Squash ..... Squashed Squashers Squash Club ...................Baglivo ..................Giuliano .....................Croce ......................Rees ...................Crowley Grady, Speetles, Newmark Four Horsemen Grey Horse ...........................................................Brennan Dark Horse ...........................................................Palanky White Horse ..........................................................Crowley Black Horse ............................................................Smith As You Like It Club As....................................... W'ian You ................................... Crowley Like .................................. Palanky It ...................................... Rees Humor When a root canal turns it should do so gracefully. We hear Dr. Sutlifl became a daddy when he returned from .Atlantic City. It's wonderful what travel will do for a man. Fleck said he had to extract little Fleck's teeth to keep him from chewing meat. (It's too expensive.) One Hundred and Twenty-eightYe War of Knowledge Special Cable to Temple Lniversily Weekly, February 8, 1923. Early during the first week of January, 1923, A.P. the Faculty of the foreign nation School of Dentistry of Temple University issued to ye Student Body of that same nation, State, and city, an ultimatum. Like our predecessors, wc were unable to meet the demands; and so war was declared on us. So it came to pass that a state of war existed between ye two factions for about 2 weeks without any exchange of hostilities. Being fully aware of our weak position, we began to prepare ourselves for the worst; but meanwhile our diplomats were vainly striving to pacify our powerful enemy. On Thursday, the 25th day of January, in the afternoon between the hours of 1 and 3, we were attacked at the town of Organic Chemistry by General H. H. Boom. We successfully parried the enemy’s blows during the early stages of the battle. The enemy’s last bomb-shell fell into our midst with a tendency to rout on our side. We had a quick consultation, resulting in a strong rally. And the day for us was won. On the morning of the following day, however, at 9 o’clock, we were set upon by General Fischelis at the neighboring city of Pathology. He was reinforced by General Boom and a couple more companies. But we had a taste of victory the other day, and it sure tasted good. We wanted more. We centered our attack first on General Fischelis and then on General Boom; then we routed the other companies. Again our colors carried the day. The sting of defeat was too strong for the enemy and they were compelled to ask for a truce. We granted them a tiuce, lasting over Saturday and Sunday. The rest we derived from the truce was welcomed, as we were a bit spent from our efforts. On Sunday night, January the 28th. we brought up our forces and stationed them at the Village of Operative Technique. We kept our camp-fires burning and it seems- that they betrayed our whereabouts to the enemy, for we were attacked at 9 o’clock Monday morning, by General F. St. Elmo Rusca and his two lieutenant generals. The fighting wras of long duration, and resulted in the destruction of the Rubber Dam of the River Prophylaxis. But again we proved ourselves equal to the occasion and routed the enemy. This time we followed up our advantage, and about 2 in the afternoon of the same day we entered the hamlet of Bacteriology and there encountered General Miller, Lt. General Rowe, and about 3 captains. The battle took on an aspect of one of science, and due to clever strategy on our part, we successfully and decisively trounced the enemy in a very short time. Vie were rather elated and went about shouting in our glory and celebrating the successes of our forces. This was a cue for the enemy. Early Tuesday morning, at 8 o’clock. General Boom, well reinforced with supplies and competent officers, made a surprise attack on us at Metallurgy. The fighting was terrific. We pushed on, but our losses were heavy. The enemy was in all his glory. This time WE asked for a truce, and it was granted. One Hundred and Twenty-nineWe bolstered our battered forces, and on Thursday afternoon we assembled at Dental Anatomy. The city, for some reason or other, was plunged into darkness at this hour; but we layed in ambush for the approach of the enemy’s forces under Commander-in-Chief I. N. Broomell. He was slow in coming up, but when we surprised him, he fled without putting up a fight. We pursued him until on the next day at 1 o’clock we reached Physiology. Here we halted and waited for our ammunition and supplies to draw up. The enemy came upon us here, led by General John S. Scott. He proved too easy for us as we intrenched ourselves in a strategic position. Both sides, however, grew tired of fighting, and peace is now being negotiated. Our peace envoys are endeavoring to have $25.00 clipped off from our yearly taxes. (The reader will remember that in September the enemy had taxed us $25.00 more than the year before.) The casualties will most likely be listed the latter part of this month, or the early part of March. It behooves us, therefore, to pray, and live in the hopes that our casualties shall not prove embarrassing. Let us have Peace then until the next War. Matty. Feb. 8, 1924. War Correspondent. One Hundred and ThirtyYe Class Chronicle 1924 November 5. Sam Speetles has determined to win a cross-word puzzle prize. November 10. Sol Leiken offers new use for rubber dam weights: Attach weights to full-dress shirt to keep it from ruffling. November 12. For once Gates showed up on time for Dr. Casto’s lecture. November 18. Creasy was wide awake during Faught's lecture. December 1. Greenwald brought his lunch to class—a bag of pretzels. December 3: Chick Patrino came to school with muddy shoes after riding in his girl’s car last night. December 9. Lester Rees sang for the benefit i ?) of the class. December 11. Ed Strayer plugged a 36 grain M. 0. D. B. on the right tonsil. December 12. Cressley extracted himself from the oral surgery clinic after removing a mandible by mistake. December 16. Newmark got a tip from his patient—to practice on some other victim. December 20. Everybody happy. School closing for Christmas vacation. 