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

 - Class of 1935

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1935 volume:

Ex LibrisCopyright. 1935 Robert M. Pfaltzgraff, Editor-in-Chief Philadelphia. Penna.. U. S. A.rv I13MPLE .UNXVERSIT Y iOOL OF DENTISTRY --- t»ttt a p 1935 ! i TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY PHILADELPHIA, PA. TEMPLE U: .'--.-Sm dental -w -cy library 3223 ?•. B LAD STREB7 PH I LA, 40, PAiFOREWORD It's doing your job the best you can, And being just to your fellow man. It's making money, but holding friends, And staying true to your aims and ends. It's figuring how and learning why, And looking forward and thinking high. And dreaming a little and doing much, It's keeping always in closest touch With what is finest in word and deed, It's being thorough, yet making speed, It's daring blithely the field of chance, While making labor a brave romance. It’s going onward despite defeat, And fighting staunchly but keeping sweet, It's being clean and it's playing fair. It's laughing lightly at Dame Despair, It's looking up to the stars above, And drinking deeply of life and love. It's struggling on with the will to win. But taking loss with a cheerful grin, It's sharing sorrow and work and mirth, And making better this good old earth, It's serving, striving through strain and stress. It's doing your noblest—that's Success! SClA A 174755 flAY 21 I93§ORDER OF BOOKS ADMINISTRATION SENIORS UNDERCLASSMEN ORGANIZATIONS SOCIETIES FRATERNITIES ORAL HYGIENE FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTS Dr. Frederic James. D.D.S.. L.M.M.S.S.A. (London) Professor of Dental Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics Pre-Medical and Dental Education, 1914 Graduate m Medicine. Guy's Hospital, 1924, Graduate m Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania, 1927. Appointed Demonstrator, Dental Histo-Pathology and Comparative Odontology, University of Pennsylvania, 1924, Demonstrator, Physics and Therapeutics, University of Pennsylvania, 1927 Associate , Professor Hopewell-Smith, University of Pennsylvania Professor. Dental Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics Temple University. 1927-1935 Director, Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory, 1927-1935 Member of: University of London British Medical Association Academy of Stomatology Philadelphia Pennsylvania State Dental Society Sigma Xi Research Society, University of Pennsylvania Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. University, Licentiate of Society of Apothecaries of London Licensed Dental Practitioner, Pennsylvania 4DEDICATION WE, the Class of 1935, have been privileged to know intimately a man who counted his own time valueless when our interests were at stake, who thought no triviality too small and no confusing problem too troublesome for his earnest attention. We found him to be a sage- and sane adviser for the complications and challenges that beset us as a class body, and to be an enthusiastic supporter of every worthy thing we undertook to do. Our respect for him as a teacher is as unlimited as his capacity to fill the position he holds. His own commanding vocabulary, his learned mastery of subject matter, and his admirable professional attitude have left a lasting impression upon all of us who have been fortunate enough to have come under his tutelage. The unanimity of the admiration we all hold for him is again testimony to his high character ds a gentleman, and to his human understanding as a friend. It is with regret that we leave him, but also with the consummate knowledge that we are the wiser and better for having known him. Therefore, we, the Class of 1935, gladly dedicate our year book to Dr. Frederic James, gentleman, scholar, teacher, and friend. 565ADMINISTRATIONRUSSELL H. CONWELL. D.D.. LL.D. Founder of Temple University 8CHARLES E. BEURY. A.B.. L.L.B.. L.L.D. President of Temple University To the Class of 1935: In extending felicitations upon your graduation, may I give you a word of counsel which, however trite, has behind it the wisdom of experience? Your studies, far from being over, are really just beginning and should be continued all through your careers The successful professional man is always the student keeping abreast of the ever-changing aspects of his life-work. The finding of new truths is as essential to scientific advancement as is the testing of old knowledge. The task of discovering these new truths is one to which every college graduate, and particularly every graduate in the professions, should dedicate himself. This can be accomplished by individual ventures into the fields of research, exercising a pioneering spirit which will lift you above the level of the commonplace professional man, who is content to practice only along conventional lines The records of ninety years of organized development in Dentistry clearly indicate that the coveted positions of outstanding leadership fell into the hands of men who consistently developed the pioneering urge. In Dentistry, a science still in phases of gradual development, the opportunities to become more than a stereotyped dental practitioner are exceptionally alluring. Progress to date in this important branch of the public health service has been merely a scratch on the surface, and to the inquisitive student, vistas of unexplored territory are opened. The true scholar will take every advantage of these opportunities. Impress your individuality upon your profession and thus rise above the mediocre, for you will not have attained success unless, and until, you have escaped the dangerous pitfall of mediocrity. Very truly yours. CHAS. E. BEURY. President 9I. NORMAN BROOMELL. D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dean of the Dental School Professor of Dental Anatomy and Dental Histology 10TO THE CLASS OF 1935 I wish it were possible for me to grasp the hand and personally congratulate each member of the class of 1935. To do so would become a very pleasing task when the relationship between us has been so mutually interwoven with the pleasures and vicissitudes which are always a part of modern college life. But such formality is not the custom, and I must therefore be content to record my felicitations on the printed page, and in this way, perhaps, make them more enduring. I trust you appreciate the fact that going out into the world as professional men trained to assist in the preservation of health that you are assuming a very serious obligation, one which you cannot afford to belittle or neglect. From the very beginning you must have your mind fixed upon the future path which you are about to tread, and which, no doubt, stands out dimly and vaguely before you. While you may regard the future with some anxiety, I am quite sure you are well equipped for the undertaking. I believe this to be true because in the average case it.follows as the natural result of having passed through a prolonged, intensified course of study for a professional career. Do not be discouraged if success does not immediately crown your efforts. Every beginner must in a measure serve an apprenticeship to his profession, and perhaps it is well that it should be so, because the interval of leisure which is quite likely to occur in the beginning, provides time which may be well spent in preparation to more readily meet successfully the days of greater activity when they arrive. The fact that you have graduated and received the coveted degree. Doctor of Dental Surgery, should not tempt you to believe that there is nothing more to learn. In place of this, you should look upon your college course as only a foundation for greater achievements which will advance you in the way of distinction and renown, and eventually lead you to a field rich in the opportunity to lessen the suffering, promote the comfort and increase the happiness of your fellow man. With pleasant recollections of the many happy days spent together, I extend, upon the part of my colleagues and myself, best wishes for your future success. I. N. BROOMELL. 11C. BARTON ADDIE. D.D.S. Acting Associate Dean Professor of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge 12I appreciate the honor of the invitation to subscribe something for your class record; which reminds me, with regret, that passage of time has brought us to the parting of the ways. However, I congratulate you on your achievement, yet beg to remind you that you are just beginning. Please don't misunderstand for I am not a joy-killer, I am merely at this moment thinking back in reminiscence over years of strife, and once again I want to remind you that youth cannot in its fullest sense compete with age and experience. You may have technical ability, unquestioned, and also the recommendation of scientific learning sufficient for your faculty fq advise your graduation, nevertheless the experience obtained by close observation and comparison with that which has gone befpre, comprises a wealth of knowledge that is not gained in universities. | An active interest in The Humanities is significant to the patient whose personal problems you are studying and is an all important factor. All your talk cannot obliterate the object for which they .came—namely professional advice; nor can you yourself give this all important service unless you have the proper conception of professional responsibility. Don't betray yourself and your profession; .if you believe in it practice it. Keep abreast of the times. Study continuously. Practice technique in your laboratory. Believe in preventive endeavor. Make proper social contacts, and maintain faith in yourself. These are my parting words and I wish you, one and all, a fullness of life. C. BARTON ADDIE. 13F. ST. ELMO RUSCA D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Operative Dontistry, Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology Louisiana State Normal College, 1905; D.D.S., Vanderbilt University, 1911. Demonstrator of Operative Technic, Crown and' Bridge and Dental Anatomy and Assistant Instructor in the Post-Graduate School, 1912-1913; Lecturer in Operative Technic and Deptal Anatomy, 1912-1918; Associate Professor of Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology, 1918-1926; Professor Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology, 1926-1932; Professoi Operative Dentistry, 1933. Registered Dentist in Louisiana, Tennessee and, Pennsylvania. Member of Philadelphia Association of Dental Surgeons; Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia; North Philadelphia Dental Society; First District Dental Society of Pa.; Pennsylvania State Dental Association; American Dental Association; American College of Dentists; Henry W. Morgan Dental Society, Nashville; Psi Omega Dental Fraternity; Quaker City Alumni Chapter of Psi Omega, Philadelphia; Columbus Council of the Knights of Columbus. 14Born Brisbane, Australia; educated in New Zealand—Wellington College; graduated University of Pennsylvania, 1914; special student in Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, two years—1912-14; interneship. Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia; later. Visiting Oral Surgeon, Episcopal Hospital, for eleven years served two years in Army Dental Corps during World War; Post-Graduate Courses in London and Edinburgh and at University of Pennsylvania; Specializes in Oral Surgery and Exo lontia; at present, Chief of Oral Surgery Service at Pennsylvania Hospital, (since 1916); Visiting Dental Surgeon, Bryn Mawr Hospital; Consulting Oral Surgeon Rush Hospital for Treatment of Tuberculosis; Consulting Oral Surgeon Montgomery County Hospital; Member of American Medical Association, American Dental Association, Philadelphia County Medical Society, State and Local Dental Societies, Past President of Academy of Stomatology and of Pennsylvania Association of Dental Surgeons; Fellow New York Academy of Dentistry; Fellow American College of Dentists. JAMES RITCHIE CAMERON D.D.S, F.A.C.D. Professor of Oral SurgeryALFRED M. HAAS D.D.S. Professor of Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthetics Born in Philadelphia, and attended schools in Philadelphia. Taught in private school for four years, and, after a business career, entered Philadelphia Dental College in 1903, graduating in 1906 with degree of D.D.S. Joined the minor Faculty as demonstrator of Operative Technic and Anesthetics in 1908. Appointed assistant professor of Oral Surgery and Anesthetics in 1916, and official Anesthetist of the Garretson Hospital. In 1918 elected to the Major Faculty as Professor of Minor Surgery and Anesthetics. Member of Pennsylvania Association of Dental Surgeons; First District Dental Society of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania State Dental Association; National Dental Association; New Jersey State Dental Association, Garretsonian Society; Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. 16Philadelphia Denial College. D.D.S , 1895; Instructor Anesthetics. Philadelphia Post-Graduate School. 1911-1927 Instructor. Roentgenology. Philadelphia Dental College, 1917-1918; Superintendent Dental Clinic, Mt. Sinai Hospital, 1918-1926; Professor, Roentgenology and Applied Bacteriology, Temple University Dental School, 1918-H935. Author of Contributor to American Year Book of Anesthetics and Analgesia, 1915, Contributor to American Year Book of Anesthesia and Analgesia, 1917-1918; Alveolo-Dental Roentgenology, 1930; Questions and Answers on Pedodontoloqy for Students, 1932. Member of National Dental Association; Pennsylvania State Dental Society; Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia; Interstate Association of Anesthetics; Associate Member American Medical Association; First District Dental Society of Pennsylvania; Finance Committee of the Philadelphia Mouth Hygiene Association, First Chairman of the Volunteer Dental Corps under the Department of Public Health of Philadelphia; Fellow American'College Dentists. 1933. THEODORE D. CASTO D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Profossor of Roentgenology. Pedodontology and Applied Bacteriologys University of Pennsylvania, D.D.S., 1889, Lecturer, Prosthetic Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania, 1894-1899; Instructor in Oral and Plastic Course during World War under General Gorgas at University of Pennsylvania; Lecturer Prosthetic Dentistry, Columbia University Post-Graduate School; Professor, Prosthetic Dentistry, Philadelphia Dental College, 1918-1935. Author of various articles pertaining to art and aesthetics in the "Dental Cosmos"; "National Dental Journal"; "Dental Digest"; "Dental Items of Interest." Member of National Dental Association; Pennsylvania State Dental Society; President of Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia, 1923-24; National Association of Dental Prosthesis Committee on Art and Aesthetics of that Society. 18Course in Medicine, University oi Maryland, 1904-1905; M.D. University oi Pennsylvania, 1908; Interne St. Vincent's Hospital, 1908; Interne St. Agnes Hospital, 1909; Interne Philadelphia Hospital, 1909-1910; Pathologist Philadelphia Hospital, 1910-1915; Studied at University of Berne, University of Vienna, 1912; Instructor in Pathology University of Pennsylvania and Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology at Philadelphia Polyclinic and College for Graduates in Medicine, 1912; Professor of Medicine Temple University Medical School, 1932; Dental School, 1935; Member of fourteen Medical Societies and Past President of the Pathological and Pediatric Societies; Past President American Association of Immunologists and American Society of Clinical Pathology; Fellow American Medical Association; Fellow of College of Physicians of Philadelphia; Fellow American College of Physicians, etc.; author of six widely accepted text books on Immunology and Infectious Diseases; published over 450 papers since 1909; discovered a new technic for the Wassermann Test now in world wide use under the name of the Kblmer Test in 1922, discovered safe and effective method for vaccination against infantile paralysis in 1934. JOHN A. KOLMER M.D., M.S., D.Sc.. LL.D. Professor of Clinical MedicineADDINELL HEWSON A.B.. A.M.. M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Anatomy and Histology University of Pennsylvania, A.B„_ 1876; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1879; M.D., lefferson Medical College, 1879; Assistant Demonstrator and Lecturer, Jefferson Medical College, 1879-1902; AssPpiate Professor of Anatomy, Jefferson Medical College, 1902-1906; Surgeon, Memorial Hospital, Roxbor-ough, 1895-1926; Professor of Anatomy, Philadelphia Polyclinic College for Graduates in Medicine, Graduate School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, 1897-1926; Professor of Anatomy and Histology, Temple University Medical and Dental Schools. 1914-1922; Professor of Anatomy, Temple Dental School, 1922-1935. 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, 1915; Secretary of the Anatomical Board of the State of Pennsylvania since 1899. 20P.D., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1900; M.D., Medico-Chirurgical College, 1906; Phar.D. (Hon.) Medico-Chirurgical College, 1911; Lecturer. Physiology, Medico-Chirurgical College, 1906-1916; Professor Physiology, Temple University Medical School, Philadelphia Dental College, 1916-1935. Associate author of "Ott's Contributions to Physiology," Member of American Medical Association; Pennsylvania State Medical Society; Philadelphia County Medical Society. JOHN C. SCOTT Phar.D., M.D. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene 21Ph.B., Oberlin College, 1893; Ph.p., 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 Schools, 1913-1923, Lecturer, Metallurgy, University of Pennsylvania, Dental School, 1912-1926; Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania, Medical, Dental and Veterinary Schools, 1923-1926; Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy, Dental School, Temple University, 1926-35. Member of Sigma Xi; American Chemical Society; Honorary Member of Minehart Scientific Society, Pharmacy School, Temple University; Hewson Anatomical League of Temple University; Ryan Chemical Society. 22Dr. Konzelmann was born in Philadelphia, 1894. He attended the public schools, and was graduated from the Philadelphia High School for Boys in 1914, from which institution he received the degree of Bachelor of Arts. He received the degree of Doctor of Medicine from Jefferson Medical College in 1919, and after a year of interneship at St. Mary's Hospital in Philadelphia, was appointed to the Department of Pediatrics and the Department of Pathology at Jefferson Medical College. He served at Jefferson Medical College in the Department of Pathology until June 1, 1930, having attained the rank of Assistant Professor. In this year he resigned to accept the appointment of Pathologist to Temple University, and Assistant Professor of Clinical Pathology in Temple University Medical School. Recently his rank in the Medical School was raised to full Professor. Dr. Konzelmann has published the results of his research work in Acute Yellow Atrophy of the Liver, Liver Functional Tests, Anemias of Infancy. He contributed an article on Darkfield Microscopy to the Encyclopaedia of Medicine, and is the author of numerous case reports. He was Sr. Grand Master of the Omega Upsilon Phi Medical Fraternity for the year of 1933. He is a member of the following societies and clubs: American Association Pathologists and Bacteriologists. American Society Clinical Pathologists. American Medical Association, Esculapian Club, Manufacturers and Bankers Club.Graduated 1904. Philadelphia Dental College, Member First District Dental Society of Pennsylvania; Pennsylvaina State Dental Society; American Dental Association. JOSEPH W. BEISER, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dontistry LEON A. HALPERN. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry Born in Philadelphia; attended Central High School; D.D.S., Dental School of Temple University 1914; Instructor in Operative Dentistry, 1914-1928; Instructor in Orthodontics, 1928-1932; Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry, 1932-; Faculty Advisor of Temple Dental Review; Advisor to the Oral Hygiene Alumni; Graduate of the Dewey School of Orthodontia; Honorary member of the I. N. Broomell Society of Dental Science; Anatomical League; Blue Key Honorary Fraternity; Member of General Alumni Society (Second Vice-Pres.); Dental Alumni Society (Past Pres.); North Philadelphia Association of Dental Surgeons (Past Pres.); Eastern Dental Society; Philadelphia County Dental Society (Board of Governors); Pennsylvania State Dental Society; American Dental Association. Born in Philadelphia, and educated in the Public Schools of Philadelphia; West Philadelphia High School, 1914; Graduated Temple University School of Dentistry, 1919; Appointed Instructor in Operative Technic, 1919; Instructor in Ceramics, 1921, Associate Professor in Operative Technic, 1933; Member Psi Omega Fraternity, North Philadelphia Dental Society Pennsylvania State Dental Society, Eastern Dental Society, Philadelphia County Dental Society, American Dental Society; Dental Surgeon Kensington Dispensary of Tuberculosis since 1919. LOUIS HERMAN. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry WILLIAM MATTHEWS. A.B., D.D.S. Clinical Diagnostician Born in Trenton, N. J.. and there attended public and high schools; Boarding School at Richmond, Va.,- Pennington Seminary; A.B. Degree in the West in 1897; University of Philadelphia, 1898; three years in the business world as a reporter on the Philadelphia Record and a Pinkerton detective; Graduated from Philadelphia Dental College, 1904; Member of North Philadelphia Dental Association; First District Dental Association; Pennsylvania State Dental Association; American Dental Association; Alumni Society. 25 ____• mrw wmmmxmmmammammmmmzzFRANK C. ABBOTT, M.D. Associate Professor of Anatomy Professor Ethics and Jurisprudence Chiropody School; Physician Professional Schools 18th and Buttonwood Sts.; Lecturer on Anatomy, First Aid, Contagious Diseases, and Anesthesia, Temple Oral Hygiene Department; Graduate Pittston High School; Wyoming Seminary; Jefferson Medical College, 1905; Surgical Department Demonstrator Anatomy and Surgery Jefferson 10 years; Pennsylvania Hospital Dispensary 2 years; Howard Hospital Dispensary 1 year; Polyclinic Hospital 6 months; former surgeon French Military and Civilian Hospitals, Vendome; Britigny and Arc en Barois. At present St. Joseph's and St. Agnes' Hospitals; Ptolemy Society; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Phi Alpha Pi; Blue Key National Honor Fraternity; Amphiction Society; U. S. Ordinance Association; U. S. Military Surgeons Association; Honorary Vice President Anatomical League and Ryan Chemical Society; Honorary President Student Council. B. ELIZABETH BEATTY. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Roentgenology and Pedodontology D.D.S., Temple University Dental School (Philadelphia Dental College), 1913; Teacher and Lecturer, Oral Hygiene, Public Schools, Bridgeport, Conn., 1915-1923; Demonstrator of Roentgenology and Applied Bacteriology, 1923-1932, T.U.; Instructor of Bacteriology, 1923-1932, T.U.; Instructor of Pathology, 1923-1932, T.U.; Associate Professor of Roentgenology and Pedodontology, 1932-1934, T.U.; Instructor of Roentgenology, Department of Oral Hygiene, 1923-, T.U.; Member of New Jersey State Dental Society, 1913-1923; Member of Connecticut Dental Hygienists' Association, 1915-1925; Member of American Dental Association, 1913-; Member of Pennsylvania State Dental Society, 1923-; Member of Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia, 1923-; Member of American Society for the Promotion of Dentistry for Children, 1932-; Charter Member of the Pennsylvania Society for the Promotion of Dentistry for Children; Registered Dental Practitioner in New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Connecticut; Contributing Author of "Pedodontol-ogy"—Casto. 26GEORGE STURGES ESSIG. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Swarthmore College, 1896; Member Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity; University of Pennsylvania D.D.S., 1899; Instructor and Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Dental Department of Temple University, 1921-1935; Member of American Dental Association, Pennsylvania State Dental Society, First District Dental Society; Associate Member Alumni Society of Temple University (Philadelphia Dental College). M. B. MARKUS. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Orthodontics University of Pennsylvania, 1923; Graduate of the Dewey School of Orthodontia, 1924; Instructor of Orthodontics Temple University Dental School, 1925; Secretary of the Eastern Dental Society, 1925; Demonstrator of Anatomy of the Mouth and Jaws, Temple University Medical School, 1931; Assistant Secretary of the Pennsylvania State Dental Society, 1930-1932; Treasurer of the Philadelphia County Dental Society, 1932-34; Secretary of the Philadelphia County Dental Society, 1934-; Associate Professor of Orthodontia Temple University Dental School, 1933; Lecturer on Anatomy of the Mouth and Jaws, Temple University Medical School, 1935; President of the Inter-Fraternity Council of the Dental School, 1935; First Lieutenant, Dental Reserve Corps, U.S.A. 27THOMAS M. LOGAN, B.A., M.D. Associate Professor of Bacteriology FRANK L. ELSE, B.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Histology and Embryology B.S., 1923, University of Delaware; Ph.D., 1932, University of Pennsylvania; Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Xi; American Association for Advancement of Science; American Association University Professors. B.A., Haverford College; M.D., Jefferson Medical College; Phi Chi Medical Fraternity; Captain Medical Res. Corps; Member of Philadelphia County Medical Society; Practicing Physician.INSTRUCTORS W. S. Baglivo, D.D.S S. D. Carmick, D.D.S. Edward J. Doyle, D.D.S. Harold L. Faggart, D.D.S. Operative Dentistry Department Laurence E. Hess, D.D.S Ward C. Miller. D.D.S. Harold H. DuBois, D.D.S. Alfonso Ventura, D.D.S. Hunting J. Lord, D.D.S. Raymond Walter, A.B., D.D.S Geo. T. Mervine, D.D.S. Raymond F. Wyckoff. D.D.S. Minor Oral Surgery Department J. Harmon Henry. D.D.S. Prosthetic Dentistry Department David W. Bell, D.D.S. Leon Grisbaum, D.D.S. Michael A Salerno, D.D.S. Augustus Brubaker, D.D.S. Levi W. Pownell, D.D.S. Dorothy B. Waugh. D.D.S. Crown and Bridge Departments Richard H. Calely, D.D.S. Rene Oldfield, D.D.S. Edward Strayer, D.D.S Esther Ellis, R.D.H. Emilio W. Velutini, D.D.S. Roentgenology and Pedodontology Departments Ernest T. Ritsert, D.D.S. Geo. W Thompson. D.D.S. W. J. Updegrave, D.D.S. Pathology Department Kathryn Anastasi Edward I. Subin, D.D.S. Joseph Mostovoy. D.D.S. Mrs. Elsie H. Woerner, Technician Anatomy Department Harry Batt, D.D.S. Joseph D. Limquico, M.D., A.B., Ph.D Victor Butz, D.D.S. Charles Schabinger, Ph.D., M.D. Physiology Department Willard T. Tomlinson, D.D.S. Chemistry Department Robert Rowen, B.S. Bacteriology Department Geo. Byers, Ph.G. Arthur Leberknight, Ph.G Lecturers J. Claude Bedford, LL.B. Luther M. Mkitarian, D.D.S. J. H. Githens, D.D.S Guest Lecturers Ruben E. Denney, D.D.S. Dudley Guilford, D.D.S. L. Biddle Duffield, D.D.S. Albert L. Midgley, D.D.S Charlotte E. Coffman Walter Forrestal ... . Susan Gibson ........... Helene M. Gillin, R.D.H. William Siek .... ..... Lois Smith............ . Eva J. Walton . Wilbur Zimmerman, D.D.S. Assistants ...................................... Librarian ................................. Record Clerk .............................. Infirmary Clerk ...................Supervisor of Sterilization Preperatour of Anatomy Department .....................Diagnostician s Assistant .........................Secretary to the Dean ..................... School Photographer 29DR. WILLARD SEABURY BROOMELL Died June 6. 1934 Before his untimely death, ho was Director of the School for Oral Hygienists, Temple University Dr. Broomell was born in Philadelphia, September 18, 1895, and resided at 252 West Horter Street, Mount Airy. He received his preliminary education at the Friends Central School, Philadelphia, and graduated in 1912. In 1914, he attended the Pierce Business College. Following his business course, he entered the Dental School of Temple University, and was graduated in 1918. During the World War Dr. Broomell served as a dental interne at the Pennsylvania Hospital, Philadelphia. After the close of the War, he was associated in practice with his father, I. Norman Broomell, Dean of the Dental School of Temple University. In 1919, he became an instructor in the Dental School and in 1928 became associate professor of operative dentistry. It was also in this same year that Dr. Broomell was made Director of the School for Oral Hygienists, Temple University, the position he held until his death. He was associated with the following societies: American Dental Association, Pennsylvania State Dental Society, Academy of Stomatology, First District Dental Society, and Psi Omega Dental Fraternity of which organization he was a Past Deputy Grand Master. 30DR. PHILIPP FISCHELIS Professor of Histology. Embryology and General Pathology, died at his home of heart disease October 30, 1934. Prof. Fischelis was bom in Odessa, Russia, on December 8, 1857, where he acquired his early education. He studied biology at the University of Odessa under Professors Metchnikoff and Kawalewsky. At various universities in Germany, namely Leipzig, Konigsberg, and Berlin, he pursued his studies of medicine, graduating from the University of Berlin in 1885. In 1889 Prof. Fischelis came to the United States, passed the required examination, and received his license to practice. From 1893 to 1902 he was Instructor in Rhinology and Laryngology at the Philadelphia Polyclinic, subsequently holding the position of Laryngologist to the Mt. Sinai Hospital. 1900 to 1907. He was chief there for five years. In 1903 he became a member of the Faculty of the Med-ico-Chirurgical College as Demonstrator in Histology and Embryology, being promoted to Associate Professor in 1909, and held this position until 1917. When that institution was absorbed by the University of Pennsylvania he came to Temple professional schools as Associate Professor of Histology, Embryology. He taught in the Medical, Dental and Chiropody Departments until 1921, when, after reorganization of the various schools, he preferred to remain at the Dental School, although he was invited to join the faculty of the Medical School. Shortly afterwards he became a member of the Major Faculty of the Dental School on his election to the chair of Histology, Embryology and General Pathology. At the request of the Board of Education and Dr. Prohaska, of Temple University, in 1924 he conducted an evening course in Histology and Embryology for the Department of Physics and Health Education of Teachers College. He continued this until death intervened. Prof. Fischelis wrote many articles for medical journals, both here and aboard. His more important papers were on the “Development of Thyroid and Thymus Glands," “Development of the Lungs," and a chapter in Ott's "Textbook of Physiology" on “Reproduction and Evolution." He is co-author with Dr. I. N. Broomell, Dean of the Dental School, of a textbook of "Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology of the Mouth and Teeth." Prof. Fischelis was an honorary member of the Theta Ramaeh Chapter of Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity, a member of the American Association of Anatomists, American Medical Association, Pennsylvania State Medical Association and Philadelphia County Medical Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science, National Geographic Society, and Association of American Professors. 31 SENIORS FRANK C. ALIMENTI "AL" Old Forge. Pa. St. Thomas College, Scranton, Pa. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia—President, I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. ' A merry heart goes all the day.” "Al” is the person possessing the captivating smile. He bewitches everyone with it. Frank' is a good, all-around sport, a strong character, and is engaged in a series of whirling activities. His far-reaching ability to pass a joke has caused him to be liked by all. By working incessantly for his success "Frank" v ill travel on the "Highway of Happiness.” WILLIAM HENRY ANDERSON "ANDY" Brooklyn, N. Y. New York University Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. Assistant Associate Editor of "Dent-Owl," 4 The I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society, 3, 4. C. Barton Addiq Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. 3. 4. Vice-President of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, 3. 