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

 - Class of 1929

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1929 volume:

% ■ if i :c- !fe .MTHE RECORD of the Sixty-Sixth Class 1929 Philadelphia Dental College Temple University Harry A. Patchen Edilor'iri'Chief Anthony J. La Greca Business Managerd- Dr. Russell H. Conwell H. CONWELL was born on February 15, 1843, among the hills ern Massachusetts. Having come from poor parents, it was neccs' him to work his way through school. taught music, waited on tables, did all sorts of things to carry through Wilbraham Academy and Yale University. The Civil War, however, interrupted his college course, he volunteering and serving until the end. In camp he read law, and after the war he returned to Albany Law School. While at this school he worked as a reporter for a few' New York newspapers until he received his diploma allowing him to practice law. He had the gift of oratory and the young lawyer began to make speeches and deliver lectures. He. taught a great Bible class in the Tremont Temple, and here the feeling grew that he must go forth as a preacher and a teacher. He studied theology as he gave lus lectures. His success spread so rapidly that he was asked to preach in Philadelphia on Thanksgiving Day in 1882. After a course of a few years in Philadelphia, Dr. Conwell realised that in order to accomplish the things that he began, his audience needed to be more educated, so at this point he began to teach and prepare a small group of men for college. By 1888 he realized that the need was so great in Philadelphia, and the classes he had started already became so numerous, he decided to obtain a charter. This charter was first made to read: "Primarily for the workingmen." Later it w'as changed to Temple University. Dr. Conwell enjoyed life not through physical or material pleasures, but by mental and philanthropic efforts. He found pleasure not in accumulating wealth, but in giving it away, and to say that he gave away to Temple University and her sons and daughters one million dollars would be hardly enough. He collected a much greater sum than this through his internationally-know'n lecture, "Acres of Diamonds," which was delivered over a thousand times to several million people throughout the United States. Many people benefited by this lecture, which in itself is a homespun common sense story. How much money he gave can never be calculated, but it is a known fact that he died poor, leaving only a few thousand dollars. This w'as the leader who began in Philadelphia forty-two years ago as a teacher of a mere few students in the department which now has in its folds 10,000 students scattered through the eleven schools and three hospitals of w'hich it is composed. Three U39History of the Temple University Dental School HE Philadelphia Dental College was organized by Dr. John H McQuillcn and several professional associates in the fall of 1862, a charter for the new the first term of the school was inaugurated. At that time there were but three other dental schools in the United States, now there are forty-six. To Professor James E. Garretson, for many years Dean of the Faculty, and a noted and skillful surgeon, is due the credit for this innovation, and also for the organ ization and establishment of the first hospital (now known as the Garretson) devoted In 1907 the Philadelphia Dental College became affiliated with the Temple University. It is now an integral part of the University, entering into all its activities. Upon the death of Dr. McQuillcn, in 1879, Dr. D. D. Smith succeeded him, and upon his resignation in 1881, Dr. James E. Garretson was made Dean, holding this position until his death in 1895, when Dr. S. H. Guilford was elected Dean. In the spring of 1918 Dr. Guilford was made Dean Emeritus and Professor I. N. Broomell was chosen to succeed him and is still Dean of the Dental School. The College has witnessed few changes in the Presidency of the Board of Trustees. The first incumbent was Rev. Richard Newton, D.D.; the second was Hon James Pollock, LL.D., the third was General James A. Beaver, LL.D., then Russell H. Con-well until his death, and now Charles E. Beury, President of Temple University. The Alumni is now a body of four thousand members, carrying forth the ideals and purposes of the institution, which they regard as a source of pride and to which they owe their training. The Philadelphia Dental College, through the long years of existence, has ridden well the storms which it has encountered, has placed its prestige high up among the levels of the other great colleges, and now is recognized as one of the best dental schools in the United States. (PHILADELPHIA DENTAL COLLEGE) school being granted by an act of the Legislature of Pennsylvania in the spring of 1863. In November of the same year, after securing a competent Faculty, Besides keeping abreast of the constant advances in dental education and drawing to itself students from every civilized country of the world, it made a noteworthy departure in first incorporating into its curriculum the study of Oral Surgery. to the surgical treatment of diseases and lesions of the mouth, the teeth and associate parts. FourDedication THE CLASS OF 1929 Dedicates this Dental Record to L. ASHLEY FAUGHT, D.D.S., F.A.C D. and ALFRED M. HAAS, D.D.S. In appreciation of their sincerity and interest in the welfare of the CLASS OF 1929L. ASHLEY FAUGHT, D.D.S. Professor of Operative Dentistry L. Ashley Faught, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. AS horn at Atlanta, Georgia, March 29th, 1857. He is the son of Luther Reynolds Faught and Mary Jane Faught, of Sidney, Maine. He received his early education in the Public Schools of Philadelphia, graduating from the Senior Class of Lincoln Grammar School in 1872, immediately entering the West Penn Square Academy, primarily for the purpose of acquiring knowledge in Greek and Latin. From this Academy he graduated in 1874, receiving the silver medal and acting as Valedictorian of the class. He entered the Philadelphia Dental College in 1873, graduating in February, 1877, receiving the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Almost immediately after his graduation he began the practice of Dentistry in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. In 1877 he was elected a member of the Odontographic Society of Pennsylvania. In 1878 he became one of the organizers of the first “Dental Quiz" in the City of Philadelphia; also in this year was elected Demonstrator of Physiology and Dental Histology in the Philadelphia Dental College and Curator of its Museum. Dr. Faught delivered in this year the first graded course of lectures on Microscopy and Dental HiS' tology ever given in any Dental College. In 1879 he was elected to a Lectureship on Physiology in the Philadelphia Dental College. In 1881 he published a com pend of Physiology. In 1882 he was elected President of the Odontographic Society of Pennsylvania. In 1883 he served as Dentist to the Presbyterian Orphanage. In 1884 he served as Dentist to the Hospital of the Good Shepherd, Radnor, Pa. In 1885 he became Editor of the Dental Practitioner. In 1886 he was one of the organizers of the Philadelphia County Dental Society In 1887 he was elected a member of the Odontological Society of Pennsylvania, also a member of the Pennsylvania Association of Dental Surgeons, and a member of the Pennsylvania State Dental Society. In 1890 he was made President of the Pennsylvania State Dental Society. In 1891 he was elected a corresponding member of the First District Society of the State of New York. In 1892 he was elected an honorary member of the Maryland State Dental Association. In 1893 he was elected a member of the Pennsylvania State Dental Examining Board, becoming its President in 1896. In 1894 he was elected President of the National Board of Dental Examiners, also in this year he was elected a member of the American Dental Association. In 1895 he was elected an Honorary member of the Alumni Association of the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery; also in this year an Honorary member of the Central Dental Association of Northern New Jersey. In 1898 he was elected an Associate member of the New York Institute of SevenStomatology; also in this year made an Honorary member of the New Jersey State Dental Society. In 1906 he was elected Professor of Operative Dentistry, Dental Pathology and Therapeutics in the Dental Department of the MedicoChirurgical College, Philadel-phia, Pennsylvania. In 1908 he was elected an Honorary member of the Southern Dental Society of New Jersey, also a member of the Academy of Stomatology, Philadelphia. In 1911 he was elected an Honorary member of the North Philadelphia Association of Dental Surgery. In 1916 he became Professor of Operative Dentistry, Dental Pathology and Therapeutics in the Dental Department of the University of Pennsylvania under the terms of the merger of the Medico Chirurgical College of Philadelphia, Pa. In 1917 he became an Honorary member of the Georgia State Dental Society. ' In 1918 he was elected Professor of Operative Dentistry in the Philadelphia Dental College, which position he still holds. In 1923 he became a member of the Philadelphia Dental Society. Dr. Faught is a member of the Psi Omega Dental Fraternity. Dr. Faught had the degree of F.A.C.D. conferred upon him at Minneapolis, August, 1928—the highest degree to be attained by any practitioner of Dentistry. When the request came to me to write something for the Record of 1929, I certainly was made the victim of mingled feelings of astonishment and gratitude. That poor me should be so honored made declination impossible, but what could 1 write? The Committee suggested that something of the history of the school would be acceptable. My long service with the College made it seem possible. My thought is to do this in such manner that those who read between the lines may cull from the message a help to govern their own individual lives. Utterances indulged in under circumstances like this afford little opportunity for original observation, and indeed are regarded by many as mere platitudes having little or no meaning. To begin with, I desire to say it has been delightful to establish a relation of friendship with such a body of young men. To feel in my own heart a kindly glow of interest in your aspirations, and to believe that from each bosom there has been a flow of warm interest toward me in its emotions. It is a high and noble privilege to have led such a band. To one who recognizes the grave responsibilities of a teacher there is always a powerful sense of responsibilities devolving. Sir Thomas Watson has said, “Doctrines and maxims, good or bad, flow abroad from a teacher as from a fountain, and his faulty lessons may become the indirect source of incalculable mischief and suffering to hundreds that never heard his voice." Impressed by this, my aim has ever been to avoid a dogmatic manner, and rather to teach you to study, to observe, to think for yourselves and never to be blind followers of authority. Knowledge does not come to the dreamer, or skillful manipulation to the idler. Lord Chesterfield in a letter to his son wrote, “When at church do not think of the young lady you danced with at the ball, and when at the ball do not think of the last sermon you heard." He meant Eightdo not be absent-minded. Whether at work or pleasure, have your mind concentrated on what you are doing. Edmund Burke, Bortian’s great orator, has said, "Facts are to the mind what food is to the body, and upon the due digestion of these depends the strength of one and the vigor of the other." You cannot be devotees of science and followers of pleasure at the same time. Goethe has said, "That you may spend in some direction, you must save in others." I desire also to commend to your reading the seventh chapter of Proverbs. What has been written in the foregoing embodies the principles and character istics which motivated the men who founded the Philadelphia Dental College. I know because I knew them all intimately and personally. I am handing it along to you to whom the future of the College must now be committed. John H. McQuillen conceived the idea in 1862 of founding the Philadelphia Dental College, formed a Faculty, and in November, 1863, opened lectures. This Faculty functioned, with some few changes, until 1870. From this date until 1878 no changes occurred. In 1879 Dean McQuillen died and was succeeded in turn by Prof. D. D. Smith, James E. Garrctson, and Simeon Guilford. During an interregnum caused by the illness of Dean Guilford, Dr. Leo. Grecnbaum acted as Dean. Under these successive administrations the College flourished and gave marked evidence of a progressive institution furnishing the public with some three thousand graduates. In 1907 the school affiliated with Temple University. The College was originally located on the Northwest Corner of Tenth and Arch Streets, but in 1887 moved to Eighteenth and Cherry Streets. At a still later period, 1896, it went to Eighteenth and Button-wood Streets, where at present it is still located. Starting its organization when there were but three other dental schools in the country, it has steadily progressed, witnessing the passing out of these three original companions, and is now the oldest dental school in existence. Its progress has been marked by a constant advancement. Students from every civilized country in the world have studied within its portals. It was the first school to include a course in Oral Surgery in its curriculum. During Prof. Gar-rctson's service it established the Garretson Hospital, devoted to the treatment of lesions and diseases of the mouth and teeth through the medium of Oral Surgery. During the regime of Prof. McQuillen it had a graded course in Histology and Microscopy, being the first in this field, now a required subject in all dental teaching. The Philadelphia Dental College has the unique experience of founding the Medico-Chirurgical College—a Medical College founded by a Dental College. In 1918 the present Dean, I. N. Broomcll, succeeded Dr. Guilford and took charge of the ever-enlarging and progressing dental school. Throughout its whol? existence the school has verified a statement of Robert Louis Stevenson, "The true happiness of mankind is not to arrive, but to travel." A statement true of colleges, as of individuals, for all life is an adventure in becoming. Man's life is a succession of striving toward goals near or remote. Lay to your hearts this lesson drawn from the life of your Alma Mater. "Life is very simple. It merely consists in learning how to accept the impossible, how to do without the indispensable. how to endure the insufferable." The man who made this statement inquires, "What could be more simple?" My question is not. what could be more simple? but, what is most desirable in life? Disraeli answers, "A continued grand procession from manhood to the tomb." Sincerely, Nine L. Ashley Fauoht.ALFRED M. HAAS, D.D.S. Professor of Minor Oral Surgery and ExodontiaAlfred M. Haas, D.D.S. Born in Philadelphia, 1876. Attended schools in Philadelphia, and taught in private school for four years; following this, entered business career, and finally entered the Philadelphia Dental College in 190? graduating in 1906 with the degree of D.D.S. Joined the Minor Faculty as teacher of Operative Technique and Anaesthetics in 1908. Appointed Assistant Professor of Minor Surgery and Anaesthetics in 1916, also official Anaesthetist of the Garretson Hospital. In 1918 elected to the Major Faculty as Professor of Dental Surgery and Anaesthetics. Honorary member of Xi Psi Phi Society. Honorary member of Pennsylvania Association Dcnt.il Surgeons. Honorary member of Pennsylvania State Dental Society. Honorary member of National Dental Association. Honorary member of New Jersey State Dental Society. To the Class of 1929: Complying with your request to inscribe a few words in your Class Book is indeed a privilege and a pleasure. Mentally reviewing the vicissitudes, trials, tribulations and pleasures through which you as a class and as individuals have passed during your College career will no doubt bring many memories in future years. You arc about to enter one of the noblest professions, a branch of the healing art. The art of Dentistry is old, but with the advancement of scientific knowledge, of asepsis, surgery, and the allied subjects, a greater opportunity is offered at the present time for service to humanity than ever before; therefore let me admonish you to be ever-mindful of the responsibility and trust reposed in you, having a fixed goal and striving for the ideal. You will receive your reward richer in the fact that you have indeed served well. Return to your Alma Mater at intervals and note the advancement and improvements that are being made for purpose of instruction. We shall be glad to see you, for we are always interested in your welfare. Wishing you health, success, and prosperity individually, I am Sincerely yours, Alfred M Haas. ElevenPresident CHARLES E. BEURYTo the Class of 1929 Dentistry has a conspicuous place in the great temple of health-giving arts which are striving to bring the truth of modern science into the service of humankind. It is a noble profession, and you, as graduates of this pioneer institution, arc privi leged to carry with you into your chosen careers the heritage of cherished tradition, hallowed historic associations, and acknowledged achievement. Temple's School of Dentistry long has stood for the highest ideals in the profession it seeks to fill. In felicitating you upon the completion of your studies, let me impose upon you this trust: Be true to these ideals; be proud of your Alma Mater; exercise the functions of your calling as befitting her honorable record of service, and, above all, be loyal sons and daughters of Temple. Your graduation comes in the midst of a great undertaking for Temple- the carrying out of a building and academic development programme that will greatly enhance its renown. As graduates, you are bound to share in this added prestige in the years to come. Meanwhile, I wish each and everyone of you every success. Yours sincerely, Charles E. Beury, President. ThirteenRECORD STAFFStaff Harry A Patches Editot'in-Chief Samuel S. Kolber Walter Rose Associate Editors Anthony J. La Greca Business Manager David Paul, Jr. Thomas Willever Assistant Business Managers George H. Lindner Advertising Manager Jesse Focuetta Art Editor Charles H Ehrlich Sports Editor Louis A Kessel Prophet Albert Munson Humor Editor Assistant Editors Samuel Bell Albert Davidow Vincent De Salvo Charles Eppleman Eli Goulden John C. Johnson Charles Landis Augustine Lowell William Martin Herman Plant Vincent Roper William Scanlon Oscar Shenderoff Irving Zimmerling FifteenJOHN J. TILLI Senior Class PresidentFellow Classmates:— Four years ago, we took passage on the good ship "Knowledge ' bound for our Land of Promise, the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery; each one of us eager with the desire for accomplishment, and fired with ambition to achieve great deeds. Like all sea faring vessels, ours encountered stormy waters, sometimes seemingly overwhelming. Such times were moments familiar in everyone’s life, times when the weight of doubt and anxiety seemed inexorable. Some of our numbers have, unfortunately, been unable to compete successfully in the struggle. Perhaps it is better so, in that they may have found their places in the great machine of life, where they may he better qualified to carry out their particular line of endeavor, and develop to a greater degree their specific potentialities. Perhaps problems we encountered had not been settled to our satisfaction. Per chance we thought that "Dame Fortune" had forsaken us or at least had dealt us a harsh blow, when suddenly our horizon grew bright again, our vision cleared and once more we found ourselves enjoying our lot with the levity so characteristic of college life. Let us never he so practical as to overlook for one moment the ethical phase of our profession. That we never prostitute the principles of our vocation for mercenary gain, should be our constant prayer, and that we may ever prove worthy of the title Doctor of Dental Surgery. Our good ship “Knowledge" has reached its much coveted destination, "The Promised Land" We have disembarked and find ourselves ready for a new voyage. We look to the future with the same indomitable courage and confidence that imbued us four years ago. Our new voyage is very different in character It is far more tangible and concrete. It necessitates the putting into practice of those principles we have learned and read. It is a time for keen discernment and wise discrimination; a time of self reliant execution of those fundamental laws which should be a part of us. Service to humanity is and ever will be the measurement of man’s worth. Is there any field where there is such opportunity for this as yours? How can I pay deeper homage to our four years of daily association, than by uniting them into one great force; a force which can never be entirely relegated to the past, but which will always reach out into the future, and make our lives here, nut individual experiences, but rather, a part of a great drama, which might well be called, “The Lasting Interlude." To you, members of the Faculty, whose labors have been impressing powerful influences upon our lives, how may we pay worthy tribute? You. whose life labors have been so nobly embodied in your teachings. It is futile to attempt an adequate remuneration for such a service; we can only say that our lives will be centers cf greater influences for good, for having been exposed not merely to your teachings, but to that greater power, that spiritual guidance and mentorship, which, unknown to itself affects those who may stand in its luminous plane. Seventeen John Joseph Tilli.HARRY A. PATCHEN Editor-in-ChiefForeword In presenting this Record of the achievements of the individuals and as a class, the staff has tried to provide a permanent account of the incidents in our four years spent at P. D. C. We have tried to build up a permanent account so that in the future when we peruse the contents of these pages, they will bring back fond remi' niscences and serve as a binding tie between our' selves, the 66th Class and its Alma Mater. Harry A. Patchen. NineteenANTHONY J. LaGRECA Business ManagerDear Classmates: Before bidding you a fond adieu, 1 wish to sincerely thank you for your aid in making this Year Book one of the best ever published by the Dental Seniors. I would suggest that you make a concerted effort to patronize the firms who have been so kind as to aid us financially in the publication of this book. Your classmate, Anthony J. La Grf.ca, Business Manager. Tu'cnty-oneClass Officers John Joseph Tilli-- Albert Davidow..... Charles H. Eppleman Samuel Bell........ Harry A. Patchen... Anthony J. La Greca .......President . . .Vice-President ........Treasurer .......Secretary . . . Editor-in-chief Business Manager Twenty-twoI. NORMAN BROOMELL, D.D.S., F.A.A.D.S. Dean, Professor of Dental Anatomy, Dental Histology and EmbryologyTo the Class of 1929: On June 13th the dental profession may find itself enriched by the addition of fifty-one new names to its list. This may appear like a bold statement, and I pause to consider exactly how justifiable may be the hope that Dentistry will actually be enriched by this new addition to us ranks, a result which only can be achieved if each of you do your duty to the extent of carrying out certain fundamental principles to bring tliis about. You should from the very beginning recognize the tact that your graduation day is really and truly the “commencement'’ of your career, and that your future duties will be of such a character that you must not cease your desire for knowledge—a desire which up to this time has been the chief impetus which has finally carried you to your coveted goal. It has been said that every man is a student and thinker to some extent It is this quality which should help to mould your future. To be a student and thinker does not mean that you should confine yourselves within four walls and bend your body and your mind over books. Some of the greatest thinkers have read the least and some of the most profound students have had but little to do with books. As a thinker you should concentrate your thoughts not only upon your daily activities, which of course are a necessity, but you should think along lines which will tend to solve, or assist in solving, some of the many unsolved problems before the dental profession today. You might first turn your thoughts to finding out what some of these problems are, and you will be amused to learn that they arc many and varied. As a student and thinker you will soon awaken to the fact that in the conscientious practice of Dentistry there are many golden opportunities to prevent disease, relieve suffering, and prolong the life of your fellow man. Your thoughts directed in the right channels will disclose the satisfying fact that Dentistry has cast off her swaddling clothes and now occupies its rightful place in the healing arts. It has long since passed the stage recorded in Shakespeare's jest fxiok which says: “One said a t xith drawer is a kind of unconscionable trade, because his trade is nothing else but to take away those things whereby every man gets his living.” If you carry out this suggestion to be a thinker, and if you properly apply this talent, the dental profession will be enriched by your association and the laity will sing your praises. You have my most sincere wish for health, success, and long life. “If wc do meet again, We'll smile indeed; If not, tis true this Parting was well made." I. N. Broomell. Twenty-fiveC. BARTON ADDIE, D.D.S. Professor of Crown and Bridge Work and Orthodontia Class AdvisorTo the Class of 1929: Greeting: To have arrived at the “cross-roads” is indeed an exciting incident in life, and it is with mingled emotions that I conform to your request for a few parting lines. My mind goes back to some four years ago, when you organized as a class in the professional school, and as 1 gaze in retrospect 1 think of the friendships started and the contacts made, that will continue to influence the lives of many of you for years to come, in spite of your having now arrived at the “parting of the ways.” You arc joining another class for the continuation of your professional advancement, fulfilling one of the highest purposes in life, that of qualifying one's self to serve humanity. As disciples of your Alma Mater, traveling the road of “opportunity,” serve faith' fully and well, and you will eventually arrive at the road of real happiness. As your Class Advisor, 1 take this opportunity of thanking you for the honor conferred, the splendid co-operation at all times received, and to wish all members oT the class health, happiness, and Godspeed. Au re voir. Most sincerely yours. C Barton Apdie. T wenty-sevenL. ASHLEY FAUGHT, D.D.S. Professor of Operative DentistryADDINELL HEWSON, A.B, A.M., M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Anatomy and HistologyPHILIPP FISCHELIS, M.D. Professor of Histology, Embryology and General PathologyNORMAN S. ESSIG, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic DentistryCARLTON N. RUSSELL, D.D.S., M.D. Professor of Oral Surgery and AnesthesiaALFRED M. HAAS, D.D.S. Professor of Minor Oral Surgery and ExodontiaTHEODORE DEMETRIUS CASTO, D.D.S. Professor of Roentgenology and Applied BacteriologyJOHN C. SCOTT, M.D., Phar.D. Professor of Physiology and HygieneF. ST. ELMO RUSCA, D.D.S. Professor of Operative TechnicJ. H. GITHENS, D.D.S. Professor of Chemistry and Materia MedicaFaculty of the School of Dentistry Otto E. Incus, D.D.S. Emeritus Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Dental Materia Medica I. Norman Broomell, D.D.S., F.A.A.D.S., Dean Professor of Dental Anatomy, Dental Histology and Embryology Carlton N. Russell, D.D.S., M.D. Professor of Oral Surgery and Anesthesia Addinell Hewson, A.B., A M., M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Anatomy and Histology John C. Scott, M.D., Phar.D. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene L. Ashley Faucht, D.D.S. Professor of Operative Dentistry Norman S. Essie, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry C. Barton Addie, D.D.S. Professor of Crown and Bridge WorI( and 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 Anesthetics Charles Scott Miller, M.D. Professor of Bacteriology F. St. Elmo Rusca, D.D.S. Professor of Operative Technic Leon Alonzo Ryan, Ph.D., Ph.B. Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS Charles F. Wilbur, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Joseph W Beiser, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry George D. Essie, D.D.S. Associate Pro essor of Prosthetic Dentistry Frederick. James, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics LECTURERS J. Claude Bedford, LL.B. Dental Jurisprudence Georcf. K. Schacterle, Ph.C., Phar.D. Chemistry and Physics ThirtyeightFrank C. Abbott, M.D. Osteology and Syndesmology J. H. Githens, D.D.S. Chemistry and General Materia Medica 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 Prosthetic Dentistry and Crown and Bridge Work Emelio H Velutini, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry Willard S. Broomell, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Dental Anatomy and Operative Technic Frank J. Monaghan, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry Raymond C. Walters, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry Levi W. Pownall, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry George D. 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, Laurence E. Hess, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry Hunting J. Lord, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry Augustus J. Brubaker, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry Charles A. Sutliff, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Technic David W. Bell, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry Peter J. Kelly, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry Edward J. Doyle, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry Frederick J. Gleason, D.D.S. ThirtymineDemonstrator of Operative Dentistry Charles T. Shallcross, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry William Matthews, A.B., D.D.S. Clinical Clerl{ Leonard E. Powell, D.D.S. Dcrmomirutor of Operative Dentistry Frank C. Abbott, M.D. Chur Demonstrator of Anatomy Joseph D. Limquinco, M.D., A.B., Ph.D. Demonstrator of Anatomy Charles Schabinger, Ph.D., M.D. Demonstrator of Anatomy C. G. Rowe Demonstrator of Bacteriology Russell A. Shade, D.D.S. Demonstrator of General Pathology and Histology B. M. Marcus, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Orthodontics Robert Rowan, B.S. Demonstrator of Chemistry and Metallurgy Sol Leiken, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Anatomy Samuel H. Ronkin, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Anatomy Leon M. Grisbaum, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry Alfonse L. Ventura, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry Margaret A. Bailey, D.D.S. Director of the School for Oral Hygienists B. Elizabeth Baetty, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Applied Bacteriology Katharine M. MacBride Technician W. S. Baglivo, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry Charles E. Krauss, M.D. Demonstrator of Bacteriology William T. Sutliff, D.D.S. Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry FortyFRANCIS J. BAJ Temple University “Badge” is one of those quiet, studious fellows who has little to say, but has the initiative and ability to finish whatever he undertakes. If you would ask him where he lived, he would tell you Richmond (Philadelphia), but what we cannot understand is why he would spend most of his time in Camden. She must be wonderful. “By” did not experience that cold, nervous condition on entering the dissecting room like the most of us did the first day, as he was his fathers official tonsorial artist in the undertaking business. We have no doubt but that your success is assured, “By," and we shall always be more than proud to number you among our own. Activities: Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Anatomical League, Vice-Presi' dent, ’27-'28; Dorr Society; Newman Club. Forty'twoSAMUEL BELL New York University When bigger and better poker games are made, “Sam” will make them. His talents, however, are not confined alone to raising jack pots; but more than once have we seen Bell raising a beautiful girl in his chair above the “whites of our eyes." “Sam” did well in the three years he was with us. He helped our professors with his strong arguments on technique from New York University, and soon became one of the shining lights of the class. “Sam" was adept at Exodontia, and often have we watched his skill, in amazement. Bell takes the good wishes of the class with him, and we predict a resoundingly successful career for him. Activities: Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity (Master); Blue Key Society; Secretary of Senior Class; Anatomical League; Broomell Society; Senior Dance Committee; Assistant Editor, Record Book. Forty-threeMAXWELL BLOCH University of Pennsylvania “Max,” when we first saw him, had the look of, what's it all about; although the years have gone by, he still retains his big, staring eyes, but has lost that virtue of believing everything told to him. With all his virtues he has many faults. Prof. Faught's definition of punctuality, which “Max" was so care ful to copy and memorize, was never applied. Late in entering the lee ture room and late for exams was a habit with “Max," but with it all “Max" always came out on top. Bloch is a serious type with a peculiar sense of humor. He undoubtedly is ambitious and wants to succeed, but to rely upon Dentistry would be only average, so “Max" carries a list of reputable matclvmakers in his pocket. He has not as yet found the right girl. Bhxh's type is a girl with a beautiful figure ($50,000 cold). Activities: Russell Society. Forty-jourJOSEPH A. BOZARJIAN Temple University The mystery of mysteries—what is it? “Abe” is an unsolved problem to all of us, and to himself. There is not one of us who has been able to analyze and classify “Joe," for one must get underneath that reserve, which never leaves him, to really understand him. “Bozo,” after much deliberation, chose to study Dentistry, and now the detection of cavities is easy for Joe, because of his long experience in the detective field. “Abe” without fail would promptly enter the lecture room ten minutes late, and would leave immediately after the roll was called. We feel sure that this determination to gain knowledge in school will attain his success in the professional field. We wish you a successful career, “Abe.” Activities: Anatomical League. Forty-fiveIRVING COOPER New York University Slow to start, “Irv” always managed to be up at the front to break the tape with the leaders. Unassuming and quiet, he plugged along and topped each obstacle as it loomed in his path. “Irv’s" patients were always prompt and perfect, due to a system only “Irv” knew. Because of this, he was kept busy to the very end. Partial plates were “Irv's” hobby, and you could always see him bending over a patient adjusting one into place. By his persistence he always won. It is this persevering quality which should end in seeing him make the citizens of Bayonne realize that they have a good dentist. The best wishes of the class go with you, “Irv.” Activities: Sigma Epsilon Delta (Treasurer) Fraternity; Anatomical League; Temple Toiler; Essig Society. Forty-six ALBERT DAVIDOW University of Pennsylvania “Birdie” flew into our midst from the University of Pennsylvania and made good from the start, his knowledge of P. Chem. making him famous over night. “Al” is a keen student and has a fine appreciation for all that is good and true. Quiet, most sincere, “Birdie” has at all times com' mandeered the respect and admiration of his classmates, and we are con-fident he will be successful in the field of Dentistry. We're looking to you for a brilliant career, “Al." Here's luck! Activities: Chairman, Sophomore Dance Committee; Broomell Society; Chairman, Junior Dance Committee; Faught Society; Associate Chairman, Senior Dance Committee; Essig Society, Vice-President; Addie Society; Anatomical League; Alpha Omega Fraternity; Vice-President of Senior Class: Russell Society; Chairman, Class Day Committee; Assistant Editor, Record Book. Forty-sevenVINCENT THOMAS DcSALVO Alfred University “Ah! Who is that dark, handsome man?" This was often heard from the members of the fair sex in the clinic. “Jim" is to women what “tanglefoot" is to the flies. He sure could tickle the ivories, both dentally and musically, and when it came to telling hair-raising fairy tales he could almost beat Jesse Foglietta. Sh! It is almost rumored that he is a member of the Fascist! Dental Fraternity. Nevertheless, "Jim" was a fine student and an efficient operator. His popularity in the class was unsurpassed, and when “Auld Lang Syne” is played and he starts back to Spring Valley, Temple University is sending out a son of whom she can justly be proud. Best of luck, “Jim!" We know you can do it, and how! Activities: Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Newman Club; Orchestra; Faught Society; Russell Society; Broomell Society; Addie Society; Anatomical League; Essig Society. Forty-eightCHARLES H. EHRLICH Temple University It has never been our good fortune to discover the exact location of Riverside, but one thing we have learned, that you can't judge the size of a man's ability by the size of his home town. “Charlie" broke all local records while hunting big game in the wilds of New Jersey tracking the Japanese beetle for Uncle Sam. To become serious with “Charlie," his pleasant disposition, together with his excellent ability, assures unmeasured limits. Write, call, or visit George Lindner for further information on our “Charlie." “Charlie," you have our sincere wishes for the future in health, wealth and happiness in your practice, and with your "L. C.” Activities: Alpha Omega Fraternity; Varsity Football ’24-'25; Essig Society; Faught Society; Addie Society; Russell Society; Broomell Society; Sports Editor of Record B x k. Forty-nineV A V CHARLES HAROLD EPPLEMAN Temple University Here’s a gentleman from that condition Jersey. A member of that never-to-be-forgotten team of “Gill and Eppleman." “Epp” was usually the instigator of all kinds of nonsense and caused us many a good laugh during our short journey through the course. During the summer vacations “Epp" held a railroad position pull-ing switches and acting in the capacity of chambermaid at a South Jersey station. “Epp“ has been a very brilliant student, probably inheriting some of his prowess from his parents, his father being a former instructor at school. He undoubtedly will meet with success. “Epp,” you have our best wishes! Activities: Class Treasurer, Senior year; President of Faught Society; Anatomical League; Russell Society; Broomell Society; Addie Society; Essig Society; Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Assistant Editor of Year Book; 1929 Crown and Bridge Prize. FiftyJESSE FOGLIETTA Temple University Time and space do not permit us to tell you of Jesse as much as we would like. To briefly portray our impressions of him in the years of our companionship, he is a man among men, a scholar of the finest conception, seeking to master the arts characterized by the leaders of the dental profession. Always willing to lend a helping hand; never failing with a kind word; a big smile spreading cheerfulness that overcomes even the darkest hours. His ability and skill as an operator is evidenced by the finest type of workmanship. Always striving with a forceful determination to attain the peak of success. In saying goodbye, Jesse, may the success and happiness you wish for be yours. Activities: Broomcll Society; Faught Society; Essig Society: Addie Society; Russell Society; Anatomical League; Art Editor of Record Book; Associate Chairman. Class Day Committee. Fifty'oneCHESTER FORDHAM Temple University Chester came from the wilds of Brazil, and with him he brought the art of using the five senses to all practical advantage. His inventive genius was remarkable. Chester was not satisfied with stock casting machines and such laboratory equipment. He designed and produced his own. This aptitude for dental work gathered around him a large following, and unceasingly did he labor to help others. Nurses and hygienists did not bother Chester (?). It was rumored about that he went to the extent of hiring a car to get out of reach of these creatures. Chester has an undying love for nature. The spring of the year would usually find him out on the Schuylkill taking it all in. The class heartily joins in wishing you success. Activities: Essig Society. Fifty-twoGEORGE K. GESLER Thiel University The preacher-dentist. We understand that "Georgie" intends punting down the west coast of Africa, stopping here and there to knock out a molar for the savages. That may be great stuff. Gesler, but if you have to stop by the wayside and plug an M. O., don't forget to put a little soft cement in—it will make the gold stick much better. "Georgie" is a good student, and we sincerely hope that he shall succeed as well in life as he has here. He is one of the triumvirate, corresponding to Hart, Schaffner and Marx they being Salisbury, Gesler and Johnson, in their respective importance. We wish you luck, old man. and many years of practice. Activities: Dorr Society. Fifty-threeELI GOULDEN Alfred University Having reached the pinnacle of attainment in the art of love-making, and reaped his just rewards, Eli has now concentrated his efforts along another line. We do not know what “line” he used with the fairer sex (we employ the comparative degree, for Eli has entered his copyright on the superlative of the adjective fair), but, knowing his abilities (for he has told us so), both scholastically and mechanically, we feel confident that the profession will be proud of him in a few years. Eli has decided to be nothing but a success, so there is nothing more for us to do than wish him the best of luck, for Eli is an earnest worker and will become successful in spite of what he says. Activities: Delta Sigma Theta Fraternity; Chairman, Senior Prom; Sophomore Dance Committee; Assistant Editor of Record Book; Broomell Society; Anatomical League; Faught Society; Russell Society; Addie Society; Essig Society. Fifty-fourABRAHAM HOCHMAN City College of New York “Joe" takes everything to heart. No remark, whether from professor or student, escapes his criticism. He is always ready to stand up for his rights; even though he may be wrong, he stands up. Nothing daunts him, for in questioning he is indefatigable and his answers are of an inexhaustible stock. But for all this, “Hockie" is a hard worker, with the welfare of every member of the class at heart. To possess genius is one thing; to be willing to give the benefit of that talent to others is only too often quite another Not so with “Joe." Many thanks. “Joe" with our sincerest wishes for your future success and happiness. Activities: Chairman of Class Interest Committee for Session 1927 '2 S; 1929 Radiology Prize, Second. Fifty-five m wALVIN INGHAM Temple University Silent “Al.” The only thing to get a rise out of him is shooting rab bits, or rather shooting at them. Many bobs were rent in the placid air of old Pennsy last fall by the wild throwing of shot. An