1925 January 6. Jonesy arrives at infirmary dressed in knickers. January 7. Giuliano fainted. Some one must have paid his dues in full. January 10. Carl Berger made an orthodontic band for patient’s missing tooth. January 12. Tilem discovered a germ which, when placed into a tooth’s cavity, will grow into a well-contoured, malleted gold filling. January 13. Flora displayed a few scratches on his cheek, saying he was through with women. January 16. Seltzer was very quiet today. (He wasn't around.) Harold Evans did not go to Blockley, as he feared being detained. Kelly has perfected a device for detecting galvanic currents in January 17. January 19. the mouth. January 20. in the parlor. January 22. too much. January 23. January 27. January 30. February 2. Sheik Boedde forgot himself at the chair. He thought he had her Mitchell had his arm in a sling from handshaking Faught Stagmer’s patient disappointed him today. He showed up. Gitliens brought a “pony" to the exam, but the Prof, saw the stall. Bad day for Baglivo. He cast his State Board bridge inside out. Miehelson put himself on record as being in favor of having all lectures given on Sunday between the hour of 12. February 5. Joe Moran developed a film showing the reason why boys leave home. February 6. Ellis Goldberg remained throughout the 5 o’clock lecture, as Forrestal took the roll at 5:55. One Hundred and ThirhoneFebruary 9. Dick Crowley made the announcement that a class meeting will not be held in the near future if not before then. February 10. Fleck was caught taking notes on Faught’s “Public Service Talks.” February 11. Wian said he can't'see through the telescope crown. February 13. Brennan went into the packing business. He boxes ears. February 16. Locke’s State Board bridge technique was very encouraging to S. S. White’s cash register. February 17. Feinberg’s 12 grain M. 0. came out beautifully. February 1 Palanky has decided on having his eyebrows bobbed and his wings singed. February 20. Walp threatened to quit school unless lectures were prolonged to 8 P. M. February 21. Charlie Gallagher didn't come in today. (Passaic H. S. lost last night) February 24. Dcitch Yarowsky had sore eyes this morning. He told us his patient rolls her own. February 25. Steinie evidently is trying to prove that it’s the moustache which makes the dentist. February 26. Warkumski kept away from Doyle. He forgot to bring candy along. February 27. Busch was looking for an air pump with which to fill his Eustachian tubes. March 2. O'Neil was sadly depressed today. She was about to kiss him when some one roused him from his happy slumber. March 3. Grisbaum left for Washington to swear in President Coolidge. March 6. McGonigal was called home to play with the kids. March 10. Henry’s invention of a barbed-wire basketball is a ripping good idea. March 11. Masucci has solved the mystery of pyorrhea alveolaris, but won’t make his findings public until such time as he will have determined its cause. March 14. Gushin’s osogenation of the inferior dental canal was a successful failure. March 16. Sacco was demented for blowing away chips from a cavity by using lung air. MATTHEW EVENCHICK, Chronicler. One Hundred and Thirty-twoHORIZONTAL 1. Chief product of a region well reprewell represented at P. D. C. 5. A pointed prominence found on cuspids. bicuspids and molars. 9. The hoy from Michigan. 10. Toward. 11. Class musician, comedian and prize- fighter. 14. Descriptive of ‘Aqua." 16. To use the teeth in biting. 20. Metal used for counter-dics. 21. Used to hold rubber dam in place. 26. Teeth without crowns. 27. Our “exact and accurate-speaking" pro- fessor. 28. Used by plumbers, tinsmiths and dentists. 29. A garden implement used by dentists. 31. That for which we have striven. 32. That for which we have been studying for four years (as commonly mispelled by Freshmen). 38. Deficiency in the quality or quantity of blood. 39. First describer of "Compensating Curve." 40. Root (as referred to in Medical bookst. 41. Large pellets (as of cotton). 42. What cement does. 45. One of our class songbirds. (First initial and last name.) 50. Dental Undergraduates (abbr). 51. A class officer, baseball player and track man. (First two initials and last name.) 56. A unit of electrical resistance (plural). 57. Important item in butcher shops and dis- secting rooms. VERTICAL 1. First initials of the Gallaghers. 2. Upon. 3. Indefinite article (English). 4. Definite article (French). 5. Calcium (chemical symbol). 6. Uranium (chemical symbol). 7. A thoroughfare (abbr.) 8. The only team that beats ours in a league basketball contests (abbr). 9. Our president (initials). 10. A senior clinic day (abbr.). 11. Mouths. 13. Editor-in-Chicf of the Record Book. 14. Automatic mallets. 15. Internal glands situated above the kidneys. 16. Used in “State Board" fillings (Pa.). 17. Becks. 18. Something we did in restaurants. 19. Initials of three dental firms. One Hundred and Thirty-four22. Toward the lip (abbr.). 23. “King of filling materials" (abbr.). 24. Magnesium (chemical symbol). 26. An enamel prism. 29. Three instructors in the clinic. (Last initials of each). 30. A member of the major faculty (initials). 33. Where we spent our money in our college days (abbr.). 34. Temple Publicity Association (abbr). 35. Blood-color. 36. Will we be successful as Dentists? 37. That "fine" fellow in our class. 38. A constituent of dental alloys (chemical symbol). 43. Brennan (first name, abbr.). 44. Our university (abbr.). 46. One of the dental fraternities (abbr.). 