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

 - Class of 1937

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1937 volume:

•L. - I + ■ • . ■ -3?' ' I .. -• » „ » ■ I . ■:r . ■V v - ' -■ - V 4_A ( i". •'•v . r " ••- - , c fir . ■ . 1 ' W • J . , .. Af ' . - • V :• ' - « • , t ? si ' {jf • A- . 'W ' • '■■- ' i • te K . % •,- ■ . | 5 ... • ; I- • A V ■ ijt fi ' 4 •: . % ■• . • ■ ■■Mil , • : •!• ■ ) V ' . - . ft f ■: t - 4 S f V ■ - 1 • "» ■- . '4 l I f- V v , » 5 - -M|. 9 ?: L-: } - r - £ ; - ; ' v • , • -I - ▼ s .. 4;1 is Sr- ; V. Av ? •• ? t ' • ? •" ' ; 5:1 IP 5 s Nv.rfj ; . » : ’ - « - » w. . . • « r-t .. .. s , -HP 3 . • • . . ?.■ r •N ♦: .. • • ' i -vs , r 1 !V ‘ X, fc" rrare; v -- ; 7 PSas ? ' ■ s v ' , V « -,Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor vn esi PHILADELPHIA L AUxiuaayJ n:t a "When you and I behind the veil are past. Oh' but the long, long while the World shall last. Which of our Coming and Departure heeds As the Sea's self should heed a pebble-cast." "And fear not lest Existence closing your Account and mine, should know the like no more; The Eternal Saki from that Bowl has pour'd Millions of Bubbles like us, and will pour." "The Moving Finger writes; and, having writ. Moves on: nor all your Piety nor Wit Shall lure it back to cancel half a Line, Nor all your Tears wash out a Word of it." The Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam. II I, IM-H-We, the class of 1937, wish to express our thanks and appreciation to a man whom it has been our privilege to know these past four years, to a man who led the activities of our class with the utmost precision, to a man who thought no trivality too small and no confusing problem too troublesome for his immediate attention, to a man who tried with earnest endeavor to solve our various problems and whose judgment, logic and decisions we heeded. Prof. Addie; officially you serve as Associate Dean, Professor of Orthodontia and Crown and Brige and Class Advisor to the class of 1937, but to the members of that class you are a personal guide and tutor. We respect you as a teacher because you have attained the heights of your profession and your admirable professional attitude has left a lasting impression upon all of us who have been fortunate enough to have come under your tutelage. It is with the greatest regret that we leave you, but also with the consummate knowledge that we have benefited in every respect for having known you. We part with a feeling of gratitude because we are able to partly show our appreciation by dedicating this, our year book, to you Prof. Addie, our teacher and friend.C. BARTON ADDIE, D. D. S„ F. A. c. D. ACTING ASSOCIATE DEAN Professor of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge"Wisdom borne of experience is wisdom wisest." —Herbert Ely Williams.RUSSEL H. CONWELL, D. d.. L L. D. Founder of Temple University Ten CHARLES E. BEURY, A. B., L. L. B„ L L. D. PRESIDENT OF TEMPLE UNIVERSITY ElevenI. NORMAN BROOMELL, d.d.s.,f. a.c.d. DEAN OF THE DENTAL SCHOOL Professor of Dental Anatomy and Dental Histology TwelveTo the Class of 1937 I have been requested to inscribe a tew lines for inclusion in your book of memories, and doing so becomes a pleasing task since the relationship between us has been so mutually interwoven with the pleasures and perhaps some of the tribulations so characteristic of modem college life. For the past four years, you have been living in anticipation of what you have now actually achieved, and your hopes are high for the future. You have been privileged to enter a noble profession at a time when your services will be much in demand, at a time when good honest service will be appreciated perhaps more than ever before. You now stand at the threshold of great opportunities rich in the traditions of the service maintained by your predecessors, which service you are called upon to uphold and maintain. You must face the problems with which you may be confronted with self-concentration and fortitude, and if you do these things, success is sure to follow. Keep this fact in mind, that as old and as well established as dentistry is as a learned profession, it is just now beginning to assume its rightful place in the healing art. Each one of you can add to or detract from the honor of the profession which you have chosen for your life work, and as a last request from one who has your individual interest at heart, let the former course be chosen. I wish you a long life, happiness and prosperity. I. Norman Broomell ThirteenC. BARTON ADDIE, D. D. s„ F. A. c. D. ACTING ASSOCIATE DEAN Professor of Orthodontia and Crown and Bridge Fourteen To the Class of 1937 Complying with your request for a parting message, I am awakened to a feeling of adventure for I vividly recall the days immediately following my launching upon a professional career. How times have changed! Within the past twenty-five years Dentistry has evolved from a simple professional calling, associated with empirical training formulae and mechanical practice into a science on a par with Medicine as a health protective service to mankind. In every civilized country, Dentistry has been exaulted as an essential division of Public Health Service and you, as a class, as well as individuals, are, therefore, to be congratulated at being considered by your Faculty sufficiently equipped to begin carrying on the work so nobly begun by pioneers in this country, a little over a hundred years ago. The mantle of responsibility now falls upon your shoulders and I feel confident, that as members of the graduating class of Temple University, you will not regard it lightly. 1 trust you will ever remember that satisfaction comes from a deed well done. Therefore, continued learning must be yours from this, your entrance into the professional world, in order that you may keep apace with the rapid flow of evolutionary progress. Monetary gain will not bring to you the kind of satisfaction I have in mind for each of you and, as graduates of the Temple of Learning, I feel sure you have already recognized this truth and will fulfill your obligations to humanity to the highest possible degree. In selecting a location for beginning practice, do not underestimate the value of service in the smaller towns. Don't neglect your practice, yet don't forget to play. Don't division your work; confine your duties to Dentistry. Be true to yourself and your friends will be proud of you and, above all, don't forget your religious and your social obligations. I would be remiss, as your Class Advisor, were I not to thank you for the co-operative effort that you have extended, at all times. I have appreciated the honor which you have con-fered upon me and, in closing, I will not say good-bye, but au revoir, for I shall expect to see you, one and all, at future gatherings of our Alma Mater. Sincerely Yours, C. BARTON ADDIE Class Advisor—Associate Dean FifteenJAMES RITCHIE CAMERON. D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Oral Surgery- Born Brisbane, Australia: educated in New Zealand-Wellington College: graduated University of Pennsylvania, 1914: special student in Medicine. University of Pennsylvania. two years. 1912-1914; Internship. 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 Exodontia; 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. s SixteenTHEODORE D. CASTO, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Roentgenology, Pedodontology and Applied Bacteriology Philadelphia Dental College, D.D.S.. 1895; Instructor Anesthetics, Philadelphia Post-Graduate School, 1911-1927; Instructor, Roentgenology, Philadelphia Dental College, 1917-1918; Superintendent Dental Clinic. Mt. Sanai Hospital. 1918-1926; Professor, Roentgenology and Applied Bacteriology. Temple University Dental School, 1918-1935. 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 Pedodontology 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. SeventeenNORMAN S. ESSIG, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry 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, 1918-1937. Author of various articles pertaining to art and anesthetics 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 Anesthetics of that Society. EighteenALFRED 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. NineteenADDINELL 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.. Jefferson Medical College, 1879; Assistant Demonstrator and Lecturer, Jefferson Medical College, 1879-1902; Associate Professor of Anatomy. Jefferson Medical College, 1902-1906; Surgeon, Memorial Hospital, Roxborough. 1895-1926; Professor of Anatomy, Philadelphia Polyclinic College for Graduates in Medicine. Graduate School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania. 1897-1926: Professor of Anatomy and Histology. Temple University Medical and Dental Schools. 1914-1922; Professor of Anatomy. Temple Dental School. 1922-1937. 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 of American College of Surgeons, 1915; Secretary of the Anatomical Board of the State of Pennsylvania since 1899. TwentyFREDERIC 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 in Medicine, Guy's Hospital. 1924; graduate in 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. 1927-1937; Director. Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory, 1927-1937; 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. Twenty-cneJOHN A. KOLMER, M.S., M.D., Dr. P.H., D. Sc.. LL.D., L.H.D.. F.A.C.P. Professor of Medicine M.D., Univ. of Penna., 1908; Dr. P.H.. Univ. of Penna, 1914; M. S., Villanova College, 1917: D.Sc., Villanova and LaSalle; LL.D.. Villanova; L.H.D., Si. Joseph’s. Instructor in Pathology. Univ. of Penna., 1912-1914; Assistant Professor of Experimental Pathology, Univ. of Penna.. 1914-1919; Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, Graduate School of Medicine, Univ. of Penna., 1919-1932; Pathologist to Philadelphia Hospital for Contagious Diseases, 1910-1915; Assistant Bacteriologist, Bureau of Health, 1910-1912; Professor of Chemotherapy, Temple Univ., 1930-1932; Professor of Medicine, Temple Unic., 1932- ; Director of Research Institute of Cutaneous Medicine, 1934- Fellow American College of Physicians; Fellow of College of Physicians; Fellow Amer. Med. Assoc.; Fellow Amer. Soc. Clin. Path.; Member Pathological. Pediatric Societies; Member Amer. Assoc. Immunologists, etc. Author of "Infection, Immunity and Biologic Therapy": "Principles and Practice of Chemotherapy with Special Reference to Syphillis"; ‘Acute Infectious Diseases"; "Approved Laboratory Technic"; "Serum Diagnosis by Complement Fixation”; “Laboratory Diagonstic Methods" and numerous publications on original investigations in Immunology. Bacteriology, Chemotherapy and Medicine. Twenty-twoF. St. Elmo Rusca, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Operative Dentistry, 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 Post-Graduate School, 1912-1913; Lecturer in Operative Technic and Dental Anatomy, 1912-1918; Associate Professor in Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology, 1918-1926; Professor Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology, 1926-1932; Profesor 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. Twenty-threeJOHN C. SCOTT. Phar.D., M.D. Professor of Phyciology and Hygiene P.D., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. 1900; M.D., Medico-Chirurgical College. 1906; Phar.D. (Hon.) Medico-Chirurgical College. 1911: Lecturer. Physiology. Medical-Chirur-gical College. 1906-1916; Professor of Physiology. Temple University Medical School, Philadelphia Dental College. 1916-1937. Associate author of "Ott's Contributions to Physiology.” Member of American Medical Association: Pennsylvania State Medical Society; Philadelphia County Medical Society. Twenty-fourLEON A. HALPERN. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry Bom 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 (First 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. Twenty-fiveIN APPRECIATION TO DR. LEON A. HALPERN Our thanks to you for not only accepting the position as Financial Advisor to the class of 1937 but also actually serving as such. The unanimity of the admiration we all hold for you is testimony to your high character as a gentleman and to your human understanding as a friend. Through your untiring effort and ever ready helpfulness and advice, we were able to publish this book with the minimum amount of effort. For all your kindness and tolerance we offer our sincerest appreciation to a good friend, a true gentleman, and a fine teacher. Twenty-sixB. 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; Registered Dental Practitioner in New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Connecticut; Contributing Author of “Pedodontology" Casto. Twenty-sevenGEORGE 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, 1921-1937; Member of American Dental Association, Pennsylvania State Dental Society. First District Dental Society; Associate Member Alumni Society of Temple University (Philadelphia Dental College). Twenty-eightFRANK 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. Twenty-nineLOUIS HERMAN, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry 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. ThirtyLAWRENCE E. HESS. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry Thirty-oneTHOMAS M. LOGAN, B.A., M.D. Associate Professor of Bacteriology 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. h:rty-twoM. 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 Ortho- dontia 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. Thirty-threeWILLIAM 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. 1899; 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. Thirty-fourInstructors Operative Dentistry Department W. S. Baglivo, D.D.S. S. D. Carmick, D.D.S. E. J. Doyle, D.D.S. H. H. DuBois, D.D.S. H. L. Faggart, D.D.S. H. J. Lord, D.D.S. G. T. Mervine, D.D.S. W. C. Miller, D.D.S. A. L. Ventura, D.D.S. R. C. Walter, D.D.S. M. J. Quinn, Jr., D.D.S. Prosthetic Dentistry Department D. W. Bell, D.D.S. L. W. Pownall, D.D.S. A. J. Brubaker, D.D.S. D. B. Waugh, D.D.S. L. M. Grisbaum, D.D.S. Roentgenology and Pedodontology Department E. F. Ritsert, D.D.S. R. Orner, D.D.S. G. W. Thompson, D.D.S. W. J. Updegrave, D.D.S. Crown and Bridge and Orthodontia Department H. Popkin, D.D.S. R. H. Calely, D.D.S. E. R. Strayer, D.D.S. E. H. Velutini, D.D.S. R. Oldfield, D.D.S. Major and Minor Oral Surgery Departments J. H. Henry, D.D.S. J. J. Stetzer Jr., D.D.S. I. E. Hinkson, D.D.S. Anatomy Department Victor Butz, D.D.S. Chas. Schabinger, M.D. I. D. Limquico, M.D., A.B., Ph.D. L. V. Tilborg, M.D. S. Ronkin, D.D.S. Thirty-fiveJ. Mostovoy, D.D.S. Pathology Department E. I. Subin, D.D.S. Physiology Department W. T. Tomlinson, D.D.S. Chemistry Department R. Rowen, B.S. Geo. Byers, Ph.G. Bacteriology Department A. Leberknight, Ph.G. Lectures J. Claude Bedford, L.L.B. J. H. Githens, D.D.S. L. M. Mkitarian, D.D.S. R. E. Denney, D.D.S. L. B. Duffield, D.D.S. G. A. Tassman, D.D.S. Guest Lectures D. Guilford, D.D.S. A. Q. Penta, M.D. A. L. Midgley, D.D.S. Kathryn Anastasi Technicians Elsie H. Woemer William Sieck Charlotte E. Coffman Assistants Walter Forrestal Susan Gibson..............................................Infirmary Clerk Helene M. Gillin, R.D.H.......................Supervisor of Sterilization Lois Smith..................................... Diagnostician's Assistant Eva J. Walton......................................Secretary to the Dean Thirty-sixJn ilnttnriam LEON A. RYAN. Ph.B.. Ph.D. Thirty-sevenJtt MiJOSEPH W. BEISER, D.D.S.vl C ■flunks'! ( ' JjuHOA i It ilts 'roiA J-AoxUki fl -OuAhMnkij )(-Deit AZ J Jlos uH- C'Jc leUuv J-Xaatnuuv SXnommh C-Latufir H-Ciftidutfj M».V lUMIui lU- Ueuk. J-MomI CMukou ski GMycM JiLjtvM , U-VmJ f 1 ! UJ ■3'u? ul ns! i C Ziotkx ! .OTC -K» »i IKTO". « -ro« | »K S-Shou'iMs i' (•A'uflivA leuv _ CA’u aivui r OSunUlrt 3'Shrskt UJ'SeJui-u'i yHun C S io H'Stu'n cZld, PluU, J'Juyloro A'JeUswoVM, l J-Jutunom 0,JoHe I-UhlM, M ■ Vtnnu 10 fl-LH HZli uU'n- !