eversmiling chap and a hard worker. We are not sure of his future location as yet, but feel that he will not succumb to the wiles of any young ladies for many years to come. He tells many wonderful stories, both about shooting and other things; one can look as though they believed them, they are all so plaus ible. His chief ambition seems to center around cows, chickens, cigars, front porches and other semi-civilized things. He will be successful, because he is a good student, careful and clever operator, and carries much weight mentally. Good luck, “Al!” Activities: Tau Upsilon Phi; Auditing Committee, ’27. Fifty-sixCHARLES JOHNSON University of Pennsylvania Having obtained his pre-dental course in the more lowly portals of Pennsylvania University, Charles found it difficult to acclimate himself to the ways of P. D. C. He immediately began associating with various groups, but Charles was never found in any parade unless he could carry the banner. That Charles is above the average is readily apparent by his demeanor in class, for it is very difficult for anyone to get him to talk, because in so doing he must employ his step-down transformer to reach a common level. However, his versatility enables him to step up again when in communion with his friends. His accomplishments in the past four years augur well for his future success. Activities: Psi Omega Fraternity; Dorr Society; Anatomical League. Fifty-sevenJOHN CLAYTON JOHNSON Temple University He was an example of what the well-dressed man should be, the only flaw being his lack of “slops appeal.” But as a "coal cracker” and "wise cracker" he was “par excellence,” although somewhat antiquated at times. “Mike" became unusually religious during his Senior year, know' ing that if Kay was not home she surely was at church. A more likeable, conscientious, hard worker was not to be found in the class. With such qualities he certainly is bound to succeed. You carry our kindest thoughts and sincerest wishes from your class with you, "Mike," on your trip through life. Activities: Xi Psi Phi Fraternity (Vice-President, 1927-28); Newman Club; Addie Society; Faught Society; Russell Society; F.ssig Society; Anatomical League. Fifty'dghtHARRY V. JOHNSON Temple University A smiling product of the mud and mosquito State, New Jersey We can’t find much against Harry except his habit of falling asleep in Faught’s lecture and that mustache, which took him years of persistence on his part. One of the most studious men in the class and respected by every one of us. He has shown great talent along research lines and we feel sure that he will make a name for both himself and the Class of Twenty-nine in the annals of Dentistry. He has one weakness, however, that being a little blond nurse, but he will go on and tell you the rest. Harry was a very quiet chap, who did not interfere with anyone and did his work conscientiously and with a great deal of sincerity. Activities: Anatomical League; Anatomical League Prize; Dorr Sock v; Radiology Prize, ’29. Fifty-nineLOUIS KESSEL New York University Although "Lou” may never again see the instruments that he has loaned to others, yet he still believes that the man who trusts men will make fewer mistakes than he who distrusts them. And so one can always see "Lou” with that happy smile on his countenance. "Why worry? Your worst troubles will never happen,” says "Lou,” who is one of those mild-mannered, good-natured fellows, capable ol being on good terms with everybody. You would never learn "Lou's” capabilities from his words, for he is too modest to speak about himself, but he could not hide his ability from us, and we doubt if he could likewise hide a natural-born talent from the public and profession. It is inevitable, therefore, that "Lou" will realize his hopes and the attainment of his ideals in the near future. Activities: Delta Sigma Theta (Chancellor); Broomcll Society; Faught Society; Class Prophet; Essig Society; Addie Society. SixtySAMUEL SOLLY KOLBER Temple University “A cheerful temper is an offshoot of goodness and of wisdom." The Class of '29 boasts of a man who for his industriousness and ability is far above par. "Rabbit" is our conception of an adept individual. His keen sense of humor and congenial manners have placed him high in our esteem. In essence he is true blue. During his years of training “Sam” has earned the praise of the instructors and fellow students. He seems especially adapted to his chosen profession, and we expect great things of him. In parting, “Sam," you take with you the best wishes for the success and happiness you have made possible. Activities: Alpha Omega Fraternity, Vice-Chancellor '26, Scribe '27; Class Constitution Committee; Member of Inter-fraternity Council, ’28; Assistant Editor of Year Book; Addie Society; Essig Society; Faught Society; Russell Society. Sixty-oneGEORGE COULTER KRAJESKI Temple University When more points arc made, George will make them. To see this lad toss gold into a cavity was a pleasure. From nine o'clock until four o'clock the busy tapping of his gold plugger could be heard all over the clinic. Many a bright and shining filling owes its birth to his unsatisfied desire for gold points. To him also goes the credit of leading us through the trials and tribulations of the Junior year. Few of us will ever forget the storms and strifes we encountered in that hectic year. However, "all's well that ends well,” so now that there is peace and contentment we can look back and smile. Activities: Varsity Basketball, '24 '25, '26''27, '27-'28; Blue Key Society; President of Junior Class; Psi Omega Fraternity; Anatomical League; Russell Society; Essig Society. Sixty'twoANTHONY JOSEPH LA GRECA City College of New York “Tom" was one of those students who from the moment he entered school, on through the course, was always connected with some activity or other. This can be verified from his enviable record. He was our official sign printer, and wherever anyone needed a sign for some occasion or other, “Tom” was always the first one thought of, and never refused a request. “Tom” was a mighty hard-working, conscientious student, and to all was ever a friend in need. We wish him much luck in his success! Activities: Class Secretary, Sophomore year; President, Newman Club, two years; Secretary, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, '28; Secretary, Anatomical League; Dance Committee, 2S and ’29; President of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Business Manager of Record Book; President, Broomell Society; Faught Society; Essig Society; Addie Society; Russell Society. SixtythrecCHARLES A. LANDIS. JR. Gettysburg College Having come from Gettysburg, we expected "Charlie" to be both a student and athlete. We were not disappointed. The Freshman year found him on the gridiron and baseball diamond. Without a doubt he would have gone far in these sports, but his career was suddenly interrupted, for on the return from the summer's vacation we were astonished to learn that he had taken the fatal step into matrimony. With the responsibilities of married life he was kept busy and Dentistry became a more important subject. "Charlie” then developed a weakness for Crowns, Bridges, Inlays and Artificial Dentures. His proficiency became so great that his aid and advice was sought on many a difficult case. May he always have the best of luck with his cases. Activities: Varsity Football, '25, "T;" Baseball Squad; Addie Society; Faught Society; Psi Omega Fraternity. SixtyfourFREDERICK WILLET LEFKOWITZ New York University Ambition is a mild term to apply to "Freddie,” our self-made man, who came to P. D. C. to study Dentistry and turned out to be Louis Mark's crack shoe salesman. Hts aptitude toward his scholastic work was remarkable, considering the versatility of his interests. "Fred" certainly has established a fine record, always ranking among the best in the class. He has proved to be a real friend and a competent worker, giving help to whom and where it was needed. That's the spirit, "Fred." keep up the good work! It is appreciated by us all, as well as it will be by your future clientele. Here's wishing you luck, "Freddie," with the success you are bound to make. Activities: Chairman, Membership Committee; Anatomical League, '26, "27, '28; Broomell Society: Faught Society; Russell Society; Anatomy Prise, Second. Sixty-fiveGEORGE HUGO LINDNER New York University Jersey contributed one of its finest products when George came to P. D. C. “Lindy's” reserved nature was often mistaken for indifference toward the theoretical side of Dentistry. But we soon learned that only the exceptional man could remain so calm and level headed under the crises that confronted him, his accomplishments giving us understanding. "Whitey" has chosen inlay work for his specialty. His castings are infallible, and he never has the slightest difficulty in getting at least one margin to fit perfectly. “Whitey” has settled down to life as a sterling husband and the proud daddy of a bouncing baby girl. Coupled with his ability, such inspiration assures us of his early success. Activities: Broomell Society; Anatomical League; Faught Society; Advertising Manager, Record Book; Dance Committee, 27; Class Constitution Committee, ’25. Sixty-sixKENNETH HEFFNER LONG Ursinus College “Ken" is a very quiet hoy, originally from the “bow-wow" regions, namely Red Lion, Pa., forsook the teaching profession for Dentistry. We agree that it was a wise move, because he is well fitted for it. It was while attending East Stroudsburg Normal and Ursinus that he acquired a habit which most of us are resigned to, and that is long distance sleeping. However, it must be said, that of late he is neglecting his "bunk” most outrageously for the books. We sure will miss your pleasing personality and winning smile, "Ken," and we know that you will have very little trouble succeeding in your profession, as these qualities are very important assets to success. Smile and win, "Ken.” Activities: Anatomical League: Addie Society, Secretary; Faught Society; Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Russell Society. Sixty'scvenAUGUSTINE JOSEPH LOWELL Franklin and Marshall College "Gus" was one of the most genial and good-natured boys in the class and was a friend of everyone at school, regardless of race, creed or fraternity. His only fault was his insistence that there was no other place as good as Lancaster. He could almost give you as many reasons for his belief as there are reasons for taking X-rays. Coupled with his other good qualities, "Gus" was a very good operator and took a great interest in his Crown and Bridge Work. “Gus " pleasing personality should go far in carrying him to the front ranks of the profession. Au revoir, but not goodbye, say we all, •‘Gus." Activities: Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; President, Anatomical League; Treasurer, Faught Society; Addie Society; Broomcll Society; Russell Society; Essig Society; Newman Club; Asssitant Editor, Year Book; Dance Committee, '25-'26, '28-’29. Sixty-fightWILLIAM EDWARD MARTIN Temple University Another coal cracker. "Bill" hails from Freeland, noted for its weak whiskey and strong women. This town has the distinction of sending more of its young hopefuls to Temple than any three other towns of its size. Yet we will always be glad to welcome them if they arc like "Bill." Its population certainly must take good care of their teeth to sup-port so many Dentists. Undoubtedly, when "Bill" starts up they will take better care of them, for his exceptional ability in the clinic has always been the envy of Juniors. Although we had strong faith in him, he deserted the thinning ranks of the bachelors to join the ever-growing corps of married. We hated to lose you, "Bill." Activities: Chief Inquisitor (Psi Omega Fraternity): Addie Society: Faught Society: Anatomical League: Broomell Society. SixtynincJOHN J. MUMAW Temple University “Jack,” who is the song and dance man of the class, was sometimes known as “Baby Face." He was usually the receiver of much attention, and many phone calls from the fair sex, and at dances could hold his own with the best at doing the latest steps and “interior decorating.” But in spite of all this, “Jack” was never to be found wanting in regards to his school work. He had unusual skill as an Exodontist and gave promise of being a great operator. He needs but to keep on as at present and he will be crowned with success. Good luck, "Jack,” may you succeed, as you deserve! Activities: Treasurer, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, ’27-'28; President of Russell Society; Anatomical League; Faught Society; Broomell Society; Addie Society; Essig Society; Class President, ,25-,26; Chairman, Class Ring Committee. SeventyALBERT WOOLSEY MUNSON New York University The Sophomore year was a lucky one for the Class of Twenty-nine, for it was in that year that we welcomed ‘’Al" to the roll call. Having found that Harvard, Tufts, or N. Y. U. would not appreciate his talents, he decided to favor us. Of these, “Al” was most proficient in the Spanish national outdoor sport. The whole of Spam never produced a toreador who could handle the bull like “Al.” After most any lecture he could be observed giving the professor a special demonstration. “Al" never fully recovered from the shock of losing his roadster and coonskin coat in a poker game at Harvard. This disaster slightly unseated his mind, so we always gave consideration to this while listening to his stories. We are sure that Sparkill (wherever that may be) will never appreciate him. Activities: Grand Master of Psi Omega Fraternity; Blue Key Honorary Fraternity; Humor Editor, Year Book; Anatomical League; Faught Society. Seventy-oneHARRY A. PATCHEN Temple University In the fall of 1925 our esteemed Dean gave one glimpse of our hero's Shade No. 1 “Trubyte Teeth"—so here is Harry. "On with the dance, let joy be unconfined." Here is a man among men—affable, pleasant, sincere and gentlemanly. Harry is an extremely likeable fellow and an enthusiastic worker. As Editor-in-chief of the Record Book his indefatigable efforts are in a large measure responsible for the success it has attained. Harry is also diligent in his work and ranks with such type that characterizes leadership. When you leave us, Harry, you take away the best wishes for your future happiness and success. Activities: Broomell Honorary Society; Faught Society; Addie Society; Essig Society; Vice-President, Russell Society; Anatomical League; Varsity Track, '25; Associate Manager of Basketball, '28; Associate Chairman of Dance Committee, ’26-’27; Alpha Omega Fraternity; Chairman of Class Constitution Committee; Vice-President of Sophomore Class; Editor-In-Chief of the Record Book; Class Day Exercises Committee. Scvcnty'lwoDAVID PAUL, JR. Temple University '‘Dave" gave the name of Goliath to old P. D. C. to make it easy to conquer, and, like his Biblical namesake, he had no trouble at all. He was a little more experienced in the way of life than we mere boys, to let a thing like Dentistry disturb his serene nature. Nevertheless, "Dave” gave his work the full measure of his ability and tact, as was shown by his superlative results. "Davie” was the guiding star to the bowling team of the class. To have experience is one thing, but to share the fruits of such experience as “Dave” did shows the true measure of a man. May success be yours, "Dave." Activities: Psi Omega Fraternity; Faught Society; Addie Society; Broomell Society; Essig Society; Assistant Editor of Record Book; Senior Dance Committee; Constitution Committee. Scvcntythree HERMAN D. PLANT Pittsburgh University "Herm” came to us in his Sophomore year from Pitt. It was many months after “Herm" had entered Temple Dental that his classmates really knew him. He went around tending his duties and only associated with a small group of his intimate friends. To know him is to like him, for ‘'Herm” has all the qualities one likes to find in a friend—quiet, sincere, gentlemanly and industrious. “Never ventured, never gained,” seems to be Plant’s battle cry. He tries anything once, and usually makes a success of it. His latest success is bowling. Why he took up Dentistry is a mystery, when he bowls so well. In saying goodbye, “Herm,” may all the luck and success you hope for be yours. Activities: Alpha Omega Fraternity; Essig Society; Faught Society. Scvcnty-fourLOUIS T. POWERS Temple University Quiet, unassuming and industrious. Add to these sterling qualities the name of “Ken" Long and you have a composite picture of “Lou.“ He and “Kenny" were Siamese in their relationship. “Lou" found Dentistry an easy problem, due to the fact that his progenitors were of Dental extraction. Next to a grinning complex, “Lou" loves his wife best and considers her his most valuable asset. How a man can be a benedict for four years, be devoted to his wife, and keep it a secret from the rest of the world is a problem for anyone to solve. It was just two weeks before exams that his well-kept secret got out. Your classmates wish you a hundred years of married bliss, and an equal success in Dentistry. Activities: Anatomical League; Faught Society; Addie Society. Seventy-fiveHENRY WILLIAM RADOM New York University New York's gift to Philadelphia. Ever since he grasped the “Magna Cum Louder" at Hartford High way back in Connecticut, he decided to add his own name to Hartford's famed Wells and Riggs. After attending Worcester Polytechnic Institute and Columbia Univer-sity, he joined our ranks and immediately became the staunchest follower and most fervent disciple of the Ventura Method in devitalizing live pulps. He has won the author's favor ever since. Though he had spent most of his days here developing a strong back and a weak mind while plugging the classic “M-I," he has moulded a personality and character that will make his professional record most admirable. Versatile, gifted with tact and natural poise, we expect him never to fail in successfully meeting any situation. “Hey, you with the face." Activities: Anatomical League; Phi Beta Delta. Sevcnty'sixHOWARD BONWILL RATCLIFFE Temple University The entertainer of our class. Even though he is a native of Camden, Howards ability to tell jokes and recite Southern dialert often astonished the class. To see our quiet and modest classmate step up and hold his audience spellbound with his elocution elforts was a phenomenon. However, his policy was, “The less you say, the more you hear," so it was very seldom that we had the pleasure of listening to him. This policy he also carried out in the lecture room, and consequently was always a dependable source of information. But entertaining was not Howard's only accomplishment, being also a salesman of rare ability. It has been rumored that he received an offer to accompany Byrd's expedition and trade the Eskimos screen doors for fur coats. Without a doubt he will be a great success. Activities: Addie Society. Scvcnty-scvcnNATHAN REICHBACK New York University “Nate" is a scholar and a politician (?) and aspires to be an authority on Dental methods. He is the philosopher of the class. As evidence of his high aspirations along these lines, we offer the fact that he even contradicts Dr. James. “Nate" is also the chief staller of the class. He can ask the profs, questions which take the entire hour to answer. Although naturally quiet, he loves a good time as well as the next, and his laugh was often heard. He has many friends, was a good student, and will become a successful Dentist. Activities: Author of several articles in the DemaJ Student and other professional papers, among which are “Esthetics and Art in Dentine Reproduction," written in collaboration with Prof. N. Essig; “The Dental Student and His Intellectual Development." Won “T" for being member of Band. Wrote school song, “Send Up a Cheer for Temple." Seventy-eightVINCENT V. ROPER Temple University “Vince,” a product of the anthracite regions, having decided to take up Dentistry, moved to Philadelphia on entering Dental School. However, his heart is still in the old home town, for up there lives Mary, the sweetest of the sweet, judging from "Vince's” claims. Because of his fatal beauty, he was unusually popular with the fair "co-eds” and knew them all by their "nicknames.” As a student “Vince” was very conscientious and was exceptionally fond of Exodontia. It is rumored that he will specialize in this branch of Dentistry shortly after graduation. Success will undoubtedly come his way, and we sincerely hope so. Activities: Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; Anatomical League; Faught Society; Russell Society; Essig Society; Addie Society; Newman Club. Seventy-nine v'V.mV!'WALTER C. ROSE St. Thomas’ College Rose has the combination of a suggestive name, the profound weakness (strength ? ) for the fair sex, a perfect laugh, ha ha, and the right shade of hair, that is bound to make him a successful woman specialist. “Reds," seriously speaking, is a hard and conscientious worker, claiming our respect; a true and loyal friend, whose jolly disposition has endeared him to us. Rose has made a host of friends, and his popularity is attested to by his various activities. Walter knows how to mix his studies, activities and good times, and so we can predict a brilliant future for him, especially in his chosen profession. Activities: Broomell Society; Faught Society; Russell Society; Essig Society; President of Addie Society; Anatomical League; Associate Editor of Year Book; Psi Omega Fraternity; Manager of Baseball Team. EightyHERMAN NELSON SALISBURY Hahnemann College Early in his career “Joe" found a strong attraction in the Pathology Department. This interest grew stronger and stronger as time went on. And so when the new Histo-pathology Department opened he found an opportunity to continue his study into higher fields of research. Pulpitis, periostitis, gingivitis, etc., were