4. E Y 0 "Andy” hails from Brooklyn as eveVy one probably knows by now, and is able to mix studies, scholastic activities and good times, mostly studies, however, as his records made during his four years with us certainly prove. He is quiet, unassumming and easy going, and always willing to help whenever called upon, in fact he did more than his share on many occasions. "Andy” could always be found at society meetings and clinics which proved his interest in the work which he has chosen as his life's profession. He never missed an opportunity to learn what some one had to offer concerning dentistry. Whenever the talk of dentistry was dismissed from the trend of thought "Andy” could hold his own with the best of them, save one—Frank Weaver. "Andy" has one interest other than dentistry, raising alligators; but his shortcoming in this activity is naming his bath-tub pets so he calls them all “Butch.” He really does have many more virtues of merit which we could mention, and what more could we expect of a classmate? Here's wishing him all the success in the world. 36NICHOLAS ARIANO, JR. “Nick" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Treasurer Senior Class. I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, and Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. The only way to have a friend is to be one. He may be small of stature, yet his size hasn’t proved to be a handicap in his search for dental knowledge. He has labored unceasingly to keep on the 'straight and narrow' and has managed to solve many problems of the mysterious. In the class room he is a “regular fellow.” Thus he has endeared himself to us. Success is yours for the asking, “Nick.” PERRY E. ASHMAN ”P. A." Bridgeton, N. J. Ursinus James R Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. E Y D “P. A.” stands for friendship and good sportsmanship—that’s exactly our opinion of “Perry.” Many of us should envy “P. A.'s” sterling features of which personality is probably the most outstanding. He is to be remembered as a very well dressed chap and together with those golden curls, well he's really in a class with Prince Charming. We have no doubt that “Perry” will be very successful, and so in leaving him can wish for his happiness and good health. WILLIAM H. F. AUF DER HEYDE, JR. "Bill" Maywood, N. J. University of Pennsylvania James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery and Senior Ball Committee. To pass without saying a word or two about "The Senator" would be incomplete. "Bill" had numerous nicknames and he responded to each one. "Smiling Will" could be seen sound asleep during most of our lectures, but he would always come through in the end. He spends most of his time in Philly and very little time at dear old Maywood. No one knows just where he will settle. “Bill" mingled with the "North Jersey Millenaries" and he sure was proud to have two other members of the class chosen for that group. "Bill" was always willing to lend a helping hand, even with the kids he worked with at the Settlement House in South Philly. When talking to him, just ask him about "Betty," his face will become a true red. Best wishes, you old walrus. N. DOMINIC J. AVERSA "Jack Dorsey" Philadelphia, Pa. Villa Nova College Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. 3. 4. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, 3. 4. Norman S Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. 3. 4. "Dorsey" is the one and only in the class. Very few classmates knew "Dorsey" as we do. At times he would get into your hair, then other times, one would never know he was around. He should have had a screen test, because that would have been his field of endeavor. Does anyone know who he resembles on the silver screen? He sure can talk when he wishes and that is quite often. Best wishes—Georgie Raft.LEON BARAL "Hey, Taxi" Phila., Pa. Temple University Leon, or "Lee," as he is popularly called, is an example ol what perseverance and hard work will accomplish. We are proud to have him amongst our number, for ever since we can remember, "Lee” has always had to do two things, and that is work and go to school at the same time, and we are happy to say, did them both well. We have not been able to see "Lee” as much as we would have liked to, and often were only aware of his presence by loud sonorous snores in Prof. Rosca's lecture Despite his lack of time, "Lee' is always ready to help a friend and classmate, and he has no enemies. He has also found time to take unto himself a charming wife, and as we go to press. Winchell (alias Weinberger) tells us that he is the proud father of a bouncing baby girl. We wish him luck, happiness and success in everything that he attempts to do, for anyone who has been able to overcome the many obstacles surely has little to worry in the future, been a pleasure to have you with us. and may good fortune always be with BENIAMIN BARAM "Palpy" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple A Q. Benjamin Baram, student and man else need be said. To give all the possessed by "Benny,” as he is called by his army of friends, would a volume. An outstanding student and operator, modest and quiet; he has carved his niche in class and school. From the beginning of our school years, "Benny” was always ready for anything, fun, work and play, and knew how to take each. His level-headedness and judgment have kept his friends and himself out of many scrapes. It has also been whispered that he has had to keep a club handy to beat off the women who sought the way to his heart, as his motto was "Love them and leave them. He seemed to prefer breaking all records for amount of points made for years. It is also said that the floor underneath his chair is one of the most worn spots in the building. The class and school might well be proud to have as one of its members "Benny” Baram, who has always been an inspiration to his classmates, a loyal Alpha Omegan, and a great friend to all. He is a member of the "Goldberg,” "Rosner "Gilbert” "Quartette.” There is little doubt in any of our minds that "Baram” v ill be a great success in his chosen profession,- and will always reflect glory on his colleagues and school.HARRY S. BEITEL "Harry", "Beello" Catasauqua, Pa. Lafayette College Student Council, 4. I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society, 3. 4 C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge, 3. 4 Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology, 3, 4. "Harry" hails from Catasauqua. He has spent a goodly portion of his four years in dental school pronouncing the town's name for the idly curious, and explaining to them that "It's up near Allentown." He possesses the remarkable ability to let nothing worry him. Nothing, that is, except his hair, the increasing lack of which is fast establishing him as a candidate for "bald men's row." However, as the old saw says, "Grass doesn't grow on a busy street," and no one will deny that "Harry" has an active brain. He exercises it evenings by arguing with "Bob" Langan. Nothing has ever been decided by these arguments, but they have been very stimulating. "Harry" considers sleeping a waste of time, and tolerates it only as a necessary evil. If he ever succeeds in finding a method of abolishing the need for sleep we can only imagine the heights to which he will climb. S. MARVIN BELL, B.A. "Cy" Burlington, N. I. Temple University Anatomical League of Temple University. Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. Art Editor of the "Dent-Owl." Just a "regular" fellow, the type that anyone would be proud to be acquainted with. “Cy" really deserves all the credit due him—earnest, capable, and of course, accommodating. Ask Dr. James and Dr. Casto. When it comes to artistic ability, "Cy" leads the field; when it comes to scholastic ability and practicability, "Cy" is second to none. His B. A. degree, together with his activities show that not only is "Cy" a progressive and earnest student but also a popular and active member of his class. Such a personality can do but one thing— Succeed! 40JOSEPH ANDREW BENDINSKY "Benny" Minersville, Pa. Temple University- Secretary, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown ana Bridge Anatomical League of Temple University. "Joe," the smallest of the "Three Mt. Vernon Muskateers ' possesses the rare ability to smile in the face of embarrassment. Even when severely reprimanded, his contagious smile still persists. Although deeply engrossed in his own work he is ever ready to assist anyone through difficulties. "Joe's" willing heart and able and unselfish endeavors are always present on demand. Fortunately, he never allows his many forms of diversion to interfere with his academic duties—a characteristic of an ardent and conscientious workman. Unpretentious, ambitious, competent, and carefree—little "Joe" has a big future. NATHANIEL BERKMAN “Berky" Trenton, N. J. Temple University C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. Anatomical League of Temple University. Z E A "Berky" is one of those mild-mannered, good natured fellows capable of being on good terms with everybody. You would never learn "Berky s" capabilities from his words, for he is too modest to speak about himself, but he could not hide his ability from us, and we doubt if he could likewise hide a natural talent from the public and profession. One can never see him without that happy smile on his countenance. Jersey contributed one of its finest products when "Berky" came into our midst. Here is a man among men, pleasant, sincere and gentlemanly, a man with tact and natural poise. His subtle wit never failed to gain a laugh. We have heard that "Berky" is contemplating a try at those fateful Jersey Boards so we wish him success at the first attempt. 41LUTHER ADOLPH BIEMULLER, B.S. “Lou" Philadelphia, Pa. Penn State College Mild of manner “Lou" was even milder of speech and in the main, sparing in its use On particular occasions, however, he obliged with an explanation of the intricacies of anatomy, chemistry, or Operative Dentistry “Lou" will always be remembered for his calm, unruffled demeanor. No exam, either written or oral, ever caused him to tear his hair. Though not a man to take part in extracurricular activities he was an enterprising student in both theory and practice. At the beginning of the Senior year a professional touch was added to his makeup in the way of a blonde mustache. This, aided by a head of blonde hair, makes "Lou" quite unique but absolutely likeable. MARVIN EDWARD BITTNER "Bit" Hazleton, Pa. Temple University Anatomical League of Temple University. Alfred M Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia “Marvin" “The Gontloman Scholar" “Bit" hails from dear old Hazleton, Pa., and has, since his entrance to Temple, become one of the most liked persons in the institution. "Marvin" is one regular fellow, always ready to help his classmates and has proven to be one of the outstanding individuals of the Dental school. I'm sure that “Marvin," after establishing a practice, will be a great benefit to his profession, since he has ability, personality and qualifications of a successful dentist. 42JOHN KINSEY BRICK “Johnnie" Ventnor, N. I. St. John's College (Md ! I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crov n and Bridge—Secretary. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. ’ Johnnie," another of the ’Three Mt. Vernon Muskateers," is the unassuming member of the ever-present trio. His unoffending nature, together with his pleasantness, is congruous to his many admirable characteristics. Although he steadily meanders dov n his own path, he is always willing to unselfishly lend a hand. True modesty is synonymous with his pleasant mien. There are two outstanding interests for "Johnnie"—Dentistry and a certain someone in Ventnor. Needless to say, these interests occupy most of his time. Serenity, sincerity, dependability, and efficiency—all will greatly contribute to his bright future. WILLIAM S. BRODISH “BILL" Winbume, Pa. Temple University C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. Anatomical League of Temple University—Secretary, 3. Recipient of the Anatomical League Prize Member of the Staff at Franklin School— Pennsylvania Hospital of Mental Hygiene 1930-1934. It has been years of hard work holding a very responsible position at that mental hospital and always trying to do the best work at school. Now that all this is over we hope you will once more enjoy the association of the so-called normal class of people. What are you going to do without your pal ’’Bittner"? We're glad we finally got your names straight. Best wishes to success, "Bill," for we feel you made a great effort to equip yourself with a good knowledge of dentistry. Yes, it would be great to be a good oral surgeon—always look forward to the greatest of things. ROBERT JOHNSON BRUCE "Bob" Erie, Pa. University of Pittsburgh I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. Anatomical League of Temple University. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge— President. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity—Secretary. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Editor. E Y 0 "Bob" is the only junk man who kept useful junk according to his roomie. He was more willing to offer assistance than the professors, and this feature in conjunction with his disposition and humorous personality gained for him many friendships. He will long be remembered as the outstanding goldworker in his class. His ability as an operator is beyond reproach and all that is left for us to say is that we'll miss you, "Bob," and hope for your happiness and success throughout your years of practice. MAX ‘'MORTIMER" BUDILOV "Mortimer" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University All Dental Dance Committee, 3. Vice Chancellor of Delta Sigma Theta Fraternity, 3 A £ © "Maxie" (Mortimer to the ladies) has been a well likeable chap to all his classmates during his four-year stay here. "Mortimer" is the name of choice as far as the fair sex is concerned. Incidentally, we were informed that blondes and brunettes have made amorous approaches but with no responsive action from our "Maxie." Red heads still have the opportunity. "Max" has been a conscientious student throughout his dental course. From the green Frosh year to the sophisticated Senior year he has maintained his standing in the top group of his class. In his spare time, that is after school, "Maxie" steps out from his professional career to assume the role of "Drug Store Cowboy." It's hard work, but so is dentistry. Keep up the fine work, "Maxie," and lots of luck to you in your futuje profession. 44AMES JOHN CAMMAROTA "Cammy" Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College Class Day Committee. F. St Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia “John,'' "Cammy” to his friends, is one of the boys from South Philadelphia. A smooth dresser and seemingly does swell with the ladies. He has or had inside information on the patients in the diagnostic room. We all wonder at the reason? We usually find "John” at all school affairs held by the school or in the city. A mixture of clothes, personality and the necessary ducats to throw in with the right acquaintance, go a long way. This will be a great help in his practice and we might add that he is an operator of no mean ability. Our best wishes, "John,” to a successful life. JOHN ANTHONY CAPRIOTTI “The Baron" Gallitzin, Pa. University of Pittsburgh Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. Shall we predict his future at this time as the "Baron” of prosthetics? Seen by his associates working with self made face-bows and other prosthetic appliances, we know at prosthetics he was second to none, even Dr. Brubaker shakes our hand on that one. His cane at his side does not hamper his stride from the foremost of Gallitzin we know he will not be missing. We know he will make good and we all extend our sincere best wishes for the future.GENNARO A. CARDELIA "Jimmy" Trenton, N. J. St. Joseph's Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. "Accommodating Jim," the Trenton flash, comes in nine-five for his nine o'clock class. Usually seen with his pals, "Cappy" and "Cal" and always talking about his gal. Often seen in the extraction room, we wonder if it is possibilities of a coming exodontist or are we wrong? His arguments with "Cappy" just as when they began are still unended, though we know they're in fun. Just a big hearted lad with plenty of pep; we wish you luck, “Jimmy," and hope you make a "rep." in and Marshall Broomell Honorary Cameron Honorary on Addle Honorary and Bridge, 3, 4. iversity. 1. 2, 3, 4 of Operative Den- ANTHONY R. "Tony" Swedesboro, N. J. Franklin Treasurer of Class, 1. 1. Norman Society, 3, 4—President, 4. James R. Society of Oral Surgery, 3, 4. C Barton Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Anatomical League of Temple University, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative tistry. 3, 4. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, 3. 4. Xi Psi Phi— Treasurer, 3, and House Manager, 4. H Y 0 After four years we are faced with the task of parting, and I am not the only one who will miss "Tony.” We have learned a lot through our acquaintance with him, especially the fact that there is a town called Swedesboro, N. J. The geography is correct although the maps are lax. "Tony" gained a popularity that was envied by many. One look at his list of activities will substantiate my remark. Few of us could be the leader he has been. His appearance,—a well-dressed, well-mannered man is not enough to describe him to the fullest degree, but we intimates will long remember "Tony," especially when we think of the many times we were short in cash. We hate to sever relationships but after four years of hard grinding we can't let sentimentality rule, but rather, with a pat on the back, say, "So long, "Tony," and may you be successful, happy and prosperous as a dentist." 46FELIX V. CAVALIERE, JR. “Car New York City, N. Y. Columbia University Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia—Treasurer. Assistant Photography Editor of the ‘‘Dent-Owl." "Cal'' has been the pal of all the boys throughout the four years. His broad smile is seldom overlooked by the fair patients who enter our clinic. And that "John Boles" mustache wasn't trimmed for the past four years for nothing. He says the boys back home tell him it gives that look of dignity, but we wonder if those boys back home are blondes. At eight forty-five we find him in the clinic fifth in line signing up for a chair; at nine twenty-five in the pit with the receiver in hand listening to "Dr. Cavaliere, I'm sorry I can't come in this morning, the baby has the measles." No wonder he spends so much time in the extraction room—or are we wrong??? However, we know him as a pretty serious-minded boy and will go a long ways in dentistry. "Pop" Warner put the football team on the map. Show those New Yorkers you're from EDWARD CHERKAS "Eddie" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University A Z © "Eddie" is one of those likeable chaps who soon won the admiration of all his classmates. The picture of nonchalant manhood as he strolls through the halls, leisurely, but he always seems to accomplish his object. "Eddie" is a good student, and he has also shown his ability in his clinical work. He is a credit to the class and we are sure success is waiting for him. Au Revoir, "Eddie." 47SAMUEL LOUIS DENENBERG “Donny” Philadelphia, Pa. Penn State College Associate Editor oi the “Dent-Owl Another one of the good students of the class is “Denny." When it came to exams he always had his share of parasites to keep him company during the ordeal. “Sam" is always jovial and meets everything with a smile although seriously. He has a good sense of humor and is ready to join into any kind of fun. FRANKLIN K. DENNIS “Frank” Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Anatomical League of Temple University. Since the beginning of our Freshman year “Frank" has clearly demonstrated his ability to stay several jumps ahead of the game. When an assignment was due Frank v as always on hand to help his less gifted classmates. This was always done with a spirit of sincerity. His advice was always constructive—not cutting or sarcastic—a trait that has endeared him in the hearts of his buddies. In the Senior year “Frank" concentrated his efforts on the manipulation of gold foil. His results were gratifying to say the least and were “shining" examples of what conscientious effort and natural skill can produce. From his record in college, there is but one prediction that we can make for “Frank' and that is—Success! 48JOSEPH F. DONAHUE "Joe" Norristown, Pa. Villanova College Anatomical League of Temple University. Psi Omega Fraternity—Historian. Y Q. Because of the fact that “Joe" has been a "commuter" it has been the privilege of few to really become acquainted with him A hard, diligent worker, in all that he tackles, even to amateur dramatics! "loe" is endowed with the sterling qualities of friendship which, I'm sure, will go a long ways toward the accomplishment of all he desires. Best of luck, feller, and here's where Norristown gets a break. RICHARD W. DOWNING "Dick" York, Pa. University of Detroit Vice-President of Freshman Class Sophomore Dance Committee. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. Chairman of Senior Ball. E Y D It is with regret that we part ways with our jovial "dance promoter.' “Dick's" apparently unlimited knowledge and connections have gone far toward making our class and fraternity affairs successful. Among his other accomplishments can be mentioned the fair sex. He has a reputation of doing his work well and getting it on time, which will carry him a long ways up the mythical ladder of success. We have no doubt as to his future reputation, as he takes his place in the family album. Good luck. "Dick,” and a full appointment book. 49NATHAN ESTREICHER Pottstown, Pa. "Nate' Ursinus I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society—Vice-President. After receiving that long awaited letter, announcing the date of his interview before the faculty committee, "Nate" began dreaming and planning the future. He just couldn't decide which branch of dentistry he should specialize in. "Nate" entered that long Freshman year. Would it never end? It was over all too soon, and left many pleasant memories. The Sophmore year started, more serious study and advancement for "Nate." It happened!!!! Some call it madness. Ah, but he called it love. Such inspiration, such desire for learning, it was unbelievable. Here he was already a Junior. "Nate" liked to tell everybody just how good he was, but we could overlook this, as he got one of the highest averages in the class. As a dignified Senior, the real test came. Didn't you ever hear the story of that famous compound Mi-Cervical? We all recognize in "Nate" that something which will carry him up in his chosen line. We re all with you, "Nate." Good luck, and may you realize and share those Freshman dreams with Tobah. v . . A . u.. ,! JOHN FREDERICK EVANSON "lack" Scranton, Pa. St. Thomas College Vice-President of Senior Class. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. Although "Jack" is one of the biggest men in our class, we find him quiet, peaceful, and easy to get along with. And in due respect to his qualifications we have chosen him by an overwhelming vote as our vice-president. "Jack" has proved his ability to work by being one of our best students on the infirmary floor. We surely know, with his wonderful qualifications, that he will make a go of his profession. Success is yours for the asking, "Jack."JAY A. FAIRCHILD Tf Hagerstown, Md. Bucknell "Jay," better known as "Moosey," is another Bucknellian—the school is overrun with 'em. That’s bad enough, but to make matters worse he's from that place called Maryland,—ever hear of it? But since he's been in Pennsylvania he has become quite civilized and has made numerous friends at school. "Jay" didn't have much time for school activities, for he worked at the "Grill" and it was there that he met his main activity and she kept him busy for three years until she graduated. Old "Moosey" is a good student and an industrious operator and we know that the profession will be proud to have him as one of its members. LOUIS BERNARD FEINSCHIL "Lou" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Chaplain. Alfred M Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Z E A “To know him is to cherish his friendship." ‘'Lou” has that enviable temperament which one must be born to, and cannot be acquired -the kind of a disposition which earthquakes do not annoy nor tidal waves embarrass. His consistency is only outdone by his sincere good nature. Enemies are strange animals in his life, and with such marvelous traits it is no wonder that "Lou" has managed a career, so laden with obstacles, successfully. He always seems to have time to lend a helping hand to others when in need. "Lou's" consistent hard plugging in school and his winning ways forecast an equally industrious and successful career, which cannot help but bring its well-merited reward. 51JACOB FELDMAN "Jack" Philadelphia, Pa. LaSalle College A D. A Jr. Member. A H “Jack's" good nature and easy going ways made him popular with his classmates not only as a student but also as a friend. During his Junior and Senior years he proved his contentions of having “what it takes" to become a good dentist, by the quantity and quality of work he put out on the clinic floor. His ability of having 10-15 patients on string during the patient depression" was uncanny. Nevertheless “Jack" was an honest and ambitious fellow worker and with these and many more good characteristics we know that he will succeed in whatever he undertakes. MILTON FELDMAN “Mill" Philadelphia, Pa. LaSalle College Milton Feldman—The boy who sees all, knows much, but says little. We are indeed fortunate to have in our midst a tall, good-looking, well-behaved classmate such as “Milt." He has matured with the class, for from our Freshman year on he has steadily progressed due to ability, hard work and perseverance. Starting out as a shy, somewhat bashful lad, he has reached the top—a popular, co-operative, and ambitious student. His first two years were spent in worrying about Hewson's Football Team and Ryan's Circus. With these off his chest he came back in his Junior year a really happy, confident, and carefree individual. “Milt" seemed to find himself in his Junior year, and hasn't stopped yet. He has proven himself loyal, faithful, and honest to his friends, his class, and school. Ever willing to help a neighbor, one can always find Silverman, the other pinochle shark, asking “Milt's" advice about any subject ranging from price of retention points to whether a recipe is required to bake a porcelain inlay. Always on time, always willing to help, and always smiling are but a few of the characteristics of “Milt." We wish him the best of success and prosperity, and are confident that he will reflect nothing but glory and pride to his family, class, and school.MOREY L. FIELD "Morey" Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College Anatomical League of Temple University. 1. 2. 3, 4. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Morey' has proved himself to be both an industrious student and an efficient operator. He possesses both the talented hands and rare judgment that are the products of natural ability and untiring effort. He has always been master of his own destinies and has always kept dental matters well under control. These attributes in addition to his host of friends and admirers (both male and female) bear witness to the fact that he has what it takes. ‘Morey" has the desire to become an exodontist. As such we don't hesitate to predict national fame for a man of his calibre. E. QUIMBY FINK "Quim" Burlington, N. J. Temple University- Recording Secretary, 2. C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge—Vice-President. 3, 4. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, 3. 4. Class Day Committee, 4. ’’Quim" entered dental school with a sincere determination to make the grade. This desire has been substantiated by his unparalleled scholastic record. At the close of his Sophomore year he received honorable mention for his diligent efforts and splendid record in Anatomy. Being profoundly interested in dentistry he never missed an opportunity to attend outside clinics or lectures, thereby acquainting himself with the intricacies of his chosen profession. He was always willing to lend a helping hand when help was needed. Although intensely interested in his studies ’’Quim" was equally enthusiastic when it came to having a good time. His integrity of character, amiable personality and unusual ability we are certain will earn him infinite success and admiration in the practice of dentistry. 53EMANUEL FISCHHOFF “Manny" Philadelphia, Pa. Long Island University Temple Varsity Boxing Team. 1, 2. 3. "Manny” is a likeable young man, with a nice smile. He has nerve and confidence, and since these are the most important requisites necessary in the surgery field, no doubt in time he will make the grade. He is married to one of the nicest and prettiest women in this place which is called earth. HARRY G. FREEDMAN "Babe" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Intermural Basketball, 1 2. 3, 4. "Babe” is one of the handsome men of the class and at the same time one of the most immaculately dressed. Being short in stature and shy and retiring in manner, he makes up for his lack of size by his fiery spirit which is shown by his being high scoring forward on each class basketball team. In his Sophomore year, "Babe” boasted that he would be the best Amalgan worker on the floor. He certainly has lived up to his boast by having Dr. Miller check off his Amalgan fillings on the first examination. More power to you, Harry. 54BERNARD L. FRIEDMAN Bridgeport, Conn. "Ben" Jr. College of Connecticut Master of S.E.D. Business Editor of the "Dent-Owl,’ 4, Humor Editor of "Dental Review," 4 Corresponding Secretary of Class, 2. Interfraternity Basketball. Interfraternity Council. Junior Class Sketch. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia—Vice-President, 4. Z E A Although his physical attributes do not prove it, “Ben'' is one of the biggest men in his class. Energetic, a great student and operator, he is very popular with his classmates. His exceptional personality, executive ability, and determination to progress stand out in every field of his social and professional activities. While a hard worker by nature, the "Connecticut Yankee" is the possessor of a sincere friendliness and ready smile which gained for him a host oi friends. It seems strange that such a busy person should have so much success with the fbir sex, yet his achievements in this “department" caused the envious Philadelphia swains no little anguish. Sincere, and always eager to nelp, he certainly has those qualities which go to make up the successful man. "Operator, Student, Friend above par m Friedman is sure to go far." WALTER NEAL GALLAGHER "Walt" Audenried, Pa. Temple University Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis—President, 4. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry—Treasurer, 4. Secretary of Class. 4. Psi Omega Fraternity—Secretary, 4. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. Sports Editor "Dental Review," 4. Assistant in Ceramics. Hahnemann Hospital Interneship, 4. Y ft Behold one of Audenried's rare gifts to Temple. One with lots of school spirit, many friends and plenty of ambition. That's "Walt!" Don't ever argue with “Walt who has the better football team—he always wins. Wherever he is seen on the campus that pleasing smile follows him accompanied by a pleasant "Good morning," or "Hello." Wherever he goes he is sure to have many friends. Ambition is his middle name. He is honored by having the opportunity to interne at the Hahnemann Hospital. Monday morning finds him in the Ceramics lab. assisting Dr. Herman. Other days he is always working somewhere, and is never behind in his work. With these qualities, we (class '35) know you shall be successful. Keep up the good work, "Walt." 55MARTIN GANZ "Marty" New York City, N. Y. University of Virginia "Ganzy" is one of our nonchalant boys. He is usually shifting along through the corridors wondering where his next gold filling is coming from or climbing over Langan's neck in order to get into his seat for Rusca's class. In the pit he is seldom seen without his coin which he is wont to toss to settle any dispute as to whether he or someone else gets the next patient. He'll toss best out of three with a Senior but no Junior gets away with more than one chance, and the suspicious part is that he has never tossed for a loss. “Where did you get that coin, ’Ganzy'? We know a bunch of Juniors will give a small fortune for it." However “Ganzy'' is a pretty serious minded student which can be shown by that cleft-palate case he tackled, and although he may never enter that field he'll still be able to tell the big “timers" why I made a case like that when—. MORRIS GELFAND "Marty" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University A D. A. Jr. Member. The manner in which “Marty" took part in class activities, and through our contact with him in various capacities, have we come upon a full realization of his true worth. Any time things would not turn out just as we had planned and matters looked dark, “Marty" would come out with some sound philosophy and things would look bright again to us. We spent many an hour listening to tales of his wanderings around the world, which were far from uninteresting. “Marty" had a way with the “femmes' and never failed to bring a swell looker to the “All Dental" dances. If personality, character, and ambition mean anything we know that he will succeed to the greatest of heights. 