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

 - Class of 1931

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1931 volume:

COPYRIGHT 1931 BY CHAS. A. SINGER Editor in Chief RAY LA PELLE Business Manager MAYER FLOCKS Managing Editor MORRIS KATZ Art Editor1931 DENTAL RECCEDJnoj riojsoul I'it go FiveTHE CLASS OF 1931 Respectfully dedicate this Dental Record If To a man whom we have always loved, To a man whom we have always admired, If To a man whose interest in each member of our class has always been sincere and deep-felt, f To a man whose principles, ideals, and personal courage we shall always wish to emulate, TO Addinell Hewson, A.B., A.M.. M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Anatomy do we respectfully dedicate this Class Record Book.ADDINELL HKWSON, A.B, A.M.. M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Anatomy and Histology .■ B., University of Pennsylvania, 1876; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1879; A M.D., Jefferson Medical College, 1879; Assistant Demonstrator and Lecturer, Jefferson Medical College, 1879-1902; Associate Professor of Anatomy, Jefferson Medical College, 1902-1906; Surgeon, Memorial Hospital, Hoxborough, 1893-1926; Professor of Anatomy, Philadelphia Polyclinic College for Graduates in Medicine, Graduate School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, 1897-1926; Professor of Anatomy and Histology, Temple University Medical and Dental Schools, 1914-1922; Professor of Anatomy, Temple University Dcntai School, 1922-1930. Editor of: Two editions of “Holden’s Practical Anatomy". Member of: Philadelphia County Medical Society; Pennsylvania State Medical Society; Academy of Surgery of Philadelphia; Pathological Society of Philadelphia; Obstetrical Society of Philadelphia; University Club of Philadelphia; Fellow American College of Surgeons.1 “AH, make the most of what we yet may spend. Before we too into the Dust descend: Dust into Dust, and under Dust, to lie. Sans Wine, sans Song, sans Singer, and—sans End!1 Rubaiyat. l age EightJSSS CONTENT DEDICATION ADMINISTRATION CLASSES DEPARTMENTS ORGANIZATIONS HUMOR ORAL HYGIENEHAY I.A. I’ELLE Business Manager Managing Editor Mayer Flocks Associate Editor Alfred M. Gomer Features Editor Joseph Mostovoy Joseph N. Casciato Paul S. Marshman Abraham Shulman Jules S. Fegf.lson MAYER FLOCKS Managing Editor Editor-in Chief Charles A. Singer Business Manager Ray La Pf.lle Art Editor Morris Katz Humor Editor Harry Levy Assistant Editors Franklin A. Mahr Stanley Fisher Raymond . Vaughn David DanetzPage TwelveI’age ThirteenCharles E. Beury. A.B.. LL.B., LL.D. President of Temple UniversityMissing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.Missing page at the time of digitization.L. ASHLEY FAUGHT, D.D.S. Professor of Operative Dentistry Mh D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1877; Lecturer. Physiology and Dental Hist-ology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1878; Lecturer. Microscopy and Dental Histology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1879-1880; Professor, Operative Dentistry ami Dental Pathology, Medico-Chirurgjcal College, 1906-1916; Professor, Operative Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania, 1916-1918: Professor, Operative Dentistry, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1930. Author of: “Index Physiology , “Dental Practitioner” (Editor), “Universal Mediral Sciences, 1888” (CollaboratorC Corresponding Member First District Dental Society of the State of New York: Honorary Member Maryland State Dental Society; Honorary Member Central Dental Association of Northern New Jersey; ssoci-ated Member of New York Institute of Stomatology; Honorary Member of New Jersey State Dental Society ; Member of the American Dental Association: Honorary Member Ceorgia State Dental Society; Honoran Member of Southern Dental Society of New Jer-ey; Member Pennsylvania State Dental Society; Philadelphia County Dental Society; Academy of Stomatologx ; Philadelphia Dental Society. Page inele«nCARLTON N. RUSSELL. M.D.. D.D.S. Professor of Oral Surgery and Anaesthesia W0 D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1896; M.D., Temple University, 1907; M.D., Medico-Chirurgical College, 1911; Demon trator, Oral Surgery, Temple University School of Medicine, Philadelphia Dental College, 1914-1915; Surgeon, Oral Surgery Clinic, Blockley Hospital, 1915-1926; Surgeon, Medical Staff, Garretson Hospital, 1915-1926; Surgeon, Oral and Plastic Surgery, American Expeditionary Forces, 1918-1920; Major, U. S. Medical Reserve Corps, 1920-1921; Major, Officers’ Reserve Corps, 1922-1926; Professor, Oral Surgery and Anaesthetics, Philadelphia Dental College, 1914-1930, Member of: American Medical Association; National Dental Association; Academy of Stomatology; Pennsylvania State Medical Society; Pennsylvania State Dental Society; Philadelphia Medical Club. Page TwentyI C. BARTON ADDIE, D.D.S Professor of Orthodontics and Crown and Bridge W ork A DU ATE of Dentistry in Australia, 1903; D.D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1912; Lecturer, Crown and Bridge W ork. Philadelphia Dental College, 1913-1916; Anociitr Professor, Orthodontics and Crown and Bridge Work, Philadelphia Dental College, 1916-1918; Professor, Orthodontics and Crown and Bridge W ork, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1930. Member of: National Dental Association; Pennsyl ania State Dental Society; Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia; Philadelphia Dental Association: Honorary Member, Eastern Dental Society of Philadelphia; Honorary Member, North Philadelphia Association of Dental Surgeons. Page Twenty-oneTHEODORE D. CASTO, D.D.S. Professor of Roentgenology anti Applied Bacteriology I. D.S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1895; Instructor, Anaesthetics, Philadelphia Post-Graduate School, 1911 1927; Instructor, Radiology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1917-1918; Superintendent Dental Clinic, Ml. Sinai Hospital, 1918-1926; Professor, Radiology and Applied Bacteriology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1930. Author of: American Year Book of Anaesthetics, 1915; American Year Book of Anaesthetics, 1921. Member of: National Dental Association; Pennsylvania State Dental Society; Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia; Interstate Association of Anaesthetics; Associate Member American Medical Association. Page Twenty-twoNORMAN S. ESSIC, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry D.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1889; Lecturer, Prosthetic Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania, 1894-1899; Instructor in Oral and Plastic Course during World War under (General Ganges at University of Pennsylvania; Lecturer, Prosthetic Dentistry, Columbia University Post-Graduate School; Professor, Prosthetic Dentistry, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1930. Author of: Various articles pertaining to art and aesthetics in the Dental Cosmos. National Dental Journal. Dental Digest. Member of: National Dental Association: Pennsylvania State Dental Society; President of Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia. 1923-1924: National Association of Dental Prosthesis Committee on Art and Aesthetics of that Society. Page Tuenty threePage T iventyfourFREDERIC JAMES, D.D.S.. L.M.M.S.S.A. Professor of Denial Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics M RE-MEDICAL and Denial Education, 1914; Graduate in Medicine, Guy’s Hospital, 1924; Graduate in Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania. 1927. Appointed: Demon- strator, Dental Histo-Pathology and Comparative Odontology, University of Pennsylvania, 1924; Demonstrator, Physics and Therapeutics, University of Pennsylvania, 1927; Asso-eiate. Professor Hopewell-Smith, University of Pennsylvania; Professor, Dental Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics, Temple University, 1927-’30; Director, Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory, 1927-’30. Member of: University of London; Hritish Medical Association; Academy of Stomatology, Philadelphia; Pennsylvania State Dental Society; Sigma Xi Research Society, University of Pennsylvania; Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, University of Pennsylvania. Licentiate of Society of Apothecaries of London. Licensed Dental Practitioner, Pennsylvania. Page Twenty-fivel age Twenty-six F. ST. ELMO RUSCA, D.D.S. Projector of Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology W OUISIANA Statr Normal College, 1905; D.D.S., Vanderbilt University, 1911. Demon- strator of Operative Technic, Crown and Bridge and Dental Anatomy and Assistant Instructor in the Post-Graduate School of the Philadelphia Dental College, 1911-1912; Director of Post-Graduate School, 1912-1913; Lecturer in Operative Technic and Dental Anatomy, 1912-1918; Associate Professor of Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology, 1918-1926; Professor Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology, 1926-1930. Registered Dentist in Louisiana, Tennessee and Pennsylvania. Member of: Philadelphia Association of Dental Surgeons; Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia: Pennsylvania State Dental Association: National Dental Association; Henry V. Morgan Dental Society, Nashville; P'i Omega Dental Fraternity; Quaker City Alumni Chapter of Psi Omega, Philadelphia.WB U.H.. Obcrlin College, 1893: Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1897. Assistant ■ - • Instructor of Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania Medical, Dental and Veterinary Schools, 1897-1909; Instructor of Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania, Medical, Dental and Veterinary Schools, 1909-1911; Instructor of Chemistry and Toxicology, University of Pennsylvania, Medical, Dental and Veterinary Schools, 1911-1913; Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology, University of Pennsylvania, Medical, Dental and Veterinary School, 1913-1923; Lecturer, Metallurgy, University of Pennsylvania. Dental School, 1921-1926; Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania. Medical, Dental and Veterinary Schools, 1923-1926; Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy, Dental School, Temple University, 1926;-1930. Member of: Sigma Xi; American Chemical Society. Honorary Member of: Minehart Scientific Society; Pharmacy School, Temple University; Hewson Anatomical League of Temple University. Page Tuentv-eightCHARLES SCOTT MILLER, M.D. Professor of Bacteriology (resigned I I)., Temple University, 1914; Captain U S. Medical Corps. American Expedi- tionary Forces, 1918-1919; Special Lecturer, Hygiene Statistic. University of Pennsylvania Post-Graduate School, 1919-1921; Associate Professor, Gynecology, Temple University Medical School, 1919-1926; Professor, Radiology, Temple Univeristy Chiropody School. 1919-1926; Captain, State Cavalry. National Guard of Pennsylvania, 1919-1926: Professor, Bacteriology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1919-1929. Member of: American Medical Association; Pennsylvania State Medical Society; Philadelphia County Medical Society; American Public Health Society; City Club of Philadelphia. I Page Twenty-ninePage ThirtyfENICKXPage Thirty-twoPage Thirty-threeI’ufie Thirty-fourJOHN P. BENUS 5839 N. Camar St. Phila., Pa. Temple University Ilch! Hen us—where is Blackman? This combination clicks all year around and especially around exams. How can a man he on a dance coni niittco three years straight? Ask John, lie knows. His trip to Europe last summer didn’t seem to effect him for ho never .-peaks about it around school. Joe Mcksa has been mistaken for him so long he has decided to practise in China. John’s marks arc well above par and he i? well liked by every one. He has the stuff to make a success and we wish him good luck. Activities:—Anatomical League, Dance Committee, I. N. Broomell Honorary •Society, L. A. Taught Society, Pres, of Essig Society, C. B. Addie Society, Class Dov Committee, Record Book Staff, Russell Society, Psi Omega Fraternity. HENRY H. BElASCO 2429 VT. Columbia Ave. Phila., Pa. Temple University Henry was never a fellow to let anxiety obstruct his good work, whatever was his assignment, it was always consutnaied. We hope it shall always be that way. Henry never came too early for any good seat, he could sit in front, because he was quite con fidenl. He awuys aided the needy and was a fine student and friend. “Heinrich” os his pal Marly named him was as "neat as a pin” and the latter quality showed equally as well in his work. We know that he will he quite capable of assisting bis patients throughout bis career. Activities:—Chairman Vigilance Committee '29. Junior Dunce Committee, Picture Committee, Della Sigma Theta Fraternity. Page Thirty-fiveMORRIS M. BERRY Atlantic City N. J. La Salle College From life-saver to tooth saver, all in the brief space of four years such is the achievement of our own “Moe". Besides bring a native of New Jersey, a Benedict, ami a “Proud Papa", “Moe“ i' also considered an all ’round damn good fellow, a fact which our four years of association has proven. Modest, quiet, unassuming, “Moe” is certainly pointing toward the heights which are rightfully his. Nothing can stop him hut the Jersey Boards and lie isn't worrying about that. In fact, “Moe” never worries, his motto being “Never trouble trouble, till trouble troubles you”. Well. “Moe”, knock those Jersey Boards for a loop then show u what you can do. Activities:—Russell Society, Essig Society, Ring Committee, Auditing Committee 29. REUBEN I. PERSON 534 Parker St. Phila., Pa. Temple University Rube always puzzled us with his mustache: it seemed to appear and disappear so often. However, we feel sure that he will he able to raise one that will help add to his professional dignity. Rube proved himself quite a sample collector and he could be seen clipping coupons from many magazines during the lecture'. W e often wonder what he is going to do with all his samples. Working in the postoffice at night and attending school during the day was part of his routine. But working his way through school gave him a serious outlook on life and he performed his work in the right spirit. We wish him a happy future in dentistry. Activities: —Sigma Epsilon ternity. Delta Fra- i V Page Thirty-sixERVIN LEW IS BLACKMAN 4908 N. Hutchinson St. Philo., Pa. Pre-Dent. Temple University Ilch Blackman—W here is Bcntls?—Some combination—Been running loose for about four years now. Every now and then hr shows up at school and then disappears for a few months. Some one said lie was practicing for the “Davis Crystals"—for tennis is one of his great weaknesses, and the other is small blondes with blue eyes. No girl is safe with this bird around. Don’t talk to him too long or he will sell you sterile re-trillion points or kid you into going west to makr good. Good luck to you Erv., we know you will make good. Activities:—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Anatomical League. I. Norman Broomell So-ciety. Norman Kssig Society, C. Barton A«ldie Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, Cap!. Tennis Tram—1927, Chairman Class Dav Activities. MAMIE BLIJM 1858 N. 7th St. Phila., Pa. Temple University “Mamie” was class sweetheart and the boys never went to a party unless she went. Her blond hair and blue eyes were our pride. And maybe she couldn't plug a foil filling—and now. The demonstrators would all race to her chair to pass her work off. Ventura wanted to make her a member of the “squash club" but it seems that popular opinion was against this. W’e fooled Ventura though, we made him honorary president. “Mamie” i going to specialize in eare of children’s teeth and we know that she will make a success of it. We hope the gods are kind ... so long. Activities:—Record Book Staff. Faught Society, I. N. B. Honorary Society, Essig Society, Class Day Committee. Page Thirty-sevenKASPER H. BLUM BERG 878 N. Holly St. Phila., Pa. Villa now College Great were the 'lories Kappy told ns and we were inclined to believe them—until we began to know him better. With his “line” he’ll be a surreRS in any field. Kappy usually started every year with n bang and in bis senior year was the first to use the new equipment on tile clinic tloor. lie ;.Iso became famous with his easting process for telescopic crowns. This saved us many hours of drudgery and worry. Kappy was another who took upon himself a better half. Prom all appearance married life agrees with him for lie's always happy, companionable and optimistic. His personality, perseverance and pluck will win for him great success in his chosen profession. Activities:—Chairman of Auditing Committee '29, Jewish Student’s Association, Track '28, Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. ALBERT L. BORIS!! 939 Shnnk Street Pliila., Pa. Temple University Permit us to introduce “AI" the well-dressed man from the South, and let U' no! forget those beautiful locks of hair which were the cynosure of all eyes. Ilis course was made more difficult for him in that lie had to earn his own way thru school and at the same time attend to the fairer sex as well a earn his gold points. A1 was one of the most popular and active men in both political and social affairs of the rluss. May success follow in your footsteps, Al. Activities:—Freshman Dance lommitter, Alpha Omega Fraternity. Anatomiril League, Record Book Staff. I. !N. Broom cl I Society. Page Thirty-eightSIMON HURD 2518 S. 8th St. Phil ., Pa. I.a Salle College Simon always running around asking questions. We don’t know whether he was curious or inquisitive. It seems that his search for knowledge was extensive. Simon was an earnest worker and a likeable fellow. It took quite a while before we became intimate with him. He was too enrupt with the daily grind to spend much time with the hoys. «• know that his 'pare time wa,s spent at the P. O. Good luck, Simon. Activities:—Russell Society. MARTIN L. BRICKER 2240 Ridge Avc. Phila., Pa. L Salle College He it never 'aid that “Marty" could never satisfy and make friends. Hr wa« a fine fellow who could make all feel confident with his eommanding and convincing prr-sonality. Thi' is what made him foremost in many of our activities. As “birds of a feather Hock together” so did our Marlin and hi pal “Heinrich” monopolize one another. Rarely could you see one without hearing the call of the other. Marty’s humour especially that at our smokers made him quite noted and popular throughout the school. We feel quite sure that Martin will he well on the road to success during his future profession. Activities:— natomiral League, Vice-president Freshman ('lass. Chairman Picture Committee of Record Staff, Delta Sigma Theta Fraternity.