47. First and last initials of three men in the Operative department (same for all 3). 48. Lower molar (abbr.). 49. Stagmar’s initials. 52. “Bum” margin (abbr.). 53. College degree. 54. Italian word meaning "Co!" (as used frequently by "Bill” Baglivo). All solutions to the above cross-word puzzle must be submitted within twenty-five years from the date of publication and should be forwarded to the United States Institute of Squashology on Buttonwood Boulevard, Felix County, Baldwin, Za. The committee on awards will consist of such celebrities as Madame Gibbv (now on exhibit in cage No. 1, second floor front) ; Janitor George, the Plaster King; and Dean Louis, the former authority on “Stiff" problems. In case of a tic vote being cast by this Committee of Three, the correct diagnosis of the case will be assured by the aid of a Radiogram, which is guaranteed to expose the density of all participants. The prizes will be as follows: First Prize—Two hundred and seventy (270) gold demerits handsomely embossed on a bronze medal. Second Prize—Tin-plated silicate filling, guaranteed to fi't any cavity and warranted not to rust. Third to Tenth Prizes—Full dentures made by members of the Class of 1925. (Good as new-—never been used.) Kleventh lo One Hundredth Prizes—Extirpated pulps. One Hundred und Thirty-fiveFrate mi ticsPsi Omega Fraternity N AN eventful morning in November, great excitement was created by the appearance at Dr. Boom’s metallurgy lecture of a small group, already known to be inseparable, showing marks of rough usage and having henna colored hair. They were newly initiated Psi Omegans. But this change had not taken place over night. For months, yes, since the day in our freshmen year when wre had received the distinction of being pledged, life took on a different aspect. We were rushed in the true sense of the word. Running errands, washing windows at the frat house and taking plaster impressions of the upper classmen all became a part of the day’s work. As the time of initiation approached, duties became greater and nary a minute did we have to ourselves. It seemed as if the desire of our superiors for entertainment would never be satisfied. Long mid-night walks in the country kept us lit; while swinging paddles was the main form of exercise indulged by the already initiated members. Much time will elapse before the residents of West Philadelphia will cease to remember the appearance of four of our group clad only in bath robes on a certain windy evening. However, all this was not done without a purpose, for it was making us better fellows and better men. Finally the eventful day appeared. A long automobile ride and a subsequent long walk back to the city started the day. The writer of this narrative after walking about fifteen miles exchanged his watch for a train ticket so as to arrive back in time for the final ceremonies. Then came the darkness and the night. What took place that night only brother Psi Omegans will know, but let us assure you that we will never forget what actually did take place. But it was worth it all. We were Psi Omegans, banded together, striving to be better fellows, better students and in the future strive to bring credit to our profession. Life at the new fraternity house, 631 North 20th St., seemed great compared to our former existence in rooming houses. Many meetings, smokers, Sunday house parties, bull sessions, dances, and our final testimonial dinner dance at the Lorraine all helped to break the monotony of studies and make life more pleasant. Final exams came with a rush and the term came to a rapid close. W;e did not feel in our hearts, however, the cheery farewells we gave to each other as the w'eight of the results of the outcome of the exams was upon us and besides a parting among friends is always sad. Open house was kept that summer and a welcome was extended to those who had come to the city to take the State Boards. We were all glad to get back to the Psi Omega House at the beginning of the fall term. Not one of our number bad been lost in the storm of the exams. It was great to meet the old gang again. We were Juniors, who had at last passed the dark days of our first two years and said good-by to the dissecting room forever. Life took on a new interest and gold points and patients became the daily topic for discussion. We were now beginning to feel the responsibilities of upper classmen as the Seniors who had guided us so successfully over pitfalls the preceding two years were soon to leave us. Elections were held and the following officers installed. One Hundred and Thirty-eightGrand Master—Fred M. Wian, Secretary—Wm. Pa lanky, Treasurer—Win. Boyle, Junior Master—Robert Gick. The greatest step that we took this year was the moving into our new and well-furnished house at 2038 Ml. Vernon St. For weeks we worked like Trojans to put the house in the best possible condition, and when all the paint had dried we were well satisfied with our labors. At last we had a home that we were proud of. Our spacious house made it possible to hold dances and other affairs which were out of the question in our old home. Rushing season came again and with it smokers and dances in honor of the freshmen and in order to become better acquainted. Rushing season is always accompanied with great excitement, and many friendships formed at this time last not only throughout college days but also throughout life. Following this came initiation of new members. Remembering our own initiation, we extended much sympathy toward the neophytes, but in order that they realize the greatness of the occasion we had to insure that all the ancient and time-honored customs and laws regarding this greatest of all events be religiously carried out. By this time mid-term exams were upon us again. The battle seemed long and bitter, but eventually came to a close. After the darkness and gloom