56IRVING GILBERT "Pat" Passaic, N. J. Temple University A To call “Pat" quiet would be putting it mild. It took two years for the class to discover him, but maybe that was partly due to the fact that Goldberg hid him. “Pat" has an enviable record, quiet, unassuming and better than average student. He has left a mark on all those who knew him, for “Gilbert" dependability and willingness to help a classmate is a byword known to all of us. “Gilbert" has a flair for the so-called “weaker sex," and you could always find an appreciative audience around him on Monday morning while he recounts his conquests. From his Junior year on he came into his own, and his inlays, in which he made the teeth fit the model, leave little to be desired We know that this member of the Baram, Rosner and Goldberg quartette will be a great success and pride to his profession, as he has been to his School, Class and Alpha Omega Fraternity. HAROLD THOMAS GILMOUR "Gil" Waterbury, Conn. Rensselaer Polytechnic Inst. If there is one attribute we admire in anyone it is that of being a good conversationalist and when we think of “Gil" that's the first thought that enters our minds. The happy possessor of a vast fund of general information, “Gil" could discuss almost any subject at length. A good mixer, a genial, jovial personality, “Gil" should go a long way in his chosen profession.WILLIAM C. GLEESON "Bill" Sweedesboro. N. J. Alabama University E Y D Gentleman and Scholar When asked what claim he had to ethereal greatness, this quiet philosophical young man replied, ’’Mere Man." But as he spoke, we caught a peculiar twinkle in his eye which told us oi some deep mystery lying therein. For know—reader—‘ Bill” is a gentleman and a scholar. He is small of stature but high in ideals. "Mere Man,” he remarked—but so were Ceasar, Shakespeare, Dante, etc. LOUIS I. "Klondiko" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple I All Dental Dance Committee, 1. President . Vice Chancellor Alpha Omega Fraternity, 3. Alpha Omega Fraternity, 4. Member "Dental Staff, 1, 2, 3. Circulation Manager, 4. Member tomical League of Temple University. T Society of Clinical Pathology. I. Norman__ orary Society. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. L______ Interfraternity Council. 4. A £1 Leader. Friend and Good Fellow. From the Freshman year on it was easy to see that Goldberg would rise to the heights. On every occasion he was always ready and willing to help his fellow students, ever ready to work for the class and school. His list of activities speak for themselves. His ability to leadership was further proven when he was elected Chancellor of his Fraternity. Alpha Omega. Before the start of his Senior year, he deserted the ranks of the Benedictines, and those who have seen Mrs. Goldberg can but envy him. All those who have had contact with him have nothing but praise for him, for he has proven himself many times over to be all that can be desired in a friend. We wish him the greatest success, and are sure that he will rise high in the profession, and will always come through v ith flying colors. A prominent member of the Gilbert, Rosner. Baram Quartette.BENJAMIN A. GORELICK "Bag" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Sergeant at Arms. Dance Committee of Delta Sigma Theta. All Dental Dance Committee. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. A Z © It seemed as though "Ben" was going to be our perpetual student in the school. How he can take it. He always seems to come back for more. As a biennial student he takes the prize. We give him credit for his perseverance but he says, "You can keep the credit, give me the cash.” lust an old Spanish proverb. We will all be glad when he graduates, especially those on "The Floor." Ben himself will be sorry for he had hoped for something better. When a Freshman he stated he would hold out till Dr. Faught's retirement. He did! In his Junior year he held out till the school obtained its "A" rating. Now in his final year he had hoped to hold out until a new Dental built but Ben says, "He don’t be-live that long so he may as well HORACE HELL GOULD "Horaco" Bucksport, Maine University of "Horace" came here from the "wilds" Maine to study dentistry. He soon the fact that the northern New England are hard workers and good students. His one big achievement before coming to Philadelphia was to take upon himself a wife, so that it would not be necessary for him to brave the storm alone. The next big event was in his Sophomore year, when he became the father of a bouncing baby boy. (What a Man!) The Junior year, "Horace" became serious about dentistry and proved that he was a very efficient operator on the Clinic floor. The Senior year found great things in store for "Horace." He and his friends, among whom v as the great hunter and adventurer Frank "Buck" Alimenti, went on a hunting expedition into the northern woods of Maine. "Horace" aided "Frank" in shooting a vicious and fighting porcupine and several desperate chipmunks. After returning to school, "Horace" settled down to plugging several dental cervical cavities on third molars and giving demonstration on how to finish and polish them in three minutes. Keep the good work up, "Horace." We wish you luck.xtu, ABRAHAM E. GREENSTEIN "Greeny" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University A Z © “Greeny" was one of the regular “fellars" of the Senior class. His constant smile was one of his chief characteristics. There never was a dull day in "Abe's" scholastic career. If he were not busy on the Operative Clinic, he could surely be found helping out one of his classmates in their technical work. Exams never seemed to worry “Abe" because he could always rely on his side kick "Sharky." All in all "Abe" was what we consider a model professional man and we know that his conquests will extend to Infinity. OSCAR EDGAR HANSCOM "Os" Sanford, Maine Bowdoin College Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology, 3, 4. "Oscar" was a quiet, unassuming fellow from the wilds of Maine. He didn't care much for the Southern Section of the country until the girl from Baltimore entered his life. Scholastically, he ranked with the best, copping the Anatomy medal in his Sophomore year. He could always be depended upon in a pinch and held the record for lending out prosthetic equipment. His mania in the Senior year was Baltimore and cork tipped cigarettes. Success is sure to come to him, one of the most popular and well-liked members of the class. 60NORMAN R. HARRIS "Norm", "Pop" Shiloh, N. J. Salem College Student Council Representative 1 2. Ring Com 3. E Y 0 It was a very happy day when we first met "Norm." He came to us bearing somewhat of a Southern accent and that in itself helps to make "Pop1' one of our distinguished classmates. "Norm” possesses many fine qualities especially one which will never be forgotten, how he handles an exam—and how! We hate to think of graduation, because it means we will not be able to see "Norm' every day. Well, best of friends must part, so we can only say the best of luck and success to you, "Pal. JOSEPH JOHN HAWKINS "Joe" Beverly, N. J. St. Joseph's College Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology—Secretary. 3, 4. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis 3. 4. Anatomical League of Temple University, 1. 2, 3, 4. Y Q. A friend, one to whom you could unfold the worries of a trouble-ladened heart and expect words of consolation and cheer in return. "Joe" was true, loyal and considerate—considerate of his own actions as they pertained to his fellow student. Few if any of his classmates entered into the social life of the college with more vigor and enthusiasm. Whatever the social activity may have been you could always expect to see "Joe" there. Because of his capacity for observing details we predict for "Joe" success. 61RAYMOND VINCENT HENNESSY “Three Star" Newtown, Pa. Anatomical League of Temple University. Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society. Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society—Secretary. 4. Retiring though not taciturn, this gentleman carried himself gracefully in scholastic endeavor and with the earnestness and resourcefulness becoming a student. His particular hobby appears to be Oral Pathology, holding the unofficial office in the Dorr Society of "Impression Taker." Though not a Don Juan he exhibits considerable classic interest in the fair sex and often asks, "Who was that good looking blonde you were with?" If he ever gains the reputation of a certain beverage of the same name his success is assured. HOAGLAND Operalive Cameron GEORGE DREISBACH "George D." Stonehurst Hills, Pa. Indiana F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Dentistry. Chairman of Programs. 4. James R. Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. Frederic James ety of Clinical Pathology—President. 4. Honorary Key Frederic James Society ot Clinical Pathology. Chairman Class Day Committee. 4. Co-Scientific Editor of “Dental Review." 4. Hahnemann Hospital Interneship. "George D." hails from Stonehurst Hills, but is a product of Catawissa, Pa. and a graduate of Girard College. "George" possesses many ideal qualities. His skill as an operator is well known; his oratorical ability is well proven; he is a perfect gentleman. By these virtues he has won respect from professors and students. In spite of these good attainments "George" remains human and sympathetic. Just as the "Three Wise Men" followed the star of the East to Bethlehem so "George" follows a certain beautiful girl whose eyes resemble that shining star of the East and who inhabits a city of synonymous name. Best of luck, "George D." We are certain that your excellent qualities interwoven with your digital skill and that shining light will produce success in future years. 62SAMUEL MERLIN HOFFMAN "Hoff" Atlantic City, N. J. University of Pittsburgh F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. "The man who won't be beaten can't be beaten”—never applied more truthfully and forcibly than in “Sam's' case. From professor to freshman, all admire the adamant courage and ever-present smile that "Hoff” possesses. Though obstacle after obstacle presented itself, the genial good fellowship and calm gentlemanly manners so characteristic of "Hoff's” make up always remained unchanged. His courage and faith in overcoming these obstacles—from pinochle to demerits—were a course of never-ending admiration and pleasure to his host of friends. His oft interrupted scholastic curriculum has not deterred him from achieving his just rewards, and each return meant new friends and ever greater accomplishments. With his ability as great as his personality is pleasing, we are all certain that there is no limit to the heights he will attain in his chosen profession. JULES B. HOLSTEIN "Jules" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society. Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. Dance Committee. 4. Co-Scientific Editor of “Dental Review," 4 "Jules” hailed from up the other part of Temple. He still insists that he took up Dentistry for the purpose of alleviating the widespread dental "pains.” "One Hundred Per Cent Dentistry and I are synonymous,” claims "Jules.” Lately we have been wondering whether "Jules” is taking Dentistry or hand ball playing. Whichever it is we are sure that he will succeed to the Nth degree. Here's luck. 63 VJOSEPH JAGOD "Jag" Coliingswood, N. J. C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. We note two characteristics of ' Jag ' sincer ity and thoroughness. He appeared to be an embodied parallelism of these concepts. This policy made him a figure among his classmates in the clinic and lecture hall. However we note, unjudiciously perhaps, an inconspicuousness in the company of pulchritudinous companions. A never ending source of fun and life for all of us; his firm belief in human nature made him a fair target for the darts of friends. Particularly as a Freshman when he made sundry visits to the Dean on the supposedly "official'' advice of his classmates. The best of luck to "Jag." ISADORE J. JARIN "Rich" New York City, N. Y. University of Richmond Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society. Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. Business Manager of "Dental Review," 3, and Editor-in-Chief. 4. A Q. Three factors need to be explained to successfully appreciate this member of our class. First—his size (but don't hold that against him) is possibly in his favor. If such is the case "Jarin'' is destined to be one of our future leaders in Dentistry. Second—his literary bent. "Jarin" might be more quiet than most of us but that is due to his wife's benign influence. Still water runs deep and so with "Jarin” this quality holds true as we find him at the helm of the "Dental Review." Third—Alpha Omega —the beginning and the ending. "Jarin's" beginning has been so pretentious that we are assured of the ending. Ability, character and industry always move toward the one goal— a glorious ending. 64JOSEPH A. KATZ "loo" Beverly, N. J. Temple University- Recording Secretary, 3. Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society—Vice-President. Student Research. Student Assistant in Roentgenology and Pedodontology. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. lames R Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. In every class there is a very small minority who are outstanding; some for their brillance scholastically, some Tor their natural leadership or extra-curricular activities, some for their exceptional ability in clinic or technique; but very rarely does one find a man so distinctly versatile as to be outstanding in all of these. However, such a man is "Joe Katz,” the leader of the "Three Mt. Vernon Muskateers.” Even with his laudable propensity for hard work, he always found time to assist anyone— a characteristic that has won for him the hearts of all his classmates, and a position as assistant in the departments of Roentgenology and Pedodontology. An enviable personality blended with the qualities of a true gentleman and classmate! Success is evident! 65 IrB BERNARD S. JENKINS "Bomie" Marcus Hook, Pa. Temple University Inner Guardian of S.E.D Assistant Business Manager of Dent-Owl." 4 Inter-Fraternity Basketball. X-ray Department, 4. Z E A “Never Hurry, Never Worry” was the code adhered to by ''Bernie.'' Time and tide seemed to wait for him as he strolled his way leisurely to the attainment of a D. D. S. degree. ' Bernie was known to have possessed an open mind and was one of those who never had to study much to get his stuff. This allowed ample time for him to devote to his most cherished interest —who from all reports is a "gorgeous blonde from Atlantic City. Nevertheless here is a man whose silent and unassuming personality has attracted the attention of his classmates. His affable manner and quiet determination are in nosmall way responsible for his success at school and his endeavor (especially in X-ray) auguNwell for his success in the future. You'll make it, "Bernie”—anyone can see that.JOSEPH KAUFFMAN "Joe" Philadelphia, Pa. LaSalle College Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. 3, 4 Few are possessed with "Joe's” line qualities. An unassuming, quiet, dignified, scholarly man, whose line advice can always be relied upon. Rarely did he deflect from his position of coolness and easiness in the face of difficulty. It is not strange that with these qualities he made numerous friendships. His social and scholastic paths converged very amicably, and neither suffered under his sane rule. Although "Joe” had, at times, difficulty in presenting himself for his morning appointments, it must be said that his promptness could never be questioned for any social event. With his quiet, inoffensive, unhesitating manner, we have no doubt that "Joe” will forge MORRIS A. KAUFFMAN "Kauf" Audubon, N. J. Temple University Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology, 3. 4. A D. A. Jr. Member. "Kauf” was one of those amiable fellows who don't say much but when they do say anything, "They say it.” He was well liked for his disposition and quiet manner. "Kauf” was a student at heart and certainly could get those 90's on his report without too much exertion. His idol was Professor Cameron and "Kauf” hopes some day to be an oral surgeon of Dr. Cameron's calibre. Being built of the type that succeed we know we will hear of "Kauf” as a great oral surgeon and in this his classmates extend to him their heartiest wishes for success. 66JOHN JOSEPH KEENAN "Jack" Glenolden, Pa. La Salle Cameron Society. Newman Society Member Dance Committee 1933. F St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society oi Operative Dentistry. "Haste me not, I pray you, let me take my time ' seems to be "Jack s'" motto. To bring to light the good points and facts relating to our friend "Jack'' would result in the composition of a book. It was not until the Senior year that "Jack realized his profession was Dentistry; then he started to work like a flash. If he keeps up the good work, great success is in store for him. "Jack's'' pleasing personality should go far in carrying him to the front ranks of the profession. MORRIS KELNER "Moish" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Sigma Epsilon Delta—Scribe and Treasurer. Z E A "Moish" is one of the most likeable boys of our class. His unfailing good nature and cheerfulness combine to bring him a great many friends. His cherubic smile, his famous razzberry, and portly figure have been familiar sights throughout the school since his Freshman year. The same guileless personality has won him many friends among the student body and faculty. Notwithstanding his gentle humor and jovial mannerisms, he has proven himself an efficient worker and readily won the confidence of his patients. We sincerely hope that his many successes while at dental school will act as stepping stones to a most successful career 67ALBERT KLEGMAN "Lefty" Norwalk, Conn. University of Pennsylvania Let us present a popular classmate well-known and well-liked by all. His amiable manner and smile are a part of him. His quietness and way of doing things are sure to make him successful. Thanks to "Al" for his extensive knowledge of chemistry—quite a few fellows benefited by it. "Lefty” could always be found on the floor during the day getting points, and invariably at Logan during the night (and he doesn't live there either). Well, here's luck to "Al" and a certain Miss Weis. FREDERICK P. KOTZEN "Philbert" Bala, Cynwyd, Pa. Temple University A £2 “Philbert" is all that his nickname represents —small, but very much in evidence. One of the best scholars in the class “Freddy” could always be heard mumbling the lecture just one step ahead of the lecturer. Another of “Freddy’s” strong points was women. They seemed to love the wave in his hair and he was always booked up for dates two and three weeks in advance. Despite all that he does not allow that to interfere with his work. This is definitely shown by his being among the leaders in the quality and quantity of Dental Work. There seems to be little doubt that he will make the grade when he gets out. 68WILLIAM F. A. LANG "Bill" Bethlehem, Pa. LaFayette and U. of P Corresponding Secretary o{ Class. 4. Frederic lames Society of Clinical Pathology. 3, 4 C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. 3. 4. We, who have been in a position to observe, have seen a four year dental school education transform one of Father Penn's lesser lights into a dazzling specimen of Temple culture and learning. The Temple Owl, noted for its wisdom and sagacity, has never had a more worthy example of the Mendelian lav stride forth from the protection of its outstretched wings into the chaotic universe. With this heritage we feel sure that his professional career will proceed safely and sanely into the desirable realms of success. ROBERT I. LANGAN "Bob" Brooklyn, N. Y. St. Thomas College Anatomical League of Temple University. ‘‘Bob'' possesses a mild, pleasant personality and a smile enviable by all, when considering his woeful life of a student. His magnetic way can well be appreciated by that waiting list of fair patients who crave his services (N. R. A.—No Real Ailments). Even they can't resist that taking way. But he usually returns everything he hasn't lost if you remember to ask him. As a friend, it is indeed a pleasure to be acquainted with a fellow student possessing as even and pleasing a disposition as that of “Bob's." May the noble of Flatbush spread his reign successfully. 69MORTON A. LANGSFELD, JR. ‘‘Mort" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. Dance Committee. 4 “Mort" has been blessed with the rare qualities of being both a gentleman and a scholar. Born and raised in dentistry Mort" achieved results in the clinic that were superb. In spite of his unusual mechanical ability “Mort" was always very modest. One day, when asked how he managed to insert such beautiful gold fillings he replied, “My little mallet does them for me." "Mort" has a broad knowledge of subjects other than dentistry. For example, he is "bugs" on Beethoven and he is fond of Browning's poetry. There can be no doubt about his good taste. For “Mort" we predict a success as great as his charming personality. c. Elmira, N. Y. "C. (See) Solomon Leventhal D.D.S." may read like an unethical advertisement but, since "Sol" tells us that Shakespeare agrees with him in saying, "What's in a name," we may rest assured that he (Sol, not Shakespeare) will not trade-mark his moniker. Just in case you haven't heard, "Sol's" the fellow who hailed from Elmira, tore through Temple College, and then decided to show the boys how to build inlays or make "pernts." (I don't know which because I can't remember whether he was talking of clinic or football.) C. S. may leave us to become a backwoodsman of Virginia or perhaps he may decide to forget foreign parts and settle in this "hyar" town. His wife, being a Philadelphian, complicates the matter so I'll let you decide for yourselves. My guess is that they'll compromise and stay in Philadelphia. I believe you'll agree with me that regardless of where he may venture, a fellow so imbued in dentistry as is "Sol," will prove a credit to both himself and the profession. 70e m "Bill" Roselle, N. J. New York University Bill" is one of those rare students who never had to study much to get his "stuff." There were few details in any course that he was not aware of. "Bill” saw, heard, and knew all—but said little. Those who really know him can say that he is brilliant—and like Poe, Shelley, or Keats, his real self comes out in his work. Some day we are sure that he will be exposed to the pride and glory of our profession. WILLIAM J. LUTTON • GEO. R. McBATH "Mac" Watsontown, Pa. Ursinus College . . Bashful . . "Labor Omnia Vincet," is his motto. George has distinguished himself as a most able student and operator and stands high in the esteem of those whose privilege it was to have come in contact with him. As our first president he set a standard of ideals which we have, one and all, considered worthy, as fundamental principles upon which to base the ensuing years. Mac has earnestly attempted to equal the ability of our beloved Doctor Beiser in working gold and if we may say so, he has come a long way in his achievement. Such willingness to do and do well will certainly stand him in good stead in this profession of critical patients.JOHN S. McQUADE "Mac." "Johnnie" Philadelphia, Pa. St. Joseph's College Student Council. Secretary 3. President 4. Member ol Athletic Council. 4. Recording Secretary of Class, 1 Member of Anatomical League of Temple University. 1 2. 3. 4 James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery—President, 4. Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. 3. 4 C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge 3. 4 St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. 3. 4. Looking back during our four years, "Mc-Quade's" name appeared quite frequently among the leaders of various societies and other important functions. It always appeared that he was behind most of the movements, a very progressive talent. There is a name that might remain with him and that being "Diamond John." As a diplomat, he ranked among the highest, he having a winning way about him attracting others to him. His mannerisms speak for him, being an fellow, he will certainly progress. Ask Atlantic City and just why he spends there. He is a fortunate fellow if I mean. HUGH BERNARD "Hughie,'' "Jewie" Philadelphia, Pa. St. Joseph's College Newman Club. Vice President F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. Treasurer James R Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. I. Norman Bromell Honorary Society. To quote any phrase unquestionably eliminates originality. "Hughie" has always been pointed out by this phrase, "To know him is to like him." A “mellow'’ voice breaking into a song, a ready smile was the magnet which has drawn many to him. To embark through school without at least one type as “Hughie,'' would make school a lugubrious affair. Your ready open smile, your friendly word have left us something to which we may seek recourse in our memories of past years. May the world greet you and receive you with the acclaim which we feel is justly yours. EDWARD ROBERT MacCALLUM "Eddie ' "Mac" Hackensack. N. J. Syracuse University Class Historian 1 2, 3. 4. Norman S Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. F St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. Y Q. “Eddie" is everybody's “best boy”-staunch friend and an unpleasant enemy—but who would want to be an enemy of his? His favorite sport is swimming, having distinguished himself several times. His favorite pastime is haunting people, and most of his social companions are 6 feet and over. He is a loyal son of Syracuse and Phi Gamma Delta (Drink'er down), and boasts of being the only man in the class with the privilege of standing on a stool to reach his patient's mouth. He has been called “cute' by more girls in America than has any member of “Our Gang.” He has served in the library for four years where he v as found on several occasions sleeping behind a “Gray’s Anatomy.” He always arrived on time for a 9 o’clock class because he delivers several lectures at 7 A. M. at the Elliot House" where he holds the chair of Tap Dancing. Everybody's “best girl” will miss Eddie, and those who are in a position to maintain an intimate friendship with him for a longer time, number themselves among the most fortunatq. ANTHONY MASSANISO ’Tony" Philadelphia Pa. Rhode Island State College Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. 3. 4. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, 3, 4. “Tony’ has been endowed by nature with a carefree personality, which has been a wonder to us all. How one can so completely forget his daily worries and let each day take care of itself is difficult to explain in our minds. Such indifference must denote confidence, and confidence is the keynote of success. This trait coupled with an aptitude for his studies has seen “Tony” through thus far, and no doubt will make for his future success. In his social contacts he has made lasting friends of all of us who have had the pleasure of knowing him intimately. Here's luck to you, “Tony.'REUBEN MATZKIN "Rube" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Anatomical League of Temple University. 1,2 3. 4 Z E A "Rube" will probably always be among the biggest dentists in Pa. Well over 200 pounds and 6 feet, he is domineering. But it is common knowledge that his ability is equivalent to his size. Like all big men he possesses a likeable nature and a large, steady helping hand. Evidently his character is well balanced—for if he could do justice to a charming wife, a Fraternity, the P. O. and a host of friends, certainly Dentistry will have little that he can not aspire to. Dentistry—as a student's career—is happy to present “Rube" to Dentistry and a gentleman and a scholar's profession. BERNARD V. MAZALESKI "Bernio" Old Forge, Pa. St. Thomas College Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia "Hope Springs Eternal" Respect is bred of many virtues such as, consideration for one's fellows, zealous application to one's daily work, amicability, personality, and perseverance. These characteristics from first to last are descriptive of "Bernie." Thus he has won his way into the hearts of all his classmates. "Bernie," we might say, looks for help from no one—what he is he has made himself, and left to shape his own future, we are sure the results will be a man we shall be proud to know. 74WILLIAM J. MAZZULLA "Billy” Renovo, Pa. Mt. St. Mary's College Alfred M Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis "Perseverance conquers—Higher to create" Life at school has not been a path of roses for "Billy," but his untiring efforts have brought success to his every purpose. His zeal could not be extinguished and hence he has overcome the countless obstacles in his path. They say A friend in need is a friend indeed"—such is the case with "Billy." If his past accomplishments are any indication of his future undertakings, we are sure that success will crown his efforts. Here’s luck to you, "Billy." H ROBERT J. H. MICK “Bob" Laurel Springs, N. J. Temple University Anatomical League of Temple University C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge—Treasurer. 4. Smoker Committee, 4. To give or not to give. There is no question. The philanthropic movements of Laurel Springs took a decided slump along with the depression when "Bob" left for Temple Dental. His eager demonstration of generosity is the outcome of his sound theories of economics and he was always ready to loan you any money he had previously borrowed from you. Wherever work was to be found "Bob” was in his glory, his plugging ability being unquestioned. His unsatisfied desire to produce artistic dentures, however, has led him off the beaten path but we feel sure he will succeed in his wanderings. HOWARD BECK MINNICH "Hob" Lititz, Pa. Franklin $ Marshall College Psi Omega Fraternity—Treasurer, 4. Chairman All Dental Dance, 3. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity, 3. 4 F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis —Secretary, 4. Inter-Fraternity Basketball. 2. 3, 4, Manager, 3, 4. Hahnemann Hospital Interneship, 4. "Dent-owl" Staff. 4. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. Y £1 “Hello" is the cheerio greeting one receives from this product of Lancaster Co. Always in a hurry “Hob" has gone far. Pep, Vim, Vigor personified, these adjectives partly describe the characteristics of this very energetic chap. His mechanical ability and operative skill are predominant. In spite of all his achievements— both as a fine operator and in extra-curricular activities, he has a raft of friends because he always remains natural. His personality is an index of his future success. As an interne at one of our local hospitals, “Hob" showed exceptional form in extraction. His record was worthy. “Hob" hgd an idiosyncrasy for Oral Hygienists and we are certain that a lucky Hygienist will some day share the success and happiness that are in ‘store for this likeable fellow. Best of luck, ’’Hob." JEREMIAH I. MORIARTY "Jerry" Chateaugay, N. Y. Loyola College U. of Ver. F St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry—Secretary. Anatomical League of Temple University—Treasurer, 3. I Norman Broomell Honorary Society—Treasurer. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Prosthesis. e y a “Jerry" is an outstanding personality among his classmates, demonstrators and, most of all. Oral Hygienists. He will be long remembered by his close associates with one particular expression, “Let's go to Fitch's," this being his rendezvous where he constantly indulges in milk shakes, thus resulting in his peach and cream complexion. His flaming red hair has made him a success in social circles particularly among the fair sex. “Jerry's" ability as a student and operator is noteworthy, for there is little doubt among us that success will be abundant to him. A friendship that we regret to part with so au revoir and a pleasant future. 