pathological stumbling blocks to most of us, but they held no foils for "Joe." He abandoned entirely the social aspect of his college life. Rare, indeed, were the glimpses of him that we caught in clinic or lecture room. Without a doubt, when we return in years to come, Joseph will be found aiding another groping generation through the intricacies of pathology. Activities: Student Technician; President of Dorr Society: Psi Omega Fraternity. EightyoncWILLIAN VINCENT SCANLAN Temple University “Bill" traveled every morning from the wilds of Germantown. Having heard such dreadful tales of his native town, we often trembled for his safety. So a great sigh of relief always passed over the class as it turned to see "Bill" stroll into the eight o’clock lecture at live minutes of nine. Although he never actually worried, "Bill" took his studies entirely too seriously. To most an examination was only an examination, but to him it came as an opportunity to be knocked cold. Even though handicapped by distance, we could always depend upon his presence at any social function. Can we predict anything but success for him? Germantown should certainly be envied for obtaining the services of such a Dentist. Anatomical League; Psi Omega Fraternity; Essig Society; Faught Society; Addie Society; Newman Club Secretary. Eighty-twoLOUIS SCHNITZER New York University Louis belongs to that prominent group of metropolitamtes who came into our midst in our Sophomore year. It didn't take him long to sinv mer down to work and acclimate himself to the ways of the land. His sterling character and dominant will brought him to the finish line with flying colors. His superb ability and leaning toward filling cavities gathered around him a clientele, composed mainly of beautiful damsels. "Lew” certainly has a way with the women. "Schnitz" is one of those quiet, reserved boys who never indulged in those conferences so well known in scholastic circles. His head was always earnestly bent over the grindstone in an endeavor to produce the desired results. Activities: Anatomical League; Scribe of Sigma Epsilon Delta; Essig Society; Glee Club; Russell Society; Broomell Society. Eighty-thrccHERMAN SCHUMAN New York University “Now, 1 want a fair, candid, unbiased, just and impartial opinion of this preparation, doctor," and you needn't have guessed that “Hymie" had sold his “line" even to the most skeptic of the demonstrators. Boys' High School in the wilds of Brooklyn conferred its highest laurels on him in 1920, and right then and there Dentistry saw the birth of a Dental Economic System, Acute Marginal Alveolo-Dental Periostitis, and a modern treatise on “Three Years in Philaduppy." Blessed with a rare wit, a hospitable nature and an excellent judg' ment in all things, Herman is the best of friends. To know him is to appreciate the true depth of his spontaneous nature, and we have learned to accept his “chatter” as no banality, but rather as “a word to the wise.” Activities: Anatomical League; Dorr Society. Eighty-fourOSCAR J. SHENDEROFF Temple University Oscar is a true product of Temple, for it has found him to be an excellent student since his matriculation in Temple High. Some make an impression by being noisy, others by being quiet, but Oscar has gained our highest esteem by being a one hundred per cent worker. His inexhaustible supply of energy, his even-tempered disposition and his determination to succeed have won for him a host of friends. If Oscar continues to progressively produce as much good work (many a Senior as well as Alumni can corroborate this) outside as he has done in school, we can predict a financial success for “Osc" within the first few years. Activities: Delta Sigma Theta (Treasurer); Essig Society; Faught Society; Addic Society; Anatomical League; Secretary of Junior Class; Russell Society; 1929 Crown and Bridge Prize (Second). Eighty-five mmsJOHN SUBIN Temple University To give or not to give. There is no question. The philanthropic movements of Atlantic City took a decided slump when John left that care-frce city for P. D. C. John's eager demonstration of generosity is the outcome of his sound theories of economics, and he was always ready to loan you any money he had previously borrowed from you. Wherever work was to be found John was in his element, his plugging ability being unquestioned. We have heard that "Johnnie" is contemplating a try at those fateful Jersey Boards, so we wish him success at the first attempt. If ability and persistence count for aught, we predict a bright future for "Johnnie” and our good wishes go with him. Activities: Russell Society; Chaplain of Sigma Epsilon Delta; Dance Committee, 24, '25. Eighty-jixJOHN JOSEPH TILLI University of Pennsylvania Our President! John was selected for the important task of leading our class in its last year of existence. Early in the Freshman year we recognized his abilities and powers of leadership. Nothing would please him better than to talk a demonstrator into a few' extra points. This became an art with him, which was the envy of the class. While he came to us a married man, the novelty had worn off, consequently his activities around the college were many. Being a dili-gent student, he could be depended on to stop any question a prof, could ask. He was also a social light of extreme brilliance, and was “lit” at most all affairs. John, your success is assured! Activities: President, Senior Class; President, Essig Society; Treasurer, Junior Class; Vice-President of Faught Society; Addie Society; Anatomical League; Russell Society; Broomell Society; Blue Key Society; Vice-President, Alumni Association. Eighty-sevenNATHAN TUCKER Pittsburgh University If one should wander by chance into Wilmington, Del., where quiet is unknown, one of the first persons who would attract attention would be "Tommy," for he proved by his own example that one can be conspicuous by his silence. "Tommy's" silence has won him popularity with student and faculty alike, and at the same time has conveyed the idea that he is not an ordinary student. No one in the class has stood such good-natured teasing, yet he never bears malice. As a student he stood high in his class. Wherever he may finally settle to practice Dentistry, he will not be overlooked. He won't allow that. As a practitioner he will be an undoubted success, for he is studious and tactful. Activities: Faught Society; Essig Society. Eighty-eightTHEODORE H. TUZIK Temple University Another Jerseyman was added to the class when “Ted” decided that D.D.S. would look well after his name. With this aim in view, he journeyed to Temple and assailed the curriculum with astonishing zeal. Nothing was ever allowed to interfere with his ambition. He could be found every evening in his room, perusing a huge volume of Anatomy, which in later years he changed for one of Operative Dentistry. Con sequently, the result was never in doubt, for every September he was back with us to carry on. Although we have no definite knowledge, wc strongly suspect that there is a certain girl back home who has a great deal to do with his ambition. Are we right, “Ted?” Activities: Psi Omega Fraternity; Dorr Society; Anatomical League; Class Historian. Eighty-nineCLAYTON UMHOLTZ Temple University Here he is, the original two-gun Pete from the barrens of Gratz. When this sharpshooter first came to us, he was so covered with coal dust that we had difficulty in uncovering him. By valiant endeavor we have whipped him into shape, and he now may boast of the prospect of becoming a Dentist. “Ummy" could be seen putting out his case of instruments early in the morning. Sometimes it seemed that he opened the school. Having plugged along for four years, especially in his Junior and Senior years, when he went without lunch for gold points, we feel sure that he won't be the saddest man when he gets his sheepskin. Then how he will make up for those lost lunches. Best of luck and sincere hopes for the future. Activities: Anatomical League; Vice-President of the Junior Class. NinetyTHOMAS WILLEVER Lafayette College "Tom" took a degree from Lafayette, and then decided that His education would never be completed until he added a D.D.S. from Temple. Being of a timid and quiet nature, he could not at first become acclimatized to the course, but under the careful tutoring of some upper classmen he soon achieved a sophisticated manner that was astounding. When the worries of the Sophomore year had passed forever into the past, “Tom" assumed once more his natural cheery nature and broad smile. Our only regret is that he was so very neglectful of the social side of college life. Philadelphia's fairest were to him only charming mani-festations of sex. We predict long and successful bachelorhood for him. Activities: Assistant Business Manager, Year Book; Treasurer, Psi Omega; Essig Society; Addie Society. Nmcry-oneHARRY ALLEN WRIGLEY Pittsburgh University After having helped make the world safe for democracy, Harry decided to make it safe from Dental cares. His addition to our class was never fully appreciated, as he was always willing to give us advice from the vast experience he had collected from his previous Alma Maters. But when we learned in the Junior year that he had committed matrimony, few of us could credit our ears. Yet, after observing him catching the 5.15 for L.insdale every evening, we realized the sad truth. He was gone forever. The unfrequent glimpses we caught of him from then on only made us feel our loss more keenly. His unsatisfied desire to produce artistic dentures has led him off the beaten path, but we feel sure he will succeed in his wanderings. Activities: Psi Omega Fraternity; Class Treasurer, Freshman year. J inetytwoIRVING ZIMMERLING Pennsylvania State College Like Mark Twain's knight, “Zim" came to us on a motorcycle from the hills called Chestnut. Either prosperity or improper mating converted the above into a wanton Ford in our second year. "Zim" has all the characteristics requisite for success; couple this with a genuine liking and interest in his work, and we have no element of failure on his horizon. “Zim" could usually be found working in the orthodontia laboratory on special appliances. In addition to this, “Zim" was a cameraman of no mean ability, his technique of projection being the shining spot in operative lectures. “Zim" decided that two can live as cheaply as one and took unto himself a wife. The best of luck to you, “Zimmy," in the years to come. Activities: Psi Omega Fraternity; Faught Society; Essig Society; Addic Society; Assistant Editor of Record Book. Ninety-threeSENIOR CLASSJUNIOR CLASSSOPHOMORE CLASSFRESHMAN CLASSDirectory y-lame Home A dress Francis J. Baj.............................................2501 E. Edgemont St., Phil a., Pa. Samuel Bell.................................................... 1607 53ra St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Maxwell Bloch........................................................3912 Brown St.. Phila., Pa. Irving Cooper..................................................78 Andrew St., Bayonne, N. J. Albert Davidow....................................................4650 N. 11th St., Phila., Pa. Vincent T. De Salvo........................................................Spring Valley, N. Y. Charles H. Epplcrnan....................................409 Warwick Road. Haddonfieid, N. J. Charles H. Ehrlich..........................................109 Pavilion Ave., Riverside, N. J. Jesse Foglictta....................................................722 Marshall St.. Phila., Pa. Chester Fordham.............................................Sen Dantes, Rio de Janeiro, S. A. George K Gcslcr...................................................................Grccnsburg. Pa. Eli Goulden................................................................Spring Valley, N. Y. Abraham Hochman.............................................91 Goerch St.. New York, N. Y. Harry A. Ingham.............................................261 Mansion Avc.. Audubon, N. J John C. Johnson................................................10 E. Ridge St., Lansford. Pa. Charles Johnson..............................................S S. 4th St.. Pleasantville. N. J Harry V. Johnson.............................................................Manasquan, N. J. Louis Kessel............................................750 Willoughby Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Samuel S. Kolbcr...............................................2416 N. 10th St., Phila., Pa George C. Krajeski...................................................1751 S. 65th St., Phila., Pa. Anthony J. La Greca............................................209 York St.. Brooklyn. N. Y. Charles A. Landis. Jr..................................................Fairfield. Adams Co.. Pa Fred Lcfkowitz.................................................126 North St.. Jersey City, N. J George H Lindner............................................510 Second St.. Union City, N. J Kenneth H. Long.....................................................North Main. Evans City. Pa, Augustine J. Lowell.........................................653 W. Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa. William E. Martin. Jr......................................................Laurel Springs, N. J. John J. Mumaw.............................................3 E. Broad St.. West Hazleton. Pa. Albert Munson..................................................................Sparkkill, N. Y. Harry A. Patchen.....................................................2006 N. 56th St., Phila., Pa. David Paul, Jr.................................................2114 S. Broad St., Phila., Pa. Herman Plant............................................213 Fairmount Ave., New Castle. Pa. Vincent V. Roper.................................................... 3942 N. 8th St., Phila., Pa. Louis T. Powers................................................................Hop Bottom, Pa. Howard B. Ratcliffe........................................1130 Haddon Ave., Camden, N. I Nathan Reichback...............................................202 Brown Place. Bronx, N. Y Henry W. Radonc................................................ 1754 75th St.. Brooklyn, N. V. Walter Rose................................................1210 Schlagcr Blvd., Scranton, Pa. Joseph N'. Salisbury.................................... 1 235 E. Susquehanna Ave.. Phila., Pa. Joseph Bosarjian.....................................................2048 N. 11th St., Phila., Pa. William Scanlan......................................................5212 Greene St.. Phila.. Pa. Herman Schuman..............................................448 Williams Avc., Brooklyn. N Y. Louis Schnitzcr.........................................371 McDonough St., Brooklyn. N. Y. Oscar J. Shenderoff..................................................3925 Pine St , Phila.. Pa. John Subin.....................................207 N. Massachusetts Avc.. Atlantic City, N J. lohn J. Tilli..................................................528 W Ashdale St.. Phila., Pa. Nathan Tucker...............................................219 Jefferson St., Wilmington. Del. Theodore Tuzik.................................................98 High St., Woodbridge. N. J. Clavton Umholtz.............................................................................Gratz, Pa. Thomas Willevcr............................................ 1083 S. Main St., Phillipsburg. N J. Harry A. Wriglcy.........................................................................Langhome. Pa. Irvin H. Zimmcrling.....................................507 E. Willow Grove Avc., Phila., Pa. Ninety-eightLibrary Temple University Philadelphia Dental College jjjijsm jit; i i.Prophecy T was an unusually hard and tiresome day at the office. More patients had come in during the last half hour before closing than during the entire day, with the result that I was kept busy for a few hours beyond the usual closing time. Thinking of the pleasant evening hours which I always spend at home with my dear wife and darling children, I hurriedly closed the office and wended my way home. It was part of my daily exercises, which I religiously followed for the past fifteen years, to walk the two miles from the office to my fireside. The day was done. Soft darkness filled all space. The turmoil had ceased. The clatter and whir of motors had died away. One late straggler shuffled past. All was quiet. The shadows hid from the white-faced moon. I was anxious to be home, so I increased the length of my steps. Suddenly a moving shadow stepped into the circle of light, cast from the street lamp, and put forth its hand as if to stop me. “I must speak to you, sir,” said the decrepit old man. I turned my gaze on his swollen, tearful eyes; blue, sinotic lips; bristling rags; unclean sores; ... oh, how horribly had poverty gnawed at that unhappy being! I put my hand into my pocket, for the purpose of offering him some alms; but he stopped me and said, “No, that is not my desire. I would have a few moments of your time.” I protested, but when he put his arm through mine I could not but comply with his, ”Come, follow me and leave the world to its babblings.” He seemed to exercise a strange and irresistible power over me. He led me in the direction of my club, and in a few minutes, although I tried to protest, entered the building. I drew my chair near to his, as he bade me do. When I ordered two drinks the waiter looked at me in surprise, and inquired, “Did you ask for two, sir?" It was then that I realized that this strange companion of mine was not visible to anyone but me. “Who are you?” I asked. “I am Time,” said he, “and I have chosen you to listen to my story. I am aware that you may object to the severity of my language, but I shall be as harsh as Truth, and as uncompromising as Justice. I shall tell you about my labor with your former classmates—mere toys that I have played with these past fifteen years. On this subject I do not care to think or speak with moderation.” Again I reminded him of my lack of leisure time, at which declaration he laughed and replied, “No! No! I will be heard—I will not excuse; I will not retreat a single inch.” Time was persistent; so I remained. “They have their petty and absurd projects," he said, “their small and narrow views, their rash designs, whose accomplishments are either injurious to themselves, or impossible altogether. Seeing no further than their noses, and with their eyes fixed on their immediate aim, they plunge ahead in their blind infatuation, like madmen. They would succeed. They would triumph; that is to say, they break their heads against an invisible obstacle. “Do you remember Tom Willever? I believe him to be a great man. The great man is he who in the midst of the crowd keeps with perfect sweetness the independence of solitude and- he is still waiting for his first patient. One Hundred“Having come to the realization that the difference between one man and another —between the weak and powerful, the great and the insignificant- is energy, Allen H. Wrigley is now driving a steam shovel. “I do not think that I exaggerate the importance of the charms of pedestrianism, or our need as a people to cultivate the an, and so we find Herman Schuman is a first-class carrier postman. “Block and Ehrlich have made up their minds that if they expect to succeed they must give an honest return for the other mans dollar, and so they have opened an auctioneering business. "A genuine craftsman will not adulterate his product. The reason isn’t that duty says he shouldn't, but because passion says he couldn't. And so we find Oscar Shen-dcroff is still turning out beautiful restorations and receiving enviable remunerations. “His success as an orange dealer on a pushcart on South Street does not come as a surprise to those who knew Ingham and his affinity for oranges. “ ‘If you succeed in life you must do so in spite of the efforts of others to lower you down,' said Roper the other day. He is a coal-cracker for one of the Penn Coal Companies. “For fifteen years Lindner and Zimmerling have conscientiously attended to their practice, but I do not care a copper what their reputations may be, for the place to take the true measure of a man is not in the darkest place, or in the ‘amen corner,' or in the office, but at his fireside. “I hear that Harry Patchen has made an enviable record as an Exodontist—he is extracting laughs from the public at the new Mastbaum Theatre.” “What has happened to those incessant borrowers of instruments?" 1 asked. “Do you mean those who were always wanting something they didn't have? Well, as things are constructed today, what they want now is money—more money than they have in their pockets- some find it in other fields of endeavor than Dentistry. Powers is a plumber's helper. Clayton Umholtz is an electrician. Red Rose is a private chauffeur. Mumaw is at the change counter in the Automat. Scanlan is attempting to raise the value of his Mitten stock by working as a street car inspecor for the management.'' "What do you know about John Tilly?" I queried. "Ah, his patients rush to his office at sunrise and Love's sunshine illuminates their faces every time they hear his footfalls, and you can take it for granted that this is no humbug. "I have heard quite a lot about Chester Fordham, from Brazil." I interposed in his conversation. “Yes," said the Old Man, “but here is one case in which the stationary condition is not the beginning of the end; for, although he has remained in that Brazilian town, the whole world has beaten a path to his door." "Ah, yes," I answered, “I always knew that great elemental forces were working out his destiny. They have touched his eyes with vision." “Landis is succeeding well, for he is taking the changes and chances of this mortal life, like a true worker of Mitten. With his Yellow taxi he is facing the rough and smooth alike as it comes. “Radom is first violinist for the Movietone and Vitaphone Corporation. “Economizing for the purpose of being independent is one of the soundest indica- One Hundred and One29 tions of a manly character, and so we still find Jim De Salvo borrowing and not returning instruments, advice, and time of others. “The advancement of research in the mechanical field of Dentistry has been mainly due to the efforts of Eli Goulden. It was a result of the experiments that Eli discovered a refutation to Einstein's theories. According to Eli’s new revelation, the earth, sun, and moon revolve around a new constellation, known as ‘Goulden.’ It is the most magnetic, attractive dominating force of all animate and inanimate objects. “Harry Johnson has recently given up a lucrative practice to accept an offer from the research department of the Rockefeller Institute. “Sam Kolber has just signed a new contract with the Barnum and Bailey show, to represent the living skeleton. “Sarkis doubts whom he will, but never himself; therefore he cannot understand the deplorable condition of his fish business. “John Subin has achieved success in the past fifteen years, for he has looked for the best in others, and given the least in return. He is conducting a pawnbroker's business in the outlet in Atlantic City. “The man who reaches the top is the one who is not content with doing just what is required of him, but does a little more, or does it over again. It is not surprising, therefore, to learn that the elevator man in the twenty wo-story building at Temple University is none other than Mike Johnson. “A1 Davidow is now the owner of a winter resort in the Alps. Salisbury and Long are two of his competent waiters. “Dave Paul is the owner and coach of a professional bowling team. Dentistry by appointment is his side hobby. “Herm Plant is earning enough extra money to pay for his office rent by setting up the pins for Paul’s team. “Eppleman recently held a clinic demonstrating a new mechanical principle. He is serving a large practice, and is one of the best-known dentists in a New Jersey town, the population of which is said to be almost 2?4| i people. The other i is as yet unclassified. “What about the by-products—the odd moments—you ask? The team of Rat-cliffe, Krojeski and Tuzik has attained success in this world because they have used wisely these odd moments—they are selling Pictorial Review and Curtis magazines. “Our mental attitude, our heart's desire, in our perpetual prayer which nature answers, a man will remain a rag-picker as long as he has only the vision of a ragpicker; however, Baj and Lowell arc riding a Packard car, which they have bought from the profits of their junk and scrap business. “George Gesslcr returned to his original calling. He has accepted the position of instructor and lecturer on Radiology, but will continue his private practice in the same field. “When Charley Johnson counts his daily cash receipts he puts on his spectacles, in order that the dimes will look like quarters and the quarters like half-dollars. He is conducting a thriving business in South Philadelphia. “Bill Martin has achieved what the world calls success, for he attends strictly to 07ir Hundred and Twobusiness and keeps a little in advance of the times. He is selling newspapers at City Hall. “Jesse Foglietta claims that no man lives without jostling or being jostled; in all ways he has to elbow himself through the world, giving and receiving offense. He is one of the station trainmen guards in our subway. “Hockman has gone into the tailoring business. He has employed Tucker to wear his clothes on Broad Street, and thereby advertise his suits. “Cooper is filling his niche in the University of Learning, for he is leaving it every day better than he finds it. He has obtained his position as janitor of Temple University through the efforts of two of its new trustees, Bell and Schnitzer. “The business crisis in the Eastern States is not troubling Munson. He fears not that his business will come to an end, but rather fears that it shall never have a beginning, for he is still waiting for his other patient. “If you can recall that annoying characteristic of Reichbach, you will presume correctly that he is still imparting information to others as an instructor of Temple's new dental school. “Fred Lefkowitz's present shoe business venture is assuming vast proportions. He considers it his last change, after having tried Dentistry, Medicine, Chiropracting, and Chiropody. “Tommy La Greca is known as one of the foremost general practitioners of Dentistry in the State of New York. His success is due to his sterling character and love of Dentistry.” As I sat there listening to “Old Time" recall these different names and faces, I permitted myself to reminisce a bit in my own mind about some of those happy college days. I opened my eyes to gaze again at Father Time, when he began to mention some startling changes that had taken place in the organization and structure of the old school. The atmosphere of the room, and the few drinks I had been slowly sipping, gave me a sense of internal warmth, and a feeling of drowsiness. It was either that, or the difficult day at the office, that compelled my eyelids to droop and made things appear hazy. Even Old Man Time seemed to appear in a general blur. I did not wish to seem inattentive or rude in any way, so I attempted my apologies, and suggested that we continue our conversation while we take the road in the direction of my home. He gladly acquiesced, so in a few minutes we were again in the dark and shadowy streets. He soon resumed his talking: “What 1 have told you docs not deal with emotions that arc heart-searching, nor with terrifying incidents, but trades rather in eccentricities of character and quaintness of manner. It may have taken the form of a play of wit, sarcasm, satire, irony, or the like; consequently, its dramatic use is to relieve the tension of a serious action. For a while there was a lull in his talk, and we walked on in silence side by side. I wondered why he seemed to lag behind every tune we came to a street lamp, and it was as we were approaching another well-lit corner that I ventured to ask him a personal question. As I turned to look at him, I was very astonished to find him gone! He seemed to have disappeared into the air. In my bewilderment a peculiar sense of fear and emptiness seemed to permeate my very being. The chill, which went to my bones, caused me to hasten my steps to my own fireside. One Hundred and ThreeSOCIAL COMMITTEEAlpha Omega Fraternity OFFICERS Morris Katz ... Joseph Feikbf.ro Samuel Katz .. Samuel Kolber .....Chancellor Vice-Chancellor .....Treasurer ..........Scribe SENIOR ROLL Albert Davidow Samuel Kolber Charles H. Ehrlich Harry A. Patchen Herman Plant FRATRES IN FACULTATE Philipp Fischelis, M.D. David W. Bell, D.D.S. B. M. Marcus. D.D.S. Sol token, D.D.S Samuel H. Ronkin. D.D.S. Hundred and SevenXi Psi Phi Fraternity OFFICERS Anthony La Greca........................................................President Francis Costella...................................................Vice-President J. Warren Young.........................................................Secretary Sicvaard NordstRUM .....................................................Treasurer Francis Baj Charles H. Eppleman John C. Johnson Anthony La Grcca SENIOR ROLL Kenneth Long Augustus J. Lowell John J. Mu maw Vincent Roper FRATRES IN C. Barton Addie, D.D.S. H H. Boom, M.D. Otto E. Inglis, D.D.S. Carlton N. Russell, D.D.S., M.D. Theo. D. Casto, D.D.S. Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S. George K. Schacterle, Ph.G., Phar.D. J. A. Madcr, D.D.S. FACULTATE Leon M. Gnsbaum, D.D.S. Richard H. Calely, D.D.S. E. H. Velutini, D.D.S. F. J. Monaghan, D.D.S. Rene Oldfield, D.D.S. P. I. Kelly, D.D.S. E. J. Doyle, D.D.S. A. J. Brubaker, D.D.S. P. H. Woods, D.D.S. One Hundred and T inePsi Omega Fraternity OFFICERS Albert W. Munson....... John Franklin Ackerman Thomas Wii.liver ...... John T McHugh.......... Grand Master Junior Master . .. . Treasurer ... .Secretary SENIOR ROLL Charles W. Johnson George C. Krajeska Charles Landis William Martin Albert W. Munson David Paul, Jr. Howard Ratcliffe Walter C. Rose Joseph N Salisbury William V. Scanlan John J. Tilli Theodore H. Tuzik Thomas Williver H. A. Wrigley Irvin H Zimmerling FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean I. N. Broom'd}, D.D.S., F A A.D.S. L. Ashley Faught, D.D.S. Norman S. Essig, D.D.S. F. St Elmo Rusca, D.D.S. Charles F. Wilbur. D.D.S. Leon A. Halpern, D.D.S. Willard S. Broomell, D.D.S Raymond C. Walters, D.D.S. Louis Herman, D.D.S. John K. Hughes, D.D.S. Laurence E. Hess, D.D.S. Hunting J. Lord, D.D.S. Charles A. Sutlilf, D.D.S. Frederick J. Gleason, D.D.S. Charles T. Shallcross, D.D.S. Leonard E. Powell, D.D.S. Russell A. Shade, D.D.S. Alfonse L. Ventura, D.D.S. William S. Baglivo, D.D.S. One Hundred and ElevenDelta Sigma Theta Fraternity OFFICERS Louis Kessel ......................... Frank Shapiro......................... Eli Goulden .......................... Oscar Shenderoff ..................... Martin Bricker ....................... .....Chancellor Vice-Chancellor .......Sentinel ......Treasurer ......Historian SENIOR ROLL Louis KcsscI Eli Goulden Oscar Shenderoff One Hundred and ThirteenSigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity OFFICERS Samuel Bell ........................................................Master Joseph Schwartz ..................................................Chaplain Louis Schnitzer.....................................................Scribe Irvinc Gxjper....................................................Treasurer Samuel Shames....................................................Historian SENIOR ROLL Samuel Bell Irving Cooper Louis Schnitzer John Subin One Hundred and Fifteen iI. N. Broomell Honorary Dental Society The I. N. Br.x mcll Honorary Dental Society, named in honor of our Dean, limits its membership to all students who have a general average of 85 for the first three years. The Society in itself is strictly honorary, therefore only a select and limited num her of students arc included in its membership. With a Society of this kind the students have an incentive to do better work and thus strive to attain higher averages. Great thanks are extended to Dean Broomell for the sincere interest he has shown in the welfare of the Society. OFFICERS I. N. Broomell D.D.S., F.A.A.D.S................................Honorary President Anthony J. La Creca.......................................................President John J. Tilli........................................................Vice-President John J. Mum aw............................................................Secretary Aucustus J. Lowell........................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Samuel Bell Albert Davidow Vincent T. De Salvo Charles H. Ehrlich Charles H. Eppleman Jesse Foglietta Eli Goulden Louis Kessel Anthony J. La Grcca Frederick Lefkowitz George Lindner Augustus Lowell John J. Mu maw Harry A. Patchen David Paul, Jr. Walter C. Rose Louis Schnitzer John J. Tilli One Hundred and Seventeena—L. Ashley Faught Society Under the guidance of Prof. L. Ashley Faught. the Society presented many interesting features to its members. Many subjects were discussed at the meetings of the Society, in which the new members took an active part. The Society aims to broaden the field of Operative Dentistry by presenting many papers for discussion and by a series of lectures given by our Professors. The Society is strictly honorary, and the members arc selected by Prof. L. Ashley Faught. The Society has well carried out its purpose this year and hopes to do as well, if not better, in the future. Great thanks are extended to our Prof. L. Ashley Faught for his untiring efforts and keen interest in the welfare of the Society. OFFICERS Charles H. Eppleman.....................................................President John J. Tilli......................................................Vice-President Augustine J. Lowell.....................................................Treasurer Kenneth Long............................................................Secretary MEMBERS Samuel Bell Albert Davidow Vincent De Salvo Charles H. Ehrlich Jesse Foglietta Eli Goulden John C. Johnson Louis Kessel Samuel Kolber Anthony La Grcca Charles Landis George Lindner John J. Mumaw Albert Munson Harry A. Patchcn David Paul, Jr. Herman Plant Vincent Roper Louis Powers Walter Rose William Scanlon Oscar Shenderoff Nathan Tucker Irving Zimmcrling One Hundred and NineteenC. Barton Addie Society The C. Barton Addie Society was formed under the auspices of Professor C. Barton Addie for the purpose of extending further information to its members in both Crown and Bridge Work and Orthodontia. The activities of the Society were confined to a series of talks and discussions by members and others well versed on the subject of Crown and Bridge Work Under the guidance of Professor Addie, both the theoretical and practical phase of Crown and Bridge Work was clearly illustrated to the members. The Society is an honorary one, taking only members of the class with highest averages. It is hoped that the Society will, in the future, carry on its great activities as well as it has done heretofore. Great thanks are extended to Professor Addie for his keen interest in the welfare of the Society. CFFICERS Prof. C. Barton Addie, D.D.S............................................Honorary President Walter C. Rose....................................................................President William V. Scanlan........................................................Vicc-Prcrsi£ler»u John C. Johnson...................................................................Secretary David Paul, Jr....................................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Albert Davidow Vincent De Salvo Charles H. Ehrlich Charles H. Eppleman Jesse Fog 1 let t a Eli Goulden John C. Johnson Samuel Kolber Anthony La Greca Kenneth H. Long Augustine J. Lowell John J. Mum aw Harry A. Patchen David Paul, Jr. Vincent Roper Louis T. Powers Howard Ratcliife Walter C. Rose William V. Scanlan Oscar Shenderoff John J. Tilli Thomas Willivcr Irvin H Zimmerling William Martin One Hundred and Twenty-oneNorman S. Essig Society This Society was organized for the purpose of advancing the work in the field of Prosthetic Dentistry. Under the auspices of Prof. Norman S. Essig, after whom the Society is named, the Society upheld its function during the entire year. At meetings many new things were discussed that broadened the ideas of the members in the field of Prosthetic Dentistry. It is the hope that the Society will carry on its efficient work to help the student members in the future. This Society is honorary in nature and the members are elected to it. OFFICERS John J. Tilli................................................................President Albert Davidow..........................................................Vice-President William V. Scanlan...........................................................Treasurer David Paul, Jr...............................................................Secretary MEMBERS Samuel Bell Irving Cooper Albert Davidow Vincent T. Dc Salvo Charles H. Ehrlich Charles H Epplcman Jesse Foglietta Chester Fordham Eli Goulden Leonard M. Hillerson Louis Kessel Samuel Kolber Nathan Tucker Anthony J. La Greca Augustine J. Lowell William Martin John J. Mumaw Harry A. Patchen David Paul, Jr. Vincent Roper Walter C. Rose William V. Scanlan Louis Schnitzer Oscar Shenderoff John J. Tilli One Hundred and Twenty-threeCarlton N. Russell Society To advance the cause of Oral Surgery and to interest more students in this phase of Dentistry, the Carlton N. Russell Society was formed and given the name of our worthy Professor, Dr. C. N. Russell. This organization is honorary in character, the chief requirement being an average of 85 or over in Oral Surgery and an official sane' tion to your name by the Honorary President, Professor Russell. The activities of the Society arc based upon a number of papers written by menv bers on both theoretical and practical surgery, from which the members benefit. The Society, under the guidance of Dr. Russell, has been very active. OFFICERS John J. Mu maw. .. Harry A. Patchen Eli Goulden ... Vincent Roper .. .....President Vue-President .....Secretary . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS Maxwell Bloch Albert Davidow Vincent Dc Salvo Charles H Ehrlich Charles H. Epplcman Jesse Foglietta Eli Goulden John C. Johnson Samuel Z. Kolbcr Anthony J. La Greca Fred Willet Lefkowitz John Tilli Kenneth Long George Lindner Augustine Lowell John J. Mumaw William Martin Harry A. Patchcn Vincent Roper Walter Rose Louis Schnitzer Oscar Shenderoff John Subin One Hundred and Twenty fiveAnatomical League The Anatomical League was formed for the purpose of creating a deeper interest among the students in human anatomy and its branches. Under the auspices of Prof. Hewson, the Honorary President, the League has shown great activity during the past year. Many papers were read and discussed at meetings, whereby the members greatly benefited. Membership is open to all students, with the provision that Freshmen and Sopho-more members must attend all meetings of the League. Great thanks are extended to Prof. Hewson for his keen interest and hearty cooperation in the welfare of the Society. OFFICERS Prop. Addinell Hewson................. Dr. Frank C. Abbott................... Augustine J. Lowell................... Patrick J. Wall....................... William I. Haas....................... Raymond W. Vaughn..................... ......Honorary President Honorary Vice-President ...............President ...........Vice-President ................Secretary ................Treasurer MEMBERS Francis J. Baj Augustine J. Lowell Samuel Bell John J. Mumaw Irving Cooper Albert W. Munson Albert Davidow Harry A. Patchen Vincent T. De Salvo Louis T. Powers Charles H Eppleman Henry W. Radom Jesse Foglietta Vincent J. Roper Eli Goulden Walter C. Rose Charles W Johnson A. Charles Sarkis Harry V. Johnson William V. Scanlan John C. Johnson Louis Schnitser Louis Kessel Herman Schuman George C. Krajeski Oscar J. Shenderoff Anthony J. La Greca John J. Till Fred Willet Lefkowitz Theodore H. Tuzik George Lindner Clayton J. Uniholtz Harold I. Zimmerling One Hundred and Twenty-sevenThe Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society of Dental Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics Henry I. Dorr, D.D.S., M.D., Sc.D., was born December 28, 1844, in New Eng' land of humble parentage. The age of eight finds him leaving home to face the world alone. At twice this age we locate him enlisting in the Union Army for the Civil War. Here he remains till the end of the conflict. After working his way through Harvard, he decides upon a Dental career To this end he serves an apprenticeship in California; then, believing that much is to be gained by theoretical study as well as by practice, he enters the Philadelphia Dental College. He is graduated from this institution in 1876, his thesis being, “Salivary Calculus.” Having the thirst for further knowledge, he attends the Jefferson Medical College, where in 1884 he receives the degree Doctor of Medicine. Thus equipped, he teaches for twenty years, his skill as a gold worker mak' ing him particularly fitted for Operative work at this period. He becomes Professor of Operative Dentistry, a Trustee, and the financial head of Philadelphia Dental College in succession. As one of the founders of Medico-Chirurgical Hospital, he is instrumental in amalgamating P. D. C. and Medico-Chi. But he is now called to a greater field and leaves us as Professor Emeritus of Anesthesia, bequeathing fifty thousand dollars to be used by the Trustees of Philadelphia Dental of Temple University to establish a Laboratory of Dental Research and Bacteriology, with special reference to the relation of these subjects to Anesthesia. From such a man lasting things arise. His inspiration has led to the founding, January 11, 1928, of the Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society of Dental Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics of Temple University. The Society, in its establishment, has tried to make its precepts a vehicle which will carry forward the spirit of Doctor Dorr. Membership is limited to ten men, five of whom arc elected each year from the Junior Class. These men are chosen for their interest in Dentistry, as evidenced by their scholastic standing and their ability to present acceptable theses on original research for entrance. The monthly scientific meetings of the Society present prominent men in their various fields, who speak with authority on subjects vital to and in Dental Research. The sphere of usefulness will be increased to the Alumni of the organization by the publication of the proceedings each month. The issue will contain the offering of the principal speaker and the important ensuing discussion. Through this line of activity former active members will be kept in touch by first hand information with what is happening currently in research on Dental Histo-pathological subjects. ACTIVE MEN Joseph N. Salisbury, ’29, President; Charles W. Johnson, ’29, Vice-President; George K. Gesler, '29, Secretary-Treasurer; Francis J. Baj, ‘29; Herman Schuman, ‘29: Theodore H. Tuzik, '29; Harry V. Johnson, ’29; John Cane, '30; Elton C. Cryder, ’30; Allen S. Reddig, '30; Paul R. Seibert, '30; G. W. Thompson, '30. HONORARY Frederick James, M. D..D.D.S.,President; I. Norman Broomell, D.D.S..F.A.A.D.S.; Philipp Fischelis, M.D.: Theodore Demetrius Casto, D.D.S. One Hundred and Twenty-nineHOW oU-FtEL WHEN i . eoie you TH Tw€ TEST »S pos iTiwe Pick IN’ Cotton •- MHCHftfcV TO ooZ STupe r pmmi0C£ 9Mt iS ' trv YbIo .0 y Lo ?p TU2fcft£ T OT TUC-V A £ jf TOT«i A KiC» 1TIHLET IC iAthletics Wc dedicate this section to the athletes who gave their all-prowess, heart and soul to bring fame to Temple; to the coaches who were more than hirelings of a department whose labors have produced worthy representatives of the Cherry and White. ATHLETIC COUNCIL OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dr. George E. Walk............................................President Prof. C. N. Russell......................................Vice'President Dr. Frank H. Krusen...........................................Secretary Earl R. Yeomans...............................................Treasurer George Whitney ) Harold Bennet !