of the exams had passed and the skies again cleared we resumed our social activities with a vengeance. Frequent house dances, a benefit dance and an Inter-fraternity dance with i Psi Phi all proved successes. Our testimonial Dinner Dance to the Seniors was held at the Bellevue-Stratford and will long be remembered by all those who attended. The close of the term came even quicker than it was possible to realize. It was with a feeling of deep regret that we said good-by to the Seniors and we hoped that even after becoming famous they would favor us with frequent visits at the Psi Omega House. Summer passed and we were back again for the opening of the fall term. It was hard to realize that we were Seniors. Four years before we had looked upon the Seniors as fortunate sons favored by the gods. This was to be our last year in college and our last year at the Psi Omega House. We determined to make it our best. Everyone started working from the beginning. Due to the fact that our clinical work had been greatly increased over previous years, leaving us little time to do our laboratory work, we installed a well-equipped laboratory at the fraternity house. Demonstrations and lectures were frequently held and we were given talks and papers on the different phases of dentistry by Brothers Broomell, Faught, Et i»ig and Ha I pern. But as a man whose mind runs in but one channel becomes dull we also gave attention to our social activities. A dance was held at the McAllister early in the year. An Inter-fraternity Dance with Xi Psi Phi proved successful and helped to promote better fellowship between the two fraternities. A Hallowe'en Dance followed by numerous house dances, when many fair damsels graced our halls, filled in our Saturday nights. We are now looking forward to our Annual Dinner Dance which is expected to even surpass the elaborate affairs held in previous years. One Hundred und Thirlv-nincEta Chapter realized one of its old dreams when we opened a dining hall in the Chapter House in January. This has probably been suspected due to the increase in size of several of our members since that time. Many other improvements have been made and, as mentioned before, our Chapter House is a home in the truest sense of the word. Our annals would be incomplete without reference to Brother Halpern, our former Deputy Councilor, and our present Deputy Councilor, Brother Willard Broomell. These men have ever been behind us, encouraged us, helped us and in a great measure made many of our successes possible. Truly they are great men. The Seniors of Eta Chapter wish to extend to them their thanks and wish them every success possible. We also wish to extend our thanks to Quaker City Alumni Chapter, Psi Omega, who have given us both moral and financial support. May they continue to prosper and carry on their good work. Our college days are rapidly drawing to an end. Soon we will be turning over the reins to the underclassmen as when a year ago they were turned over to us. May they continue to carry on and complete achievements that we have only started and bring realization to dreams that we only cherished. As a whole the last four years will probably prove to be the happiest in our entire lives. Fate is a fickle goddess and sometimes deals her cards in a tricky manner and thus we know not the future. However, no matter in the future what great trouble confronts us, we can always look back and revel in pleasant memories and friendships that we formed at college. As the years pass on we will forget the knocks and bruises that we received and remember only the happy occurrences. Foremost of these will be memories of life spent at the Chapter House. Everlasting friendships have been formed and this in itself is the greatest of all riches. As a result of having been fraternity men in college may we in the future reflect this with credit in our profession by living up to the highest standards and ideals laid dow'n to us. In closing, Eta Chapter, Psi Omega wishes to extend to her sister fraternities, fellow classmates and fellow students « fond farewell, the best of luck and the best wishes for happiness, prosperity and success in die future. May w£ all go out and reflect credit upon our Alma Mater. And in the years to come may we all without a single exception greet each other at every reunion that our class will hold. WM. PALANKY, Secretary, 1924-25. One Hundred and FortyPsi Omega Grand Master..................Fred M. Wian Junior Master.............Robert Gick, Jr. Secretary..........................William Palanky Treasurer......................Wm. B. Boyle Editor.....................Paul F. Henning One Hundred and Forty-oneXi Psi Phi President.... Vice-President Secretary.... Treasurer. . . . .... Karl Berger . . . . George Snell Earle M. Robison . Gilbert H. Rose One Hundred and Forty-threeAlpha Omega Chancellor........ Vice-Chancellor. . . Scribe............ Quaeston.......... Adjutant Quaeston .... Jack I illem . . David L. Dyen . .Jack 1. Wenoff Hyman L. Lasky . Henry Roseman One Hundred and Forty-fiveSigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Master...... Chaplain . . . Scribe...... Treasurer. . Historian. . . Outer Guard Inner Guard . Harry Nasonow . . Edward Subin A. H. Leibowitz . . . L. Hockstein . . . Bernard Shair . . . M. Wolfgang .........J. Levy One Hundred and Forty-sevenI. N. Brooniell Society Honorary President......................I. N. Broomell President.....................Harold B. Evans Vice-President............William B. Palanky Secretary......................Walter A. Walp Treasurer.....................Hyman L. Lasky One Hundred and Forty nineiC. Barton Addie Society Honorary President..........C. Barton Addie President.................Alfonse L. Ventura Vice-President................Albert Masucci Recording Secretary.........Stanley L. Le Van Corresponding Secretary.........William