• ] lA jsA, J' ) Uuu u P- )u i uU. A - iu ZrA, A-l)Y j tMO%io IfjolOt cA J-tyoUlnuui, UZ-QA uftw DAcUf f ui _ PJ rsA jC'JUUeA. A,-J( tO}Uyui lU -XiAAih i A _ M'XnoLC J'Xottiuikv hJ- WConkaj J-McCotuteW }-M‘7urd uut- AV.ilfMUf JUuAUt Uitw _Jii- U iAOtv _X' Uattiu’wS M ii trfAjoio L eon, (4,-JliUj’ye'in, U'-l'HMOHte fl Xian ',our IPaAnirb fPomatotuikL 7‘PotU o A-Ho bint (I •PourpA H'PinnOii VAost X'- S AjjUtAy Spttiilituj H-SpUqcL JflACjU {(.■Unitil, J'SmUh, ' Jtolkattv y-luutuv (flVUt Kkl Ji-h Uuv JlUyckatl (l o Uv J-lu.buA k j Clukrtitunki."A splash of common sense is better than deluge of college degrees." —Herbert Ely Williams.Class History September 1933—will not be forgotten by the class that is to leave intact, we hope, this June. For it was on that memorable date, when we embarked on the voyage, which was to lead us into the port called "achievement of an ambition." This port is but a stopping place in that long and rocky voyage leading to our individual concepts of "Success." With what mingled feelings did we enter the office to register! The transformation which takes place in us as we proceed through our long scholastic career is peculiar, to say the least. Here we were. Seniors or Juniors in various colleges suddenly plunged down to the bottom of the ladder to become once again humble Freshmen. Registration over, thanks to the aid of the office force (Mr. Forrestal) and older students, we began waiting around for the first class to begin. Those of the class, who had been in contact with things pertaining to dentistry, were much more fortunate than those of us who could not differentiate between a spatula and an articulator. Those of us who had not become acquainted with things dental did not know whether we were becoming dentists or plumbers, carpenters or masons. Terms like chisels, hammers, blow-torches, plaster, flasks, somehow or other could not be connected with the Dental profession. However, it was not long before Dr. Brubaker introduced us to our profession with that most arduous of tasks—taking a plaster impression. The most minute detail had to be present or else it was returned. How well we remember sweating over that piece of work until finally, a good one was produced— our own, or? Well, our mark is in the office. Oh, yes! How can we possibly forget our operative technic laboratory, under the guidance of the late Dr. Willard Broomell, Dr. Herman, Dr. Mervine, and Dr. DuBois, when we were acquainted with broaches, soap teeth, drawings, plaster models, tooth brush handles, parallel walls, flat floors, and bevels. How can we forget the difficulty of carving those d—n soap teeth until some of the more gifted upper classmen came to our rescue. And remember the time we spent getting the wax to shine in those plaster teeth; polishing those gold fillings in our tooth brush handles until the fillings popped out. But they didn't look bad after they v ere cemented in. (Is your face red Dr. Herman). At this time we practically lived Anatomy. The dissection room engaged our interest. Walking up to the door of the room was indeed an ordeal. There, the delightful task of uncovering the body and beginning to slash away—literally—God help us if the Old Man caught us. The late Dr. Abbott, Dr. Lim-quico, Dr. Butz, Dr. Schabinger, and Dr. Ronkin, the czars of the anatomy rooms, certainly invoked fear. The future certainly looked dark for who could remember where every one of those darn muscles originated and inserted, the nerve supply, the blood supply, and so ad infinatum. Can we ever forget those enjoyable afternoons that we spent with the late Dr. Fischelis with his quaint remarks and Paris Models. Remember?—"If you can't dence, dun't blame the moosic." Then there was Dr. Scott with his "Back Forty-fourat Medico-Chi ' and the Dean's courses and chemistry with the late Dr. Ryan and his "simple propotion—dohg to dohg as cat is to cat." Then came the finals —nightmares—vacation. Summer—months after the close of school—came the envelopes with our grades. With what a feeling of trepidation we ripped open the envelopes. Ah! There they are, all seventy-five or above. Others not so fortunate, had to return for that bug-bear of the school—re-exams—and they took their toll. The class was now reduced in size, some had left school because of financial reasons or illness. Came our Sophomore year, with all the wisdom imbued in us by one year of experience. We had enough warning of that flunk-out course Anatomy, and we really put our shoulders to the wheel. It was one thing after another, a merry-go-round, Physiology, Operative, Prosthetics, Pathology, Chemistry, Metallurgy, the Dean's course and a million other headaches. The sad day Dr. Fischelis passed away, and his replacement by Dr. Konzelman also a fine gentleman, and an excellent teacher. The trouble Bill Mack had making out all those different lists, causing him to be disliked by even his best friends. Exams, the Old Man's final and before we knew it we were sitting in summer's lap. The Sophomore year took its toll of members from the class. And we can truly say that it was with a sigh of relief that we saw ourselves in the Junior Year. At last—the thrill of the big clinic, a white gown, a chair, the prospect of working on a patient—our Junior Year. Well do we recall the paradoxical feelings which were uppermost in our mind. Here we were anxious to get working on a patient, but while in the Diagnostic Room, we actually feared that Dr. Matthews would give us the next patient. After about a week of this belittled feeling our attitude was slightly changed. Some of the more handy dug right in and began working. The timid ones began puttering around in the mouth with mirror and explorer—answering the patient's questions to the best of their knowledge. Albee Vernet went "nuts" trying to take charge. Finally we got started. Very meekly applying our instrument to the tooth—fearful of going below the gingiva, lest we cause bleeding. As far as we were concerned, after two visits our prophy was finished. Amazing how those instructors (Miller, Ventura, and a couple of others) could dig up calculus on—to our inexperienced eye and touch—apparently clean teeth. Be that as it may, we had started our clinical career. Came the preparation of cavities. Everything looked O. K. to us but not to the instructor. Their favorite cry, "Get all the decay out; extend it further; straighten out those walls; cut deeper you haven't even come to the dento-enamel junction." But as the weeks passed our greenness wore off and we began to think in terms of points. But all our clinical experience wasn't restricted to Operative Dentistry—A Prosthetic requirements had to be met. We gained experience in the art of prosthesis under the capable tutelage of Drs. Norman and George Essig, Pownall, Brubaker, Salerno and Waugh. Forty-fiveWith what glee fellows would exclaim, "Boy, you should have seen that upper plate stick." Probably in no other department does one hear as many tales of woe as in Prosthetics. Teeth shifting in the wax, sore spots, high spots—that famous cry, "Doctor, my plates don't fit." Gnashing and grinding of teeth—both patients and students—finally, they (the plates) were checked out—and even then we weren't through, because the patients still kept coming back for adjustments. However, our Junior year was not all devoted to clinical work. That English friend of ours Dr. James, kept us interested in his course of Dento Histo-Pathology, his manner of delivery being excellent and his wonderful command of the English language, but oh those progressives. Another eminent man assigned to teach us was Dr. Cameron — modest, capable, energetic, and a man who has made an enviable reputation for himself in the field of Oral Surgery. Dr. Githens—a straightforward man, introduced us to the intricacies of writing and compounding prescriptions. Gold, amalgam, silicates, cements, porcelain, and what have you, was drummed into us by that upstanding, upright, energetic, professor of Operative Dentistry, Dr. Rusca. How Dr. Strayer put us through the paces of impression taking for Orthodontia, almost driving us mad. That really was a good thing to get over. Then came the introduction to our course in Medicine under the auspices of modest, enthusiastic, unassuming, and conscientious Dr. John A. Kolmer, the most pleasant series of lectures we experienced. We shall never forget that series of lectures by that great physical cul-turist, a man with a keen sense of humor, and well learned in the field of Roentgenology Dr. Casto, the best friend Spiegel and Korman ever had. Technic courses in Crown and Bridge, Orthodontia, Prosthetics, and Ceramics were completed. And so after the longest series of exams came the end of the Junior Year. Came, what we hope to be the final lap of our school career—our Senior Year. We started the busiest and most varied year of the Dental curriculum. Assignments to all the clinics took up most of our time. The work in these clinics was extremely interesting, but it was almost uncanny how these assignments just happened to crop up at times when we were anxious to finish up a patient. Life has been pretty hectic during this year. Racing from Operative, Prosthetics, X-Ray, Pedo, and Orthodontia departments. It was no uncommon sight to see patients with rubber dam over their mouths, walking through the halls. The extraction room was the seat of both many happy and sad moments— for both the patients and students. We seem to get a particular kick out of getting "Yes" for an answer, when we asked the patient whether they felt the Forty-sixdifference in one side of the lip from the other—or if the patient would say "Gee you took those out swell—didn't feel a thing—may I ask for you the next time I come in." But sad was the experience of that crunching, crackling sound of a root breaking off. Memories in the X-Ray rom—taking full mouths with the current off—placing the film with the lead against the tooth—the gagging patient—two great personalities, Drs. Thompson and Updegrave. Memories in the diagnostic room—those two long index fingers of Dr. Matthews probing into patients mouths—the uncanny method of distribution of patients —that personality in the gilded cage—the line-up for patients—disappointments. The assignments to Oral Surgery and the Monday morning hospital sessions brought us in contact with Dr. Cameron and his associates. They were endowed with a remarkable ability to wield the scalpel, mallet and chisels, to suture, to wire up jaws, to diagnose and to move that lower jaw back. Many interesting cases were presented to us and the treatment of them was followed through. Benign and malignant tumors, fractures, osteos, and various pathological conditions, only to mention a few, were demonstrated to us. Now for a dash up Broad Street to the Temple Hospital, where Dr. Kolmer presented his cases in Medicine to us. The patients we viewed were afflicted with various diseases and proved to be most interesting and instructive. Children's clinic!—crying children, uncontrolable brats, attempts at getting their tightly closed mouths open, and finally sending them home. All this took place in the Pedo Department, where Dr. Beatty, the eminent controller of children held forth. There we were soon made to understand the importance of preventive dentistry, followed by a taste of handling kids. The hurry and bustle in getting suitable mock board patients lined up so that they v ill be in at 8:00 A. M. Our thanks to Drs. Beiser, Walter, Carmack, Baglivo, Subin, Lord, and Halpem for their aid and encouragement while plugging gold. We were favorably impressed by the ability of these men to wield and weld gold foil. Well do we know the difficulties under which we shall have to labor to get by the school exams and state boards. And so with mingled feelings we bring to an end our Dental School career. One moment—regretting that these four years, comparatively irresponsible and in spite of trials and tribulations, enjoyable, are coming to a close—the next moment, wishing that it was all over and we knew the degree was ours It is during these Jast months that we begin thinking seriously of plunging into that unknown sea—the University of Life—yet with the optimism of Youth and equipped with ambition and knowledge, we embark upon the good ship "Career," with the honest and sincere intention of arriving safely in the port of ''Success'' in a fashion that will make our School, our Teachers and our loved Ones proud of us. Forty-sevenForty-eightGEORGE HENRY ARNOLD Lebanon Valley College Lebanon, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Cameron Society, Haas Society, Newman Club, Humor Editor of Temple Dental Review. George can get more done with less effort than most of us. An active member of many societies George still finds plenty of time for joking or fooling around and a date or two every week-end or so. His humor and wit have already been evidenced in the Temple Dental Review and he is noted for his lusty praises of the Lebanon Valley Region. We predict that Lebanon will soon recognize him as one of its leading practioners. WILLIAM H. AXELROD La Salle College Philadelphia, Pa. Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. Secretary of the Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Ryan Chemical Society, Member of Junior A. D. A. Bill is a strange mixture. He even takes notes during the shov ing of lantern slides. At times he is serious and at other times he is easily the outstanding cut-up of the class. We have all enjoyed his subtle humor, his facetious witticisms. These will long be remembered. No doubt Bill is capable, thorough and is equal to any task he may undertake. With such a mixture, his future undoubtedly is destined to be bright. Forty-nineANDREW BAKER Western Maryland Springfield, Pa. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. Andy is our idea of both a good scholar and a perfect gentleman. His seriousness was always accompanied by a winning smile. He was always one of the first to lend a helping hand and as for sound advice he really could "dish” that out. We now say good bye and wish the best of luck to a good dentist and a grand friend. RUPERT J. BAMASH SEA Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Member Staff of ''Gateway,” Anatomical League, Ryan Chemical Society, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. Throughout a four year period we have come to recognize Rube as a sincere friend. His ability as a student and his scholarly deportment are surpassed only by his ready adaptability to new and baffling situations. Possessed with determination, integrity of purpose, and a quality to maintain warm friendships, certainly makes us reluctant to part company with Rube but with a genuine happiness from having had the association. Your good judgment and honesty, we hope, will guide you to a successful future. FiftyCHARLES GRIFFIN BARKER, JR. S'M Lehigh University Vineland, N. J. Cameron Society, Addie Society (Treasurer), Xi Psi Phi (President), Inter-fraternity Council. We don't know whether it is his love for his home town or some other important reason but Charlie, who rooms at his fraternity house spends most of his week-ends home. However your quiet likable manner, the pluck he showed in keeping up with the class the year he was ill with pneumonia, and his ability to do work well will carry him far in his chosen profession. You deserve our best of wishes. HARRY CLIFFORD BAUER Franklin and Marshall Wilmington, Del. Cameron Society, Essig Society. Cliff is a quiet, unassuming, genial person who takes things as they come, and never seems to get excited or worried, certainly qualities many of us lack and would like to possess. Trying to keep his notes in order is the only thing that seems to bother him. Considering the distance he has to travel to school his punc-tiality to classes and for appointments far surpasses that of the lazy birds who room near school in the fraternity houses. We predict a very successful career and wish him the best of luck. Fifty-oneJACK BEALSKY Villanova College Philadelphia, Pa. Member Jr. A. D. A. Jack has been a well liked chap to all his classmates during his stay here. He has been a conscientious student throughout his dental course although we haven't heard a great deal from him. Jack was well liked for his disposition and quiet manner. We sincerely hope that his many successes while at dental school will act as stepping stones to a most successful career. PAUL BERSON AQ Bucknell University Shenandoah, Pa. Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society, Ryan Chemical Society, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Business Manager Temple Dental Review and Garrettsonian. Four years ago Paul came to Temple with a bad case of Anthracosis. but now after four hectic seasons we are sending Paul back to the mountains with all the "cosis's” one can contract in Philadelphia. He is a fine fellow and has been of great help to nearly all the boys living with him over at the house. Yes a great help! It seems that Paul has inherited ''hikers' thumbs'' which have been a source of embarassment to him from time to time. He has been a good student and very thorough in all his work. Good luck Paul we know you have a successful road ahead of you. Fifty-twoRUSSELL STUART BLACK Maine University West Sullivan, Maine Essig Society, Kolmer Society. A possessor of dry witty humor, Russ has the honor of coming from a good Republican state as evidenced in the last election. His favorite topics are. The Wonderful State of Maine, Hunting and Fishing, The Outstanding Qualities of a 1930 Ford, and "How In The Hell Can a Man Get All His Requirements Finished When There Are No Patients?" Russ is well liked by all his class mates, is very dependable and when he wants to can get more work done than any man in the school for his size. He already is the possessor of his dental office equipment and with his initiative and ability success is already assured him. CHARLES KERMIT BOTKIN AQ New York University Morristown, N. J. Treasurer Sophomore Class, Ryan Chemical Society, Secretary of The F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, The Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology, Blue Key National Honor Society, Editor-in-Chief "Gateway," John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Junior A. D. A. "Bot" the only man to offer Vemet keen competition in the race for presidency of the "Glabella Club." He has been very active in all class and fraternity functions. "Bot" has presented several scientific papers before the various societies which have been enviable pieces of work. His latest one on Syphilis, was presented for the John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society before the entire dental faculty and student body. Good work "Bot." Fifty-threeMORRIS BRADIN SEA Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, John A. Kol-mer Honorary Medical Society, Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Secretary; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology, Staff of the "Gateway." From the very beginning of our association with Morris here at Dental School, we all recognized him as one of the outstanding students of the class. Whenever anyone missed a lecture he was sure to get an exact record of the lecture from the well kept notes that Morris had. His willingness to help backward students by giving quizzes and lectures has been most commendable. We are sure that Morris will be most successful in his chosen profession, for his ability as a student and as an operator will carry him far. HERMAN BRAGER Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society. During the early days of Herman's career someone tagged him "Harpo" and so it has been to now. "Harpo" is another member of the famous left wing seen in session daily at the far end of the prosthetic lab talking over matters of school administration. Herman has been one of the quiet members of the class who work diligently and is finished before the other fellow has even started. The path of success lies ahead of you Herman so keep up the good work and your Alma Mater will be proud of you. Fifty-fourJACOB H. BRANSKY Phila. College of Pharmacy and Science Philadelphia, Pa. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthesia, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Member Jr. A. D. A. This is the other member of the famous team "Harpo and Bromides.” The two have been side by side throughout their college career and maybe they will open up offices next to each other. Though he has been named "Bromides” he really is quite wide awake and alert. His school and clinic work is outstanding. We wish him good luck in his chosen profession for we feel that he will be a credit to Temple. PHILIP J. BURKAT SEA University of Massachusetts Boston, Mass. Ryan Chemical Society. Phil, the man of short stature but a heart bigger than himself. He was one of the most considerate boys in the class which has made him innumerable friends among his classmates. New England should be proud of him for he has made an enviable record for himse'f at Temple. Keep up the good work Phil and you will soon be one of the leaders in dentistry. FiftyflveROBERT MILLER BUTLER St. Thomas College Scranton, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League, Addie Society (President), Essig Society, Cameron Society, Haas Society, Kolmer Society, Rusca Society, Broomell Society, Xi Psi Phi (Vice President Junior Year). This serene, placid, energetic young fellow is a member of nearly all the societies in the school. We are afraid he will have quite a time finding room in his office to hang all his society certificates. Beneath his serene make up lies the demon of mirth which is apt to break out at various rare moments, because in many lectures he can be seen chuckling to himself. It is a safe prophecy to say that if he continues to be as active in his work in the years to come speedy success and renown will be his. HARRY CANTOR Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Harry was outstanding—in fact, on certain Saturdays during the Junior year you could see him out standing in the rain waiting for the night watchman to open the door so that he could be No. 1 on the list for chairs. Harry could always be seen down at the far end of the prosthetic lab talking it over with the boys of the left wing. We have little fear of Harry's success in his chosen profession for he has been a good student and a conscientious worker. Fifty-sixMANUEL G. CRAMER SEA Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Alfred M. Haas, Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Staff of The "Gateway.” It is said that we judge a man by his clothes, friends, and his success in his chosen field. "Manny" certainly has a one hundred per cent rating according to these standards. Since his entrance into Dental School, "Manny" has been considered a member of the class "brain trust" and has an enviable record of four years of high scholastic rating. Manny is a very capable fellow both mentally and manually and his success in his chosen profession is a certainty. ALEXANDER D'AMBROSIO La Salle College Philadelphia, Pa. Newman Club, The Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, The Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. Alex was one of the more serious-minded boys at school and sometimes appeared a bit gloomy. However, all gloom was dispelled when Alex uncorked that million dollar voice. Alex's home is in Philly but we fear his heart is in Long Branch. His well rounded personality should open all avenues for his success in his chosen profession. Fifty-sevenABRAHAM DASH A20 Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. A1 has been one of our quiet fellows from whom we have seldom heard. His unassuming manner has not kept hidden his ability to get good grades and to do good work on the clinic floor. We are sure that A1 will make a huge success for he has that ”stick-to-it-ive-ness" which shall carry him far in dentistry. Al, you have our best wishes for the future. HARRY E. DEIBERT WQ Albright College Reading, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Treasurer Psi Omega, Junior A. D. A. Here is that famous boy from Reading that we all heard so much about. He is a member of that triumvirate composed of Deibert, Don-dero and Evans. He has a keen sense of humor that is only surpassed by his ability along dental lines. Harry has been one of the students that we didn't always hear blowing his own hom but when the results were posted Harry was always among the leaders of the class. We wish you the best of luck in all your endeavors. Fifty-eightJOSEPH C. DONDERO XVQ Temple University Closter, N. J. President of the Norman Essig Honorary So-ciety of Dental Prosthesis, Secretary of the Anatomical League, Ryan Chemical Society, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. loe was the boy with the perpetual smile and a good word for everyone. He was a member of that triumverate Deibert, Dondero and Evans. His smile was only surpassed by his captivating personality and his excellent dental work. He has proven to us that success will be his in the dental profession. We all stand by expecting to hear big things from you in the near future—Good luck, Joe. Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Treasurer Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Blue Key National Honor Society, Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League. "Steve," a member of that inseparable trio, Deibert, Dondero and Evans. Back in the freshman year, Steve received the stamp of approval from the class. Since then he has lived up to our thoughts of him as a good fellow, great friend and excellent worker. We wish you the greatest success possible and we hope you will soon attain your goal. God speed to you, Steve ole boy. Fifty-nineT. JAMES FELICE Temple University Philadelphia. Pa. Frederic James Honorary Society of Clinical Pathology, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prothesis, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Anethesia, Ryan Chemical Society, Staff of the "Gateway.” Better known to his friends as "Silent Jim,” Felice was one of the quiet, diligent workers of the class. His work shone with excellence. Jim was always to be found in some quiet, secluded spot working. Jim was the type who never worried, nor was ruffled by anything. He took all examinations as a matter of course and the returns were always among the highest. He belonged to that noisy quintent of South Philadelphians composed of: Neri, Torre, Petrone and D'Ambrosio, who were always together. MAXWELL S. FOGEL La Salle College Philadelphia, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Staff of "Gateway.” Maxwell may not be large in stature but he has made himself heard in our class. Max has been a thorough and conscientious worker and a good student. He has been endowed with a pleasant nature which has made him well liked by both his fellow students and members of the faculty. Now that points are a thing of the past you can cease worrying and bend your efforts toward a successful practice. We wish you luck, Max. SixtyI I ALLEN M. FRANCIS A Q Upsala College Newark, N. J. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthesia, Member Jr. A. D. A., Business Manager of "Gateway." Allen is one who is the essence of nonchalance. He entered as a freshman full of naivete, a perfect neophyte, and upon his graduation emerged as a man who will do credit both to himself and his profession. His philosophy of never arguing has made him well liked by his classmates. The mere utterance of his words lends an air of respect, for his thoughts and his judgment are right to the point. Keep both feet on the ground, Allen, and do not envy the China Clipper, as I, the Class Prophisier, predict success for you on this earth. WILLIAM A. FREEDMAN AQ Upsala College Verona, N. J. Treasurer John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. Ryan Chemical Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, Frederick James Society of Clinical Pathology, Photographic Editor "Gateway." Bill is a member of that inseparable trio—Al-bie, Bot, and Bill. They have been together throughout their four years here; however, Bill stands out in that he still has his hair. One of the better looking men in the class, he has a distinctive charm and dignity which has won him many fine friends during his four years at Temple. Bill spends most of his leisure moments down at Delancies with his roomies, Albie and Bot and—We know you will reach the top in Dentistry and we all wish you God speed. Sixty-oneGEORGE FRANCIS FRITZ Mt. St. Mary's Lykens, Pa. Norman Essig Society of Dental Prothesis, Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology, Nev man Club, John A. Kolmer Honorary Society of Medicine. Fritz's four years here at school have not changed him very much, in other words the same yesterday, today, and forever. It is very seldom that one can disturbe his unconcerned manner, but a hot foot or earthquake might do it. His thesis and high average in Professor James' course admitted him to this select honorary society. Your quietness makes you well liked and your calmness will serve you in any emergency. Best wishes for your success. JAMES M. FUNKE Swarthmore College Jenkintown, Pa. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Treasurer of James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, Ryan Chemical Society. Jim is one of the boys in our class who is headed for a career in oral surgery. During his four years at Dental School he has proven himself well worthy of being ranked one of the top-notchers in the class. Whatever he undertook he did with the best of his ability and it was well done, too. Jim, all we can say now is keep fighting and we are sure that you will soon reach your pinnacle. Sixty-twoDAVID S. GINSBURG AQ Connecticut State College Hartford, Conn. Assistant Eusiness Manager Dental Review 2, 3. David is a man of many accomplishments. An operator of no mean ability, David has received the plaudits of Professor Rusca for his gold foil work. An all around good fellow he could always be called upon to entertain either on the piano or the guitar. We feel that Dave's fine piano playing and his romantic crooning won for him a comely Philly lass to whom he became betrothed during his Junior year. To the Connecticut Troubador we extend our fondest wishes for everlasting joy and success. MORRIS M. GLASSER Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Staff of “Gateway," Secretary Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society. We always thought Morris was a regular fellow but how come the perfume and mirror in your locker? This has been a class mystery for a time. With the latest clothes and the odor of Eau de Passion 'tis but little wonder that the women fall for him. Morris has always worked seriously and has made a reputation for knowing his stuff. Morris is a member of that gregarious bunch of boys that meet at the far end of the prosthetic lab and talk it over in tones of no mean volume. We wonder if this isn't a sit-down strike of some sort. Sixty-threeA. ALFRED GOLDBERG AQ Rhode Island State College Providence, R. I. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, Ryan Chemical Society, Dance Committee 2, 3; House Chairman Alpha Omega 3, Staff of Dental Review, Staff of "Gateway.” This amiable fellow from New England has been very quiet in school, in fact he has slept through more than one lecture. Al's avocation is boats and we are sure that before long he'll be sailing the briny deep. We all know that A1 is one of the best operators in the class. His ability to get along with everyone has made a multitude of friends for him. All of us shall miss him when he gets into his trusty (?) Ford and returns to his home to set up what we know will be a busy practice. God speed Al, you have our best wishes. IRWIN H. GOLDBERG SEA Franklin and Marshall College Atlantic City Ryan Chemical Society, Interfraternity Council, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Master S. E. D. Irv has always played an active part in the affairs of the class. His part in bringing the fraternities on the campus into a closer relationship is to be commended. Irv was always known for his sartorial perfection and for his neatness in all his work. His nonchalance about school affairs has been a constant source of envy for his classmates. We know that Irv has the qualities that make for success in any line of endeavour that he undertakes. May the future bring you all that you desire. Sixty-fourJEROME BARTON GOLDMAN SEA Temple University Atlantic City Treasure of Freshman Class, House Managers S. E. D., Ryan Chemical Society, President of the Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesia, Sports Editor of Dental Review. Jerry's interest in swimming, in class, and fraternal activities and his popularity among the fellows of the class, proves that he is an all around "good sport." Jerry is always immaculately dressed and is equally as neat about his work. If Jerry continues at the same pace at which he is going at present, his success in his chosen profession is a certainty. We all wish Jerry the best of luck and God speed. WILLIAM FELIX GRAVES Villanova College Miami, Florida Cameron Society, Junior Member of A. D. A., Essig Society, Senior Assistant to Professor Casto. This nonchalant, energetic, smooth tongued, diplomatic little fellow from alligator land certainly lives up to the old phrase that the best things come in little packages. Willie may be a Florida cracker, but he is one swell guy who not only has all his work done on time but is willing to help anyone or do them a favor. Willie thinks so much of Florida that he even believes its nicer that Southern California. To you whose accomplishments are so many it is needless to wish success as we can't help but feel that it is assured you. Sixty-fiveDAVID HALPERN Temple University Woodbine, N. J. Frederick James Society of Clinical Pathology, Ryan Chemical Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. "Dave,” is one of the best liked fellows of our class. He is "way up" in his scholastic rating and is an active member of the class brain trust, always willing to lend a hand to those who may be in need of assistance or advice. Although he is not a member of any fraternity, he is a very fraternizing fellow and has more than held his own during his four years at school and the class of '37 is proud to have him as one of it's members. Good luck Dave. WILLIAM LUDWIG HECK, IR. Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League, Frederick James Society of Clinical Pathology, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, F. St. Elma Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. If nominations were in order, our candidate for valedictorian would be Bill. In his four years here he has gained an unprecedented reputation as a student and an all round good fellow. His quiet, amiable manner commanded for him the utmost respect. We need not fear for Bill's success in oral surgery, his chosen specialty, for the ensuing year will find him at the Pennsylvania Hospital. Sixty-sixLOUIS S. HEISER AQ Tempi© University Philadelphia, Pa. If anyone had the blues Lou was the man to put you back in a good humor. No matter how tough the going was he always put his shoulders to the wheel and stuck until the job was done. No sir. our Lou was never discouraged. You leave us now. old boy, but our thoughts will always be with you. Keep it up, and we know you will succeed in dentistry. JOHN A. HOGAN St. Joseph College Philadelphia, Pa. Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. Ryan Chemical Society, Newman Club. John is a charter member of the S. S. White Country Club. The place to find John at any time of the day was at White's. Now that he is terminating his stay here we wonder if he has endowed his club with a sofa or cushions for the incoming sit-downers. While around school John has been conspicuous by being quiet and a gentleman at all times. We are sure that his practice will be busy because of these qualities an dbecause he is a fine operator. His ability to set up teeth was quite evident during the state boards—yellow again! Sixty-sevenALBERT O. HOLLAND 'I'Q Albright College S V. P. I. Roselle Park, N. J. Secretary Anatomical League, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Ryan Chemical Society. The "smiling Swede" coming from the resort, resorted to Philadelphia to study dentistry with us. This was fortunate for us since A1 was the original gloom chaser, possessing a disposition that was absolutely incompatible with anything but the bright side of life. From the current reports, A1 spends most of his time plugging M. O. D.'s and collecting points. We feel certain that in the near future many mouths will be opened and many fingers point in admiration of the restorations inserted by Al. We wish you the best of luck Al and God speed. RAYMOND HOROWITZ Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. We wonder if Ray ever found out who broke his glasses in that now famous paper fight. Ray has been one of our conscientious students who bring up the class average. During his first two years he was worried by his inability to memorize the entire anatomy book. We feel that you will be a big success, so go to it Ray, we expect to hear from you in a big way. Sixty-eightGEORGE JENKINS 'VQ Temple University Nesquehoning, Pa. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League, C. Barton Addie Society of Crown and Bridge, I. N. Broomel! Honorary Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, James R. Cameron Honorary Society cf Oral Surgery. George belongs to that inseparable trio consisting Jenkins, Smith and Teitsworth. Surely a finer combination could not found in our Midst. To this group George imparts dignity and charm. Always a true gentleman with a grand personality, George gained for himself many friends at Temple. We are sure that he will gain the pinnacle of success as a professional man. Good luck George and God speed. LESTER E. JORDAN Syracuse University, Kentucky University Elmira, N. Y. Junior A. D. A. Member, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prothesis, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Socie y of Operative Dentistry. Les is one of our boys that is very level headed and very conscientious and an excellent friend to have. His ability was somewhat proven when he was successful in obtaining an as-sistantship to Dr. Casto. Les, we know you have high ideals—never lose them and we know success will be yours. You have showed us you cannot become easily discouraged, so we expect to hear of you in the realms of Oral Surgery some day. Sixty-nineJ. DAVID KARTMAN SEA Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society. Bob has always been a sort of dark horse to most of us in the class. He has always paid the strictest attention to his own business and making sure that he did his work well and completely. His friends find him to be most sincere and dependable and ever-willing to aid someone in trouble. Bob has chosen dentistry for his vocation but his ability in his avocation, photography, is well known to the class. We all wish you the best of luck, Bob. ELIZABETH C. KARTZMARK Boston University Milford, Conn. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Society, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Member Jr. A. D. A., Member Student Council, Ryan Chemical Society, Review Staff. "Gateway Staff." Elizabeth came to Temple from New Eng land. After reaching the heights in Oral Hygiene she decided to study Dentistry. Her capacities for work are miraculous and she will work until the small hours of the A. M. In the morning it takes the combined efforts of two alarm clocks and a doorbell to arouse her. Among the students and faculty no one enjoys greater popularity and surely her popularity is well deserved. In both theory and practical work Elizabeth is always advanced beyond the average and is bound to succeed. SeventyALBERT KATZ Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. Retiring and taciturn, A1 gained for himself a niche in the scholars hall of fame. His quiet nature made it quite impossible to learn much about him however, results count and Al's were of a high calibre. In spite of his attainments A1 remains human and has won the respect of his classmates. We are certain that his excellent qualities will lead the way to success. ADAM T. KEDZIORA St. Joseph's College Philadelphia, Pa. Essig Honorary Society, Haas Honorary Society, Newman Club, Ryan Chemical Society. Adam was a big help during the Freshman and Sophomore years with his deep knowledge of chemistry and metallurgy. He was always ready to lend a helping hand in explaining some intricate formula or some difficult experiment. He was the sympathetic type who was always ready to listen to your troubles and would do whatever he could to aid either by a word of cheer or lending you his articulator, or even digging down into his pockets. We shall always remember Adam's rudy complexion and his unruly hair. Seventy-dneWILLIAM J. KIRSCHNER Duke University Philadelphia, Pa. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Treasurer I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, Ryan Chemical Society, Secretary of Class 111, Newman Club, "Gateway Staff," Member Jr. A. D. A. From West Philadelphia comes our friend Willie. After having spent several years trying to obtain a southern accent by attending Duke University he decided to return and study Dentistry here at Temple. Willie is a charter member of that great fraternity of Galloping Dominoes namely K. R. R. (Kirschner, Ruben-stein and Ross). Their losses are totalled only by the number of barrels of plaster their families have bought for . them in the past four years. A splendid personality sharing honors wtih his excellent technical ability. 0k KCi i4 ''T' iU , a. MURRAY M. KLEIN SEA New York University Brooklyn, N. Y. President Frederic James Honorary Society of Clinical Pathology. Alfred M. Haas Honorary-Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Ryan Chemical Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Treasurer Senior Class, Chaplain of S. E. D. Moe has always been very active both in the class and in the extra-curricular activities being very popular among his fellow classmates and having created an everlasting friendship with them. He proved himself to be a very conscientious worker and was always ready to give the other fellow a hand. We wish you continued success and popularity, and may your future be as plentiful as your friends. Seventy-twoHAROLD E. KNOLL HfQ Albright College West Reading, Pa. Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Junior A. D. A. Harold belonged to that group in the class that was well liked. All his success was accomplished via his own efforts. His work, both in the practical and the theoretical sense, was very good and many of us owe him heaps of thanks for his help and encouragement. Our thoughts are mingled with sadness and gladness upon your leaving—sad because you are such a nice person and glad because you deserve' the success which we all know will be yours. JACK Z. KORMAN Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. The school will suffer a great loss when this smiling personality leaves. Jack has done a lot carry us through the trying periods of our college course and we shall not forget him soon. Jack has left a record of being a diligent student and a good operator. We are sure that Jack will have the greatest of success in his chosen profession. Seventy-threeSAMUEL KROMASH SEA Iowa State University Philadelphia, Pa. Scribe and Historian S. E. D., Ryan Chemical Society, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. Not until you meet and know Sam do you believe that "good things come in small packages." He had a disposition and personality that can't be beat. Ever on the alert. Sam was a veritable bundle of electrified energy which always helped to place him near the leaders of his class. It can be truly said that Sam was always serious appreciating the deeper things of life and who could also be gay, enjoying the lighter things of life, without being decidedly too much one way or the other. Good luck Sam, we know you will be successful in your chosen profession. LEWIS A. LAUER TO Ursinus College Ashland, Penna. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, Anatomical League. Lew was one of our quiet, unasuming members of the class and an easy man to get along with. He was always ready, willing, and able his own. It is men like Lew who are bound to to do the other fellows share of work besides succeed. Keep up the good work and we know that we shall hear much more from you in the years to come. Seventy-fourGEORGE T. LESKE Lebanon Valley College Boonton, N. J. Anatomical League, Ryan Chemical Society, Newman Club, Member Jr. A.D.A. No matter how tough the day may be. Ted's sunny disposition always saw him through. His determination and ability soon became obvious to us all. Ted sure has a way with him and especailly with women. New Jersey is making room for you Ted, so step right in and take charge. You know the old saying "There's always room for a good man," and you're the man. MOE LIPSHUTZ AQ LaSalle College Philadelphia, Penna. Moe, the essence of tranquility, speaking only when spoken to. However, behind his peaceful personality is found a very active mind, keenly interested in dentistry. We feel that Moe should be successful as a lady's dentist in as much as he seemed to have a monopoly on the good looking femme patients. Remember Moe, nothing helps build a practice more than a few satisfied women. Seventy-fiveWALTER NORMAN McCONKEY, JR. Wittenoerg College Lima, Ohio Ohio State University F. St. Elmo Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. In order to give credit where credit is due we owe a tribute to the state of Ohio for sending this gentleman named McConkey. Judging from his scholastic achievements and the host of friends he has among his associates, his sojourn with us has been marked with much success. Norm's tall stories have been the source of enjoyment for many of us. Ohio sure must be some state. You have our best wishes for success in your chosen profession. james c. McConnell Temple University Germantown, Penna. Anatomical League, Ryan Chemical Society, I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, Member of Junior A. D. A. A rather quiet fellow from Germantown, a gentleman, capable to say the least in both his techinque and in its practical application. Always willing to give a bit of timely and helpful advice to all; he has won for himself the respect of his fellow classmates. Equipped with a pleasing personality and a keen sense of humor our friend McConnell is well on the way to much success in his career. Seventy-sixjohn z. McFarland Bucknell University Watsontown, Penna. Ryan Chemical Society, Member Junior A. D. A. "As a man thinketh so is he." Jack is such a swell fellow you just can't help liking him. With his perfect blend of wit, humor, seriousness, and action you can never be anything but happy in his presence. Somewhat of a philosopher, an idealist—maybe that's the secret for his broad visions, his widely informed mind, his fine character. But words are rather inadequate. Jack is worth his weight in gold. MARY E. McGOWTY Marywood College Scranton, Penna. Rusca Honorary Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society, Kolmer Medical Society, Junior Member A. D. A., Ryan Chemical Society. Luckily for us Mary chose Temple as the place where she was to prepare herself for her career in Dentistry. For the past four years her courteous manner and pleasing smile have been an inspiration to many of us especially when we were most heavily burdened. Mary has been outstanding scholastically and has achieved quite an enviable reputation in her technical work. Her interest in many extra curricular activities as well as in her professional career has won her great popularity and many friends. Success shall be hers. Seventy-sevenJoseph h. McIntyre Villanova College Lansdale, Penna. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, F. St. Elmo Rusca Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. Here was one of our most liked boys, never angry, never disturbed, never ill-manered, never boisterious and never behind in his work. Joe was always ready to do more than his share, but was never present to take his bow due to his modesty. His dental work, both theory and practical was unsurpassed and we are confident of saying that the field of dentistry in welcoming you greets a good dentist and a great guy. WILLIAM A. MACK M Q Temple University Philadelphia, Penna. Vice President Freshman Class, President Sophomore Class, Anatomical League, Treasurer Anatomical League, Blue Key National Honorary Fraternity, Assistant Physiology Department, James Cameron Society, Ryan Society, Norman Essig Society, Rusca Society, Assistant Anatomy Department, Kolmer Society. Although slight of stature this little man is more than recompensed with an endless supply of pep. and good humor which has made him one of the popular men of the class. This was evidenced in his Sophomore year when he was elected class president and we wonder if he really didn't talk himself into this position. We wish him good luck in his chosen profession and are sincerely confident that he will succeed. Seventy-eichtJOSEPH P. MAORI Villanova College Hammonton, N. J. Ryan Chemical Society, Broomell Honorary Society, Essig Honorary Society. Joe was another of those boys from Hammonton that came to Temple and gave such honor to their native city. He was a quiet, diligent worker, doing more than was required. Joe always strove to do the best that was in him. Joe liked to wear the brightest of hues. Flashing tweeds and plaids were his favorite style of dress. Last but not least he was a friend to all whom came in contact with him. One could borrow the poverbial shirt from Joe, who would give it up with a smile. CHARLES H. MAKOWSKI LaSalle College Philadelphia, Penna. Essig Honorary Society, Haas Honorary Society, President of the Newman Club, Anatomical League. There was rhythm in everything Charley did. His knowledge of music seemed to fit into everything he attempted. His technique and operative work he did as easily and beautifully as if he were seated at the piano. Everyone who listened to him knows Charley was an accomplished pianist. We do not hesitates to say that Charley will be a great success in his chosen profession. Seventy-nineBENJAMIN L. MANDEL Temple University Philadelphia, Penna. Vice President of Frederic James Honorary Society of Clinical Pathology, Anatomical League, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Ryan Chemical Society, Member Jr. A. D. A. Ben has been the Beau Brummel of the class with his ever-present derby and cigar. Ben has been one of the bright spirits of the class with his cheery smile. We are afraid that his practice will be filled with many eligible females suffering from imaginary tooth aches. Ben will make good for he is a go-getter. MARTIN MARCUS AQ University of West Va. Perth Amboy, N. J. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prothesis, Frederic James Honorary Society of Clinical Pathology, Chancellor A. O., Member A. D. A., Inter-Fraternity Council. Mike became known by his classmates because of his love for Water, Women and Song. Altho he showers for three hours and studies for one hour, as a student he has gained an enviable reputation. He came to us from out of the hills of W. Va., but soon proved to us all that he was rather level minded. We are sure that the field of dentistry offers excellent opportunities for a person of Mike's ability and his bald spot will certainly command respect from his parents and fellow practitioners. EightyJAMES MARTURANO Alabama University Montclair, N. J. Newman Club, Anatomical League, Essig Honorary Society, Broomell Honorary Society. Jim was the studious member of that inseparable group composed of Vemiero, Monte-leone and Ross. He is possessed with a charming personality, good looks, extreme modesty and a splendid tenor voice. Jim could always be found singing at his work in the Prosthetic laboratory, but would stop immediately if he knew others were listening to him. Lots of luck in Montclair, Jim. WILLIAM H. MASON M'Q University of Delaware Wilmington, Del. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, V. Pres, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Anatomical League, Blue Key National Honor Society. "Silence is Golden" and such is the case of tactiturn Bill, half of that inseparable duo of Taylor and Mason. Bill is one of the more serious minded fellows of the class who enjoys a host of friends. Bill's serious mind must not be misconstrued since he has an admirable sense of humor and is always on hand to swap stories. Bill has turned out some enviable work on the clinic floor and there can be no doubt as to Bill's success in dentistry. Eighty-oneRICHARD H. MATTHEWS Bucknell University Berwick, Penna. Essig Society, Anatomical League, Rusca Society, Cameron Society, A. D. A. His pleasing personality has won for him many new and lasting friends. He has the characteristic qualities that many desire, but few possess. Dick is an assidious worker and specializes in plugging gold. Gold is never contra-indicated in his openion and if we had fourth molars they would be his aim. Another idea of his was that two could live as cheaply as one. In following out that idea he found himself married in his Freshman year. His fine manner and mild way of getting there will be beyond doubt a factor in his success. Need we therefore guess as to his success. NATHAN MENDELZON AQ Temple University Philadelphia, Penna. Ryan Chemical Society, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Junior A. D. A. Nate has proven himself to be both an industrious student and an efficient 'operator. With these accomplishments, Nate combines a cheerful disposition which could always be counted on for a bit of mirth. We are sure Nate will go a long way in dentistry since he is quite business like and endowed with a good deal of common sense. Nate, dentistry is waiting with open arms to receive you. Eighty-twoLAWRENCE L. MERVINE 'VQ Villanova College Philadelphia, Penna. F. Si. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prothesis, Ryan Chemical Society, Vice President Senior Class. "Smiling Larry," the most nonchalant member of our class with seemingly not a care in the world. The ease with which Larry has hurdled all the barriers during his four year stay make us believe that he has some hidden charm. May be it is his ever present smile. Larry's outstanding work on the clinic floor has won for him both the admiration and respect of the faculty and students. Surely we can see no obstacles in the road to success for a person with Larry's many accomplishments. MARTIN M. MONTELEONE Villanova College Islip, Long Island Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League, Newman Club, Blue Key Honorary Fraternity, President of the Senior Class, Vice President of the Sophomore Class, President of Broomell Society, Staff of the "Gateway," Kolmer Honorary Society. Marty was one of the most popular fellows in the class. His ready humor and pleasant personality made him many friends. So much so that he was unanimously elected to the Presidency of the Senior Class. Marty never worried no matter how much work lay ahead of him and no matter how little time there was left in which to do it. He always finished in a blaze of glory. He was an excellent operator and this together with his other numerous qualities should bring him great success in dentistry. Eighty-threeHAROLD B. MOSES AQ Pittsburgh University Trenton, N. J. Vice President Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society. Ryan Chemical Society, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Editor-in-Chief Temple Dental Review and Garretsonian. "Mose," the fellow with a mouth as big as the Holland Tunnel and the only man who can do the Buffalo in two steps. He gives his post office address on Green St., but we know that he has spent most of his leisure time in a more southern quadrant of the city. He made a few feeble attempts to be a politician but he soon discovered to his own amazement that journalism was his best field. His work on the Dental Review easily proves this statement. We know old boy, if the "nuts" do not get you in the Marlboro Hospital you will succeed. Good luck to you in your chosen profession. JOHN C. MYERS Temple University Franklin, Penna. It can be truthfully stated that John never wasted his time. H’s movements were always swift and decisive, his work was well done. Perhaps this speed and accuracy was the fruit of a long training in dental mechanics or they may have been due to the influence of his happiness. His genial disposition and ever-present helpfulness made many friends for him. We wish him God-speed to success. Eighty-fourJOHN H. MYERS Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Rusca Operative Society, Essig Honorary Society, Ryan Chemical Society, James Society, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Anatomical League. ''John'' A chap imbued with that trait designated as "wholesome discontent." He was similar to the cobbler who had the desire to drive each successive peg better than the last one. Consequently, his theoretical and practical work reached high standards of achievement. May he continue to pursue his course throughout the remainder of his career and derive the subsequent prosperity and happiness which surely will be his. With high hopes and sincere good wishes we bid him "Adieu." MORRIS NEEDLEMAN LaSalle College Philadelphia, Pa. Morris is another one of our left-wingers. He is our best contender for the Pedo prize. When he isn't busy worrying about some subject he's busy running telegrams. Morris has our best wishes for success. Good luck Morris, for your pleasing smile is sure to get you to the pinnacle where you belong. Once again good luck Mashe. Eighty-fiveFELIX NERI, JR. Villanova College Philadelphia, Pa. Ryan Chemcal Society, Vice President of the Haas Honorary Society, Newman Club, Es-sig Honorary Society. Staff of the "Gateway." Adjectives are inadequate in describing our inimitable Felix. A bon vivant of the first order, since he attended two or three social functions in one evening. We shall remember him as a raconteur comparable to Woolcott. His battle with the "Old Man" was the funniest story we ever heard. As a dresser Felix was the apex of satorial elegance. There was no subject in which he was not well versed. His splendid personality won him a host of friends, both in school and out. WILLIAM JOSEPH NEWCOME Washington Jefferson Punxsutawney, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Essig Society, Rusca Society, Cameron Society, Anatomical Society, John A. Kolmer Hononary Medical Society. "Bill" can never be found guilty of blatancy or seeking to become noticed by garrulity. He glides about as though through carpets of unimaginable softness. Were it not for his appreciable and excellent quality of work, we, beyond his immediate circle of acquaintances, would question his existence. 'Tis appreciation of this kind which we feel sure will engulf him in his service to the world. Eighty-sixABRAHAM T. NIEMTZOW SEA Gettysburg College Freehold, N. J. Ryan Chemical Society, I. N. Broomell Honor ary Society, Norman Essig society of Dental Prosthesis, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. We all know Abe as being a very conscientious worker, always up to date in his studies and clinical work. Abe is much interested in oral surgery as is shown by his numerous soap carvings of the various pathologocal conditions that may exist wilhin and around the oral cavity. Here's luck in this field of endeavor, Abe, and may your ambitions be fulfilled. IRVING PARMET Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Ryan Chemical Society, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Junior A.D.A. Here's that big boy with that infectious smile and genial personality. Irv has made those gloomy days much brighter with his keen sense of humor and his optimism. We don't have to say much about Irv's clinic work for it has spoken for itself time and again. You have our wishes for the best of luck and the greatest of success in dentistry. We are sure that Irv will be a credit to his Alma Mater. Eighty-sevenMETKIN PECHESKKE Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Frederick James Society of Clinical Pathology. Pat is the most serious minded of all our boys. He is industrious and conscientious, and is sure to go far in his chosen profession. Pat did much for the boys during his stay in the Operative lab during State Boards. He works hard at all times both in and out of school. We are sure that Pat will be a good dentist. WILLIAM M. PECUCH St. Thomas College I. N. Bromell Honorary Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society, Ryan Chemical Society, Junior Member of A. D. A. His well turned silence has more eloquence than speech. His tact of letting other people's business alone and tending to his own has made Bill a fellow of deeds. He knows the shortest answer is doing.. Ever helpful to those less capable, outstanding in his technic, unanimously esteemed by his classmates; above all, always a gentleman. Bill is slated for great success. Surely he deserves it. Eighty-eightLEON PENZUR Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. The Frederick James Society of Clinical Pathology, The Alfred M. Haas Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Henry Isaaiah Door Research Society. To Lee we present a plaque with the inscription "Labor Omnia Vincit." Truly deserving of this motto, Lee was one of the accomplished workers of the class and never tired of lending lime and effort to his less fortunate classmates. His willingness to do and to do well should assure him of a lofty perch in his profession. BERNARND PEREZ AQ Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Frederic James Honorary Society of Clinical Pathology, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, Anatomical League. Bernie really is a perfect student. His method of writing lecture notes and learning them was hardly surpassed by any of his classmates. His record is outstanding and we feel sure that he cannot help but succeed. He has proven himself to be a good friend, an excellent scholar and a darned good dentist. Our best wishes to you, Bernie. Eighty-nineJOSEPH A. PETRONE Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Anatomical League, Ryan Chemical Society, Haas Honorary Society, Ring Committee, Committee, Newman Club, Essig Honorary Society. We shall always remember Joe's flashing smile and his well groomed, raven hair. He was meticulous in everything he accomplished. His clothes were worn with correctness. Joe's dental work was neat and beautiful for he would take the greatest pains in making all his work as perfect as possible. Possessing such qualities we know Joe will be highly successful in his chosen profession. Worlds of luck, Joe. ALBERT G. PIETSCH Temple University Norwood, Pa. Rusca Society, I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, Essig Honorary Society, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. Junior Member of A. D. A. "Al" —One of the most fascinating and yet perplexing personalities of the Class of '37 is "Al." Taciturn yet cordial, moody yet pleasant, he moves about in his own mysterious way, forming few but lasting friends. The "fair sex” don't bother "Al” at all. Sociable but sans is his motto. "Al' 'is not noted for too plenteous burning of the midnight oil, he keeps his head well above the scholastic level in his work. With his pleasing personality and amiable good nature, he is sure to carve his way to future greatness. NinetyEDWARD PHILIP PONIATOWSKI LaSalle College Camden, N. J. Haas Honorary Society, Essig Honorary Society, Member of Newman Club. Junior Member of A. D. A. "Eddy" is a keen student and has a fine appreciation for all that is good and true. Quiet, most sincere, he has at all times commanded the respect and admiration of his classmataes. His association with Zack and Wil, proves that he is very adept and very capable, for the proverb has it that "Birds of a feather flock together." We feel confident of his success and wish him well. THOMAS I. POTTER Penn State Lansford, Pa. I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, James Clinical Path. Society, Essig Honorary Society, Rusca Operative Society, Kolmer Medical Society. "Tom"—Is a fellow who by his tactitumity and complacence has been to us an ever present enigma. He was never perturbed either by the amount of work assigned or the examinations imposed upon us. However, he has in his definite fashion accomplished those things required of him. We congratulate him upon the mysterious veil with which he has enshrouded himself and hope that it brings him the success that "mystery" usually achieves. With much luck we bid him "Adieu." Ninety-oneARTHUR G. H. POWER Upsala College Bloomfield, N. J. Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. Jerry is small, but only in stature for his heart is as big as the world. He is such an understanding person, always eager to do more than his share of the work and never heard to grumble after a discouraging day that he soon endeared himself to all of us. Another good point about him v as his ability as a dentist. Yes, we all know his work v as good and his patients plentiful. We hope your future will be as successful as your school life has been. HENRY J. RINALDI New York University Hoboken, N. J. I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, James Clinical Path. Society, Haas Honorary Society, Ryan Chemical Society, Essig Honor Society. A diligent worker and a mighty fine chap, that characterized Henry. His sincerity of purpose was well displayed when final grades were rendered. He could always be relied upon to assist anyone in need. Henry came to us with Ideals and Ambitions, yet he never mentioned it. However, we are told that the "Ideal" is still in Hoboken. The ambition is almost realized and it is his pleasure to take it along with him to the "Ideal." With such an inspiration and with a definiteness of purpose, we are sure that good fortune and happiness will be yours. Ninety-twoBENJAMIN ROBINS SEA Muhlenberg College Allentown, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Alfred M. Haas Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthesia, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Tohn A. Komer Honorary Medical Society, House Chairman S.E.D. Ill, Varsity Baseball, 1, 11; Interfraternity Basketball, 1, 11, 111. "State Board Ben." That's what they call him. As soon as Ben realized there was such a thing in his Fieshman year, he purchased a "State Board Guide" and worried his way through to his senior year. Ben excelled as baseball pitcher in pre-Den-tal. Perhaps the development of a strong left arm accounts for his particular interest in Exo-dontia. Good luck, Ben. NORMAN F. ROSS Duke University Albany, N. Y. Ryan Chemical Society, Essig Honorary Society, Rusca Operative Society, I. N. Broom-ell Honorary Society, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Junior Member of A. D. A. Basketball. "Ross's" main effort was to be sartorially correct at all times. His personal appearance and cheerful smile won him high favor amongst us. As to his handling of the "fair sex," was a matter of little moment to him. However, when there was genuine worth to be found, Ross was a criterion. His "plugging" ability was unquestionable. If perseverance and ability can be accredited a forerunner of success, we have little fear as to his future. Good wishes and much happiness, "Normy." Ninety-threeROBERT RUBENSTEIN Temple University West Chester, Pa. I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Ryan Chemical Society. Rube was undoubtedly the most nonchalant member in our midst. There was hardly ever an occasion that stirred Rube's calm countenance. In him we are sure beats a heart as large as the open spaces, always willing to share. Rube's specialty is Crown and Bridge and in that endeavor he has turned out some fine work. So to Dr. Addie, we heartily suggest the West Chester playboy as an able assistant. CHARLES J. RUTCAVAGE St. Thomas College Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Rusca Operative Society, Essig Honorary Society, Ryan Chemical Society, Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Haas Honorary Society, C. Barton Addie Society, Anatomical League, Newmen Club, Junior Member of A. D. A. "Rut" is one of our friends for whom our votes are cast unanimously. His fineness of character typifies the individual many seek to emulate. Synonyms can be used in eulogy of a friend as ''Rut'' and still fall short. His reservedness and neatness have been noted in all of his work since his first day among us. Scholastically, he ranks with the foremost. As an operator, those who have observed him, whisper in admiration "Au revoir.'' Ninety-fourCHARLES S. SANDLER Long Island College Brooklyn, N. Y. Fredric James Society ol Clinical Pathology, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis. Charlie was quiet, unassuming and always mindful of the work that had to be done. He not only did it but it was done creditably well. He was always interested in school affairs and never failed to voice his opinion for he had good judgment and his decisions were met with approval by his classmates. Yes Charlie is a worker, and a good one at that. We predict, a bright future for you Charlie, and we are sure you won't fail us. JOSEPH LEO SCALLY St. Joseph's College Philadelphia, Pa. Junior Member of A. D. A. Joe has those qualities that avail men their station in life. While in our midst he displayed an untiring effort and a sterling worth. Provided he continues his present state of seriousness and indefatigable energy, he will most assuredly attain the goal which he desires. We wish him much happiness and prosperity. Ninety-fiveWALTER SCHWARTZMAN SEA Franklin Marshall Col. New Haven, Conn. Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Ryan Chemical Society. We all know ''Walt” as being one of the jol-liest fellows of our class. His humor and fun making helped keep the "ball rolling” to tide us over the more dull moments of our stay here at dental school. "Walt's” congeniality and good nature has earned him many fmends. Although "Walt” comes from Connecticut he acts as though he comes from Missouri, his motto being "Seing is believing.” WALTER SCHLAIFMAN SEA La Salle College Philadelphia, Pa. Recording Secretary of Senior Class, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Ryan Chemical Society. "Call me Poop” is a good fellow in many ways. One knows him only as a carefree but sincere classmatae. There is no one more willing to lend a helping hand than this genuine friend. As a student and operator, he was up to par. His amicable and pleasing disposition has won him many friends. Success is sure to follow this povial fellow. Ninety-sixCHARLES SESSO Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. La Salle College Anatomical League, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Ryan Chemical Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthesia, Newman Club, Member Jr. A. D. A. Upon Charlie's first entrance through the portals of our Dental School he impressed every one as a chap who accomplished results. No matter what he undertook he did with the utmost precision and always came through wtih flying colors. He soon gained fame as a good leader and if most of us follow his footsteps we will always be sure to be on the right side of the road. FREDERICK SHEESE Gettysburg College Washingtonville, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Junior A. D. A. Fred came to us from Gettysburg College and never ceased to praise his former Alma Mater. However, after four years with us we find him just as enthusiastic about his present Alma Mater. Anyone with Fred's enthusiasm and genial personality is bound to succeed. We predict a very prosperous future for Fred. Our wishes are for the best of luck in your professional career. Ninety-sevenSAMUEL C. SHOWALTER WQ Albright College Dallastown, Pa. Gettysburg College Anatomical League, Ryan Chemical Society, Essig Society, Rusca Society. Member of Varsity Boxing Team 1936. Sam is one of those easy going, non worrying individuals whom only one thing disturbs, that being the disconcerting notes of. an alarm clock before an early morning lecture. Outside of dentistry, which he only does when compelled, he excells at boxing and in his several bouts he awakened with the lights glaring in his eyes. His mild and easy going manner emphasizes his personality and is justly admired in him. THOMAS S. SLACK Lafayette College Bala-Cynwood, Pa. The James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery. The John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, The F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. All Hands on Deck! Here is our sailing dentist. We wonder if his office will be on deck of a star boat or perhaps his chair will be equipped with complete rigging, a rudder, and an anchor. Seriously, Tom has been one of the most popular members of the class. We wonder if there was a more nonchalant man in the class but in spite of this care-free attitude Tom has left a record of being a fine worker and a fine fellow. Ninety-eightALLAN M. SMITH Temple University Caldwell, N. J. Rusca Operative Society, Ryan Chemical Society. In life it is apparent that opposites are usually chosen with regard to companionship. Nowhere is this more true than in the association of Smith and Tietsworth. The spirituality and reticence of Smith act as an equipoise upon the materialism and obtrusiveness of Tietsworth. It is the greatest likelihood that this factor has cemented their friendship and it is a marked probability that it will be necessary for them to maintain their "Damon and Pythias" relationship during the remainder of their lives. We sincerely hope this will be the case and if it be so, we also wish that their dual paths be filled to overflowing with the good things of life. THOMAS VINCENT SMITH St. Joseph's College Philadelphia, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society. We walk through life amongst our neighbors, sometimes hardly knowing them. Quiet, unassuming, he passed us many times during the long days, when suddenly we approached him and conversed with him. We found him full of sincerity and deep respect for the purpose which he has assumed. "Thomas’ 'took neither life nor school too seriously, but always managed to make the grade, which is all that matters in the end. "Where's T. V. Smith?" "He's over at S. S. White's." That's no slam, but we really believe Thomas spent more time at S. S. White's than he did in the Clinic. Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental College Ninety-nineRICHARD SNYDER 2EA La Salle College Philadelphia, Pa. I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Ryan Chemical Society, Staff of ''Gateway," Junior A.D.A. Dick was one of our Beau Brummels—sartorially Perfect at all times. But more immaculate than his dress was his dental work. It was not long before Dick gained his reputation as one of the better workers in the class. It is with these thoughts in mind that we can safely say here is a boy that is bound to succeed in the field of dentistry. GEORGE W. T. SPALDING oQ Temple University Margate, N. J. All University Swimming Champion '35, Inter-fraternity Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Essig Society, Freshman Football, Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling. We soon learned to appreciate our good fortune when this handsome Beau Brummel decided to study at Temple. His pleasing personality and ever ready smile and cool manner has won him a host of friends. A more diligent worker could not be found anywhere, that is undoubtedly the reason for his high degree of profiicency in the prosthetic laboratory. We, his classmates, wish him success in life's battles. One Hundred- HENRY SPIEGEL Tempi© University Philadelphia, Pa. Norman Essig Society of Dental Prothesis. Henry could always be counted on to come through for the class during quizz sections and help maintain the "high scholastic rating" of its members. It is rumored that Henry does a little tutoring nights to a certain member of the faculty. We are prone to believe it since he has proven himself an outstanding student. With his storehouse of knowledge Henry should go far to the top of his profession. CURTIS SPORBET coQ Franklin Marshall Port Washington, N. Y. "Curt" is one of those students rarely seen about the clinic. Several hours a week usually sufficed for Curt's needs, yet he generally possessed more points than the average student. Curt has always distinguished himself as a good student and a good fellow. We were curious to know what unnatural powers he weilded on the fair sex to win himself such a beautiful practice. He and worry are as incompatible as dogs and cats and his endless supply of pep and good humor have won him a host of friends. Good luck to you "Curt." One Hundred OneMORTON G. SQUIRES AQ Tempi© University Philadelphia, Pa. lohn A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, The F. St. Elmo Rusco Society of Operative Dentistry, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, Anatomical League, Assistant Anatomy, Dept., First Aid Assistant. Has this boy a string of puns and is he witty? Eoy, we'll say! There were very few in the class who would dare match wits with him. He was also an excellent worker being busy all the time. We sometimes wonder where ''Mort'' got all the time to accomplish all that he did. He easily showed us where there's a will there's a way. You deserve all the credit possible "Mort," and as you leave us we salute you and wish you loads of happiness and success. HENRY P. STAMFORD Swarthmore College Swarthmore, Pa. President James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Dance Committee 3, Junior A.D.A. To Parker, must be credited a good deal of the success of the various societies to which he belonged. Ever a hard and conscientious worker he still had time to become an active member of the "S. S. White Country Club." Parker's operative ability along with his dignified appearance can only spell success. Good Luck. One Hundred TwoJOSEPH E. TAGERT q)Q Ursinus College Pottstown, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Vice President John A. Kol-mer Honorary Medical Society, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Blue Key National Honor Society, Grand Master Psi Omega, Dance Commitee (1), Student Council. Upon his entrance to school Joe was soon recognized as a good leader and an excellent worker. He helped lead the destinies of the class during our last two years serving as a member of the Student Council. All that he undertook to do was for the betterment of the class. We can look back now and safely say "Joe," you did your job and it was well done." PHILIP TARR 2EA Columbia University New York City Anatomical League, Ryan Chemical Society, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, I. N. Broomell Honorary Society, F. St. Elmo Rusco Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry. Tarr, who is not only a good prosthetician and operator, has been interested in, and has tried to become well versed in all phases of dentistry. But he makes up for this deficiency by worrying for all his classmates. Tarr possesses a determination of purpose and a sincerity in all his undertakings. One Hundred ThreeJAMES BARTON TAYLOR (oQ University of Pennsylvania Berwick, Pa. Essig Society, President of F. St. Elmo Rusca Society, Anatomical League, Ryan Chemical Society, Blue Key, Kolmer Medical Society, Cameron Society, A. D. A., Anatomical Dep't Assistant. Jim was a very active man in school. With his interest in fraternities and societies, and through his ability to talk so long and often, he became president of several. He has always been a willing, earnest and active member of our class. Endowed with a natural ability as a leader, his method of handling difficulties has placed him in a foremost position among us. His good will and ever ready mode of adapting himself to circumstances endears him to us. ALFRED N. TEITSWORTH Temple University Kingston, Pa. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Ryan Chemical Society, Secretary Class (2), Member Jr. A. D. A. A1 has done many notable things for both the class and himself, and chose to remain, for his own contentment, in the back ground, never seeking praise for himself but always the first to encourage a fellow classmate. It is people like A1 Teitsworth that makes school life a wonderful memory which adds to the desire to relieve them. It's been very nice to all of us knowing A1—for he is known to us as a great friend and an excellent dentist. May success haunt you forever! One Hundred FourWILLIAM DAWSON TIMMINS g £) Gettysburg College Pennsgrove, N. J. Student Council, Ryan Chemical Society, Dental Review Staff, Anatomy Dep't Assistant, Varsity Boxing, Anatomical League, Interfraternity Basketball. Bill is one of our "Jolly Good Fellows." His entertaining monologues and jokes were a source of encouragement and amusement to his less humerous fellowsalesmen. His good humor covers a multitude of sins. He seemed to get along well with all the demonstrators as well as with all of his classmates, the latter accomplishment you will realize, is no easy matter. Bill is bound to make good. ANTHONY W. TORRE LaSalle College Philadelphia, Pa. Newman Club, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prothesis, Ryan Chemical Society. Tony, as all those who knew him in school, will attest to his heart being as great as his physique. He was always ready to go to the extreme sin aiding his fellow students. Tony would always cheer those who sat around him waiting for the "boards" and exam sheets to come by asking for the spelling of the particular subject the examination was for. His infectious smile and cry of "Yo, Neri" across the amphitheater will always linger in our memories. One Hundred FiveIRVIN V. UHLER ;)Q Muhlenberg College Nazareth, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Kolmer Society, Essig Society, Rusca Society. A. D. A. Irv is very conscientious and could be found at every lecture taking notes which would later be copied by his more indolent classmates. His everpresent pipe must be a pipe of peace for he has made many and lasting friends. He is one of the classes Beau Brummels and is greatly in evidence whenever a social event is within sight or sound. His weekends are spent in the Dental Clinic of Allentown Hospital. Always willing to do a favor, we know that "Irv," who followed in his father's footsteps, will be a success in his chosen profession. Luck to you in everything you do, so do plenty. ALBERT B. VERNET AQ University of Arizona Newark, N. J. President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. President Junior Class. Ryan Chemical Society. Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. Blue Key National Honor Society. Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society. Vice President I. N. Broomell Society. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia. Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. The James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery. F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Managing Editor. “Gateway.” One can see by looking at the long list of societies. Albie belongs to that he has been the most active and most popular member of our class. It was through his untiring efforts that the John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society was created. He has been our ace politician. Every time wc saw a group in a huddle we knew that “Albie" was buzzing again, trying to swing votes, and he always did. Albie was also president of the “Glabella Club.” a select society of men of the Faculty and Class. So long Albie. we all feel that you’ll have no difficulty reaching the top in dentistry. We wish you all the luck in the world. One Hundred SixMICHAEL J. VERNIERO Villcmova College Newark, N. J. Broomell Society, Essig Honorary Society, Newman Club, and Treasurer of the Junior Class, John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. Mike was the care-free type of student. Nothing ever worried him, not even final examinations. Mike wasn't the studious type but possessed the excellent faculty of retaining everything he heard in lectures, hence he had to do little studying. His pranks and jests always brought laughter to his classmates. We shall never forget his leading the chorus of the Essig Society at the photographers. HARVEY C. WARREN Hahnemann School of Science Ocean City, N. J. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Secretary James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, The F. St. Elmo Rusca Society of Operative Dentistry, Ryan Chemical Society, Member Jr. A.D.A. Harvey is one of the sedate, conservative and conscientious members of our troup. His words bear considerable attention and fortunate is the one who heeds them. We spent four great years with H. C. and it isn't the easiest thing to see him leave us—but he leaves us with wonderful thoughts. As a dentist, Harvey is just plain good and we are proud to have been associated with him. Keep it up old boy, and we know you will get there. One Hundred SevenFRED S. WELHAM Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Ryan Chemical Society, Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis. Fred is the proud possessor of a very attractive head of red hair along with an unassuming nature, that is seldom ruffled. He enjoyed a reputation among his fellow men as a "regular guy." "Red" was rather an easy going person—but you could bet on his delivering the goods when the occasion arose. As a remedy for Reds occasional fits of pessimism we suggest a "good woman" to exert a steadying influence. Red can certainly be expected to enjoy a fine reputation in his profession. "Ride Red Ride." NOEL J. WIENER Temple University Philadelphia, Pa. Alfred M. Haas Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthesia, Ryan Chemical Society, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, Member Jr. A.D.A. Jack has been one of our much heard from students. Where ever one heard a loud laugh or a great noise we are sure to find Jack. On the other side of the scale we find a good student, an industrious workers, and a fine operator. Jack's infectious laugh has proven a boon to our dark days during the past four years. We are sure that his attributes will prove to be invaluable assets toward a busy dental practice. One Hundred EightA. GEORGE WILPIZESKI Tempi© University, Duke University Forty-Fort, Pa. Ryan Chemical Society, Anatomical League, Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, Alfred M. Haas Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthesia, Member Jr. A.D.A. A1 never uttered a word unless he thought his opinion was called for and we were always eager to listen attentively to his ideas. He is very much interested in dentistry and his work was very much influenced by the members of the faculty as A1 takes both life and his teachers seriously, and rightly so. He never seemed to be satisfied with his own work always trying his utmost to improve it. At the rate he is going he is bound to succeed and we are sure you will be well worthy of your success. PAUL H. WINN Penn State Chester, Pa. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Member Jr. A.D.A. "P" is for Paul, "W" is for Winn and, oh yes, the "H" is for "How do you spell it? For four years, Winn has always had both hands in the fire. His case history ought to be framed to encourage discouraged freshmen. We, his fellow students recognized and appreciated his ability which was brought to our attention by his technic and mannerisms during examination time. Paul your sense of humor and pleasant disposition as well as your optimism will be missed by us all. Stick to your guns old fellow and you are bound to succeed. One Hundred NineJOHN S. WYCKOFF pQ Franklin Marshall College Brooklyn, N. Y. John is one of our happy go lucky fellows. He was conspicuous for his carefree and jovial disposition, and also for his ability in root canal work. Good natured John, always showing a gleaming smile, never seeming to worry or fret. In four years we have never seen his ire aroused, his good humor has relieved many of our blue days. With John in the midst of a story, all in the immediate vicinity go into hysterics. It is rumored he even made Dr. Cale-ly smile. However, with all his fun, he did not neglect his work and produced some of the finest operative work in the class. If John continues to work as hard and worry as little as he has here, we can predict but one thing—success. CLAIR C. YODER Franklin Marshall College Lancaster, Pa. John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society, James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Oral Surgery, F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society of Operative Dentistry, Ryan Chemical Society. Few are possessed with Clair's fine qualities. An unassuming, quiet, dignified, scholarly man who could claim numerous friendships amonq his classmates. In four years as a member of our group, Clair compiled an enviable record and still had time to be active in the many societies to which he belonged. To men of Clair's sterling ability and character success is inevitable. One Hundred TenJEROME ZABARSKY AQ Upsala College Newark, N. J. Norman Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis, Circulation Manager of Dental Review. When Jerry first came to us it was not long before we realized that here was a boy who is industrious, energetic, and eager to gain knowledge. He took things very seriously and his work was always finished neatly and quickly, much to our envy. We know that Jerry will take his place in the ranks of dentistry with the foremost. LEO V. ZAKRZEWSKI La Salle College Roxborough, Pa. Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia, Norman Essig Honorary Society of Dental Prosthesis, Ryan Chemical Society, Newman Club, Junior A.D.A. Have you ever seen gold foil fillings look better than a beautiful inlay, or an amalgam that looked better than a platinum inlay? You haven't, then you haven't seen the work Leo does. Brother that boy is good. He is not only a good operator but his association with Irene (platonic) in the extraction room is going to make him an excellent exodontist. Here's an example of all-around ability, and Zak is also a good example of a fine fellow and a good friend. Let's hope there are no more accidents in your life. N One Hundred Eleven"Don't control optimism—let it go." —Herbert Ely Williams.Junior Class Abrams, William Z. Aumiller, William B. Bell. Alexander Bennett, Conrad C. Beresin, Victor Bonacci, Victor Bruskey, Edward R. Butterworth, Edward J Campanella. Anthony Caravelli, V. Edward Cherkas. Leon Cianfrani. Frank J. Clarke, E. Mason, Jr. Cobell. Anthony J. Collins. James F., Jr. Comfort. John A. Corbman, A. Lawrence Courtney. Walter L. Curran, Hugh J. Cutler, Leo J. Czerwonka, Joseph S. Davidson, Bernard DeCardona, Jorge H. Detweilcr. Samuel B. Dougherty. Harry H. Dunphey. Harvey. Jr. Dzuba, Albert Edelstein, Nathan Evans, Robert M. Fisher. Irwin Fleming. Robert M. Friedman. Morris Fruendt. Harold T. Geller, Henry Gerber. Benj. Giess. Malcolm H. Giza. Walter H. Glassman, Daniel Goetzberger, Ernest Goodfriend, Jerome Halpern, Leonard E. Hanagan, Frank J. Hillerson. David Homer. Benj. D. Izenberg, Samuel Kaplan. Robert I. Ketner. E. Betty Klerx. Karl H. Konopka. John Kozlowski. Stanley Kuiper, Klaudius Kupiec, Edward F. Lang. Paul G. Leddy. Cyril V. Lipschutz, E. Reuben Lummis, James F McCarthy, Thomas J. McCauley. Bernard MacLaren, Robert J. Manlin, Abraham Marciano, Frank Marks, Milton Maser. Edward J. Miller, J. Kenneth Mirow, Norman Mitchell, Theodore Mohnac, Alex Montalbano, Lawrence Montano. Georgr Moore. C. Milton Moore. William K. Mussari, S. Anthony Nagle. J. Carlyle Orovitz, Henry Packer. Harvey Peckerman, Morris PerlofT. Harry Perri, Anthony Pilkington. Thomas R. Pilny, John J. Ponce. Pedro . Pubylski. Adam F. Rabinowitz, Emanuel Rairigh, Max Rankin. Robert E.. Jr. Rappaport, Herman Rizzotte, Samuel H. Robinson. Herbert Roman. Anthony B. Rossell, Charles F Rubin, Carl Rudman, Harry M. Rynk, Stanley H. Sage, Willis Salfas, James Sammartino, Frank J. Santopietro. Andrew Schmidt. Stephen Schwartz, William Segal, Jay J. Seigle, Daniel Shifrin, Charles Shiner. Robert L Shupack. Bernard Silverstein. Max Spellman. Elwood Steinman. Seymour Stein ruck, James C. Stout, Frank M., Jr. Strout. Charles C.. Jr. Suer. Alexander Taylor, L. Gifford Triolo. Anthony I « Turoff, Benjamin Vettese, Domenic J. Warhurst, Carl T. Weil, Carlos Weimer. John B. Weiner. David Weisert. James Wenger, James Wiener. Arthur J. Zarchin, Jules One Hundred FourteenJunior Class History OFFICERS Samuel Izenberg................................ President Anthony Campanella.........................Vice President Jules Zarchin ...................................Treasurer William B. Aumiller............Recording Sec'y Historian Edward F. Kupiec..................Corresponding Secretary- After feeling somewhat relieved by passing our exams in the Sophomore year, and thinking our worries lessened, we found ourselves plunged into a still greater headache. With practical requirements in X-Ray, Pathology, Prosthetics, Operative and many others, our worries seemed to increase by leaps and bounds. It is more or less encouraging, however to find that at last we have reached the more interesting side of our chosen profession; that which is practical and not theoretical. At last! That for which we have been striving for these first two years, is here! Our immaculate white gowns; with their high military collars, and pleated backs, are no longer a dream but a realization! Our Class Advisor for our next two years is Professor Casto. His timely and helpful advice in difficult problems whenever they confront us is greatly appreciated. During this year we were deeply touched by the death of two of our former teachers; Dr. Abbott and Professor Ryan. Dr. Abbott was an instructor in Anatomy, and Professor Ryan in Chemistry. Their educational lectures, and witty personalities shall linger with us for many years. The All-Dental dance under the guiding hand of Mr. Collins, was one of the best ever, and we are glad our class had a member so capable of this feat. With nails clean and neatly trimmed, trousers pressed, and all around neat appearance, we have tried in Our Junior year, to attain some of the dignity necessary to Professional men. With this thought in mind, we are looking forward to a completion of our undergraduate work next year, and wish the class of '37, the best of luck and success in their attempt to wrestle with "Dame Fortune." One Hundred FifteenSophomore Class Baker, James C. Baldwin, Walter C.. Jr. Barton, Charles C. Bednark, Leo E. Berlin, Harold Bernhardt. Carl J. Blofko. John W„ Jr. Boone, Myron E. Boughton, Arthur C. Bredt, Reginald H. Brenner. Leon S. Breuer. Arthur N. Budzik. Walter Caton, Joseph S. Clemente. Nicholas Coder. Ruth Cohen. Charles Cohen. Irving J. Collett. Henry A.. Jr. Cope. Richard L. Cwiklinski. Adolph M. Deegan. Joseph F. Degutis, Albert A. Ellis, Nathan J. Ervin, John H.. Jr. Fackler, James G.. Jr. Feldsher, Nathan Felix, Paul Firth. William R. Fishman, Marvin L. Follenius, Arthur J. Foster, Herbert C. Fox, John R. Freedman. Nathan Freeman. Philip Friedman. Joseph Galligan. James M. Genser. Abraham Glass. Adolph Godmilow, Herbert Goldstein, Earl S. Graves. Charles H. Greenberg. James Grubb. Paul A. Gualtiere, George Hand. Robert F. Hare, Robert W. Harris. Norman O. Harvey. Donald G. Hess. Robert B. Hyjek, Stanley J. Ingber. Bernard Jessurum, Oscar Johnson. John B., Jr. Jones. George W. Judkovics. Marvin Kale. Jacob N. Kane. John