•.................................Faculty Representatives Prof. H. A. Cochran Dr. George E. Walk Prof. C. N. Russell Dr. Frank H. Krusen Prof. Claude McGinnis Prof. Irving Bendiner Charles G. Erny Trustee Representatives Athletics at Temple University within the last few years has made greater strides than ever. Every year we seem to be rising to that ultimate goal that is held by the greatest universities in the East. Everyone will admit that athletics play a great part in the life of a student and in the advertising of the school. Our Faculty very well realized this fact, and have in the past few years done everything in their power to better athletics at Temple. Our first major accomplishment was the signing of Heinie Miller, the great All-American end, as our football coach, and the addition of Les Haws, formerly of Dartmouth. Jimmy Usilton was retained as basketball coach, and to assist him was added our Walter Keating, who also coaches our fast baseball club. Temple for the third year was represented in the Intercollegiates in boxing, wrestling, tennis and gym teams. Their success in these fields of competition was remarkable. Our own Dental Department, as in former years, has given its share of worthy athletes to the various teams. Much credit is due Dr. Russell, Faculty Advisor of Athletics, who by his untiring efforts has placed Temple to the fore. One Hundred and Thirty'twoFootball The fall of 1928 witnessed the most successful football season for Temple since football was first initiated at the College a few years ago. Under the guidance of Head Coach Heinie Miller, former All-American end, and Assistant Coach Les Haws, former Dartmouth star. Temple has at last secured recognition in this sport. The team ended its season on Thanksgiving Day at Lewisburg by holding the powerful Bucknell eleven to a tie score. With Victories over teams like Western Maryland, St. Thomas, Geneva, we sure have reason for praise. The team was a well-rounded one, with four members receiving All-American and All-State honors—the four being Marcus, Hausen, Wearshing, and Kramer. Joe Mostovoy, of the Class of '31, was the only Dental man on the squad. A brief survey of the scores for the season: Temple ................ 12 St. Thomas............... 0 ............... 39 Gallaudet ............... 0 ................ 7 Western Maryland .... 0 ............... 32 Albright ................ 0 " 41 Providence .............. 0 “ 7 Schuylkill ............. 10 “ 0 Villanova ............... 0 ................ 6 Geneva .................. 0 “ 75 Washington .............. 7 “ 7 Bucknell ................ 7 The schedule for the coming season includes games with Washington and Jefferson, Bucknell, Lafayette, Drake, Western Maryland, Villanova, and St. Bonaventure. Soccer The soccer team finished its second year of intercollegiate competition with only one defeat in the past two years. J. J. Neely, student coach, deserves much credit for his untiring efforts in establishing the team that Temple has today. R. Rosner captained the team, and A. Friz was manager. Two Dental students, A1 Saull and Danny Feder, starred for the team. The results: Temple . 4 Lehigh 4 Delaware .. . . . 2 Swarthmore . . 3 Haverford . .. . 8 Stroudsburg . 4 Lafayette ... . . 10 F. and M. . . . One Hundred and Thirty-threeBasketball Under the excellent coaching of Jimmy Usilton, Temple has ended one of its most successful basketball seasons. With victories over such teams as Washington and Jefferson, Dickinson, Ursinus, West Virginia, Bucknell and Georgetown, Temple can be proud of its basketball squad. P. D. C. men have always found a conspicuous place in Temple's sports. Basket' ball has had its share. Two P. D. C. men, Bill Stamberg and Joe Feinberg, played a big part in Temple's victories. Both are members of the Class of '30. Results of games: Temple ................... 40 Osteopathy .............. 25 ................. 27 C. C. N. Y............... 33 “ 33 St. Joseph's............. 19 " 42 Johns Hopkins............ 21 22 Washington Jefferson .. 20 “ 44 Dickinson ............... 22 “ 37 St. Bonaventure.......... 30 “ 30 Gettysburg .............. 37 “ 39 Lebanon Valley .......... 33 “ 47 Ursinus.................. 32 ................. 41 Penn A C..................28 “ 45 Dickinson ............... 20 “ 49 Ursinus...................28 “ 40 West Virginia ........... 29 “ 14 Princeton ............... 16 “ 48 Schuylkill .............. 36 “ 27 Georgetown .............. 24 60 Bucknell ................ 34 ................. 34 Gettysburg .............. 31 ................. 28 Pittsburgh............... 39 Wrestling The wrestlers, under the coaching of H. Blum, had a fair season. J. Montgomery was Captain of the team and performed well in his class. Matches were held with F. and M., Lafayette, Rutgers, Brooklyn Polytechnic, and C. C. N. Y. The team wrestled as follows: 115 pounds.......................................Gelman 125 pounds.......................................Willet 135 pounds.........................................Skok 145 pounds...........................Captain Montgomery 155 pounds .......................................Kochey 175 pounds........................................Rinck Unlimited ........................................Yanessi One Hundred and Thirty fourBaseball The spring of 1929 ushered in Temple's most successful baseball season. As in other sports, an ambitious schedule had been arranged, which included such well-known teams as Dartmouth, Lafayette, Georgetown, Boston College, Lehigh, and Princeton. Facing these hard assignments our team showed their prowess and were defeated in only three of their eighteen starts. The strong Princeton and Dartmouth squads were forced to extend themselves to the utmost and were only able to subdue the Owls after the games had gone three extra innings. The mighty Quantice Marines, by means of excel lent umpires, won a close game by the score of 13-12. Lehigh, B xston College, C. C. N. Y., Georgetown, and Lafayette were a few of the major opponents who bowed before our bats, Lafayette being conquered twice. Not a small amount of credit for our victories goes to the Dental men who played. Ruane, Young, Zancosky, and Wclham all showed their true worth on the diamond. As Temple prepares to swing into their 1929 schedule our hopes for another successful season are high. The squad has reported in excellent condition. Although having lost Hoch, Light foot, Zancosky, and Green, many promising candidates have reported who show real ability to fill their places. The 1929 schedule surpasses all former ones, twenty-four games having been listed. The squad will cross bats with the leading college teams of the East, engaging Lafayette, Lehigh, Tufts, Dartmouth, Gettysburg, C. C. N. Y., Georgetown, Quantice Marines, Bucknell, and Penn State. The excellence of the schedule and the outstanding teams that Temple will play are due to a great extent to the efforts of a member of the Senior Class, Manager W. C. Rose. There does not remain a single doubt that the baseball team will “bring home the bacon" this year. We may expect Ruane and Young to play their usual high-grade game. With the excellent coaching of Walter Keating and the wonderful facilities provided for the squad, we will undoubtedly enjoy a most successful season. Track Ben Ogden, one of the most successful track coaches in local scholastic ranks, has been engaged to tutor the cinder-path squad for this season. Don Papale is Captain of the squad, and Adolph Friz is Manager. Many veterans have reported to Ogden for the initial workout. Among the letter men from the 1928 squad are: Jack Tinkler, all-around star and high point scorer for the past two seasons; Captain Don Papale, miler; Dave Buchanan, Dante Marcelle, and Art Drumm, field events; Harlranft, Gitlin, Gowen, Greenberg, and Friz, sprint and middle-distance veterans. The schedule for this year includes dual meets with Ursinus, C. C. N Y., Villa-nova, St. Joseph's, and Bucknell. In the last few years of existence at Temple track has progressed wonderfully, and will under the tutoring of Ogden be in high-class intercollegiate competition in a few years. With our new athletic field and a proper course to better train on, we may look forward to better developed teams in the future. One Hundred and Thirty-fiveBoxing Temple boxers gave a wonderful account of themselves in their second year of collegiate competition, and a great deal of credit is due them. Their creditable performance was due largely to the coaching of Dave Beloff, Middle Atlantic A. A. U. champion, and to the fighting of Captain Eddie Cudden. The team as a whole will be back next year, so great things are expected of them in the coming season. The boxers were as follows: 115 pounds..................................Captain E. Cudden 125 pounds......................................H. Driebf.n 135 pounds......................................N. Demas 145 pounds......................................I. Kutcher 160 pounds......................................B. Murphy 175 pounds...............................................J. Brown Unlimited.....................................J. Anderson The results: Temple ................ 6 Manhattan .............. 1 “ 5 PMC..................... 2 ............... 2 Catholic U.............. 5 ............... 3 Penn State ............. 4 ............... 2 Western Maryland .... 5 ............... 3 Bucknell ............... 4 Captain Cudden and Nick Demas arc Dental students. Gymnastics This makes the third year that Temple was represented in the Eastern Intercollegiate Gymnastic League. The League consists of Army, Navy, Pennsylvania, Princeton, Dartmouth and Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Captain A. Drumm proved himself one of the greatest all-around gymnasts in the East by placing in every meet. The team was coached by M. Younger, G. Baach was elected captain, and W. Collins manager for the coming season. We cannot close this department of sports until we as the graduating Dental Class of 1929 express our thanks and sinccrest wishes tp Mr. Charles G. Erny, who so nobly presented Temple University with the gift of three hundred and fifty thousand dollars to build our new stadium. May it be an everlasting memory to so noble a man. One Hundred and Thirty-six HUMOR W Dedication To our more fortunate brothers who have passed through this chaos of life, and whose beings are the direct cause of the crowded condition of the asylums, we dedicate this department with the thought ever present that to frown upon our humor is an insult to the happy heart of humanity. News Items According to late announcements from those in charge at Villanova, the under' graduate body is to be divided into small residential groups. The students will, how' ever, be bound together by a common football team and accent. The A. O. s all-star necking aggregation, of which Davidow is the captain, tied the first string squad from Temple co-eds in a tight contest marked by much struggle. A Temple girl was disqualified in the final for biting in the clinches, Patchen being the injured party. The Zips’ powerful arm wavers last night scored a decisive victory over the Psi O.’s after a duel lasting through hours. This practically clinches the title for the Zip Gulpers, as thus far they have drunk all opposition under the table. It is rumored that Prof. James is the latest to succumb to the absent-minded clan. It seems that he recently scrubbed a ring from his wife's finger and kissed the bath tub good night. Shortly the Psi O.'s expect to announce the marriage of one of their esteemed brothers—Tom Williver—to an Allentown girl. The marriage is practically conceded, Tom and the preacher both being willing. Eppleman was recently asked by a Freshman whether or not he would rather have been born an oyster, whereupon he promptly replied, "Most certainly not, sonny, because you know after an oyster is once stewed it’s done for." We agree, and also congratulate him for his manly attitude on the subject. Tilli is reported as favoring moving to West Philadelphia. When interviewed by our reporter, the reason he gave was that the women tried out that way are found more willing. We are anxiously awaiting news concerning the recovery of Shenderoff from some bad lacerations of the scalp. While attending a hockey game one of the players mistook his head for the rink and proceeded to act accordingly. A Senior’s Blind Date Her mandible projects like a ship's funnel, and her ears curve forward like potato chips, and when she talks they flap. Her smile reveals one big incisor surrounded by many small pearly toothlcts. It is terrifying. When she speaks her brown eye gazes at you rapturously, but her green eye is not so tractable. She says, "Act your age," and "Oh, boy!" and then proceeds to smash an urn over your parietals. You are smitten with a strong desire to kick her right between the glueitii together with a swat in the puss. Then you fall in love with her. It develops that her father has a friend whose brother-in-law knows the stenographer of the secretary of the Jersey Boards. Oh, boy, ain't it a grand and glorious fcclin'? On Hundred and Thirty-eightTo Her Brown-eyed baby, do you know Why it is I love you so? Why your carmine half'dosed lips Just thrill me to my finger tips, And your rich brown tousled hair Dearer is than gold so rare? Why your velvet, flushed, fair skin Stirs me to my soul within? Listen in—I'll tell you why. ’Cause your spirit is so high; 'Cause your pureness, strange with mortals. Shows you hail from heaven's portals; 'Cause your dearness to me, dear, Doth in hallowed light appear. All these things—your beauty, too— Just makes me love and honor you. For For For For For For For For For For For Spring Gift Suggestions Prof. Faught A gold mine (non-cohesivc) with many cute little plugger points. Prof. Russell A P. R. T. street car loaded with some of those hot mammas he knows in Paris. Prof. James- More pathology chairs as soon as possible, or at least before 1950. Prof. Rusca- Many wooden ducks and a cork popgun. Prof Ryan—Three white owls and a box of matches with many Frosh to terrify. Dr. Doyle-—A pair of roller skates, so that he may cover the clinic in a dav. Dr. Kelly—Life of A1 Smith by John Roach Stratton. Dr. Hess—Life of Cleopatra and a red tie. Dr. Beiser—Bigger and better chimes. Dr. Walters—A “wound bur" and a piece of "wubber dam." Dr. Venturi—A one-way ticket to Norristown. For Gibbie—An asbestos covering. Tilli—A little bag for his extra gas. Sarkis—An office in Archipelago or most any distant place. Girl to Harry Patchen—Tell me, Harry, how much do you weigh? Patchen- Oh, so that's the kind of a girl you are? PorrestaI—The names of your parents, please? Frosh—Papa and mamma, sir. One Hundred and Thirty-nineMumaw—She's apparently a very well reared girl. Munson—Yeh; doesn't look so bad from the front, either. Her Old Man—Young man, how is it I find you hugging and kissing my daughter? Long—I dunno. You musta been sneaking; 'cause damn if we heard you. ‘ Child—Mother, have we a little fairy in our home? Mother—No, dear, Rigwald has gone to Princeton. Our idea of the most ambitious person on earth is the street cleaner who got kicked in the eye. We ask you: Just because Eve had a loose leaf system, would you think she invented bookkeeping. Frosh—I hear Dr. Hess is a man of affairs. Senior—I'll say so, young one. Why he has had an affair with almost every one of the fair sex that has slipped into the clinic. Johnny was watching a rooster choosing one of the hens. '’Mother,” he asked, "do you think that hen is running as fast as she can?" She—I bought these stockings in Paris very cheaply, and you can't even touch the tops of them here for $10. Dave Paul—Goodbye. One Sunday two lovers went to church. When the collector was near, the young man explored his pockets and found nary a cent. “I haven't a cent," he whispered to his sweetheart, “I changed my pants." The young girl, after searching her bag unfruit' fully, blushed and remarked, "I guess I'm in the same predicament." Munson—Hey, what's the idea? There's a mouse in this soup. Psi O. Waiter—Hush! Not so loud. They all might want one. Roper■ How about a little game of strip poker? S. T. T.—Fresh! You know I'm not wearing much. Roper—All right; let's go for a ride." Prof. Russell says the poise of the French women is remarkable and seldom shaken. We wonder if everything is equal. Jesse Foglietta's girl friend (one of them) just had her appendix removed, and now he's worreid to death for fear he won't recognize her. Cheer up, Jesse, we'll help you out. One Hundred and FortyForeword BREADS of Hope drawn by shuttles of Endeavor on the loom of Life— each of us has woven, in this brief school year, a bit of tapestry rich in color and design, which, placed in Memory’s hallway, shall be untouched by Time. The Oral Hygiene Class 1929 One Hundred and Forty-twoClass Officers President Elizabeth Pierson Ryan Vice-President Marion Jeannette Ryder Secretary Alice Mary McDermott T reasurer Helen Elizabeth Martin Record Book Staff Editor-in-Chiej Esther Marie Fretz Humor Beatrice Mae Henry Prophet Anne Ardrey Historian Anna Marie Harmon One Hundred and Forty-threeMARGARET A. BAILEY Supervisor of Department of Oral HygieneTo the Oral Hygiene Class of 1929: It has been said a chain is only as strong as its weakest link. As you go forth into this youngest of professions, remember that each of you individually is an added link in the chain of its strength. See to it that your part be not a weak one. Your opportunities for service to humanity will be many, and since the criterion of our success is not so much the money we earn as the outreach of our usefulness to our surrounding community, I feel sure from my knowledge of your work as a student that you will lay up for yourself much treasure in the thought of work well done. Margaret A. Bailey. One Hundred and Forty'fivcTo the Oral Hygiene Class of 1929: Permit me to extend my congratulations upon the successful completion of a course of preparation for the practice of Oral Hygiene. To successfully accomplish this future task it is necessary not only that you should give it the best there is in you, but that you continue to put into practice all of importance that has been given you by those under whose guidance you have been during the past year. At the same time never lose sight of the fact that experience, your teacher of the future, teaches slowly and at the cost of mistakes. But Light is always mingled with the gloom, And joy with grief; Divinest compensations come— Through thorns of judgment mercies bloom In sweet relief. Exporto Credito Willard S. Brommell. Director of Department of Oral Hygiene. One Hundred and Forty six19 Class Poem Again the Hygiene Class departs To dusty streets and busy marts, But thoughts of Temple's happy year Will dwell forever in our hearts. From far and wide we gathered here, Intent upon a bright career, And one and all, through days and days, Worked to that end—nor did we fear. O'er darkened paths, thro' narrow ways. We sought a pathway through the maze Of knowledge which around her lies— To gain our fair Hygiena's praise. Beneath her calm, benignant eyes, Student with student friendly vies Each dusky eve, each brightening dawn, To win her smile, the greatest prize. The joys we knew with the work arc gone; But still the memory lingers on Of instructors who through all the year Helped us in both our work and fun. The friendships that were started here Shall linger with us ever near, And memories with each one will cling Of Temple and the days spent there. Our word to you, now we are gone, Altho' sometimes your hopes are flown. The world needs you, and you must win! So pass the torch and carry one. Beatrice Mae Henry. One Hundred and Forty-sevenORAL HYGIENE CLASSClass History Temple welcomed a new Dental Hygiene Class into her midst in of 1928. Its honor was distinctive, in so much as that it was the lass of its kind on record. e first few days were crammed with excitement. Our reactions :d those of a group of folks being shown glimpses of a new and a mysteriously enticing side-show. New faces, new names, new surroundings, new objects —newness and fascination enshrouded everything. But even newness cannot last forever. It was the question of but a few weeks until we were thoroughly acclimated and earnestly at work. Acquaintanceships were made that were to develop later into valued and cherished friendships. As time went on there were valiant struggles with bones and mannikins—struggles which were to prove victorious for us. It was soon that we started to look forward to the opening of "our" clinic with frightful anxiety. That was a memorable day when we finally bid adieu to our "mute" patients. Just before Christmas the clinic was formally opened to the public (poor, unsuspecting public). Shall we ever forget those first "real-live” patients? We were as children taking their first tottering steps alone, and Miss Bailey remained continually in the foreground to see that none of us tottered completely! It was in the same month (December) that we held our first class function, a successful movie benefit at the Arcadia Theatre. (Dr. Abbott really should have received a letter of thanks for the support which he gave.) The Christmas holidays were here and gone before we realized. Then there was that awful necessity of settling again down to work. The first semester was soon just a memory. A timely event diverted our attention from school labors for a few hours. The class gave a formal dance at the Wynncwood Country Club a memorable affair in its entirety. Exams crept upon us—try as we would to elude them and their horrible shadows, the marks. Midnight oil was burned in an effort to gain at least a meager knowledge of teeth, bones, and the remainder of the anatomical family. The class emerged from the many battles unscathed and strengthened by the encounters. Our fears and hopes of that semester, too, were recorded in the annals of the past. Those periods of development were due not to our superior abilities, but rather to the untiring efforts of our instructors and directress, Miss Bailey. We, the inexperienced, entered into the unknown realms of college life, reveled in hours of happiness, grew stronger with meeting obstacles, reached ever upwards to the standards set by our College, and at last the ultimate goal was reached! This is but the briefest outline of the Class of 29. It stands not as a monument to our fame, but rather to that beautiful patron, Memory. Anna Harmon. EHOLD! the fall largest c Th resemble One Hundred and Forty-nineDirectory "Hume Address Ardrey, Anne......................................5911 Malta Street. Philadelphia. Pa. Cohen, Sophie................................5320 Arlington Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Cupples, Marguerite.............................1120 Sixteenth Avenue, Altoona, Pa. Fretz, Esther......................................................Ocean City, N. J. Goldberg, Margaret...................... 