76JAMES DIXON MORRISON "Dick" Philadelphia, Pa. Geneva College lames R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery Y Q. We all thought that Geneva was in Switzerland until "Dick" told us that it was the pride ol the Keystone State. We were further convinced of the fact because Dick's poise and aristocratic appearance in our midst led us to believe that he was one of the "gentleman in waiting" at the League of Nations. And even though South Philadelphia is a long way from Geneva, Dick'" sees to it that we don't forget his dear old Alma Mammy. Some chips off of the old block are sad replicas of the original block, but we know that "Dick's" ability and congeniality will do the original block proud. be a long hard "pull," "Dick," but at the profit on that artificial replacement! EUGENE FLURENCE Newark, N. J. "Judge" Seton Hall College Alfred M Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. "Purpose Plus Work Means Success" "Judge" is one of the busily-occupied lads of our class due to the fact that he continually strives to attain his hold in the far reaching realm of Dentistry. If effort, intelligence, gray matter and capacity is an index of success he most certainly will succeed in accordance with all the correct principle. Although preferring to choose his own path, nevertheless, he always accepts constructive criticism, and because of this remarkable trait, he has derived much that will serve him well. His associates appreciate his keen sense of humor, which has won and will win many friends for him. Earnest, ambitious and conscientious "Judge" will some day realize a firm grip on one of the top rungs of the ladder of success.PETER NAGREM “'Pete" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Inter-Fraternity Basketball. A Z © "Pete” was one of the most versatile and popular fellows in our class, because of his amiable and pleasing disposition. During his first two years he was constantly worried because of his inability to memorize the entire Anatomy book. Despite that, "Pete” was a model student, one who could well be set up as an example of perseverance and diligence. We all feel that you will be a big success, so go to it, "Pete," and let s hear from you in a big way. $ WILLIAM R. T. OAKES 'Will" Philadelphia, Pa. St. Joseph's College James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. 3. 4. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, 3, 4. A sparkling eye, a deal of wit, and yet a student. These in few words give you a birds-eye view of just what "Willie” happens to be. Always ready to "kid" and enjoy life, always ready to be serious when the time arises and again he is forever ready to take a trip to Sea Isle City—Now be careful when you ask "Bill" why he is always ready to go to Sea Isle and don't let him give you that line about being a life guard down there. There is not a question of doubt in the minds of his classmates, that "Bill” will succeed. Would like to tell you more good things about "Willie,” but I'm afraid space will not permit. In closing, "Will” is a man's man take him for all in all. P.S. (To be played with violin accompaniment) "What no dizzy spells?”ANTHONY CHARLES PARRILLO "Tony" Belleville, N. J. Muhlenberg College Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Norman S Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. I Norman Brcomell Honorary Society. H V 0 "Calm, Cool, Collective Surely to be Prospective." ‘‘Tony," who hails from the little town of Belleville, has brought his many wonderful traits to the Temple Dental School and we have accepted them cheerfully His pleasing personality has made him the idol of his classmates. His contributions to Temple Dental School are too numerous to mention. His sincerity in school work has made him outstanding in every department. Punctuality and honesty are qualities which can not be extracted from Tony." His endeavors have proven that the path of.success lies under his feet, and we all feel sure that later on in years, Temple will be proud, all due to Tony's" advancement in the dental world. Lots of luck to you, "Tony!" JOSEPH ANTHONY PELLICANE "Joe" New Brunswick, N. J. Villanova College Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. In the year of 1909, "A Blessed Event' occurred to Mr. and Mrs. Pellicane of New Brunswick, New Jersey. It was the entrance of "Joe" upon the stage of the world. Twenty years later the well-liked, gay, jolly individual entered Temple University Dental School after preparing at Villanova College. Villanova's loss was Temple's gain. "Joe" is always ready to be helpful to his classmates. "Joe” expects to establish a practice in New Brunswick with his brother, a recent graduate of Jefferson Medical School. Temple may well be proud of "Joe."JACOB PENZUR "lack" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Frederic lames Society of Clinical Pathology. Class and Society Editor of "Dental Review," 4. Class and Society Assistant, 1, 2. 3. Inter-Fraternity Basketball 1, 2. Inter-Mural Basketball, 4. "Jack" makes sure that he keeps his honeycomb well supplied with "Bea's."—But don't let that fool you; he gives the others a break once in a while. One of the most accommodating and helpful persons you'd ever want to meet; that’s "Jack.'' A diligent and capable student not only makes "Jack" one of the outstanding members of his class, but his pleasing manner, ready smile, and willingness to lend a helping hand have endeared him to his classmates. When it comes to Orthodontia, we wonder if any can surpass him. Stick to it, "Jack," the future is bright. A. WALTER ROBERT PERESKE "Bob" Little Falls, N. Y. Notre Dame University James R Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. A write-up for "Bob" is really unnecessary as one look at his picture tells the story. We were fortunate in making his friendship, in fact so fortunate that we wouldn't trade it for a lease on the United States Mint. "Bob" possesses a "Pepsodent smile" and is always on hand to offer a pleasant "good morning." Nature's gift to the fairer sex, although they really don't get a break because of "Bob's" secret desire—"a dissecting room." We reluctantly approach the ending of four pleasant years of association. With sincerity we wish you an abundance of good health, happiness and success.ROBERT M. PFALTZGRAFF "Bob" York, Pa. Juniata College Editor-in-chief of Dent-Owl 4 Class President. 2. Anatomical League of Temple University, 1 2. Vice-President, 3. President. 4. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. 3. Treasurer. 4. Anatomy Department—Assistant. 1. 2. 3. 4. Physiology Laboratory Assistant. 3, 4 I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society, 3. 4. Psi Omega Fraternity, 1. 2, 3. 4 Executive Committee and Chairman Dance Committee. 4. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, 3, President. 4. fames R Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. 3, 4. Norman S Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, 3. 4 Y £1 ’’Bob" came to us four years ago, a product of York. We decided the first time we met "Bob” that he was a leader. Through these years he has proven that conclusively. Look at “Bob's” activities. He is without a doubt one of the outstanding members of the class. Besides this he has a very pleasing personality and enjoys nothing more than to help anyone who needs it. “Bob;' is also a student of no mean ability. He has served as Anatomy Department assistant for, several years, and was also selected by Dr. Scott as Physiology Laboratory assistant. If “Bob” carries these traits with him into his professional career his success will be assured. Stick to it, ‘ Bob.” I ( CARL PINSK "Carl" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, 4. Assistant Art Editor of “Dent-Owl," 4. Assistant Class and Society Editor of "Dental Review." 4. Adjutant Quaestor of Alpha Omega Fraternity, 3. A £1 We all know “Carl” to be of a very likeable character. In the four years that we have known him, we have found him to be a staunch friend, a good fellow, and a very conscientious worker. He could be very serious at times, but was always sensitive to the humor in a situation. Here he would laugh openly and put a friendly arm about his companion's shoulders. Although "Carl” was not a leader of men, his opinion and advice were not only sought for but valued by many. His skill in Art gave him a position as one of the Art Editors of “Dent-Owl.” Being a very efficient operator and a good all around worker, we feel and predict a great future for him. 81PAUL DEBEER PISCATOR “Paul" Philadelphia, Pa. Ursinus College Anatomy Assistant, 1. 2. Senior Ball Committee. 4. In strict accordance with the rules and regulations that govern the conduct of a good student, "Paul" found little difficulty in establishing himself as a good fellow at school. His dominating personality was impressive to such an extent that strangers feared to grace his company and friends feared to be without it. “Paul" would make quite an impression on one if only he had a slightly better memory so that he would not contradict himself when describing episodes of the dashing life he has led. Why hold it against him when we all do the same? We send him out into the world with our deepest regard for his future success and greatness. Be good, “Paul"! ALBERT L. PORRECA “AI" Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. 3, 4. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. 3. 4. Alfred M Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. 3. 4. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, 3, 4. Class Treasurer, 3. "Upon what meat doth this our Caesar feed, that he is grown so great? Why man, he doth bestride the narrow world like a Colossus." Orator, diplomat, thinker, student, actor, poet, friend—what role did he ever assume that he did not grace by the excellence of his performance? And when did he ever set his hand to a task that was not for the good of us—his fellow classmen! 'Would thou hadst less deserved, that the proportion both of thanks and payment might have been ours! Only remains to say, more is thy due than more than all can pay." Envy ever seeks a shining mark, but not in your case. The Class of '35 is loyal to you, "Al." May you ever uphold those standards of scholarship, leadership and loyalty that these years have made possible for you to establish. 82 . JACOB S. REICHMAN "Jackie" Philadelphia, Pa. LaSalle College Allred M Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Inter-Mural Basketball Team, 1, 2, 3, 4. “Jackie" v as always around to greet us with his happy and contagious smile. Although outwardly he seemed happy-go-lucky, he was one of our most conscientious students. He had a rare sense of artistic beauty (especially when gazing upon the opposite sex) in addition to being quite an athlete. "Jack" was a member of our class basketball team. His ambitions in the dental profession are high, and may he attain the heights to which he aspires. ROBERT ADAM RANCK, B.S. "Bob" Leola. Pa. Franklin S Marshall College Anatomical League ol Temple University I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. 'Bob," of the Rip Van Winkle attitude, came to us from the famous old Sleepy Hollow in Lancaster County, better known as Franklin S Marshall College where he was a member of Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity. The only time that that Institution awakens is when it plays Gettysburg in football, then it goes back to sleep for another year. His ability to listen to a lecture, read most everything except dentistry, and at the same time sleep, early gained him much notoriety. The S. S. White Fraternity is not listed in the section with Societies, but may we inform you that "Bob" is one of the most inactive of that very inactive society. His main inactivity is curling up on a bench to take a nap. In between naps he may be found on the Clinic floor "Pounding out Points." "Bob" is really good at "Pounding" them out too, and we feel sure that when he gets back to "Sleepy Hollow" he will be able to "Pound out" a name for himself in his chosen profession. I 83GABRIEL REITER "Gabe" Atlantic City, N. J. Franklin S Marshall College Z E A Don't you remember that table in the center of the operative technique laboratory? The one that all those songbirds sat at? The fellow who sang tenor,—did I say tenor? I should have said sang. That was ‘Gabe.” He was the same carrot-topped fellow who fell asleep in the small autopsy room in the upper dissection room. Lectures were all anesthesia to him. Strange, wasn't it, that he got to be a Sophomore? Then he also passed his Sophomore year. We wondered, yes we must have been v rong, he must have been concentrating these first two years. Imagine concentrating two solid years. He couldn't have been sleeping, look at that record in practical work in the Junior and Senior years. Yes he pulled a fast one on us. He was preparing himself for those two final years when he could put his theory into practice on the clinic (loor. And how he did itl He was a worker apd showed himself to be one of the most progressive in the class. When he puts his "Shingle” out we all feel sure he'll cojne out on top. Good luck, "Gabe.' ’ , ; i FRANK JOSEPH ROES “Frank" Jersey City, N. J. Georgetown University F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society oi Operative Dentistry, 3. 4. C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge 3. 4. Ring Committee. 3. Secretary of Class. 2. Gentleman and Scholar Although we have known Roes for four years he has been quite elusive, and is one of the boys about whom we know little. He attends lectures each day—works consistently in the infirmary—and although he is quiet in his appearance. it is rumored that out of school he is just a bit different. But we may always remember him as we know him—a quiet and scholarly gentleman. 84"He seemed to view us with a critic's eye. but we have since learned that he was merely shy, and feel assured that he passed our imperfections by." Saul is a thinker and spares one from listening to excess verbiage. Truly a gentleman and a scholar. It took time and incident to reveal his real self to us, and since this expose we have found in him a thorough knowledge of music, literature, science, and sound living, causing us to debate whether he be genius or just brillant. However, in either case we are positive that such qualities in a man are conducive to success of the finest type. is yours. "Saul''—"What makes go ’round?” SAMUEL E. ROSNER "Rusty" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University A Q. Despite the fact that he is called "Rusty Rosner," Sam has always been a shining light in our class. Carefree and happy, he has worked his way into all our hearts by his sincere loyalty and devoted work. Never lacking in ability he has always stood among the leaders of the class. It has always been a treat to hear Baram debating their interpretation of a lecture or problem. His willingness to cooperate with any class, school and Alpha Omega fraternity activity has won him the admiration of all. Rosner always wished to avoid the limelight, but those who knew him will always remember his innumerable qualities. We have every reason to believe that Rosner will make his place in the profession, as he has in class and school, and he has the good wishes of all. SAUL ROSHOVSKY "Rosh' Atlantic City, N. J. Franklin S Marshall College Treasurer of S.E.D. House Chairman of S.E.D. Scientific Editor of "Dental Review ' 4 Chairman of Dance Committee, 2. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Z E AWe do not always judge a book by its cover, nor can we always judge people by their overt actions. That is why we all have been able to discover "Doug'' as he really is. He is not the man who has everyone lor his friend because he has never been afraid to stand behind his convictions. ' Doug" is the only man of our class to be represented in the boxing world, having displayed a sample of his unlimited knowledge in an attempt to collect “nine bucks" owed him by a Senior. He readily admits that he owes all his success to the rigid training rules forced upon him by his trainer. In politics, he has distinguished himself by being the leader and sole member of the "Red Regime." He was hailed as a second Lenin or Trotzky. His greatest thrill was his completion of dissection, and his greatest disappointment being frozen out of “Blue Key." , however, may we point out that determination, which cannot be aside, is extremely ambitious enough digital skill to assure in Dentistry. His actions place him of those who make the grade, and to those who are fortunate enough the radius of his circle of friends. ERNEST M. Shillington, Pa. “Ernie” Franklin Marshall Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, 3. 4. Treasurer. 4 James R. Cameron Honorary Society or Oral Surgery. 3, 4 Psi Omega Fraternity. 1, 2, 3. 4 Vice-President, 3. President, 4. Class Vice-President. 3. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. 3, 4, National Delegate, 4. Inter-Fraternity Council, 4. The “Dent-Owl" Staff, 4 F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, 3, 4. Y Allow us to present to you Ernest Miller Rothermel—gentleman, scholar and leader-better known as "Ernie." From Franklin £ Marshall College "Ernie" came to us, a man of few words but many actions. He lost no time in making his presence felt on our campus. A host of friends, a winning personality and a number of activities are not the least of this lad's accomplishments. As a leader "Ernie" has been one of the best. He was Grand Master of Psi Omega Fraternity and during his administration he raised the morals and standards of Psi Omega to superb heights. All the Psi O's are proud of this individual. With these qualities and past accomplishments it spells success for the future. DOUGLAS A. ROTH "Doug” Palmerton, Pa. Temple University James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, 3, 4. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, 3, 4.DAVID RUBIN "Rube” Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College Alpha Omega Fraternity Delegate to Convention 33-34 Macu, Chaplain, Executive Committee. A £1 Hail fellow! Well met! "Dave" has been a distinct credit to the Dental School and the class from the very beginning. Quiet, modest, unobtiusive and a conscientious worker, are but a few of the things which may be said about him. During the Freshman year "Dave" was too busy worrying about "exams" to make himself known to the class. But in the ensuing years his qualities and personality won him the admiration, friendship and comradeship of his fellow classmates. He was always willing to help a fellow student, and cooperate full heartedly with any school activity. We know that "Dave" will always be a credit to the institution, class, and his Fraternity—"Alpha Omega." We wish him success and know that he will even surpass his own ambitions. SAMUEL RUSH "Sam” Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. "Sam" was the "Adonis" of the class. He had beautiful wavy hair with which he was always playing during lectures. All in all he is a very likeable fellow. In our contact v ith him in our four short years we have found him to be not only a real student and scholar, but a loyal and staunch friend; one whom you can depend upon in need. For as the saying goes, "A friend in need is a friend indeed." On the operative floor "Sam" was a plugger and he put out some beautiful work. "Sam's" pleasing disposition and good nature shall linger in our minds forever. Here's good luck to you and a certain Miss.PAUL N. SAHLIN "Swede” Brooklyn, N. Y. Upsala College I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society oi Operative Dentistry. Anatomy Assistant. 2. “Paul, the terrible Swede," hails from Brooklyn, New York. Often seen but seldom heard. His earnest manner makes him popular with both his professors and fellow students not to mention the fair sex. No task is too difficult for him to undertake; he tries everything and succeeds in everything. JOHN FREDERIC SCULL "Paul" Easton, Pa. Lafayette College, A.B. '26 Anatomical League of Temple University. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. President of Class. 4. Associate Editor of "Dental Review.” 4 “Paul" was a good fellow until he became “Prexy," then we had a New Deal in the pit(?), but we won't hold that against him. Since his Freshman year he has entered wholeheartedly into numerous activities and has given them his earnest support. As president of the class he has been an able leader and has always endeavored to secure those things which would be of great help and benefit to the class. He is an industrious student and a diligent operator and when he is out on his own, we are sure that he will be a credit to his profession.MAX SILVERMAN "Mac" Philadelphia, Pa. La Salle College Assistant Editor of “Dent-Owl," 4 “Max" is one ol the younger set as far as age is concerned. He held a daily rendezvous with cadavers when most children his age were learning their A, B, C's. Notwithstanding, but by diligent application, “Max" has been accepted as a fine student and congenial classmate. Unselfishness is the king of personal attributes, and anyone knowing “Max" must rank him as one of the nobility. His unassuming manner and congenial disposition should carry 'Max" far along the road to success. WILLIAM IRVIN SMITH "Bill," “Red," “Smitty" Reading, Pa. Albright College Photography Editor of "Dent-Owl," 4 Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society—Secretary and Treasurer, 4. Anatomical League of Temple University. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis—Vice-President, 4. Y £2 “Bill' is the proud possessor of a very attractive head of red hair and a complexion for which even the “palm olive schoolgirl" would gladly give her right arm. He is also somewhat of a Mussolini—not only does he belong to many of the school’s honor societies but he holds an office in every one of which he is a member. “Bill" is a quiet (until you learn to know him), unassuming young man. He has a very droll sense of humor and one of his chief pastimes is the tormenting of his friends by some mischievous pranks. No matter how irritating this is to the recipient of the joke, it is impossible for him to become angry in the face of “Bill’s" devilish enjoyment. Clean cut, always very well dressed, he possesses a very pleasing personality which forecasts a very successful career for him as a dentist—“a regular fellow." 89 HARRY CHARLES SMUCKLER “Benny" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University A Z © We all know "Harry" around this institution as the quiet and jovial type. Quiet—yes—but very conspicuous when it comes to plugging gold fillings. Due to the high calibre of his gold work he has gained the confidence of our eminent Dr. Beiser and is reputed to be the "Doc's" right hand man. Although our "Harry" is a very good operator we cannot overlook the fact that scholastically he ranks with the foremost in the class. Then again, "Harry" finds time for other things. Socially he is a prominent figure; a "Wow" with the opposite sex. In his particular case it seems that the "ladies prefer blonds." We expect great things of you, "Harry," so to you we say, "Remember the old Latin phrase, Veni, Vidi, Vici.' " MARRIOTT BROSIUS "Stet" or "Max" Lancaster, Pa. Franklin Marshall Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Will we ever forget, on looking back at our school days, that truly simple, honest, good-hearted fellow that we call "Stet"? He was always in a hurry, but seemed to be just a half step behind. To say that he was diligent would be putting it very mild--he was super-diligent. As for the theory, he knew it "cold," but the words seemed to get jumbled. To perform some of his back-breaking, rare, and breath-taking chair stances were, without a doubt, new, and shocking to Black or McGehee; but "Stet" didn't mind them. Maybe the hallucinations of nitrous oxide and oxygen gas fascinated "Stet," for he would always volunteer for a demonstration. It seemed that demonstrations were his specialty, because whenever a professor asked for a volunteer, the class as one would shout, “We want Stetler." Hurrying, bustling, scrambling, blushing, volunteering—that's "Stet." Will we ever forget? 90GILBERT Ii. SUKIN "Gil." “Gibby" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Managing Editor of the 'Dent-Owl." 4 Associate Editor of "The Dental Review, 4 Class and Society Editor. 3. Assistant Class and Society Editor. 1. 2. Vice-President of Class. 2. I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. 3. 4. Dance Chairman of Alpha Omega Fraternity, 3, 4. Inter-Fraternity Basketball 2 Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. 3 4. A For some good reason "Gil" can always see the funny side of any given situation. That ' Sukin-stream-lined smile," which is his envied possession, comes into view anywhere at any time. It is even in evidence when the clinic cohorts are in a demeriting mood. A smile is a good indicator of the personality behind it. That personality plus digital skill, which is so essential in "Ruscanized" dentistry, should make "Gil" a man of prominence in his chosen field of endeavor. Here's luck to you, "Gil," and we assure you that we are fortunate in having known you. We wonder if his hair is falling out from trying to get the "Dent-Owl" write-ups, or a certain ittle heartbreak with whom he meanders. . —i-V he) RAY TOMASETTI "Tommy" Old Forge, Pa. St. Thomas College Alfred M Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. 1. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. Norman S Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. Assistant Managing Editor of the "Dent-Owl." 4 "Friendship's the wine of li'o." Talk about personality! "Ray" has it and knows how to use it. His winning ways and true companionship have caused all that know Tommy" to acclaim him as a true friend. For four years he has been tackling the many problems with a will and smile. His interest and sincerity will find him well prepared when he commences what is known as the School of Life. 91 5 ;TIMOTHY RICHARD TOOMEY “Tim” Coatesville, Pa. Villanova College By dint of hard work and a lot of last-minute cramming, ”Tim" has risen from the job of being the ''Boy Mayor of Coatesville" to the heights whereby he will be the ''Boy Dentist of Coatesville." He has led a happy life during the last four years, and was only unhappy when the profs decided to give exams. During these pre-exam and exam periods, "Tim" was transformed into one of the best little worriers in the class, and consistently lost ten to fifteen pounds, just worrying and trying to diagnose the machinations of the faculty mind. "Tim's" success is assured; for his dental ability, when linked with his personality, will push him right up the ladder. FREDERICK VASTINE “Fred" Shamokin, Pa. Gettysburg College F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. Assistant Features Editor of "The Den fowl," 4. Lying hidden behind a stray freight car one will find with effort Gettysburg College. Without warning, four years ago the freight car moved into Philadelphia and with it came "Freddie Vastine." In his vain search for "Hoover's Hotel," "Fred" was erroneously directed to Temple Dental School and we are glad to say he has been with us ever since. There have been numerous rumors recently as to why Vastine may be seen taking long jaunts through Wissahickon Park. The low-down is that he is an ardent student of nature. An obituary such as this needs no flowery words as "Fred" has always proved himself a diligent student, a popular classmate, a warm friend and not the least a real gentleman.SAMUEL CARL WAXLER "Shim" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University "Shim” was one of the few intellectual members of the class. In addition to being a loyal fellow, a good sport and a clear thinker, 'Shim” was an excellent worker. It was an easy task for him to make his full year's quota of operative points in a few weeks. He got along fine with his classmates because of his happy-go-lucky spirit, bringing cheer to the gloomy ones. All in all he was a pleasant chap and we now regret leaving you. Let's hear from you real soon. WILLIAM RICHARD WALDNER Bogota, N. J. "Sully" Bucknell University F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. Everyone will remember "Sully” as an amiable fellow; his ideals, his generosity, his courage, his patience and his sincerity are a great part of him. There were just a few classmates that really knew the seriousness of his inner self. "Bill” was very earnest in what he had to accomplish and really deserves a lot of credit He was very diligent in his undertakings. He was well informed and quite clever on the rebound, always ready with a witty remark. His humor was far superior to any of the class. Most always his actions would portray his thoughts. He will remain as one of the most popular members of the class. His illustrious character will be remembered especially in the manner of amusement or entertainment. Some say he should have followed the theatrical profession but we are sure with his diversified intellects, he will go far in the Dental Profession. His character will be the keynote to his success. 93ALEXANDER WEINBERGER "Wolf" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University "Dent-Owl" Staff. 4. KIBITZER—The greatest in our class. Ask Sam Rush about that. HUMORIST- He has a sense of humor peculiar to himself. He alone is able to appreciate his own jokes. RUMORIST Whenever a rumor spread throughout the class, nine times out of ten, the "Wolf" started it—ten times out of ten, untrue. He doesn't have a big face, but has plenty of face to wash. Can you figure it out? If not, look at his picture. York, Pa. FRANK E. WEAVER "Bucky" University of Detroit, A B. Inter-Fraternity Council. Junior Dance Committee. James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. I. Norman Broomell Honorary Society. C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge. Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—President. 4 Humor Editor of "Dent-Owl." 4 E Y 0 "Bucky" means humor, for his quick wit and comedian ways have brought joy and laughter to every one of us. His mimics of various personalities collaborated by his amusing style of story telling has made many an occasion an everlasting success. “Bucky" is an illustrious student of unlimited capacities, an asset which will elevate him to great heights in his future career. Rumors have it that his chubby smile and devil-may-care manners have won the hearts of every damsel and the envy of his fellows. It is with profound regret that our four years of association with this amiable character is approaching its finality, thus'vAuf Wiedersehen." •'.7.SIDNEY SEYMOUR WEINSTOCK "Sid" Phila., Pa. Temple U. College of Liberal Arts One fellow that has a good sense of humor that few know about. 'Sid'' is usually called gloomy by most of the class. Those that really know him realize this is a misnomer. His sad look at times is not gloom but seriousness. He is one of the good students of the class and always up to date in practical, theoretical and technical work. When it comes to women "Sid" is a gentleman—Blondes at all times. ■X'Sii JOHN HOWARD WELSH "Johnny" York, Pa. Ursinus College C. Barton Addie Honorary Society of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology—Treasurer. 4 James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. "John" is a combination of scholar and man-about-town. Well dressed, suave, and capable at the chair, he has made a creditable record as an operator. Natural ability and a winning personality have made him an outstanding success here at school. “Johnny" attends to his own affairs and is seldom heard from, but his record shows that he has the ability to succeed even though he sees fit not to talk about it. His gift of making friends, coupled with a degree of proficiency in his work will eventually make him one of the most liked and respected members of the profession.v • w V u LEO. B. WIGDOR "Leo" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Anatomical League of Temple University. Norman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. "Leo” has developed a degree of efficiency that has brought him to the fore of his class. He has a certain subtle, forcefully confident way that inspires the confidence of all whom he contacts. Every problem arising however great or small is analyzed, and generally the usually correct decision is carried out with a stern power of conviction. "Leo's" ideal in life is to alleviate pain and his aim is to become an exodontist. His many friends and admirers (both male and female) bear witness to "Leo's" magnetic personality. With these laudable qualities and merits we know he is destined to go to the top of his profession 96 EDWARD F. WERNER “Ed" Philadelphia, Pa. St. Joseph's College Class Corresponding Secretary, 3. Anatomical League of Temple University. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. "Ed" is a shining example of the power of good natured kindliness. Once in a while you meet a boy like "Ed," but not often. Thoroughly good, a conscientious student, kind, and gentlemanly at all times—"Ed" has won the esteem and affection of all around him. They don't make many like “Ed" and we won't forget him at the Dental School for many a day. His ability as a student and his general manliness under all circumstances are a sure guarantee of his future success. We're not worrying about "Ed."STANLEY S. WISNIEWSKI "Cherry" Wilmington, Del. University of Delaware Frederic lames Society oi Clinical Pathology 3. 4. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society oi Operative Dentistry. 3. 