“Vic” is one of the boys from Jersey. Not really a sand snipe but hailing from parts north, namely Paterson. He is by no means the youngest in the class. This fact is quite evident by his “early piety", or shall we say, his alopecia-like tendencies. Hither of these will suffice, hut to be more clearly expressed we call it plain baldness. His wide range of experience has made him quite an accomplished individual. He plays a sax or rides a motorcycle with equal skill. His ability as an entertainer has kept the class in stitches for four years. It ha-been a pleasure to have “Vic" with us and wc arc sure of a bright future for him. Activities: — President League "30. JOSEPH NICHOLAS CASCIATO 1177 So. 11th St. Phila., Pa. Vll.l.A NOVA COLLEGE Joe came from that famous Main Line institution, Villanova. He is one of the great triumverate, of “Reds”, “Floodie” and “Cash". He is the “cash". He was known as being the right hand man of Dr. Ventura. The boys found out why lie was so efficient in casting inlays. Two heads are better than one. Keep up the good work Joe and wc will be proud of you some day. ctivitif.s: — Anatomical League, Record Staff, Kssig Society, Faught Society. Pane Fortysi 2 SAMUEL V. COHEN 8 North Boulevard Vineland, N. J. VILL NOV COLLKCE Sammy was one of our very quiet tu-dents who didn't nay much hut did plenty. But what he did was usually wrong anyway, so it didn't matter. If you ever wanted to find Kasper B., Sammy knew where lie was or ire versa. They were as inseparable as a plaster impression and model. We often wonder what keeps these two together knowing each other as intimately as they do. Yessir, Sammy i- another Jersey skeeter, ami it looks a« though he is going to take the Jersey Boards. Now we know that he is going to study, study, study, ami then start studying all over again, hut we think lie’ll make it the first time anyway. Lots of lurk. Sammy. Activities:—Jewish Students Association. BENJAMIN A. COHEN Temple University Helpful Henry should have been Ben’s nickname for a seat was always reserved for him, especially during the exams. Many fellows depended upon the bubbling over knowledge that Ben gathered before an exam, and in turn they would gather around him in order to make sure of passing. Ben was al-o a crown ami bridge expert for almost all the bridge work was done by him. We know more than one student who depended upon his digital dexterity to solder bridges and plates. It seems Ben was never too busy to lie lending a helping hand to some less fortunate student. Our first glimpse of Ben during his first year with us proved lie wa- sort of shy on femmes—but you should see him now «iner lie’s been stepping out. Lots of luck Ben, we don’t have to worry about your future—it’s bound to lie successful. Activities:—Norman Es-ig Society, Jewish Student’s Association, Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. Hage Forty-oneJOHN R. A. COLLINS Phila. Pa. Temple University Here is I lie 100% Philadelphian, since all of his knowledge has been amassed in Philadelphian institutions. Johnnie’- actions give one the impression that he is a well oiled machine functioning to advantage. He is a man of high ideals, sedulously applying his scholastic training to those about him and living accordingly. If everyone was as active as Johnny things would hum everywhere. We feel sure that he will make good and especially so in exodontia. Activities:—Addie Society, Russell Society, I. N. B. Honorary Society, l-'aught Society, Essig Society, Anatomical League, Newman Club. Student Council, Xi P-i Phi, Fraternity. HENRY A. CONTOLE 1623 So. 13th St. Phila., Pa. Temple University Lunching at the prosthetic table—eyes glued to a plaster model—hair mussed, an appetite for work that would kill a horse and yet Conty think- it just a daily occurrence. When better plates will be made Conty will make them. Determination and efficiency. What remarkable trails. Conty’s outlook on life is an interesting one—to get the most out of everything and there will be no fear of the outcome. May your hand retain that power of accomplishment and the rest will he easy vailing. Activities:—Essig Society, A. L. Faught, Russell Society, Chairman Cap Gown Committee.r tge Forty-threeA. MAURICE DAHLCREN Arnot Pa. Upsala College You can't hold against Morris his coming from Upsala. His willingness to aid his fellow student is only ovcr-lialanced by his in-dustriousness. Always pleasing what ever the cost even unto replacing his own instruments. Morris is a proud daddy. The stork paid him a visit last year and our congratulations are once more repeated. With such an incentive Morris’ practice will grow, ami grow and lets hope never break. Ilis ability in Ceramics has earned him a fellowship in the department. Regards to the kiddies—Morris —Lots of luck. Activities:—Fred. James Research Society, I. N. B. Honorary Society, Kssig Society, Taught Society, Anatomical League. DAVID DANETZ Pearl St. Mary Sts. Burlington, N. J. Ursinus College The map has to he a large one to show Dave’s home town, hut since we've heard SO much of Burlington from him we almost know where it?- located. Dave started off his freshman year l»y attending all lectures and has the distinction of keeping awake during all of Prof. Hew son’s lectures. He found hr was getting too much for his money and made up for loss of sleep during his senior year. Dave proved himself a well liked fellow for he had a winning smile that carried him a long way with his classmates and could always he called upon to lend a helping hand. Aside from being a regular fellow he was a good operator and a real friend. We feel sure of his success. Activities:—Anatomical League, L. Ashley l-aught Society, C. B. Addie Society. C. N. Russell Society, Norman Essig Society, Rerord Book Staff, Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity.FRED DAVIS 700 Main St. Forest City, I a. Bucknell University HAROLD ARNDT DeHAVEN, B.S. 329 N. West End Ave. Lancaster, Pa. Franklin and Marshal College Red's, our congenial borrower on the floor, hails from Lancaster. When asked how the appellation of “Red's" happened, he tells us he used to have red hair. We believe the handsome mustache to be the cause. To “Red’s" belongs the credit for the lack of depletion in the population of Margate. For four summers he pulled them out of the briny in the capacity of life guard and captain of the beach patrol. hen not engaged in life saving he would always be the center of a bevy of girls. Tough life. We know you will be successful and here’s our best wishes. Freddy has walked off with honors in Anatomy and he has set a standard for work-man-hip which is pretty hard to keep up with. SlrRing to do better than anyone else, is his weakness. We -hould all be endowed with such short comings. A smile, a greet-ing and then no more. Fading from view around the corner of the prosthetic lab. or crown and bridge. No time to linger but always rushing onward. Busy in the present for knowledge and expertness. Notes, notes, ami more notes—never tiring but going ahead. Atta Roy! Freddy. We’re with you. Activities:—Anatomical League, Essig Society, I. N. R. Honorary Society. ACTIVITIES:—E -ig Society, Anatomical League, Chairman Dance Committee Freshman Class.Pag? Forty-sixChester LEWIS DRANOV Pa. ROBERT JEAN DuFRASNE 6365 Germantown Ave. Phila.. Pa. Villanova Collect Here is a gentleman who is recognized as one of the best all-around men in our class. As an operator he ranks among the host, as a prosthetician he has no equal, and as a crown and bridge worker no one excels him. Bob has been a life saver to many of his classmates but we won’t go into that. Bob came to us from over the seas and when he has completed his education he expects to practice in some foreign port. We are Mire that Bob will have a fine practise and he has our best wishes. Activities: — Anatomical League, Fauglit Society, F.ssig Society, Russell Society, Addie Society, I. N. B. Honorary Society, Treasurer Newman Club, Freshman Dance Committee, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. U.MVEnstTY of Pennsylvania Lew come to us from Chester High School where lie graduated with an enviable record. He continued his good work here at P. D. C. Lew was quiet and unas.'Utning but nevertheless did his work with proficiency and accuracy. His traits were admired and respected by all of us. As the pioneer business manager of the “Temple Dental Review" he achieved great success and prominence. With his popularity and ability he should make a fine showing in his chosen profession. We are surr that he possesses the qualifications. Activities: -Alpha Omega Fraternity, Sophomore Dance Committee, Business Manager Dental Review, L. Ashley Faught Society, C. Barton Addie Society.EDWARD T. EV ANS 1109 Washburn St. Scranton, Pa. University of Pennsylvania Most of the boys have wondered what “Tiny” does on Fairmount Ave. Wc can’t say that he is losing any of hi' girth because of it. But still “Tiny” smiles and how. His laughter in Prof. I aught’s lecture drowns out all the others. Big, jovial “Tiny"—a good fellow and a line operator. No need to say that he is well liked by his classmates for his disposition is always a bright one. Such a name upholds Abott’s reputation for picking the hot ones. We are sure though that “Tiny’s" success won’t he a small one. Activities: — Anatomical League, Addie Society, Essig Society, Faught Society. FLORIDO MATTHEW FAMICLIM 1127 Federal St. Phila., Pa. Vn.i.ANOVA College “Hoodie” came along with “Cash" for no other reason than sociability and he is making a name for himself. He has the spirit that always draws new friends. An attitude that is remarkable for its nonchalance. He gets what he wants with the least possible effort and yet he is always up front in all his endeavors. We know that “Floodie” will always get what he goes after so wc wish him success. Activities:—Anatomical League, F ng Society, Bing Committee, Faught Society. Page Forty-eightIRVING B. I INK 1406 So. 5lh Si. Phila., Pa. Temple University Among tin- fair sex "Irv." was ihr inosi popular man of us all, and when one knows ■ hr dental students, there can he no skepticism left as to his hit with the ladies, lie possessed that “school girl complexion" and that skin we all love to touch (?). If there was anything he loved besides girls it was more “girls”, which quite accounts for his female practice. “Fink” was well liked by his classmates and could always he called upon to lend a helping hand. As a student, mechanic anil operator he ranked with the best. We just know that he will succeed. Activities:—Anatomical League, Faught Society, Addie Society, I. N. B. Honorary Society, Essig Society, Chairman of Ring Committee, Delta Sigma Theta Fraternity. JULES S. FEGELSON 439 "Winton St. Phila., Pa. Temple University After being graduated from Southern High with honors, Jules matriculated at Temple with u greatly desired determination to succeed in his chosen profession. He was the “Beau Brunimel” of the class and consequently had great success with the opposite sex—who could resist his winning ways. Jules was an exponent of the proverbial adage, “Smile and the world smiles with you" and Shulman was the wniling world to him. As a ■-tudent and operator he was par excellence. His friendly disposition and pleasing manners won for him many devoted friends and followers. Success and fame are sure to follow. Activities:—Anatomical League, Norman Essig Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, Record Book Staff. Uph.i Oincgn Fraternity.1‘ugc FiftyMAYER FLOCKS. B.S. 1555 N 29th St. Phil ., pa- I'nivkrsity of Pennsylvania In this individual wa» instilled the serum of activity. Mayer wa the pioneer editor-in-chief of the Temple Dental Review, and was instrumental in it- incipient -ucce... The phrase “ V horn leuder” i- quite descriptive of Mayer and so he led hi- class in many enterprises. Hi- knowledge in legal technicalities concluded many a lazy debate during our class meetings. Professionally Mayer was very -ucces-ful. Exams held no fear for him. His devoted association with hi.- brother Lou will always he remembered by Ids classmate.-. We predict a “Flocks Clinic” in the near future. Activities:—Alpha Omega Fraternity. Chancellor 1930, I. N. Rrooitlcll Society. Norman F.'-ig Society, (.. Barton ddie Society. Secretary. Managing F.ditor of Record Staff. Editor in Chief Dental Review, Con-titution Committee Freshman, (.’hair-man Dance Committee Sophomore, Chairman Auditing Committer Junior. DAVID FREEMAN Roosevelt Blvd. Page Fifty onePage Fifty-twoJOSEPH GARFIELD V -®Ipt St Philip Pa. Pennsylvania State Collect. Being of a smooth and nature. Joe was seldom heard, yet at times when paths cross, we see him always coming out in the sunshine smiling. It i' always a helping “hello ' or “how's things” from him that made us like him. At first, he impresses you as being a hit serious and perhaps this is due to his intensive efforts on the floor. Joe has accomplished more than is known, however, good will always surge to the front and some day these sterling qualities will reap their just rewards whether in hi profession or in his social life. Activities:—Anatomical League, Lssig So-eiety, Adtlie Society, Dance Committee Senior Class, Alpha Omega Fraternity. MEYER GANSKY 626 Spruce St. Phi la.. Pa. La Salle College Mike was one of the loudest students in the class. One of his greatest faults was his gross insubordination during Prof. I-'augill's lectures. 11 is “wise crocks” could he heard in the other lectures as well. But hi happy go lucky attitude and smiling physiognomy was in evidence everywhere. Mike was always ready to give advice and how he managed to obtain so many gold points, and how to plug gold. That professional looking mustarhe ha been the envy of many an aspiring senior, too. Without faltering in his footsteps Mike always emerged on the sunny side of all obstacles and detriments which threatened to impede hi- progress. Lots of luck, pal— we are sure of your success. Actimtiks:—Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity.Tempi.f. University Throughout his Dental Course “Al” has never lost hi' quiet and cheerful manner. He is one of those pleasant characters that can meet the world with a smile. Scholastically he rates with the upper strata and was always capable of assisting the needy. Al found his Sophomore year quite packed with studies and activities hut not too full to get himself a “better half’. “Yettke” as the hoys called her was as popular as her “shiek" himself. Al can relate how costly it can he to constantly leave his glass slab at the faucet. We might suggest a slab with a chain. We wish him well deserved sue- Activities:—Anatomical League, Vice-president of Sophomore Class, Associate Editor of Record Staff, Delta Sigma Theta Fraternity. Page Fifty-fourJAMES T. HOUSES 15312 Plynioulh PI. E. Cleveland, Ohio Tufts College “Jimmie” was o quiet that it took us three years to pet acquainted vvitli him and now we feel that things would have been much more pleasant had we heen a little closer to him long before this time. Always smiling and yet reserved. Never pushing himself into things, waiting for invitations. Me had one weakness and that was “Jonesev." Ce don’t know how it came about hut lik-; a great many things, it just happened. “Jimmie” is a hard worker and he is hound to make a success in dentistry. Activities:— natomicaI League, ddie Society, I-'aught Society Treasurer, Junior Dance Committee, Record Staff. ABRAHAM A. GREENBERG 1121 Sloan St. Phila., I’a. Temple University “Goil gave us instruments with which we either htiild u stepping stone or a stumbling block’ . Accomplishing the difficult tasks of studying dentistry while earning a livelihood in the evening. Al. has rapidly forged ahead and is already exhibiting symptoms of a successful dentist. ny man who can keep patients in the chairs of the Operative Crown and Bridge and Prosthetic department', all at the same time certainly deserves honorable mention. Uthough a very busy man he always has a few moments to spare and with his characteristic smile and quiet manner a few stories to relate to the hoys. Success to you, I. Activities:—Henry Isaah Dorr Research Society, Russell Society, Kssig Society, Jewish Student- ssociation. Page Fifty-fiveMYER M. HOLTZMAN 5635 Catherine St. I hila., Pa. I. Salle Collece Tlu original front page college hero who worked his way through high school, college and women's hearts. Mike worked for the Western Union for eight years and so far owns only one share of the company's stock. Let’s hope he does better in dentistry. How well we remember Mike’s Ford ami the crowds it used to carry. Perhaps these rides accounted for Mike sleeping during so many lectures. Mike is a good all around fellow and a mighty good worker. He has always taken an active part in all school work and it did not take him long to make friends. We’ll miss his cheerful "Hello , hut if ambition means anything hell he on the top rung of the ladder of success in no time. Activities:—Blue Key, Russell Society. Dance Committee 29, Vigilance Comm tee ’28, ’29, Band. Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. Fogc Fifty-sixANTHONY PETER INCEMI Egg Hurlior Ril. Hainnionlon, N. J. Temple University Anthony'' graduation will add to the profession a man whose sincerity i« rivalled only hy his industry. His unflagging energy, seriousness, and insatiable desire for work have crowned his time spent here with a training that eminentlx fit' him for the practice of Dentistry. His good fellowship and helping hand has done much for hi? classmates. We hear that nthonx will he able to build up a practice even in Vine-land. It is rumored that nlhony and “Conte" sleep together—never separated except in their hunt for gold point'. Activities:—Secretary 31, I. N. B. Honorary Society, Ks'ig Society. M. VERNON JENKINS Landis Ave. Vineland, N. J. Lkhich University We will never forget “15 minute Jenkins". As steward of the Zip house he certainly knew his groceries, one can take that statement two way . He only had one failing, better call it a fallacy, that being the “one and only", his proverbial hattleaxe. We all hope that he tackles the Jersey Boards with the same “15 minute" spirit that he wrestled the Dean's exam with in our Freshman year. Here’s good luck to you Jenkins, ami may all the heights you wish to attain he a reality in your profession. Activities:—Secretary Sophomore Class. Ad-die Society, 1. N. B. Honorary Society, Bussell Society, Essig Society, Faught Society, Anatomical League, (dee Club, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. P«ge Fifty-sevenI K NEST IRVING JOHNSON 39 WcIisUt PI. Orange N. J. Temple University “Ernie” was one of the hoys who had implicit faith in political pull, whenever there was an election in Jersey lie was there to do his hit. A good student and hard worker, there is no donht in our minds that “Ernie” will make good if he gets hy the Jersey Hoards. We all respect hi ability and feel that his presence amongst us was felt by everyone and that we hope that there he no obstacle in his path. 'Activities:—Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity. Del Do aware er RALPH B. JONES University of Delaware Although Ralph has been somewhat of a silent partner to us, we feel that beneath his mild, unassuming exterior, there lurk the qualities of which usually distinguish a successful business man. He seems possessed of a somewhat quiet disposition, hut a pleasing personality is apparent when you know Ralph. He seems especially endowed to his chosen profession ami will he a credit to his home town. Best wishes for a gene-rou hare of success. riviTiK :—Russell Society, Essip Society, Swimming Team, Golf Team, Vigilance Committee, Addie Society, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Page Filly-eight Page Fifty nineA hip man in hip ways an l in more ways than one, that’s “Katzic” all over. Such sincerity, resourcefulness, and confidence in his own ability. A better clinician than theorist, lie certainly pets results. Small wonder that patients come asking for Dr. Katz from Wil-mington. There is something about this tall angular chap that has found favor with his classmates, instructors, and patients alike. Wonder what i- the secret of his success? Imbued with the proper spirit of his profession, Sam leaves no doubt in our mind as to his future in our profession. Activities:—Anatomical League, Faught Society, I. N. B. Honorary Society, Russell Society, K-sig Society, Addic Society, Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. EDWARD MITCHELL KISSINGER Winconisco Pa. Pennsylvania State Coli.eck As a dental operator and technician, very few men measure up to Eddies capabilities. Eddie is imbued with that 10ft% spirit of perfection in all his endeavors. His abilities of friendliness ha.