Boyle Treasurer...................Clyde S. Cressley One Hundred and Fifty-oneL. Ashley Faught Society Honorary President..........L. Ashley Faught President.....................Walter A. Walp Vice-President...............Edward J. Brennan Secretary.....................John C. Buchanan Treasurer..........................Samuel Neff One Hundred and Fifty-threeCarlton IN. Russell Surgical Society Honorary President...........Carlton N. Russell President.......................John P. Moran Vice-President.................Sayre S. Creasy Secretary.....................Harmon J. Henry Treasurer...................Samuel P. Seltzer One Hundred and Fifty-fiveNorman S. Honorary President . President........... Vice-President . . . , Secretary........... Treasurer........... Essig Society .....Norman S. Essig .... A. Philip Giuliano ....J. Howard Smith ....Joseph Del Croce ........Horace Flora One Hundred and Fifty-sevenAnatomical League of Temple University Honorary President.........Addinell Hewson President.................John C. Buchanan Vice-President ..............John R. Hughes Secretary......................Meyer Solcow Treasurer.................Harry G. Ericsson One Hundred and Fifty-nineAthletics CCORDING to the ancients and in the annals of the past we find that P. D. C. even many years ago was famed for her athletics and teams. Our football, baseball, basketball, track and hockey teams played a very important part in the college activities and competed against teams from Medico-Chi, Jefferson and other noted colleges. However, for a time, probably due to the war and the trend toward more serious achievements, athletics seemed dormant, but now again for the past few years games have been revived with old time spirit and vigor. Not only have we let the world know that we were alive but have acquired several championships. We owe much of this resumed interest to Dr. Carlton Russell, Director of Athletics at P. D. C., and Chairman of the Athletic Council at Temple, who has given generously of his time and services to promote athletics. Basketball is our greatest stronghold. Philadelphia Dental captured the City College Championship the season 1922-23. repeated again during 1923-24 season, and lost in a final game, the hardest fought of the season, to the School of Physical education the honors for 1924-25. Not only did we play the teams represented in the City College League but also some of the larger schools, as Villanova, Ursinus, Franklin and Marshall and other strong competitors. Besides the team representing the Dental School, we also contributed largely to the Temple University team. Seven of the ten players on last year’s Varsity were from the Dental School. Jack Chapman, probably the greatest of all Temple athletes; Lat Rees at center. Doc Muldoon, Ben Shair, Sam Lieberman and Moo Lynch, all from our school, helped to bring fame to Temple. Frank Moran, a member of last year’s graduating class of P. D. C., was appointed manager of the Varsity for the season 1923-24. During the season Temple, played a schedule of 20 games, winning 13 and losing 7. Villanova .... .20, Temple ... ....24 Blue Ridge .. . .17, Temple ... ....32 Optometry .... .24, Temple . .. 34 Lehigh .48, Temple ... Univ. Delaware .24, Temple .. . ....25 Mt. St. Mary’s. .27, Temple ... Temple .. . . . . .19 St. Joseph’s ... .31, Temple ... ....26 P. M. C .27, ....28 Ursinus .37, Temple .. . ....41 Muhlenberg .. .31, Temple .. . ....26 Lovola .11, Temple .. . ....12 Alumni .24. Temple .. . ....34 St. Francis .. . Temple .. . ....44 Susquehanna .. .16, Temple .. . ....29 Mt. St. Mary’s. .33, Temple .. . .... 19 Basketball was revived immediately upon our return to school last Fall. Several athletic rallies were held and things started off with a bang. Although we again had our P. D. C. team, which made a wonderful showing in the City College League, also taking the title again, most of our efforts were concentrated on the University team. In addition to the veterans, Sims, Shair, Lynch and Rees, we also contributed Jepsen. a freshman from the Dental School, formerly from Trinity. Ben Shair was elected to pilot the team and Harmon Henry manager. One Hundred and Sixty-sevenTwenty-one games composed this year’s schedule, in which ten were won and eleven dropped. Cherry and White won the first five games in bang-up manner, receiving our first setback when we met Muhlenberg on January 9. Summarizing the schedule the Owl quintet dropped games to Muhlenberg, home and away; Villa-nova, home and away; Dickinson, home and away: Gettysburg, away; Lrsinus, away; St. Joseph's, home. We won from Phi la. College of Pharmacy, home; Phi la. Textile School, home; College of Optometry, home: College of Osteopathy, home: Schuylkill, home; Albright, away; Susquehanna, home and away: Delaware, away; and Haverford, home. We cannot close the annals of our basketball team without mention of Mr. Sam Dienes, who coached both the Dental School and the Temple Varsity and to whom much of our success acquired in basketball is due. Activities, however, arc not confined to basketball by the Dental Department. Temple University baseball team was-, with a single exception, made up entirely of •‘Dents.” Muhlenberg, P. M. C., St. Joe’s, University of Delaware and other strong teams were on the schedule. The following men received their letter in baseball last season: Gallagher, Inger, Simms, Chapman, Le Van, Harron, Evans, Courtney, Jensen, Esposito, Mul-doon and Kees. This year we look forward to the greatest baseball season in the history of Temple. “Pop” Gallagher has been elected manager and Jack Chapman, who held a berth on Connie Mack’s team and booked for Pittsburgh Pirates this year, will help coach the team. About fifty players reported at the first call for practice, many of whom have starred at other colleges. Five veterans reported from last year’s squad: Unger, third; Simms, first: Gallagher. Harron and Evans. Taking all into consideration, great things are expected from this year’s team. A stiff schedule has been arranged which includes a southern trip as a starter. During this trip the Red and White will play its old rivals-, the Quantico Marines. The schedule includes: March 26. Georgetown; March 27, Blue Ridge; March 28, Mt. St. Mary: March 30, Wm. and Mary; March 31. Quantico Marines; April 1, Quantico Marines; April 4, Rutgers; April 8, illanova; April 15, Swarthmore; April 17, St. John’s, Annapolis; April 18, Washington College; April 22, Stevens; April 25, Textile; April 27, illanova; April 30. I rsinus; May 2. Open; May 5, Gettysburg; May 6, Dickinson; May 7, Schuylkill; May 8, Upsala; May 9, Crescent A. C.; May 12. St. Johns, Brooklyn; May 12. Open; May 13, City College of New York; May 16, St. Joe’s; May 20, P. M. C.: May 22, St. John’s, Annapolis; May 26, Albright; May 27, St. John’s. Brooklyn. Everything points to a great future for athletics at Temple. A new tw'elve-acre athletic field has recently been purchased. Heinie Miller, great All-American end, has been secured as grid coach and Bill Roper has promised to assist whenever possible. A spring training camp for football men in the Poconos is being planned. Now that things have been started nothing can prove too great for us. Let us hope that at an early reunion we will see the Cherry and White team push back and back again the Blue and Red of Pennsylvania on the gridiron. Even as alumni let us all be the boosters and supporters of the team that we have been while in college. Cherry and White, the class of ’25 leaves with wishes for unsurpassed success in athletics. One Hundred and Sixty-nineTrack Team HEN the Class of 1925 entered the college, track athletics were far.in the rear. The college had entered year after year in the City College Championships and the Penn Relays, but had never even placed. However, in 1921, due to the great wealth of material in our Class and renewed support, interest in Track was revived. That year our Track Team took third place in the Indoor Championships and in the Spring captured the City College Mile Relay at the Penn Relays, bringing to our school its first championship in track athletics for many years past. Winning this event we dethroned Textile, who had held the title for three previous years. In this race, which is still talked of in track circles, three of our class were on the team, Lasky, Richter and Breuker. The fourth man on the team was Sax. then a senior. The race was neck-to-neck, Lasky running firs-, giving a slight lead to Richter. Breuker carried on and Sax crossed the tape a fraction of a second before the anchor man on the Textile Team. The following year the Track Team and the Class of 1925 may have been said to be synonymous. In the Osteopathy games, a relay team composed of Gallagher. Breuker, Lasky and Davidson ran a wonderful race, losing to the University of Pennsylvania. We captured third place in the. National Athletic League Meet that year and second in the Indoor Champs. Captain Breuker prophesied another championship in the Penn Relays, but Textile took her chance to repay vengeance. Lasky, our anchor man, led almost to the tape, and so close was the race that it was indeed hard to convince us that we had not won. In the Junior Year under the leadership of Captain Lasky, the Track Team rose to its greatest heights. The Dental Relay Team represented Temple University at Trenton in the Middle Atlantic Championships and placed third, competing against Princeton, Lafayette and Muhlenberg. We entered numerous indoor meets that winter, always against colleges far out of our rating, but managed to bring home several trophies. In the Indoor Championships, the Philadelphia Dental Team received the undisputed honors. At the Penn Relays we again bowed to Textile after a close and hard-fought race. This team was composed of Lasky, Gallagher and two freshmen, Ellison and Frank. This year seems full of promise for great things in Track. We are supporting Temple and hope both to win her races and also to carry the honors among the City Colleges to the Dental School. When Temple University becomes world famous for her Track Teams, she will owe much of her success to those men of Class of ’25, P. I). C., who without a coach and little support, carried forward and placed it on the pedestal it now holds. Dental Track Team is a name to be feared in City College Competition, and may it always remain so. The letter-men in our Class in Track are Lasky, C. Gallagher, Breuker. Davidson, Gates and Richter. WM. J. PALANKY. Assistant Editor. One Hundred and Seventy-oneI PVT TM KoeyEW 4M ON AN HOOK’ AGO ' 1 LOG iS I'-tOwbH ILL Hftrra wAtr another MOUV'J iOR A V v demon . • k' vrok S rS f IVSONt -fs' [ .WENT I rv£ cot-y:. ,p T.irr awe D'SfU' NG : 1 MAT CfcV.TY£. W«AT GOOD rl S' rt ■7' JOitf Abort Rjht'TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Philadelphia, Penna. Phone, Columbia 7600 College of Liberal Arts and Science Teachers College School of Commerce Professional Schools: Theology, Law, Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Chiropody. University High School School of Music Training School for Nurses SEND FOR BULLETIN Doing Your Best The call to every man to do his best has had no finer expression than this, penned by Josiah Wedgwood in 1787: All works of taste must bear a price in proportion to the skill, taste, time, expense and risk attending their invention and manufacture. Those things called dear are, when justly estimated, the cheapest; they are attended with much less profit to the artist than those which everybody calls cheap. Beautiful forms and compositions are not made by chance, nor can they ever, in any material, be made at small expense. A competition for cheapness, and not for excellence of workmanship, is