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

 - Class of 1926

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1926 volume:

PHILADELPHIA • DENTAL • COLLEGE SEE QU 1 ■ C E.NTENNIAL- C.LA55 temple university DENTAL - PHARMACY LIBRARY 3223 N. BROAD STREET PHILA. 40. PA.To Our Parents In loving appreciation of their aid, encouragement and tolerance we dedicate our class book. Foreword I R oik "real effort in publishing the annual of 1926 has been to serve all members equally without the dominance of groups. In order to do this the entire staff worked equally well to produce an effect which shall be hours of joy and source of pleasure in the coming years of professional duty. We wish to thank all those connected with the work, both student and faculty body, for their untiring effort. i 0 L 1 Page Three YUEDITOR IN CHIEF SS T EOITOR i JL USI NESS MANAGE r + y Sf. ASS i BUSINESS MANAGE (I i rw V ADV MANAGEKSry- ‘zrr-f- ASS T ART eetTOR. • V-Z- «Sfc--- •«..— 1 r POET _ « HISTORI,I M. • - VlEfjougb fje fjas passrb to tfje ages, fjis light toill burn eternally as our gutbePRESIDENT CHARLES E. BEl'RYFACULTY OF THE SCHOOL OF DENTx TRY I. NORMAN BROMELL. D.D.S., F.A.A.D.S. Dean, Professor of Dental Anatomy, Dental Histology and Embryology. HEMtt H. BOOM, M.l). Professor of Chemistry. Physics, Metallurgy and Materia Medica. OTTO L. INGL1S, D.D.S. Professor of Dental Pathology. Therapeutics and Dental Materia Medica. CARLTON V RUSSELL, D.D.S.. M.D. Professor of Oial Surgery and mc?lliesiu. 1)1) I NELL IIliW SON, A.B., A.M., M.l).. F.A.G.S. Profe-sor of Anatomy and Histology. JOHN C. SCOTT. M.l).. Phar.D. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene. I.. ASH LEA FAUGHT, D.D.S. Professoi of Operative Dentistry. NORMAN S. ESSIG, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. C. BARTON AD DIE. D.D.S. Professor of Crown and Bridge Work ami Orthodontia. THEO. D. CASTO, D.D.S. Professor of Roentgenology and Applied Bacteriology. PHILIPP FISCHELIS, M.D. Professor of Histology, Embryology and General Pathology. ALFRED M. HAAS. D.D.S. Professor of Minor Oral Surgery and Exodontia. CHARLES SCOTT MILLER. M.D. Professor of Bacteriology. Page XineASSOCIATE 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. LECTURERS J. CLAUDE BEDFORD. LL.B. Dental Jurisprudence. GEORGE K. SCHACTERLE, Ph.C., Phar.D. Chemistry and Physics. DEMONSTRATORS AND ASSISTANTS CHARLES F. WILBUR, D.D.S., Chief of Prosthetic Department. JOSEPH W. BEISER, D.D.S., Chief of Operative Department. LEON A. HALPERN, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. RICHARD H. CALELY, D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge. E. H. VELI TIM. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge. WILLARD S. BROOM ELI.. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Dental Anatomy and Operative Technic. FRANK J. MONAGHAN, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. FREDERICK J. GLEASON. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. RAYMOND C. W ALTERS. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. GEORGE I). ESSIG, D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. LOUIS HERMAN, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Technic and Porcelain Work. RENE OLDFIELD, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work. Page TenDEMONSTRATORS AND ASSISTANTS L. 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. SLTL1ITE. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. DAV ID W. BELL. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. P. J. KELLY, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. EDWARD J. DOYLE, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. LEONARD E. POWELL, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. JOHN A. MADER, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. LEVI W. POW NALL. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. ABRAHAM H. MITCHELL. D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. ALFONZO V ENTER A. D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. B. M. MARKUS, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Orthodontics. HOW ARD . SUTTON, M.D., Demonstrator of Osteology and Syn-dcsmology. FRANK C. ABBOTT, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. JOSEPH D. LIMQUINCO, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. RUSSELL A. SHADE, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Histology. DANIEL LI DW IG, A.B., Demonstrator of Histology. C. G. ROWE, Demonstrator of Bacteriology. SCOTT P. V ERR El, Demonstrator of Bacteriology. B. ELIZABETH BEATTY, D.D.S.. Demonstrator of Applied Bacteriology. Pag ' ElnmI. NORMAN BROOMELL, D. D. S., F. A. A. D. S. Dean of the Dental School Professor of Denial Anatomy and Dental Histology. D.D.S., Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. 1879. Chief. Prosthetic Department, Pennsylvania College of Denial 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 Dentistry. Philadelphia Dental College, 1916-1918. Dean, Philadelphia Dental College. 1918-1926. Author of Academy of Stomatology. Past President. International Dental Congress, 1900. Paris. Societe dontalogique de France. American Dental Association. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. Past President. Philadelphia Dental Society. New York State Dental Society. (Hon.) American Society of Orthodontists. I Hon.) Fellow American Academy Dental Surgery. Philadelphia Dental Club, Past President. Stomatological Club of Philadelphia. Past President. Page ThirteenOTTO E. INGLIS, I). D. S. Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Dental 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, 1900-1926. Associate Author of Flagg’s Compend of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics.” Author of— Bun-hard and Inglis “Dental Pathology and Therapeutics.” Editor of— “Garretsonion,” 1911-1921. Member of Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. National Dental Association. Philadelphia Clinic Club. Page FifteenL. ASHLEY FAUGHT, D. I). S. Professor of Operative Dentistry D.D.S., Philadelphia Denial College, 1877. Lecturer, Physiology and Dental Histology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1878. Lecturer, Microscopy and Dental Histology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1879-1880. Professor, Operative Dentistry and Dental Pathology. Medico-Chirur-gical College, 1906-1910. Professor. Operative Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania, 1916-1918. Professor, Operative Dentistry, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1926. Author of “Index Physiology.’’ “Dental Practitioner." (Editor.) “Universal Medical Sciences, 1888." (Collaborator.) Corresponding Member First District Dental Society of the State of New York. Honorary Member Maryland Slate 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. Page SeventeenNORMAN S. ESSIG, I). I). S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry D.D.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1889. Lecturer, Prosthetic Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania, 1891-1899. Instructor in Oral and Plastic Course during W orld War under General Ganges at University of Pennsylvania. Lecturer, Prosthetic Dentistry, Columbia University Post-Graduate School. Professor, Prosthetic Dentistry, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1926. Author of— Various articles pertaining to art and aesthetics in the Dental Cosmos, National Dental Journal, Dental Digest, lias been identified with the carving of tooth forms and the originator of the Park Pinlcss 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. Page NineteenHERBERT HENRY ROOM. M. I). Professor of Chemistry, Physics, Metallurgy and Materia Medica. M.D., L niversity 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 Y . Branch, Y. M. C. A., 1891-1901. German Branch Y. M. C. A. Captain, I . S. Medical Corps, O.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. U., 1907-1922. Professor, Hygiene Medical Department. T. I .. and Chiropody Department. Temple University, 1912-1922. Professor, Hygiene, Dental Department, Temple University. 1907-1926. 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, 1901-1924. Additional Studies added to the Chair— Professor of Hygiene. Dental Department, T. L .. 1909-1926. Professor General Materia Medica, T. I .. 1920-1926. 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. Page Twenty-oneCARLTON N. RUSSELL. M. I).. D. I). S. Professor of Oral Surgery and Anaesthesia D.D.S., Philadelphia Denial College, 1896. M.D., Temple University, 1907. M.D., Medico-Chirurgical College, 1911. Demonstrator, Oral Surgery, Temple I niversily School of Medicine. Philadelphia Dental College, 1911-1915. Surgeon. Oral Surgery Clinic. Bloekley Hospital. 1915-1926. Surgeon, Medical Stall’, Garrctson Hospital. 1915-1926. Surgeon, Oral and Plastic Surgery, American Expeditionary Forces. 1918-1920. Major, li. S. Medical Reserve Corps, 1920-1921. Major, Officers’ Reserve Corps, 1922-1926. Professor. Oral Surgery and Anaesthetics. Philadelphia Dental College, 1914-1926. Member of— American Medical ssocialion. National Dental Association. Academy of Stomatology. Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. Philadelphia Medical Club. Page Twenty-threeC. BARTON ADDIE, I). I). 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. 1913-1910. Associate Professor, Orthodontics and Crown and Bridge Work. Philadelphia Dental College, 1916-1918. Professor, Orthodontics and Crown and Bridge W ork. Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1926. 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. Page Twenty-fivePHILIPP FISCHELIS, M. D. Professor of Histology, Embryology and General Pathology M.D., University of Berlin, 1885- Instructor in Rhiuology and laryngology at the Philadelphia Polyclinic, 1893-1902. Laryngologist to Mt. Sinai Hospital of Philadelphia, 1900-1907. Associate Professor, Histology and Embryology, Medico-Chirurgical College. 1903-1917. Professor, Histology. Embryology and General Pathology, Philadelphia Denial College, 1917-1926. Author of- - “Development of Thyroid and Thymus Glands. 1885. “Development of the Lungs.” 1385. Co-Author of— I. N. BroomelPs “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. American Association of University Professors. Page Twcnty-screnADDINELL HEWSON, A. B., A. M., M. D., F. A. C. S. A.B., University of Pennsylvania, 1876. A.M.. University of Pennsylvania, 1879. M.l).. Jefferson Medical College, 1879. Assistant Demonstrator and Lecturer, Jefferson Medical College. 1879-1902. Associate Professor of Anatomy. Jefferson Medical College, 1902-1906. Surgeon. Memorial Hospital, Roxborough, 1895-1926. Professor of Anatomy, Philadelphia Polyclinic College for Graduates in Medicine, Graduate School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania. 1897-1926. Professor of Anatomy and Histology, Temple University Medical and Dental Schools, 191 1-1922. Professor of Anatomy, Temple University Dental School, 1922-1926. Editor of— Two editions of “Holden's Practical Anatomy."’ Member of— Philadelphia County Medical Society. Pennsylvania Stale Medical Society. Academy of Surgery of Philadelphia. Pathological Society of Philadelphia. Obstetrical Society of Philadelphia. University Club of Philadelphia. Fellow American College of Surgeons. Page Twenty-nineTHEODORE D. CASTO, D. D. S. Professor of Roentgenology and Applied Bacteriology D.D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1095; Instructor, Ana?sthetics, Philadelphia Post-Graduate School, 1911-1917. Instructor. Radiology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1917-1910. Superintendent, Dental Clinic, Mt. Sinai Hospital, 1918-192(5. Professor. Radiology and Applied Bacteriology. Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1926. Author of— American Year Book of Anaesthetics, 1915. American Year Book of Amesthetics, 1921. Member of National Dental Association. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia. Interstate Association of naesthelists. Associate Member American Medical Association. Page Thirty-oneALFRED M. HAAS, I). 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 Carretson Hospital. In 1918 elected to the major faculty as professor of minor oral surgery and operative anaesthetics. Member of— Garretsonian Society. Pennsylvania Society Dental Surgeons. Pennsylvania State Dental Society. New Jersey State Dental Society. Page Thirty-three JOHN C. SCOTT, Phar. D., M. I). Professor of Physiology and Hygiene Pliar.i).. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. 1900. M.D., Mcdico-Chirurgical College, 1906. Phar.L)., Mcdico-Chirurgical College, 1911. Lecturer, Physiology, Mcdico-Chirurgical College, 1911-1916. Demonstrator, Physiology. Mcdico-Chirurgical College. 1911-1916. Professor. Physiology. Temple University Medical School. Philadelphia Dental College, 1916-1926. Associate Author of— “Oil’s Contributions to Physiology." Member of— American Medical Association. Pennsylvania Stale Medical Society. Philadelphia County Medical Society. Tayc Thirty-fife CHARLES SCOTT MILLER, M. I). Professor of Bacteriology M.D., Temple University, 1911. 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 niversity Medical School. 1919- 1926. Professor, Bacteriology, Temple University Chiropody School. 1919-1926. Captain. State Cavalry, National Guard of Pennsylvania, 1919-1926. Professor, Bacteriology. Philadelphia Dental College, 1919-1926. Member of— American Medical Association. Pennsylvania State Medical Society. Philadelphia County Medical Society. American Public Health Society. City Club of Philadelphia. Page Thirty-sevenJOSEPH BEISER, D.D.S. Head Demonstrator President’s Address Fellow Classmates : We have come to the parting of the ways. Another chapter of our lives is about to close, and it is with sadness that I address you for the last time. Yet the thrill, the anticipation that this moment brings, is what we have been striving so hard to attain. It is as though we have been slowly closing our hand upon our goal, and when at last we have gripped it tightly we would open it, the fear of losing the friendships acquired during the struggle. We are graduating in a year that will stand without peer in the history of our college. The passing of a truly great man has left a lasting impress upon us. A man who lived to help others and whose life has been directly responsible for our opportunity. Achievements such as those of Russell Conwell are practically impossible for us, but if we have but gathered a few of his virtues the world will profit by our existence. Our Dean and his associate professors we leave with respectful regret, knowing they will be as patient and earnest in their instruction of the under classmen as they were with us. To the college we can but add praise and criticism of a constructive nature, hoping to lend future financial as well as moral support. It is fitting at this time to pay tribute to the memory of Samuel Feldman, our classmate, whose supreme sacrifice was the result of an injury received while serving in the World War. Let us go into practice with a determination to succeed; demand a just return for our efforts; be charitable where the need is apparent: gentle in manner; choose for associates respected and favored citizens; he ethical, progressive and instructive. 1 hid you good-bye and wish you all good luck. Page Thirty-nineDr. Charles E. Beury in Shamokin, August 13, 1877. Educated in the public schools of city. Graduated from Shamokin High in 1899. Received his A.B. i Princeton in 1903 and LL.B. from Howard Law School in 1906. He has been active in philanthropic and humanitarian work during the World War, serving as a special commissioner to the Near East and going on a special mission to Russia in 1917 for the American Red Cross. He investigated the conditions in Persia. Turkey and Caucasia, and upon his return published a book entitled “Russia After the Revolution.' which was regarded by-relief workers as a most authoritative and studied analysis of the then existing situations. In the latter part of 1918 he was one of a group of twelve selected for the National Council of the American Red Cross to present its progress and past accomplishments to the people of the nation. He is a trustee of the Near East W elfare Association, vice president of the Germantown Y. M. C. A., member of the Executive Council of the Episcopal Diocese of Pennsylvania, and a member of its finance and executive committees. He is also governor of the Church Club of Philadelphia. He is a member of the Art Club, Princeton Club, Howard Club, White Marsh Valley-Country Club and Seaview Country Club. Dr. Beury was married on June 27, 1906, to Miss Ella P. Fischer. Immediately after he began practicing law in Philadelphia, in which he continued until 1920, when he became a banker. He has traveled extensively, once around the world and twice to the Near East on relief work. He believed, as Dr. Conwell, in a university conductd for men and women who must work for their living while acquiring higher education. Page PartyThe Class Poem Our school days now are over, We've traveled o’er the safe, dry land, Where we've been chums together. Walking closely, hand in hand. Is there a prophet who could tell us All that we wish to know About our life and future. Just where our ship will go? We've journeyed through our College days With great care and strife. But now we’re at the port Where we sail out into life. Life is one vast water. The Class is one large fleet. Made to sail the stormy ocean And all its dangers meet. The sunny month of June has come. The parting day is near. When we must leave these College halls And the school to us so dear. The school which our feet may leave. But not our hearts; The chain may lengthen. But it never parts. Every one of us will try To make his ship sail well, With sails to the breeze unfurled. With banners flying! Farewell! Page Forty-one JOS. OLIVER ERICSSONRussell H. Conwell USSELL H. CONWELL was born on February 15, 1843, among the hills of Western Massachusetts, where every prospect pleases, hut where money was so scarce that he had to earn all that he needed for an education beyond that which he got in the little red school house about a mile from his home. He taught music, waited on tables, did all sorts of things to carry himself through Wilbraham Academy and Vale University. The Civil War interrupted his college course, he volunteering in the beginning and serving to the end. In camp he read law, and after the war was over he attended the Albany Law School, which granted him its diploma. While studying law he worked as a reporter, first on the Boston “Traveller,” and then on the New York “Herald.” While with the Boston “Traveller” he was sent on a trip around the world, at that time a great undertaking. It was to this young man a university education, because he was alive to every scene, to every condition with which he came in contact. After serving a valuable apprenticeship in the newspaper world and having secured his diploma with the right to practice law, he opened a law office in Boston, where he built up a successful practice. He had the gift of oratory and the young lawyer began to make speeches and deliver lectures. He taught a great Bible class in Tremont Temple, and here the feeling grew? that he must go out as a preacher and a teacher. He studied