- been felt and appreciated hv all he comes in contact with. Our plight has been a hard one ami Eddie has tried his best to make it as easy as one could. Such rare gifts should enable one to advance rapidly into the realm of renown. Success will he yours ami you have our best wishes. Activities:—Frederic James Research Society, Secretary-Treasurer Dental Review Stair. Pune SixtyABRAHAM LADOV S09 Harbadocs Si. Norristown, Pa. Temple University Once upon a lime a blond young man came among the Temple Dents with an “is this the worId’’ expression in bis face. De spile his innocence and harmless appear ancc, great is (he damage he caused in the hearts of the weaker sex. While Abe was seen and not heard, he could always be depended upon for notes, for somehow he managed to gather notes while others slept. Abe has always been above par in his studies. He is always on the go, being busy most of the time with “things". He has proven himself most proficient performing his work with extreme accuracy. We predict his future will be one of unending prosperity and happiness replete with tasks well done, duties well performed, and trust well kept. Activities. —Norman S. Kssig Society, C. B. Addie Society, Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. GEORGE EDW. KLINE, J«. 5644 N. 10th St. Phila., Pa. Villv nova College “The big man from the South with a cigar in his mouth". c don't know where George has acquired such a persistency for weeds. Don’t choke on any of them. Let’- hope that you don’t have a- much time for smoking as you have hud in the past. George ha-emerged from his reserve this last year and now’ we find him mingling with the “hoi poli". The boys wondered whether George was related to bott. We know that -ucce-s i- at your finger tips and we are all rooting for you. Activities:—Anatomical League, Newman Club.HAY R. LA PELLE 4559 Diltman Si. I'hila., Pa. Tf.mpi.e Uniaf.rmty Before coming lo us Kay waf employed as a denial mechanic and soon after enrolling with us he demonstrated hi- ability along those lines. Ray is the mo.-t musical of our musicians. During the past summer Ray acquired the hobby of driving a racing car and when he came back to school he brought it along with him and burned up the town. Within the next few years we will hear about our racing dentist. I.et’.- hope you have no crashes. To you we wish the greatest possible success in our profession. Activities:—Chairman Dance Committee ’30, Taught Society, Russell Society, Business Manager rvecord Book, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. CLIFFORD J. LENA HAN Philadelphia La Salle Coi.lece . ............ r____i.. Pa. Cliff, with that obstinate forelock of black hair, was always well thought of and liked as well as respected by hi- classmates. To at-test this we have only to note that in his Sophomore ami Senior years lie was chosen president of hi- class. Cliff always looked like the “Arrow Collar Ads” and gave everyone the impression that lie was thinking deeply. He was, hut not always about his school work, a rumor hail it that she was u blonde. All in all we know that Cliff has a bright future before him. We all wish him success. Activities:—President of Sophomore and Senior (.’lasses, Addie Society, Essig Society. I. N. B. Honorary Society, Russell Society, Taught Society, Anatomical League. Newman Club, Xi Psi Phi Tra-ternitv. ’age Sixty-twoI’age SixlvJhreePage Sixty-fourI'age Sixty-fiveANTHONY MASTERS New Cuttle Pa. Geneva College Here he i- fellow —the man of the hour. Whenever there i- a dance or a party some-where always count on Tony being there. For a time we thought we would lose him because of the grip some females of the Old South Philadelphia Aristocracy had on him. Inil he i.nally came hack to us. He has proven his merits as a leader by holding offices in the Anatomical League and the. Hroomcll Society. We will all miss your bright -mile hut we feel sure that New Castle will welcome you back to her fold us a practitioner of a noble profession. Activities:—Anatomical League, Secretary I. N. B. Honorary Society, Pres. Faught Society, Addie Society, Essig Society, Russell Society, University Hand "27, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. • '• WILLIAM S. MAY 2832 N. Front St. Phila., Pa. Uksincs College The only thing that has ever worried Hill i- his women. It seems that there are more showers than sprinkles. We don't know if Hill delights in femininity or if the “femme"' delight in him. We always take off our hat to a good student and now our head i- uncovered. HilF- gold fillings will he remembered by Hess. It seems that He— was always at his chair. Most of the patients were women. Was it Hill or—? Ye hope that Hill get-married real soon so that he can build up a big practice. Activities:—Faught Society, Anatomical League. Page Sixty-seven 'fig Sixty-eightBERNARD II. MOSS 429 E. Cambria Si. Phila., Pa. "Hcrnir" ramc to us with a reputation for mental agility, it is needless to say that he has lived up to his reputation. Early in his Freshman year he entered into a partnership with Reilly. That partnership has weathered all the storms created by the faculty and others. “Bemio” has a unique and enviable characteristic, anything lie desires to accomplish lie docs. We all know lie will he a success by the aimfiil process of desiring it. Good luck to him. Activities:—Anatomical League. Fred. Janies Research Society, I. N. B. Honorary Society, Essig Society, Russell Society, Xi Psi Phi Fraternitv. Page Sixty-nineJOSEPH MOSTOVOY 13 E. Ninth St. Marcus Hook, Pa. St. Josephs College Joe was the class exponent of athletics. As quarterback on the football team he performed notably for three years. Many u game was saved by Joe’s quick thinking apparatus, and superb playing ability. In the senior year he served in the capacity of assistant coach of the freshman gridiron team. As for his scholastic standing we can only say that his efforts showed the result of a good worker. Joe’s activities and attainments won for him recognition and entrance into the Blue Key Honorary Society. In his junior year he was honored with the presidency of his class. Lots of luck, Joe. Activities :—I'oothall Team, 27, 28, ’29. Baseball Team ’28, President Junior Class, Blue Key Honorary Society, L. Ashley l-'aught Society, I. N. Broomcll Society, C. Barton Addie Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, .Norman Essig Society, Sports Editor Dental Review, Record Book Staff. Alpha Omega Fraternity. WILLIAM M. PALLING Allcnwood Pa. Buckneix University Bill is the senior partner of the firm, Damon and Pythias, nee Pauling and Smith. Every once and so often, we arc permitted to view a rare gift, the boon to mankind— an unselfish friendship. Bill i . a veritable bundle of conscientiousness which enables him to meet, gobble-up, and call for more work. With this in mind, we know that Bill will establish a practice in very short order. Lots of luck. Bill. Activities:—Faught Society, Frederic James Society, Vigilance Committee.ass JOSEPH C. PLUTO 418 E. Noble St . Nanticokc, Pa. Temple University To know Joe one is convinced that ut lca t another good product besides anthracite conies from upstate. He is a most capable fellow and is held in high esteem by all bis classmates. Joe knows just when to work and when to play. He has all the earmarks of becoming a real clever dentist. Believe me, bis beautiful curly wig just slays them. May be never be bald. By having a strong mind to carry out bis high ideals, we can vision a glorious future for our pjl Joe. ctivities:—Anatomical League, Newman (Hub, Record Staff, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. THOMAS PERCY POLLOCK 202 E. Abbott St. Landlord, Pa. St. Josephs Coi.lece We didn't know that the coal mines held so much gold. Such amiability should be dispersed throughout the world and not only in Pennsylvania. One of the best that has ever crossed our portals. We are sure that “Tommy’s” friendship means a lot to his fellow men because of his sincerity and willingness. “TommyV ability as an operator is not surpassed by his personality but both in their place should make him one of the leading men in the dental profession. We are sorry that our paths diverge but one will never forget the good fellowship of Tommy. Activities:—Anatomical League, Taught Society, Essig Soricty.SAMUEL PRICE 20." N. Harrison Si. Wilmington, Dela. Univkksity ok Delaware One often hears of Exorbitant Prices hut Temple Dental has been honored for four years in having a Meticulous Price meander about its halls. Any patient doctored by Sam will vourh for that. We must mention that he suffers, however, from a chronic di-ea-e, railed “growmustachios”. Prognosis proves it to he fatal—to the weaker sex. In spite of this recurrent hirsute disorder. though, “Pricey” has a good steady head on his shoulders, with the uhilitv of great concentration when necessary. He probably developed that through cramming to the accompaniment of rumbling railroad wheels. Oh, ves—lie commutes from W ilmington half the time. We boast of this chap and feel that he is well fitted to carry on, and worthy of the high calling of the profession. Activities:—Faught Society, Essig Society, Addie Society, Record Staff. 7 JOHN K. PRZYBYI.OW ICZ 784 So. 15th St. Newark, N. J. Tufts Coh.ece John is the possessor of a name which had and still has many of the Profs, stumped as to it- pronounciation. Nevertheless they have always managed to find out where and who he was. Since John has been with us he has been a conscientious, thorough worker and a very willing helper. If he continues in his practice the traits he has carried out in school work, success is sure to come his way. Activities:—Anatomical Membership Committee ’28, Chairman of Membership Committee ’2(), Faught Society, I. N. Honorary Society, Russell Society, Addie Society. Xi Psi Phi Fraternitv. -Ov Page Seventy-twoABRAHAM RECH 5231 Warrington Ave. Phi la., Pa. University of Pennsylvania West Philly sent us one of its bright lights in the personage of Abe Rech. A cairn, reserved, and conscientious individual with the ability of adapting hinisef to all circum-lances. He was a vital cog in the progress of all class affairs both politically and socially. As class treasurer for two year Abe became quite proficient in the art of extortion. He confined himself to exceptionally bard work in his senior year having much success. We can safely say that he was well compensated for all his efforts. We are sure that he will be able to carry the burdens of life as well as he did those in school. Activities:—Alba Omega Fraternity. Treasurer Senior (Mass, Treasurer Sophomore ('lass. Vice-president I. N. Broomell Society, Associate Editor Dental Review, Anatomical League, ddie Society, Essig Society. FRANCIS H. R KOSKY 5115 Woodland Ave. Phila., Pa. L Sallf. College A smile and helping hand always ready, that’s Frank. “Rac" knew there was a time for work and a time for play and he was on adherent of this rule throughout bis sojourn at Temple. “Rac" was the nucleus of that famous Sukin to Rakosky pa-sing combination. Both determined to pa the dental course and they did—not saying how. After three years of serious effort- “Rac” finally attained the -emblance of a mis-placed eyebrow. Good work, pal. Between hi- “mu-tv” and women. “Rac” had quite a bit on bis mind. But these, stood not in his way toward the attainment of a wonderful record a- a student of dentistry. Lots of luck, “Rac”. Activities:—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Record Staff. Carlton Ru-sell Society, L. A-h-ley Fauglit Society. rage Seventy-threePage Seventy-fourPage Seventy-fivegeokge c. sands Land-dale Pa Pennsylvania State College Always in a hurry so as not to lose a minute, that i- George. However, never so rushed but that he has a cheery “hello” for everybody. “Scotty” is a mighty good operator ami student, so with all his ability and personality we believe “Scotty" will go quite a ways in our profession. George is having a hard time keeping the girls at arms distance. One of these days a Packard will snare him. Hest of luck, George. Activities:—Anatomical League, ('ought Society, F.ssig Society, President of Freshman Class, Circulation Mgr. of Review Staff, Senior Dance Committee. ALLEN SAULL •1849 N. Seventh St. Phila., Pa. Temple University Upon completion of a successful scholastic and athletic career, A1 entered the portals of P. D. C. to continue his brilliant work. Within the first two years he earned his covered “T”. Pressure from his studies compelled l)im to give up his sports. A1 of the “Saul 1-Marcus-Ufburg Co." took everything as u matter of course in the early part of his professional career, hut in his last lap he underwent a “progressive meta-inorphotic change”. Nevertheless, when the day of reckoning came, Saull was there with the goods. Oral surgery seems to he his objective in life. Lots of luck—AI. Activities:—Soccer Team, C. Barton Addle Society, Alpha Omega Fraternity.JACK C. SI I UK MAN 2622 So. Tth St. , Phila., Pa. Temple University Four years of dentistry—four year of worry, for “Shukie” has worried hi way though Denial School. Given any assignment or requirement and “Shukie” proceeds lo worry, hut he always conies to the top, victorious and with a hroud smile on his face, making us think that it was worth the trouble. “Jack” is also a handy man to have around any laboratory, having a complete line of instruments and what not, acquir-ed(?) through years of work. “Jack” was never hard to get along with, and he’ll lend you anything he has except State Board patients. Jack always succeeds in what he start and Dentistry will he no exception. Lots of luck. Jack, let sec you knock our eyes out. Activities:—Addie Society, Essig Society, Russell Society. SAMUEL I. SHAMES 601 N. Clayton St. Wilmington, Dela. University of Delaware Some folk are horn famous, others acquire fame, while others come from Wilmington. In 1927 Sam arrived at P. 1). C. together with the other three notorious Sams. This Sam i distinguished by a modest air of self-confidence undi turbed by praise. Sam always did things for a “reason” and we commend him on his faithfulness. He is a good student a well a a mighty fine fellow, hut never neglects the serious side of life. The way Sam works out the deeper problems which confront him gives us assurance that he has a very definite post in life, ami we know he will fill it successfully. Activities:—Anatomical League, I. N. Brooim-11 Honorary Society, L. Ashley Society, Faught Society. (]. Barton Addie Society, N. Essig Society, Russell Society, Blue Key, Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity.ABRAHAM SHULMAN 1922 S. Sixth Si. Phila., Pa. Temple University Ahe was beyond a doubt one of the best student? and operators in the class. Always willing to lend a helping hand, he ha? guided many of the boys thru rough spots in their work. His assistance during exams will always he remembered and appreciated. To tell his good points would necessitate writing a book. We know that where others fail he will succeed. His pleasant personality and kindly disposition augmented by his perpetual smiling countenance made him well liked and respected by all. He and Fegclson were inseparable. Their smiles made cheer prevail over many a gloomy lecture. Au Revoir, Ahe. Activities:—Record Book Staff. Norman Essig Society, Carlton N. Russell Society, C. Barton Addie Society, I. Norman Broomed Society, Anatomical League, Alpha Omega Fraternity. CHARLES A. SINGER 25 East 109th St. N. Y. C. University of Virginia Charley who hailed from the great metropolis of New York was a jovial and good natured fellow. His genial and warm nature made him n friend of everybody in the class. His popularity is proven by the fact that lie was appointed editor in chief of the Record Book. It's great success is due to his untiring and persistent efforts. Charley surprised his classmates in his sophomore year by entering into the realms of matrimonial intricities. We are sure lie makes an ideal husband. As a member of the dental profession Charley is sure to gain fame and recognition. Success be with you Mr. Editor in Chief. Activities:—Anatomical League. Vice-president ’30, I. N. Broomed Honorary Society, Essig Society, Addie Society, Editor-in Chief of Record Staff. Ylpha Omega Fraternity. I'ttge Seventy-eightJACK SOBKLL 1728 N. Pax on Si. Phila., Pa. La Salle Coi.i.f.ce Jack always supplied the Profs, with chalk and his helping nature was felt hv all of us. All we hurl to do was ask ami Jack would never refuse. Jack always was ahead of the Other hoys with points and we feel that he will live up to the reputation that his family has made in the profession. W e know Jack won't go wrong if he keeps to the path that lies before him. So long. Jack. Activities:—Anatomical League, Record Staff. Review Staff. AMOS BRITTAIN SMITH 38 S. Main Sl Muncy, Pa. Bucknell University A conscientious worker in school ami a man of fraternal affair . Amos has always managed to have hi- work and -tudies finish rd at the right time. There must be a girl up home to keep him »o quiet here, perchance Pennsdale has his interest concentrated in full measure. Silence i- golden ami Amos ha- reaped quite a harvest. He has the initiative to get what lie wants and that is the way he will make his success. Activities:—Anatomical League, Vice-president of Faught Society and Fred. James Research Society, I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, P-i Omega fraternity. I i Page Seventy-nineSAMUEL M. SOSNOV 2509 N. 32nd Si. Phila., Pa. University of Delaware It was a great day in dental annals when “Sos” surprised everyone including his parents by coining into this world sporting one tooth. From then on his career was one tooth after another—and there was no doubt what his profession was to be. Sam surprised us again in our freshman year by actually making his own ‘partial” and its “ups and downs” were the delight and wonder of the class. Always a good student he succeeded for a while in his Junior year in keeping up with the Senior requirements. To keep in trim he surprised us again bv returning this fail a married man after spending a delight ful honeymoon in Europe. “Sos’s” love for his profession, coupled with his unusual ability, should win for him many honors and highe-t recognition in his profession. Activities:—Anatomical League, Russell So ciety. Owl Staff, '28. Assistant Mgr. Basket hall Team ’28. '29. Jewish Students Association, Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. MORRIS SPECTOR 2829 W. Cumberland St. Phila., Pa. L Salls Collece Four years ago, “Spec” entered our midst with an inspiration and an ambition. Last year he married his inspiration and this year he realizes his ambition. Tell ns, “Spec" how you do it. “Spec” keeps abreast with his pals in everything but raising a mustache and we congratulate him on his will-power, but several times he has almost been tempted. If you ever want a helping hand, call on “Spec”—that's the kind of a fellow he is. always willing and ready to help, a credit to our school and profession. We predict a bright future for him and feel sure that he will not disappoint us. Our best