the most frequent and certain cause of the rapid decay ami entire destruction of arts and manufactures. Following the principles laid down by Wedgwood has brought the dental profession from a lowly “trade,” deeply infected by charlatanism in 1839, to its present proud position—an acknowledged world beneficence. In the earlier years its art outstripped its science. Its practitioners were keen for practical results and it had at its elbow a house willing and able to give it instruments and materials that helped the dentists to do their best. From its beginning in 1844, the House of White has worked to prove that “the best is the cheapest," has refused to enter into “a competition for cheapness." Its proudest boast is that no one ever bought a poorly made article that wore its trade-mark. Excellence of workmanship is as necessary for the advancement of the dentist. But he cannot do his best without the best tools. %e S. S.WH1TE DENTAL MFG.CO. "Since 184-1- the Standard" PHILADELPHIA.FOR MODERN SEE WeAnh%um Bras. 1211 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA BRANCHES-NEW YORK AND BALTIMORESome dar ojf Day When you .ire rearranging your bookshelves, you will run across this college annual and experience the thrill of happy days recalled. By that time success will be yours, with the high ambitions of your student days an actual accomplishment. While you are thus looking back at the things that have influenced your career, we cannot but hope that Ritter Cooperation may share in your remembrance. We would like to feel that you, too, had obtained constructive aid from our book, “Ritter Practice Building Suggestions”, offered free to every graduating dental student. Better still, we would like to know that Ritter Dental Equipment had helped you to express your skill and to gain the rewards your ability deserves. Therefore, we will deem it a privilege if at all times you will freely ask our assistance, and thus give us the opportunity of building another enduring friendship.“The Unit that Grows” DEVELOPS AS A PRACTICE DEVELOPS The Rhein Licht The Electro Dental Unit is built up, item by item, from the simplest type (Junior) to the most complete and efficient of all operating units, the Senior. Thus, when at any stage an item is added, there is nothing to discard—the original investment is consented. Tankless Compressor Electro Dental Manufacturing Co. 33d and Arch Streets, Philadelphia c ’» York - Chicago - Los oAngeles Switchboard Bracket TableWILL YOUR OFFICE BE PLANNED AND ARRANGED TO THE BEST ADVANTAGE? Selling every standard make of equipment we are in touch with all the manufacturers and have the advantage of the combined ideas of office planning and arrangement. Every phase of equipment service from the selection of equipment and supplies to suggestions regarding the details encountered in arranging and conducting an office can be had at CAULKS. We covet the opportunity to merit your patronage. Over forty different manufacturers represented in our stock. COLLEGE BRANCH AT: 514 NO. EIGHTEENTH STREET Catalogs and prices furnished on request. THE L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT, Inc. 15th FLOOR, WIDENER BUILDING PHILADELPHIA FRED W. BEITTENMILLER ALFRED H. KLEEFOR MORE THAN A QUARTER OF A CENTURY We have been serving the Dentist in all his equipment, supply and laboratory needs. Our Model Office Display. Philadelphia Depot Our long experience and thorough knowledge of our territory is always at your command. Come in any time and talk your problems over with us. Location, Office Planning and Equipment Service from three conveniently located Dental Depots. CLIMAX DENTAL SUPPLY CO. District Publishers "ORAL HYGIENE’' Temple University Branch Philadelphia 510 N. 18th Street 1213 Walnut Street SCRANTON 310-312 Adams Avenue WILKES-BARRE South Main and Northampton StreetsOne-Piece,White-Glass,Sanitary, Stainless. Medicine Closets and Steel Drawers with wood fronts.that cannot stick or swell arc the "DeLuxc" Feat vires that have made American Dental Cabinet Wo. 120 a real achievement. Ask for catalog. The American Cabinet Co Two Rivers,Wis. Our goods can be purchased from the dealer in combination with chair, unit, engine, and. in fact, a complete outfit on one contract and on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city before you graduate and hope to see every member of the senior class.“HARVARD” Chairs and Cabinets are the kind that endure Satisfaction to the user, clue to the equipment being built right, designed right, with highest quality of materials and thoroughness in manufacture. PEERLESS We Furnish “EVERYTHING” for your office of highest quality and render sincere Service. FIGHT DESIGNS of cabinets, complete in every detail, for the convenience of the most exacting dentist. THE HARVARD CO. “Equipment Specialists" SPRING GARDEN BLDG. S. E. Cor. Broad Spring Garden Sts. New York PHILADELPHIA Chicago 62 F. CABINETTh i s WEBER (olinit = $440 with WEBER ‘Dental Engine STANDARD FINISH: Mahogany or Black With Adjustable Light and Spray Heater HE Weber Company, in accordance with its established policy of giving unchallenged quality at moderate cost, creates a new perspective in investment value in presenting to the graduate student this complete dental service at an unequalled price. C.The cost of this equipment is within the means of any deserving student and its purchase is recommended by the thousands of established practitioners who know comparative values. C I he purchaser of Weber equipment is guaranteed satisfaction and is assured in his work the help and assistance derived by us from 27 years successful manufacturing experience. Descriptive Literature on Request © The Weber Dental Mfg. Co. CANTON, OHIOA A i -Oval New Stylo Q 3-Oval Mow Stylo m O-Split Mow Stylo M-Spllt Now Stylo 5-Oval Mow Stylo 6-Oval Mow Stylo Throo-Oval Retainer THE surrounding photos