theology in the Newton Theological Seminary, still a lawyer, but now also a lecturer and a teacher. On Sundays he preached in old historic Lexington in a little wooden church. But the church grew so fast under his preaching that the little church was pulled down and a larger and finer one built. By this time his fame as a preacher was spreading and a man down in Philadelphia heard of him. He asked him to preach a trial sermon in his church, which needed a preacher, and on a Thanksgiving Day, 1882, Russell H. Conwell began his work in Philadelphia. He started, almost immediately after beginning his work in Philadelphia, a Young Men's Congress, modeled on our National Congress. When in the city he presided at its meetings. Here hundreds of young men received training in public speech and parliamentary procedure. Some members of the old Congress hold positions of national importance today. Page Forty-twoBut in that church there were some young people who soon realized that they could not achieve the possibilities of the vision held out to them unless they had more education. They appealed to Dr. Conwell. In response he formed a class in 1881 to help a group of young men get ready for college. Me taught the class himself. Very soon others had to be called in to help him. By 1888 he realized that the need was so great in Philadelphia and the classes he had started had already become so numerous, it was wise to obtain a charter that these students might have official recognition for the work they were doing. Young people of all denominations had applied for admission to the classes that had been formed, and Dr. Conwell wisely decided that this new college must be entirely non-sectarian, open to all the people of the city who needed it, regardless of sex, race or religion. Its charter read “Primarily for Working Men." So department by department the college grew, its work became more highly organized and its name was changed to Temple University; a university that began with seven students and one class, but which numbers today 10,000 students und all the departments of a great university. All through the strenuous years with all these enterprises in hand the necessity had continued for Dr. Conwell to go up and down the length and breadth of our land lecturing to audiences great and small, traveling night and day. that money might he forthcoming when needed to keep things going. Because of his own early struggles he is perhaps peculiarly interested in young men who want to make good. He has helped these young men, not only in Philadelphia, hut all over the country. But apart from the service the money earned has rendered, the lecture itself, be it “Lessons of Travel,” “Daniel Manin," “Garibaldi," “The Silver Crown." “The Angel’s Lily," or “Acres of Diamonds," has the fundamental theme been ever the same—if a man will make the most of himself, will give his best service to others, he will serve God best and be happiest himself. In one of bis lectures he closes with: “He most lives Who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best." As a lecturer be has taught more people the great fundamental truths of life than any other man of his century. This is necessarily a much abridged history of the extraordinary services of one man to his generation. Perhaps the most fitting close would be the words with which many thousands of men and women all over the land have heard him close his lecture “Acres of Diamonds": Faye Forty-three“Greatness consists not in holding of some future office, but really consists in doing great deeds with little means and the accomplishment of vast purposes from the private ranks of life. To be great at all one must he great here, now. in his own city. He who can give his city or town better streets and better sidewalks, better schools and more colleges, more happiness and more civilization, more of God. he will be great anywhere. Let every man or woman here, if you never hear me again, remember this: that if you wish to be great at all you must begin where you are and what you are now. lie that can give to his city any blessing, he who can be a good citizen while he lives here, he that can make better homes, he that can be a blessing whether he works in the shop or sits behind the counter or keeps house, whatever be his life, lie who would he great anywhere must first be great in his own town.” Vaijc l:orty-fourROBERT II. CALLIEN President HARRY G. ERICSSON Business Mwijn ELMER B. FRANK Editor-in Chief MILTON WOLFGANG Vicc-Prediltoi | ABRAHAM M. AVERBACH Treasurer MEYER SOLCOW Secretary1 s v-"' P.D.t.CiIRL ,a£ t' Forty-eight ABRAHAM MORDECAI AVERBACH Philadelphia, Pa. “Abe” Abe is the original wise bird of the class and is always ready and capable of explaining any of the mysterious occurrences around the school. A firm believer in ethical dentistry, we entertain high hope for his future in the profession. Aside from dentistry', his main hobby is blondes. He intends to specialize in exodontia. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity (Treasurer), Senior Class (Treasurer). LOUIS J. BERG Philadelphia, Pa. “Where’s Lou Berg?” was a common question of his classmates, ami usually best answered by getting samples. He was not only a sample hunter, of course not; he was also a bargain hunter. Rumors have permeated the class that Louis’ single bliss will come to an end shortly after graduation. Since we have met her we are sure Lou will be a success with her guiding influence. Others who have met her are sure of this. Page Forty-nineJOSHUA JORDON BERRY Atlantic City, N. J. “Josh” There is a halo of mystery surrounding this breezy youth from the seashore. One often wonders where lie gets all the pretty damsels at every collegiate affair, although there is a line-up about his chair the day following the affair for the name and address of the woman in question. We have yet to see any girl brought up by Josh appear again at any social function. either in his company or in any one else's. Mis main hobby is “big timing.” Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Addie Society. Essig Society. GEORGE M. BLACKMAN Ocean City, N. J. “Gcorgie" After Commencement exercises in the Ocean City High School in 1922, a mosquito plague broke out in that vicinity and the populace moved north. In the caravan was little Georgie Blackman, who immediately entered the enrollment of P. I). C. Georgie is one of the happy-go-lucky boys of the class who is always viewing the favorable aspect of things. Although quite apt in the art of digging (clams), he was completely overshadowed when he matched his skill with the diggers (gold) from Philadelphia. Activities- Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Page FiftyMATTHEW C. BROWER Philadelphia, Pa. “Tiny”—“Curly" Tiny grew to a height of 6 feet on Pine Tar, hut it is all good stuff. A diligent and thoughtful student with a keen sense of appreciation for practical dentistry. Ilis curly hair is proof of Ids popularity with the ladies at the regular Saturday night parties. His is a student of music and horse racing. An odd combination, hut Curly is capable. Societies Anatomical League. ELIGIO R. CERINO Philadelphia. Pa. "Barney"—The “Technician" “Barney” is another one of South Philly's contributions to P. D. C. He is of a very retiring nature, which makes it a tough proposition for any one to get anything on this gentleman of culture—a true product of Professor Faught. Being on the sick list for a number of weeks did not seem to affect his point collection at all. Here indeed is a fine operator and always a good student. Societies—E. V. E. Club. Russell Society. Page Fifty-oneTHOMAS M. CHEW Philadelphia, Pa. “Jake" Jake attended Central High School and Temple prep- Served in the U. S. Army during the World War, where he became expert in extracting Germans from dugouts, so after the war he decided to come to P. D. C. to try his luck on extracting teeth. He is getting along fine, but claims the latter is far more difficult. Jake has obtained many distinctions the short four years he has been with us, and his ability as an operator is beyond question. Dover, N. J. The dean is a self-made man. A quiet, retiring chap who knows what he wants. During his spare time, while practicing, we feel sure he will publish a book on dental economics. “Can I have some pumice, George?" is his favorite expression. We wish you the best of luck. Page Fifty-twoJOHN J. CURRY Philadelphia, Pa. “Jack’ ‘“Jack" finished his prep, at St. Joe's College, then struck out for dentistry. He first won recognition as a good student when he captured one of the anatoim prizes, and this is something of which he can proudly boast. He has made many lasting friendships during the past four years, and he has the characteristics of a good student. “Jack" has a weakness for the "weaker" sex, and when he is not busy on his books you can always find him at the “studio," where he is considered a regular customer. As we look into the future we can see “Jack" as a successful dentist. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity. President of Newman Club, E. Y. E. Club, Poor Fish Society. JOSEPH DICKSTEIN New Haven, Conn. "Joe' Joe came to us after a year's sojourn at Georgetown I’diversity. He is quite a good-looking chap and we imagine that many a fair heart has been made to flutter on the sheik’s appearance, and there is no need to fear for Joe's future along this line. Outside of the time spent here and at the “frat" house, lie found time to participate as a member of the DcMolay Commandcry and Junior Order of Masons. All of which seems to prove Joe was an active fellow. Societies Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. Page Fifty-threeMURRAY CLEAVER DINSMOOR Keene, N. H. "Dinnie” This six-foot lumberjack from New Hampshire tired of pulling roots in the forests and decided on something smaller and took teeth. Dinny’s aggressiveness soon won him a place in his class standing, and under the (Haas) method became famous. His reward was granted and he received the appointment at the Hahnemann Hospital, where he extracted deciduous teeth with notable proficiency. His quiet, observing nature made many friends for him in his college days, and there is no doubt that Hinny will always be a friend to everybody, even if he is a dentist. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. GEORGE E. DOLBY Harrisburg, Pa. “Sheik” George is by no means a man with but a single thought. During the spare hours stolen from his chosen profession and his interests at Royersford. he will willingly expound on the theory of "How to become Strong," railroading or movie reviews. George's motto concerning movies is. "Give me the name and 1 will give you every detail." But in spite of his varied experience and extensive research work, George has found time to master the art of forceps and drill. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity. Page Pitfy-fourHERMAN DUBROFF Philadelphia. Pa. He admits being married, and it was probably this that made him so set in bis determination to make good here. lie and Goldberg could easily pass as the gold dust twins. His ready line will bring him success without measure. Activities—Addic Society. Essig Society, Russell Society. HAROLD H. DuBOIS Philadelphia. Pa. He is a very capable taxidermist and deeply interested in the study of birds and animals. Mis experience in dental lines is more broad and fuller than the majority of the class, as he does interne work at the Hahnemann Hospital. He is very much interested in music and is fond of chess. In athletics, swimming takes first place, followed by the tango. Ott and he arc competing for the best waxed mustache. Activities—Anatomical League. Page Fifty-fiveDAVID L. DYEN, Ph.G. Philadelphia, Pa. “Dugan” Being a registered pharmacist in the State of Pennsylvania was not quite sufficient for Dugan, so lie took a crack at dentistry, and if his luck holds out he will add D.D.S. to his Ph.G. Maybe this hoy can't argue. If he is unable to find anybody to argue with he usually passes into a lethargic state from which only the scent of an argument will arouse him. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Faught Society. Anatomical League, Interfralernity Council, Record Book Staff. WILLIAM ARON EDWARDS Terre Haute, Ind. “Eddie” Eddie spent his early days attending schools of the sunny South, later entering A. I.. College. Greensburg, S. C. In 1918 he was called to the colors and served as sergeant in the A. E. F. At the termination of the war he returned to college, but on reaching his Junior year he began to feel that he was better suited for dentistry than engineering, so he cast his lot at P. D. C. with the Class of 26. Page Fifty-sixJOSEPH O. ERICSSON Norristown, Pa. “Young Ericsson” Joe is one of the youngest in our class, which does not mean at all that he had to fall back on his big brother for help. Riding a horse is one of Joe's side lines. He is a member of the staff, acting as aide to his big brother. Yes. for a young fellow, here is pep personified. Joe had a way with the demonstrators and Pop Kelly and Powell were his buddies. Activities—Anatomical League, Essig Society. Addie Society. Russell Society. Faught Society, F.. Y. E. Club, the Gang. HARRY G. ERICSSON Norristown. Pa. “Eric” Harry was distinctive both in point of personal figure and achievement. Whenever anything had to he managed Harry was the proper man to choose. He seemed to know just how, what and when to do things. He never did things for personal credit. His sincerity in class affairs is known and he was an ardent protector of student rights. His scholastic record was of the highest and aroused the admiration of more than one instructor. The class felt that Harry was the only man for the responsible position of Record Book business manager and honored him accordingly. Activities—Tau Epsilon Fraternity, Alpha Omega Fraternity, Anatomical League Treasurer, Business Manager Record Book, I. N. Broomell Society, Essig Society, Faught Society. Russell Society. Addie Society. member of the Gang, E. Y. E. Club. Page Fifty-sevenDAVID ELFMAN Philadelphia. Pa. “Dave" Dave was never known to worry, which factor contributed to his never losing weight before any examination. final or otherwise. To those who have had the pleasure of listening to him. Davy has shown himself to be a pianist of merit. It was this ability to tickle the ivories that enubled him to pay his way through the course training at the Combs Conservatory of Music, besides Ids regular four-year course at West Philadelphia High. Activities- Essig Society. Addic Society. FRANK FANELLI “Chick” Frank was born in Philadelphia and is proud of the City of Brotherly l.ove. This high-spirited, big little package of good nature graduated from Central Iligli School. After a successful fistic career he decided to seek laurels in a new professional field, concluding that if he could knock out teeth he could pull them out more successfully. I le won the distinction of being the only one who could actually "kid” Dr. Beatty and get away with it without being expelled. Though small in stature, “Chick” gives promise of being u big man in dentistry and we all wish you success. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Newman Club. Page fifty-eightCARMINO FERRO Philadelphia, Pa. “Frankie Ferro” Coining from South Philly’s Frog Hollow, naturally Frankie is tough, hut dentistry lias made him a sheik of the ballroom. He could always “put one over" on Dr. Friedenberg, and they were the best of friends. Southern High recognized him in baseball, but P. I). C. diverted his attention and turned him into an able and thorough dentist. We hope the Second Vi ard receives you dentally as well as we send you off. LLOYD PRESSLY FLEMING Vigor, Va. “Archie” “The mold of a man's fortune is in his own hands.” Archie attended the schools of his home town and was graduated front the State Normal School in 1916. After teaching one year he enlisted in tin- 1. S. Army. Returning from overseas he entered Union University, where he continued his studies for two years, when he decided on the profession of dentistry. Archie’s hobbies are making Boom's early lectures and giving needy advice to those younger in years and ways of the world. Activities—Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, I. N. Broomell Society. Class Book Staff. Page fifty-nineCYRIL J. FLYNN Connerton, Pa. “Sparky”—“Porky" Girardville sent us Sparky well trained to compete with the other scholars of our class. He is a very quiet fellow and never showed sighs of worry except in the finals, which always came out all right. We send him back home proud of his work and ability. ELMER B. FRANK Philadelphia, Pa. "Jerk” Our editor-in-chief. But why write a long discourse on that, for we all know he has proven himself worthy of the most honorable and most responsible position the Class of ”26 had to bestow upon one of its members. Elmer, besides working unceasingly to produce a worthy annual, had time enough to become so efficient in prosthesis and crown and bridge that we all searched his wide scope of learning for valid information along these lines, and he has often relieved us of the worriment that travels hand in hand with complete ignorance. In the vernacular of the tribe we might say. “Frankie knows his stuff." Activities—Editor Record Book. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Fournier Poor Fish Society, Anatomical League. E. Y. E. Club. Page SixtyA. FREEDMAN Philadelphia, Pa. “Abe” Ever since Abe entered our class from South Philly Ite has been one of the most diligent workers. He could always be seen with a brief case full of books. We presume that be studied them. There are rumors that this boy is also a bear for the ladies: in fact, one can find Abe nearly at any time strolling along Chestnut street with some fair damsel hanging on bis arm. Abe's perseverance under fire was one of bis groat assets. Good luck. Abe. ROBERT H. GALLIEN Aldan. Pa. Our president, a Philadelphian from New Jersey, educated in the school of bard knocks with an abundance of domestic knowledge. After touring Europe with the A. E. F. and three months on the firing line, the noise of the laboratories was music to his ears. Bob is a quiet fellow and most of us knew little of him until he was elected to the presidency. Then his lectures, information and lists were our guidance and law. Operative dentistry and crown and bridge work are his specialties. As for orthodontia he admits having moved a tooth. He is the modest inventor of the dentaccousticent. Suffering humanity has received an emancipator. The class extend him good wishes and good fortune. Activities- Psi Omega Fraternity, Russell Society. President of Class of '26. Page Sixty-oneHERMAN GERSTEIN Plymouth, Pa. “Hym" One of our younger members, more often seen than heard, hut when lie was heard it was a boast of his high school, where he displayed his athletic ability on the football and basketball teams. He was a good student, applying himself with close adaptation. We think he chooses wisely in specializing in crown and bridge work, because he certainly made his dummies shine. In his gloomiest days “Hym” always consoled himself with thought of his little girl friend in Wilkes-Barre. Activities—I. N. Broomell Society, Addie Society, Essig Society. Faught Society. Treasurer; Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, the Gang. ROBERT W. GICK. JR. Lansdowne, Pa. “Bob" first saw the light of day on September 1, 1902. and after the usual run of “school days" journeyed to Tarrytown. N. Y.. where he graduated from Irving Preparatory School in 1921. He then decided to follow his father's footsteps, and accordingly “Bob’s" Ford became a permanent fixture on our campus. Very timely, too, was his advent, for many of the fellows have taken as their motto, “When in trouble, sec 'Bob,' a pal in need." "To those who are friendly, friendship comes,” and we arc sure that “Bob” will never want for real friends. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity. President Interfraternity Council. President Sophomore Class, President Norman S. Essig Society. Manager Temple Football Team. '25 '26; Manager Dental Track Team. '22- 23; Blue Key Society of Temple, Anatomical League, Carlton . Russell Society, C. Barton Addie Society, E. Y. E. Club. Page Sixty-twoRAYMOND E. GILL Philadelphia. Pa. “Varnish" Ray is our class Adonis in social circles and our Daniel Boone of the great outdoors. His ability as a sharp-shooter and worm picker is beyond question. He first mystified his classmates when he suggested the unique method of stopping hemorrhage after extraction by applying a tourniquet around the neck. When it comes to plugging gold this boy is a wonder, having made 750 points from Easter to the end of the term, and he also had the honor of being the first one finished in the Pennsy Boards. Ray has ambitions of being an exodonist. and if his aptness in the extracting room means anything, he certainly will be a "whiz." Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Poor Fish .Society. C. N. Russell Society. JACOB G. GOLDBERG Philadelphia, Pa. "Jake” Being a late arrival from the old country, Jake soon acquired our ways and fashions and instituted his motto. "Silence Is Golden." Few of us know him well, but we few certainly give him credit for his perseverance against great odds in accomplishing his life's ambition. Doctor of Dental Surgery. He knows one lesson well, and that is. Success comes to the diligent. Activities -Essig Soicety. Addie Society. Page Sixty-threeENOCH JOSEPH GRABERACK Minersvillc, Pa. “Grab” Grab was born and raised in Mihersville, Pa., in the year 1905. Reared in the Heart of the mining section, he always believed that “In union there is strength,” as can be seen by the number of real friends he possesses. A good student, willing worker and of a quiet nature, he soon won the hearts of his classmates. Before entering P. I). C. he spent a year at State College, and from there he decided to come to a real school, and here we met him. His ambition is to make a perfect filling to match tooth structure with all the properties of gold. Activities—1. N. Broomell Society. Addic Society. C. N. Russell Society. Essig Society, I,. Ashley Fauglit Society, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. EDWARD L. GREEN Philadelphia, Pa. “Grecnie” This young man entered our dynasty from Central High. Strange as it may seem for a chap so good looking as he, Greenie still is single, but manages to keep his spare time occupied with swimming and fishing. The only bane on his college career was final exams. How Greenie did love them. He leaves many dear friends behind who wish him good fortune. Page Sixty-fourHARRY DORIE HAMILTON West Grove, Pa. “Ham” Here is the original sphinx. A friend to every one, hut a real pal of a few intimates. A few of us have hardly learned his name even now. We find that Harry is a devotee of outdoor life and has great pleasure with the cows and chickens. Wc would not be surprised to hear of the only girl. We are certain that to know Harry as we should would he one of the most interesting biographies. May good luck and good fortune be yours always. GEORGE F. HANISEK Hazleton, Pa. “Sorrow” Just another one of the multitude who, after paying the dentist, decides it must be a grand profession and leaves the country fireside for the city. George came to us after gratuating from Hazleton High School, where he had several teeth knocked out playing "cricket." and therefore appreciated the value of dentistry. George is a sportsman in the entirety of the word, always one who can tell weird stories of field and stream, and especially after vacation time. It has been said that George, while hunting in the "Great Northwest," captured a pack of treacherous wolves with a box of safety matches and a can opener. Always a man of his word. George could be relied upon and a truer friend was never known. Our best wishes are with George. Activities- Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Page Sixty-fiveSIMON H. HARRIS Newark, N. J. “Slim” Slim is one fellow who whistled his way through college and at the same time kept the hoarding house lady in a good humor. He exacted his shekels from soda fountains, taxi cabs and especially the post office. At Christmas he could work every night ten hours and still keep the profs passing 90 marks. He can always visionize himself famous through his song writing, and we hope this ambition realized. Slim has made many friends who will never forget him. Through his untiring efforts he gained his letter on the track team, ’23’24. To see hint prosperous in his profession will be the least we look for. Activities—Record Staff. PAUL F. HENNING Harrisburg. Pa. After graduating from Harrisburg Tech, in 1921, Paul turned his face toward Philadelphia, and here we have the finished product. Step right up, ladies, but don't expect to tarry, for this dapper young man is far beyond your reach. In October, 1925, Paul and the "Lady Fair” sauntered to New York and, unbeknown to any one, settled the argument for life. With the previous training of a crack cavalryman and the ambition of a West Point cadet, Paul must have found life among us rather tame for a while, but he has gradually become acclimated to the humdrum life of a dentist. Here’s best wishes for a successful career and a long and happy married life to Paul anl Mrs. Paul. Activities—Grand Master Psi Omega Fraternity, C. Barton Addie .Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, P. D. C. Basketball, ’23-’24. Page Sixty-sixJ. CLIFFORD HEPLER Farrell, Pa. ‘Hep’ In 1903 Duquesnc found itself richer by one more big-lunged kid, and only a few years later he set out for the Quaker City in search of scientific education. Ilcp possesses a winning personality and has endeared himself to all his classmates. In reward for his energetic and conscientious efforts he has attained a high scholastic record with success in dentistry assured. His only known failure was an attempt to raise a mustache in vain. The host of friends that Cliff leaves behind are proud of him, and when the final curtain is drawn we regret to say good-bye. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Addie Society, Essig Society. 1. N. Broomell Society, Record Staff. GEORGE W. HEVNER ‘Si” Galeton, Pa. Living among the tall timbers of Galeton inlluenced him to the extent that he mastered the carpenter trade, but desiring to do bigger things he entered Bucknel! University. Rut he was still discontented, and consequently we found him sleeping on one of the soft seats in “P. 1). C.” He is a born mechanic, which probably accounts for his fondness for prosthesis. He is the only member of the class who has made a gold denture. “Si" has selected Washington, I). C., as his future home, so we can expect to hear of him doing big things in dentistry which will do credit to old P. D. C. Truly a President's dentist. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity. Addie Society, Anatomical League. Essig Society. Russell Society. Page Sixty-sevenMORTON C. HILL Dividing Creek, N. J. “Mox” “Mox” is one of those happy and sincere mortals hailing from South Jersey. After graduating from Port Norris High School he decided to investigate the oral cavities, and therefore we have him as one of the "Gang.” “Mox” was conspicuous for his care-free and jovial disposition and was deserving of the respect that he demanded of his classmates. Much could he said of his ability as a dentist, hut he is especially proficient in prosthesis. Keep up the good work, “Mox,” and we can anticipate more than mediocre success for you. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Essig Society. Addic Society. LOUIS HOCKSTEIN Philadelphia, Pa. "Hocky” Here is one of the “three must get theirs” (Pear-stein, Hockstein, Lubowitz), coming from Central High School, lie was one student that admitted he was the "working girl’s friend,” but never neglected his future profession. One could usually find him on the infirmary floor arguing with Dr. Walters about the use and disuse of rubber dam. Lou intends that the big boys on Locust street must make room for him, and we arc certain his success is inevitable. Activities—Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity.JOHN K. HUGHES Philadelphia. Pa. ‘■Johnnie” Every class has its Beau Brummel, and we are proud of ours, even if he docs hail from Central High School. Johnnie has an enviable combination of ability, appearance and personality, which accounts for his popularity, and we acknowledge this when we elected him president of our Junior year. He proved from the beginning his ability a a student, because he usually produced the top mark. He is a talented entertainer, and his singing was always appreciated at social functions. Among the future successes we look for him to hold a place of honor. We extend our best wishes. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Anatomical League Vice President. Junior Class President. Record Staff, I. N. Broomcl! Society, E. Y. E. Club. RALPH EDWARDS CHARLES HUMMA Reading, Pa. “Siam” Study interests Ralph little, except in spasms, or just before examinations. lie is one of our best operators, and his ability to pile up points is in itself a revelation. Ralph holds the honors of being the oldest married man in the class and also our “movie" operator "par excellence.” Page Sixty-nineJAMES A. HUTCHISON Monessen, Pa. Folks, this is “Jay,” a product of the land of steel mills and smoke in that region where the West just begins to begin. “Jay's" roving spirit caused him to wander far from home, and, accordingly, we found him enrolled as our classmate. Up to the present date, the highest offer he has received for his efforts in his chosen profession is 15 cents for a mouthful of fillings, but we know that “Jay's" work merits much more, and we feel certain that when his shingle is swinging in the Monessen breezes it will mark the office of a competent dentist. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity. Norman S. Essig Society, C. Barton Addic Society, P. D. C. Basketball. 23’24. DAVID JAFFE, B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. “Jaf” This merry ex-lieutenant of the U. S. Navy could, without any doubt whatever, be termed the most industrious student within the walls of the dental school. Jaf has one great ambition. He wants to become the main assistant to the professor in radiology, and lie has been aiding that dignitary during his Senior year. We feel the college could certainly not do worse than to retain his services for the ensuing years. Activities- I. N. Broomcll Society. Russell Society. Addie Society, Essig Society, Alpha Omega Fraternity. Page SeventyROBERT WILLIAM JEWELLS Tamaqua. Pa. “Anything worth while doing is worth while doing well.” Boh is. without doubt, the most conscientious man in our class. Born on April 29. 1900. he must have felt it his duty to start the new century right. With the same thoroughness that characterizes all his work, Boh chose his life mate. After three years of silent agony he could restrain himself no longer, so just before the opening of our Senior term Bob and the “only girl" became Mr. and Mrs. Jewells. We must leave Bob in her care now, but we do so with the utmost faith, for we know that he has chosen wisely and we are confident that no “hasty dentistry” will ever be practiced in the office of Dr. Robert W. Jewells. Activities—Norman S. Essig Society. Vice President C. Barton Addie Society. Record Staff. LOUIS KATZ Bridgeton, N. J. “Lou”—“Katzie" lie believed the campus was the place for college life, and if you wanted him look for him there. Lou always maintained 3 campus information bureau and he was chief promoter of Felix’s restaurant. After spending his physical abilities at Bridgeton High football and track teams, he jerked sodas in between hours in Philly. Similar to many of the socially prominent college students. Lou obtained his excitement by driving a Yellow cab. In his spare time the study of dentistry dominated his efforts, and he rose to enviable heights with his prosthetic feats and accomplishments. I’aye Seventy-oneCLETUS B. KERSHNER Berwick, Pa. “Clet" was born on April 27, 1901, graduated from Berwick High School in 1919, and after a short release front school cares he again plunged into the current of P. D. C. Just before the opening of our Junior term, “Clet” bid adieu to his bachelor friends and joined the ranks of the Benedicts. It was a sad blow to most of us. but we would not have it otherwise, for we know that he will make as good a husband as he is a scholar. We have no fear concerning “Clefs” program in the future. He has proven himself a diligent worker, a capable student and a real friend. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity. I. N. Broomell Society, Anatomical League. C. Barton Addie Society, Secretary of Sophomore Class, Norman S. Essig Society. H. KIMBROUGH Atlantic City, N. J. “Kim” “As silent as the grave.” Kim attended the preparatory department of Talladega College, Talladega, Ala., entered Lincoln University in 1914, and after completing his Junior year he responded to the call of “Uncle Sam.” after which lie again returned to college and received his degree in 1921. Page Seventy-twoFLORENCE KORNBLATT Philadelphia, Pa. “Floss'’ Right from the start Florence showed a marked inclination to do all her own work, both scholastically and mechanically, regardless of the urgings of many of the Don Quixotes of our class to render their expert assistance. What, with her personality, ability and character, we can predict nothing hut success for Florence should she continue in her chosen profession. Activities Addie Society. Plains, Pa. Walt graduated from Plains High School in 1922 and entered the dental school the following year. During his four years at school Walter was an ideal student and a neat and accomplished worker, always friendly, always ready to lend a helping hand to those in need. Until his last year at college, no one knew where he went for his midnight meal, but Navigator Lee followed him one night and discovered his rendezvous at Paradise Cafe (true facts). Walter was not a man of words, but one who is always found at me post of duty, and for this reason we wish him a howling success in his chosen profession. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Page Seventy-threeJOHN LEE, JR. Summit, Pa. One of the aristocrats of our class with his love for fur coats, which we all tried to buy without results. John believed the profession was not overcrowded with good dentists, so he set himself to learning with vehemence, and the results were astonishing. Crown and bridge work are his hobbies, and he has chosen wisely. Activities—C. N. Russell Society. ARTHUR LEINWEBER Philadelphia, Pa. "Liny" Liny, despite the added dignity of a newly raised mustache, is one of our real boyish boys. 11 is great ambition, aside from winning all the medals to be handed out, is to learn a beautiful loft, for he is a real tennis addict. This lad feels he would be slighting the other branches of dentistry were he to specialize, so he is going to be a real D.D.S. Activities—Alpha Omega. I. N. Broomell Society, Faught Society. Russell Society, Anatomical League. Page Seventy-fourJOSEPH LEVY Ansonia. Conn. “Joe" If you found him at school he was busy, never idling his time, because time is valuable. We wonder where Joe learned this great lesson. Our campus never held much attraction for him. and probably that accounts for his high scholastic standing. We cannot imagine the Connecticut State Board to he very easy, because Joe never tackled anything easy. His presence down East will be assurance of good dentistry, especially in prosthesis. Societies—Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. ABE LOBOWITZ Philadelphia, Pa. “Cubic" Another glistening product of Central High School. It was at this institution he procured the wonderful faculty of explaining any situation that arose. He possesses a pleasing personality and a million-dollar smile that will mean a big practice in our profession. He could work with lightning speed and still maintain quality, especially in MO cavities. He always possessed a full complement of instruments with which to do a full day’s work and never borrowed even a plaster bowl from Hockstcin. If we were prognosticating individual successes. Abe would certainly be among the first five. Activities—Assistant Business Manager of Record. I. N. Broomell Society, Faught Society. Russell Society. Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. Page Seventy-five!7 2 OSCAR J. MATTHEWS Berwick, Pa. During his first two years with us “Matty" stepped into the honor class by winning one of the anatomical prizes, and we know that no one was more deserving than he. However, lie is not only a student of dentistry, for his talent along musical lines is not to he overlooked. He is at home with piano and clarinet, and when the inspiration moves him “Matty” can make a violin perform like a veteran. “A good word for all and a good word from all" is “Matty” clear through, and we feel certain that his professional career will he a credit to both him and our Alma Mater. “Good luck to you. Matty. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity. I. M. Broomcll Society, Anatomical League, I.. Ashley I'aught Society, Norman S. Essig Society, C. Barton Addie Society, Record Stall. WILLIAM M. MEMOLO Old Forge, Pa. The first event in Bill’s life was his birth on May 28, 1902. In 1921 he completed his preparatory work at St. Thomas’ College and entered Union College the following year. After spending one year there, he decided to search for a more suitable field, and in the fall of ’92 became a steady customer at P. D. C. No matter how proficient Bill may become as a dentist, he will always be a pianist first. As an “ivory tickler” Bill is hard to beat, and many of our dances were livened by his flying fingers. Vet he was versatile enough to turn from the music of the ballroom to the cheers of the gridiron in a single step, and Bill became a tackle on the Temple football squad. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Anatomical League, C. Barton Addie Society. Norman S. Essig Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, I.. Ashley Faught Society, Football, ’25-26. Page Scxcnty-sixABRAM MORRIS Belmar, N. J. “Abe" Despite the air of general tranquility that seems to exude from this likable chap. “Our Abe' always manages to get his work done with the best of them. However, place him on a golf course and watch the change in expression. It is indeed a revelation. His main ambition is to pass the Jersey Board at the first crack. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity. C. N. Russell Society. Jessup, Pa. “Red" attended Jessup II. S. and then Dunmore H. S., and after much careful consideration he diagnosed dentistry as his profession. It will not be easy to forget him. as he is the exclusive “redhead" of the class, and as a student he was just as bright as his hair. He was always one of the centers of information in an examination and was ever willing to aid the unfortunate ones. He was always considered a good student and was equally popular with classmates and professors, and wherever he may locate we are sure that he will show the people some real dentistry. His many friends wish him good luck in his professional career. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Essig Society, Addie Society. Newman Club. Page Seventy sevenTHOMAS JOSEPH MRAS Plymouth, Pa. "Tim” It seems little short of marvelous that the metropolis of Plymouth could have produced such an accident as Mias. Timmy is a "man of wise saws and modern instances,” as Shakespeare puts it, and we sometimes think that probably William had Tim in mind when he wrote his play. At the Zip House Tim is distinguished as the chief dispenser of bull stories, ami every night his fables hurry the boys to the fireside. Timmy has a magnitude of personal charm, and we have no doubt that the future holds nothing but unbounding success for him. Activities—Manager Dental Basketball Team, 1. N. Broomell Society, Addie Society, C. N. Russell Society, Essig Society. Fauglit Society, Anatomical League, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. JOSEPH MICHAEL MUSITANO Philadelphia. Pa. "Musi" lie is a warm-blooded Italian, and when provoked, which is easily accomplished. Hashes a wicked looking pair of eyes. There is a good-natured side to Musi, which is imposed upon by some, but Musi always is ready with a favorable comeback. He is the gold worker "par excellence." and the light-hand man of Professor Faught. We wonder what the radiator in the front lobby 's ill do without him. Page Seventy-eightJOSEPH JOHN NEDZINSKAS Philadelphia. Pa. “Neds" is city born, city bred and city schooled. In the spring of 1922 lie outgrew the Northeast High School to such an extent that the only thing the professors could do was to graduate him and send him to 1 . D. C. And now. since he lias been here, lie has passed so many examinations that the Faculty are forced to follow the action of the previous teachers, and we find “Neds" bidding farewell to another milestone. You would never think it to look at him, hut “Neds” is the class wit par excellence. Time or place seem to have no effect on his humorous out-hursts. and we are just as likely to he treated to a hearty laugh in the middle of a lecture in Radiology as anywhere else. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, C. Barton Addie Society, E. Y. F. Club. STEPHEN A. ONDASH Larksville, Pa. “Pete" One of the more reticent chaps coming from the hills with a vast knowledge of human nature which was a great help in dealing with big-city wise guys. He has a fine taste for good cigars, thereby proving his ability as a politician, even bribing the editor with a ci ar. Pete made quite a mark with his high school team as a pitcher, but due to his modesty Dr. Russell never found it out. The ending of a college career is a very sad season, but to quote Steve. "One of the greatest pleasures will be to rid myself of boarding house prunes, bedbugs and Ott." Activities—1. N. Broomell Society, Russell Society. Page Seventy-nineHOWARD WILLIAM OTT Collingswood, N. J. "Pull"—‘‘Senator” Another one of Philadelphia's own. llis good nature is indisputable, because he stood more razzing than any of us. Ilis noisy shirts and ties forced most of the boys to wear glasses before the four years were spent. A genuine mystery man is Howard. Sometimes late for exams., but always pulling out on top. We can see him using this unknown quantity with great success on his patients. Weaknesses— Clothes and automobiles. Activities—Anatomical League. ABE OXMAN New Jersey ‘‘Axic” “Axie,” known far and wide as the understudy to that famous cinema celebrity who starred in the "Gold Rush." Another of this lad's accomplishments is his ability to express himself in very few words, llis motto, and "Axic" lives for mottoes, as, “By Labor 1 Triumph." We can easily picture a few thousand patients clamoring to enter Ids office, while inside Abe is busy kicking around the office cat because he had just made his first exposure. Activities — Alpha Omega, Anatomical League, Kssig Society. Fauglit Society, Addie Society. Page EightyHERMAN PEARLSTEIN Philadelphia, Pa. “Pearly" Central High School had first honor of bringing the brilliant talents of Pearly to the front rank, and this start gave him an easy margin in our school. He stepped with the best scholars in our class, in addition to being quite the youngest one of the group. Herman is well known in the city of our Alma Mater, and he expects to put his friendship to work with an electric dental sign. We are all certain of his success, for his efforts are always crowned with triumphs. Societies—Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. CHARLES T. POWERS Hop Bottom. Pa. “Kip”—“Charlie” Feeling the lack of the great outdoors. Charlie always rested his eyes and exercised his neck muscles in lecture hall. Some said he slept, but how could he make such scholastic records and continue to slumber through four years of collegiate milling? He is a quiet, good-natured fellow, ready to help any one any time. We know a host of girls are waiting for Charlie back on the farm. Amalgam restorations are his hobby. Anatomical League. Page Eighty-oneWILLIAM ROSS PRIMAS Philadelphia, Pa. “Joe” Joe prepared for his great career at the South Philadelphia High School and Temple University, lie was not an oyerzealous lad in his studies, hut realized an education was one of the requisites for the pace he intended setting in the home town. Women are one of his weaknesses, and it looked like the "rocks" for Joe if "Silent Kim" had not taken him by the hand and wisely remarked: "Don't, they are dangerous." ISADORE RINGOLD Philadelphia. Pa. "Ringic” Ringic is one of the hoys you rarely hear about around the school. His main ambition is to learn how to sweat gold bands without burning the precious metal. There is no doubt that the dental profession will welcome him with open arms, for he is very conscientious about everything he does. Ask Jaffe. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Essig Society, Anatomical League. Page Eighty-1 woBADEN P. ROBERTS Plymouth. Pa. “Beck” After graduating from Plymouth High School in 1918, “Beck" Roberts, the once stellar athlete, enlisted in the service of his country. Beck was placed in the aviation department, where he acted in the official capacity of pilot, and without a doubt has been pileing ever since. lie is one of the brave hoys of our class who drifted off into the sea of matrimony with Miss Mildred Keenan on April 11. 1925. Baden possessed a noble and lofty character, was a go-getter in everything he ventured to undertake; a willing worker and a royal good fellow and won many friends during his college career. Activities—Xi I'si Phi Fraternity, F. Y. E. Club. SAMUEL D. ROBERTS Mt. Carmel, Pa. “Sammie" “Sammic” entered I . D. C. fresh from Mt. Carmel High School with a smile that never wore off. He believes in combining business with pleasure, as is evident from the fact that his patients were the “fairest of the fair." Though unknown to some of his classmates, he won recognition as a specialist in pressure anesthesia with a technic of his own origination. But to say the least. “Sammie" has all the requisites of a good student—a winning personality and ability. Carry on the good work. “Sammie." and we can safely predict that you will get more than your “fair" share. Activities- Psi Omega, Addic Society. Essig Society. I age li igh tx-th rceScranton, Pa. m ASS EARLE M. ROBISON “Robie"’ A natural born leader, and Robic’s career at the dental school reads like a true novel. Keeping away from the women seems to be his greatest trouble, as they all want to know what makes him so wonderful. He is one of the best students of the class, but is no book worm; his greatest hobby is attending all 8.15 A. M. lectures, and this accounts for it. The blonde sheik has always been a lover and a great booster for his home town. We don’t know how-sincere he is about it, but as far as the fairer sex is concerned, we know there is a warm spot in his heart for a little house on top of a coal vein. Activities—L. Ashley Faught Society, 1. N. Broomell Society. C. N. Russell Society, Blue Key Honorary. Interfraternity Council. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, President; the Gang. GILBERT H. ROSE Summit Hill, Pa. ‘Gibby” Rose is somewhat the phantom of the class, one of his greatest indoor sports is the movies, especially when Tom Mix is playing the leading role. Around the vacation periods Gibby gets all pepped up. We have the suspicion that one of the fairer sex up in Summit Hill is the reason for it. Gibby is quite serious and takes great care with everything he sets out to do, except vulcanizing plates, when he forgot and left the base plates on. An earnest student with a noble and lofty character and is destined to shine in the dental profession. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, 1. N. Broomell Society, C. N. Russell Society. Page Highly-fourHENRY M. ROSENMAN Norristown, Pa. "Rosie" Rosie is known by his unlimited number of friends, both at school and in politics. He is the disciplinarian of the Triumvirate. He has an infectious smile and a broad-minded sense of humor. There are whispers about the school halls that Rosie is taking a correspondence course in diplomacy. Rosie shows no bad effects from his coming in contact with the inmates of the famous Norristown institution, and he shows the efTect of two years’ training under Dr. Oldfield. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Chancellor; Faught Society, Addie Society, Russell Society, Anatomical League, Interfraternity Council, Poor Fish Society. ROBERT RUBINSTEIN Philadelphia, Pa. “Rubie” There are two important things one must know about Rubie if one knows him at all. They are: First—He has the prize complexion of the class. Second—His ability to sing at Anatomical League banquets. Aside from these two possessions Bob is a great swimmer, can play football, and is the champion wise cracker of the class. We expect to see this lady-killer make a name for himself by specializing in his chosen branch: exo-dontia for females only. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Anatomical League. Page lughty-fiz'cEDWARD LEWIS RUEHLMAN Camden, N. J. After Ed had done his best for Camden High School, he left that hall of learning in 1922. migrated to Philadelphia via the Delaware River ferries, and persuaded our registrar that he was in earnest about studying dentistry. Ed will never he in need of any of the well-known anaesthetics, for he can very readily talk his patients into a state of analgesia and with a slight effort can produce profound anaesthesia. Either in spite of or because of such diversions, though, Ed was a wizard in the infirmary, and if he gets dollars like he did points his income tax will look like the President’s salary. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity, Advertising, Record Staff: Poor Fish Society, E. Y. E. Club. LOUIS SERLING Dupont, Pa. “Stake” Carefree, jolly and never worry, that is the motto of Lou when he enters the professional field, and we wager this asset alone will bring him success. Always well prepared with his scholastic duties brought him high regard and esteem with his classmates. An argument with his buddies. Gerstein and Wolfgang, was his greatest pleasure. We hope his good nature will have as good an effect upon the public as upon us. Societies—Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Addie Society. Essig Society. Faught Society. Member of the Gang. E. Y. E. Club. Page Eighty-sixLOUIS J. SILVERMAN Philadelphia, Pa. “Lew” IIis greatest ambition is to become a first-class dentist, and we know bis ambitions will 1m realized: although the road is bard and full of a many rocks as the “road to Dublin.” Lew is really a quiet individual and is rarely heard from, but when he feels it necessary he certainly is heard. His main hobby is learning to play pinochle. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Anatomical League. STEPHEN SMOLEZYNSKI Philadelphia, Pa. “Steve” Steve graduated from Frankford High School in 1923 and enrolled in I . D. C. the following year, where he was at once hailed as a man of merit. 11 is neatness, painstakingness, carefulness and the high quality of his work placed him far above the average, and his zeal as a student was unbounded. Originality and delicacy with a pen granted him the position as associate ail editor of our 't ear Book. Truly an ornament to any profession and deserving of the highest respect on account of the plucky fight he has made to gain the sheepskin. Activities—Anatomical League, Xi Psi Phi Fra-temilv. Russell Society. 3age E igh ty-scz eitGEORGE L. SNELL West Collingswood, N. J. “Squirt” Tins little six-foot Collingswood lad came to us shy and unabashed, but college life soon changed the boy into a wildfire campus sheik. George is one of the natural born leaders of the class, both scholastically and politically, and held several important offices during his college :career. A nicer disposition could not be found anywhere than that which is possessed by this New Jersey flash. His motto is “Everybody is a friend until they prove themselves otherwise,” and he surely has a host of friends at P. D. C. Activities—President Anatomical League. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Vice President Sophomore Class. I. N. Broomell Society. C. N. Russell Society, I.. Ashley Faught Society. Poor Fish Society. N ice President Interfraternity Council. Assistant Editor Record Book. MEYER SOLCOW Philadelphia, Pa. “Meyer" From the first day that Meyer matriculated lie has worked, and so far as we know has never ceased in his efforts. Nary a day passed but Meyer was not up in his studies; no quiz found him unprepared, no exam, without a high average. Is there any wonder that he is one of our best students? That Meyer’s abilities were also apparent to his classmates was proved by his election as class secretary in our Senior year. No need to fear for Meyer’s future success: his capabilities assure him that. Lots of luck, old boy. Activities—Class Secretary. Anatomical League Secretary, I. N. Broomell Society, Historian, L. A. Faught Society. Addie Society. Essig Society, Record Staff, Russell Society, the Gang, E. Y. E. Club. Page Eighty-eightBENJAMIN STALLER Philadelphia, Pa. "Ben" Ben is one of those rare members of l he human race, capable of being on good terms with everybody. He is always ready to lend a hand to a classmate desiring aid. He is noted for his extreme ability to operate a flivver, and incidentally his numerous arguments with traffic cops. Although we have no information as to his future prospects, we feel he should specialize in exodontia, due to his unique methods along this line. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity, C. N. Russell Society. EDWARD J. SULLIVAN Philadelphia, Pa. “Ed'’ "Ed" is the possessor of a powerful voice, and he not infrequently used it to advantage in broadcasting information in examinations. He has won many friends during the four years of association with us by his kindness, and his friends are very optimistic regarding his success in his chosen profession. “Ed” is the Barney Oldfield of the class, and his hobby is speedy cars. Just as “Ed" has left many behind him on the road, so will he show his dust to many of his competitors in dentistry. Here’s to his future success and happiness. Activities—Psi Omega. Addie Society. Essig Society. C. N. Russell Society. Page Eighty-ninePETER J. SOMMA Stamford, Conn. “Pete” The little fellow with the big voice. Graduated from Stamford High School in the year 1921, and then obtained employment with the Chevrolet Auto Sales Company, where he decided that his aim in professional life was to become a dentist. While at school Pete was always of an obliging nature and always willing to go out of the way to do a good turn for any one. Pete's hobbies were answering 'phone calls at the "Zip" House and trying to arrange blind dates. His temperment overrules his good nature and he believes that discretion is the best part of valor. We wish Pete all the success in the world in his chosen profession. Activities—Anatomical League. Addie Society. Essig Society. C. N. Russel) Society, L Ashley Faught Society. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. S. ALBERT SULMAN Philadelphia, Pa. “Al” "Al" has refused to let us in on his plans for the future, but we rather believe he is going to specialize in culture taking and radiography. Fuel has been added to this llaming belief in that he has often been seen in conference with Dr. Beatty. However, we really don't care to put our approval on this thought until the circumstances are such as to make it positively so. He is noted for his rubber gloves. "Al" is a good boy and we wish him lots of luck. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Faught .Society, Anatomical League. Page NinetyFRANCIS TRAVIGLINI Kensington. Pa. Francis Aloysius Traviglini. one of ilie proteges of the Frankford High School, drifted into the bursar’s office one day by mistake, and with five dollars in tip money registered. Travey, after the first two years of sleigh titling through college, decided to be a dentist, and at this writing has not thought of rectifying his ambition. Travey's hardest fault to overcome was his habit of saying "you are next.” and instead of massaging the gums of his patient lie was more likely to lather his face with Zn 0 Travey has the unique distinction of having all his gold points by Christmas, and also the "honor of wearing out six pairs of gloves in this exceptional lime. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Faught Society, President. JOHN J. WALGRAN Philadelphia, Pa. While still in his early 'teens. Jack looked around for some suitable place to lay tin- groundwork for his future career, and by some means of elimination chose St. Joseph's Prep. In 1922 he proved to himself and his masters that he had not overrated his ability, and he was granted an honorable discharge with a license to enter P. 1). C. He at once took advantage of that opportunity, and this is Jack. Jack has always had the good judgment to choose patients who protected him from any abuse in the infirmary, as some f our demonstrators can testify. Cood work. Jack. May your patients be as patient throughout life. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity. C. Barton Addic Society. Anatomical League. Poor Fish Society, E. V. E. Club. Page Ninety-oneARTHUR L. WARK Clifton Heights. Pa. Athletics play an important part in his life, and he is fond of ail forms, lie is a student of voice at the Landow Studio,- and we believe another year will find him before the public. That reminds us. he is engaged to a young lady who has already made her debut before the public. Here is the class’ best wishes to you and Helen. Art was a dandy gold worker, one of the best, and he ought to go far. Art certainly drove a mean Ford. Ask the Gang. GEORGE WHITE Riverside, N. J. ‘•Phantom of the Fraternity" George is one of those slow, deep-current boys, even though he comes from Jersey. Difficult to rile, but once angered results are snappy. We well remember White vs. Colvin in a one-round bout on the stairs. Whitey is quite an actor, and his fame in Riverside is without question, less than 300 cues is a minor part. He has a peculiar natural ability for mechanical and operative dentistry which would startle the world with his technic, but he always gets good results. No man has greater love for his profession. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Page Ninety‘twoEDWARD EDMUND WIENSKI Stamford, Conn. Eddie was graduated from Stamford High School in 1922. and we. the Record Staff, owe a great vote of thanks to that institution for giving us our art editor. In an artistic way Ed is famous all over the university. and many compliments have been paid him for his efforts in the various magazines and papers of the school. He is an ardent lover of amalgams, root canals, ping-pong and blind dates. Temple University is giving Connecticut one of the finest, most clean-cut and hardest workers in our roster, and our undying wishes for success are with him. Activities—Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, C. X. Russell Society. FREEMAN WILHOUR, B.S. Shamokin Dam, Pa. “Sim" You would have to know him to appreciate him. A quiet fellow with both practical and theoretic-ability in dentistry. It is only the fellows of his closer acquaintance that can draw from him the experiences of the gun and rod. Sim has a great ambition to get a fox. Athletic diversions take much of his time, and it is a well-known fact that Carlton. Russell and Freeman are strong buddies, because Sim plays on the varsity baseball team. Societies—Anatomical League. Norman Essig Society. T. I!. Varsity Baseball Team. Phi Mu Delta Fraternity. Paye Ninety-threeMORTON E. WINHELD Philadelphia, Pa. “Mor,n—“Winny” There is no doubt about Mort's making a success of his profession, for ho lias a convincing manner about him which leads one to believe that lie really does know something about it. Winnv has every intention to specializing in oral surgery, and we know he'll make good. Activities—Alpha Omega, Taught Society, Addie Society, Essig Society. MILTON WOLFGANG Scranton, Pa. “Mike”—"Crying Towel” To make this son of the hills smile, just invite him to a quiz, on the thorax (torax). He may register difficulty pronouncing "th,” but his mystic control over the fair sex lay not in his speech, but his appearance. The girls were always progressive in his company, but for fear of his studies he managed to avoid them tactfully. He always worked diligently and applied himself zealously to his profession, which resulted in his good standing with the faculty. We recommend the needy laity to Mike for good dentistry. He has one forlorn hobby—worry! Activities—Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. I. N. Froomell Society, Russell Society, Treasurer; Faught Society, the Gang, E. Y. E. Club, N ice President of the Class. Page Ninety-fourDAVID A. WOLOWITZ Philadelphia. Pa. “Wally” Despite the handicap of a D.D.S. degree, Wally claims he will yet become the President of the United States. We really don't see how he can help but reach his objective. Dave has a laugh that gurgles, and it is quite characteristic of him. Me has as yet failed to make any disclosures for his future, so we refer you to our class prophecy for accurate information. Activities—Alpha Omega Fraternity. Faught Society. Anatomical League. Russell Society. JEROME YOUNGFLESH Pottsville. Pa. "Chink” “Chink" is one of the few in the class who has seen active service abroad, ami upon obtaining his honorable discharge he entered Allentown Prep, to complete his schooling, preparatory to entering P. I). C. W’e best know "Chink" as an all-round good fellow, and with his aggressiveness and ability his success as a dentist is unquestionable. Being fond of the “great open spaces.” he found much relief from the trials of the school at Chestnut Hill. But there must have been another incentive, as he has already indicated his intention of incorporating with a life partner soon after graduation. Activities—Psi Omega Fraternity. Essig Society. Page Ninety-fiveEDWARD ZIMMERMAN Newark, N. J. ‘•Eddie’ The most noteworthy achievement of Zimmy's hectic career is his rendering of that famous melody, “That “Red-head Mamma," in front of the Adelphia Hotel. Although noted for his many affairs dc creur, Ziinmy is as yet single and promises faithfully to remain so. He intends to specialize in crown and bridge work and hopes to pass the Jersey Board, at least the second time he tries. Activities — Alpha Omega Fraternity, Russell Society. MORRIS ALLEN SIMMS Washington, D. C. “Admiral” Admiral graduated from Dunbar High School in Washington, and the following three years found him in Springfield College of Massachusetts, where he took an active part in athletics, being a three-letter man on football, baseball and basketball teams. In Temple University he is a member of the varsity basketball and baseball teams. Keep it up. Admiral: we also know you are equally as great in love and dentistry. Page Ninety-sixSAMUEL FELDMAN Gone, but not forgotten—World War veteran—a fine fellow and one whom we always miss. Honest, straightforward and conscientious. No man can excell those qualities.An Historical Biography of the Graduating Class of 1926 OTWITHSTANDING the fact that the task of compiling a broad and comprehensive history of the class of 1926 is a matter of no light moment, the historian wishes to express a sense of pleasure in contemplating the task and also of having been greatly honored. His feeling is substantiated by a conviction that the record of this class is equal in merit of scholarship and achievement to that of any of the previous graduated classes. The history of the class did not necessarily begin on the day that we first assembled at P. D. C. Rather did it begin on the successive days that the individual members of the class were born, so that each member represents a strand by means of which the tapestry revealing the minutest details of the class history was made. Our history therefore becomes a work, the beauty of which does not depend on the viewpoint of a single individual, the historian, but it consists of the actions, the records, achievements and characteristics of each and every member. One might even say that the history of '26 is not a history in the sense that one ordinarily conceives history to be. but a biography, if you will, made more stirring and beautiful by the sincerity with which the class overcame all obstacles, and there were many, in its attempt to reach an ultimate goal—the degree of doctor of dental surgery. While we have agreed that the class history did not begin when we first entered the portals of our Alma Mater, it is. of course, impossible to trace the progress of each class member in his preparation for the beginning of a professional career. It will be necessary to individualize all public facts and to generalize all private facts so that we are only able to pick up those strands of our historical tapestry that reveal to us the natal day of our class; the day in September of 1922 when we first assembled at P. D. C. An actual class, of course, did not then exist; rather did it consist of a mass of bewildered individuals, approximately one hundred and seventy-five, each supporting the other in their bewilderment, futilelv casting about for a way in which to begin their dental careers. Help came from a very welcome source. Bulletins instructed us to assemble in the upper amphitheatre, where we were met by our dean. Dr. Broomell, who immediately impressed us with his personality. We realized that here was a man who had become well known as a teacher and practitioner of dentistry. His audience was rather cosmopolitan, and one wonders what thoughts must have run through his mind as he looked upon us. He saw a group of individuals, consisting of callow youth fresh from high school, matured faces, men who had attended other colleges, ex-service men. clerks, native Philadelphians, coal mining Page Ninety-eightreprescntalives, representatives of various Stales and countries, a variety of nationalities and what not. But it is certain that he could not help feeling impressed by the intelligence and sincerity expressed on the faces of those men whom he looked upon. His sincere words of welcome and advice proved that. He informed us as to just what we could expect in college life; its advantages, its pitfalls, the honor of membership in our profession and a world of fatherly advice that set our vague fears at rest and inspired us with confidence. When he finished he introduced Dr. Fischelis, whom we were all soon to know and like. He elaborated upon what our dean had told us and read a message that he gave to each new incoming class. It was filled with advice and entirely appreciated by his audience. The class was then instructed that sessions were to start on the following day. A period of activity then began. Sight-seeing parties examined the college campus and found that the nearest patch of green was a mile away and that Baldwin's W orks just about made up the school boundaries. What with the selection of rooming houses, buying of books and instruments and a multitude of other things, we were kept quite busy. With lectures taking place in the upper and lower amphitheatres and with laboratories in full swing, the career of ’26 was begun in earnest. At each new lecture we were met by our respective professors and instructors, each of whom gave us a personal talk and advised us as to the requirements of his course, and we realized that a busy year was before us. The subject of histology was given by Dr. Fischelis; Dr. Busca lectured to us on teeth morphology and operative technique. He was assisted in the operative laboratory by Drs. Herman. Broomell and Sutliffe, where we first learned what the inside of a tooth looked like. Physiology was given by Dr. Scott. He showed a strong attachment for dear old Medico-Chi and never tired of telling us of his college days and his work with Dr. Ott. Chemistry was given by Dr. Boom, whom wTe learned was to be w ith us until our Junior year. Here was a real teacher and student’s friend. With heart and soul in his work and a deep love for P. D. C. and its students, we may safely say that Dr. Boom sacrificed what might have been an eminent medical career and gave himself to the teaching of his students. His efforts were always fully realized and appreciated. We soon learned that there was little that he did not know, until we listened in wonder to a man whose mind embraced almost every known science and cultural subject. He was never at a loss for words, and his pacing back and forth as he lectured forms a vivid picture. We can’t help also thinking of those of us who somehow or other couldn’t keep awake. Dr. Boom forgave them. Dean Broomall lectured on dental rhetoric and anatomy and histology of the oral tissues. The subject of anatomy impressed us as a most difficult subject. It was given by Prof. Addinell Hew son. and several days later the dissecting room opened, and it w as Page Ninety-ninewith a variety of sensations that we entered and found our respective tables and parts. A remarkably pleasant, flower-like odor, exuded by a pile of skeletons, greeted our distended nostrils. “Dissecting,’ if one can call it such, began in earnest, and with cards and books to guide us we soon succeeded in dislocating the long suffering cadavers. We studied feverishly and prepared for Dr. Hewson’s oral quiz and star chamber. No one of us will ever forget the sensation of waiting to enter that room. The anxiety, the asking of all sorts of anatomy questions, observing those who had been in as to whether they were happy or sad. the asking of whether the “old boy” was in a good humor, and then the final entry will always remain with us. Of course, outside wc forget all we knew, but as we entered things cleared up and Dr. Hewson’s pleasantness and courtesy assisted us in passing the examination. Dr. Chesner gave lectures on osteology and syndesmology; Dr. Friedenberg, a learned and sincere man, was our anatomy quiz-master. Real dissecting began on that Iong-looked-for day when we were instructed to clean our parts, and we certainly did clean them. Louie, whose pleasant occupation was to hobnob with the “stiffs,’’ was always there ready to promise to clean up a part if financially remunerated. Social life was also introducing itself into our college life. Suddenly we found ourselves quite popular with the various fraternities: Xi Psi Phi, Psi Omega, Alpha Omega, and later the Sigma Epsilon Delta. The affairs of the class did not, however, take place without the usual guidance of class officers. We soon realized the value of organization and the following were elected: President—S. F. Reese. Secretary—F. Kornblat. Vice President—B. Lynch. Treasurer—B. P. Roberts. Under their guidance the affairs of the class were well managed and the Freshman dance that we gave at Hotel Majestic, aside from other dances and benefits, can be pointed to as distinct successes. And so it was that with hard work and some fun mixed in we reached the very welcome holidays, which gave those of us who came from other towns and cities a chance to see their folks again. Then came the day when we were to take the mid-year examinations. Naturally, we were all nervous, it being for many of us our first college examination. They passed by, and while most of us succeeded, some few went down. Finally we neared the end of our first term. There was “boning” and quizzing galore and we were crammed full of knowledge when we took our examinations. The end of it was that we finally laid our pencils aside with a roar of relief, grabbed our hags and baggage and made a “bee-line” for our respective homes, after having said au revoir to our classmates and friends. Page One HundredWe soon returned to P. D. C. after a summer of either work or loafing with renewed vigor. The halls resounded with “Glad to see you,” “How you been'.'''’ “Whatcha doin’?” “It’s great to get back,” and what not. After lining up and waiting about three hours to pay tuition, we finally began our sophomore year. By this time we were acclimated to and acquainted with the customs of P. C. D. and we soon settled down with the following officers presiding over our class affairs: President—R. Gick. Treasurer—E. Frank. Vice President—G. L. Snell. Secretary—C. Kershner. Dr. Scott soon introduced us to the nervous system, and by the time we got through we were all fit for padded cells. Dr. Miller introduced us to bacteriology, and he really made it interesting. Dr. Boom continued with organic chemistry and metallurgy. By this time we had him all figured out. Six steps to the right, six to the left, eyes closed, or. when open, gazing into space. “We find" and other mannerisms will keep him always in memory. Dr. Rusca gave us the fundamentals of operative dentistry, and we remembered everything taught us. The other professors continued along former pursued lines. Dr. Hewson was still after us, hook, line and sinker. The dissecting room resounded with cadavers groans, throwing of bones, dissecting room songs, Dr. Abbott and other things that helped enlighten our tasks. We soon finished our parts and said good-bye to the dissecting room. We still had to face Dr. Hewson in a private, final oral examination. We all lost at least five pounds waiting in that closed-in room. Finally the year ended and another summer of work and pleasure stretched before us, a welcome relief from the two strenuous years which most of us were able to pass through safely. Many took the partial State Board examination and later found we had passed 100 per cent, maintaining P. D. C.’s record. At last we had reached the beginning of the final lap—the Junior year. No more were we expected to perform dental operations on inanimate objects, such as the typodont and tooth brush handle. We were to work, practice or malpractice on live dental tissues. Most of us began with the famous “prophy,” the principles of which had been impressed, taught and banged into us by Dr. Beck. Point hunting then began in earnest. The environment assisted us in our work. A large airy clinic with a goodly number of chairs, white walls and ceiling, freshly painted and glossy floors, a new' ventilation system, hot water sterilization and a number of other improvements under the direction of Professor Faught made the work more interesting and instructive. We soon became acquainted with the corps of instructors. Dr. Beiser, the ever earnest and sincere friend and teacher, will always be recalled. He was ably assisted by Drs. “Got any Candy" Hess; “Rubber-dam” Walters. “Microscope” Kelly, “Bevel the Page One Hundred and OneCavo-surface Angle” Gleason, Lord, Monaghan, Shallcross and Powell. All of whom were always ready and willing to assist us. Dr. Faught presented the lectures in operative dentistry. Dr. Russell presented anaesthesia and oral surgery, Dr. Boom was still with us in materia medica, Dr. Essig gave prosthetic dentistry, Dr. Addie, assisted by Drs. “Radio’’ Velutini and “Barney” Oldfield, presided over crown and bridge; Drs. Casio and Beatty gave us radiology and applied bacteriology, and Dr. Inglis taught dental pathology and therapeutics. Being juniors, the number of points expected of us seemed almost unattainable. Aside from this we had to make other requirements, among which the making of dentures was pre-eminent. But whether or not the plates fitted was a horse of another color. Dr. Wilbur, assisted by Dr. Pownall. took charge of the prosthetic department. The class affairs were managed by— President—J. Hughes. Treasurer—F. Travaglini. Vice President—G. Rose. Secretary—M. C. Hill. All requirements were met and passed, and we found that at last but a few months separated us from seniorhood. It was during this year that a classmate of ours, an ex-service man, passed away. Samuel Feldman died as a result of having been gassed in France. His passing was a distinct loss to many of us. Time stops for no one, and before we finally realized it summer had fled and we were back at P. D. C. for the last stretch. We had at last become seniors. Together we had passed the same examinations, met the same requirements, supported each other in our joys and sorrows, and together we had overcome all obstacles in our race toward the final year. A class of ninety-seven contemplated this thought. Here we were, with real knowledge stored away and ready to utilize that knowledge in passing the year and meeting and overcoming the State Board in true P. D. C. fashion. The clinic had been improved. Newr chairs had been provided, new lockers, a larger prosthetic department, a new X-ray unit, and a number of other improvements had been made, calculated to improve the efficiency of our already efficient clinic. Credit for these improvements must be given to Dr. Faught, who, when he retired from active dental practice, devoted all his time to our clinic. Unlike the Junior, it did not take us long to get started. Many of us were present the first day the clinic opened and the