4. “Cherry” is one of those fellows whom you meet and like right from the start. His ever cheerful manner and pleasant smile, together v ith a keen sense of humor, capable of lightening the heaviest of hearts, are qualities which have made our association with him cherish-able and one which we earnestly hope he maintains throughout the future. During his four years at school "Cherry was a tireless and conscientious student, and was always up in his studies, clinical work and other scholastic duties. Yes, “Cherry,” we are quite sure that with your fine disposition and your aptitude for HARRY YANOFF "Harry" Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Harry was outstanding—in fact, on certain Saturdays during the Junior year you could see him out standing in the rain waiting for the janitor to open the door so that he could be No. 1 on the list for chairs. But this is beside the point. Yanoff is a regular fellow. He will develop your roentgenograms or polish your full uppers just for the asking-—always willing to lend a hand. We are sure Harry will be a successful dentist because he is a hard worker, skillful, and considers only the best good enough. 97THE LOG OF THE CLASS OF 1935 I had just crawled into my home at the crack of dawn early one morning in the summer of 1931, following a party in which I had possibly imbibed a little too freely of that prohibition concoction rightly named Panther P—. My mind was greatly befuddled and as I lay on the floor, half dressed, half undressed, half awake and half asleep, I heard a voice say to me, ‘‘Ed, you're not paralyzed, you're merely joyously gassed and in a very receptive mood to have the coming four years of your life unfolded to you." I opened one eye, being only half awake (the other eye was sound asleep), and there before me, within arm's reach, was a huge iridescent grinning skull, mandible clattering loudly against maxilla. Never having seen a dental office the skull possessed a perfect set of teeth and possessed also the power to intelligently converse with mortal men. Having been accustomed to far pleasanter things in my short life than a grinning skull in the stillness of a prohibition night, I instantly attempted to vanish out of sight, but 32 strong teeth immediately became familiar with that part of me called gluteus maximus, whereupon I fell in utter horror onto my bed. The skull's gluteal intimacy had brought me completely to my senses so I decided to become friendly with .this phantom and thereby rid myself of him as soon as possible. "Mr. Skull;'1 I said, "whcit was it you were saying when my gluteus suddenly interrupted a moment ago?" "Ed," said Skully, we now being on familiar terms, "you shall have your life unfolded to you on four consecutive nights, starting tonight, and each night's story shall represent a year, so that four nights from now you shall know what the future holds for you until the summer of 1935." This, of course, I thought was so much horse serum, but desiring to sleep as soon as possible, I said, "Start to unfold, my kind sir." Presently, I being in a deep sleep, the skull reappeared and therewith began to show me the events of the coming year. "You shall," said the skully "go to the city of Billy Penn's pride the last of September of this year (1931). Beautifully located and snugly reposing amid the stately and imposing buildings of the deserted Baldwin Locomotive Works, you shall find the most pretentious building of all- -Temple University Dental School. Don't be afraid when the ‘Unholy Three,' namely. Dean Broomell, Dr. Addie and Dr. Rusca ask you why you are there—simply say, The skull sent me.' "There will be 148 men in your class, all wondering with you just why they are there. In 1935 some one will tell you, so don't be alarmed. “About the second day of your sojourn in that beautiful place a nucleus of your class will assemble in a back room of the Zip' House, a dental fraternity, and decide who shall be the officers of the class for that year. From that meeting the following men shall be elected to class office: George R. McBath, president, a huge likable fellow fresh from the gridiron of Ursinus College; Richard Downing, vice-president, recently of Detroit University; Robert Casella, treasurer, the big butter'n'egg man from Swedesboro, N. }.; John McQuade, recording secretary, the man who shall become notorious for his political activities; Clifford Bauer, corresponding secretary, who shall have the misfortune to be with your class only one year; and Norman Harris, student council representative, the first man to be heir conditioned from your group. "You shall choose Dr. Frank Abbott for your class advisor. He shall be very competent but shall be especially known for his whip cracking in the dissection laboratories. Dr. Addinell Hewson. head of the anatomy department, shall repeatedly tell you that the operation will always be a success but 98nevertheless the patient died. Through spending every afternoon in the dissection room you shall acquire much intestinal fortitude which will be of use in your contact with the clinic demonstrators two years later. Always have a lot of soap at hand, as you will find Dr. Rusca has an aversion for making all first-year men carve teeth from soap, which leads all dental students to believe that after all the moon must be made of green cheese. Dr. Ryan shall, in the course of his chemistry lectures, relate the activities of cats and dogs and acquaint you with the horse’s tail; while Dr. Phillipp Fischelis shall not let you forget his Paris models and will tell you that some of your class are v ise while some are otherwise. Then, too, a Dr. Scott shall never let you forget that once upon a time there was a Medico-Chi. "Near the close of this year your class, with the others in the school, shall disturb the peace of William Penn by attending the big social event, the All-Dental Dance, which shall be held at the Penn A C "A large number of your class shall, in the spring of the year, pledge themselves to any one of the five social fraternities at the school and engage in many of their social events. "With the Ides of May, 1932, you shall all have brain storms due to the final examinations which every professor deems it necessary to give. Don't be afraid to crib like hell at this time as he who cribs survives." With this startling news I awoke, spent the day nursing a hangover, and endeavored to piece together' the dream I had so recently experienced. Resolving to discard it as a phantasy, I chased this dream from my thoughts, but not for long. That evening, still suffering from,the effects of the night before, I retired early and again was visited by the skull which continued; "Now that you have become acquainted with your class and have a large number of friends among then), you will find it much easier to get into the swing of things your sophomore year. A few will have fallen by the final examination route and so shall be missing, leaving only 136 men in your class. "You will find the same professors as the, previous year, with few exceptions. There had been a man, Dr. Faught by 'name, who had been professor of the Operative Dentistry Department. Death removed him from his work, so now Dr. Rusca, a very capable man,'has taken his position. Dr. Herman will fill Dr. Rusca's place. Another new teacher will be Dr. Logan, who will tell you all about 'bugs' and their habitat. "Aside from these men, the faculty will remain the same, but either they are harder or their subject is more difficult because you will find the year a difficult one to survive. "You v ill have a new supply of cadavers to cut up with and the dissection periods will be ideal for swapping stories and escapades of the previous night with various Green Street virgins. "During this year one of your classmates will have received sufficient prominence to cause him to be cheered upon his every entrance into the lecture halls. He is none other than Stetler, whom you saw in last night's dream taking his time about all his work, since it is his nature to never hurry. "The class officers for this year will be Robert M. Pfaltzgraff, president, the pride of York; Gilbert Sukin, vice-president, who has that Ipana smile; William Reinhardt, treasurer, who will fail to jump the hurdles; Benjamin Friedman, corresponding secretary, the Connecticut flash; and E. Quimby Fink, recording secretary, Jersey's pride and joy. You will find that all of these men v ill handle their positions in a very capable manner. "The social events of this year will be quite similar to those of the first year and will be overshadowed by approaching final examinations and the even more important Partial State Board Examinations." This statement woke me up with a start because I had never knov n that examinations were handled as double-headers. By this time I realized thatpossibly there was something to this installment-plan dream after all so I was impatient to experience the next two installments. Therefore I retired early again that night to more quickly welcome the skull's return. "These next two revelations ' said the skull, "will be more in sequence, as the final two years are very closely allied. There will be new professors, new subjects, and the shift from the theoretical to the practical side of dentistry. Spotless white gowns will now be a reality and it will take several months for the class to become acclimated to the new environment of the clinic and its demonstrators. Some of you will go crazy trying to get chairs, patients and acquainted with the endless list of important clinic rules. "A big event the junior year will be the new ranking given to the dental school. It will proudly become a grade 'A' school, and justly so as it is the second oldest dental school in the United States. Again you will be fortunate in having a good group of officers in the following men: Louis Goldberg, president; Earnest Rothermel, vice-president; A1 Porreca, treasurer; Joe Katz, recording secretary; Ed Werner, corresponding secretary; and John McQuade, student council representative. Your class advisor will be a very ambitious fellow, none other than Dr. James, who will carry the class through rough waters and introduce to them many novelties in the way of class functions. The first will be a class smoker in the Junior year, an event which shall be a highlight in your four years' stay at the school. "You will be fortunate tg be the first class to have Dr. James R. Cameron for a two-year course in theory and observation at the Pennsylvania Hospital. "During the two years you will have enough requirements to make the average fellow a little unbalanced. Operative poimts, practical requirements in prosthetics, roentgenology, pedodontology.,. etc. "The class officers in the senior .year will be Fred Scull, president, John Evanson, vice-president; Nicholas Ariqbo, treasurer; Walter Gallagher, recording secretary; William Lang, corresponding secretary; John McQuade and Harry Beitel, student council representatives ' y "Then, too, you shall a ain have a class smoker and a Senior Ball to climax the four years of social' activities. "Because of their high iaeals you shqll always remember such men as Dean Broomell. Dr. Hewson, Dr. Abbott, T)r. Scott, Dr. Ryan, Dr. Rusca, the late Dr. Fischelis, Dr. Addie. Dr. Cameron, Dr. Casto, Dr. Norman Essig, Dr. Haas, Dr. Beatty and all their associates not to forget also the ever ready and helpful librarian, Miss Cauffman. "You will have characters in our class standing out because of either their name or their eccentricities such as 'Jago' and that silent partner Bruce. Weinberger, the comedian and the senator, Auf der Hyde, and, of course. Sully, Muggins, Nobby, the three-in-one Waldner. "Finally, after having weathered successfully all the onslaughts of the entire faculty don’t forget that ’Reading induces Thinking; Thinking encourages Investigation; Investigation unfolds Facts; Facts constitute Knowledge; Knowledge inspires Action; Action creates Experience; Experience fosters Discrimination; Discrimination produces Decision.’ " With that the skull disappeared but not my dream, because my dream became real—otherwise I should never have been here. E. R. MacCALLUM, Class Historian. 100 • • • C'JKi J . I o' -es h'. ' •; exe v uo aocaefotag »o lh:» 'itoie. u-'z .; o' r droqn. after ali so I was i: Ipatieru ■ : --xpcr -cc IheVext w tr.s. .» I retired ec:’y c,crj'r. that :_'(? -i to 'ore qtfdrl v-eF r. tj he- retiu ' S .Oa! ;VVI V-,::.);.' ' . ' 1 J l‘ V J . wh b . . '« , •• ' C«, «S iwcr vato vi e very Mo eiv cjlif . f . wiii ue r.av ho • = - e sil'-iect: or ? ‘he shift Irpw£ the t; c w-t c I i t .j pracl.qol «' •» W t v - . x v s .• | -oner« will how b- ft •? md i. w!ii take jov rcu :r ’ •:■••• •-.•- '".Cl1';- --- to the L . vu onrasr.t . . - ! • and k ».W "v-‘ - of you vu-0 oc v, .v v 10 -patients a:.a - .h - eii-i] s5;- iist :.t r :m n. Ic ru. £.?. A » ! : V. rri ttr.'r r J ; X CHV v M bu -arkim cr. v to fhe drr tel ? t • v-tb -nij ; c )u» i f.i J v’ibof. nrrr y i? »♦ •.» v a o.ri f 'fs-ta. »Jv;‘ jp the lix ei IS : to » if 1.1 ,f to ' c -.o a good o:t -J- - oi ' dv s »J me ’ 4.,r ; n ui; re-p: a nt; 1 ’ •v ’• •' V- Ouudo it. Jcr.t . pc'l reprosemciuve cur class r : -w v a- b tious :-.i! v no:i-, vther tnan Di. lomea. who will t- .a.-" |! rough wate s mid r r_ . s to them i brvy ' velhe? h . ;• ..•f'TPo. The first v i!i bt a c!c»; smoker ir tii . unor year. ■ r. o“ cr highlight ir vr ur ic ir years’ Slav at the school. u he 'or;.»n- :o ’9-be th : • : tl r to liove Dr James F Cameron j • y .• t ; vw in theory dt:d ’ rerva .r t the rennsylvania Hospital .V. t.g t. •. two yea • you will lyrtv » ei.ovt h regu.remer.ts tc make the w. i j .. • t r. .tie’unbalanced v)pera:ivi joints, practical requirements in : ,1 '. s. f y titc'cnoiogy, p«?d d -ntolca etc. ‘li6. 'Seers Lv'he senior jar vh»! ,je Fred Sculi president; John ; a: sew vice predidert; denotes AridVio uec'oier Walter Gallagher, record •pr, _2..e ;r W 4hcm Larig. corr fponding secretary, John McQuade and T ?[»v i« vtel °iuds; ‘ -idt representative ,) hail again riev’e c "esters smoker and c Senior Ball tc ru n, too o o' .'.-’.v ihc feu. rears '! socied acltuiies. Seen .'s■ r'l ,lx h r dvrs ycu shuH always remor.ber such men as 1 . Broomeil. D . H- v. Dr A' h .ffr'Dn Scott. Di. Ryan. Dr Rusco the r: Fiscr.Ad i f.»r Gimercr.. D. Casio Dr. Mormon Essig Dr. 1 a.iz. r. d cr. i 0 r cv.oc.ates r.oi to forget a iso the eve: ready and htflpuj librarian. Vis CaohrrH ti Yen w 1 ! c e o'.or r' :v : 1 :»-r » standing out because of either their name cr tr.eii e cerrji..: s ; .01 s Jago and that ilent partner Bruce .heicorrger. the con edit-r. n. the enctor, A ii der Hyde. and. of course ou.’ty. Muggins, Nobby, the trree-in-ane Waldner. finally aite: hevinf ? theied successfully all the onslaughts of the entire faculty don’t forget that 'Redding induces Thinking, Thinking encourages Investigation. Investigation unfolds Facts; Facts constitute Knowledge; Knowledge inspires Action-Action creates Experience. Experience -osters Disorirnin itior.i Discrimination produces Decision ' With that the skull disappeared but not my dream, because my dream became real—otherwise I should never have been here. E R MacCALl.UM. Class Historian IOC UNDERCLASSESJUNIOR CLASS 1934-35 Alloy. Jack Arnopol. Edward Aulbach. Philip H. Bailey. Ralph M. Bauer. H. Clifford Bauerle. B Graham Becker. Benj. Bernstein, Lewis Neal Black, Kermil S. Blasi, Albert J. Bloom. Sidney S. Brown. Harold L. Brown. Jos. R. Budd, Byron B Chasens, Abram I Chianelli. Salvatore E. Chinappi Albert S. Cohen. Max A Cohen. Milton J. Comfort. Jos. A. Dashevsky. Abraham V Dean. Geo. W. Denbo Sidney Dimeo. Wm. DiNisio. John L. Dirkin, Walter J. Durski. Stanley Eaton. John Wm.. Jr. Eby. John K Entine, Martin Eppleman. Herbert O Errichetto, Anthony F Farwell. Howard M. Fitzpatrick. Jos. A. Forman, Sidney Friedman. Bertram Gaffney, Jos,- K Gaige, Chas. S. Gansl, Samuel Garb, Robt. R. Garver. Chas K Glinka, Jos S. Goldman, Abraham Goldstein. Jos. D. Graitcer. David Grant, Ibb Henry Graves. Ernest A. Heiser, Louis S Henig. Sol Hirsch, Abe Horvitz. Nathan Jordan. L. E. Kalmus, Jack Kaniss, Harry Arnold Kaniss. Morris Warren Kaplan, Oscar Kimmelman, Benedict B. King. Horace H. Klein, Jacob Wm. Koehler, August W. Kravitz, Samuel S. Krepliak, Edward Kupisz, B. William J Kusner, Herbert M Kutz, Walter J. Latman. Bernard B Lavine, Jos. B. Lavine,'Samuel H Lipschutz, Albert L. Lipschutz, Moe Lucas, Morton Luisi, Arthur B Lukoff. Samuel Makadonsky. Wm. Manoff. Bernard Matz. Albert Menkowitz, Samuel M. Milanesi. James Miller. Chas. W. Miller, Milton J. Morrison B. Edward Nader. Jos. G. Novik. Morris Olitsky, Jacob Orner. Ralph G Quano, Geo. L. Packer. Harvey L. Pearlstein, Martin Perrotta, Louis A. Pierson. Clifford C. Potter. John H. Pursel, Wm. T. Reese, Whildin A Reh, Franklin Repa, Geo. J. Rosenbleeth, Bernard Rubba. Anthony Rufe. Aloysius N Ryder, Everett O. Sage. Edmund Schiek. Allen G Scott, Samuel Sergott, Leonard A Shapiro, Irving Shovlin. John F. Silverstein. Wm. Smythe, Robt H. C. Sporbert, Curtis P. Timbrell, Chas. W. Ufberg, David D Valenza. Marino Wanger, Jas. L. Weinstein, L. Winick. Alexander Wolf. Milton L. Yake, Everett H. Yavil, Benjamin J. 102HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1936 OFFICERS President ------ Vice-President - Treasurer.......................... Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Student Council - - - - Historian ------ Samuel Scott Curtis Sporbort - Arthur Luisi Salvatore Chianelli Albert Blase George Rcpa Allen Schiek Good luck Seniors! We of the Junior class wish you every success that is possible in the department of Dentistry that you might choose to follow We now realize the difficulties that you spoke of last year and it is highly probable that we appreciate the trials that you have had this past,-year. But at this time you have been successful and we stand by and admire you and wish we had reached the goal. So far this year we feel that we have been successful ourselves, although the images in the mirror are still upside down. We are rapidly learning, however, and we sincerely hope to continue, so that we might become proficient to a high degree. We have met and perhaps conquered many new members of the faculty. They have all served us in their capacity apd have done well; we commend and thank them for their strenuous efforts. L ' Our class organization has functioned as a mass. Every member has taken an interest in the welfare of th'e Class .“Our president, Samuel Scott, has had a very busy time but he has never complained and has managed everything with an amazing amount of tact. He is to be commended for the manner in which he has handled the business of the class. This goes to press necessarily before the close of the year, so that it is impossible to go into detail about the events that are yet to take place, but let it suffice that we hope that you have a good time and happy memories of these last few months. As this year draws to a close you Seniors will go out into practise and we will arrange ourselves in your position. The experiences that we will have, will, without doubt, be very similar to those that you have had and they will keep alive our memories of you. Let us remind you, that each of you are to try to further ethical Dentistry, and in doing so we wish you luck. Remember, "You can t make a million in Dentistry." 103SOPHOMORE CLASS 1934-35 Arnold, Geo. H. Axelrod. Wm. H. Baker. Andrew Bamash, Rupert J. Barker. Chas. Griffin. Jr. Berson. Paul Black, Russell S. Botkin. Chas. Kermit Bradin. Morris Bragar, Herman Bransky, Jacob H. Burkat. Philip J. Butler, Robt. M. Cantor. Harry Caravelli. V. Edward Cramer. Manuel G. D'Ambrosio, Alexander Dashevsky. Abraham V. Deibert, Harry E. Dondero, Jos. C. Evans, Emerson A. Felice. Tito Jas. Fisher. I. Irwin Fogel. Maxwell S. Francis, Allen M. Freedman, Wm. A. Fritz. Geo. F. Funke, Jas M. Ginsburg. David S. Giza. Walter H. Glasser. Morris M. Goldberg. Alfred A. Goldberg. Irwin H Goldman. Jerome B. Graves. F William Halpern. David Heck. Wm. L.. Jr. Heiser, Louis S. Hogan. John A. Holland Albert Horowitz, Raymond Jenkins. G$o. E. Kartman. jules D. Kartzmark. C. Elizabeth Katz. Albert Keaziora, T. Adam Kirschner. Wm. J. Klein. Morris Knoll, Haro'ld E. Korman, Jack Z. Kowalewski. Geo. T. Kozlowski, Stanley P. Kromash. Samuel Lang. Paul G. Lauer. Lewis A. Lefand. Anthony Lipschutz. Moe McConkey, Walter N., Jr. McConnell. James C. McFarland. John Z. McGowty. Mary E. McIntyre. Jos. H. Mack. Wm. A. Maori. Jos. Mandel. Benj. L. Marcus. Martin Marturano, James Mason, Wm. H. Matthews. Richard H Mendelzon, Nathan N. Mervine. Lawrence L. Monteleone, Martin M Moses. Harold B Murplty, Edward Mussari.sS. Anthony Myers. J. Charles Myers. Helen E Myers, John H. Needleman, Morris Neri. Felix. Jr. Newcome, Wm. J. Niemtzow. Abraham T. Parmet, Irving Pecheske. Metkin Pecuch. Wm. M. Perez. Bernard Petrone, Jos. A Phillips. Wm. H. Pietsch, Albert Geo. Poniatowski. Edward P. Potter. Thos. J. Power. Arthur G. H Rinaldi, Henry J. Robins, Benjamin Ross. Norman F. Rubinstein. Robt. R Russin, Raymond S Rutcavage. Chas. J. 104 Sandler, S. Chas. Scally, Jos. L. Schlaiiman, V alter Schwartzman. Walter Sesso. Chas. C. Sheese. Frederick G. Showalter. Samuel C. Slack, Thos. S. Smith, Allan M. Smith. Thos. V. Snyder, Richard Spalding, Geo. W. T. Spiegel. Henry Squires, Morton G. Stamford, Henry P. Tagert. Jos. E. Tarr. Philip A. Taylor, Jas. B. Teitsworth, Alfred N. Timmons. Wm. D. Torre. Anthony W. Uhler. Irwin V. Vernet, Albert B. Verniero. E. Michael Warren. Harvey C. Weisert. James F. Welham. Fred S. Wiener. Noel J. Wilpizeski, A. Geo. Winn. Hugh Paul Wyckoff. John S. Yoder, Clair C. Zabarsky, Jerome Zakrzowski, Leo V.HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1937 OFFICERS President.......................... Vice-President .... Treasurer....................... Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary ... Student Council .... Class Advisor...................... Historian.......................... Wm. Mack M. Monteloone K. Botkin - J. Teitsworth C. Kartsmark W. Timmins Dr. F. C. Abbott John A. Hogan '37 Another chapter has been added to the swiftly moving careers of the Class of 1937. The first barrier of final examinations is crossed, and we have proven our ability to qualify as sophomores. At the close of our freshman year we selected the men who were to lead us for the ensuing year. These worthy_representatives of the class have upheld, without a doubt, the confidenceTpvested ip them. Mr. Mack, by his flawless leadership, has shown his ability to guide us. through this trying period. Who could have devised a more fitting plbn for lhlp myriads of "labs" than he? A feat that would have puzzled Solomon! C. Abbott was again, unani-inced, once more, our implicit It must be noted at this period that Dr. F. mously, selected as class advisor and counter faith in his guidance, through tfye dreaded "or ls, ' and the not to be forgotten "writtens." With the passing away of Dr. Philipp Fischelis on October 30, 1934, we lost one of our most beloved professors. This untimely end to our genial professor of Dental Histology and Pathology, jwas purely a stunning blow to all who had known him. The social climax of the year was the annual All Dental Dance— held at the Benjamin Franklin Hotel, which was truly the "top" of all our social functions of the year. It is altogether fitting and proper that we pay tribute, although inadequate it must be, to those men, who have unselfishly devoted their efforts and time in our welfare. To our professors and instructors, we shall always be grateful, and we shall always hold them in the highest esteem. Trying though it was, the sophomore year has instilled in us the courage to strive for the success, which we feel sure will be enjoyed by the outgoing class of 1935—to whom we extend our heartiest felicitations, as they embark on their professional careers. We have now successfully progressed through the primary stages of dentistry and as our second year draws to a close, with the Partial State Boards to follow, we realize that our dreams are quickly approaching realities. 105FRESHMAN CLASS 1934-35 Abrams, Wm. Zev Altshuler, Norman K. Aumiller. Wm. B. Bell, Alexander Bennett. Conrad C. Beresin. Victor Bonacci. Victor Bono. Stephen Brenner. Leon S Bruskey. Edward R Butler. Samuel S., Jr Butterworth. Edv ard J. Campanella, Anthony Cherkas. Leon Cianfrani, Frank J Clarke. E. Mason. Jr Clemente, Nicholas Cobell. Anthony J. Cohen, Charles Collins. James F.. Jr. Comfort, John A. Corbman. A. Lawrence Courtney. Walter L. Crane. Earl R. Curran. Hugh J. Cutler. Leo Jack Czerwonka. Jos. S Davidson. Bernard deCardona. Jorge H Degutis. Albert A. Detweiler. Samuel B. Dougherty. Harry H. Dunphev, Harvey. Jr Dzuba, Albert Edelstein. Nathan Evans, Robt. M Fleming. Robt. M Friedman. Morris Fruendt Harold T. Geller, Henry Gerber. Benj. Giess. Malcolm H. Giordan. Ralph Louis Giza. Walter H-: Glassman, Ddniel Goelzberger. Ernest Goodfriend. Jerome B Graczyk. John F.. Jr. Halpern. Leonard E. Hanagan. Frank J Hillerson. David Homer. Benj. D. Izenberg. Samuel Kaplan. Robt. I. Kennedy, Donald J. Ketner. E. Betty Klerx. Karl H. Kofflor. Abbott Kolodziejski, Ray. A. Konopka, John M. Kravinsky, Benj Kuiper. Klaudius Kupiec. Edward F Leddy. Cyril V. Lipschutz. E. Reuben Longwell, Gilbert L. Lummis. Jas. F. McCarthy. Thos. J. McCauley. Bernard P. MacLaren. Robt. J. Manlin, Abraham W. Marciano, Frank A Marks, Milton Maser. Edv ard J. Moster, Geo B Miller. J. Kenneth Mirow. Norman Mitchell, Theo. Mohnac. Alex Montalbano. Law. K Montano, Geo. Moore. C. Milton Moore. Wm; K. Nagle. J Carlyle Orovitz, Henry Peckermah, Morris Perloff. Harry Perri. Anthony J Pilkington. Thos R Pilny. John J. Ponce, Pedro A Pubylski Adam F. Rabinowitz. Emanuel Rairigh, Max A. Rankin, Robt. E.. Jr. Rappaport, Herman A. Rizzotte. Samuel H. Robinson, Herbert Romansky. Anthony 3 Rosall, Jerome E. Rossell. Chas. F. Rubin. Carl Rudman. Harry M Rynk. Stanley H. Sage, Willis Salfas. James Sammartino, Frank J. Santopietro. Andrew E Sauselein. Theo C Schmidt. Stephen E. Schwartz, Wm. Segal. Jay 1. Seigle. Daniel Sena. Emil D. Shifrin, Chas. Shiner. Robt. L Shupack, Bernard M. Silverstein. Max B Spellman. Elwood M. Steinman, Seymour Steinruck. Jas. C Stout. Frank M.. Jr. Strout. Chas. C., Jr. Suer. Alexander Taylor. L. Gifford Triolo. Anthony F. Turoff. Benj Vettese, Domenic Jos. Wakschul, Myer R. Warhurst, Carl T. Weil, Carlos Weimer, John B. Weiner. David Wenger. Jas. Q. Wiener. Arthur J. Zarchin, Jules 106HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1938 OFFICERS President -Vice-President Treasurer .... Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Student Council Representative Class Advisor J. M. Konopka J. E. Rosall - L. A. Brenner Elizabeth Ketner R. L. Shinor W. Sage Dr. Frank C. Abbott In Memory of the Late Dr. Philipp Fischelis After the years of preparation for a dental course, the class of '38 has arrived at that beginning. Unlike them who preceded, and like them who will succeed us, the class represents different countries, different nationalities, different pre-dental schools, different ages and both sexes. 1 We as a class are here fora common purpose: That of advancing year by year in our learning until we are a finished product, Dentists, prepared to relieve and cure afflicted and suffering humanity of dental pathology as well as to preserve and restore dental and general health of humanity. As members of the World's Largest Dental College with a faculty to be envied, we are proud. The class apparently has taken advantage of the opportunity placed before it by the Anatomy Department, with a dissection course equalled by no other dental college, by the Operative, Prosthetic, Physiology, Histology and Chemical Departments. Among our members there is one of the fairer sex, Miss Betty Ketner. John Konopka, president, is on the first team of the football squad. We are also represented by a Freshman basketball team. Several of our group have affiliated themselves with the Dr. Hewson Anatomical Society, the Dr. Ryan Chemical Society and other orders and fraternities. With a membership of 135, one of the largest Freshman classes in the history of the school, we will proceed through the four years with a spirit to maintain our present class as well as any who might join us, a spirit not of "survival of the fittest" but a spirit of "the fittest help all to survive." "He Is One Who Never Inflicts Pain, Newman's definition of a gentleman, our slogan. 107ate 1ORGANIZATIONSDENT-OWL STAFF BERNARD FRIEDMAN Business Manager S. MARVIN BELL Art Editor WILLIAM I. SMITH ROBERT M. PFALTZGRAFF Photographic Editor Editor-in-Chiei GILBERT H. SUKIN Managing Editor no SAMUEL L. DENENBERG Associate Editor FRANCIS EUGENE WEAVER Features EditorDENT-OWL ASSISTANT STAFF Howard B. Minnich Alexander Weinberger Carl Pinsk Perry Ashman Wm. H. Anderson Jacob Penzur Remio Tomasetti Frederick Vastine 111 Dominic Aversa Max Silverman Felix V. Cavaliere Hugh B. McSheaCLASS OFFICERS Vice-President NICHOLAS ARIANO, JR. Treasurer WALTER N. GALLAGHER Recording Secretary JOHN F. SCULL President WILLIAM F. A. LANG Corresponding Secretary JOHN S. McQUADE President. Student Council HARRY S. BEITEL Student CouncilWe felicitate the graduates, and hope that they, as the Council, will strive to go, "Onward—ever upward!" OFFICERS President - - - John S. McQuade Recording Secretary - - William Timmins Treasurer ..... George Cohen Faculty Advisor - - Dr. Frank C. Abbott MEMBERS John Hossler Harley Hunsicker Willis Sago Miss Violet G. Frock Nathan Braslow George Repa William Timmins John S. McQuade George Cohen Harry Beitel John Rogens STUDENT COUNCIL The professional schools student council v as organized, in October 1928, in response to the need of a co-operative representative body which would have for its purpose, the fostering of a harmonious relationship among the students of the various professional schools for the best interests of Temple University Through the efforts of Dr. Frank C. Abbott and a group of interested students, this organization was launched. It included representatives from the Dental. Chiropody, Pharmacy, and Medical Schools. However, :he medical school dropped from our midst dnd was replaced by the school of Oral Hygiene. This body directed their efforts to attain a solidified student body which would, at all times, support the furthering of student and school welfare. Within these seven years of existence. the council has done much to aid a better understanding between the classes and faculties of the various schools. It has fgstered a greater school spirit and higher morale. It has presented student problems to the administration and consulted with the faculty in an attempt to remove these obstacles It has also aimed at a more intimate relationship amongst the undergraduate bodies so that more harmony could be achieved. This year, John McQuade was our President. He is to be congratulated for the able and efficient way in which he fulfilled his office. Although we were hampered for the greater part of the year by the cbsence of Dr. Abbott, we were ably led by Mr. McQuade. Dr. Abbott's absence was due to an unfortunate illness We are happy to say that he has recovered, and will, once again, be with us with his sound advice. V e are proud to say that this year along with our ordinary duties, we have succeeded in establishing a co-operative arrangement with our Co-Templars at Broad and Burkes Streets. We have placed a representative on the Student Commission, and have a student commission representative in our midst It is through this movement that we hope to gradually straighten out the many little difficulties and misunderstandings that arise between us and the college students. Developing this movement further, we are working side by side with the commission to establish an all university council which will embrace every school under the name of Temple. Through the hearty efforts of Dr. Abbott, and the representative members have these results come about and only by continued co-operation of the student body mav we expect to accomplish as much in the future. 113DENTAL REVIEW STAFF FACULTY ADVISOR EDITOR-IN-CHIEF LEON A HALPERN. D.D.S. ISADORE J. JARIN. ‘35 EDITORIAL STAFF ASSISTANTS Samuel H. Lavine, '36 Frederick Scull. '35 Gilbert Sukin. '35 William Makdonsky. '36 Moyer Flocks. D.D.S. Managing Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor - Business Manager Alumni Editor ■ - Scientific George Hoagland. '35 Bernard Manoff, ’36 Samuel Gansl, '36 Milton Wolf. ‘36 Harold B. Moses. '37 Humor Martin Perlstein. '36 Sid Bloom, '36 Benjamin Kimmelman. '36 Alby B. Vernet, '37 Sports Curtis Sporbert, ‘36 William A. Freedman. '37 Jerry Goldman. ‘37 Class and Society Carl Pinsk. ’35 Jack Olitsky, '36 George Repa. '36 Paul Burson. '37 Alfred Goldberg. '37 Business David S. Ginsburg. '37 William Abrams. ‘38 Circulation C. Kermit Botkin. '37 Emanuel Rabinowitz, '38 EDITORS Sol Rochovsky, '35 Jack Penzur. '35. Class 6 Society Jules B. Holstein, ‘35 Bernard Friedman. '35. Humor Co-Scientific Walter Gallagher. '35. Sports Martha E. Beaver, Oral Hygiene Louis Goldberg, '35. Circulation Manager Samuel Scott, '36, Assistant Circulation Manager James W. Craig. D.D.S., Associate Alumni 114DENTAL REVIEW STAFF FACULTY ADVISOR .£OM A HALPERN. D.D.S. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ISADORA J. JARIM '35 EDITORIAL STAFF c; n - I.avsnc. 36 - Managing Editor Fr.