wishes, “Spec”. Activities:—Anatomical League, Essig Society, Jewish Students Association.ANTHONY A. SPINELI.l Philadelphia Tt MPi.fr L nivi:rsit Here6 a man nothin seems to worry. How lie gets hi? work done without any effort i? still a mystery around school. It you want to see Spinelli find out where a rard game i? in progress. Ilor.M----horses, why he a dentist when there are easier ways of making money— tips are more fascinating than point' on the Moor. Doesn't say much about women hut he must he a dark man in someone? life. Perhaps there's a school inarm at lownnd that has him guessing. Tony is very easy to get along with and we are -ure of his success where ever he may trv. RUSSELL L. STICKLER 1712 Cayuga St. Phila., Pa. BotilK Dentvl Instititk “Buss” is one of the few fellows of the class that is half there, the better half being at home caring for “Buss' Jr. “Buss” entered our ranks as a Sophomore and lie i making good. Besides doing his own work well he did the same for his compatriots. What could be sweeter. friend in need at all limes. We extend our wishes for a successful ami bright future. Activities:—Faught Society, Russell So cietv, Addic Society, Kssig Society. Page Eighty-oneISA DOR E STURM 3333 W. Sergeant St. Pliila., Pa. University of Pennsylvaniv I-adore was a shy and modest young fellow, until he came to Temple, where the law , of experience taught him new trait . “Iz" was of the conservative, self -aerifieing ami assisting characters even where trouble might have been his reward. He was always willing to learn more, provided fundamental truths were included. Isadore was endowed with an enviable knowledge of chemistry and more than once did lie holster up a failing student in that most feared science. I-adore was a good student, helper and ardent worker to alleviate human sufferings. We wish him success. Activities:—Anatomical League, Auditing Committee, Secretary of Junior Class, Vigilance Committee. Record Staff, Delta Sigma Theta Fraternity. LEO.N SUfCIN 1822 S. 54th Street Phila.. Pa. La Salle Collece Actions speak louder than words so thought Lee and he proved it. Lee was a man of silence yet throughout his professional career at P. I). C. this skilled individual built up a reputation as a scholar and worker. Memories of Sukes full uppers and lowers will always linger in our minds. How well we remember the Siamese Twins —Sukin and Rakosky—truly an inseparable pair. Suke always had us guessing but nevertheless must have had “it”, for his female acquaintances were truly models of beauty. How did you do it? Here is to your luck and future huppines. Pal. Activities:—Alpha Omega Fraternity, Carl-ton N. Russell Society, C. Barton Addic Society, I. Norman Broomell Society.I‘age Eighty-threeMAX UFBERG 121 S. Main St. Shenandoah, Pa. Bi'CKNF.i.i. University Max was one «f our notable upstate rep-resent a lives, hailing from Shenandoah, Pa., where small things are done in a great way. Being small in stature, Max thought it best to do things on a large scale. We certainly cun’t forget that famous triumvirate of Saull, Marcus and Ufberg— “Specialist.' in Femininity — and believe it or not, Max was no silent partner. Once he assumed a serious attitude. Max was known as one of the fastest and best operators on the floor. In this frame of mind, his digital 'kill should be rewarded with an avalanche of points. In scholastic work Max was known as one at the head of his class. Activities:—Alpha Omega Fraternity, C. Barton Addie Society, I. N. Broomell Society, Norman Essig Society, Anatomical League. RAYMOND W. VAUGHN 1330 Greenwood Ave. Trenton, N. J. Lebanon Valley College This cheerful ami agreeable lad hail' from Trenton. Ray selected this school as a stepping stone to his ultimate goal in life. As an operator Ray is second to none and no problem is too difficult for him. He exudes efficiency. Full of life and fun, he counts his friends by the score, and is a true pal. If strong character, untiring effort' and a host of friends count for anything we predict for Ray a place of prominence in the dental profession. Activities:—Anatomical League Treasurer 29, Chairman of Banquet Committee 30, Fanght Society, Russell Society, F.ssig Society, Addie Society, Record Staff, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. I’opp Eighty-fourMICHAEL El). WINOKUR 2869 Kensington Ave. Phila., Pa. La Salle College Mike was one of the quiet fellows who always made pood. He was a consistent worker and held up very well in the class. His thirst for knowledge was equalled by none. Mike was one of the boys who believed in earning money in his spare time. He did. His waxed mustache and stay-combed hair earned for him the reputation of being the John Gilbert of the class. When it came to women he was second to none. X ith his digital skill and his conscientiousness we can only see him as one of our future great men. Activities:—I. N. Broomed Society, Norman Essig Society, L. Ashley Faught Society, Carlton N. Bussell Society. Anatomical League. MAURICE WEISFELD 789 Chestnut St. Camden. N. J. Temple University “Mush" hails from Jersey. He and Joe M. in whose company you will always find him, together know every girder, rivet and bolt of the Delaware River Bridge. Yessir, ju-t another commutor from Jersey. But “Mush" is different. Quiet, resourceful, studiou . “Mush’s” ambition i' to be a big man in dentistry, and the horoscope look' promisingly, too. Besidrs no one could stand in with “Reds" the way “Mush” does and not be succes'ful. Although he knows that the Jersey Boards are difficult he confided tint he was not worrying for you know it is hard to keep a good man down. Here’s how, “Mush", and our best wishes. Activities:—Anatomical League, Vigilance Committee. Page Eighty-fit el nge Eighty-sixIRVING A. ZUCK.ER 4801 N. ‘B” St. Phila., Pa. Temple University One looking at Irv would hardly believe that so small a chap could accomplish so much. Studious, ambitious, full of person ality and with a spirit that refuses to admit defeat, ‘ Zuk" is always one jump ahead of the next fellow. First in the clinic; first in studies; first in the hearts of his classmates, “Zuk” certainly deserves a lot of credit. And as for handling patients he is a wonder in gaining their confidence. The way he forges ahead is convincing proof of his future success in the profession, and we all join in wishing him success in his endeavors. Activities:—Anatomical League, Faught Society, Russell Society, Jewish Students Association. Sigma Epsilon Delta Fratcrn-t . rt sue I Puge Eighty-sevenPage Eighty‘eight History of the Class of 1931 In the fall of 1927. we entered Philadelphia Dental College of Temple University to pursue our chosen study. As Freshmen, it seemed as though we were forever being shunted about from the cellar to attic for dissection or what not. At any rate, we were nearly lost in the haze of things. The terms in vogue in the Anatomy course, we could not understand, and the chemistry was also appalling.—so much so that those eight o'clock classes were very poorly attended, sometimes due to the struggle with our new terms of our courses. It seemed as though as soon as we entered the Dental School, all of the imaginable and unimaginable obstacles flew up to stare us in the face. George Sands was elected our Freshman Class President, to guide us through that eventful and formula!ive year of ours, lie was very successful as the class leader, and showed hi- ability «o handle our problems as they came up for discussion. By much struggle and plugging, we reached the half-way mark of that first year. And then the Mid-Year Exams! Speaking of petrification, we were all good examples of it. especially when an unannounced exam, would he thrown at us. By that time, wc thought that perhaps we would know enough to pass so as to remain in Dental School for at least a little longer. After the exams, wc were given a chance to breathe and collect ourselves for the rest of the year. Then the rush to finish up our Prosthetic technic work, and Operative technic. We still recall those blisters on our hands from making those instruments. Easter vacation and we all had good intentions to study over the holiday, and get ahead of the mob by knowing a little something. We knew very little afterwards, but then the fireworks started for we studied as we had never studied before to get through the final exams and then thought we had achieved something because we were Sophomores. As Sophomores, of course we considered ourselves very clever to have attained such a goal. Our schedule geemed full, with plenty to do in school and out. and we weren't disappointed in thisbelief. As second year men, we encountered one of the hardest years that could be handed out to a group of students. But we gained by it in many ways. Our territory gained, as we were now working all the way across the street in the metallurgy laboratory and in the back of one building in the Physical Chemistry Laboratory. So as our scope of things in general was widened, we tried to broaden our knowledge of things as well. We took a special course at night in the whys and wherefores of one certain course we were exposed to that year. Needless to say it was successful, that is, the course was- successful. By this time, we had really accustomed ourselves to the routine around the School and knew more of how to study and what to study, and when. In the spring, we had our usual political scrap, with Cliff Lenahan controlling the party in power and that party stowed away a victory for Joe Mustovoy despite all efforts of the opposition, in which the writer had quite a part. But to no avail. Exams were soon upon us to see if we could qualify for the Junior Class. Despite many headaches, the majority of us got by safely, and we suffered few casualties in the Class. It might be pointed out that some of our Classmates figured prominently in the sports of the School. In football, we had Joe Mustovoy as Varsity quarterback in ’27 and ’28, and during the past season, he helped to coach the Freshman eleven. At present, he can give a mighty fine talk on partial dentures. In track, George “Scotty” Sands represented our runners on the P.D.C. relay team at the LT. of P. relay carnival in !28. In ’29, he managed the team that ran, and for the past two years, “Scotty” Sands has been the coach. In boxing, too, wo had an able representative in Eddie Cuden of ’31. He was one of the best light weights in intercollegiate boxing and in ’29 was Captain of the Owl mitmen. Thus we have been well represented in sports during our period in the Dental School. The Partial State Boards for Pennsylvania were our next big hurdle. We all came through one hundred per cent in that battle, which is a splendid record for the School and one of which we can be proud as a Class.Junior year and our first big thrill—to go on the Clinic floor and operate and appear very worldly wise and all that sort of thing. That is, we felt that way until we were “squelched" a few times by sarcastic remarks from—well you know what I mean. At any rate, we enjoyed our experiences working in the Clinic in the various departments. At last we felt that we were on the road to being real dentists. One never feels so small as when he is “taken over" by a demonstrator before a patient. But we viewed all such incidents philosophically and tried to believe that they were all for our own good and benefit. When our patients asked n question ami said “Doctor”—well—it wasn’t any wonder that we felt important and could forget the “squelched” feeling. Naturally we had great difficulty in getting our instruments arranged on the bracket in their proper order, but after a few demerits our lesson along this line was well learned. We did not have as much studying to do ns in previous years, for which we were all duly thankful. Joe Mustovoy was Class President and made a good job of it. There was harmony in the Class—as much as possible in such an organization—and a good feeling between the faculty and the Class as a unit. The mid-year had us worried; after the result were out, and there was quite a group, in fact most of the Class, members of the “60 Club”, as a result of one of our examinations. However, in spite of that fact, everything went smoothly, even the daily scramble for chairs in the Clinic. Points were sought, technic work cleared up, and everyone got set for the big drive of final examinations. These were real. too. After we finished, the consensus of opinion was that we all hoped for the best. At the close of the year, we all felt as we imagined a dash man would feel at the end of a five mile run. During the summer, between our Junior and Senior years, we received a terrible blow in the news that Boyd K. Kear, our Classmate had been killed in an auto accident. We were all stunned to learn of this, and it was hard to believe that one of us had been taken from us by the hand of Fate. We realized only too wellthat “To-day cannot tell what to-morrow will bring forth". Boyd has been greatly missed by his classmates ami friends, and his death is one of those tilings that we cannot understand. We have now entered that select group we have always looked up to—the Senior Class. Many of the boys returned on September 15th and started right in to get the work of the last lap well under way before the rush of things started. Cliff Lenahan was elected President of the Class for the final year, and carried it well. So well, in fact, that now he has such nonchalance that he requested a professor to stop lecturing before the hour was up lie-cause the Class had matters of importance to discuss! Everything that we do this year seems preparatory to that great event the receiving of our degrees, and then—who knows? Senior year is really the best year of all for we are treated differently hv the men in charge. There are many little things that we ure allowed to do as Seniors that otherwise could not have been attempted. Each member of the Class seems to take his work seriously and puts everything into it that he possibly can, in order to bring forth the best results. An important event this year was our Class Dance. It was easily the best dance that we had during our four years in P. D. C. The entire aspect of the affair was far better than previous efforts had been. Our Record, too. is to he the best ever, so that we will have a hook that we can look hack on with a pride that will give us a peculiarly comfortable feeling, while we reminisce about our College clays. Vie are on the final turn, with the goal just ahead, and our future still an unknown quantity. Time alone will tell how many of us will become famous or well-known practitioners in our community. But we know that we shall always give to the public that service which they desire, to the very best of our ability. In closing, we hope that you have liked our efforts in the History of the Class of ‘31. If not—well, it was an honest effort. Best of luck and good wishes to all of you for the future. Frank H. HoopeS, Historian.LNDEC-CL4f E I'ngc itr ly-fourPage Ninety-fivePage inety-sixPage Ninety-sevenI’nite iSfinety-eight Page Minety-nineI uge Onr HundredCLA.WWOPERATIVE HERE is little room in which to write anything new on such an ancient title. But let us turn over the historical pages oi’ Dentistry, and see what can he found buried and perhaps forgotten. It will have the force in its resurrection as of a new thought. Let us start by asking the question. Why Operative Dentistry? 'l'he history of dentistry must in its earlier stages be traced to Medicine and Surgery. Evidence of dentistry in Egypt. 3700 B. C., has been found, and the Egyptians were at that date the surgeons of the then known world. Dental work bore only evidence of cutting and the placing of a restoring medium in natural teeth. It was similar to their surgery, though bloodless. Essentially operative and in no wise medicinal, they exhibited no prosthetics, though the people of Phoenicia, with whom they extensively traded, seemed well versed in prosthetics. It is logical thus too suppose Operative Dentistry acquired its name and significance. Today it is the excuse for our existence, but widened in its meaning and practice, enlarged from the simple Egyptian procedure and brought to a science, including a knowledge of the noble metals, alloys, cements and porcelain. I suppose it is not a far cry to include root filling, Exodontia. Orthodontia, Radiology. Crown and Bridge work, and a large medical side for the relief of attendant suffering. The fixing of artificial teeth seems to he outside the category, and becoming more and more a mechanical pursuit. You of the Class of 1930-‘31 find all this very interesting, but I know that you would like me to tell you something of what your four years of study in the Philadelphia Dental College should mean to you in your lives. Patie One Hundred Tivot0 t: Tisrit y What is the operative department trying to put across? 