rolling up of points began in earnest, and we certainly needed them. With the operative work, dentures, crown and bridge, cultures, X-ray work, ceramics, extractions, and the meeting of the State Board, we had plenty of work on hand to keep us busy, and it was all we could do to keep from falling apart in the rush to meet these requirements. Dr. “Rubber Dam” Walters was given every opportunity to insist on the appli- Page One Hundred and Twor —— JKe coyd cation of iiis beloved rubber dam. “Rubber dam, doctor, rubber dam, or I won’t talk to you.” Of course, Dr. Monaghan was there with his rough and ready wit, but he was well liked. Dr. Lord was the clinic sphinx. He ran. however, a close second to Dr. Calely, our practical crown and bridge teacher. Dr. Shallcross, pleasant and smiling as usual, handed out points and encouraged many a discouraged student. Dr. Powell always bad operative dentistry at bis finger tips, and be knew how to teach it. Dr. Gleason went around asking for deeper cavities. “A little more retention and bevel your cavo-surface angles.” Dr. Kelly and his confrere, the microscope, liked to dissect our gold margins. He was some gold digger, and we kept busy thinking up jokes to get bis mind off of wliat be was doing. Dr entura turned out to be a regular fellow. Later in the term Dr. Matthews, an alumnus of Dr. Bciser’s class, joined the staff. The entire corps kept after us tooth and nail and a high grade of work was turned out. Dr. Halpern was always there with bis precise and accurate knowledge and helped us out of more than one difficulty. And so it continued, day after day, with always the State Board in mind. The clinic was a scene of activity. Patients went back and forth and all sorts of dental operations were in evidence. Sections were soon assigned to extraction and each was given a chance to “yank 'em out.” Drs. Haas and Russell took charge of the work. Dr. Casto continued to orate on radiology and Dr. Beatty was on hand every day with bouillon a la bugs. During our Senior year she was assigned a separate department and office with the latest appliances for the pursuit of bacteriology. The lectures continued as usual. Dr. Faught was there with bis exact terms and word dissection in operative dentistry. Dr. Russell continued in oral surgery, with bis usual reference to all the disasters that were lo befall us on our first two years ol practice. Being seniors, we found that many class responsibilities rested upon us. Money was in need for our Record Book. State Board fee. diploma fee. dance and theatre tickets, class dues, rings, pictures, and a world of other things. Class affairs were managed by— President—R. H. Gal lien. Treasurer—A. Averbach. N ice President—M. Wolfgang. Secretary—M. Solcow. Elmer Frank was elected Editor-in-Cbief: Harry Ericsson, Business Manager; George Snell, Assistant Editor, and David Wolowitz, Assistant Business Manager. A Senior dance and theatre benefit was planned and carried through successfully. We continued breaking records in point collections. More than a few soon bad all the requisite points. The clinic was kept active, and day by day we neared the school Mock Board and official State Board. Both were met creditably. And so it was that finally we completed our school careers. All requirements Page One Hundred and Threewere met and passed. The strenuous Senior year had been overcome and we were about ready to serve the public. P. D. C. taught us well. Graduation was not possible unless the student was of the highest standard. The only way in which we can repay our Alma Mater, then, is to maintain the same standard of scholarship and workmanship that so successfully guided us through a strenuous four-year course. Much more could be written as class history, but time and space will not permit. And now, fellow classmates, friends, we have reached the parting of the ways, the inevitable cross-roads, the dawn of a new experience. An experience to be lived through individually and not collectively, as was true of the past. But please remember that every day, whether it be the dawn of a new experience or the dawn of a new days, brings with it a message, a message which is the key, the open sesame to success and happiness. It tells us to live each day as we see it. to live it right. I can think of no better words to express that message than the following translation from the Sanscrit: Look to this day, for it is life. The very life of life. In its brief course lie all the beauties And realities of your existence. The bliss of youth, the glory of action, the splendor of beauty. For yesterday is already a dream And tomorrow is only a vision. But every day, well lived. Makes every yesterday a dream of happiness And every tomorrow a vision of hope. Look well, therefore, to this day; Such is the salutation of the dawn. And such is my salutation. Look to each day and your yesterdays will become dreams of happiness and your tomorrows will become not merely visions, but realities, actualities of success and happiness. By MEYER SOLCOW. ’26. Page One Hundred and FourWILNSKI’26Prophecy Dear Classmates: The prophecy of the Class of 1926 of the Temple University Dental School is in itself a true future of each member named. You will appreciate the fact that it is almost impossible for one man to prophesy the future of one hundred, hut since it is entirely essential, and being of great foreseeing power, I am able to prophesy great things for some, and possible not so great for others. One evening in the spring of 1916. after having a very busy day at the office of my established practice in Southern California, I lighted up my good old college pipe and proceeded to read the topics of the day. On this particular night the old pipe especially appealed to me and it seemed to bring hack some of the happy days I spent in the vicinity of Baldwin's, Philadelphia. A little later my better half entered the room and immediately brought up the subject of a vacation. After a little discussion and since having a very prosperous winter and no previous vacation for three or four years, we decided to visit some of my good old pals in our new “Fordoplanc.” At this time automobiles are entirely out of date and nearly every one owns a “Fordoplane,” the flat roofs of homes serving as convenient landing platforms. So, on a bright morning early in May we started "Fast, making a bee-line for “Philly ’ and surrounding territory. I had been constantly advised of the whereabouts of the majority of my classmates by my good pal “Cy” Forrestal Hevner, who, having made his sock full practicing in Washington, D. C., had retired and had been appointed assistant to the Dean of the Temple University Dental School. After a long and tiresome trip we came to the welcome skyline of good old “Philly” and “Billy Penn.” W e decided to have a good night's rest first and then visit the school of my Alma Mater. Sure enough, it was the same old place, with one exception; the hot dog stand was now missing. But a moment later I noticed it had been moved into the school lobby, which was better than standing in line during bad weather to get a mid-day hot dog. We proceeded to enter the building, and then to the office. The same old door stood at the end of the hall with the inscription “Dean of the School of Dentistry.” but something seemed strange. Sure enough, as 1 read further—Andrew Colvin. Dean. We entered the door and were cordially greeted by my old classmate. After spending some time with him and going over old times, he excused himself, saying he had to leave, as he needed a hair cut. He advised me that Travaglini was his barber, who had a combination barber shop and dental office at Eighteenth and Page One Hundred and SixCallowhill streets. He also informed me that Ed Ruehlman had a manicuring parlor in the same building. On our way out we noticed a new inscription on one of the doors in the hall, as follows: “Office of the Inter-Fraternity Council, R. H. Gallien, E. B. Frank and H. Roseman.” We entered and were greeted by Politician Henry, who told us that at last the school had a well functioning Inter-Frat. Council and the three mentioned were devoting a few hours a week to the welfare of the fraternities. We entered the clinic and here I was greeted by Dr. George Dolby, now professor of operative dentistry, and Dr. Jack Summa, head demonstrator on the floor. A familiar face appeared in an operating room. To my astonishment it was ‘ V ubba-l)am” Walters. Later on one of the students told me that he was still giving three or four points for a “D. 0.” amalgam in a third molar. Some new demonstrators I recognized were Drs. Arthur Wark. Charley Powers, John Ix e, Frank Panel 1 i, Ben Staller and Walter Kozik. From the clinic we proceeded to the fourth floor, and on entering the back hallway we soon caught the fumes of Morte Homines. I'pon entering the dissecting room 1 immediately recognized Chew in charge of the “stiffs.” He informed me that John Curry was now head demonstrator in anatomy and his assistants were Jakey Goldberg, George Blackman, Ed Green, Katz and Murry. From there we decided to look o er the amphitheatre. It was 5 o'clock and the Sophomores were waiting for their anatomy professor to enter. The old benches looked natural, as I noticed the initials J. 11. carved on several of them, having remembered Jay Hutchinson carving them way hack in ’26. while listening to an interesting lecture in Radiology one Wednesday morning. The door opened and in walked the professor of anatomy. He was given a big hand and I did not recognize him until he spoke. It was my old pal “Matty.” Well, he sure deserved his title, for lie knew his stuff when we were Sophomores. Matty called off his lecture for the day and we began to talk over old times. He advised me that Karl Robison was now on the major faculty, having received his M.I). degree at Temple. He was soon appointed to fill the chair of oral surgery after Dr. Russell's retirement. He also advised me that Flossy Kornblatt was now at the head of the hygiene department, and. as usual, was well liked by all the students. “Orthodontia” Joe Nedzinskas was a demonstrator in orthodontia and “Beck” Roberts was at the head of the chiropody department. It was getting late, so we soon hopped off and it was only a few minutes until we were in Norristown. It was dark, and soon after landing I was informed that Drs. Harry and Joseph Ericsson were upholding the records they established at the College as the best workers of their class. How those bovs could work. After dinner we decided to take in a movie. We stopped at the first one we came Page One Hundred and Sevento and I saw a sign in front of the theater reading: “Big Show Tonight, Vaudeville and Pictures, Featuring Your Favorite Star. Johnny I luges, in ‘A Different One Every Night.' ” So we decided to enter. There was a short intermission between the movie and vaudeville, at which time a man came down the aisle shouting “candy, peanuts and chewing gum." I knew that voice at once, none other than Herman Pearlstein's. The first act of vaudeville was not so hot, but the second was very good. It was entitled “The Four Stein Brothers." Dickstein, Cerstein. Hockstein and Rubenstein, singing their famous old song, ‘it's Nine Fifteen, I'll Have to Take Your Chair." Late that evening we returned to “Philly." We put away the plane for the night and decided to take a little walk before retiring. We walked down Spring Garden street to Broad, where we noticed a large crowd of people gathered in the middle of the street. We realized at once there had been an accident. It appeared as though a number 43 car had struck a yellow cab. We crowded in and heard an argument between the conductor and the cab driver. A moment later the argument came to a close and the men were shaking hands. I was certain I knew one of them, so I waited until the crowd dispersed and then walked over and shook hands with my two classmates, Whitey. the cab driver, and Bob Gick, the conductor. Bob informed me that Humma, who was now a moving picture operator at the Stanley Theater, had just got off the car at the previous stop. We bade them good-bye and continued our walk down Spring Garden street. On the corner of Twelfth and Spring Garden I noticed three huge glass balls hanging over the sidewalk. I had seen some of these during my school days, but these seemed larger. On the window of the pawnshop was written “Money to Loan, Joseph L. Levy. Second-hand Dental Instruments a Specialty." It was late, so wre turned back for the night. The next day it was warm, so we decided to take in a baseball game at Shibe Park, as the A.’s w'ere playing the Yankees. A large crowd was out for the game. It was three o’clock and the “Ump" announced the batteries for the game as follows: “For the Athletics, Wilhour will pitch." A great cheer arose and 1 could not hear the other announcements. Wilhour pitched a fine game, and the A’s won easily. 26-0. 1 waited for Wilhour after the game and had a short talk with him. That night we entered a drug store on Market street to get a refreshing drink, and to my surprise the proprietor was Dave Dyen. I could not help but laugh when Dave said he could sell me a quart of good old stuff for two dollars. He told me it was a new substitute of his own and that he was making a fortune with it. Dave informed me Cerino, Abe Lubowitz and Meyer Solcow all had fine offices in Philadelphia or vicinity and were doing splendid. The next day we started up State to call on several of my classmates, Cy Hevner Page One Hundred and Eighthaving informed where to look for them. Our first stop was Pottsville, Pa., where 1 knew Chink Youngfleish was located. I found him a very busy man; besides practicing dentistry he was interested in a society for the prevention of cruelty to dumb animals, and was also a member of the newly organized reformers' club. The same afternoon we hopped over to Minersville, Pa., and hunted up Joe Grabarek. Joe was sure “sitting on 'em." as he had a nice practice and was a part owner of a very nice restaurant in his home town. Our next hop was to Tamaqua and Summit Mill, Pa. At Summit Hill I located Gilbert Rose, who had made enough practicing dentistry and had been devoting most of his time to giving the young men of his town boxing instructions. This line for Gibby was tiie stuff for him, for he could surely handle his mitts while in college. It was Saturday, so we accepted Gihhy’s invitation and spent the night in Summit Hill. The next morning he took us to Tamaqua to attend church. The church was crowded, as the people were out to welcome their new minister. We managed to obtain seats just as the minister entered the pulpit. He was none other than the Rev. Robert W. Jewells, who had finally given up dentistry for the ministry. We waited for Rob after church and had quite a chat with him. He informed me that Hamilton was with his brother in Reading, Pa., and they had a very nice practice. From Tamaqua we went to Wilkes-Barre, Pa., where Hanisek was a busy exodontist on the old familiar busy square. He told me that Timmy Mras had been in to see him a few days before. Timmy, he said, had given up dentistry soon after graduation to go back to the mines in Plymouth, Pa., where he had made plenty and had retired some time ago. From Wilkes-Barre we followed the old Susquehanna to Scranton, where we found a directory in an effort to locate Mike Wolfgang and Louis Serling. We located Mike and found him enjoying a very fine practice, but Mike was still worrying. What he was worried about now was whether it was best to buy a Packard or a Rolls-Royce. Going down Lackawanna avenue in Scranton we noticed a sign on one of the buildings which read: “Painless Dentistry. Try My Sweet Air. Plates $3.00. Dr. Louis Serling." The next day we started across the Poconos for New York, where I was certain some of the boys could not have escaped. We put our plane away and decided to retire early, as we were very tired. The next afternoon we took a walk down Broadway. At Forty-second street I could not help hut notice an immense sign on one of the buildings which read: “Four Out of Five Use Dr. Gill’s Tooth Paste. Price 10 Cents, Three for a Quarter." Down in one corner of the sign I noticed the name Wienski written, which could hardly be any one but our Ed in the sign painting business. That night we went to a cabaret, as it had been some time since we had attended Page One Hundred and Ninea dance. It was a magnificent place, and soon after we were seated we heard the strains of a real hand. We glanced at the program to get its name. It read, “Music by Big Bad Bill's Band." The name did not mean a thing at the time, but it certainly did when we discovered that the leader and manager of the orchestra was my old classmate, Bill Memolo. I was glad to know that Bill finally realized his one big ambition. In talking over old times with Bill that night he advised me that he recently heard from Henning, who was now practicing in Harrisburg and was doing very nicely. The next day we hopped off for Atlantic City to get a little rest before starting for home. It was around noon when we started down the Boardwralk for a little stroll. As we passed Childs' restaurant 1 saw a man literally stoop out of the doorway. I felt certain it could he but one man, and when I dashed up to meet him my decision was verified. It was George Snell, with a charming young lady whom he introduced as a patient. The same George at the same tricks, and the attractiveness of his patients had not fallen off a hit. On proceeding down the boardwalk after our very pleasant chat, we were surprised to see Averbach, Berry, Morris, Oxmon, Winheld and Zimmerman lined up against the railing showing a great deal of interest in the “passing styles.” They informed us that they had been attending a convention at the Ambassador Hotel the day before and that Abe Freedman had given them, at that time, a demonstration showing the correct technique for administering nitrous oxide. It was a success, even if the patient passed the “fourth stage." They asked us if we were going to stay over to see Musitano handle his mitts on the Million Dollar Pier the next evening. We were glad to hear that “Mussey” was making a success of his fistic career. As it was growing late we decided to take our plane to a garage for an overhauling preparatory to our return journey. Upon entering a garage we were met by one whose face showed no mark of care or worry and whose shock of wavy hair was still black and unrufiled. I could scarcely believe my eyes. Our own “Mox " Hill, who had entered this work after a short struggle to practice purely ethical dentistry, which had been in vain. Still he was a good mechanic, for in a short time we were speeding over New Jersey. Dusk was upon us when, from our panoramic viewpoint, we noticed many lights amid the scrub pines of New Jersey. We realized at once that this was the now world-famous Silver Lake Inn. Our appetites were again brought to life, so we descended and noticed immediately that something unusual was occurring. Upon entering we were met by a dignified personage, who was no other than our old friend “Porky" Flynn, who was now head waiter of this resort. He informed us that the extreme popularity of this well-known rendezvous was Payc One Hundred and Tendue to the efficient management of Sam Roberts, who always had shown