-ce.-ic Sou". 35 - Associate Educi Oil. -- ; Su’:i : ’3i - - - Associate Editor William Mafcdonaky 36 - - Business Manege; Mayer Hecks. D.D.S - - - Alum?.; Editor EDITORS So: Rochc sky '35 lac-. Penzur '35 Class 6 Society lines B. Moisten. 35 Bernard Friedman. 3b Humor Co-Scientific Walter Gallagher 35. Sports Martha E. Beaver. Oral Hygiene i.Oius Goldberg, 35, Circulation Manager Sarr.uo'i Sco-.t. '36, Assistant Circulation Manager James W. Craig. D.D.S.. Associate Alumni ASSISTANTS Scieniiiic George Hccgland. 35 Bernard Mac.off. 36 Samuel Gansl, ‘36 Milton Wolf, '35 Heroic 3. Moser, '37 Hanoi Marti;. Peristein, '36 Sid Bloom. '36 Beniamin Kimmelman. 36 Aiby B Vernet. '37 Sports Curtis Sporbei '36 William A. Fr.-edman '37 Jerry Goldmai '37 Class and Society Carl P:nsk, '35 Jack Olitsky ‘36 George Repa. '36 Paul Burson, ’37 Allred Goldberg, 37 Businose David S. Ginsburg '37 V ill;am Abrams, 38 Circulation C Kc-rmit Botkin. 37 Emanuel Rabinowitz. 39 114SocietiesC. BARTON ADDIE HONORARY SOCIETY OF ORTHODONTIA AND CROWN AND BRIDGE OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Wm. H. Anderson Joseph A. Bendinsky Thaniel Berkman Harry S. Beitel John K. Brick Wm. S. Brodish Robert J. Bruce SENIOR MEMBERS John Capriotti Andrew G. Cordelia Joseph Jagod Joseph A. Katz Wm. F. Lang Morton A. Langsfeld John S. McQuade Robert J. Bruce E. Quimby Fink John K. Brick Robert J. Mick Robert J. Mick Anthony Parillo E. Quimby Fink Wm. I. Smith Frank E. Weaver John H. Welsh 116 C. BARTON ADDIE HONORARY SOCIETY OF ORTHO-DONTIA AND CROWN AND BRIDGE This society which has for its object extra-curricular studies in Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge-work v asglad to welcome the class of 1935 when they became Juniors. At that time the new gowns, instruments, and patients were a novelty, not soon to be forgotten. As time went on many of the men decided that they wanted more knowledge of those interesting subjects. Crown and Bridge and Orthodontia. The C Barton Addie Honor Society, with its guest lecturers and table clinics, supplied this need. Such men as Dr. Harry C. Best, Dr. Oliver Campbell, and our much respected Honorary President, Professor Addie nave presented their views and thoughts at the various meetings. We believe that the members of the society and its guests always gained something from their knowledge and experience, especially as it was given from an aspect that was different than the lecture room. L Now that our professional college days are nearly over, we of the society wish to extend to the entire graduating class of 1935 the heartiest wish for success in one of the greatest of professions. Dentistry. 117THE ANATOMICAL LEAGUE OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY OFFICERS 1935 Robert M. Pialtzgraff Joseph A. Bendinsky Marvin E. Bittner Joseph Hawkins William I. Smith Robort Langan Joseph Donohue William Brodish Robert Bruce Robert Mick Raymond Hennessy Morey Field Roubin Matzkin Jeremiah Moriarty S. Marvin Boll Leo Wigdor J. Fredrick Scull Robert A. Ranck Franklin K. Dennis Louis Goldberg John S. McQuade Honorary President Honorary Vice-President President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Monitor 1936 Graham Bauerle Kenneth S. Black Joseph R. Brown Abram Chasens Stanley Durski William Eaton David Graitcar Harry A. Kaniss Morris W. Kaniss B. W. Kupisz Albert L. Lipschutz Ralph G. Orner Clifford C. Pierson Anthony Rubba John Potter Whildin A. Reese Leonard A. Sergott Robert H. C. Smythe John Shovlin Curtis Sporbort Everet H. Yake Charles W. Miller MEMBERS B. B. Budd S. A. Chinappi Walter J. Durkin M. Cohen S. Henig Abe Goldman Sidney Denbo George W. Dean Charles Garver Jack Olitsky Joe Nader Wm. Makadonski M. Valenza 1937 James M. Funke J. Kartman Paul G. Lang Wm. A. Mack J. C. McConnell M. Monteleone John H. Myers Wm. L. Heck. Jr. Joseph A. Petrone Addinoll Hewson Frank C. Abbott Robert M. Pfaltzgraff Curtis Sporbert - Sidney Denbo George W. Dean Martin Monteleone Samuel H. Rizzottc Charles C. Sesso Samuel C. Showalter Morton G. Squires R. Matthews William Timmins Lewis Lauer Joseph Tagert W. H. Mason James Taylor Albert Holland Phillip A. Tarr Joseph Dondcro A. G. Wilpizeski Elwood Spellman Robert Butler W. J. Newcome George E. Jenkins Chas. J. Rutcavage Morris Bradin Benj. L. Mandcll Rupert J. Bamash William H. Phillips George Arnold James Weisort Joseph Macri P. Stamford Arthur Powers G. T. Kowalewski 1938 Robert Rankin M. Peckerman E. M. Clarke Frank M. Stout Charles C. Strout Harry H. H. Dougherty Thos. R. Pilkington B. Moore Myer R. Wackschul R. Kaplan Victor Bonacci R. Miller B. P. MacCauley S. B. Detwilcr Wm. B. Aumiller 118THE ANATOMICAL LEAGUE OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Through the untiring efforts of our own Honorary President Professor Ad-dinell Hewson the Anatomical League has completed another successful year. Since the League was founded during the academic school year of 1919-1920 the League has always adhered to its ideals and purposes. •t The purpose of the League is not to make Anatomists. Its primary and fundamental aim is to keep before the senior and junior members various anatomical relationships which are of paramount importance to the Dentist This tends to develop habits which are analytical, precise, and logical so as to be of a great aid in one's life's profession. , The scientific programs of the League are supported by the sophomore and freshman classes. Not only does this give the student an opportunity to speak but recognizes talent that would otherwise be dormant. The Anatomical League wishes to express its sincere sympathies on the death of our past Honorary Vice President, Professor Philipp Fischelis. May all the students of our School always bear in mind his great ideals and principles. 119u ... THE I. NORMAN BROOMELL HONORARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Honorary President President Vice-President -Treasurer Secretary - Dean I. N. Broomcll Anthony Casella Nathan Estreicher Jeremiah I. Moriarty Raymond V. Hennessy MEMBERS Anthony Casella Nathan Estreicher John Evanson Harry Beitel William Anderson Fred Kotzen Gilbert Sukin John Brick Francis Weaver Louis Goldberg Nicholas Ariano. Jr. Francis Alimenti 1935 Anthony Parrillo Robert A. Ranck Robert M. Pfaltzgrafl John Capriotta Remio Tomasetti Jeremiah I. Moriarty Raymond V. Hennessy John Cammorata Richard Downing Hugh McShea Paul Sahlin Benjamin Baram 1936 Mariano Valenza Bernard Latman David Graitcar Harvey Packer Martin Pearlstein Georgo L. Quano Alfred Blasi Louis A. Perotta Leonard Wanger Joseph Fitzpatrick William Dimeo John Avorsa William Mazzula Bernard Mazalcski 120THE I. NORMAN BROOMELL HONORARY SOCIETY The year of 1934-35 may be spoken of conservatively as a banner one for the I. N. Broomell Honorary Society. Besides the regular business meetings, two prominent dentists sponsored by the society spoke before the student body. In January Dr. Stewart Kabnick delivered a lecture entitled "Advanced Methods of Boot Canal Therapy."' In March Dr. David Goodfriend spoke on "The Anatomy and Treatment of Malocclusion." Both were interesting men whose advanced theories in their respective specialties are worthy of experiment. 7 The I. N. Broomell Society was founded iix. 1917 in honor of Dean I. Norman Broomell. The requirement for admission established at that time was a scholastic average of 85, for1 the firsi two years of college work. In keeping with the program of the founders, the efforts of Ihe society have been toward expansion. V e have built with no idea to be superior but with a hope of improving on the worthy heritage of our predecessors. If the coming members carry on with the same idea, they will make tl e society both an academic and social success. Since its inception the society'has endeavored to bring before the student body men of note in both the dental and medical professions. This was done with a hope of giving the student extra-curricular training in advanced theories of dentistry and the allied professions. To the graduating class, the I. Norman Broomell Society extends the greatest hope for success. Many sacrifices have been made by the Seniors to reach their present goal. There will still be sacrifices required of you, greater sacrifices than you imagine to keep active in your profession. The end of your college days has now come. But not let it be hoped the end of your loyal devotion to your Alma Mater. And as a final thought in the words of Kilmer: It is stern work, it is perilous work, to thrust your hand in the sun And pull out a spark of immortal flame to warm the hearts of men. 121THE JAMES R. CAMERON HONORARY SOCIETY OF ORAL SURGERY OFFICERS President Vice-Presidont Treasurer Secretary John S. McQuade William Smith Hugh McShoa Richard Downing SENIOR MEMBERS John S. McQuade William Smith Hugh McShea Richard Downing William T. Oakes George McBath George Hoagland John Keenan John Welsh Robert Pfaltzgrafl Walter Gallagher Howard Minnick Ernest Rothermel Robert Casella A. W. Pereske William Aufder Hyde Albert Porreca John Camarratta Joseph Katz Frederick Scull Frank Weaver Richard Morrison Jerry Moriarty Robert Bruce Duglass Roth Perry C. Ashman 122THE JAMES R. CAMERON HONORARY SOCIETY OF ORAL SURGERY The James R. Cameron Honorary Oral Surgery Society, founded in the Fall of 1934, is the youngest organization in the dental school. It consists of fifty selective members, chosen from the junior and senior classes whose previous record merits this honor. It is the purpose of this society to promote among its members a profound interest and to elaborate their knowledge in this field of specialized’dentistry; also presenting to the student body men prominent and authoritative in oral surgery, discussing their subjects in an interesting and eloquent manner The society during the past year has presented to its members and their guests a number of outstanding men such as, Drs. John Jacob Posner, William Axe, Robert Clayton and others of the same caliber, all of whom have made our meetings successful and memorable ones. We of the society feel greatly indebted to our honorary president. Professor Cameron, for his untiring efforts to the promotion of the organization for which we hold him in our greatest esteem as a leader and teacher.THE HENRY ISAIAH DORR RESEARCH SOCIETY President - Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer 1935 OFFICERS MEMBERS Jules Holstein Joseph Katz William I. Smith 1936 Raymond V. Hennessy Jules Holstein Isadore Jarin Joseph Katz William I. Smith Milton J. Cohen Martin Entine Samuel H. Lavine Milton J. Miller Ralph G. Orner Robert H. C. Smythe 124THE HENRY ISAIAH DORR RESEARCH SOCIETY The Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society of Oral Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics, located on the fifth floor of the Garretson Building, Eighteenth and Hamilton Streets, v as founded in February, 1928, by Professor Frederic James. Dr. Henry Isaiah Dorr, himself- x pioneer in the field of research, willed the sum of $50,000 for the endowment of a laboratory named after its donor. -The purpose blithe society is to stimulate an interest in the;Oral Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics, and to provide a laboratory whereby the student may engage in original research of;his own selection and under the direction and guidance of t e Director of Jhfe Laboratory, Professor Frederic James. During the years 1934-35, the work of this society was conducted along two phases df research, namely, the work done in co-operation with Prof. Cqsto's: Pedodontology department, and that line of research work concerning dental histo-pathol-ogy and therapeutics. The members of this society were fortunate this year in having at their disposal a newly equipped laboratory donated by Prof. James. It was in this new laboratory that every Wednesday morning the members were allowed to treat their cases in the manner they thought best, and at the same time the records of these cases were filed before, during and after treatment.THE NORMAN S. ESSIG SOCIETY OF DENTAL PROSTHESIS President Walter N. Gallagher Secretary ..... Howard B. Minnich Vice-President - William I. Smith Treasurer Ernest M. Rothermel ESSIG SOCIETY MEMBERS 1935 Walter N. Gallagher Anthony Pellicane William I. Smith Anthony Parrillo Howard B. Minnich John Capriotti Ernest M. Rothermel Anthony Casella Robert M. Pfaltzgraff Anthony Massaniso Jules Holstein Remio Tomasetti Leo Wigdor Domenic Averso Joseph Hawkins Carl Pinsk Wm. S. Brodish 1936 Morris W. Kaniss George W. Dean Harry A. Kaniss Martin Entine Leonard A. Sergott Franklin Roh Sol Henig Whildin A. Reese Mariano Valenza George J. Repa Walter J. Kutz Charles Miller Jack Alloy Jacob Olitsky Anthony F. Errichetto 126tmmmm THE NORMAN S. ESSIG SOCIETY OF DENTAL PROSTHESIS This year the Norman S. Essig Society celebrates its thirteenth anniversary. The Society was founded on October 9. 1922, by Dr. Michael Salerno who was then a member of the Senior Class. The purpose of the society is to further the interest of prosthetic dentistry among the student body—membership being limited to the Junior and Senior Class members The prominence of- pur Honorary:--President, Prof. Norman S. Essig, in whose honor the society was founded, has enabled us to procure speakers of national renqwn. Co-operating with Prof. Essig in outlining a successful program for the year is Dr. Salerno, the faculty advisor. The activities of the society were brought to a close by a banquet which was attended by members of the faculty, guest speakers who lectured to the society during the year and last but not least Dr. I. N. Broomell, Dean af the Dental School. The guest speakers whot entertained the society during the year were, Dr. Sutter who spoke on “Office Management." Dr. Willis who gave a practical demonstration on “Resovin Technique ' Dr. DeVan who lectured on “Denture Construction Prior to the Extraction of Natural Teeth, ’ Dr. Davis who gave an illustrated lecture on “Exodontia in Relation to Prostho-dontia" and a member of Dr. French's staff who spoke on “Dr. French's Posterior Teeth.” The Society extends thanks to Dr. Dorothy Waugh, Prof. Essig and Dr. Salerno for the interest displayed by them during the year 1934-35. We wish them success and happiness in the future. 127THE ALFRED M. HAAS HONORARY SOCIETY OF MINOR ORAL SURGERY AND DENTAL ANESTHESIA OFFICERS Frank C. Alimenti Nicholas Ariano. Jr. Domenic J. Avorsa Joseph Bendinsky Marvin Bittner John Brick Ames J. Cammerotta John Capriotti James Cordelia Felix V. Cavalicri Anthony Cassella J. Frederick Evanson Morey Fields Bernard Friedman Louis Goldberg Benjamin Goulick Honorary President Chancellor President Vice-President -Troasuror -Secretary Prof. Alfred M. Haas Dr. Michael Salerno Frank C. Alimenti Bernard Friedman Felix V. Cavaliere Joseph Bendinsky 1935 MEMBERS Joseph Katz Jack Alloy Joseph Kauffman Albert M. Blase William Mazzulla Byron Budd Bernard V. Mazaloski Benjamin Becker Anthony Massaniso A. S. Chinappi Eugene Moynihan Salvatore Cheanelli Jeremiah I. Moriarty William DiMeo Peter Nagrem Sidney Dembo Anthony Parillo Stanley Durski Joseph Pellicane Walter J. Dirkin Albert Porecca John Wm. Eaton. Jr. Saul Roshovsky Martin Entinc Samuel Rush Anthony Errichetto Jacob Reichman Fitzpatrick Merriott B. Stetler I. H. Grant Remio R. Tomasotti Samuel Kravitz Leo Wigdor Walter J. Kutz 1936 Augic Koehler William Kupisz B. B. Latman Wm. Makadonsky S. M. Menkowitz Ralph G. Orner Jacob Olitsky Martin Pearlstein Louis Perotta B. Rosenbleeth Anthony Rubba A. J. Rufe Samuel Scott L. A. Sergott Marianno Valenza Everett Yake 128THE ALFRED M. HAAS HONORARY SOCIETY OF MINOR ORAL SURGERY AND DENTAL ANESTHESIA The Haas Honorary Society, just four years young, organized by select students to elevate the ideals of Dentistry to the highest peak, was named in honor of Prof. Alfred M. Haas in behalf of his contributions to Dentistry, especially the field of Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthesia. In its short time it has proved to be a true education in itself—enabling us to catch productive ideas without the loss of a single worth while element. The wide interest shown by dental students toward this society presents unarguable evidence in commanding the leadership of numerous Societies of our school. 1 The members of this Society are (shareholders of things that vex their professional lives, which were unfolded by means of interesting lectures and demonstrations given by recognized dental specialists. Eligibility is open o ly to upper classmen. A thesis, meeting with the approval of the executive committee and honorary president, qualifies a student for membership. The above requirement is limited to students who have shown exceptional ability and interest in their respective studies during the first two years. The character of the individual is carefully considered also. The aims and ideals of this Society have enlarged its scope to such an extent that it has brought both honor and pride to the school as well as to the society itself. The overwhelming success of the Haas Honorary Society will be marked by a banquet which automatically closes its activities for the year. It is ardently hoped that this organization will flourish in the future as well as it has this year as its benefits cannot be too highly estimated. 129THE FREDERIC JAMES SOCIETY OF CLINICAL PATHOLOGY OFFICERS Honorary President Prosident .... Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - Class Harry S. Beitel S. Marvin Bell Louis Goldberg Oscar E. Hanscom Joseph J. Hawkins Raymond V. Hennessy George D. Hoagland Julius Holstein Isador Jaron Joseph Katz Class Abram I. Chasens Max. A. Cohen Sidney Denbo John W. Eaton Martin Entine Sidney Forman Charles S. Gaige Samuel Gansl George Goldstein Oscar Kaplan Proi. Frederick James George D. Hoagland George R. McBath Joseph J. Hawkins John H. Welsh of 1935 William Lang George R. McBath Hugh B. McShea John S. McQuade Jacob Penzur John F. Scull Gilbert H. Sukin John H. Welsh Stanley S. Wisniewski Morris A. Kauiman Of 1936 Benedict B. Kimmelman Samuel Kravitz Horace King Joseph B. Lavine Samuel H. Lavine Samuel Lukoii Bernard Rosenbleeth Leonard A. Sergott James J. Wanger Milton L. Wolf 130THE FREDERIC JAMES SOCIETY OF CLINICAL PATHOLOGY The formation of a new society was approved by a vote at the faculty meeting held on the last Monday of February, 1932, Dr. I. Norman Broomell, Dean of the Temple University Dental College, presiding. The society v as called the Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology in honor of Professor Frederic James, L.M.M.S.S.A. (London), D.D.S., Professor of Dental Histo-Pathology, Clinical Pathology and Therapeutics and Director of the Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory of Temple University Dental College. The purpose of this society is to stimulate an interest in Clinical Pathology, to aid research and to supplement individual and lecture-room study by Clinical Demonstrations and Questionnaires. This v as accomplished, whenever possible, by practical and motion-picture demonstrations in Clinical Pathology, by questions and answers submitted by members of the Society and Students of Dento-Histo Pathology, Clinical Pathology and Therapeutics, and by practical demonstrations in Clinical Pathology on such occasions that suitable cases were obtainable from Infirmary Practice. We also obtain outside speakers to present, subjects of interest to a society of this kind. Membership in this society is restricted annually to twenty new men, selected from the Junior Class of the Dental College. Being an Honorary Society, men aspiring to membership are subjected to a rigid examination in subjects studied during their three years at the Dental College. The twenty men who rank highest in this examination are then studied by the society members and honorary president, and, if of the proper moral caliber, are invited to become members of the society to carry on the work of their predecessors under the able direction of Professor Frederic James. A special honor is conferred upon the two men who rank highest in the society entrance examination. The highest man is awarded a key with a diamond set in the Caduceus. This honor was conferred upon John S. McQuade of the class of 1935. The second highest man is awarded a key of "Honorable Mention,” conferred upon George D. Hoagland, class of 1935. Abram I. Chaseus, '36, v as awarded the distinctive key, while B. Rosenbeeth was awarded the key of “Honorable Mention." 131 THE F. ST. ELMO RUSCA HONORARY SOCIETY OF OPERATIVE DENTISTRY OFFICERS Honorary Prosidont President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Robert M. PJaltzgraff Robert A. Ranck John Cammorata lohn Keenan Hugh McShea John S. McQuade George McBath Edward Werner Joseph Brown Allen Schiek Sidney Denbo Stanley Durski F. St. Elmo Rusca Robert M. Pfaltzgraff Hugh McShoa Walter Gallagher Jeremiah I. Moriarty MEMBERS 1935 Walter N. Gallagher Albert Porreca Edward MacCallum Ernest M. Rothermel Howard Minnich George Hoagland William Waldner Fredrick Scull 1936 Ralph Orner William Eaton. Jr. Charles Timbroll George W. Dean William Oakes Stanley Wisniewski Douglas Roth Jeremiah I. Moriarty Frederick Vastine Frank Roes Dominic Aversa Jay Fairchild Leonard Sergott George Ropa Walter Kutz Joseph Nader 132THE F. ST. ELMO RUSCA HONORARY SOCIETY OF OPERATIVE DENTISTRY The F St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry was organized on January 19, 1933. The purpose of this society was to stimulate an interest in Operative Dentistry among the student body; to supplement individual and lecture room study by presenting at suitable times such authoritative speakers as can be induced to present topics of interest to members of the society; to aid the student members in drawing up and presenting to the society "such topics as shall be of instructive value to the students and.to teach the members to think on their feet by (he art of public Speaking. The society is active in accordance with such faculty rulings as are applica-ble to student society activities at the Temple University School of Dentistry. The members and guests of the society were given interesting and educational round table, clinics on restorative operations by means of amalgam by Dr. Ward Miller, and on porcelain Inlays by Dr. Wm. Baglivo. The restoration of occlusal equilibrium was demonstrated by Dr. Robinson. sZZ—. T—j Dr. W. H. O. McGehee, Dean of Georgetown University Dental School, author of our Operative Dentistry Textbook, and a close friend of our Honorary President, along with other outstanding men of the profession appeared before us on the lecture roster, giving us much beneficial information. The termination of all activities of the society for the year is the annual banquet attended by all the members, faculty and invited guests. 133THE RYAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS President ...... Vice-President..................... Secretary......................... Treasurer.......................... Wm. L. Heck. Jr. Charles Sandler Walter Courtney John Hogan Arnold. G. Kedziora. A. Axelrod. W. Kirschner. W. Batnash. Rupert Klein. M. Berson. R. Kowaleski, F. Botkin. K. Kozolaski. J. Bradin. M. Kromash. S. Bragar, H. Lang. P. Burkat, P. Mack. W. Butler. R. Macri. J. Cramer. M. Mandel, B. Diebert. H. McConnell. J. Dondero. J. McFarland. J. Felise. L. McGauty. M. (Miss) Francis. A. Mendelzon. N. Friedman, W. Mervino. L. Fritz, G. Montelaone Funke. J. Myers. J. H. Ginsberg. D. Mentzow, A. Goldberg. A. Neri, F. Goldberg, I. Newcomb. W. J. Goldman. J. Parmet. I. Halpern, D. Pecuch. W. Jenkins, G. Petrone, J. Kartman. J. Poniatowski Kartzmark, E. (Miss) Rinaldi. H. Katz. A. Robbins. B. Ross, N. Rutcavage. C. Rubenstein. R. Fogel. M. Russin. R. Power. A. Sesso. C. Vernet, A. Sheese, F. Showaltcr. S. Slack, J. Lauer, Smith, T. Scally, J. Romansky, A. B. Sleifman. W. Spellman. E. Smith, A. Pilney, J. Snyder. R. Clarke. E. Stamiord. H. Bonnacci. V. Swartzman. W. Brenner. L. Tagert. J. Moore. W. Tarr. P. McCarthy, T. J. Taylor, J. McCauley, B. P. Timmins. W. Pilkington, T. P. Titesworth. A. Ketner. B. (Miss) Torre, A. Perri, A. J. Uhler. I. Fleming. R. Verniero. M. Rankin. R. Warren, H. Konopka. Welham, F. Clemente. N. Wiesart, J. Cobelle, A. Wilpizeski. A. Giza. W. Yoder. C. Montano, G. Zakrzurski. L. Rizotti. S. 134THE RYAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY The Ryan Chemical Society was formed in March, 1934, by the Freshman Class of that year. A petition was circulated among the students, and was signed by a large portion of the class. This was submitted to the members of the Faculty and received their approval. Thus the society originated. The meeting night was set for the third Tuesday of every month of the college year. The object of the formation of this society was three-fold. When students enter the Dental College, they are often inclined to look upon Chemistry as a more or less minor subject. The aim of this society was to show these students the importance of Chemistry in Dentistry. At the same time, it was to increase the interest of the members in Chemistry, and to aid them in their courses in this subject by clearing up more difficult points that might not previously have been well understood. The members are selected from the Freshman and Sophomore Classes with regard 10 their interest and ability in Chemistry, and these members, when they have passed into the Junior and Senior Classes, may still attend the meetings, although taking no. active part in them. Members of the society prepare and deliver discussions on topics named by Doctor Ryan, and at various intervals outside speakers are to be obtained to address the society on topics of interest. Speakers are selected by a Speakers' Committee This year the society has operated under the officers elected last year. The various committees necessary for the proper functioning of the society have been appointed and are active in their duties. A constitution was drawn up by a committee, and after correction was gdopted by the members. The society is now well organized and operating smoothly. Interesting discussions have been delivered by various members during the year, and Doctor Rowen and Doctor Schacterle, who are hohorary members, have addressed the society on interesting and instructive subjects. A key, designed by one of the members, has been adopted, and a certificate is to be awarded to all members upon graduation from the Dental College. Doctor Ryan has attended all of our meetings, and has at each meeting spoken to the members, giving them helpful suggestions, describing many of his experiences, and clearing up all questions of a chemical nature in the minds of the students. This is the youngest society in the school, but is at the same time one of the most active, and has now acquired its rightful place beside the other societies. The lower classmen have shown a great interest in the society, as is indicated by its rapid progress during the past year, and if the members in succeeding years continue in like interest, the society will long be a source of great benefit to the students and to the school. 135 PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY ETA CHAPTER FRATERS IN COLLEGIO Class of 1935 Joseph F. Donahue Walter N. Gallagher Josoph J. Hawkins Edward R. MacCallum Howard B. Minnick James D. Morrison Robert M. Pialtzgralf Ernest M. Rothermel William I. Smith Class of 1936 Harold L. Brown Goorge W. Dean Charles W. Miller John H. Potter William T. Pursel George J. Repa Edmund Sage Allen G. Schiek Robert Smythe Curtis Sporbert FRATERS IN FACULTATE I. Norman Broomell. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. Raymond C. Walter, D.D.S. F. St. Elmo Rusca, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. Millard F. Tomlinson, D.D.S. Norman S. Essig. D.D.S. George T. Mervine, D.D.S. Leon A. Halpern, D.D.S. Louis Horman, D.D.S. Lawrence Hess, D.D.S. Harold L. Faggart. D.D.S. Hunting J. Lord, D.D.S. W. S. Baglivo, D.D.S. M. Salerno. D.D.S. Allonse L. Ventura. D.D.S. Stephen D. Carmick. D.D.S. Ward. C. Miller, D.D.S. Ruben E. Donney. D.D.S. L. Biddle Duiiield, D.D.S. Dudley Guiliord, D.D.S. Harry Doibert Joseph Dondero Emerson Evans James Funke Albert Holland Georgo Jenkins Harold Knoll Lewis Lauer Wm. Mack Wm. Mason Class of 1937 Lawrence Mervine Wm. Phillips Fred Sheese Samuel Showaltor George Spalding Joseph Tagert James Taylor Wm. Timmins Irvin Uhler John WyckoR 138Deputy Councilor Grand Master Junior Master Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Geo. T. Mervine. D.D.S. Ernest Rothermel ....................George Repa Walter Gallaghor Howard Minnick PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY ETA CHAPTER Psi Omega Fraternity was founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892. During the past forty-three years Psi Omega has grown to such an extent that at present there are more than 18,000 members located over the entire civilized world. Psi Omega has thirty-six active chapters; three of them are located outside the United States; two chapters in Canada, and one in Halifax, Nova Scotia. Besides the active chapters there are forty-nine alumni chapters. Paris, Honolulu, and Toronto boast alumni chapters of this great dental fraternity. During the current school year many social functions were held by the Eta Chapter. These affairs were held at the fraternity house except two; one being an informal dinner dance given in honor of the pledges at Pierre's, and the other and most elaborate function being the dinner dance held at Cedarbrook Country Club. Yu nq lj'‘ Psi Omega again showed its supremacy in the basket-ball tournament by winning for the third consecutive year the Dean I. N. Broomell Trophy. This permits the fraternity to retain the trophy permanently. To the class of 1935 Psi Omega contributes nine members who have worked hard in preparation for their life's work. We know they will be rewarded by the successful attainment of the ideal to which they have sacrificed a great deal of their youth. Eta Chapter extends its heartiest felicitations to the class of 1935 in its future undertakings. 139SIGMA EPSILON DELTA FRATERNITY OFFICERS Master Chaplain Inner Guardian Treasurer -Seri he Outer Guardian - Bernard Friedman Louis Feinschil Walter Schleifman Morris Kelner Samuel Kromash Benjamin Robins MEMBER IN FACULTY Edward Suhin, D.D.S. SENIORS Bernard Friodman Ruben Matzkin Saul Roshovsky Gabriel Reiter Nathan Eslricher Louis Feinschil Solomon Leventhal Bernard Jenkins Morris Kelner JUNIORS Martin Pearlstein Bernard Latman David Graitcer Karvey Packer Louis Bernstein SOPHOMORES Samuel Kromash Jerome Goldman Abraham Niemtzow Benjamin Robins Walter Schwartzman Morris Klein Irwin H. Goldberg Walter Schleifman Philip Burkat Rupert Bamish Philip Tarr Manuel Cramer Irwin Fisher Jules Kartman FRESHMEN Leon Brenner Leo J. Cutler Bernard Shupack Morris Friedman Charles Cohen Milton Marks Seymour Steinman Horman Rappoport Benjamin Homer Daniel Glassman Albert Dzuba 140SIGMA EPSILON DELTA FRATERNITY The Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity had its inception at the New York College of Dentistry during the Summer of the year 1901. The need of an organization to aid and advance the interests of a great mass of the Undergraduates of Hebrew extraction was distinctly apparent, and it fell to the lot of Dr. Arthur V. Greenstein, who first conceived this idea, to mention these thoughts to his coterie of friends, and they, as one, concurred in the idea of establishing a fraternity. The superstructure, in the form of pov erful chapters, which were formed during the ensuing years has been a fitting tribute to the memory of Dr. Greenstein. Standing out like a beacon at sea. the Delta Chapter is one which our benefactor would have justly been proud of. As Delta looks back upon the past year and considers the events and happenings that took place within its walls, it cannot help but feel that thus far it has met with success. ...... I | Not only are there scholastic rea.uirements tp be met, but the demand is made that one should go forth into life an intelligent healthy thinking gentleman. The acquisition of a new h'bme; the opening of a beautiful diningroom; the continued policy of lectures by .prominent men in our profession; and the highly successful social events, all have tended to make the year one which will be remembered for some time to come. »__ It is for success in the struggle of Life that we devote four years of our lives to study and the acquiring of culture. With these facts in mind as a foundation for its betterment, Sigma Epsilon Delta shall continue to strive to attain the highest standards of the dental profession by actively cooperating with its leaders, both here at school and out in life. “Work in every hour, paid or unpaid, see that thou work and thou canst not escape the reward; whether thy work be fine or coarse, planting corn or writing epics, so only it be honest work, done to thine own approbation, it shall earn a reward to the senses as well as to the thought; no matter how often defeated, you are born to victory. The reward of a thing well done is to have done it."—Ralph Waldo Emerson. 141XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary House Manager Master of Ceremonies Editor - - Frank Weaver Howard Farwell Charles Gaige August W. Koehler Anthony Casella - George Quano Robert Bruce FACULTY MEMBERS Professor C. Barton Addie, D.D.S. Professor Theodore D. Casto, D.D.S. Professor James R. Cameron, D.D.S. Professor Alfred Haas, D.D.S. Dr. J. H. Githens, D.D.S. Dr. William Matthews, D.D.S. Dr. Luther M. Mkitarian, D.D.S. Dr. Richard H. Calely. D.D.S. Dr. Emilio H. Velutini. D.D.S. Dr. Rene Oldfield, D.D.S. Dr. Augustus J. Brubaker, D.D.S. Dr. Edward J. Doyle, D.D.S. Dr. Robert Rowen, B.S. Dr. Leon Grisbaum, D.D.S. Dr. J. Harmon Henry, D.D.S. Dr. William Updegrave. D.D.S. Dr. Ernest Ritsert, D.D.S. Dr. George Schacterle. B.S. Dr. Edward R. Strayer, D.D.S. SENIORS William Anderson Perry Ashman Robert Bruce Norman Harris Richard Downing Anthony R. Casella Jeremiah Moriarty Raymond Hennessy William Gleason Frank Weaver Anthony Parillo 142 JUNIORS Charles Gaige Howard Farwell George Quano Luigi Perrota John DiNisio August Koohler Ralph M. Bailey SOPHOMORES Anthony Lefand Raymond Russin Walter Giza Charles Barker Vincent Caravelli Robert ButlerXI PSI PHI FRATERNITY On February 8, 1889, at Ann Arbor, Mich., six men founded the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. These men, Arthur Deyoe, William Gary, Lewis Thayer, Eldan Waterloo, Walter Booth and Gordon McCoy, in spite of faculty opposition founded this organization in order to create a better foundation for men of the future to build their professional careers upon. This fraternity was founded for the betterment of the social and scholastic life of future students. Our six founders probably never realized that so great an organization would arise from such a small beginning as was Alpha Chapter at Michigan University. Were they to see all the members in a group today, they would doubtless be overwhelmed by the vastness of this Fraternity. Xi Psi Phi is now made up of thirty-one chapters both foreign and in the United States. Along with this enormous increase and through all the years the original principles of the founders have been carried. ! Way back in 1892 when Temple Dental School was still Philadelphia Dental College, Gamma Chapter was organized. Gamma, like the mother chapter, had an inconspicuous beginning, but soon worked to the top and has been among the leaders ever since. We have had many very good students in the past, and hope to have many more in the future. During the past year we have lost the leadership of our beloved Deputy Supreme Prof. C. Barton Addie due to his appointment to the assistant deanship of our school. We will carry on however in the future under the guidance of our new Deputy Supreme President, Dr. Doyle. We know that Dr. Doyle and his two assistants, Drs. Henry and Ritsert, will give us a helping hand in the future. We are losing some fine men with our graduating class this year. This loss will be deeply felt, but the Zips will strive to carry on with the hope that each succeeding graduating class will be as progressive and outstanding as this year's. 143ALPHA OMEGA FRATERNITY Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Quaestor -Scribe OFFICERS Louis Goldberg Jacob Olitsky Jacob Kalmus Bernard Manoff FRATERS IN FACULTATE Dr. Moe Marcus Dr. David Bell Dr. Joseph Mostovoy 1935 Benjamin Baram Louis Goldberg Jacob Feldman Isadoro Jarin Samuel Rosnor Carl Pinsk David Rubin Frederick Kotzen Gilbert Sukin Irving Gilbert 1936 Dave Afberg Horbert Kusner Samuel Lavine Joseph Lavine Samuel Gansl Samuel Scott Irving Shapiro Jacob Olitsky Jacob Kalmers Milton Wolf Samuel Kravitz Bernard Manoff William Makadonsky Edward Arnopole 1937 Marton Squires William Friedman Louis Geiser Paul Berson Harold Moses Kermit Botkin Bernard Perez Albert Goldberg Allen Francis Jerome Zebarsky Albert Vernet Martin Marcus David Ginsberg Moo Lipshultz Mendclzon 144ALPHA OMEGA FRATERNITY The year 1934-35 was a hard fought but successful year for the Alpha Omega Fraternity. The year was one that was made by a full cycle of activities. Prior to the Thanksgiving holidays a smoker was held for the purpose of welcoming the Freshmen. The smoker, which was attended by the notables of the Alpha Omega Fraternity as well as by a fine representation of the faculty, was a function that spelled success. It might be appropriate to mention that Professor James delivered a eulogy in memory of our beloved Professor Fischelis. The evening was terminated by complete concentration of all present upon the most refreshing refreshments. Also, prior to the Thanksgiving holidays, a Freshman dance was held at the Broadwocd Hotel. Each and every one expressed their absolute satisfaction upon attending this dance. Upon the return from the Thanksgiving holidays, twenty-one vigorous and ambitious freshmen were pledged to the Alpha Omega Fraternity. 1934 was then closed with all the fraters returning home to enjoy a much needed vacation —the Christmas holidays. The year 1935 was introduced with the election of chapter officers. After the election results were tabulated, it was duly ascertained that David Afberg became Chancellor; Morton Squires, Vice Chancellor; Bernard Manoff, Quces-tor; Harold Moses, Scribe. We wish these men a most happy and successful year during their tenure of office. The new officers immediately took it upon themselves to pledge, formally, the pledgees. Consequently, on the. third of March, the neophytes took an oath unto themselves to be under the jurisdiction of the Theta Chapter for a definite period of time. Those who chose Alpha Omegq after due consideration were Max Silvestein, Edward Jay Maser, Carl Rubin, A1 Bell, William Abrams, Robert Kaplan, A1 Sues, Emmanue] Rabinowitz, Jules Zarchin. Arthur J. Weiner, Benjamin Gerber, David Hillerson, George B. Mester and Robert Shiner. Also on the evening of March the third a basketball game and dance was held at the Y. M. H. A. in conjunction with the Beta Chapter of the University of Pennsylvania. Much to our disappointment and unhappiness, the cup, which is the reward for being the victor of the game, was retained by Beta Chapter. f On April the sixth the Alumni sponsored . a dinner dance, which was held at the Adelphia Hotel, that was supported by the Theta Chapter. Finally, it is appropriate to mention thqt the 1934 convention, held at Atlantic City, was an unsurpassed success. Th£ 1935 convention to be held in Detroit will be equally successful. - - :— Thus, after reviewing the activities of the preceding year, one must admit that it was one of activity and industry. A year that compelled each and every one of the chapter to be on their toes. A year that did not permit lagging by the wayside. A year in which the maxim "as busy as a bee ' was unhesitatingly utilized and followed. Now that the year has closed, the seniors with heavy hearts but happy faces that are looking forward to the day when they will be able to reap the returns of hard years of study and diligent work to procure the coveted title of D.D.S. This hard work was interspersed with a good deal of fun. Fun in the fostering of friendships which without a doubt will be most reverend to all. Friends from whom it will be most difficult to part. However, this pain resulting from separating is alleviated by the interest and curiosity of a new life. A life that will have its trials, tribulations, tears, smiles, ups and downs. But let us hope that the destiny of the seniors will be all smiles and ups We desire that each and every one in the graduating class will experience nothing less than success. We sincerely regret to see so many familiar faces disappear from our view. But we hope that these regrets will be compensated by the thought that the familiar faces will again be seen returning to their Alma Mater to shake the hands of their former schoolmates and teachers. Do not forget that it was in school that you experienced your first or primary happiness. In school where the worries are so trivial; worries that flit through ones mind without a second thought. God speed you, Seniors! 145INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Dean . . . ..................................I. N. Broomell Associate Doan .... . C. Barton Addie President ................................. Moe B. Markus Secretary .. .. .......................... George Mervine Vice President Edward I. Subin Treasurer ..... v. ...Edward J. Doyle Leon A. Halpern FRATERNITY REPRESENTATIVES Psi Omega Ernest M. Rothermel Sigma Epsilon Delta Bernard Friedman Xi Psi Phi Francis Weaver Alpha Omega Louis Goldberg The Interfraternity Council is an organization for the purpose of fostering fraternal spirit in the Dental School and the University as a whole. It is our greatest binding channel in the promotion of friendship and understanding amongst the fraternities, and perpetuates the high standards and ideals known to exist in such organizations. The whole hearty support of the school administration in this council lends honor and security to those of our fraternities which aspire to and produce the requisite of fineness in manhood. In the hands of Doctor Moe B. Marcus, the duties of active president were placed for the past year, and it is with sincerity that we thank and commend him for his work. 146INTOi FRATERNITY COUNCIL ’J J 1 Awocfutu Oattn Wcni Ssuvtttry Vice ivsirfei! T-« vj5ur i OFFICERS Leon t. Mra!pern 1 ‘V Brooms!: C. Barton Ad ''ie Mo B. Markus Georg Moo.no Edward !. S-akb Edward {. 3oyle • RATSSRNJT REPRESENTATIVES —Ojycjo Err-at M Rothermel rv,Viu T £ -ilcr Bernard Friedman v— Francis Weaver '■'.ph' n o i .r I u;; Goldberg 1 • •-r-.ily C.. Vi- c 1 : a or% v» ution for the purpose ot foe mi mg ’: r i ■ • !Xn • Srhocl c t'? i.iv University os c whole. I- i •_ ? ■x : .. 'i- i e’ :r r j crdmotiGr. of friendship and understanding ’ ,,-r; « .i i ocnet. 'dec the high standards and ideals known UCt pi -tl, 1 2 _! OTIS • i ‘ rr. e-.-pj o;t o: the school administration in this council j . • -he «. ••: cut fraternities which aspire to and p;. j-5.. f -f r. • manhood. ..r : , o h Mpe B Marcus the duties ol active president wer: f .3' — xi and ;i is vith sincerity that we thank and cornice; o ORAL HYGIENEMISS MARGARET A. BAILEY Supervisor of Oral Hygiene Doparlmont Columbia University School of Oral Hygiene 1923; Hygienist, State Department of Health, McComb, Miss. 1924-1927; Supervisor, Oral Hygiene Department Temple University Dental School 1927-1935. Member, Pennsylvania and New York State Dental Hygienists' Associations. Past President, Philadelphia District Dental Hygienists' Association; Pennsylvania State Dental Hygienists' Association and 2nd Vice-President American Dental Hygienists' Association 1935. Associate Editor, Journal American Dental Hygienists' Association. Licensed Dental Hygienist, New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Mississippi. 148March 28, 1935. To the Oral Hygiene Class of 1935: Please accept my sincere congratulations on having so successfully completed your period of preliminary training for the profession you have chosen. You will note, that I say "preliminary training." It has not been possible to teach you all that is to be known of your subject. Constant study and observation adds to our knowledge and thus you will have to build on the foundc n we have tried to give you. Always remember that your Alma Mater stands welcome your return-. ' May the best of luck attend you. Sincerely, MARGARET A. BAILEY Supervisor 149Clare Fitzpatrick Secretary Margaret Anthony President ELLA N. EGE Instructor of Oral Hygiene Dental Hygiene. 1933, Temple University Earletta Becker Treasurer Sara Henne Vice-President 150Violet Frock ORAL HYGIENE CLASS OF 1935 DENT-OWL STAFF Martha Beaver Rebecca Asin 151 3 MARGARET AILEEN ANTHONY "Marge” Chestertown, Md. President ol Oral Hygiene Class. "She's neat, and she's sweet, And she just can’t be beat!" "Marge" is an important spoke in our class wheel, for she is an example of dependability and leadership. She does not let her desire for knowledge detract from her sociability. "Marge" must have been made to engage all hearts and charm all eyes. REBECCA ASIN "Becky" Philadelphia, Pa. "Dent-Owl” Assistant. A potent smile, an infectious laugh—she’s the kind of a girl who can stand the gaff. Want a clever, original idea? Ask "Becky." She’s always present when there is something doing and we can candidly say that it’s the deeds she has done, and the tasks accomplished that give us the accurate value of her. 152MARTHA E. BEAVER "Marty” Waynesboro, Pa. University oi Maryland Oral Hygiene Editor of Temple Dental Review, Dent-Owl” Assistant. Just ' Marty"! Our peppy irresistible beauty! "Marty's" personality points rate high—that tantalizing laugh, those sparkling eyes, that illusive dimple! On the other hand, she is a remarkable student. This class would be completely lost without her and especially without her ability to write. But did you ever notice that far-away look? Cupid, or could it be something else? EARLETTA E. BECKER "Beckio” West Leesport, Pa. Ontelaunee Vocational High School Treasurer of Oral Hygiene Class. "Here abideth abilities, brains and a sense of sportsmanship." A cure for blues is vivacious "Beckie" with her ever-present wit and understanding sympathy. Can't you see her eyes just sparkle with fun and mischief? It is inevitable that success will crown her future endeavors. MARIE CLARE FITZPATRICK "Fitzie" Atlantic City, N. J. Holy Spirit High School Secretary of Oral Hygiene Class. "If you can hear the whispering about you and never yield or deal in whispers, too; If you can bravely smile when loved ones doubt you. And never doubt in turn what loved ones do, If you can keep a sweet and gentle spirit In spite of fame or fortune, rank or place. And though you win your goal or only near it, Can win with poise or lose with grace" - We are sure McEnoy must have had a girl like "Clare" in mind when he wrote this. MIRIAM FLETMAN "Masha" Philadelphia, Pa. Olney High School In for some mischief?—Just rarin' to go! But is she ambitious? Delightfully so! Overflowing with personality, "Miriam" captures all hearts and charms all eyes. "Miriam" has individuality. Always ready with an answer with those laughing brown eyes, a ready simile, our best wishes, these, too, are hers. 154VIOLET G. FRECK "Vi” Phillipsburg, N. J. McDowell School, N. Y. C. New York University Student Council for Oral Hygiene ' Should old acquaintance be forgot and never brought to mind?” Should they? Well, not if they are like "Violet.” This good-natured young lady has that discretion and modesty without which all knowledge is of little worth. She will never make an ostentatious parade of it, because she will rather be intent on acquiring more, than of displaying what she has. FRANCES BARBARA GOODHART "Fran” Shippensburg, Pa. Shippensburg High School Conscientiousness and persistence are two outstanding traits of "Fran,” but underneath that comfortably calm exterior lies a great deal of mischief. It is difficult to say how much people's minds are conciliated by a kind manner and a pleasing way. We understand that "Fran's” favorite study is letterology! Be careful, "Duke”! 155SARA E. HENNE "Sara" Reading, Pa. Reading High School Vice President of Oral Hygiene Class. In paying tribute to our classmates, we are prone to paint too well the picture of our regard, with useless words. The mere words we use fool no persons but ourselves. And so, in presenting for our hall of remembrance, 'Sara" Henne, we do it because for one year we have found her a constant cause for admiration as a friend, executive and as a girl who can do well the things she is called upon to do. EVELYN ORERS HITCHNER "Ev” Elmer, N. J. Bridgeton High School If "Evelyn" ever once slipped from the straight and narrow path in her Hygiene course at Temple nobody has ever been able to discover it. Who of us, if we did our work as thoroughly and had as obliging a disposition, would not look every day for those little wings which are sure to grow?CAROLINE R. LOFLAND "Caroline" Bridgeville, Del. Drexel Institute Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt And every grin so merry, draws one out.” Quick, spirited, witty, interesting and interested, this describes Caroline." May she retain her cheerful disposition and amicable personality wherever she goes. M. ELIZABETH MAYER "Libby" Valley View, Pa. Hegins Township High Breezy and animated with a generous sprinkling of pep, “Libby" pursues her way undaunted from assignments in school to social activities, with the same extraordinary success. She is distinguished as a gloom subtractor with one of those natures that adds joy to the sum total of existence.BELLA C. PERLINSKY "Bella" Shenandoah, Pa. Annunciation High School “She sets the cause above renown. She loves the game beyond the prize. She honors while she strikes down The foe that comes with fearless eye. She's merry all the livelong day. She loves to work and loves to play. She counts the life of battle good And binds the earth in brotherhood." 158LOG OF THE CLASS OF THIRTY-FIVE Nine and one half months ago. although it doesn't seem that long, a group of us girls from many sections of the east, shipped on the vessel S. S. "Profee.” We boarded the ship with the sense of importance, thinking that we should immediately become commanding officers. However, we soon learned that we were of little importance in the navigating of the large boat. We had the great difficulty of finding our way about the intricate maze of the good ship's halls; but after several weeks, as the brunt of many a dental student's little joke, we succeeded in learning the way. ____ % J We organized the class spon after acquaintances were made. Margaret Anthony v as elected fSilot with Sara Henne as captain of our rank. Clare Fitzpatrick assumed the duties of secretary, while Earletta Becker agreed to take charge of the ship's treasury, In order to keep the crew "up with the times," "Marty” Beaver kept the literary pen on the constant go, while Miss Freck kept perfect ship Counsel. Weeks passed on into months and we'became a definite part of the crew. In December the ship docked for two weeks and we obtained shore-leave. My, but we were proud to say that we were membrs of that good ship S. S. "Profee”! By spring our worth was at last recognized and we advanced to the rank of health educators among the school children. No longer feeling insignificant, we assumed the role of dignity and sophistication. Our last shore leave came at Easter; and we rushed back to the ship full of excitement about the coming year. Then we plunged into a golden haze by whirls of dances, parties, and trips. Finally commencement, that great, bright future when we boarded the ship. We now disembark with sorrow, but hoping that we will be remembered, as we remember. 159'jCjhh fc? ■■ - X£ , J FEATURESFEATURESThe Home of the Sweetheart of the Senior class in foreground Prosthetic and Crown and Bridge Clinics Chemistry Laboratory 162Operative Clinic Where Seniors Cavort with Rusca's Cohorts Omigawd! (Spirochete) Leberknight and (Bacillus) Byers Bacteriology LaboratoryPathology Laboratory If you can't dance, don't blame the moosic." "You know full well" the Paris models originated here. Dissection Room 164Dr. lames R. Cameron (on extreme left) Familiar views of Dr. Cameron operating at the Oral Surgery Clinic of the Pennsylvania Hospital 166EXTRACTION CLINIC Z$0 A joy killer . . A demonstrator's Stooge An ear bender A publicity man......... A bird .. ... Sidney Weinstock Marriott Stetler Leo V igdor Robert Pialtzgraff Anthony Pellicane There's One In Every College A "one-better" man William Lutton A fighter Manny Fischhoff A gas-bag .. Solomon Levanthal A Sir Galahad Walt Gallagher A tough egg Eugene Moynihan A pest . A sister's brother Joseph logodzinski A teacher's pet Anthony Casella A perfect lover Oscar Hanscom A socialite Adam Pereski A sheik Albert L Porreca A class borer Gabriel Reiter A faithful man Robert Bruce A hard-working girl . Miss Gibson An optimist Norman Harris A spendthrift Wm. Anderson A perpetual Romeo . John Welsh A first class honey Irene A camera-shy man ... . . Franklin Dennis A rumor man Jeremiah Moriarty A natural-born clown Alex Weinberger A deserving person . Eddie MacCallum A matrimonial prospect Ames Cammarota A sweet young thing Bill Waldner A promoter Dick Downing Anatomical Alphabet A s for anatomy B is for belly; V hen we'd cut into it. Lordl Wasn't it smelly. C's for calvarium And D is for dura Also for Death, than v hich Nothing is surer. E is for elbow, And also for ear By its organ of Corti It maketh us hear. F is for frenum. G is for George Who injects the cadavers But fails to engorge. H is for hip-joint And I for the incus If we don't know this State Boards will sink us. I s for jejunum, And K is for knee. Which, if it's swollen A house-maid's may be. L is for larynx, And M is for mouth They both manufacture Hot air from the south N is for navel And O for the ovaries They're not all as efficient As had Madame Bovarys. P is for Pownell. And Q for his quizz; I never could answer Those questions of his R is for rectum, And S for the spine; They both end in a swelling The fanny, in fine. T's for two testicles, Both ovoid and round; And U for the uterus Where the foetus is found. V's for vagina W for womb. Who comes from the second Shall enter a tomb. X is for xiphoid, lust Y I can't say. Except that the sternum Is funny that way. Z stands for the arch That they call zygomatic. But why you read this Is quite problematic. A plastor bowl classification of Students: Freshman—loses his bowl and buys a new one. Dope—brings his own bowl into the lab Wise guy—Borrows your bowl and keeps it. Optimist—Brings his own bowl into the lab and expects to sneak out without loaning it to anyone. Typical student—Grabs your bowl while you are using it. Wolf—never has his own plaster bowl. Fresh guy—Uses your bowl and then does not clean it Hero—Manages to keep the same bowl all four years 167Things to Imagine Levanlhal with a clean gown. Stetler in a military position. MacCallum without a plate patient. McQuade not finding fault with Matthews. Anderson consenting to a house date. Biemuller without a "winning prize" rumor. Brodish staying awake in Rusca's class. Ranck staying awake in any class. Gorelick posing for Atlas pictures. Benny Friedman with a southern accent. Jogodzinski without his sister. Auf der Hyde setting up in Ireland. Hanscom not being able to whistle. Fink not being with Anderson Welsh being anywhere but the extraction room. Katz without his two kittens—Bendinski and Brick. Ashman with straight hair. Budilov even trying to be polite. McBath remembering that he too. is only a senior. Weinberger laughing at Weaver's jokes. Lutton piloting his yacht. Casella studying for an exam. Kelner without a razzzzberry. Moriarty without a milk shake. Donahue not consenting with "displacement." Gallagher calling a female anything but lady Weinstock getting side pains from laughing. Roth going Blue Key Pinsk with a clean shaven face. Waldner "post darning" a lower impression. Downing staying in on a Saturday night. Pereski without an upper central Incisor. Alimenti paling around with Jo-Jo. Ariano as Prof, of Roentgenology Evanson laughing at Casto's exam. Aversa being sociable Bell not being agreeable. Berkman missing a train for Trenton Cammarota snubbing Miss Smith. Porreca with a baggy suit. Minnich high-hatting the Oral hygienists. Dennis idling his time away. Langan missing a double feature at the Ridge. Rush missing a permanent-wave treatment. Fischhoff without a demerit. Gleeson reading the Bulletin board. Hawkins being seen in the Psi O. house. Goldberg pulling the right tooth. Scull spending a week end in Philadelphia Vastine without his morals. Smuckler with Beiser's short-wave set. Harris being a papa. Hoagland without a worry. Keenan making a plate. Lang speaking out of turn. Kotzen studying. McShea in a synagogue. Massaniso without a rag wheel. Hennessy singing St. Louis Blues." Matzkin handing out a cigarette. Mick being on time for class. Pellicane without a scarf. Oakes calling everybody "George." Parrillo being contented. Morrison telling a new joke. Rothermel with a head of hair. Piscator being over confident. Pfaltzgraff being a wall-flower. Toomey being a yes man Silverman refusing a favor Gould making any noise. Baral being satisfied with the points he gets. Bruce not helping someone. Hoffman being quiet. Cordelia missing the 5:05 train. Dennenberg giving a Miller polish. Field with a smile on his face. Gilmour with a 26 inch waistline. They Shot Men Like Lincoln The prof, spent six lectures explaining allergy He mentioned interesting cases in his practice, others from medical history. He held the class spellbound with his stories. The students were impressed with his revelations which at times were unbelievable but true. After spending almost six hours on the subject, one senior was heard to remark during a conversation that allergy must be a nervous condition. They shot men like Lincoln: Starting in the junior year the instructors taught us to watch the dials when taking x-ray pictures. We stood around and watched the results when anyone failed to heed the warning. Still even in the senior year we took full mouth pictures and developed blanks. As usual, we blamed it on the machines. They shot men like Lincoln: Every student hates to buy books, especially those recommended by the instructors. Students are always on edge the first lecture for fear the man might suggest or request the purchasing of a book for his course. One new lecturer requested the students to purchase two books After a little persuasion by the class president he agreed to distribute printed copies of his lectures. The day he announced that he would do this, one student approached him and wished to know if he would be required to get the books. They shot men like Lincoln: A demonstrator prepared the cavity, took the impression, packed the amalgam dye. Another instructor made the porcelain restoration. The student cemented the inlay in place and then complained because he did not get enough points. They shot men like Lincoln: It was one of those five o'clock lectures. Roll was not taken. Naturally about fifty per cent decided to cut. One of this group actually had the nerve to enter the lecture hall, stop the lecture, cross the room, pick up his coat that was lying on one of the front chairs, and then walk out again. They shot men like Lincoln: He was a hard worker, at least he believed he was. At home he would bat his brains out studying for exams. He surely must have because his marks and general knowledge of things gave one the impression he never had any brains to bat. One day one of the seniors kidded him into believing one of the demonstrators had been lauding his work on the floor and did he run around bragging! They shot men like Lincoln. CHARACTERS Dr. Miller—Simon Legree. Dr. Rusca—Napoleon. Dr. Calely—Sphinx. Dr. Wycoff—Little Eva. Dr. Subin—Mickey Mouse. Dr Velutini—Peck's bad boy. Dr. Baglivo—Movie hero. Dr. Ventura—Graucho Marx. Dr. Ritsert—Movie villain Dr. Hess—Ventriloquist. Dr. Hewson—Chester Conklin. Dr. Lord—Charles Butterworth. Dr. Henry—The man on the flying trapeze. Dr. Scott—Radio comedian. Dr. Carmick—Mama's boy. Dr. Schacterle—Mr. Hyde. Dr. Kolmer—Dr. Jekyll. 168How To Mix Plaster The handling of plaster requires a certain amount of careful consideration. First you must be properly attired. If you are accustomed to wearing black or brov n suits you should equip yourself with an old pair of overalls, a butcher's apron, or if you are artistically inclined use your sister s brilliantly colored smock. Nov - borrow a plaster bowl and spatula and you are ready to mix plaster in a dental school. Plaster is found in one corner of the lab in an old box. If you were to say the plaster the school supplies was rotten you would be praising it. Fill your bowl with water. Who cares about the quantity, the plaster is free. Add the beautiful white powder. If you do not find hard lumps in the mix, you are rather lucky. Should you add too much plaster, make a dash for the sink for more water. In case of too much water, spill the excess in the receptacle provided. It makes a nice mess with the old paper bags and cardboard in it and gets the janitor sore. Stir the mix and put it to the use upon which you have decided. The soft plaster can be removed from the spatula by wiping it off on the gas pipes or edges of the table. Any plaster on your hands can be wiped on the gown of the guy working next to you. Thru it all, never lose patience with your plaster mixing, always remember if you mix plaster for ninety-nine years, you will have lived a long time Believe It or Not: WAXLER—even got into trouble with Dr. Calely. FISCHHOFF -actually spent time on the floor without getting a demerit. McCALLUM—does not stand on a box while operating. KOTZEN—once had his hair cut. McBATH—left the floor for lunch. KELNER—is not a Ubangi. MATZKIN—really does not scare children. PELLICANE—really owns a shirt. ROSNER—washed and reused rubber dam. SMITH—once made a speech. He said “Uh." PENZUR—once told a good joke. WELSH—goes into the extraction room to learn oral surgery. WEINSTOCK—is not gloomy. He is dead and too lazy to lie down. JAGOD—even takes notes during a lantern slide lecture. STETLER—is too slow for fast work and too fast for slow work. LEVENTHAL—after 9999 successful castings, failed to cast. SUKIN—actually has a chin when he laughs. GOLDBERG—poured hot water into the developing tank to bring up the temperature. 