1724 North Franklin Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Goodman, Florence....................................................Detroit, Mich. Harmon, Anna.............................................................Halifax, Pa. Henry, Beatrice.......................................................Honeybrook, Pa. Lewis, Kathryn .......................................................Watsontown, Pa. McDermott, Alice..................................2144 Chew Street, Allentown, Pa. Martin, Helen ...........................................................Ephrata, Pa. Maust, Pearl..........................................................Bloomsburg, Pa. Ryan, Elizabeth........................67 Beardsley Park Terrace, Bridgeport, Conn. Ross, Mae.........................................2206 Third Avenue, Altoona, Pa Ryder, Marion.....................................1139 Huron Avenue, Renova, Pa. Slattery, Mary...............................134 South Laurel Street, Hazleton, Pa. Shupack, Frieda.........................442 West Green Street, West Hazleton, Pa. Somerville, Ruth..................................2603 Union Avenue, Altoona, Pa. Schneider, Ruth......................1911 North Thirty-first Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Stolcr, Margaret..........................................................Saxton, Pa. Wallace, Elizabeth .................................................Stewartstown, Pa. Williams, Elizabeth ......................................................Saxton, Pa. Wetstone, Sylvia......................775 Farmington Avenue, West Hartford, Conn. Von Tagen, Dorothy..............................6234 Ogontz Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. Otic Hundred and FiftyANNE ARDREY Bristol High School “Cough Drops ' North Philadelphia sent us one of its ‘'bright lights" when it sent Anne—and not one of a fluttering nature either, but steady and Ever-cady." (This is not an advertisement for searchlights.) "A friend in need is a friend indeed" typifies her character. What more could be desired? Anne has an ill-famed weakness, which, sad to relate (’cause she’s such a nice girl), is for cough drops. But then we really shouldn't raise any objection, for she is liberal in sharing them. We shall always be interested in the future of our mate and are sure that when Anne has consumed a sufficient number of cough drops she will have no difficulty in obtaining laurels in a heavyweight championship. Class Prophet. One Hundred and Fifty-oneMARGUERITE IRENE CUPPLES "Peg" “Hey, gang" (apologies to Webster), here's our winsome miss of light heart and good cheer, possessing the smile that will conquer the world. We just know that Milton must have had her in mind when he composed "L'Allegro,” for does she not personify to perfection: "Hence, loathed Melancholy Of Cerebus and darkest Midnight born?" "Peg's" avocation is mastering the mysteries of the melodious fiddle. There is a serious side to her also when it comes to studying. She is continually seeking those who have failed to study for examinations to offer her sympathy, but alas, no hope! One Hundred and Fifty-twoESTHER MARIE FRETZ Ocean City, N. J. Ocean City High School '•Es" "Intelligence conquers the world.” Hail to our Editor-in-Chief! “Es" is another one of our bright lights. Her personality is personified in the characteristic smile of hers. She has a numerous band of friends that await her future with interest. We find her to be an exponent of the proverb that "every cloud has a silver lining," and she claims that when the silver lining becomes dull or tarnished there is always the possibility of "polishing” it up to a lustrous perfection. “Small in stature— Great in mind." Editor-in-chief. 0»te Hundred and FiftythreeMARGARET GOLDBERG Philadelphia, Pa. 1724 North Franklin Street Germantown High School "Marge” Introducing another one of those very liberal distributors of smiles. "Marge” takes particular pleasure in sending old man Gloom scampering for his very life. But even the least of us have our weaknesses. "Marge's” is for snatching naps in Anatomy lectures. We are sure that if there was ever a reform movement favoring the abolition of that hour, from four till five o'clock, she would be a devout patriot of the cause. "There's enough of shadow along life’s way, Enough of sorrow, and want, and woe. So the thing to do is, be brave and true, And scatter sunshine wherever you go.” One Hundred and Fifty-fourFLORENCE RUTH GOODMAN Detroit, Mich. Northern High School "Florence” “Dear little Flo, A pal good and true; The kind of a friend Who always helps you." Hats off to the dainty miss from Detroit. Books and lessons are the least of her worries, but, nevertheless, she is an apt student when it comes to quizzes. Dancing is her chief hobby. How she loves! How she docs it! Quite an interesting individual you must admit. We can see a very, very bright future ahead for her without even looking. One Hundred and Fifty'fiveANNA MARIE HARMON Halifax, Pa. Boyer Memorial High School "Ann” And here is "Ann” from Halifax. "Oh, Anna! Anna! where are you?" Of course, she is studying! That's one of her strong points. But we are inclined to believe that not all Anna's time is spent in study, as the mail line between Lebanon Valley College and Temple is always busy. In spite of all the demands upon her time, though, she still finds time to help keep the ball of joviality rolling, and many a pat she gives it, too! "Anna is her name, Dental Hygiene is her fame. But she’s still a ’29er Just the same." One Hundred and Fifty-six Class Historian.BEATRICE MAE HENRY Honeybrook, Pa. Honeybrook Vocational High School "Bee" “Petite Bee" hails from Chester County—one of Pennsylvania's own. Judging by her, it must be a pretty good place. Her name is typical of her character, for she certainly is an active little person—much emphasis on the “little." Her industriousness is exemplified in her class work. But alas, wc have a terrible criticism. Walking at an uncannily rapid pace is her weakness; at least it produces a weakening effect on those who try to keep up with her. From that gait we visualize with ease “Bee" making a B-line into a successful future. Record Book Staff, Humor Editor. Otie Hundred and Fifty-sevenKATHERINE MAE LEWIS Watsontown, Pa. “Kay" Now that you have taken one glance, just cast your eyes upon yon picture again. Isn’t she just the cutest thing? One look from those capti' vating gray eyes and you are finished! “Kay” comes from Watsontown —the “brick city”—and in her estimation the former phrase is absolutely essential. Perhaps she thinks it gives dignity to an erstwhile unassuming town. How Bucknell could have parted with her is beyond human under' standing. However, Dame Fortune smiled upon Temple and she has been with us for the past year. Outside of being extremely partial to Phi Gammas she is flawless. Our only reason for favoring a prolonga tion of this course is that we might for a longer time enjoy her company. One Hundred and Fifiy'eighcHELEN ELIZABETH MARTIN Ephrata, Pa. Ephrata High School "Helen'’ There came from Ephrata (Ephrata being the unknown quantity, for nobody knows what or where it is) one determined to enter the ranks of the Oral Hygienists. With this determination, nurtured by steadfast work, she has become one of the class leaders. One hears many "Oh, shucks!” issuing from the larynx (Ref.: Radasch’s Anatomy) of Helen. We mention larynx because we know that such an expression could never come from her heart, as she just isn't built that way. Need we wish her luck? Not in consideration of the truth that we derive from an objective as much as we put in it. She has put her all in Oral Hygiene. Her reward is forthcoming! Treasurer. One Hundred and Fifty-ninePEARL LEONA MAUST Bloomsburg, Pa. Bloomsburg High School “Pete” Words fail us, for we can think of none which adequately describe Pearl. Her charming personality has made an indelible impression upon those who know her, and we feel sure that those who meet her in the professional world will appreciate her fine qualities. Eating is one of her many admired avocations. In this she delights to such an extent that she has acquired, for one thing, a reputation. Pearl is also an admirer of the great out-of-doors. She just adores walking home from school! We wonder? Perhaps a certain dental Frosh, another exponent of the out-of-doors life, could enlighten us. One Hundred and SixtyALICE MARY McDERMOTT Allentown, Pa. Allentown High School "A!" Alice, being sweetly demure, scorns all advances of the bolder sex and pays strictest attention to the lecture. Only we who really know her can appreciate just what kind of complex is produced by the combination of curly auburn hair and mischievous brown eyes. To record our class squabbles and accomplishments has been her duty for the past year. If anyone dares to intimate that the fulfillment of such an office is easy, make sure that Alice is out of hearing distance, for we are quite certain that she will resent it violently. We sincerely hope that the recording of the “minutes" of Alice's life will be just as complete as the record of the class which she leaves, but that there will be fewer evidences of tempestuous outbreaks. Secretary. One Hundred and Sixty-oneMAE ARAVILLA ROSS Altoona, Pa. Altoona High School “Shrimp" “Petite, sincere, sweet"—that’s Mae. It is just too bad that this picture cannot portray to greater advaiv tage those "extra long eyelashes" that evoke the envious admiration of all. During classes we hear but little from Mae; you know the type, nice and quiet. But how about those hours when not in class? Then you find her just as nice, but not quite so quiet. During the past year we had no reason to find fault with "Shrimp" except for one very unladylike occasion, when she proved herself to be in league with the “Carriers of Mischievous Microbes." But even at that, we could not chastise, for was she not punished otherwise by being prohibited from attending “the dance?” One Hundred and Sixty-twoELIZABETH PIERSON RYAN Bridgeport, Conn. Central High School “Betty" With pleasure we introduce “Our Pres," the personification of Eli-norc Glynns far-famed "It." Literally bubbling over with good nature and with the distinctive ability to wiggle her ears, "Betty" has done much to make pleasant what would otherwise have been some dull hours. That pleasing soft drawl and the “come hither" look of her eyes has been the cause of many thrills and heart throbs. Think not that this fair daughter lives for joy alone. Her ability as a student has made her a fount of knowledge. If it were not for the fact that she wears an awning-like apparatus to protect her person from the furies of the elements, and that she insists upon continually eating, we would have little or no cause for criticism. “Betty" cannot “leave" us. She is indelibly stamped in our memories. Class President. One Hundred and Sixty-threeMARION JEANNETTE RYDER Renova, Pa. 1139 Huron Avenue "y ursie" “Oh, lookit!" Here's another coal-cracker. Marion came to join the class from St. Joseph's Hospital, where she had been in the Training School for Nurses. It is unanimously agreed that it was to their disadvantage; why, she would even admit it herself if you were to give her a chance. Is Marion popular? Well, we have blacklisted “Who's Who in America"—it's a total failure, as it mentions not this fair damsel. But hark ye, we found out from a much more reliable and impartial source, the Bell Telephone Company of America. For further information we refer you to the Y. W. C. A. —the fifth floor to be exact -and how those bells do ring! Marion says, “Ring out, wild bells, etc." One Hundred and Sixty-fourRUTH SCHNEIDER "Ruthy" Ruth—the girl who put "U" in fun! Is there a crowd, and are they laughing? We know Ruth is entertaining again! Lucky for her she has such a complex, otherwise that business of being captain of the good ship “Social Committee" might have proved disastrous. Only such a person could have weathered those storms. In fact, Ruth was more than captain, for, as Wireless Operator, she never hesitated to send out an SOS when she needed help; as Cook she kept us well fed up on what we should and could do, and eventually, as Pilot, she guided the craft successfully into the Harbor of Success. We have appreciated the interest that Ruth has manifested in the welfare of the class. Chairman of Social Committee. One Hundred and Sixty-JiveFREIDA SHUPACK “Freida” “Let my deeds be my life. For when I die my deeds shall speak for me." Freida possesses many qualities, but her anxiety to acquire knowledge leads. She is one we like to have with us, saying little but thinking much. We are quite sure that if for some reason or other Freida decided to change her profession it would be to teach Osteology. She just loves her bones, and how she does “rattle" them off! Freida is starting off on a voyage over practically unknown waters —the pursuance of individual careers demands that of all of us. She is not alone. Let her but cast a glance shore'ward and she shall see a host of friends bidding her “Bon voyage," and cheering her on! One Hundred and Sixty-sixMARY GERTRUDE SLATTERY “Shuts” “Whoops m'dear" and other salutatory expressions! We have with us none other than the "Slatts" of mirth-provoking fame. To fully appreciate her you must needs have heard her laugh—to hear her laugh is to laugh. It is both infectious and contagious. Look at those eyes; just another bit of the "luck of the Irish." "Slatts" is not in the habit of stumbling over obstacles. She just keeps going right on along. What we mean is that she has the art of conquering—all but bad colds. Mary is very proficient in a little game of her own origin, "Now I see you, now I don't." To be more explicit—well, step into an Anatomy lecture. There's Mary, the eye towards the lecturer is closed, the other one is wide, wide open for—various reasons. One Hundred and Sixty-sevenRUTH SOMMERVILLE "Rufus" “Our school marm." Ruth decided that to join these forces would be more fascinating than the pursuance of that art which she had for years undertaken. She has an indefatigable stock of little lessons ready for those whom she thinks will benefit by them. Ruth has very few regrets in her life, but we know there are some; for instance, those lectures now and then that did not receive her undivided attention due to certain distracting agencies that persisted in promiscuously presenting themselves—much to her discomfort—dental Frosh to be exact. Then, too, that she never quite discovered an effective measure by means of which she could inhibit that awful tendency to laugh until it hurt. We merely mention these issues for variety—her record as an Oral Hygienist being unblemished. One Hundred and SixlyeightMARGARET CAROLINE STOLER Saxton, Pa. Saxton High School “Mamie" S he W ill E ver E tfuse T hat N onpareil E nchanting S oothing S weetness! Do we believe in that old proverb, “Good goods come in small pack-ages?" Decidedly not in this case. Consider our "Marnie" the tallest girl in the class. Her curly hair and school-girl complexion alone are— yes, we must confess—the envy of all. Add to the above that she possesses that nearly “lost art" of blushing. We are sure she will perform for you—she is so very obliging. One Hundred and Sixty-nineDOROTHY VON TAGEN Philadelphia, Pa. Germantown High School “Dot” “Dot,” alias Sunny Disposition; wanted for stealing smiles from everyone she meets. She has also been convicted of taking other people’s troubles and dispelling them. Another charge against her is for breaking speed laws in the performance of tasks set before her. This person travels often under the name of “Carefree,” but the original cognomen is “Serious.” When last seen she was counting up credits that she had taken from unsuspecting patients. Any information as to her future escapades will be greatly appreciated by the class officers. One Hundred and SeventyELEANOR ELIZABETH WALLACE Stewartstown, Pa. Stewartstown High School “Lib" “No rose is made to blush unseen.” Blind is he who never saw our “Lib” turn red. In this day and age, when blushing is fast becoming a lost art, it gives us a pleasant thrill to find someone who knows how to do it. But seriously, though, if we began to tell you how sweet and good-natured our “Lib" is—well, there wouldn't be space for anything else, so we will just express it in this manner: "A heart full of kindness, a face with a smile Are the things that make friendship with 'Libby' worth while." One Hundred and Seventy'oneV ' SYLVIA RITA WETSTONE West Hartford, Conn. 775 Farmington Avenue William H. Hall High School "Syl" Another one of Connecticut’s contributions to the cause of Oral Hygiene, giving us another reason to believe that Connecticut is not such a bad place! J ust O ne L ustrous L ittlc Y ear C an L cave A S urprisingly S ensitive M emory A nd T ender E choes One year is a very short time in which to get acquainted, is it not? Yet Sylvia, too, has formed links of friendship that shall prove inde structible in the years to come. One Hundred and ScventyiwoELIZABETH CAROLINE WILLIAMS Saxton, Pa. Saxton High School ' Elizabeth” Elizabeth claims that life is one big thrill after another, especially since her venture in Temple. She produces incomparable mirth by relat-ing to classmates her experiences in the “big” city. These are especially appreciated because she comes from one of those quiet little towns that we read about in books, only of this one we have never even had the pleasure of reading. Elizabeth likes to be among folks, and her company is always appreciated, but just watch her sneak off to a quiet corner at an opportune time and spend hours with just a book. It's a habit! She aspires to become a great musician—hence the inclination to spend some years practicing on the “ivories” (of course, we mean teeth). One Hundred and Seventy-threeSharps and Flats Miss Bailey—Well, Esther, what did you learn about the salivary glands? Esther (after a thoughtful moment)—Well, Miss Bailey, I couldn't find anything; they’re so darn secretive. Comedian—My last number will be either a serious song or a crazy song, whichever you prefer. Now, will all who wish a serious song please applaud? Silence. Comedian (turning hurriedly)—How do I get out of here? Dr. Scott (in physiology quiz)—Miss Cupples, name three articles containing starch. Marguerite Cupples—Two cuffs and a collar. Ruth Sommerville—What's an antelope? Mae R.—“Oh, that's a fruit of the canteloupe family. Sophia C.—Marjy paid five hundred dollars to get her face lifted, and I can't see any difference. Betty R.—Well, mebbe when she saw the bill her face fell again. K. Lewis (studying for a test)—Is it true that exercise will kill germs? Mary S.- Yes, but it’s darn hard teaching them to exercise. ' If a Senior flunks, will a post-graduate? Marian R. (after the game)—I can’t see how football men ever get clean. Helen M.—Don't be silly; what do you suppose our scrub teams are for? Question: How many people does a Ford carry comfortably? Answer: None. Anna H.—Congratulate me. I took your advice and now I am engaged to marry a boy with a marvelous sense of humor. Pearl—He must have. A Hygienist's prayer—the day before Osteology final: Now I lay me down to rest Thinking of tomorrow’s test; If I die before I wake. That test I'll never have to take. One Huy'.dred and Seveniy-fourDean Broomell, while conducting a quiz, asked a certain young man to use “cauterize" correctly in a sentence. After much thought, the young man answered up, "I knew she was mine the minute I caught her eyes." "But, Prof. Hewson, I don’t think I deserved an absolute zero," said a perfectly horrified young lady. To which Prof. Hewson answered: "Neither do I, but it was the lowest I could give you." Speaking of heads, it doesn't always take a Dentist to find a cavity. Ruth Schneider—I saw the picture of our class today, and it looks just like me. Marj—I always keep an open mind. Dot—Yes, and everything runs out. Mrs. McDermott (trying to explain) Well, you sec Alice is getting "Dental Assistance" in college. Neighbor—That's too bad. She must have needed attention badly. If a seedling is a young tree, what is an inkling? Dr. Abbott (in lecture)—And during respiration—what do we mean by respiration? (This to Sylvia W.) Sylvia—It’s the process of eating. Vivian Royster—Say, wasn’t that test hard? What did you put for internal troubles? Anna A.