a preference for road houses. He told us that we were indeed running in luck, as there was at the present time a wedding reception in progress of a well-known Philadelphia exodontist. whom 1 may recognize. Upon entering the reception room I nearly passed into a state'of coma, for the groom was no other than Jack Walgran. After the round of introductions he hauled me to one side, where I was soon to receive another shock when I learned that this was his fourth venture into matrimony. However, it was evident that his ventures in dentistry had been more successful, as he now had four branch offices, with Drs. Brower, Dinsmorc, Smolczynski and DuBois as their head operators. It was rather late when we again arrived in Philadelphia. The next day we decided to inspect the work of Ed Sullivan, who was now building a much larger bridge than those built at P. I). C. In fact, lie had had such success at bridge work that he was now constructing one over the Delaware River. He told us that Sulinan. Elfman and Harris were now interested in a new movement similar to “preventive dentistry.” and were making a great success along that line. He also added that Lineweber had received a charter to organize another dental school in Philadelphia in order to realize his ambition of becoming a "dean.” The next day we started on our homeward journey. We had not gone far when I noticed that we had engine trouble, and before I could think we were dropping through space. The earth came rushing up to meet us and we landed with a sickening thud. I doubted that I was still alive until I saw I)r. Fauglit leaving the lecture room and realized that Hepler had bumped the arm upon which I was resting my head, ending a dream that had been far more pleasant, even though less beneficial, than the lecture I had missed. C. B. KERSHNER. Page One Hundred and ElevenHow to Act in the Infirmary Upon entering clinic, push every one who is in your way to one side. Talk with a very loud voice so as to show your patient who is in authority. Do not use waste containers—the Iloor is more convenient with much less exertion. If your gown is soiled, proceed to laboratory on third floor and spread plaster over dirty areas. If in the act of applying iodine a little should besmirch the linen towels, always add more for homogeneity. Please do not remove your hat. To be considered a savant, enter smoking a cigarette. It will brace your fatigued nerves. Always reprimand Miss Gibson -she will give you better service. Before taking a culture of root canal, remove old dressing and fill canal with phenol. Swear at the demonstrators—they can do nothing more than demerit you fifty-gold points and suspend you two weeks from the infirmary. Never oil your engine because the squeaks resemble the birds of spring. Leave your cabinet drawer open—it is much easier to see the contents thereof. If the gold does not cover the margins, use a stone. ALL (BAYIDZIP auAf?r r Page One Hundred and TwelveThe Angelas “Dong!" “Dong!” “Dong!” The shades of twilight arc falling on the infirmary. The last pel let of gold has been pounded into place. Sighs of relief are heard as the rubber dams are removed from the wearied patients. The students hurry and scramble in the direction of the lockers. The otherwise methodical operations taking place give way to a sea of unorganized movement. What is this charmed sweetness whose very soul speaks but to command? And whence cometh such royal notes? Silently all day long it hangs in the cage, surrounded by platinum, gold, silver and other precious materials. Avoided, respected until the psychological moment, when stealthily two silent men move toward it. Their faces are drawn and taut, their fixed eyes speak of the great event, their shoulders stoop with the weight of responsibility of so monstrous an undertaking, and as the seconds of time move slowly by they advance as in a dream, nearer the “holy of holies.” The greater of the two stands erect, assuming the position of a soldier when “retreat" is sounded and the flag lowered. The other walks swiftly and silently into position, takes the rubber mallet in hand, delicately steadying the long bronze piece, and, with careful aim. strikes the blow that sends the thunder of the heavens through the halls. The mallet recoils gracefully in the hands of such a master. The silent chief smiles triumphantly as the successful blow is struck. Page One Hundred and Thirteen.Ye Class Chronicle—1926 September 21, 1925. Back to work again. We are all set after practicing all summer how to become dignified Seniors. September 24. A few of the ambitious Seniors are at work on the floor, while those who are back are getting acclimated before they begin their work. October 1. A series of lectures were started today, all information concerning the school year was handed to us, and it seems as though the “profs’' all use the same sentence: “And unless you do this, drastic action will be taken." October 8. Hymie Gerstein finally immigrates to Philadelphia. Harry Ericsson follows from Norristown. October 14. Bob Jewels wfas singing and smiling; something wrong some place. October 17. Saw our friend George Snell stooping down for about five minutes. 1 could not make out what his ailment might be, but when 1 went to see, it was easily solved. He was talking to his friend, Elmer Frank. October 20. Goldberg was called home to mind the children. October 27. At last Tim Mras (Morrissey) has acquired big-town ideas. He had his first date with a female. November 4. Travaglini’s patient called up and said she could not come in, as she had a violent toothache. November 9. Pete Summa receives his citizen's papers. Joe Ericsson takes out his first papers. November II. Armistice Day. We celebrated by plugging gold. November 17. Musitano was telling a group of uninterested listeners that Pete Latso was an Italian. November 24. Thanksgiving vacation starts. All set for a big feed after two months' hard labor. Page One Hundred and FourteenNovember 29. Nervous Abie (Abe Lubowitz) certainly put in a mean day; the cotton picker was dogping his footsteps continually. December 4. Hepler had his practice in today. American Stores sure do have good products. December 11. George Hanasek (Sorrow) smiled, and then because he did. he cried. December 5. Gib Rose came to school today. December 19. Katz entertained the boys with one of his flapper patients. They raise them high in Philly. December 20. Florence Kornblatt is certainly in nice with Dr. Calely. He always smiles at her so pretty. Re careful. Floss, the doctor is still single. Meyer Solcow still continues to bawl her out. December 22. Christmas holidays—Cheerio. January 4, 1920. The beginning of the end. January 7. Monaghan came in with a black eye. Rut you know. You should see the other fellow. January 12. Gerstein has been credited with a report of having had name cards printed with the tittle “Dr. H. Gerstein.” It certainly is funny what an overexaggerated opinion of one's self will do. January 19. Robison tries to separate a flask by brutal force. January 23. For once Rob Rubinstein did not praise a gold filling he put in; it must have been terrible. January 27. It sure is funny how some men disagree over such a little thing as the use of a stone. That is what Ventura and Curry did today. Curry claims a stone makes the tooth fit the filling. February 2. Zero weather; heating plant breaks down. Not any of our class knew it. for in ventilation the infirmary resembles a health sanitarium. Page One Hundred and FifteenMarch 22-23. Mock State Boards. We enjoyed them; it was good practice. March 25. Dinsmore tries to prepare an M. 0. in an artificial denture. March 28. Abe Morris and Smoleycynski got their signals mixed. Both came in for Faught’s lecture. March 29. Kozik and Dr. Calely seemed to be training for a marathon. March 30. Powers remained awake for a full hour today in Dr. Casto's lecture. March 31. Easter vacation. Let's hope the bunny brings our class lots of luck; we need it. April 7. The final lap. Gallien made a wise crack this morning. Bob said it was a pleasure to hear a woman cry for something besides money. April 9. Hockstein has run out of operative demonstrators to bawl out, so he started in on the crown and bridge department. April 11. Fanelli and Dr. Beiser both have wonderful lungs; they proved it today by their argument. April 12. Harry Hamilton swore when he burnt up a crown. April 13. Ringold loses his friend JafTe. Wonder what would happen if they were separated? April 15. Only sixteen more working days left to finish all our work. May 1. All set to start studying for finals. May 8. Final exams, begin. We do hope we make good in all of them. 'file “Organization” is there strong. May 24. We bid you “adieu.” May the classes that follow us be as alert, as studious and as ambitious as the Class of 1926. BADEN P. ROBERTS. Payc One Hundred and SixteenDental Statistics TATISTICS and dental ideas are usually said to he incompatible, but after much encouragement here is what the statistician turned over to us. These figures were compiled by the aid of our professors and their assistants. The graduating class of this year, numbering 97 students, each requiring 1050 points for the final two years work on the infirmary floor, inserted a grand total of 20,370 perfect fillings. Of these 7177 were of gold, 8012 were of amalgam and 4611 were of silicate. The gold inserted in fillings alone totaled 6 pounds 10 ounces. In proving the ductility of this valuable metal in dentistry, if it were drawn into a wire the width of a hair it would reach around the world eighteen times believing the world to be 25,000 miles in circumference. Or this amount of metal would resurface the dome of the national capital 1 12 times and there would still remain enough for display windows. There were so many amalgam fillings inserted that if placed in any one receptacle it would require three strong men to lift same. If the student cases were placed one upon the other the pile would tower over our building to the extent of 10 feet. If the amount of steel used to make the instrumental equipment of all the students (each requiring 150 or more) was used to make locomotives, it would completely build two. At this time it would be impossible to estimate the amount of microbes on these instruments for students, and statisticians never estimate. There were 95 bridges constructed, replacing a total of 365 lost teeth. From the extraction room came the report of 1876 successfully extracted teeth without pain. Extraction necessitates prosthodontia. and we find 582 dentures (three of these were made over due to inharmonious patients) being constructed by this industrious class. For these plates 4656 false teeth were required and 1 pounds of rubber used in their vulcanization. For treatment of all branches of the dental profession. 33,587 patients visited the infirmary in our Senior year. The X-ray room produced 3482 diagnosed films. If my readers will bear with me for just a moment longer, I would like to inform you that during our four years, the old stand outside changed hands three times, each year dispensing 4872 hot dogs, 1753 fish cakes and 18.102 Dixie cups, while S. S. White's steps were replaced twice and our campus dispensers were increased by Climax and L. I). Caulk Depot for the service of the student. By —“Ye Editor. Page One Hundred and Sex'enleenAthletics N consideration of the fact that until 1925 athletics in general at Temple University were almost negligible in importance, their present standing in the world of intercollegiate sports, due wholly to the performances of the various teams during the past season, shows that Temple has at least won the recognition she deserves. Much credit in this achievement must be given to Dr. Carlton N. Russell, faculty supervisor of athletics, whose untiring efforts in her behalf have placed Temple in the position she now holds. The students, past and present, must not be forgotten in the good work which they have done, many of them against overwhelming odds, for their Alma Mater. FOOTBALL The season of 1925 saw the debut of the Temple University football team into a sphere of intercollegiate football which it had never attained before. Under the tutelage of iieinie” Miller, former backfield star of the University of Pennsylvania, and all American halfback for two years, the team showed remarkable improvement over the teams of the preceding years. Even against colleges whose athletic prowess has been recognized in the highest intercollegiate circles, the wearers of the Cherry and White showed supreme courage and remarkable strength. During the past season Temple played eight games, winning six and losing one. Undoubtedly in setting a precedent by establishing a training camp in the Pocono Mountains for the two weeks preceding the opening of school, “Heinie’’ showed rare judgment. His players, greatly benefiting by this training, were in the pink of condition from the start of the season. Falvello, Frank, Memelo and Harron were the outstanding players on the varsity representing the dental school. Falvello at center was a menace to the opposing team at all times. Memelo at guard was a stone wall on the defense and a tiger on the offense. At end, Frank, due to his speed in getting down under punts and his ability to supply interference for the ball carrier, proved a threat in every game he was in. Harron also showed up well at end. Robert Click, due to his able management of the team and his arrangement of the schedule, deserves much of the credit for a very successful season. BASKETBALL The varsity basketball team, under the able coaching of “Sam” Dienes, had their usual successful season. It is in this sport that the dental department takes a more active interest than any other school of the University. Six of the ten members of the varsity squad were from the dental school—Ben Shair at guard, Jepson at center, and Simms at forward were the mainstays of the team, while Wolfgang, Herron, Colonaski and Uowell Page One Hundred and Nineteenproved capable substitutes and willing workers when called upon by Coach Dienes to defend the Cherry and White. The dental school also had their own basketball team, and under the capable management of Thomas Joshua Mras repeated their attainment of the previous year, winning the City College Championship by defeating such strong teams as the Physical Eds., Jefferson, Medical College, P. C. P., and the Philadelphia College of Osteopathy. Wolfgang, Gus Lowell, Grabarek and Harron showed up well for the ‘■Dents” and received their letters in this sport. BASEBALL Baseball is a sport which is becoming stronger every year at Temple. With a nucleus of stars and letter men such as Chapman, Simms, Unger, Troutwein, Jepson. Welham, Hock, Colonaski and Stakowski, this year is expected to be the biggest in the history of the sport at this school. T. J. Harron, of the dental school, has been elected manager of the team and will guide it through the season. The following schedule has been arranged by the Athletic Council: March 30, Georgetown; March 31, Quantico Marines; April 1, Randolph-Macon; April 9, Dickinson; April 10, Lafayette; April 12, Mt. St. Mary’s; April 11. P. M. C.; April 16, Schuylkill: April 17. Juniata; April 19; Osteopathy; April 21, Textile; April 23, Allbright; April 24, Ursinus; April 26, Yillanova; April 28, Allbright; April 30, C. C. N. Y.; May 1, Juniata; May 5, Muhlenberg; May 8, Penn. A. C.; May 10, Villanova; May 12, Muhlenberg; May 17, Osteopathy; May 21, Upsala; May 22, Crescent A. C. In the spring practice preceding the annual Southern trip several of the old men and some newcomers have been showing up exceptionally well. ‘“Big Bill" Vernon, the star pitcher of the 1925 squad, is beginning to hit his old-time stride and is expected to turn in many victories for the Cherry and White. Troutwein, another veteran from last year, has been playing an excellent game on the keystone sack, and along with his good work with the bat will in all probability aid the team materially in the contests to come. Nedswicki, a newcomer on the mound, has been giving some brilliant exhibitions and great things are expected from him. Another newcomer is Zancosky, who is giving great promise of becoming a first rate right fielder. All in all the Owls show a very strong combination and are expected to make a very fine showing against their opponents in the games to come. TRACK The year 1925 probably saw the best quarter-mile relay team that the dental school ever had. Composed of Captain Lasky, Frank Ellison and Lange, the team had no trouble whatever in capturing the City College Championship in the Penn Relays, defeating the teams representing the Philadelphia Colleges of Optometry. Osteopathy and Science, and the Textile School by wide margins. Page One Hundred and TwentyThe relay team of the university, composed of three of the “Dents" mentioned above, also made out well, taking second place in their class, losing to Dickinson College by a small margin. The varsity team as a whole made a very good showing by winning three of the four dual meets, defeating Lrsinus, F. M. and Schuylkill, and losing to Georgetown. This year sees the return of many of the stars of the previous year, namely, Crcsse, who has been elected captain; Frank Ellison, Lange and Bonavitacola, along with several newcomers who have been showing up very well in the indoor practice all winter. These men will take care of the century, 220 and quarter, while some of the new men will take the distance runs. Among the best to show up so far are Schoph and Wolf in the mile and half mile; Cranford and Young in the hurdles, and Meister ami Druinm in the shot-put and javelin. The following schedule has been arranged by the coach, Mr. Barron, who will be remembered as a former Penn State College star, and great things are expected of the team. April 23 Dental Team, Penn Relays. April 2-1 Varsity, Penn Relays. April 30 St. Joseph's, home. May 8 Villanova, at Villanova. May 15—Franklin and Marshall, at Lancaster. May 22—Schuylkill, at Reading. May 26—C. C. N. Y., at New York. An innovation in the sport world of Temple is the Field Day to be held at the new athletic field on April 30. This is to be made an annual event at Temple and will be one of the biggest athletic events at the university. There will be a dual track meet and a baseball game. This day will officially open the outdoor athletic season. This year probably the biggest event of the day will be the ground-breaking for the new clubhouse to be erected on this site, which will be for the use of the various athletic teams while at the field. As has been stated before, everything points to a great future for athletics at Temple. The twelve-acre athletic field is rapidly being developed. It has been leveled off. a diamond laid out, grass planted, and a quarter-mile cinder track with a 220-yard straightaway has just been completed. In the fall it is expected that a trackhouse will be established, where all the athletes may be kept in proper training by means of regular hours and a training table. Let us hope that in the near future Temple will be playing the leading teams of the country, and that we may come back to see our Alma Mater defeating its rival from across the Schuylkill. With this hope, dear Temple, the Class of '26 wishes you every success in the athletic world. EARLE M. ROBINSON. Athletic Editor. Page One Hundred and Twenty-oneHonorary Societies E. Y. E. CLUB Head Surgeon.............................Harry G. Ericsson Assistant Surgeon..........................Robert Gink. Jr. Anaesthetist................................Mever Solcow Nurse.......................................Jack Walgran Consultants J. J. Nedzinskas John k. Hughes Elmer Trank THE GANG All For One and One For All H. G. Ericsson.....................