169Gold Foil Fillings Your first step is to get a patient and convince him that there is nothing comparable to the gold foil filling. Naturally you are not lying. Gold foil is in a class by itself when it comes to knocking hell out of a tooth. Of course you protect yourself by stopping at the period after filling. After getting the cavity prepared you dismiss the patient. First, because a patient in a dental school never has enough money the first time and secondly it gives you a chance to brag to the other students about the 15gr. filling you are going to plug. Really it is only 10 grains but you say 15 or perhaps 18 or 20. What do you care, you have a lot of numbers to choose from. The day of the massacre or insertion arrives. After the usual preliminaries of putting on rubber dam and getting necessary instruments ready you proceed to buy the gold foil. If you are lucky enough to happen along when Miss Gibson, affectionately called Gibby, is opening a new box of gold you get fairly decent workable gold. Otherwise you get the stuff she has dropped all over the cage counter or semi-condensed by picking it up with her gold foil tweezers. These tweezers deserve a few words. They are especially designed for handling gold foil but of course she uses them for getting corks out of bottles, cleaning her nails or plucking her eyebrows. Telling this would be spreading dirt, so I pass over it. The gold is received into a napkin and you carry it to your chair as if you were pulling something over on the government. Now the gold rolls must be cut up into what are called pellets and annealed. A few small pellets are cut and allowed to remain on your tray just in case one of the demonstrators happens along, otherwise cut nice large pellets. To anneal the gold hold the mica tray over a flame. The idea is to hold it there until the pellets become dull red, but you will soon find you burn your fingers waiting or your beard has grown. Having annealed the pellets you begin to bang them into the cavity. To amuse your patient or keep him from complaining you might sing the Anvil Chorus or pun on the peace and quiet of boiler works, that is providing he is able to hear above the din you are creating in his cranium. More annealing, harder bdnging, burnishing and examination and the filling is completed. Polishing is the final step, then you check the filling off. You call over Beiser. If you don’t you're a dope. He goes over the margins with a ball burnisher, holding it about as tightly as one Could hold a piano with a broken arm. Result 35 points. You tell the patient how lucky he is. He has a filling that should last forever. That's your story and you're stuck with it. He most likely is groggy from the beating and will agree to most anything. If you have just plugged a headlight, technically called an MI or DI take a good look and laugh. Why shouldn't you enjoy yourself, everyone else will laugh, every time your patient opens his mouth. In all justice to gold foil filling on anterior teeth especially those 20 and 24 grain prizes, and after careful study I think it would be a great service to humanity if we could plug them on the anteriors of babies. It would make it so much easier for mother to find the baby in the dark. Copy of excuse sent Doctor Cameron, giving reason for non-attendance at Hospital Clinic, February 29th, 1935: "My reason for being absent on Monday is not a legitimate one but I hope you will accept it. "I am keeping company with a girl in West Philadelphia—in fact I want her to marry me—but there is another chap in the running. He is a University of Pennsylvania student and the only way I can keep him away from my girl is for me to call on her early and stay late. "To keep this other man away on Sunday, I had to stay much later than usual; consequently I overslept on Monday morning. When I did get up my battery was down—that is, the battery of my car— and I couldn't get it started. I took a trolley but it ran off the track at --------Streets; so I gave it up, knowing I couldn't get to the Hospital on time." 170It happens Every Day 171Bacteriological Ball A gay bacillus to gain her glory. Once gave a ball in a Laboratory. The fete took place on a cover glass. Where vulgar germs could not harass. None but the cultured were invited. For Microbe Debs are well united. They boldly shut the ballroom doors. To all the germs containing Spores. The Staphylococci first arrived. To stand in groups they all contrived. The Dipplococci came in view, A trifle late and two by two. The Streptococci took great pains, To seat themselves in graceful chains. The Pneumococci stern and haughty Declared the Gonococci naughty. And said they would not come at all. If the Gonos were present at the ball. The gala fair began, the mirth ran high. With not a fear of danger nigh. Each germ enjoyed himself that night. Without a fear of Phagocyte. Twas getting late and some were loaded. When bang! the formaldehyde exploded: And drenched the happy dancing mass. That swarmed the fatal cover glass. Not one survived but perished all. At that famous Bacteriological Ball. Courtesy. Medical Journal. Dental Students We Have Met The one who came to school because he loved the work. The one who carries a mouth lamp to parties. Widal type, i. e. clumps together. Those who wear a molar tooth ring. The individual who brags about his hospital experience. The student who already knows his specialty The person who raises a moustache to look professional. The one who is sure his work is worth at least three dollars a filling. The guy who tells you something you already know and insists on being heard. The bird who sticks his two cents into something that is far above him. The individual who is quick to stick his fingers in your mouth to investigate. Those who talk dentistry on dates. The one who never shows up for classes if roll is not taken. Those who can always tell you what you should do while you are working on a patient. The group who never begin work until the end of the year. The guy who can diagnose pyorrhea or Vincents at a glance. The egg who thinks aniline dyes are a kind of death. The type who tries to tell you he’ll do his own prosthetics in practice. The person who spent an entire lecture listening to a certain technic and then annoys you as to how it is done. The individual with all the practical experience. Those who are sure to prescribe Listerine and Vince when they practice. The bird who condemns advertisers but does not know why. The one who insists he'll use rubber dam in practice. The one who returns after graduation and brags about all the gold foil he is plugging in practice. Jolly Jingles In every ciass there is one Whom we can’t really resent, When everyone answers here He answers present. KOTZEN. Men came from everywhere To form this ’35 group. But a certain guy from N. Y. Was always flies in my soup. FISCHHOFF. Cantor had his Rubinoff Ed Wynn had his horse. Did we have a comedian? In case you forgot, of course. WALDNER Some have the clothes Others have the talk. To this fellow goes the medal For the world’s craziest walk. GLEESON. Some seemed always to need a haircut Others as if they did not bathe, This guy was a little different He always needed a shave. PINSFC. At class day we give playful jaunts For our ups and for our downs, For this guy I would recommend soap He always wore dirty gowns. GREENSTEIN. In our midst we have a guy Of whom you must be aware. This guy surely must be queer Because he curls his hair. RUSH. Some love the practical work Others the work of technician. But the guy who always gets there Is the class politician. McQUADE. We’re all associated to something Like a bump is to a log. And every time I picture this guy All I can see is a fog. GOLDBERG Some are Beau 3rummels Others are simply sleek. But with the hygienists. This guy was always the sheik. MINNICH. A Dental School Pot For Soup, cereal or what have you I naturally was designed But this was not my lot 111 fate cast me for A DENTAL SCHOOL POT. At first to good use I was put My owner handled me with care But along came one guy who could not I saw the writing on the wall A DENTAL SCHOOL POT. In the beginning I held up And withstood the abuse But without much water I could not I was fast becoming A DENTAL SCHOOL POT. Here and there I was thrown Used for this and used for that And when I leaked from rusted rot My fate was sealed. A DENTAL SCHOOL POT. In the ash heap I finally land A use I have no more And if I had my choice I would not Even select to be A DENTAL SCHOOL POT. 172Block Anesthesia" 173Miss Smith's Line Can You Imagine Prof Casto—Without arms. Prof. Rusca—Being on time at an exam. Prof. Scott—Not having graduated from "Medico Chi." Prof Ryan—Without his cats. dogs, and "methane series." Prof. Schacterle—Clothed in nothing but long red flannels with white socks and garters with a silk "topper" and a cane. Prof. James—Not being born in London and without L M. M. S. S.A. etc. Doctor Subin—Not noticing the prettiest patient on the floor, and not offering his able assistance to the operator. Doctor Matthews—Being on time in the diagnostic room and not being the faculty advisor for the S. S. White Club. Doctor Velutini—Without a towel in his hands. (Among the Students) John Welsh—Being any place except the extraction room. Frank Weaver—Without a joke. A1 Weinberger—Not saying anything. Manny Fischhoff—With his hair combed. Max Budilov—Without Greenstein. Joe Katz—Without his man Friday (Joe Bendinskv) and his parrot (John Brick). Sam Rush—Without waving his hair. Tony Pellicane—As Pancho Villa. Dr. Scott—Mr. Weinstock, can you tell me three differences between Mother's Milk and Cow's Milk? Gloomy Gus—(as usual) 1st—It's cheaper 2nd—Keeps better over the week-end 3rd—The cat can't get at it. 174Major Sports Canoeing .. Hurdling.............. Hunting .. ... Sleighing Cross Country Tug of War Mountain Climbing Trotting ............ Baseball Pocket Billiards Minor Sports Troc Bijou Ridge All-Dental Dance Class Song Class Flower Class Motto Class Ambition Class Desire All-Dental Sports . ..................... In Hunters Canal Over the bad to the good seats in Exams .. . ..M. O.'s for State Boards Frogs in Physiology To Pennsylvania Hospital ...................Forceps Application ......................... To Pathology Lab ........ .Thru the Mock Boards (Dissection Room) “I found a Gall Stone1' .........................The Dark Room SENIOR .............’COHEN home and tell your mother .................................. lEWranivim. 'All for one. and one for himself." .... To see "Gibby" on ice-skates. To see Walters do a "Steve Brody." Dumbbells Prescribing Eugenol: 3 mm. in one-half glass of water t. i d. for toothache. Sterilizing a cavity with exposure with phenol The guy that is wondering what the. t. i d. means. Asking the patient if he would car :- to have gold in that occlusal fissure cavity. Plugging 24 grains in an MI. and then trying to convince the patient that it does nqt show Heating an investment and not removing the sprue and crucible former Test packing a partial case. Flasking one half of a case and then finding it is too high for the top. Produce x-ray films which are bland and blaming it on the machine. The student 100 percenter. Were you around the day a colored man after an extraction, asked Dr. Henry. "What wjas good to ’wrench his mouth with'." and Dr. hfenry handed him a pipe wrench. Perhaps you heard the one about the senior who offered a supply house a piece of vulcanite rubber for a bottle of mercury claiming that an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure DID YOU HEAR ABOUT? The senior who used Miss Witkowski’s sterilizer forceps to extract with. The senior who extracted the wrong tooth. The senior who examined a plate for cavities. The senior who lit a match in the dark room. The incident of Weaver having to cut a patient’s moustache away from a plaster impression. The}case of one of the instructors in prosthetics taking a plaster impression for a stu-deiyr and getting the wrong patient. The appointment one senior had with a patient, where said patient had to cancel the dppointment because she had a toothache and had to go to the dentist. The same guy, when a FRESHMAN—I'll do all my own prosthetics when I get out. SOPHOMORE—Well, perhaps I'll send the polishing to a lab. JUNIOR—At least I'll set my own teeth. SENIOR—Do you know anyone that wants to buy an articulator? The recent grad checks up on his notes to help him diagnose his first case and finds: Prof. James:— If in doubt extirpate." Prof. Kolmer:—"If you can t find a cause, remember allergy." Prof. Essig:—"Take them out. A good plate is better than a poor set of naturals." Prof. Camoron:— "Send the patient to a specialist.” Prof. Addie: "Anything but an Akers Case." A BOUQUET OF ONIONS TO: The guys that always come into class late. T. L’s. Parasites in exams. Chiselers. The student who borrows your instruments and never returns same. The guy that never has anything to say and criticizes someone else for talking too much. Point grabbers. Students who sign up in the Pedo book for the entire term. Chronic class cutters who make it tough for the fellow who may cut once Presidents of societies. Students who keep the Pedc chair longer than one hour. Students who remain on your chair and then stay overtime. 175Juniors any Saturday Morning 176Things No One Can Explain The ethical student becomes an advertiser alter graduating The good operator in school, flopping in practice. How some guys manage to get thru. The fellow who internes to learn surgery becomes a prosthetic specialist. The class technician sending his work to a lab after graduating The student who took a big interest in prosthetics when in school, goes in for operative work after graduating. The students who supply the answers in an exam get 80, and the others get 90. You can never win: Then there is the one about the filling a demonstrator placed in a tooth of one of the senior patients. Taking great delight in the finished restoration, he decided to show it to Dr. Rusca. who. upon viewing the masterpiece, calmly averred that it was one-half millimeter too wide from buccal to lingual. Moral lesson—To all interested: Never let a certain demonstrator op the P. M. shift know what the telephone number of your beloved is. especially if she is short and petite. Probable presidents if we had the Societies: Society of T. L's—Goldberg. Society of Dopes—Moynihan Society of Point Grabbers—McBath Society of Egotists—Brodish. Society of Demerit Getters—Fischhoff Society of Comedians—Waldner. Oh, would I were a poet Or perhaps a simple narrator. Then I could eulogize that famous saying. "Has anyone seen a demonstrator?" A Day on the Clinic Floor Dr. Walters enters with the morning paper and the clinic is open—Wyckoff is besieged to check off fillings.—Carmick calling Halpern to see something he has done or to rat on another instructor.—Ventura argues with a senior, his morning exercise.—Miller enters bullying someone and the afternoon shift is one.—Hess starts chasing everyone upstairs to wait for chairs Doyle checks a cavity and sneaks out. the usual hunt for an instructor begins, Beiser kicks the gong. School is out. lust another day on the floor. You can nevor win: Woinberger — "Did your mother ever have any children?" Baram—"No. they won me in a crap game " Weinberger—"I didn't know they gambled for pigs." FAMOUS FROF-VERBS Ryan— Poison me but not my dog Casto— Very good, 76 Scott— When I was a Medico Chi Hewson—"Remember my young friends." Fischelis— Keep your hands out of your pocket and put them on the fine adjustment?' Brubaker—"Attention you freshmen Pownell— What would you do if you had a million dollars’" Schacterle—"You birds can't pull over anything on me." — OVERHEARD Extraction Room— Take them all out. Doc. but leave two that hit." Prosthetics Patient The upper falls down and the lower jumps up Dr. Pownell—"Well, why don't you reverse the plates?" Do you remember when: We stood up for Brubaker s roll call? We took the anatomy oral? We first went on the floor’ Casto's lecture? We took the switch? How to treat a pulp exposure according to the technic of one of the seniors: According to James Isolate the tooth from saliva. Keep pulp from drying. Protect pulp and seal in sedative. His Interpretation Placed on rubber dam. Used water syringe on pulp. Gutta percha over pulp and ZnO and Eugenol over this. Swell Names for Flowers: Armementarium Hydrargyrum Dyscrascia Anaphylaxis Aneurmsm Tragacanth Sphygmomanometer Cholelithiasis Halisteresis Parodontitis Osteomyelitis Actinomycosis Overhoad in a pawn shop: "What only two bucks for a gold tooth. It will cost me that much to get it pulled ” It Really Happened: Doc Updegrave—"Waldner. these pictures are terrible." The Kid—"Doctor, I didn’t take them all. Doc Updegrave—"I know, the good one is mine." At the All-Dental Dance: Anderson—(introducing the girl friend) I want you to meet Opium." Fink— No Andy, opium is a dope Anderson—"That's her." 177TtfE iOPPU House (it] firiK 178Sonior Glee Club Swans sing before they die; twere no bad thing. Did certain persons die before they sing " —Samuel Coleridge Leader ................ . Douglas Roth Arranger................. . Robert Mick Accompanist Merriot Stetler (Cornet) Mombors Tenors (Whiskey) Basses (Bath Tub) Maurice Kelner Max Silverman Fred Vastine Bernard Friedman Baritones (Straight) Sopranos (Unem-Louis Goldberg ployed) Jeremiah Moriarty Dr Larry Hess Dr Ward Miller Sol: is.s William "Lily Pons” Waldner—Torch Singer Alex "Crosby" Weinberger—Crooner. Weinberger—"How old are you?' Patient—"Thirty-six " Weinberger—"How many children do you have?" Patient—"Don't know. I’m not married." Dr Cameron—"John! what is your deli nition of Case History?" John McQuade—The demonstrator's copy of what the senior elicited, by copying Dr Matthews' report of what a Junior reports. And then there was the report that Aversa was related to Ventura Woinstock wants to borrow a tuxedo to match his studs. Weaver remarking at the All dental dance: "I've been at this school for four years and still don't know the words to the Alma Mater." Weaver—Who was the girl I saw you with last night. Al? Weinberger—That was no girl, that was my State Beard set-up Dr. James—“By what avenues do pathogenic bacteria most frequently enter?' Ranck—"Girard Avenue." "By the way, Lutton. do you think you'll ever get back the $500,000 you lost in the Stock Crash?" Then there is the one about Rubin and Kotzen going to a Saturday matinee and purchasing two tickets; one for an adult and one for a child. Did you wear short pants, Freddie? It’s a wonder that Weinberger don't come to morning lectures late because he ha: plenty of face to wash. "Nature heals the doctor takes the fees." —Stetler. That is what you call a sense of humor: Weinberger—"I hear that Kotzen has advertised in the Jewish papers asking anyone with a stateboard cavity to come into the ciinic " Baral— What's the good People don't know v hat a state beard cavity is " Miss Gibson—“She's a nicely reared girl isn't she?” Dr. Hess—"Yes, and not bad in front either." An ingenious freshman after watch’ng them sand blast the United States Mint decided to try to use the same method for giving prophylaxis in the Clinic when he becomes a Junior. Dr Scott—"Now. on the other hand when breast milk curdles you do not find coarse curds." Smuckler (from third row)—"Did you say horse. Doctor?" We wonder if Ernie Rothermel really wen! on a Saturday nite date with one of those things a: the Little Ritz? Examination Time Theme Song Over Somebody Else's Shoulder • --------------------- For the two hygienists with whom wo have had contact during our senior year in the X-Ray and Dark Room we have a very fitting present. For each we have a sterilized nursing bottle filled with iodine, together with full directions for internal use V eaver—"Who was the girl I saw you with last night. Al?" Weinberger—"That was no girl, that was page 1301 in the Anatomy Book." Speaking of golf—do you think Larry Hess will.ever find his lost balls’ To Our Graduates A Valedictory There they go in cap and gown. Gif dem vunce de up and down— First of all comes Archie Smear Post qrad course in lager beer. Look who's coming! Henry Butts. Highest rank in flunks and cuts. "Lookit, pa. an athaleet!" "Shoddup. Ike. it's just his feet!" Hold your purse—here's Macintosh. He sold the stadium to a frosh. Treading on his heels is Binks. A devil with the gals, (he thinks) Who's the guy at whom they scoff’ My mistake! It’s just a prof. The hygienists—my. don't they look dear? That's because you're not near. The honor men are here somewhere— But. who they are we don't care. Come on home, it looks like rain. We ll see the thing next year again 179A Mani-kin Take It Blue smocks, white uniforms and hurried feet! They're always busy, yet always neat. Each day they work with the same discretion. Giving rise to a thoroughly planned profession. For hours each day, morning, noon, and night. Those manikin heads look a terrible sight. What with dental floss, instruments and plaster galore. Those false faces drooped half way to the floor. Mow "Oscar" leaned over to "Minnie" and said " Did those 'hyenas' last year give you pains in the head Like some in this class? Marge Anthony. I'm told, Gripped her scaler like she were digging for gold!" "Little Fletman perched on a soap-box each day And gracefully dropped her instruments, you say? "Yes, and what's more. I heard Miss Bailey narrate That in April they take the exams of the state "Of course, we manikins can start to get yeller. While we take French leave to some place in the cellar They're thankful we're gone, but the joke's on them; It is we who are happy, so all's well in the end.' —MARTY Miss Bailey: Is Professor Crittenden satisfied with you? Clare Fitzpatrick: He must be. Today he said If all my pupils were like you. i d re sign tomorrow!" That shows he thinks I know enough. Trolley Conductor: Hello. Earletta, how are you this morning? Earletta Becker: Just fine, thank you. Trolley Conductor: And how old are you? Earletta: Please, sir. I'd rather pay full fare and keep my ov n statistics Miss Bailey (absent-mindedly, in manikin room): Will everyone please keep quiet until I find out who is making that noise. Outsiders: We're dental cripples too, in a way That is our dentists have certainly crippled our bank accounts. » ,i. Fletman (in cafeteria): "Waiter." "Yes. miss." "Have you over been to the zoo?" "No, miss." "Well, you'd sure get a kick out of watching the turtles zip by!" "Hob" Minnich: I feel like a new man. Clare Fitzpatrick: Let's sing "Home, Sweet Home "Marge" Anthony: Yes, you are entirely too fresh. Sara Henne: No. everybody knows that Clare Fitzpatrick: Not the way we sing it. Can You Feature Pokinfunatus Hitchner minus that medicine kit? Mayer sans a turnip? Little Audrey without Henne? Anthony in a hurry? Mrs. Ege's not finding any calculus? Fletman without her Maybelline twinkle? Lofland without "John"? Becker without a suitcase? Goodhart without her southern accent? Fitzpatrick's not coming round the mountain? Freck without her bottled sunshine? Beaver with no fraternity pins? Perlinsky minus the illusive dental students? Asin without that giggle? The class of '35 without Miss Bailey? The world is old. yet likes to laugh; New jokes are hard to find; A whole new editorial staff Can't tickle every mind. So if you meet an ancient joke Decked out in modern guise. Don't frown and call the thing a fake; Just smile don't be so wise' 181 5ap 5hot5 h 0L J Fa-if j fu And I ’Tea.rex- Powntr. Dr. 0 nm s. 'Pa.f iolo i e.0. C on Ji f' ons. 182PROF. CASTO — RINGMASTER FOR KIDDIES ONLY Bi-weekly performances—Monday—Wednesday. Special added attraction on Wednesdays. Dr. Tassman, assistant ringmaster. See the world's only dental stooges—Waldner, Ariano, Mazzula, Jenkins, Katz. See the parade of inlays. See the world's only silver-nitrate dunkers. 183C.flNlK WHOSE PATIENT7 184 C.riNin WHOSE PATIENT? 184 ' i»a .ats««u ADVERTISEMENTS 'THE Class of 1935 desjr.es at J- this time to acknowledge with thanks the support given us by the following subscribers which helps to make this book a successful publication. 186WE CONGRATULATE THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1935 Now that you have conquered the study and scientific problems of modern dentistry; you bid farewell to your Alma Mater inspired to go forth to greater triumphs as responsible practitioners. Your departure from the University comes at a time when America is surely recovering from a long period of economic adversity. Confidence has been restored and a feeling of optimism prevails everywhere and in every line of endeavor. Unusual opportunities are before you for a bright and successful career. In making preparations to enter private practice we shall welcome the opportunity to offer you our guidance. Problems pertaining to the establishment of a modern dental office should be handled by an organization whose knowledge and experience in office planning is unparalleled. Hundreds of young men as well as older practitioners have come to the Caulk organization seeking our counsel on this vital subject; and we are happy to say those who availed themselves of our co-operation are today successful in their profession. We conclude this message with our sincere hope that you shall be blessed with an abundance of good health, and that the profession of your choice will bring you everlasting happiness. L. D. Caulk Dental Depot, Inc. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BRANCH 514 N. 18TH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Branches In HARRISBURG, PA. PITTSBURGH. PA. BALTIMORE, MD. HUNTINGTON. W. VA. NEWARK. N. J. Main Office WIDENER BUILDING. PHILADELPHIA. PA. 187OFFICE DESIGN CAN BRING OUT CHARACTER and INDIVIDUALITY YOUR OFFICE REFLECTS YOU IT COSTS NO MORE TO CREATE DISTINCTION A Climax Designed Dental Suite Is Artistically and Architecturally Different CLIMAX DENTAL SUPPLY CO., INC. ESTABLISHED 1898 COMPLETE SERVICE TO DENTISTS Depot and Laboratories MEDICAL ARTS BLDG. WALNUT ST. AT 16TH Philadelphia, Pa. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BRANCH 528 N. 18TH ST. Sol. S. Link, Mgr. 188Dentistry Offers Yon a Ip rent Opportunity • You who graduate this vear have an unparalleled opportunity to succeed in vour chosen profession. Indices of Inkiness conditions show that the eouiilrx as a xx hole is on the uptiil'ii. People are earning again. I hex have inonex to spend . . . to take care of conditions they were forced to neglect during the depression ... for clothing ... for their homes ... and money for needed dentistry. Thirty-five million people are gainfully duplexed todnv. To a large perccntu”c, their present steady income is the first they have had in live years or more. It is their opportunity to have accumulated dental xxork attended to . . . and xour op-porlunitx to start your professional career under the most favorable and profitable auspices possible. Nor is there anv better wax' to establish x ourself in a careful I v selected commit nitx or to earn the respect and confidence of your patients, than with thoroughlx modern offices: xvitli equipment which reveals that xou are progressive, alert and thoroughlx axxarc of tile latest developments in dental technic. Kilter Equip-incut most perfectly meets these requirements. It is the accepted standard of comparison in tin' dental profession ...yet it is so reasonably priced that it is within the means of everx 1935 graduate. W hv. then, handicap yourself w ith inferior or Second-hand equipment xxhen the Killer Deferred Payment Plan enables you to liaxe the finest for a small initial paxmenl, x» ith the remainder payableover a three year period if desired? Consult with xour Kilter Dealer. He is more than a merchant. He is a xvisc counselor x» ho xx ill bring to bear the experience of the entire Kilter organization in helping you to solve the many problems that will arise in starting your practice. Your opportunity to establish a profitable and enduring practice is at hand. Grasp it bv starting right with Ritter Equipment. RITTER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. INC.. HITTER PARK. ROCHESTER.N. . 189, ouu light «™er,6w V IN all the professions,” said La Rochefoucald, "everyone effects a particular look and exterior, in order to appear what he wishes to be thought; so that it may be said that the world is made up of appearances.’ It is true that we are invariably judged to be by what we appear to be, and this method of mass estimation of our worth, whether fair or unfair, has a tremendous influence upon the measure of success we attain in life. So to you who are about to equip an office for the practice of dentistry, it is important that you exert every effort to make your first impression a lasting good one. Your recent graduation will make patients expect of you the latest in knowledge and treatment, consequently it is imperative that your surroundings suggest this. Before you handicap yourself therefore with another's troubles in an old worn out chair or unit, let a distributor of S. S. White Equipment show you how easy it is to open your practice in the stimulating environment of new, efficient, trouble proof S. S. White Equipment which, in many instances, will cost no more than a second-hand equipment. For more than ninety years The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. has served dentistry with constantly increasing friendship throughout the world. Us products are offered with the full realization it cannot retain respect and confidence with any but worthy products, and this certainly applies to equipment. You can purchase S. S. White Equipment with the comforting assurance that its design and construction conform to the highest standards of engineering principles, that no part is slighted because it is unseen, that it will serve you for many years to come, and be recognized by your professional comrades and patients as symbolic of good taste and judgment. M alou t the S. S. WHITE OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE AND DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN Either weor the distributors of S.S.White Equipment will furnish office plans and suggestions for efficient office arrangements, and explain the convenient purchase terms. Any question will receive careful and prompt attention—your correspondence is invited. ■saniiiii lTf- THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO., 211 SOUTH 12th STREET, PHILADELPHIA, 190Something New— THIS BEAUTIFUL 4-COLOR PYRAGLASS PANEL—PICTURING THE PROGRESSION OF Enamel Fissure Decay Must Be Seen to Be Appreciated Ask your dealer to show you this picture story of ‘ The Progression of Decay in an Enamel Fissure," prepared by Dr Charles F. Bodecker of the Columbia University School of Dental and Oral Surgery from microscopic sections. Beautifully printed in 4 colors, with full explanation on back. Pictures are mounted on hardwood veneer panel and sealed with indestructible, beautifully transparent PYRAGLASS Size of Panol—IB" x 5" x y2" thick—Fitted with cord and easel so it may be hung or placed anyv here in your office— PRICE S3.75 If your doalor has none in stock write us and we shall send you one on approval through your dealer. COLUMBIA DENTAL X-RAY CORP. 131 East 23rd Street ‘ House of a Thousand Models" New York City KNOWING HOW . . . Since 1828, the Merrell Company has grown from a simple two-room apothecary to a large complex manufacturing plant. One hundred and seven years of experience assures competence and reliability and develops the art of knowing how to produce fine medicinal products. "Knowing how" is the keystone of quality, it is the factor that makes good products better. A century of "knowing how" stands behind every preparation bearing the Merrell Label. THE WM. S. MERRELL COMPANY CINCINNATI — U.S. A. MANUFACTURERS OF DETOXOL AND SORICIN 191• Mo tier it American Cabinet No. 144 combiner modern convenience feat met uith today's trend in furniture design. CbmeAica n DENTAL CABINETS Anticipate Success! Your choice of a modern American Dontol Cabinet reflcctsan alert professional attitude toward your chosen career. It moons that you ere looking forward to success and progress; that you value the aid of modern equipment end methods in building a successful practice. AMERICAN CABINET CO.,TwoRlvcrs,Wis. l The 100% Shock Proof (oil-immersed) ‘ Dental X-Ray Unit 11 for your new office Bj • First improssions count I When you reach for tho CDX on the wall of your now offico, your patients will instinctively realize that your knowledge of dentistry is as modern as your equipment. As you start your career, do not handicap yourself with obsolete apparatus — a surprisingly small monthly payment will provide a CDX. Write for complete details. GENERAL ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION 2012 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, III. Weber Dental Equipment— Modern, Graceful in Design . . . Beautifully Finished Dentistry never offered such possibilities as are ahead of the oncoming dentist of today. Dental equipment values likewise were never more attractive. Weber equipment meets every requirement of the Profession, and is so fairly priced that it is considered by far the best for the man who knows. Don't fail to investigate before you buy. Sold on liberal terms by a selected group of responsible dental dealers everywhere. For more than a third of a century Weber goods have been known as dependable goods. SUCCESS TO YOU! Cordially THE WEBER DENTAL MFG. CO. EXPORT DEPARTMENT. 149 BROADWAY. NEW YORK CITY CANTON, OHIO 192Established 1876 "OVER A HALF-CENTURY OF SERVICE" Manufacturing Superior Standard Office Clothing for the Dental Profession DENTAL COATS, GOWNS, ETC. In Stock Sizes, and Made-to-Measure Write for Dental Folder. Samples and Prices GOWNS FOR SECRETARIES AND ASSISTANTS Send for Catalog N. C. D. WILLIAMS COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers 246 SO. 11TH ST. PHILADELPHIA. PA. Bell Phone PENnypackcr 5369 Temple University Broad Street and Montgomery Avenue PHILADELPHIA. PA. Send for Bulletin College of Liberal Arts and Science Teachers College School of Commerce Professional Schools Theology, Law, Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Chiropody Phone Stevenson 7600 School of Music Training School for Nurses University High School 193We carry a complete stock of all teeth in the UNIVERSAL LINE ★ Nuform Vulcanite Teeth (Comb, and Full Fin)—Universal Soldered Pin Teeth (U. S. P.) (Comb, and Full Pin)—Universal Pointed Pin Facings—Universal Long Pin Facings—Nuform Long Pin Facings— Nuform Interchangeables — Universal Interchangeables — Nuform Posterior Tube Teeth (hole through and partly through)—Nuform Anterior Tube Teeth (uppers and lowers)—Dr. French’s Modified Posteriors—Universal Precision One-Piece Seamless Backings. UNIVERSAL TOOTH SHOP 1700 Walnut St.. Philadelphia Phone: Kingsley 4447 j- awton’s CDiner ON THE CAMPUS We Serve the Best Food at the Lowest Possible Prices Our Motto "GOOD FOOD PROPERLY PREPARED" COMPLIMENTS 194ZAMSKY STUDIO, Inc SITTINGS BY APPOINTMENT Telephone: PENNYPACKER 6190-8070 There Is No Substitute For EXPERIENCE The Zamsky Studio. Inc., has successfully handled Yearbook Photography for twenty years. The skilled personnel and up-to-date equipment necessary for such a record is reflected in this book and is your assurance that you may— “COUNT ON ZAMSKY' OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES FROM NEW ENGLAND TO THE SOUTH 902 Chestnut Street Yale Record Building Philadelphia New Haven 195 THE FACTORY OF The George P. Pilling Son Company PHILADELPHIA Home of the official makers of the OPERATIVE INSTRUMENT CASES as used by the students of TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY THE PILLING EXPERIENCE OF 121 YEARS places at your command the progressive craftsmanship of more than a Century of Instrument Making, and a complete working organization pledged to maintain its reputation for products of high quality. GEORGE P. Off f ARCH 23rd STS SON CO. Ml 11—i-LaVJ PHILA., PA. 196James j. rudisill and all of our organization thank you and your staff for the cooperation that you have given during the preparation and the production of this book. ★ YORK COLOR PLATE COMPANY SCHOOL ANNUAL DIVISION YORK, PENNSYLVANIA ( lASS books must be built up to an ideal ... if they are to fulfill their purpose of holding today's companionships and experiences pleasantly fresh throughout the long tomorrow. The Dent-Owl for 1935 ... in its styling, printing, and binding . . . represents the honest and sincere efforts of skilled craftsmen to create a book that you will look upon with increasing pride during the years to come. ★ THE YORK PRINTING COMPANY SCHOOL ANNUAL DIVISION YORK, PENNSYLVANIA 197AUTOGRAPHS 198AUTOGRAPHS 199 For Reference Not to be taken from this room


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

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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