1 will answer, just this:—Gentleness, Cleverness, and “The Graces". -“Manners, ddrcss and Dress.” The incarnation of these into your personality. ithout them yon cannot succeed. They mean more than all the other matter we have endeavored to give you: nevertheless the details of Operative Dentistry are important. and the object has been to emphasize constantly: First. Cleanliness, as paramount before and during operating. Second. The normal position of the tooth must be secured, and sufficient separation,—the latter being necessary to restore lost tissue and to maintain the position secured, for these insure the future proper functioning of the organ. Third. That failure is often due to dull instruments. Fourth. Great care in the preparation of all margins. Failure of the service being mostly due to the neglect of this vital requirement. Fifth. The burnishing of the restoration to harden the surface. Every effort has been made to give equal training in the use of all materials, and to discourage the student advocating the use of such materials as make dentistry easy, though recognizing the great need of painless dentistry, keeping ever in mind the grand idea of Operative Dentistry—the prevention and arrest of decay and the salvation of teeth. Prof. L. Ashley Faucht. Page One Hundred ThreerifOH A and ROW N and Bridge is systematically studied during the second, third and fourth years, the didactic and technical training being so arranged that it conforms to student need each term. In work of such an exacting nature it is imperative that students appreciate most fully the need for accuracy in minute detail—to this end fundamentals are stressed throughout each term. Basic principles are thoroughly explained. Technic work is so arranged that it will fit into such a scheme of things and further in degree the students appreciation of fundamentals as applied to tooth preparation. The construction and adaptation of attachments particularly. The construction of artificial tooth crowns. Polities and Bridgework both stationary and replaceable nature are systematically taught in progressive order. Instruction is furthermore so arranged that the student will most keenly appreciate the necessity for detailed accuracy in tooth morphology and occlusion generally and we aim to correlate such other studies as anatomy, physiology, art. mechanics and hygiene in order that the restorations may he of phvsico-therapeutic value as well as of cosmetic and functional satisfaction to ourselves and our patients. In practical work upon the infirmary floor particular attention is given to the selection of cases suitable for various types of crowns and bridges. A good deal of instruction is afforded the students in the particular case being demonstrated and analytically discussed by the professor from time to time before groups of students. The instructors are full time men and their supervision and advice is constantly before the student throughout the entire college year. Page One Hundred FournnuHiK The orthodontic department has progressed admirably following llu increased facilities that have been recently provided l the school authorities. Children paitients attend in unlimited numbers so that we can select the most favorable cases for demonstrations and treatment. By arrangement with the Board of Public Education pupils may obtain excuses from school attendance by presenting to their teachers a certificate of treatment conducted by the Department of Orthodontia and in this way the clinic is kept busy six mornings per week, children having specified hours for appointments. All practical work is done by the graduate operators, dental students assisting and acting as observers. The technic work ami didactic course is so arranged that the graduate from the institution will have a broad basic knowledge of the important specialty of dentistry—so that he will he able to carry out treatment of simple nature, advise parents of deviations in growth and development in oral structure of their children and practise dentistry for the young from the preventive standpoint. To the graduating class I would say in closing—remember the high ideals always associated with your profession. Conduct yourselves at all times in a manner that will reflect a glorious progress. Continue your studies and constantly improve your technique in all particulars, that you may obtain the happiness that goes with alleviation of human suffering and prevention of disease and deformity. With best wishes to all. Prof. C. Barton ddie. Page One Hundred Fivemosthjetmi; ■ T is more or less problematical whether the dental student at any period during his pre-graduate career will profit by advice when certain features, hearing directly on his future, are brought to his attention, no matter how well it may he directed. At the time of his graduation any such admonition will certainly fall on sterile ground if the individual has not been disposed to regard, with sufficient importance, the fundamentals which have been handed to him in the form of a more or less pre-digested pabulum during his college days. It will, therefore, result in the young practitioner making serious mistakes and blunders in the beginning of his career that will certainly retard his progress in building up a practice, before lie wakes up to tin fact that much of his time, and more of his opportunities, have been lost because his mental attitude toward his profession was warped throughout the four years devoted to laying the foundation. Much of this is due to his association with those who have the idea that the practice of dentistry is an easy way to make a lot of money, and also, to those whose tendencies are toward the charlatan. We may even begin to analyze the situation in his prescribed pre-dental instruction which, in the mind of the writer, should determine his fitness, mental attitude and otherwise, before he is allowed to matriculate in any dental school. Dentistry is a profession which demands the closest attention to details, ami a particularly conscientious attitude toward all its branches. All of our operations are in an environment that is in some way unfavorable to the satisfactory completion of the service to be rendered and this holds true whether such service he in the prosthetic or operative field. All dental operations must he commenced and finished in a sequence of events, every detail of which must be thoroughly and well carried out so that in the end the operator and the patient, may feel that they are comfortable and safe for a reasonable length of time. In the prosthetic field, more than in the operative branch, this is true, for in that department, where the sequence is entirely creative: in direct proportion to the care devoted to the details of the technical construction, the finished piece will either take care of itself or it will he a failure. Not the least important feature of this sequence is the foundation laid in the preparatory work done at the chair by the one who comes in direct contact with the patient. He is the directing engineer who is to guide the work, and make the artistic touches that only-lie can make. He is the one to select and adapt the engineering principles involved. It is only necessary to look about us to discover the reason for so many failures, and so many prosthetic atrocities. It is only necessary to consider the Page One Hundred Sixdeatmsthy lack of knowledge, and the limited experience shown by the average commercial laboratory, and then add to this state of affairs the lack of knowledge, and ihe indifference of the average practitioner to see why prosthetic dentistry of today is of much lower grade than that of twenty-five years ago. In those days every dentist did more or less work in his laboratory, and knew the branch well enough to completely direct others. Many had a laboratory man, or technical assistant to relieve them of the details which consumed time; the case, however, was never lost sight of for a minute during its construction and he was resourceful enough to head off trouble by planning to avoid it. Today the average dentist makes no plan, and rarely marks his model. He thinks of nothing but a finished case, and his only instructions to the technician, who never sees tin patient, are verbal directions as to the shade and make of teeth he desires, together, with a very poor bite to lie used in the construction of a rubber denture which is to be finished promptly at a designated hour on a given day. e have a serious obligation to our clientele who require prosthetic service. Our duty to these people extends further than to the individual requiring it. Their relatives and friends are to lie considered. A denture is as much u failure if it is imperfect artistically as though it was not efficient when in use. Any sacrifice that is made must not he a sacrifice of function to mechanism, but rather a sacrifice, if any, of mechanism to function. Every patient has a right to a free and untrammeled musculature, and a right to demand that a reproduction of his natural organs of mastication, and restoration of his or her facial appearance be done in a way to merit ihe term artistic as well as efficient. That the prosthetic output from a dental practitioner should be limited by the knowledge of any one conducting a commercial laboratory, no matter how skilfully and neatly the work is wrought is preposterous. Similar neglect of opportunities in other fields of endeavor would not he thought of by any one wishing success, and such a state of affairs would certainly he taken advantage of by competitors. Literally dozens of manufacturing plants have arrived at a state of perfection by excelling others in the same business, some have passed through the hands of several generations, each of which has perfected and improved the methods which have brought wealth and renown to their predecessors. While this is done the world over, the dentist is willing to blunder along with his lack of interest, ignoring fundamentals, and employing slip-shod methods that neither materially benefit the patient, nor establish for him a permanent clientele. In the vast majority of instances, both the student and the practitioner could do infinitely better work if he would. Prof. Norman E. Essie. Page One Hundred SevenPATHOLOGY and rjp HE Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory ami Department of Dental Histo-Pathology, located on the fifth floor of the Garretson Building, 18th and Hamilton Streets, was instituted in September 1927. Dr. Henry Isaiah Dorr, himself a pioneer in the field of research, willed the sum of $50,000, for the endowment of a laboratory named after its donor. It is the finest equipped in scientific material in the country, and is justly proud of its existence. In May 1927, when President Charles E. Beury, the late I)r. Laura H. Carnell and Dr. I. Norman Broomell. Dean of the Dental School, escorted me to the quarters set aside for his laboratory I was, for the first time, acquainted with the task that lay ahead. The quarters at that time were inhabited by the various internes of the Garretson Hospital. Facing the situation as it stood, I felt a keen sense of responsibility and determination to make the best out of the surroundings. The work included demolition, reconstruction, and complete organization, so that the department could be placed upon a working basis when classes were scheduled to begin in September. The satisfaction gained in the short period of these months was easy to comprehend. Equipment of the very latest designs was installed and as the years have rolled by the department has changed even to 1‘nge One Hundred EightTin; 1C A PEUTMl 'S a greater degree. During the summer of 1930. the laborato was renovated. with I In installation of further equipment and research facilities, for the undergraduates and postgraduates. Outside of departmental teaching, many items of interest in research have been undertaken. Some of these have met with success, others have not. Since 1927. the principal research work undertaken has been conducted along the lines of Dental ’‘Caries". Vincent’s Infection. Pulplcss Tooth Problems and Vitamins. Perhaps one of the most important undertakings in progress at the present time is that of Cancer Research. So far no definite results have been attained, but some important information may be at hand in the near future. Since the first day you set eyes upon this I niversity. the obstacles of the Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years have been overcome, and. now. as Seniors you have completed your course to the satisfaction of vour teachers. As your Professor of Pathology and Therapeutics, 1 want you ;o realize that the many ups and downs you have experienced have only been the means to help you reach the goal, so admirably attained with the reward of the D.D.S.. degree. Prof. Frf.deric James. Huge One Hundred NineSI ItfiEUY and a last word to a graduating class, I know of no warning more appropriate than that of malignancy. Like the poor, it is always with us, in rapidly increasing numbers. It does not. however, elicit our sympathy as does the indigent, hut on the contrary, our utmost horror and disdain. In the midst of a civilization prohahly more advanced than any previous on the globe, it has not abated one iota in the face of the most vigorous attack ever hurled at any disease. While the cause of cancer remains unknown, many of its phenomena have been carefully studied. It occurs in every climate among all mankind, both savage and civilized, in both wild and domestic animals, carnivorous and herbivorous, fishes, reptiles and even the lowly oyster. Throughout nature. the histologic picture of any definite cancer is the same. Occasionally embryomas or teratomas are encountered in the sexual organs, ovaries ami testes. Frequently, those tumors are very malignant. They destroy, recur and form metastisis in distant organs. Cancers usually obey some general law of growth, and that this law applies equally whether it he cancer of the internal invisible organs or vhe external visible parts. If it can be shown that cancer of any particular part of the body follows a certain sequence of events, this would be an example of the law of its growth. It was not necessary for Sir Isaac [Newton Page One Hundred TenAXAESTHESiA to observe tlie fall of apples from more than one tree to conceive the law of gravity. The laboratory man who lias submerged himself in the quicksands ol his own theories has contributed largely in the destruction of many empiric cures by discrediting by scientific facts the fallacies of the quack and the enthusiasm of those who are misled by the advent of a new panacea. The dentist is constantly examining mouths, probably more o than any other member of the healing art: hence his added responsibility to society. There is no law or code of ethics which prevents him making a thorough examination of tonsils, soft palate, larynx, etc., which places him in a position to at least suggest the advisability of seeking further oral treatment. My last word is, enlarge your field of responsibility through some fel-lowniau so that when you have finished your professional career, the world will be better for your having lived in it. and that your life's work will not have been in vain, and lastly you will be greeted with that long awaited call—“Well done thou good and faithful servant". Your friend, Prof. C. N. Russell. Page One Hundred ElevenIfEPAUTMEKT of T SALUTE the Class of 1931. What shall I write on this page, that will bring lo your miinl in years to come, happy memories of classwork in this department of Alveolo-dental Roentgenology? Let us recall our studies together when we tried to fix in the students minds some of the fundamental principles of this science, so that efficient service might lie rendered to that Public that will present itself to your office for advice. Many serious questions relating to people's health must he solved by you. The History of Electricity is one of Romance which developed as the first acorn of knowledge was planted by the Ancient Peoples who lived along the shores of the Caspian, Black and Mediterranean Seas, on whose shores are found the petrified remains of coniferous trees, which had the property of attracting certain substances when they had been subjected lo friction and this substance was said to he amber. Whenever you travel these seas, the people will offer for sale, wonderful trinkets which are supposed to he made of amber. If you are wise, you will tear your newspaper into small shreds and rub the so-called amber on the lining of your coat, after which friction place it near the pieces of paper. If it attracts these particles, it is a genuine bit of amber, and you will withdraw from your wallet one nice, crisp dollar hill of the most wonderful country in the world ami offer it to the vendor for the chain of beads. He will sing his song of woe. telling you they are worth three or four dollars as it has taken his blind grandmother three months to string the beads. If you arc sufficiently inflexible to resist the merchant's sales talk, you will soon have the article and he will he the possessor of vour American dollar. Many religions were founded and many wars were fought before Luigi Galvani in 1760 first produced electricity by the galvanic or chemical battery. Before that time, its only evidence was from amber or the lodestone, which has produced the magnetic needle. Page One Hundred Tivelit HOiXTi'iXOlOt, V J usi 100 years before t It is wonderful elass graduated from lemple I'niversily Dental School, a discovery was made by Michael Faraday, which discovery of induced current has made possible the many instruments lor measuring, controlling ami producing power which we have today. Man has been frightened, his habitation burned and his lilc destroyed by that evidence of “the Wrath of the Gods, as exhibited on Mount Olympus" in the clouds during a thunderstorm, but it required the initiative of Benjamin Franklin to fly a kite on the hill where our college stands. He identified the thunder with magnetism, which he was producing by chemical action. When Benjamin Franklin was sent to Europe as Ambassador of the Colonies, he knew more of electricity than any other scientist in Europe. Please do not sell your text books, carry them home for reference, and each year buy a new one and a new medical dictionary. Carry the banner of our beloved profession ever higher, and when we who are here have passed on, step boldly in the vacant places and bravely carry on. ‘’Write on your doors the saying wise and old, Be Bold! be Bold!" and everywhere—‘Be Bold!’ Be not too hold!" Act better the excess Than the defect, better the more than less. Better like Hector in the field to die Than like a perfumed Paris turn and fly”. My blessing and all good wishes to each member of the Class of 1931. Prof. Theodore Demetrius Casto. Page One Hundred ThirteenThe fraternal organizations have helped to strengthen the bond of good-fellowship amongst all men and have aided the different departments in their respective work. Fraternalism has one ideal—mold the character of the individual to lit the ideals of the school.N S'Page One Hundred SixteenALPHA CMCGA THETA—-RAMACH CHAPTER Founded Medico-Chi 1904 Established Temple University 1914 OFFICERS Mayer Flocks. Chancellor Morris J. Block. Vice-Chancellor Sam Wassf.rman, Scribe Charles A. Singer. Quaestor Manuel Cohen, Adjutant Quaestor Ji les Fegei.son. editor William Mf.i.rose, Macer H rry Levy. House Chairman Fralres in Facilitate Phillipp Fischelis. M.D. David W. Bell. D.D.S. B. M. Marcus, D.D.S. Sol Leiken, D.D.S. Samuel H. Konkin. D.D.S. Senior Irwin Blackman Joseph Garfield Abraham Recli Albert L. Borish Morris Katz Allen San 11 Edward Cuden Harry Levy Abraham Shulman Lewis Dranov Simon Marcus Charles A. Singer Jules Fegelson August Miller Leon Sukin Louis M. Flocks Joseph Mostovoy Max Ufberg Mayer Flocks Francis Rackosky Michael Winoker David Freeman A. Louis Zaconick Juniors Frank Bonus Alexander Gamin Jackson B. Liss Benjamin Berman Samuel Goldt'arh Edward Mandel Morris J. Block Edward Gordesky William Melrose Milton Burnat Simon Grossman Charles Rappaport Manuel Cohen David Lakind Joseph H. Steele Benjamin Fields Benjamin Levitsky Sam W asserman Sophomores Monte P. Soil Albert Blanket Martin Yourn Benj. Kaplan Albert Klein Jack Gindes Max Malkin I’nfie One Hundred EighteenXI DJI DUI GAMMA CHAPTER Robert J. Ti rnbach. President I)r. C. Barton Addie. Deputy Supreme President Seniors Juniors lack rbogast Francis Paul Affronti John Collins Robert Beckwith Gcruianio F. DePalnia William R. Candy Robert Dufrasne Carl B. Clouser Dominic Galdieri Eugene Errickson Ralph B. Jones Robert G. Gummoe Vernon M. Jenkins Robert J. Hannon Raymond I.aPelle Linford Hoch Clifford Lenahan Karl S. Hoffmcister Robert Mackay Joseph A. Kane Anthony Masters Joseph McGintv Joseph Meksa Edwin Myers Bernard Moss Andrew Mulvanev Joseph Pluto Robert W. Rainey John Przvbyzlowicz Vi m. James L'pdcgrave Reilly Francis Robert Turnbach Raymond Vaughn 1‘nge One Hundred NineteenI’age One Hundred Twenty3S? DELTA TIGA4A TDETA IOTA CHAPTER Founded 1909 Chartered 1926 OFFICERS Alfred M. Gomer, Chancellor Martin I. BrICKER, Vice-Chancellor ISADORE Stl rm. Treasurer Hf.NRV BklASCO, Scribe Julius Wittenberg, Assistant Scribe Louis Rubin, Historian Franh Shapiro. SentinelI‘age One Hundred Tuenty-lwoWl OMEGA ETA CHAPTER OFFICERS Amos B. Smith, Grand Master Fratres in Facilitate I. Norman Broom ell, Dean. I,. Ashley Faught Norman Essig James J. Brady Willard Broomell Raymond C. Wallers William Baglivo Hunting J. Lord Leonard E. Powell Charles K. Sanford Seniors Anthony Spinelli John Benus J. Maxwell Moore R. P. Butler Bengeman A. Do Virgilis Louis Fox Stanley Getz Fred Masciangelo Richard Miller Charles Moritz Juniors Robert Gick. Jr. Louis Herman Charles A. SutlifT Joseph N. Salisbury F. St. Elmo Rusca Alfonse L. Ventura Laurence E. Hess Charles T. Shallcross Russell A. Shade Ward Miller Boyd Rear, I Deceased A. B. Smith N. O. Prusack Carl R. Schoener Donald C. Shenberger Donald C. Stewart John R. Rojahn G. Ronianelli Victor Harper Thomas Barrett I V Page One Hundred Twenty-threeI'litfe One Hundred Twenty-fourIlf MA EPJ1LON DEETA DELTA CHAPTER J OFFICERS Samuel Shames. Master Samuel Sosnov Samuel Shames David Danetz Benjamin Cohen Meyer Gansky Samuel Katz .Seniors Reuben Berson Alexander II. Baroway Kasper H. Blumherg Meyer M. Holtzman Irving Zucker 'age One Hundred Twen ty-fiveI'cfze One Hundred Twenty-six CCICTIEJ I. N. DCCCMELL HCNCCACy XCCIETr OFFICERS I. N. Broomell. Honorary President nthony Masters President Abraham Recfi I ice-President Robert Dufrasne Treasurer D. J. Galdieri Secretary f' iuc One Hundred Tuenty-eightL. ASULcy f AUGHT CCITTy OFK1CKRS Jack Arbogast President Amos Smith I ice-President J. Timothy Hodges Secretary R. Brandon Jones Treasurer ass Pafie One Hundred Tuentv-ninerCEDECIC JAMES EEJEARUi ccicTy OFFICERS Mai iuce Dahlgren President Amos Smith I ice-President Edward Kissincek Secretary-T reasu rer I’'age One Hundred Thirty NCCMANi E IC XCCIETy OFFICERS John P. Ben is President Ervin L. Blackman I ice-President J. Clifford Lenaiian Secretary John M. Moori: Treasurer Page One Hundrc l Thirly-oncJ»SK C. BACTCN ADDIE rcciciy OFFICERS Robert J. Tern bach President J. Clifford Lenahan Treasurer Mayer Flocks Secretary 1‘afie One Hundred Thirty-lwoCACLTCN N. CUJ EL ©CIETy M. Vernon Jenkins President Page One Hundred Thirty-threePage One Hundred Thirty-four 1‘aiie One Hundred ThirtyifiveMan requires humor to keep him from becoming too cynical. We have indulged in pleasantries which we hope finds no displeasure amongst our fellow men. e do not mean to offend.CC0 iNIZATICNf M K HIJ UCE M. ftBALDWIN UNIVERSITY BULLETIN Slipped in unnoticed, ai putre»cent matter May 58, 1789 at the Post-Office at Philadelphia by the act of Scott-Usue. No. |_6 DENTICAL SCHOOL Dedicated—to the Stout love child of Pierides who believes Aquinas to he mineral water, and to all prattling Gabblers, sycophant Varlets, forlorn Snakes, blockish Grutnols, fondling Fops, doddipol Joltheads, slutch Calflollies, codshead Loobies, jobernol Goosecaps. grout head Gnat-Snappers, and Pork-Snappers, noodie-peak simpletons. Lob Dotterals, and niniehammer Flycatchers ....... Vol.