—Oh, I put down peppermint water. Mary Slattery thinks that "Herpes" is a nickname for a male. Question—What is the difference between the Dental Hygienist during her first few weeks in school and a Christmas tree? MarJ(—None. They’re both "all bawled up." Prof. Ryan—Miss Harman, what are the symbols of potassium chlorate? Anna—Is that K.CIO? Prof. Ryan—Don't ask me; that's what I’m asking you. Anna—Well, I don’t know, cither. Freida S.—What’s a steam turbine? Elizabeth Wallace—It's what an Arab wears on his head when he has a cold. One Hundred and Seventy-fiveMiss Bailey—What is meant by the expression, "Wash your teeth with ostentatious ritual?" Florence G.—Well, I guess that must be a new kind of tooth paste. Elizabeth Williams- Marny, do the Indians always travel in single file? Marny Stoltrr—I only saw one, and he did. A worried Hygienist (after a test in Osteology)—Gee, I wish the trapezius was on the foot. Second Hygienist—Why? First Hygienist- Because that's what I put on my paper. HIS LITTLE SWEETHEART "You dear," he murmured, as he stroked her tenderly, "I'm mad about you. You'd go with me anywhere, wouldn't you? You are so beautiful—so slim and wonderful there's no other like you. When I take you out I'm the envy of every man in town. I love the way you move—so easily, so smoothly—and yet if 1 want pep and action— I get it! Yes, indeed, you're the best little old roadster in this town. THESE CR R R-UEL GIRLS "May I have your picture, please?" (Thrilled.) "What for?" "Oh, Miss Bailey wants us to get some good jokes for the Record Book." Monotony (Apologies to Rudyard Kipling and Miss Bailey ) Oral Hygienists workin' on the mannikins— Mute—mute—mute—mute -unsuspectin’ mannikins— Scrape—scrape—scrape—scrape—scrapin' the deposit off Till the teeth are clean! Pull—pull—pull—pull—pullin' till your fingers ache; Push—push—push—push—pushin' till the scalers break; Scrape—scrape—scrape—scrape—scrapin' the deposit off Till the teeth are clean! Oh, we can stand Chemistry, Lab, and Osteology, But not—not—not—not—not- not the chronic sight of those Teeth—teeth—teeth—teeth—blue, and black, and green, and tan. Scrape—scrape—scrape—scrape—scrapin' the deposit off Till the teeth are clean! Esther Marie Fretz. One Hundred and Seventy-sixThey Tell Me !!! That Florence Goodman isn't as small and quiet after dark as during the daytime. That Alice McDermott secretly plays the fife. That Ruth Schneider is unhappy unless promoting a new idea. That Pearl Maust swiped teeth from the Extraction Room to play with. That Anna Harmon needs a big, strong man to lift her up when she answers telephones. That Margaret Goldberg hates men. That “Peg" Cupples had a right nice time during her week's sojourn at the Samaritan Hospital. (We cannot mention his name.) That Ruth Sommcrville's secret ambition is to lead the Altoona Band. That MacRoss used to be a sword-swallower before reforming. That Dot von Tagen was co-author of "Get Your Man." That Frieda Shupack is going to pose for the Colgate's Tooth Paste ad in the December issue of Saturday Morning Post. That Ray Lewis has worn out several sets of teeth trying to quiet a certain roommate at nights. Do You Believe ? ? ? That Margaret Stoler is really embarrassed when she blushes? That Marion Ryder and Mary Astor actually like Lux soap? That Sophie Cohen can eat five lollypops in two minutes? That Esther Fretz makes a regular habit of sitting in waste paper baskets? That Sylvia Wetstone really prefers New York and Sydney to Philadelphia, and—? That Elizabeth Wallace did not know why the color of her haberdashery caused so much commotion? That Helen Martin bought a new pair of shoes with the money left in the treasury? That Anne Ardrey knows all the fossae of the skull formed by the alveolar processes? That Mary Slattery took a correspondence course in “How to Giggle Gracefully?" That Bea Henry is big enough to go dashing around the streets after dark? That Elizabeth Williams makes mud pies after each Anatomy lecture to relieve the mental strain? That Betty Ryan has accepted a position with the Mulford Company, where she will endeavor to teach the guinea pigs basket-weaving and crocheting? One Hundred and Seventy'sevenProphecy Aboard the Airship Gingivitus. Altitude 9,876,543,210 miles. Date: February 31, 1949. It is very lonely up here in this atmosphere (a very queer atmosphere, as you can imagine), with none of my own profession for company. Here there are only silly old astronomists, spiritualists, radiographers, and of course the inevitable- newspapermen. I am on my return trip from Mars, where I visited my dear old friends, “Lib” Wallace and Pearl Maust, who arc enlightening the natives on the “Way of a Toothbrush.” They are to be highly complimented on mastering the Marsian language. After twenty years they can now say “yes” and “no." To go back to my loneliness—something must be done about it. I am dangerous in this state of mind, and I'm liable to swallow my cough-drops without chewing them. I shall try to interview a reporter. He surely knows something of my old classmates. Many of them must have achieved fame by this time. (denoting lapse of time) Here is all I could get out of him. The gabby old thing wanted to talk about everything in the Universe but Oral Hygiene. However, after the threat of a prophylaxis he “capitulated,” as Prof. Hewson used to say. Betty Ryan, our Class President, who married—well, names are unimportant now a prominent society matron of Providence, R. I., very suddenly turned philanthropic and opened a Dental Clinic for Portuguese fishermen. Florence Goodman has obtained a position with the government cleaning teeth for soldiers out in Honolulu. She always did like to travel, especially away from Philadelphia. Silvia Wetstone has gained fame carving soap teeth. If you will remember, she studied that art with Dr. Herman. Esther Fretz is knee-deep in pickaninnies 'way down in Louisiana. She never could stand cold weather. She has just completed a biography on the "Life and Habits of a First Molar,” which is dedicated to her old friend, Mr. D. Caries. Helen Martin was last seen, too, in that vicinity, taking up a contribution to establish a home for Harmful Bacteria. She aspires to rid civilization of the attacks of these vandals by keeping them under close supervision in an asylum. Dr. Ruth Sommerville, P.D.Q., R.S.V.P., has recently been appointed Dean of the University of Anemia Medical School. Alice McDermott is enjoying a successful season in the hit of Broadway, “If You Can't Be Good—Get Out!” a musical comedy based on the characteristics of a healthful mouth. I wonder what made her change her profession? Perhaps she wanted something to occupy the evenings! Bea Henry, after learning all there is to be known has founded the Henry School of Oral Hygiene at Honeybrook. Among her most popular professors are Elizabeth Williams and “Mamie” Stoler. I guess they couldn't bear to break up the triangle! One Hundred and Seventy-eightMarion Ryder and Sophie Cohen are to be found out in the wilds of Folliclcville, where they are conducting important excavations in hopes of finding the long-vanished Fourth Molar. Mae Ross has joined the Dental Hygiene Army and is seeing the world in a dental machine. I am so happy her desire for travel is being realized. That is all he could tell me and I suppose I owe him at least several tubes of tooth paste for that information. I shall try to learn more from one of those radiographers. (another lapse of time) Hurrah! 1 was successful in gaining more news! Anna Harmon and Frieda Shupack arc collaborating on a thesis on “The Haunts and Habits of the Bolus of Mastication.” It is to be published in the June issue of “Oral Hygiene.” By the way, you will also be delighted to see the portrait of “Kay” Lewis on the cover. She and Mary Slattery take turns in posing. It is "Kay's” turn in June, and I do hope she will not do anything so old-fashioned as to appear in bridal attire. I shall visit Peg Cupples at her home for stray cats. She is established at the old professional school building, which was donated to her through Miss Baileys influence. I should like to observe Peg's method of operation in the mouths of her cats. I have heard that she first exposes them to intense heat—thercafter mostly anything can be done with the insensible creatures. It is possible that I shall there sec the wraith-like form of Dot von Tagen haunting the old Anatomy lecture room, endeavoring to lend assistance to some of those “poor Freshies!” While in that vicinity I shall drop in on Margie Goldberg and Ruth Schneider. They have formed a partnership and are conducting a school for Dentists' Assistants. With Miss Goldberg’s wide experience in this field, and Miss Schneider's gift of leadership, it should be a great success. Now that I have had communion with my dear old classmates of '29, I shall hie me off in my airship again with a cheerio! Tootle OO! Carbolic Acid and other expressions of Farewell. Anne Ardrey, Class Prophet. One Hundred and Seventy-nine niversity ntal CollegeS.S. WHITE EQUIPMENT UNIT or literal lire describing, the various com Limit ions Jhe S.S.White Dental Mfd.Co 2 1-17 South I2th S fee oh O 211-17 South 2th Street Philadelphia 7u in ci tmdvr COMPRESSOR y £ Ritter PORTABLE X-RAY a.' A Message to the Graduates of Temple University Dental School YOU arc standing on the threshold of a new endeavor ... a new experience. Within a few short weeks, all he hopes and expectations which you have held during your years of study and intensive training will be erystal-li .ed in the parchment that you receive acknowledging your right to enter your chosen profession. You are fortunate in starling practice in on age when science ha» done so much to help the dentist of today, and when so many forces are at work to make dentistry a profitable and pleasant occupation. Ninety percent of the dental graduates of the world deal with Ritter dealers and buy Hit ter equipment. There must be a very definite reason for such an expression of faith. That reason is —that Hitter equipment has been worked out to meet the exacting demands of a specialized profession. Interview a Hitter dealer. I.earn about our office planning service ... our aids, free to you. in planning and decorating your suite. Let a Ritter dealer help you select your location. Take hi advice about equipment. He will be frank and honest with you, and seriously interested in your every problem. The price you pay for success will be measured by the hours you produce. Dental equipment plays an important part in your daily program. Defective equipment means lost lime. Ritter equipment is trouble-proof. It is the line that abides with you. helps you, and help to create satisfied patients. I allies must be judged in term oj service. . . Ritter equipment renders a service in use that defies duplication. MODEL 'A LATHE HYDRAULIC CHAIR V Ritter TRI DENT ■OCMKIT I [1 j u Ritter ED JUNIOR UNIT 7 1 L i Kubey Rembrandt Studios PHOTOGRAPHY I 732 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Rittenhouse 6256 Official Photographers for Temple Dental SchoolYour Dental Cabinet Your dental cabinet should be a credit to your skill and your profession, and it is very important that the appearance of your equipment should make a good impression on your clients. No better dental cabinets are made than American, and 75% of all cabinets in use today are of our make. The new Console Dental Cabinet No. 1 50 shown below is a beautiful example of the Cabinet builder’s art, and in addition has many unique features not found on other dental cabinets. Our goods can be purchased from the dealer with other equipment on one contract on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city and hope to see every member of the Senior Class. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO- TWO RIVERS, W1S. "THE APPAREL OFT PROCLAIMS THE MAN” THE OFFICE OFT PROCLAIMS THE DENTIST An office that will please both you and your patients, demands careful designing and does not necessarily entail additional expense. Caulk’s equipment department is prepared to render this assistance. Caulk’s plans and suggestions are given by men expertly trained in designing modern dental offices and they will be glad to help you with any problems pertaining to locating and equipping. L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT, INC. Philadelphia Pittsburgh Baltimore, Md. Huntington, W. Va. Harrisburg TEMPLE BRANCH 514 N. 18th Street RALPH M TISSIERWho Will Make Up Your Mind? The trained man in any profession or trade is the man who selects his tools—or equipment. He undoubtedly knows best how he will apply his knowledge and skill, and, therefore, he should know—better than anyone else—what he will require tn equipment. Very soon you will turn your thoughts and attention to the selection of dental equipment for your office—and the importance of your decision cannot be emphasized too strongly. You will be approached, no doubt, by many types of salesmen, each endeavoring to sell you his line of equipment. Some of them will strive, through one means or another, to get your signature on the dotted line immediately without occasion to inspect any other line— it is their job to make up your mind. Most obvious, then, is the necessity of deliberating and wisely deciding — making up your own mind—whether this equipment or that equipment will best suit your needs. It always has been the policy of The Harvard Company not to rush the dentist into a sale— but to invite open inspection, demonstration and comparison of Harvard Equipment with any other line. We urge you, before you buy, to carefully examine every line of equipment and compare it point for point with every other line—then use your own good judgment in making up your mind. Any Harvard Dealer uill be ft I atl to demonstrate HARVARD EQUIPMENT At the right: An Office—Harvard Equipped— including the Peerless Harvard Chair, the Harvard Unit (Model A) with the Harvard Electric Engine and automatic controller, the Harvard Cabinet No 104, and the Harvard Auxiliary Cabinet. The HARVARD Co. CANTON, OHIO Manufacturers of CHAIRS, CA HI NETS, UNITS, ENGINES and OTHER DENTAL EQl IPMENT SALES ROOMS THE HARVARD COMPANY S. E. Cor. Broad and Spring Garden Sts., Phila., Pa.Make Your Practice Pay Better Thousands of dentists find doing their own X-Ray work promotes systematic methods . . . accurate diagnoses ... elimination of errors. When a radiograph is desired the dentist with a CDX simply reaches over to the wall where it is mounted on a folding bracket, and brings it into operating position aseasilyas hedoes hisdentaf engine S100 down payment puts the Victor CDX Unit in your office. The balance is payable ' in 2 5 easy monthly payments. Compactness is another feature in the design of the CDX. Requires no floor space, as it is mounted on the wait and out of the way when not in use. The restless patient doesn't worry the dentist who uses a CDX. for he in ores it is I0O% electrically safe. THERE used to be more argument than now regarding the value of a dentist doing his own X-Ray work. That wa before Dr. Cool-idge (inventor of the Coolidge tube) perfected the CDX. Now thousands of dentists have installed the Victor CDX. They arc finding it increases their production by promoting systematic methods, by insuring accurate diagnoses, by eliminating a large proportion of errors. These dcntists,since owning the Victor CDX, have improved month by month in their radiograph technique. Through constant and increasing use, they have educated themselves in this important phase of the profession. And this course of education has not been an expense but a profitable investment. Costs nothing to investigate You may think you “can’t afford to bother with X-Rays.” But that’s what hundreds of dentists have said. Then they looked into the matter more thoroughly. Now these operators cheerfully admit that owning a Victor CDX has made them better dentists . . . has paid them dividends in cash and in prestige. It is so easy to own a Victor CDX. Don’t let “cost” worry you. Make us show you that it needn’t be considered. Just ask us on the convenient coupon to send you all the facts. VICTOR X-RAY CORPORATION Dental Department A GENERAL ELECTRIC CHICAGO ORGANIZATION Victor X-Ray Corporation Dept. A zoia W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago Please send booklet and full information on the Victor CDX. Name........... Business Address.FROM AN OLD FASHIONED PARLOR TO A MODERN DENTAL SUITE IS A TRANSFORMATION MADE EASY THROUGH CLIMAX SERVICE LOCATION and OFFICE PHILADELPHIA. PA. 1213 Walnut St. SCRANTON. PA. 310-12 Adams Avenue WILKES-BARRE, PA. S. Main and Northampton Sts. Climax Dental Supply Co., Inc. District Publishers “OraI Hygiene" Certified Aker's Technicians Davis Process Dentures TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BRANCH SOL. S. LINK, Mgr. 528 North Eighteenth Street PLANNING HELP from three Modern Dental HousesOUR WHITE DUCK CLOTHING is designed and manufactured to give Professional Correctness, Individuality and MAXIMUM SERVICE. We use only the BEST BRANDS of STANDARD MATERIALS which we have THOROUGHLY SHRUNKEN so that our garments REMAIN TRUE TO SIZE AFTER LAUN-DERING. STOCK SIZES or MADE TO MEASURE Send for Catalog D, samples and pnecs. Neat, practical Assistant's Gowns. (Illustrated and described in Catalog N.) C. D. WILLIAMS COMPANY 246 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. OUR POLICY: To make what YOU want and just as YOU want it. To compete on excellence of product rather than on price 1876 1929 OVER FIFTY YEARS OF CONTINUOUS SERVICE COTTON and LINEN CLOTHING for the DENTAL PROFESSION Successful Practice Is The Goal of Every Graduate Successful practice needs the right start. We have been helpful to many successful dentists and invite the opportunity of discussing successful dental practice with every graduate. Our business is to plan and equip the office or suite in the modern way to promote successful practice. The DENTAL MANUFACTURERS SUPPLY CO. 14th Floor, Real Estate Trust Building, PhiladelphiaE. E. SMITH’S UNIVERSAL GRINDING ATTACHMENTS Patented August 21, 1923 SAVE TOOTH STRUCTURE by virtue of the mechanical principle involved. Its construction permits of such practical adaptation that there is never, at any time, the liability of sacrificing tooth structure. It is not possible with any hand-piece or angle to obtain the positive results, because you can’t get the right position. USE ONE for grinding and polishing, as this attachment will save your handpiece and angle. E. E. SMITH 1232 RACE STREET PHILADELPHIA Quality — Service — Dependability These fundamentals have been the foundation upon which H. D. JUSTI 6C SON have built since 1864. Our long service to the DENTAL PROFESSION makes us especially well equipped to take care of the details of planning your office and assisting you in selecting your location. May we have the opportunity of serving you? H. D. JUSTI 8c SON 1001 FRANKLIN TRUST BUILDING 1500 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA."Why not let us help you solve your problems ” Come in to see us at any time and let us talk them over with you We are at your SERVICE at all times for LOCATIONS—Local and out of town OFFICE PLANNING AND EQUIPMENT SERVICE IVe Carry a Complete Line of Modern Dental Equipment WEINBAUM BROTHERS Dental Supplies and Equipment 1211 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. 20 Months to Pay for Dental Equipment WHEN you begin practicing, do not handicap yourself with poor, secondhand, inefficient equipment because of insufficient capital. Our Budget Buying Plan will enable you to equip yourself adequately from the start. Only a small initial payment js necessary. The balance may be paid over a period of twenty months. Complete equipments, including chair, unit, engine, fountain cuspidor, cabinet, sterilizer and stand, and waste receptacle are offered at prices ranging from $295.00 to $919.50. ----Mail in this coupon for late catalog- Frank S. Betz Company st. Hammond, Indiana Chicago Dallas Name Enterprise Engraving Co. HIGH-CLASS DESIGNING HALFTONE LINE ENGRAVING FINE COLOR WORK 815-817 SANSOM STREET Philadelphia, Pa. AddressWE MANUFACTURE, sharpen and repair DENTAL INSTRUMENTS Let your instruments visit our repair department. Bring your broken scalers and excavators, etc., to us for repointing. Satisfaction and saving guaranteed. JOHN BURKHARDT 263 SOUTH 11th STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. Phone: Pcnnypacker 3210 Temple University Broad Street and AftContgomery Avenue 'Philadelphia, Pa. College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Professional Schools: Theology, Law, Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Chiropody Teachers College School of Commerce School of Music Training School for Nurses University High School SEND FOR BULLETIN Phone: Stevenson 7600Dental Equipment New and Old J. W. IVORY Bought and Sold Manufacturer of High Grade Dental Specialties LINCOLN DENTAL and Instruments MANUFACTURING CO. 1726 Sansom St., Philadelphia, Pa. Phones: Rittenhouse 5771-72 310-12 N. SIXTEENTH ST. Philadelphia Established 1887 On the ground floor in the center of Dental Philadelphia Poplar 0162 LAWTON’S This Class Record LUNCH NEVER CLOSED printed by Wetherill Printing Co. 814 Walnut Street Good Food Properly Prepared Philadelphia, Pa. 1814 Spring Garden Street 

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, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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