“Eric" E. Robison .. J. Ericsson................... “Oliver” M. Solcow .. H. Gerstein.......................“Hymie” L. Serling... G. Rose..........................“Gibbie” M. Wolfgang Eddie Ruehltnan Rob Gal lien Fred Patman George White George Snell POOR FISH SOCIETY Ray Gill Jack Curry Jack Walgran Elmer Frank Henry Rosenman “Robby” . .“Prof” “Layzar” . .“Mike” Page One Hundred and Twenty-twoXi-Psi-Phi Fraternity Founded at University of Michigan, February 5. 1889. Established al Temple University. February 20. 1891. Colors—Lavender and Cream. Flower American Beauty Bed Rose. Publication- -Xi-Psi-Phi Quarterly. CHAPTER ROLL FKATRES IN FACULTATE II. II. Boom. M.D. Otto E. Inglis, D.D.S. Carlton IN. Russell. D.D.S.. VI.I). C. Barton Addic, D.D.S. Thco. D. Casio, D.D.S. Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S. George K. Schacterle, Phg., Phar.D. J. A. Made. D.D.S. Richard II. Calefy, D.D.S. E. II. elutini. D.D.S. F. J. Monaghan, D.D.S. Rene Oldfield, D.D.S. P. J. Kelly. D.D.S. E I. Doyle, D PS. A. J. Brubaker. D.D.S. P. II. Woods, D.D.S. G. M. Blackman M. C. Dinsmorc E. J3. Frank R. E. Gill E. J. Graberak SENIORS E. E. Wicnski E. M. Robist G. F. Hanisck S. F. Smol W. F. Kozik G. H. Rose T. J. Mias G. L. Snell B. P. Roberts P. J. Soninia diiii G. W. White OFFICERS OF CHAPTER Dr. C. Barton Addic..................Deputy Supreme President Earle M. Robison....................................President John A. Crate................................... ice President Hamilton R. Young...................................Secretary T. Monroe Rees. ....................................I reasurer Page One Hundred and Twenty-fivePsi Omega A detailed history of Psi Omega which would include its extent and progress would he far too tiresome to our readers, as would also he a description of the tribulations and hilarious experiences of Eta Chapter. So hurry through this part and we will only linger long enough to state that the active chapters of Psi Omega, thirty-eight in all. extend from San Francisco to Boston, and from Dallas to Montreal, while the Alumni Chapters, numbering fifty-one, are scattered far and near all over the civilized world. During our infant days at the Alma Mater we became acquainted with Eta, then located at 1728 Spring Garden street. As a work of art that edifice was never seen to grace the cover page of any architectural magazine, hut surely the loyalty of those few who called it “home” was great enough to overlook its follies and its faults, for as near as we can remember, hack through the mists of these four long years, if was the pride and joy and nucleus of some wonderful times. As we moved up the ladder, one step each year, so we carried Eta with us, and our Sophomore year found quite an improvement in our home at 631 North Twentieth street. We dared not go any direction hut forward after that, and by progressing to 2038 Ml. Vernon street in our Junior year we finally reached the peak of our career in May of 1925, when we moved into our present location at 2216 Green street. Some time in the dim past some kind-hearted builder must have planned this house for just such parties as Psi Omega enjoys, and we have put it to the extreme test during the past year. Our many enjoyable house parties are far too numerous to mention, but the highest spots were reached at the Halloween and Christmas dances. With the house beautifully and appropriately decorated for each occasion, the break of day found many weary but happy travelers wending their way homeward. However, the culminating event of the social season was our annual spring dinner dance, held at the Penn A. C. on April 15. Everybody arrived on their good behavior, but the gorgeous repast had not ended before the shell had been broken and we found that the natural spirit of sociability refused to make way for stiff formality at any Psi Omega function. We have striven to garner a few celebrities for display purposes to visitors, and at present we boast of two class presidents, two society presidents, one track star, two football varsity men. football manager and baseball manager. All in all we are pleased with our four years of mingled labor and fun, and in the years to come, be they four or forty, we will never cease to cherish the recollections of our Psi Omega days. Page One Hundred and Twenty-sevenSeniors of Theta-Ramach Chapter Abraham Averbach Joshua Berry David L. Dyen Harry G. Ericsson David Jaffe Arthur Leinweber Abram Morris Abraham Oxman Isadore Hingold Henry M. Rosenman Robert Rubenstein Albert Sul man Louis Silverman Benjamin Stoller Morton inheld David Molowitz Edward Zimmerman OFFICERS Henry M. Rosenman............... David L. Dyen................... Morton Winheld.................. Abraham Averbach................ Benjamin Stoller................ Abram Morris.................... COLORS Black and Gold PUBLICATION Alpha Omegan .....Chancellor .Vice Chancellor ..........Scribe .......Quaester ......Inquisitor House Chairman Alph a Omega Theta-Ramach Chapter Alpha Omega dates its entrance into the ranks of national fraternities back to 1906. In 1921 the fraternity, by the installation of a chapter at the Royal College of Dental Surgeons of Toronto, Canada, took an international aspect. The Theta-Ramach Chapter of Alpha Omega, and of the Philadelphia Dental College, was installed in 191 1. At present there are twenty-one undergraduate chapters, situated as far West as Los Angeles. Calif.; as far North as Toronto, Canada, and as far South as Louisville, Ky. Ten active Alumni clubs, embracing 1500 members, bring home the thought of the tremendous strength of Alpha Omega. Theta-Ramach has the proud distinction of owning its home, which is only a few doors from the school. The chapter has always been noted for the manner in which its members have upheld the fine traditions of P. D. C., scholastically and athletically. The official publication of the Fraternity is the Alpha Omegan. issued quarterly. Page One Hundred and Twenty-nineSigma Epsilon Delta The Delta Chapter of the Sigma Epsilon Della Fraternity is celebrating the third year of its existence at the Temple Dental School. This fraternity had its origin in New York City twenty-six years ago, and girded by the policy of quality, not quantity, it has expanded into four chapters, the last of which, we are proud to add, being established at Temple University. This year marks an epoch in our growth, because, for the first time, we have men in the graduating class, seven in number. Four of these graduates are members of the I. N. Broomell Society, the scholastic honorary society of the dental college. In our ranks we have some of the most active men in Temple University. We have had captains on the varsity basketball and track teams, a member on the football team, a coach and member of the swimming team, a man on the tennis squad, a cheer leader, a president of a class, a president of the Avukah, and three men in the Honorary Blue Key Society. In the sports and activities about the dental school we have also played a prominent part. Besides our athletic achievements we have been keenly interested along intllectual lines. We have fostered a Bohemian Club for the study, discussion and interpretation of the fine arts. In our work we have been earnest, in our endeavors fortunate, and in our brotherhood happy. But. above all, we are “Fratres per Omnia." Page One Hundred and Thirty-one Cu k So G 3-1 •F 'JLt ?. .C 5 m' i W 1 1 ■ iT: i ¥ B • vr 4cu MKa. "! » Co»B-l.L R..» h 't i t t : '►V-TvKt $ T tT "T M tP. f r ' = »Ntg=r-' 1- ; Senior Class Roster SENIOR ROSTER 15 Art 9: oo An o:oo AM 11:00 AM n:oon LOO P Z'OQ PM 3:00 PT y.-00 PA| 5 00 PM 6.00 PM 7 00 PM SUN IN BCD AN HOUR A 00 SAME. PLACE dream WATER MORE WATER SWRIN 10 OR WA7£R LAST C LL TO NMt R WRiTLTO dad ( F°R ) Lmonly; MUSIC AND DEEP DISCUSSION SLEEP FRLL MLAL 7 MON SLEEP LOOKING TO q PATIENT Si ill LOOKING STOOD UP LUNCH (DOG) PREPARE m STILL PREPARING GUTTA PERCHA RU$S£(.L$ WISE CRACK-S D NNtR PINOCHLE AND SMOKES TROCADERO AND SLUMMING TU£5 TWO OR THREE 60 TO 1W G L1 S’ TELL 6 ■ b By A STORY AROuniAT With DR. WAITERS ADDIES WIRES BOLTS AND NLTTS LUNCH AT. DADS PLUG THE STATE. BO A still PLUGGING TAULTY margins FAUGHTS SERVICE talks D NNZ.J? BRIDGE dance. WED CASTOS CAL- IS- THENICS V USSONS NOTHING TO DO DENTAL DE POTS SAMPLES LUNCH AT AUTOMAT STANLEY SAME PLACE. WE WALK loww CHESTNUT smoke D vwe-T? PHONC ncckinc PARTY TOURS SLEEP ESS 16'5 PERFECT PLATINUM PLATES EXPOSURE fo M r) tlTRMTIOH LUNCH (t 0 G ) Burn U P A crown LOAF MV THE HALL HfSS INITIATES you INTO DIME CU B MORE. seRvict TALKS Csitt p) D NN£ PinOC HZ £ SEWING Cl«4Lt FRl l VGUS' MOVIES ESSlGi Apr 5ES5 IJV looking FOR DEMOMSTRRW arat cooking LUNCH r t CAFE RuDOL pH MONA HA L 0 0 K 1 N Cf FOR (MjIV 10 DEMf RiTi Eotton V. P.CKtu) PO IN Ti FOR STATE BOARD FBA7 rue WLIKLy fish BRIDGE THINKING or DiRrroR SMuRDAI N 1 Ci 11 T SAT L sir f p TRY TO ARMY B««» W «RIS N» NUTS STltU TRyiN Cr Giv E. UP (z m r) L V ArC H Vote r sr LL LOSING FE ury 4 BATH » v 2 Rt S5 3 AA.£ PHOfiL Moir ANY TN AiG ct,er ntnaHfrc uSOCIETIESThe I. N. Broomell Society Honorary President President.......... V ice President.... Secretary.......... Treasurer.......... .... 1. N. Broomell .....Earl Robison .....Thomas Mras Abraham Lubowitz .......David JafFe I’aye One Hundred and Thirty-sevenThe C. Barton Addie Society Honorary President. ... President............... Vice President.......... Treasurer............... Recording Secretary.... Correspond i ng Secretary .. . .C. Barton Addie Win. Martin Mcmolo . .. Robert W . Jewells ..Samuel I). Roberts .James A. Hutchison . .Oscar J. Matthews Page One Hundred and Thirty-nineThe L. Ashley Faught Society Honorary President President........... Vice President...... Secretary .......... Treasurer........... -. L. Vsliley Faught Frank J. Travaglini ......Walter Kozik .. Arthur Lein welder ..Herman Gerstein Page One Hundred and Forty-oneCarlton N. Russell Surgical Societ Honorary President President.......... Vice President...... Treasurer........... Secretary ......... . .Carlton . Russell ......Thomas Mras . . V. Martin Memolo . . . Milton Wolfgang Henry M. Rosemnan Page One Hundred aitd Forty-threeThe Norman Essig Society Honorary President President.......... ice President.... Secretary.......... Treasurer.......... .. Norman S. Essig ... Robert W. Gick .. Eligio R. Cerino Cletus B. Kershner , .Joseph J. Murray Page One Hundred and Forty-fiveThe Anatomical League of Temple University Honorary President President.......... Vice President..... Secretary............ Treasurer ......... .Addinell Hewson . . .George L. Snell . .John K. Hughes ... .Meyer Solcow Harry G. Ericsson Page One Hundred and Forty-sevenH-HWLNSKrn:INTERFRATERNIT Y COUNCILAn Ode to the Dixie Club Tell me not. 0 ye who slumbers. That your points are away behind; If you joined the Dixie’s numbers. Seven hundred would be thine. Points are scarce, points are few. But seven hundred you’ll attain. One thing only you must do, Down the stairs to Dixie Lane. Not for pleasure, no, nor fun. Did we form the Dixie Band. No, 'twas indeed begun To extend the helping hand. Work is hard, time is fleeting, So why be slow to pay? If your heart is quickly beating. Buy three Dixies every day. Let us then he up and treating. Dixies cool the warmest man; Keep them busy, keep them eating, Doyle. Hess and Monaghan. D lt CtuB meets Evtny i »y 1-3 Page One Hundred and Fifty-fiveTowfc'i« y;. vt. Vl FClT T iHd PH 'H-MScMS A trony cw LS, pcnr L 2 i t£-fcc c c »n ctvo WH-KAnm MUHWim BOtf ALAKA1. BocmtAKH! P D.C.!!! RVlMXS'CiNS £3«uvr • yo e JAWTSS )ca X'J, FRt'bHntN making FtRST PIASTER HOOELS s«» . r.. :.frh « • ri.- •(•« c-- Vjohr ,o outs v«y tm u Sf M®»L -V " 4?”7 l(fe I L? IMpltMCNTS AWHTmGODD-BYE AND GOQDUJLK FELLOV S ITHOUSANDS OF DENTISTS Need no Introduction to American Dental Cabinet No. 120. But. just a word to those who arc not acquainted with this cabinet Send lor circular A-D 33. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. Two Rivers. Wisconsin Our goods can be purchased from the dealer in combination with chair, engine, unit, and in fact a complete outfit, on one contract on easy monthly payments. H e mill demontsratc our line in your city before you graduate and hope to see every member of the senior class.Office plans, Estimates arid Literature Cheerfully Furnished on Request WEINBAUM BROS. 1211 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA.r FITNESS OF THINGS OH KNOW full well that the victories of your Alma Mater on the field of athletics have been possible only because of the fitness of your teams. This involved the right kind of men, thorough schooling of these men by competent coaches, proper physical training, and the best possible equipment. In your college studies you have received from competent teachers that mental coaching which will fit you for the great contest of life. The results of your dental training in the practice of your profession will depend much on the excellence of your mechanical equipment. Superior workmanship requires and demands superior tools and materials. No competent artisan will waste his time and energy on inferior equipment. Much more essential is it that the dentist, whose profession has to do with the healing art, be properly equipped. Since 1844 The House of White has studied the needs of the dental profession. Our aim has been and always will be to aid in the betterment of dentistry by supplying only the best in dental supplies and equipment for the profession. You are assured when using a product bearing the Trade $$ Mark that you are employing the best, and that you are equipped to win. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. uvJrm -JJJ THE DISCRIMINATION OF • EXPERIENCE Is an invaluable factor in the Selection of Equipment, the Planning of a Dental Suite and the Business Administration of a Dental Office. It enables us to weed out the bad from the good; and to differentiate between the essentials and non-essentials. The representatives delegated to help and work with you on these problems are particularly qualified, by the personal experience of equipping and arranging hundreds of dental offices, to render you assistance—and give suggestions based on knowledge and not mere conjectures. L. D. Caulk Dental Depot, Inc. Philadelphia Pittsburgh Harrisburg Huntington, W.Va. Ralph M. Tissier Temple University Branch 514 North Eighteenth Street(,G HO WT The Electro Dental Unit may be built up, item by item, just as a dentist builds his practice. In this way the initial investment is conserved. "The Unit that Grows” “Growth is better than Replacement” One may begin with a simple outfit and gradually build it into the most com plete and efficient of all dental operating units, discarding nothing in the process. FULL PARTICULARS FROM YOUR DEALERKUBEY-REMBRANDT STUDIOS Official ‘Photographers for 1926 Class 1732 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIAFor More Than a Quarter of a Century We have been serving the Dentist in all his equipment, supply and laboratory needs. Our XCodel 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 cAdams c-Avenue WILKES-BARRE South c Vlain and Northampton Streets“HARVARD” CHAIRS and CABINETS ARE THE KIND THAT ENDURE C ATISFACTION to the user, due to the equipment being built right, designed right, with the highest quality of materials and thoroughness in manufacture. 1926 PEERLESS HARVARD OUR MOTTO: “Quality, Service, Satisfaction” TEN DESIGNS of Cabinets, complete in every detail, for the convenience of the most exacting and busy dentist. WE FURNISH “EVERYTHING” for your office of higher quality and render sincere service. THE HARVARD COMPANY ''Equipment Specialists’' S. E. Cor. Broad and Spring Garden Sts. PHILADELPHIA 5Vo. 54 HARVARDIf it’s Ritter -—it’s Right than a business enterprise INSTITUTION an rOl’K success in dentistry is dependent not only upon the professional ability which you have attained the past four years but upon correct business methods and modern equipment. Realizing this we have worked unceasingly to collect and distribute data which will assist the beginner in the practice of dentistry, as well as to manufacture the best and most up-to-date dental equipment modern science and trained minds can produce. We only ask that you take advantage of the assistance we offer you. Nearly Half a Century Serving the Dental ProfessionThe Weber Unit With '232Hctlcr Dental Engine $445.°° jdn Insured Purchase business Judgment SENSIBLE men realize that financial acumen contributes just as much to success in dentistry as professional skill. Thousands of brainy practical fellows have purchased (KUfbcr equipment which never proved burdensome financially. Make an intensive study of Dental Units — compare prices carefully — note the exacting workmanship-—quality of materials used—beauty of design —complete operative utility and modern price of tSBtbtV unit equipment. YOU BE THE JUDGE WE INVITE PERSONAL CORRESPONDENCE THE WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. CANTON • OHIO• Satisfaction • is our creed. We have served the Graduate Dentist for 29 years with Equipment and Supplies. This experience has enabled us to perfect an organization, trained to give you helpful suggestions and assistance, in selecting your Equipment, and also to advise you concerning a location. We supply goods of all standard manufacturers which offers you unlimited selection. We are prepared to finance equipment sales on a liberal credit basis—the maximum terms are very interesting and so planned as to add advantages to buyers on minimum time payments. Inquire about this for full details. Let us serve you in every capacity. The Dental Manufacturers Supply Company Fourteenth Floor, Real Estate Trust Building Broad and Chestnut Streets • • Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University PHILADELPHIA, PA. Phone, Columbia 7600 College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Teachers College School of Commerce Professional Schools: 'Fheology, Law, Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Chiropody School of Music Training School for Nurses University High School 82? SEND FOR BULLETINEV°Jherill Printing Qo. Printers and Publishers of School and College Class Books 814 Walnut Street Philadelphia Enterprise Engraving Qo. rara : ir'h i-'UcRg SftlLffllS 11 jr in is 815-811 Sansom St. Philadelphia, Pa.DR. L. ASHLEY FAUGHT SCALERS 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 fTiCanufaElurer PHILADELPHIA, PA., U. S. A. Compliments of Compliments of THOMAS S. PEACOCK SOL. S. LINK JOSEPH M. PATTERSON Wishing you success in your chosen profession —‘Ralph lAutographs lAutographs .Autographs

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, 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, 1925 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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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