= D Sp. Gr. July O, 1849 'age One Hundred Thirty-seven CALENDAR September 17, Fall opening of clinics featuring our latest models of tailored porcelain jackets and serous coats with Vulcanite trimmings. New line of muscular spasms on exhibition in basement. September 20. Ear and eye test given in lower and upper amphitheatres for removal of conditions. September 24, First Official class cutting begins. October 12, Just an excuse for a day off. November 2, McCurdy practice for Freshmen. December 20, Time out in favor of the Post Office. January 5, Clinic reopens for sober students. January 28, George's Birthday Celebration, (no porus or bouncing dentures). February 23, Washington's Birthday. March 28. Time for an essay, subject not worth while announcing. April 6, All Cab drivers return for reopening. April 14. Philadelphia Athletics vs. New York Yankees. May 22, Infirmary closes, no more gold points issued, trailing stamps good for one more week. May 30. Memorial Day. Sweet memories of that memorable gold rush of ‘250. June 18, Commencement—Beginning of the END. Page One Hundred Thirty-eightI’age One Hundred Thirty■History ami Organization The blame lor this incogilificeiit organization can be placed indirectly upon that noted and indistinct Prof. Gingivitis who held down the chair of Oesophagostomasis at good old Liverwurst Academy. It was during the year of ’89 that the Phillies were having a batting slump; mass meetings were held in various sections of the city to discuss this serious oncoming catastrophe. It was finally decided to call upon Prof. Gingivitis to remedy ithis matter, so the immigration ban was lifted and the Prof, left his delicatessen shop in Camden to do the world some good, to serve humanity. However, fate intervened and as the Prof, reached Buttonhole Street one of Baldwin’s locomotives fell out of the sixth story window and crashed right atop the Prof’s, head. After digging for five days and five nights they came upon the esteemed Prof, drawing plans for a most modern edifice, to not serve humanity but to compete with Baldwins as revenge for the accident. In November of the same year the services of a few plasterers, plumbers, and blacksmiths were acquired and the first term of the school year was inaugurated. At that time there were no dental schools in the I'. S. but since then there have been created forty-five more schools making a grand total of forty-five dental schools listed in this country. The school occupies a dilapidated building especially designed and erected for use in a section of the city too far from the center, with a frontage of 198,821 feet and 10 mm. N by S, 501 latitude Daylight Saving Time. Fu e One Hundred Fortynonin isTRRTion Ad minis (ration To err is human, but not for students. The office of Administration is just crammed full of efficiency, but we have never seen it. They must keep it in the safe. If your 9:00 o'clock patient calls up and says that she cannot keep her appointment you will he notified by 3:00 o'clock at the earliest so that you can send an appointment card to the wrong address. 1 his is just one of the efficiency methods. They can post more notices in less than it takes Zoole to plug an M.O. with a cotton roll. The best stunt is to post a notice at 4:30 calling off a 4:00 o'clock lecture for that particular day because of the baseball season. The students celebrate the occasion by sending us valentines. But our valentines are not so funny for these tokens inform of pleasant holidays that can be spent in study. And that “Stench Lab.” that is situated on the first floor is one reason why lectures go stale. By the smell that comes from there on some occasions. the students don't know whether they are in a dental school or at the gas works. As far as the students are concerned, they might prefer the latter for the more pleasant atmosphere inspired for asphyxiation. The office lullaby is; Thursday's lecture conies on Monday. Tuesday's lecture comes next year. So even if you're present You will never be marked “here”. Page One Hundred Forty-oneW hen Shy Dongka visited the new ultra-modern Orthodontia Department. little did he know what was in store for him. All the equipment is of the teenth century. Including Braces, hits, ladders, hammers, axes, lire hose, screw drivers and other paraphanalia necessary for a winning hall cluh. Dr. Googlepfeflfer. foremost authority on that ancient and most illustrious science, that of making lotkas, has charge of the Diesel engines. These he oils religiously eighty times a day. and in his spare time straightens supernummerary teeth. These lie usually has great success with hut the patient loses his teeth before conclusion of the treatment which lasts from five to ninety-five years. Have you ever stopped to think how many curves the human arch has? Curves so gracefully parabolic that reminds one of the Shenandoah Valley in the Alps. We have straightened so many curves and bigger curves than that, that we can hardly walk in a straight line after a days work. Treatment is divided for the two classes of patients: 1. For people that have no teeth. 2. For people that have too many teeth. For case one we use the newly approved method of sprinkling fertilizer incorporated with saw dust on the arch. I his has an astringent effect on all hair follicles and thuslv the arch is improved. For case two we sow the field with T. N. T. and ignite with bombarding atoms of the -Kay. I’aue One Hundred Forty-two■tool Tli »ra|»liy ami C linical Pathology Course given for the preparation of the tooth lor extraction. No credit will he given lor root therapy treatments on am tooth posterior to the third molar. Successful root therapy depends upon the following: 1. Extraction followed by anaesthesia or still a better method we men- tion that of removal of pulp from wrong tooth. 2. To make sure patient can stand punishment push diagnostic wire into antrum or nasal cavity and pull three times after shaking. 3. To ream canal, scan prosthetic floor for rusty nail, serrate the edge on lathe, attach to engine, dip into aqua regia, and apply to tooth heroically. 1. If pulp seems putrescent close all windows because the smell may only he due to some Pharmacy students opening their lunch. 5. If patient becomes too hysterical because of tetanus send Somel up- stairs for sledge hammer and apply anaesthesia gracefully. 6. Fill canal or canals. If an upper tooth include the antrum, sinuses and nasal cavity. If a lower tooth include the mandibular canal. 7. Send patient to Extraction room for further survey. 8. As a precaution for any future danger of pulpitis escort patient to alley, and do a Capone. Page One Hundred Forty-threeSurgery ami Anaesthesia Our motto is. perfect operations but death to the patient. This department is run in conjunction with the “Stiff Room " of the Anatomy Department. Our technique consists wholly of that used by the most modern and up-to-date slaughter houses. We have the most effecient methods of enhalining and our firing squad never misses. Therefore you see that the best results can he obtained no matter what obstacles are in onr path. We will cut anything, any time, any place. Very often we are complimented at the amount of work that we turn out, for our motto is quantity, not quality. This assures our patients of the most amount of pain possible at the least cost, and we guarantee quick results, either way. Our anaesthesia is of the most profound type, in fact too profound. e use the best anaesthetics available. After a few administrations of our anaesthetic, '‘sleepingsickness ’ is only amnesia as compared to our anaesthesia. W e disregard all the physiological laws and functions of the living cells because nature is too old fashioned. After all. cells are too small to bother with because we deal with big things only. Page One Hundred Forty-fourA Hay With I ho Lamo Ducks A. M. 7:10 Sukin arrives and waits for the janitor to open up. 7:13 Cooperman appears to cop second honors. 8:00 Meksa opens Red's stand for the morning rush. 8:02 Weisfeld comes in with the milkman. 8:26 Schukman waits for patient in waiting room. 8:27 Joined hv Kaplan and Sturm. 9:01 Three seniors already working with 100 juniors lined up at the harrier. 9:20 Great Junior Handicap run off. Also rans carried from the field. 9:35 Instructors begin to arrive. 9:47 Kissinger begins third Vincent's patient of the morning. 9:50 Finkelberg begins fourth. 9:59 Zoole begins pit cavity. 10:00 Faught starts morning beat with demerit card in band. 10:01 Levy hides behind locker. 10:03 Faught passes first section. 10:04 Levy returns to work. 10:09 Demonstrators start exodus to rear. 10:28 Rech passes off D.O. preparation for gold. 10:32 Rech gets ten gold points. 10:46 Gibbie opens booth. 11:10 Zoole enters dentin. 11:19 Singers 9:00 o'clock patient arrives. 11:27 Katz skips over to another female. A. M. 11:28 Instructors decide their lunch will get cold, so leave. 11:37 Gauz appears. 11:39 Gauz disappears. 11:46 Holtzman decides to stay. P. M. 12:03 Berry locates corner of A Ray room after touching high tension wire. 12:37 Juniors commence afternoon lineup. 12:48 Gihbie finishes weighing up gold bridge. 12:49 Zoole borrows cement. 1:02 Shames tries again. 1:14 Kelly pulls out spy glass. 1:23 Cudcn brings step ladder. 1:25 Second Junior Handicap run off for the afternoon. Ten casualties reported. 1:47 Hess reports for duty; and is soon found in the book store. 2:28 Fisher asks a question. 2:58 Four M.O.s started. 3:14 Four M.O.s started again. 3:25 Instructors start homeward. 3:32 Zoole gets three general points after bargaining with Hess. 3:39 Three M.O.s fall out. 3:40 Fourth M.O. falls out. 3:41 Beiser starts practising on gong. 3:45 Gong sounds and Faught jumps with joy and congratulates Beiser. 3:54 Hoopes commences to plug M.O.D. 3:59 Floor begins to clear. 4:00 And not a sound was heard. Page One Hundred Forty-fiveI’age One Hundred Forty-sixIt or Xot X-Ray talking pictures can be best produced by cmersiug the film in bab ling brook for two years and banging in the sun to dry for two seconds. Slow developing films can be made to run faster by dipping in Pluto water over night. All old films returned to Gibby will be given credit towards deficient gold buttons. Casto awards prize to students maintaining silence the longest during lecture. Baseball practice every Tuesday and Friday in upper amph. from 4:00 to 5:00 P. M. Prof. Faught to 'take roll every five minutes. Also orders back doors to be taken off. Mathews resolves to get back from lunch at 1:00 o‘clock. Also resolves to use bis own separator. Correctly diagnoses case of gingivitis. Lost junior found by Miss Smith in Chiropody clinic. Pharmacy students draw up petition to secure disection lab. for gymnasium. Calcly smiles and is sent to hospital for fractured jaw. Students required to have 60 hours in crown and bridge lab. Climax goes into mourning whey Pat forgets a student's name. Ritter gives out free fifty units to those first hundred students reporting for demonstration. Crown and Bridge lectures resumed. Refreshments served. Student returning tin most old amalgam will be awarded a brand new chewing gum scraper. Junior students to run Operative clinic during Boy's week. Faught discourages the demerit system. Hess doubles for Bull Montana in talking pictures. Ventura finds decay in cavity prepared in porcelain jacket crown. “Wubbadam” passes off 100 gold fillings in one day and congratulated half of them on their good work. If all the demonstrators were pilled one on top of Hie other it would lake six feet of dirt to cover them. All senior students exempted from final exams. Elevators are not all made to ride on. You can't put a bulb in a dry socket. The New Jersey Dental Board passes 30 out of 35 men yearly. Thoughts of a Senior as he finally gets to bed. M.O.S.—Faught—one more full upper and lower—wonder how many extractions there will be tomorrow—Louise—hope that check comes in—I'll have to stall off the tailor—wonder if I can get away with putting copper in that button for Gibbie—Louise—belter put on that new tie if that pretty blond sits in the next chair—1 11 have to get in Baglivo’s section if I want that proximal passed off—wonder if it's my chance to go to lecture tomorrow—better start writing that thesis, it's due in a couple of days—Louise—oh well. 1‘age One Hundred Forty-sevenL »ttors (o Our Inquiry Departmenl Write to us and try and find out. Dear Inquiry Doctor; I have trouble every time I plug a filling, for if they don't fall out immediately, they drop out within two weeks. 1 know that you will say use cavity varnish, but 1 have gone one step further and tried mucilage and even chewing gum to make them stick, hut to no avail. What do you use? Your's till they make a gold colored cement. Dk. M. T. Head. A!SS. In such difficult cases may I advise that the patient he put on a liquid diet, and il this does no good try starving the patient; and I am quite certain that your fillings will stay in indefinitely. Dear Inquiry Doctor: There is one particular patient that 1 have in mind who always yells at the top of her lungs every time that I make an exposure, and in doing so always tears off the rubber dam. She has already ruined eight rubber dams in one hour, which is certainly eating into my profits. Please advise me what to do as this is an urgent problem. Your's for greater profits. Dr. Gei.t. ANS. Stop using rubber dam. Dere Inkwiry Dokter. I got a wery poisenal kwesshtun what I wanna esk frum you. Is it allarite what 1 shud go ahead "n esk?. Mine dantsist was giving me the address frum you, so you see I'm taking the freedom of writing to you, what maybe I can find out mine trubels. Mine last boy frend was folding me what I got it B.O., mit halitosis. .Mine pulse is wery normal except when the boy freind is kissing me. oh yes, and why does he close his eyes when he kisses me? Does all boys doing like that? In case maybe you want to know who I am, I am sending you my picture. My address is right across from the fire house and mine telephone number is B.0.4 IT. Affekshunatingly your's ANS. I have received your letter which you no doubt sent to me and have also taken a quick glance at your picture. No thanks, one is enough. I at least have solved the problem of the closed eyes. Quick results can be obtained by the use of a shotgun. The best sort of tray to make an impression on a woman is a dinner trav. Time and Time payments wail for no man. He gave me a thrill, he held me so tight. He started to drill; then like a beast he plunged at my mouth—God bless him, the molar was out. Be true to vour teeth or they will be false to you. ’ We understand that when Chic Sale wrote ‘‘THE SPECIALIST’’ he was inspired by the conditions of sanitation in our basement. There has been a request from tin- Junior class that Faughl get a few more symbol- ami let Dr. Beiser give us a tune or two ut 3:45 P.M. Not such u bad idea. May we suggest a few tunes as “Dig a Little Deeper"', ‘‘Pack Up our Troubles in our OKI Kit Bag”. Page Out? thuulrt'd FoTtv-eiuhtSNAPSHOTS Unit» 'ft TCASCo , r"in v ■»U rtc vf li firmco eric r rc stipps ft a t u r t-nort ,. eves ? a r ft £ nnrrcps fieoor now wn tT- fine y • o A cp rf c up 7 Tn iCB bpi-l } p ier new oe nt. ifsco pep n stuc roc M OoATfO-Y1 N ana V» vRt c t$ port fiurca'ObAftrp'f j oW «6 vli ■ T nr r pit c•’ fiA,nce To f Y ppncnTi upp sonar ° THAT 7 AT t-C A S 7 OCi n -0.f £ftp AC iCi[ JSf£jrscs r» f rn$My-srt .t- £ ? l‘ ipe One Hundred Forty ■ninePatient in extraction room- "Can you save this tooth lor me. Doctor? Doctor Henry—"Well. 1 can hold it for you until tomorrow '. Blackman—‘'You should be careful about your teeth. 1 know a man who almost died following an extraction. Patient—‘Tt s his own fault: he shouldn't have followed it". W hat they say— Yes. Doctor Bciser. I think you are right. Now 1 realize the cavity is a bit too large for gold. I guess the angles could he a hit sharper and the walls a bit straighter, and a little more bevel. W hat they would like to say— Listen here Doc, I can't see anything wrong with this preparation and what's more 1 don't think you could do better yourself. I m going to plug gold in that cavity and tliats that . . . W e must have our little Austin joke, so here goes . . . The last time we started preparing a pit cavity, by the time the preparation was completed the patient was using the cavity as a garage for his Austin. Maybe it s not as funny as we think. Did you ever try three parts of bird's seed to one part ol plaster lor investment ... It's cheep—try it. Now 1 lay me down to sleep. The lecturer begins to speak. If he should cease before I wake, I beg you, please gently shake. . . . Artel then there is the story of De Palma's young patient uho went home and told her mother that she had an explosion of her nerve. Abie—Papa, what is science? Papa—Dope vat you are. dats de tings dat says "No Spitting '. She played with it nightly She fondled it daily Oh what a break to be an upper plate. o o • • If the statue of Liberty had been in Chicago, she would have had both hands up. Some of our boys have peculiar tastes for women. If she is skinny they call her fashionably slender. If she is fat they call her pleasantly plump. And worst of all: if she is a little half-pint sawed off runt they call her petite. Page One Hundred FiftyThe reason why sophombres are so proficient in operative technique i that they have hern chiseling all their lives. Soph—Loan me a dollar, will ya? I’m broke. Fresh- What’s the matter? Have a heavy date last night? Soph Nope, 1 just got out of the gold technique lab. A freshman was spending the week-end on a farm, the home ol his best girl, and the scenery filled him with romance. V- they were walking through the pasture, he noticed a cow and calf rubbing noses: “Such a loving sight”, said he. "makes me want to do the -ame . “Go right ahead”, said the girl. “It’s pa’s cow. He won’t care . »»«•«« Kline—"Who was that woman I heard in your room last night? De Haven—“That was no woman. That was my radio”. Kline—"Well. tell your radio not to trample her lipstick into the rug . Patient—Aren’t you afraid of the drill slipping in my month? Marcus I used to he. hut now I can always get my hand out of the way. a « « » « « I called her my Radiolog) girl for she was best developed in the dark. She may he a stable man's daughter, hut .