of this ad give you an idea of what we manufacture, and is a reproduction in a smaller scale. Note the arrangement of forms and sizes, and give order according to the arrangement. Order by numbers, letters, splits, old or new style. Hal Retainers are only practical in flat or near flat mouth formations. Oval Retainers are for high arch or irregular surfaces. Splits on mouth formations with flat surfaces on the side margins between the rugaes and the end part of plate. Petry Retainers contain a screen in the base, which is patented. Without a screen in base, it is not a Petry. A piece of rubber without screen will not hold in the chamber with the best cement. Without the screen, air bubbles will form in the chamber and the Retainer will become loose. The life of a Petry Retainer ranges in lime from six months to a year and a half according to care and conditions, providing that the Retainer is correctly cemented. There are many features with the Petry Retainer, too numerous to explain in the small space here, and I therefore ask you to ask for literature, and mention this advertisement. A-Split New Style If you have a bad case, send a model for selection of Retainer, which service is FREE OF CHARGE. Give your laboratory or dental dealer's name, to enable me to write him and I will see that he keeps the Retainers for your convenience. What can I do for you? Let us co-operate for mutual benefit. A-Flat Mew Style B-Flat Mew Style D Old Style C out Style A Old Style Patented and Manufactured only by the JACOB PETRY RETAINER COMPANY North Side Station PITTSBURGH, PA. European Agent: FRANZ PETRY, Hermann Strause 39, Frankfurt a Main, Germany WELCOME '25 Members of every class of P. D. C. are numbered amongst our pleased customers. Send for our price list, mailing boxes and stickers. PHILADELPHIA DENTAL LABORATORY 1600 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. Wt Specialize in Used Dental Equipment "You save the difference. LINCOLN DENTAL MFG. COMPANY 1600 Chestnut Street Philadelphia. Pa. k(oform' Jee{(i THE EKLOFORM CROWN is a form of posterior tube tooth designed to produce a natural appearance, and being a practical tooth, it requires a minimum of labor and material for its application to any kind of denture work that calls for a full-sized natural tooth. ATLAS DENTAL SUPPLY CO., Inc. Philadelphia, Penna. Manufacturers of EKLOFORM TEETH. ESTABLISHED 1876 You Have to Have 'Em So Why Not Get the Best? White Office Coats and Gowns We have, for nearly a half century, supplied our famous standardized WHITE COATS and GOWNS to Dental Students and to a vast number of the Dentists of AMERICA. Our Catalog D illustrates the many styles of coats which we manufacture. C. D. WILLIAMS CO. 246 S. llth St. Phila., Pa. GOLD and VULCANITE DENTURES Mr. Axelrod Says: When you’re in doubt about that case, come in and talk it over at the ELRAE DENTAL LABORATORIES 507 Elrae Building 15TH LOCUST STREETS Philadelphia CERAMICSKUBEY-REMBRANDT STUDIOS Official Photographers for 1925 Class 1732 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA rrfa LOTZ Photo-Engraving Gompany Hrfists am) enqralm’s N.E.Cor. 12— amd Cherry Sts. PHILADELPHIAWe specialize in Ceramics, Chayes Movable-Removable Bridgework, Precision Technic in Inlay Castings, Gum-Tynt, Swadg-ing Gold Plates (De Luxe), and all types of intricate castings. NATIONAL Dental Laboratory 39 S. 16th Street Fifth Floor Philadelphia, Pa. Bell Phones. Rittenhouse 6920-6921 W. C. MARTIN Manufacturer of Dental School Rings 722 Chestnut St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Skillkrafters Incorporated "Honor Quality Sincere Service ’ SCHOOL and COLLEGE Engravers, Stationers, Jewelers COMMENCEMENT WEDDING INVITATIONS. CLASS AND FRATERNITY PINS AND RINGS DANCE PROGRAMS. MENUS AND FAVORS. DIE STAMPED STATIONERY Samples on request Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Compliments °f FELIX Compliments JOHN NESHAMANDR. L. ASHLEY FAUGHT SCALERS 1 X 1 1 11 1 2 i i 4 These Scalers are on the required list of the Temple University Dental School. Proper prophylactic work cannot be done without these instruments. J. W. IVORY Manufacturer Philadelphia, Pa. U. S. A. Many thanks and host ivishes to the 1925 Class REPRESENTATIVE members of the medical and dental professions find abundant justification for recommending Colcatf s Ribbon Dental Cream, in the dear dictates of professional training and in the nice promptings of good taste. SOL. S. LINK JOS. M. PATTERSON It is a pleasure to keep professional men liberally supplied with samples of Ribbon Dental Cream. DENTAL DF.PT. COLGATE CO. 581 Fifth Ave.. New York Free to P. D. C. Seniors. The Question Book containing the questions of the Pennsylvania State Board of Dental Examiners. Did You Get a Copy? Are you aware that this hook contains ten questions on each of the ten subjects- two examinations per year—for many years? These books are distributed to the students of the Dental Colleges of Philadelphia with our Compliments. If the Book helps you—you can afford to Patronize a House Like Ours. THE DENTAL MANUFACTURERS’ SUPPLY CO. Real Estate Trust Bldg. PHILADELPHIA 14th Floor Best wishes for success to the Class of 1925. THOS. S. PEACOCK OUR New Dental Catalogue is now ready to mail you. Every Dentist and Dental Student should have one. L. SILVERMAN 1033 Chestnut Street Dental Supplies oj Every Description WETHERILL Cguttp ©ental PRINTING CO. laboratory Co. Not the Best Because Biggest, Printers and But Biggest Because Best. Publishers of 39 S. 16th St. Phila, Pa. School and College BELL PHONES Class Books Ritt«‘nhous« - 9732 Rittenhouse - 9569 814 WALNUT ST. PHILADELPHIA ‘Patronise the Advertisers in this Pooh  utogt apf)£ utograpfjgSutograpl mpie University . Jentai College- y 

Suggestions in the Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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