-In puts on lot- of airs. HY 1 CAME TO DENTAL SCHOOL. 1. My brother has a pawnshop and has two cases of instruments. 2. 1 needed a rest. 3. Hygienists like Dentists and I like Hygienists. Love is the only game that is not called off on account of darkness. • SCOTCH ROAD SIGN Detour—Toll bridge ahead. The peacock is a beautiful bird but it takes the stork to deliver the goods. Harry was a chemists son But now he is no more Cause what lie drank as H O Was H,S04. Youngster—I want a tooth out ami I don’t want gas. Dr. Henry—My, you’re a brave boy. .-hew me the tooth. Youngster—Open your mouth. Johnny. « »' She—Do you see anything wrong with me. sweetness? Miller—Kind of ragged at the margin and very poorly contoured. Bring out your contact a bit. Between cementing in plugged gold fillings and trying to make lower plates stay down and upper plates stay up. we find that Sands had a position as a census enumerator during the taking of the last census. The following i- one of his interviews in South Philly: " hat is your husband’s occupation. Liza?” "He ain’t got no occupation, lie’s daid. He done passed away foteen years ago sith.” replied the negress. "Then to whom do all these children belong?” "Dev’s mine sub ’. " by I thought you said your husband was dead”. “He is. hut 1 ain't”. Page One Hundred Fifly-oneORAL HYGIENE AC . €C4L HYGIENEPage One Hundred Fifty-fourTo The Oral Hygiene Class of 1931:— Another chapter in the lives «»f each of you is about to close and it is with a feeling of deep regret that each one of us must realize that the ties which have bound you to your Alina Mater and to one another are about to be severed. However, the anticipation of what the future may hold for you should, in a great measure, help to alleviate that feeling of sadness which comes with the day of parting. You, as a class, have been very fortunate in being the first to take advantage of the greatly enlarged and improved facilities of your department, and it is my sincere wish that this advantage in your training will reflect itself in your work as you practice your chosen profession. May I extend my personal wish to each of you for success along your chosen line of endeavour and that at every opportunity you will return to visit your Alma Mater. Sincerely yours, Willard S. Broom ell. D.D.S. Director—Dept, of Oral Hygiene.l (i e One Hundred Fifty-fix To The Oral Hygiene Class of 1931:— That you should wish me to have a pari in this permanent record of your years’ work at Temple I niversity is very gratifying, yet it is with a feeling of sadness that I send you this greeting for it is a reminder that the parting of our ways has come. As you travel along the pathway of your chosen profession. I would urge you to remember that this Profession is a jealous mistress and expects of you only your best efforts. I would remind you that the traditions of your Alma Mater are old and honorable—see to it that all your labors reflect credit on her. Keeping these obligations always in mind, I am sure we who knew you in your student days will he able to point with pride to your accomplishments. To each of you I extend my sincere congratulations on the successful completion of your training and wishes for the greatest success. Sincerely. Margaret A. Bailey, Supertisor—I)cpt. of Oral Hygiene. Pate One Hundred Fifty-seven7 Oral Hygiene CLASS OFFICERS Florence Evelyn Spencer, President Madely.n Smith, Vice-President Lillian Engle. Secretary Anna M. Oros, Treasurer RECORD BOOK STAFF Lauretta E. Parkinson, Editor-in-chief Dorothy Teitelman, Associate Madelyn Smith. Prophet. Gwendolyn A. Cash, Historian Margaret Sayres, Humor i Huge (hie Hundred Fifty-eightIlistorv of (lie Class of 1931 In September, nineteen hundred and thirty, twenty-seven girls entered the Oral Hygiene Department of Temple University, a group filled with enthusiasm and fervor for the completely new experience which lay before them. Before long they were introduced to skeletons and mannikins. Dr. Broomell, director of our department. Miss Margaret Bailey, Supervisor and Miss Esther Fretz, assistant, proved to be our greatest consolation on what seemed to be a difficult path to tread. An informal class meeting was held in October at which time Florence Spencer was chosen temporary president of the class and Anne Oros temporary treasurer. At a later meeting they were elected permanent holders of office together with Madelvn Smith, vice president and Lillian Engle, secretary. All of them have proven very efficient in their work. On Thursday evening, November 6, 1930, we gave our first class function, a dinner dance at ‘'Pierre’s”. Dinner was served at specially arranged tables decorated with purple and white, the class colors. There were old-fashioned candy corsages for the ladies and artful bundles of cigarettes for the gentlemen. The place cards were cleverly designed by members of the committee. Little pasteboard toothbrushes and tubes of paste desig-nated the place for the guests of the evening. Colonel Butz. a member of the party, entertained the guests with a novel dance which brought applause from the delighted audience. Between courses the couples enjoyed music and dancing. The class was honored in having Miss Bailey. Miss Fretz. and Doctor Abbott as their guests. On Tuesday evening of November 26, the girls of the class acted as hostesses at an open night given by the Dental College for the dentists of Philadelphia. All departments of the Dental School were open for inspection and it was our duty to show the guests our newly equipped Oral Hygiene Clinic. Then came the first real examination which preceded the much needed and long awaited Thanksgiving recess. Back to school for three weeks of intense work and another Anatomy exam. In spite of these gloomy prospects, the class decided to give an informal dance for the purpose of creating funds for a formal dance later in the season. We chose the Central Y.W.C.A. for the occasion and all who attended reported it to be a huge success. Another dance of this type followed later in the season. It was also given at the “Y" and the money thus raised was again put aside for the coming formal dance. And now there remain only final examinations, the long-awaited ami long-planned-for formal dance, and. most important of all. commencement. After that we go our separate ways into all sorts of positions, but this brief teeming, busy year shall a 1 wavs be remembered. Page One Hundred SixtyCATHERINE B. BAIER 6'H franklin Street Williamsport, Pa. W ILt.I.VMSPOICT UlCH SCHOOI. “A happy tempered bringer of the best Out of the worst.” W hat three words of the new nomenclature describe Kitty? “Pretty”, “Peppy" and “Petite”. Many a sleeping mannikin class has been awakened by “Kitty’s” melodious laughter. How well we remember the “Dolly Dimple” attitude she assumes while reciting in Chemistry class, but with the ringing of the hell she lakes the role of “Sleeping Beauty” while Dr. James gives the why and whereto r of enamel. e dedicate the following originul lines to her. Laugh and the world laughs with you Cry and your nobody's business. Sleep and you pass just the same. AMY BEK ESIN 1746 Georges Lane Philadelphia, Pa. Ovkkbkook High School "'Tis true that she is much inclined To talk and chat with all mankind.” Amy i- different, she i- the girl who understands everyone and possesses a rare sense of humor, who looks at life and people with deep tolerance and comprehension. When looking for genuine intellect it would he impossible to overlook Amy. hat more could anyone ask for the personality of a Hygienist? Page One Hundred Sixlv-oneI’ltfie One Hundred SixtY-luoLILLI B. ENGLE 7 K. Market St. Mahanoy City, Fa. L’rsinl's Loi.i.kck “Trurr, nobler, tri»heart. More loving or more loyal, never heat Within a human lircast.” Hear ye! Hear ye! The verdict is about to be rendered, it i- the opinion of the class that Lillian i tin- most professional looking girl in the class, when she dons her uniform. She ha- a charm of sweetness and sim-pliritx in her way- and mannerism., and she is always ready with a helping hand and a smile for all. These qualities will spell success in any undertaking that Lillian may choose. MARY A. CERACHTY 5100 FairhilI St. Philadelphia, Pa. J. W. 11 |,|.MIAN C Tiioi.ir. GlRLS Mich School “He needs no other rosary W hose thread of life i- strung W ith heads of love and thought." Mary i- one of the most industrious girls in the class. This does not, of course, include anatomy. Her literary talent has been a great asset in obtaining for us some recognition in the Dental Review Magazine. Her sense of humor has been well developed this year due to the efforts of Rita in mannikin. Mary’s innocent outlook on life goes a long way in balancing the worldly atmosphere which -o awes her. '«ge One Hundred Sixty-threeI‘age One Hundred Sixty-fourKATHRYN ELIZABETH HARPER Watsontown, Pa. Watsontown High School “None hut herself ran he parallel" Kit—Personality Plus. Her eyes are her heritage of high value; dancing, dazzling, they speak for themselves. Her inquiring mind works rapidly, even whan drawing cuspids on the hoard for l)r. Broomed. We shall expert Kit to use those ryes in lieu of the spoken word, in private practice to compel little mouths, middle sized mouth' and big mouths to open wide for a proplty. No matter where you go or what you do. Kit, we’ll remember you as the best sport in the class. HELEN B. HENDERSON Montgomery, Pa. MoNTcoMt.RY High School “Endurance is the crowning quality, And patience all the passion of great hearts." Helen, known to he the quiet member of our class is quite changed when she removes her "specs" and puts her hazel eyes to work. She is that rare person who changes completely in accordance with her surroundings ami companions. A committee 'houJd be appointed to carefully investigate Helen’s life from now on. There is no telling what she may do. Who knows the President may want a Hygienist and she is just the kind to answer the call. 4 $ Pope One Hundred Sixty-fii cPage One Hundred Sixty-xix I FRANCES J. KOVAK 134 N. Market St. Ml. Carmel, Pa. Mr. Caij.mi:i. Hich School “Virtue and knowledge are endowment greater Than nobleness and riches.” Frankie i- one of those tin dynamic pco j»le that you hear - ■ nmeh about. She ran he more forceful and violent tlian anyone eotdd ever imagine when -lie i- given the chance. Her lei lure- on the opposite -ex ami her able management whenever there i any ilint -- about have made her quite n famou- per-o-ioge in and about school. Well, here - luck to vou! v ID A S. M» AIM AN 1603 S. alii Street Philadelphia, Pa. Sol Tit Philadelphia High School fok Girls “Studies serve for delight, for ornament, and ability''. Ida. the girl with beautiful eye-. Because of her -incerity -he lias won the admiration of her classmates. We all marvel at her ability. Whatever task she as Mimes -he hears with grace and competence. She i- extremely precise, very earnest anti possesses a cool air of aloofness, hut for all that she is every one - friend and -he certainly doesn't stay aloof from her work. i Page One Hundred Sixty-seven812 Bishop Street New Haven, Conn. New Haven Commercial High School “Sophistication Personified.” Anne is our class treasurer and cheerfully extracts the dues from us. She knows how to handle money and just what hank are reliable. There is a twinkle in her eyes as she collects the money, just as if she enjoys seeing Us give up that which is so close to our hearts. It is Ann’s aim to “get the spice out of life” and she is just the person who can do it, in spite of the fad that she does not believe in hurrying. It is not her disposition to get excited which will no doubt be very beneficial to her in the professional world. Anne is a long way from home but has made a heap of friends. It must be her lovely voice that makes the Dental Stupids want to know more about her. ’age One Hundred Sixly-eiffhtDE SALES INEZ PAD DON 1232 Main Si. Dickson City, Pa. Dickson City Hich School “Ever loyal, ever true. To whatever task she had to do." De Sales is positively the only one of her kind in the world; a hlonde who look' wise and isn't. Instead of being hold and had she is just an innocent little girl trying to get ahead. Sales’ chief delight is reciting in rlas . The only diflieulty is that every time she i' called on she just mutters, "Tell me sO..... thing, quirk," and sinks to the floor. Of course she knows the answer to every question, hut -he hesitates about speaking in public. Nevertheless we all have a warm place in our Hearts for the baby blonde of the class. LAURETTA E. PARKINSON 212 Norig Place Brdoklawn. N. J. Woodbury Mich School And her hair was her crowning glory. “Reds", our very able Editor-in-Chief i-one of those person- who can overcome the worst oh-turlo- and still smile. She succe«s-fully completes all her tasks ami still finds time to extend a helping hand to her friends. Her fine sense of humor is a quality that could scarcely he overlooked. She is a true friend to all. •age One Hundred Sixty-nineFLORA VERA ROMINELLI 9th St. Philadelphia, Pa, Phi!.ai ei.phia High School for Girls “The reason firm, the temperate will Endurance, foresight. strength, and skill.” Once in a lifetime you find a girl like Flora. She has more than mere intelligence for she possesses the gift of understanding human nature. She is the type of girl that cherishes friendships above all. who would guard confidences, und i- loyal to a principle. Yet she, like everyone else, isn’t perfect. Do you remember her thundering mannikin shoe-? MARGARET E. SAYERS 34 Chestnut St. Colwvn, Pa. Darby High School He most lives Who thinks most, feel the best.” the noblest, arts ,-rx Pegs two great interests in life are manikin heads and handsome football players. W e ore indebted to Iter for some sound ud-vice on problems which have presented themselves through the year. And we shall never forget her beautiful laugh with the Greta Garbo sound effects. Everyone likes her, so there is no reason why fome dentist shouldn’t. 41 Page One Hundred Seventy‘‘To those who know thee not. No words ran paint. And those who know thee, Know u 11 words are faint.” We feel that we do know Anna, and are better for having known her jolly good Matured, friendliness. Daneing is her diversion, and anatomy and more anatomy is her aim in life: heside it all else is vain ami meaningless. If Temple's eourse in home economics had included anatomy we should never have had the opportunity of having Anna within our midst. Heme, we win. ANNA ROSE SCETTO 2925 N. 22nd St. Philadelphia. Pa. Tf.mplf. University Page One Hundred Seventy-oneHuge One Hundred Serenfy-lteoELEANOR WIKLER 604 N. 2mJ 5t. Philadalphia, Pa. Wii.i.iam Penn High School I-or sonic strange reason there ha, come a subtile change in the ever-gay un l vivacious Eleanor. She has become, before our very eyes, thoughtful and studious. Prom the chief fun-maker in mannikin room to hue operator in the clinic is a long stretch, and yet she’s done it. Unknown powers move in a mysterious way their wonder, to perform. RUTH CART 1GIIT W I ELI A MS Station venue Coopersburg, Pa. Liberty Hich School “The wise and active conquer difficulties By daring to attempt them." “W hat cannot art and industry perforin?" Ruth won renown as the artist and poet of our class, even though she has had her hair bobbed quite short to disguise the fact. Carving, drawing, poetry, and tinting are easily associated and all these have their attractions for Ruth. The tinting is an involuntary accomplishment as far as Ruth is concerned. since her face become, suffused with a delicate pink at the slightest provocation. However, this quaint art may bring her fame, considering the fact that the cosmeticians have long been attempting to duplicate its loveliness. " Page One Hundred Seventy-threePage One Hundred Seventy-fourWHO CARES NOW?—WE’RE GOING One short year has sped on its way And our brains overflow with knowledge Of tilings we learned in our brief stay At Temple Dental College. ‘'Brush your teeth, twice every day. Should you he well and knowing." Has been our only 'God of Clay'. But who cares now?—We're going. Anatomy has tried our wills To learn how we are growing. Specimens presented thrills But who cares now?—We’re going. Physiology brought many sighs And the great pleasure of knowing Doctor Scott and Medico Chi. But who cares now?—We’re going. Tooth morphology?—oh yes, We took that course unknowing That one should he a sculptress. But who cares now? We’re going. 4iDog is to dog. as cat is to cat." Says Doctor Ryan in showing That chemistry is quite simple in fact. But who cares now?—We're going. Cleaning teeth is our occupation. Our clinic is bright and glowing, “■Children’s day” is beyond oration. But who cares now?—We're going. —M. A. Geraghty.A Shade Retnrns I awoke with a start, a fly was buzzing. 1 thought we had left these pesky things on earth when we crossed the river Styx. Being a modern Shade, 1 turned on the radio—“This is Dickson City broadcasting," the next feature on our program will be a lecture on ‘the Needs of a Y hv DeSalles Inez Paddon. Miss Paddon spent the best years of her life in this institution and is well informed on the subject. By all the Shades, I haven't seen her since the day I visited the Dental Clinic in dear old Temple, to have a ’Twelve Year Molar extracted and the charming senior dental student, unintentionally I hope, made a slip with the instrument and here I am, a Shade. I hold no grudge against the hoy. Live and learn, my lad. “I would like so much to see my old classmates. By jove. I will return to earth, for being a Shade, I could float any place without being seen. ‘‘I floated down to the river Styx and bribed our ’little tobacco chewing gondolier Charon, to pole me across to the earths side. Here 1 hade him goodbye with a promise to bring him a nice toothbrush, if he would meet me here at the end of a week. ‘‘How 1 longed to see Europe, the place where so many of mv now famous ‘Smith Automatic Left-Handed Scalers’ are being used. But, no, I find myself floating over Texas, in the midst of a crowd of cowboys. I saw' a girl on a large fiery steed, she dismounted and taking off her hat, which partly concealed her face, there was Nina. Once a tooth cleaner now a master of horses. ‘Tin on my way again; I find myself floating down Broadway. New York, a huge electric sign confronts me, ’Develop Sophistication’. 1 float through a crack in the door and find Page One Hundred Seventy-sixAnn Oros, changing shy, awkward persons into sophisticated ladies and gentlemen. “Passing into one of the large theatres, I sank into a box seat just as a Red Hot Blues Singer came on the stage: after a song she talked on ‘ hat well dressed woman will wear . Suddenly I remembered Mannikin room, ‘You should see my dress , well if it is’nt Dorothy Teitelman. Glancing at the program, I read, ‘Dancer of International Fame’, Esther Ellis. She comes flitting out dressed as a butterfly. She has shed the old white uniform and is now famous. “I’ll just drop into the Night Club called ‘Wisdom Tooth . The patrons, upon entering, were examined by the proprietress, Lauretta Parkinson, if they had a wisdom tooth they could enter, if not, they were refused admittance. 1 only hoped that Lauretta would he more accurate in recording information now, than she had been in the Clinic. I watched the theater crowd arrive, among them Gwcnn Cash and her husband, possessing wisdom teeth, they enter. There seems to he some argument about the second lady in the party, Louise Jordan, her wisdom tooth being ‘impacted in her handbag, the proprietress remembering her own 'impacted wisdom tooth, allowed her to enter. The beautiful hostess is greeting the guests as they arrive. Helen Henderson, wife of Penn’s famous track star. It was time to rest for the night; any more shocks I felt beside being a Shade, I’d he a nervous wreck. “Next morning as I was leaving New York, I noticed a sign, 'Teeth Extracted. Laughing Without Gas . 1 peered through the window. Mary Geraghty and Rita Gordesky were giving the anaesthetic. The process consisted of relating a few of their old Temple jokes. If I remember right, a person would have to he unconscious to laugh at their jokes. When the patient opened his mouth particularly wide. Mary cleverly put her hand in his mouth and pulled out the Mandibular Pre-molor. I hear themtalkin': about Margaret Grace. It seems that she conducts a free clinic on the East side. It is known by the sign. ‘The Dirtier They Are. The Better We Like Them . “Towards evening I find myself in the Jungles of Africa. I chanced upon a hundred native men and women seated around a camp-fire, intently listening to a woman who is standing on the small stump of a tree. 1 heard these words. ‘Brush Your Teeth Five Times A Day. See Your Dentist At Least Ten Times A Year.’ Anna Schetto our great expounder of Oral Hygiene. Glancing into one of their huts I ran across Flora Romanelli teaching four little natives to brush their teeth. As a reward she gave them each a sample tube of paste to eat before going to bed. “Singapore was my next stop. Passing up a narrow street, I noticed a woman; her step was slow, her head was bent and as she walked she mumbled to herself. She climbed steep stairs to a dark, foreboding room, as she turned the key in the lock I heard her mutter, ‘T wonder if 1 shall ever discover how you know when a tooth stops bleeding! . My word. Kit Harper. “Then back to sunny California I floated, on one of the main streets of San Francisco was a sign. ‘Cysts Specialists . I’m sure this can’t be in any way connected with ‘Chick SalesV. ‘Specialists.’ I entered and there was my old friend Kitty Baier, 1 learned that she wras very well known. Her motto being, ‘When bigger and better cysts are cured, we’ll cure them . “I’ll rest awhile in Golden Gate Park. Seated on a bench were two girls, the larger was tin charming Julia Wingaris, the other the sweetheart of the class. Lillian Engle. Julia was relating word for word, all that her adored employer had said to her that day. And just then, Lillian, he said. ‘I’m sorry, but I'm out of gas.’ Ob. Lillian answered, ‘Heavens, do dentists pull that old gag, too?’ “Music was always sweet to my ears and when I heard my Alma Mammy being played. I could not resist stopping at asmall town in Pennsylvania. A huge banner was strung across the street, it rea«I 'Welcome Mayor of Titusville'. Perched on the back of a beautiful touring car was none other than the Mayoress, Flip Spencer, giving an inspiring speech ending by her saying. ‘Lets Get Tearing Titusville.’ “Among the noted antique dealers of Pittsburgh. I found Frances Kover, she specialised in broken pipes, half-smoked cigar stubs, match boxes, and dog collars. 1 had the privilege while at school to assist in gathering together the basis of this great collection. “On passing through the Alleghanies, I see the dearest little house with a fireplace, ruffled curtains and bright rugs. V little blue eyed boy ran in and called. ‘.Mother . ‘Yes. Darling." there was Peggy Sayres. It does my heart good to see a girl of our class devoting her life to a work which i excelled by none other. “I read in the evening papers, that the President of the United States was posing while the great sculptress. Ruth illiams was making a bust of him. Amy Beresin was her assistant: she was really unique in her line. She never knew what she would make when she started but it alwavs ended as a surprise, especially for Amy. “Eleanor Wickler was giving insanity test, she said to her patient. ‘Do you want to spit?' ‘No. said the patient. 'Do you?’ Eleanor enjoyed her work very much. “In looking for Ida Kraiman. I found her in a forest carrying a gun. She sang a song that went like this. 'Bones. More Bones. “My time is up while waiting for Charon. I'm reading the last editorial of the Daily News. I find that Bee Lewis is trying to introduce co-education at Yale. As usual, never thinking of the good for herself, always for others. "Charon is coming and 1 must return for I have a date with Doctor Abbott, tonight.' i Pafie One Hundred Seventy-nineDusting Off the Home Plate “If you think these jokes are rotten. And you're not amused, Don't censor us too hard. Just think of the ones we refused. • • • • • Mike—Flip is without doubt the laziest white girl on earth. Kitty—How come? Mike—Remember when Mrs. Bowes told us, we should get plenty of sleep and say our prayers the night before an exam? Why, she had her prayers typewritten and pasted on the wall, and when she goes to bed the night _before exams she points to them and merely says, “There they are I ord, read 'em”. • • • « « Anne:—Tell me something about the scapula. Kit H:—I don't know a thing about Abbott's hones. • • • « • Amy:—Why is a set of teeth like a pull man? Dot: — Because they both have an upper and lower. Our idea of a diplomat is the Prof, who, on having decided to flunk his entire class, tells them that no favoritism will be shown on the final marking. Prof. Scott (describing a new method of treating asphyxia) “Just push the patient through the window”. And then there is the new fire chief who said, “I want you men to throw yourself into your work ’. • « • And there was a Scotch stu- dent who released a captive balloon at the homecoming game. • • • • • Daughter:—Dad do you re member telling me about the time you flunked at school? Dad:—Why, yes. Daughter:—Well isn't it funny how history repeats itself? Dr. Abbott reports that one of the exam papers opened with the following verse: Lord God of hosts. Be with me yet. Lest 1 forget. Lest I forget. and closed with the following: Lord God of hosts, Was with me not. For I forgot. For I forgot. • • • • Have you heard the aspirin story'—the one about the three Bayers? • • • • • Lives of great men Oft remind us We can make our lives sublime. Asking foolish Questions, taking All the recitation time.Hygienist sent this wire home to sister: “Flunked a subject, prepare Dad". Received this answer:—“Dad prepared, prepare yourself’. Bee: — You remind me of the sea! He: — Wild-—Romantic—Relentless— Bee:—No; just make me sick! • • • And then, there are people. that think X-Rays arc taken by the Department of the Interior. • • • Ruth: — Mary is the most deceitful person. Louise:—Why Ruth. I'm surprised at you. Ruth:—1 meant every word I said, she sleeps in Physiology and keeps nodding her head and Dr. Scott thinks she is agreeing with him. • • » » • “Ah, the pause that refreshes! " said the Dean when he saw the comma in the freshman theme. » OUR OWN UNEMPLOYMENT SITUATION A dental hygienist, in desperate circumstances, discovered 5674 ways to commit suicide, hut after trying five or six of them the novelty wore off. Down to her last dollar, even spending two cents of that for a newpaper, as she dejectedly returned to her third floor rear $3.00 room at the Y. W. C. A., her head held bravely in the air. She felt that she couldn’t hear to even glance at the “help want ads.” so listlessly turning the pages she read the baboon at the zoo had died and the authorities were on the lookout for another one. The next day she applied and got the job. Instead of climbing into a stiff starched uniform every morning, she climbed into the baboon’s skin. All she had to do was to jump around the cage. W ith each succeeding day she became more proficient in the ancient art of jumping, hut one day she outdid herself and landed in the next cage. On turning she beheld a lion staring her in the face. That sure did give her a bad moment. Loudly she shrieked. Help! Help! The lion began to open its huge mouth, she started to hack away when to her surprise, a head appeared. W hat kind of a lion was this? It was talking, it said, “Shut up you darn fool. Do you think you’re the only hygienist out of work. My Dear Miss Dix: I am very much in love with a young man three years my senior. We are engaged to he married, and I don’t know what to do. You see. I have a set of false teeth ami don't know whether to tell my fiance about it now or after we’re married— at which time maybe his love for me will grow cold. I’m afraid of losing him. What shall I do? ANXIOUS. • » • • • My Dear Anxious: Marry the man and keep your mouth shut. i I’ugc One Hundred Eighty-onePage One Hundred Eighiy-tiooT RU E a A modern Ritter operating room. If you haven't already received a copy of our booklet, "Labeled for Year to Come," write for it now. credited with having said, ", those things which we really want to do." An analysis of our conduct from day to day really proves the correctness of this philosophy. Our accomplishments, yours and mine, are the direct result of a determination to accomplish. Strange to relate, many of the world’s greatest accomplishments are the outgrowth of dreams — sometimes just day dreams. Dreams only become realities when the dreamer has the determination to see them through. The idea that you would attend Dental College and become a member of a noble profession was, at one time, more or less a dream. Remember? You poscssed the determination to make that dream a reality. And peculiar as it might seem, all of the time that you have been accomplishing your object, you have been dreaming of other things — among them a successful professional career. Your ability to make this dream a reality again depends upon your determination; however, you must not handicap yourself by an uncomplimentary introduction to your patients. Remember "A dentist is accepted by his patients as being as modern as his surroundings indicate." Ritter's 40 years of experience is yours for the asking. Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc. Rochester, New York c MAKE FUTTEK o Huge One Hundred Eighty-threeIt is only natural to expect claims for excellence in design, materials, and workmanship in the manufacturer's description of his product. To anyone unacquainted with S. S.White methods and policies such claims would make little or no impression any more than the customary language of advertising. When, however, one gives a little thought to the history of a producing organization and to its recognized business policies, the printed words about its product have more significance. The S. S.White Dental Manufacturing Company commenced its history in 1844 by making and selling only the best dental supplies possible of production. In its long business existence an enviable reputation for doing things right has extended to all parts of the world. S. S. White goods are accepted everywhere as the highest standard in dental supplies. In the manufacture of dental chairs and equipment at Prince Bay. Staten Island, N. Y., the accuracy and thoroughness of construction simply reflect the general principles of S. S. White production. No detail is slighted, no parts are unimportant because they may be concealed from view, no work is done on the “good enough" basis. Likewise no material is used to save cost and increase profit, and compromise quality. That is why S. S. White engines, handpieces, steel goods, chairs, and equipment give years and years of uniformly excellent service. That is why generations of dentists have continued to purchase S. S. White products. That is the plain reason for their ultimate economy. l _ _ zr: r: Considerations of Vital Importance to the Equipment Purchaser Upon request, we will gladly mail literature on S. S. White Operating Room Equipment, together with a booklet giving suggested technique for the utilities of the Accessory Table, and a general catalog of S. S. White Products J The S.S.White Dental Manufacturing Co. 2I1-17 South 12tli Street Philadelphia,Pa. Huge One Hundred Eighty-fourI limitation courtesy -Iti'tttf Dental MfX- to. WHENYOULOOK OUT THRU YOUR OFFICE WINDOW Whether across the peace and tranquility of a rural skyline or above the noise and hustle of a big city,—will yours be a % ision of Hope or one of Despair? Much will depend on the room in bark of you—your office— its color scheme—its design—its equipment. Your success and your state of mind will depend very much on the effect of your surroundings on yourself and your patients. Our third of a century of experience anti our specialized knowledge is at your command to avoid costly mistakes. CLIMAX DENTAL SUPPLY CO. Location, Office I’lanrting and Equipment Service from three conveniently located Dental Depots Philadelphia, Pa. Scranton. Pa. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 1213 Walnut St. 310-12 Adams Ave. Main Northampton Sts. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BRANCH: 328 N. 18th ST.. PHILA.. PA. SOL. S. LINK. Mgr. Pane One Hundred Euthty-fivtCAULK” A mighty institution aware of the fact that its superior position in the dental supply field is due to its half-century of friendly service to the profession and appreciative of its obligation to the profession — that of rendering sincere help to its future fellow-practitioner — the dental student. THE L. D. CAULK DENTAL DEPOT, Inc. TEMPLE BRANCH RALPH M. TISSIER 514 N. 18th STREET SAMUEL F. REIF Harrisburg. Pa. Baltimore, Md. Milford, Del. Philadelphia Pa. Pittsburgh. Pa. Toronto. Canada Newark, N. J. Paterson, N. J. Huntington. W. Va. Page One Hundred Eighty-sixPELTON Eel u i p m e n t will further 1 wo factors are held paramount in the design and manufacture of PEL PON Equipment------that it will serve beyond the expected limit of performance —and that it will contribute most efficiently to your professional shill. they stand up under all conditions and turn themselves off automatically when forgotten. THE PELTON OPERATING LIGHT.. . . h as a patented, self-balancing cluster that eliminates all dental c y estrai n. THE PELTON AIR COMPRESSOR . . . . is quiet, economical and completely automatic—delivering a constant, uniform supply of clean, dry air. THE n PELTON PORCELAIN OUTFIT . . . . gives dependable, uniform results in Imhing and glazing. TI IE PELTON DENTAL LATHE . J _j pos- sesses rcmarbable power and two speeds—one an unusually slow low speed. THE PELTON CRANE CO., DETROIT PELTON Dental Equipment Puge One Hundred Eighty ■sevenSITTINGS BY APPOINTMENT Bell Telephone: Penny packer 6190 6191 ZAHfl y STUDIO INCCPDCtAICI) Portraits of Distinction 902 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA. E have completed successfully over ei ghtv-fi ve school and college annuals this year and are adding new ones to our list. There must be a reason—it will pay you to investigate. Photographs of which personality and character are the outstanding features are made by us for people who have a keen sense of discrimination. The photographs in this book are an example of our product and skill in our special College Department.OF COURSE ... you’ll want your own x-ray unit FREQUENT use of the x-ray is one of the ways by which the public is learning to distinguish the progressive dentist. More and more the leaders in the profession are installing their own x-ray units. The Victor CDX Dental X-Ray Unit has been a great factor in creating this vogue for individual ownership. The Victor CDX hangs suspended from the wall. It is electrically safe. Both transformer and tube, insulated in oil, are enclosed in the tube head. There is no high tension current exposed anywhere. You and your patient can touch the CDX anywhere while it is in operation. There is no danger of shock. Let us send you the facts drawn from the experience of successful practitioners about this modern unit. It makes radiography almost as simple as photography. As you start out, you can-noraffordtobewithoutthis important tool of your profession.Write us about monthly payment plan. GENERAL © ELECTRIC X'RAY CORPORATION lOUJtckmBcalrvw CWm« .«U..U.S. A. THE HARVARD COMPANY extend a cordial invitation to Temple Students and Alumni to visit their new sales rooms At 401 N. Broad St. Terminal Commerce Bldg. Philadelphia Equipment Specialists Quality. Service. Satisfaction Page One Hundred Eighty•TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Send For Bulletin BROAD ST. AND MONTGOMERY AVE. PHILADELPHIA, PA. College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Teachers College School of Commerce Professional Schools: Theology, Law, Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Chiropody School of Music Training School for Nurses University High School Why American Cabinets Should Be Your Choice Their beauty, genuine quality, and proven efficiency have made them "Preferred” by more than three fourths of all the dentists in the United States. American Cabinets never imitate. All dental cabinet features in use today, origi nated with American craftsmen. Such as: The Console Dental Cabinet, The One-Piece Glass Medicine Closet, Steel Drawers with Wood Fronts, Dust Covers, Raised Rim Virrolite Working Top, etc. The American Cabinet Co. Two Rivers, Wig. Our goods can he purchased from the dealer, in combination with chair, etc.; or complete outfit; on one contract; on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city soon. Page One Hundred NinetyDental Clothing for Professional Use OUR 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 and our garments are warranted to REMAIN TRUE TO SIZE AFTER LAUNDERING. STOCK SIZES, or MADE TO MEASURE Send for Catalog D, Samples and Prices Neat, Practical Assistant’s Gowns Illustrated and Described in Catalog N C. D. WILLIAMS COMPANY 24G SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET PHILADELPHIA. PA. Our Policy: To make what VOL' want, and Just as YOU leant it Established 1876 White Duck Printing is but a small percentage of the total cost of selling your product or yourself— but it can make or break profit and prestige results. The best printing craftsmanship costs but a trifle more than slapdash work, but it contains added thought, which multiplies many times the sales power of the finished product. For RESULTS, use THINKING Printers OTTO and MELLEN, Inc. 114 West 27th Street New York City Tels. CH 4-6691-2-3-4-5-6 Page One Hundred Mnety-one♦ IS A CREDIT TO THE STAFF OUR S P E C m L I Z E milg E R V I C E Individu Terson aCT BC Originality in Desi d vC Organized Layout ( Quality beyond quest Past records Largest tion fac Many years ormance produc- PHILADELPHIA-WEEKS ENGRAVING COMPANY (D ducal tonal Q. arhnent 29 NORTH SIXTH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Page One Hundred indy-tuo


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, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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

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