P. KcfTe, George I. Kievan, Dean C. Kneiscl, Jules E. KofTler, Abbott Komi ns. David Kornblatt, Leanore Krall. Paul B. Kravinsky. Benjamin Laird. George S.. Jr. Laub. Northan P. Lederer, Miriam E. Leonard. Leo E. Longwell, Gilbert L. Luisi. Lawrence Martin, Raymond S.. Jr. Moiling, Albert H. Miller. Kenneth L. Miller, Lester E. Mullen. Gerald P. Musante. Charles. Jr. Mynyk. Walter T. Nomoytin. Sydney W. Newman. Arthur O. Omenn, Leonard Ostrander, Roger V. Paul. Bernard Perelman. Charles Perlin, Solomon Pollan. Seymour Rabinowitz, Julius Reichman. Leonard Ricciardi. Louis T. Roberts, Paul D. Roseman. Charles C. Rosett, Albert Saracino. Christopher Sauselein, Theodore C. Schiflfrin, Leonard Sena. Emil D. Sheaffer. John J. Shiffert. Duane R. Shultz. Leonard Smith. Samuel Sopinsky. Harry L. Stahlman, Alden L. Stallard. Elbert S. Stine, Gibson E. Stolbav, Morton S. Sturm. Samuel Sweppenhiser. Claude Taylor. John R. Travaglini, Edmund A. Turville, Arthur S. Ulrich, Paul Wakschul. Myer R. Wargocki. Frank E. Weiner, Edward Wentz, Frank M. Wiener, Jack A. Yalisove, Irving Yeakey. Howard M. Yermish. Morris Zebrowski. Natalie M. Zelinger, Solomon One Hundred SixteenSophomore Class History OFFICERS President............................Myron E. Boone Vice President...........................Paul Felix Treasurer..........................Solomon Zelinger Recording Secretary ............Arthur S. Turville Corresponding Secretary.........Leonore Komblatt The class of 1939 reconvened for its Sophomore year v ith its few casualties compensated for by recruits from the class preceding. All of the many laboratories that beset the life of a sophomore were started on schedule, and we are glad to be able to say that they finished as smoothly. The class was saddened at the time of the Christmas vacation by the deaths of two of the best loved members of the faculty. Dr. Frank Abbott and Dr. Leon A. Ryan both died in the space of little more than a week. Dr. Abbott was the class adviser, and Dr. Ryan was also one of the best friends of the class. Their absence is sadly felt by the whole class. At this time we are preparing to enter the Junior class. As soon as we have surmounted the last remaining barriers, we shall be able to take our places on the infirmary floor. We shall then consider ourselves to be well on the way to attain our ultimate goal. The class of 1939 extends congratulations to the class of 1937, and wishes them all success in their chosen profession. We hope to achieve as fine a record as they have, under the able guidance of Dr. Hewson, who very kindly accepted the unanimous nomination of the class to be class adviser, and fill the void left by the death of Dr. Abbott. One Hundred SeventeenFreshman Class Androsky, Frank A. Baker, Herbert J. Bascove, Leonard H. Bender, Henry S., A.B. Bernstein, Morton E. Blumberg, Leonard Bobrow, Hersh. B.S. Bogdanoff, Aaron Brown, John Howard, Jr. Brown. Kenneth W. Brown, Milton C. Cadmus, William Clunie, Robert L. Cohen, Lester Cohn. Herbert S. Connors, Charles T. Cutler, Isadore Cuyjet, Aloysius B. D'Elia, Octavus P. Dimmer. Jack E. Donaghue, Leo F. Dragan, Vladimir W. Drumheller. John H. Faulkner, Newton E„ A.B. Feinstein, Stanley Feldman. Jacob Ferris. Alfred J. Finberg, Milton I. Fink. Irving J. Fisher. Carl J. Fleming, Roy S. Forer, Harold H. Forney, Charles T„ B.A. Garneau, Pierre J. Gladstone, Saul Grand, Lionel L. Grower, Israel Gutschmidt, Nathan Halpern. Harry S. Haskins, John F. Haveson, Milton Hess, N. Ernest Hoffman, Charles I. Hoffman, Edna M. Jammer. Harry R. Kresloff, Morris S., B.A. Kritzer, J. Leo Leman. James M. Levin, Leon Levin, Lewis Levine, Benj. D. Linetsky, Israel. B.S. Long, Luther K. Mentel. James R. Miller. John J. Moore. Lawrence Moscow, Martin Nochimson, Bernard Petrosky, Alfonso M. O’Donnell, Jos. R. Pokras, Edward Roberts, Daniel J. Reiter, Frank L. Salas. Martin Schneiderman, Harry Shire. Irving P. Shuttlesworth. Wm. C. Silver. Daniel Smith, Franklin R. Stark, Adolph B., Jr. Stern, Earl M. Triarsi, James L. Turk, Benj. Udis, Lewis B. Urdang, Alan A. Vaughan, Francis H. Visco. Gennaro J. Weingart, Irving A. Weissman, Leon B. Widrow, Maxwell Wolfe. Henry G. Zeiders, Ralph B. Zebelli, Jos. J. One Hundred EighteenFreshman Class History Hersh Bobrow .... Joseph J. Zwelli Charles T. Connors Roy S. Fleming ... Edna Hoffman .... N. Ernest Hess .... OFFICERS .............. President ..........Vice President ...............Treasurer Corresponding Secretary .... Recording Secretary .........Student Council Eight months have passed since the day that about eighty-two students assembled to pursue the course of dentistry. Wild-eyed and terror-stricken we listened to the plans laid down for the year and the work which we were expected to do. Hardly knowing which way to turn or what to study first we managed to struggle through the first semester. Then came the time for the students to display their knowledge before the powers. It was during these sessions that we were exposed to the possibilities of a smoke screen. Here and there a halo of smoke encircled the head of a modern thinker. The Second semester seemed to go more smoothly along its course. We were more accustomed to our surroundings by this time. Our work was done with a surer hand and somehow we felt that we were no longer groping as we went. Now we are again faced with the problem of examinations. We have reached the end of one era in our studies. Every one has worked hard and we hope we shall all be together again next year. It is with a feeling of joy mingled with regret, that we look back on this first year, joy for we have gotten the preliminaries which will enable us to go deeper into the field which is to be our life's work, regret because a happy year ended too soon. We offer our thanks to our teachers under whose leadership we were able to complete our work. One Hundred Nineteen"Boosting is of higher karat than boast- • u mg. —Herbert Ely Williams.Gateway Staff Editor-in-Chief C. KERMIT BOTKIN Managing Editor Albert B. Vemet Photographic Editor William A. Freedman Business Manager Allan M. Francis James M. Funke Associate Editors William J. Kirschner Literary Editor William L. Heck, Jr. Art Editor Richard Snyder Assistant Art Editor C. Elizabeth Kartzmark Class and Society Editor Mary E. McGowty Staff Photographers David S. Ginsburg Andrew Baker Ruper J. Bamash Ruper I. Bamash Manuel G. Cramer Members of the Staff Alexander D'Ambrosio Maxwell S. Fogel Morris Glasser A. Rif red Goldberg Clair C. Yoder N. Jack Weiner William A. Mack Lawrence L. Mervine Joseph H. McIntyre William M. Pecuch One Hundred Twenty-twof f f I I ? f, f f t.,1 f y r %jf '£ t - • » - - Temple Dental Review and Garretsonian Faculty Advisor DR. LEON A. HALPERN Editor-in-Chief HAROLD B. MOSES One Hundred Twenty-threeIntra-Fraternity Council Faculty Members Dr. Addie Xi Psi Phi Psi Omega Alpha Omega Dr. Doyle Dr. Mervine Dr. Markus Sigma Epsilon Delta Dr. Subin Student Members C. Barker J. Tagert M. Marcus I. Goldberg One Hundred Twenty-fourStudent Council of Professional Schools Faculty Advisor.....................Dr. George K. Schacterle Administration President................................... Robert B. Jones Vice-President ................................Paul P. Ulrich Secretary....................................Morton Kraftsow Treasurer.......................................Emil J. Bartas Poseph E. Tagert Walter L. Courtney Robert B. Jones Morton Kraftsow Arthur Sharp Robert L. Brosious Members Dental School Paul P. Ulrich Pharmacy School Cecelia Phalines Samuel Handler Chiropody School Emil J. Bartas Oral Hygiene Mary Lambert N. Ernest Hess C. Elizabeth Kartzmark Aaron Pearlstein Albert Fertick Frederick L. Peck Janice Knapp One Hundred Twenty-fiveBlue Key National Honor Fraternity MEMBERS IN FACULTY Professor C. Barton Addie Professor Norman Essig Professor Alfred M. Haas Professor Frederic James Professor F. St. Elmo Rusca Doctor Lawrence E. Hess Doctor Leon A. Halpern Doctor George T. Mervine Doctor Edward I. Subin William Mason Joseph E. Tagert Emerson Evans Charles Kermit Botkin 1937 James B. Taylor Martin Monteleone William Mack Albert B. Vemet One Hundred Twenty-sixI. N. Droomell Honorary Society Administration Honorary President______ Honorary Vice-President President............... Vice-President.......... Treasurer............... Secretary............... .... Dr. I. N. Broomell Dr. Michael Quinn Jr. .. Martin Monteleone ....... Albert Vemet ... William Kirschner .......Henry Rinaldi Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Seven Kermit Botkin Robert Butler William Freedman George Jenkins William Kirschner James McConnell Joseph Macri Charles Makowski James Marturano Martin Monteleone Edward Murphy Abraham Niemtzow William Pecuch Albert Pietsch Thomas Potter Henry Rinaldi Norman Ross Robert Rubenstein Richard Snyder Philip Tan-Albert Vemet Michael Vemiero One Hundred Twenty-sevenThe Anatomical League of Temple Dental School Honorary President President.......... Vice President_____ Treasurer........... Secretary........... Administration ..............Prof. Addinell Hewson ....................... John Konopka ......................Thomas Pilkington ........................Willis Sage .......................Charles Strout Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Seven James M. Funke J. Kartman Wm. A. Mack J. C. McConnell M. Monteleone John H. Myers Wm. L. Heck Jr. Joseph A. Petrone 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 Dondero A. G. Wilpizeski Robert Butler W. J. Newcome George E. Jenkins Chas. J. Rutcavage Morris Bradin Benj. L. Mandell Rupert J. Bamash George Arnold Joseph Macri P. Stamford Arthur Powers G. T. Leske One Hundred Twenty-eightThe Alfred M. Hass Honorary Society of Minor Oral Surgery and Dental Anesthesia Administration Honorary President President ......... Vice-President_____ Secretary.......... Treasurer.......... ... Alfred M. Hass . Jerome Goldman ....... Felix Neri William H. Axelrod .....Leon Penzur Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Seven George H. Arnold William H. Axelrod Morris Bradin Jacob Bransky Robert M. Butler Manuel Z. Cramer Alexander D'Ambrosis Tito James Felice Ivin H. Goldberg Jerome B. Goldman Murray M. Klein James C. McConnell Natran N. Mendelzon Charles Makowski Joseph Macri Felix Neri Jr. Abraham T. Niemtzow Leon Penzur Joseph A. Petrone Edward p. Poniatowski Arthur H. Z. Powers Henry J. Rinaldi Benjamin Robbins Charles J. Rutcavige Walter Schwartzman Charles C. Sesso Philip A. Tarr Anthony Torre Albert Vemet Fred S. Welham Noel J. Wiener A. George Wilpizeski One Hundred Twenty-nineNorman S. Essig Society of Dental Prosthesis Honorary President Sponsor ............ President ......... Vice-President ..... Treasurer ......... Secretary .......... Administration .................. Prof. Norman S. Essig .....................Dr. Michael Salerno ...................... Joseph C. Dondero ........................ George Spalding ........................ Emerson A. Evans ......................... George Jenkins Richard H. Matthews Harry E. Deibert Harvey C. Warren William Heck Jr. Morton Squires Irving Parmet William Newcome John H. Meyers Henry Spiegel David Kartman Samuel Kromash Paul Berson Abraham Niemtzow Mary McGowty Harold Moses Alfred Goldberg Walter Schwartzman Paul Winn Allen Francis Philip Tarr Rubert Bamash Richard Snyder Manuel Cramer Henry Rinaldi Russell Black George Fritz Kermit Botkin Representatives Irwin Goldberg Felix Neri Jr. Anthony Torre Joseph Petrone Alex D’Ambrosio William Mason Noel Wiener Raymond Horowitz Elizabeth Kartzmark Benj. Mandel William Graves Irving Uhler Jerome Goldman Albert Pietsch Benj. Robins Wm. Pecuch Edward Murphy Louis Heiser Joseph Tagert Samuel Showalter Tito James Felice William A. Mack Robert Butler James McConnell Louis Lauer Curtis Sportbert Harold Knoll Chales Sesso Adam Kedziora Morris Bradin Jacob Bancky Charles Rutcavagc Murray Klein Bernard Perez James Funke Albert O. Holland John WvckofT Albert Katz Joseph MacIntyre Charles Sandler Jack Korman David Halpern Walter Norman McConkcy Jr. Michael Verniero Edward Poniatowski James Maturano Charles Makowski Leo Kakrzewski Martin Monteleone James Taylor Albert Vernet William Freedman Norman Ross Abraham Dash One Hundred ThirtyThe F. St. Elmo Rusco Society of Operative Dentistry Administration Honorary President...............Prof. F. St. Elmo Rusco President................................James B. Taylor Vice-President.........................William H. Mason Treasurer........................................Joseph MacIntyre Secretary................................C. Kermit Botkin George Arnold Walter N. McConkey Jr. Arthur H. Powers Andrew Baker Mary E. McGowty Norman F. Ross C. Kermit Botkin Joseph H. McIntyre Frederick C. Sheese Harry E. Deibert William A. Mack George W. Spalding Joseph C. Dondero Martin Marcus Morton G. Squires Emerson A. Evans William H. Mason Philip A. Tan- Alien M. Francis Richard H. Mathews Henry P. Stanford William A. Freedman Lawrence L. Mervine Joseph E. Tagart A. Alfred Goldberg J. C. Myers James B. Taylor William L. Heck Jr. J. H. Myers Irving V. Uhler George E. Jenkins William J. Newcome Albert V. Vernet C. E. Kartzmark William M. Pecuch Fred S. Welham Harold E. Knowle Harvey C. Warren One Hundred Thirty-oneThe Professor James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Administration Honorary President.................Prof. James R. Cameron President.................................Parker Stamford Vice-President ............................ Thomas Slack Treasurer.......................................... James Funke Secretary ............................ Charles G. Barker Jr. Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Seven F. Slack J- Taylor A. Vemet C. G. Barker E. Evans G. Arnold J. Funke F. Sheese W.Mason N. McConkey H. Warren C. Yoder R. Butler J. McIntyre L. Lauer J. Fagert C. Rutcavage W. Newcome W. Mack W. Heck L. Jordon One Hundred Thirty-twoProfessor Frederic James Fionorary Society of Clinical Pathology Administration Honorary President .................. President............................ Vice President....................... Secretary............................ .. Frederic James ----Murray Klein Benjamin Mandell ... Morris Bradin Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Seven M. Kline I. Parmet W. Heck B. Mandel B. Perez J. Myers M. Bradin M. Marcus G. Fritz D. Halpem W. Freedman H. Finaldi M. Cramer A. Vernet T. Potter C. Sandler K. Botkin T. Felice M. Pecheske L. Penzur One Hundred Thirty-threeThe Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society Administration Honorary President .. President............. Vice-President........ Secretary Treasurer Prof. Frederic James ... Jules D. Kartman ... Harold B. Moses . Morris M. Glasser Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Seven Paul Berson Jules D. Kartman Harold Moses Morris M. Glasser Leon Penzer Albert Vemet One Hundred Thirty-fourThe John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Administration Honorary President...................Dr. John A. Kolmer President..............................Albert B. Vernet Vice President.........................Joseph E. Tagert Treasurer..........................William A. Freedman Secretary..............................Harvey C. Warren Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Seven George Arnold Elizabeth Kartzmark Charles Rutcavage Andrew Baker Murray Klein Charles Sesso Griffin Marker Jr. Harold Knoll Frederick Sheese Paul Berson George Leske Thomas Slack Russell Black Walter McConkey Jr. Richard Snyder C. Kermit Botkin Mary McGowty Morton Squires Morris Bradin Joseph McIntyre Robert Rubenstein Robert Butler William Mack Joseph Tagert Emerson Evans Martin Marcus James Taylor Allen Francis James Marturano Philip Tarr William Freedman William Mason Harvey Warren George Fritz Martin Montellone Frederick Welham James Funke Harold Moses Irwin Uhler Alfred Goldberg John H. Myers Albert Vernet Jerome Goldman William Newcome Michael Vemiero William Heck Albert Pietsch Paul Winn Albert Holland Thomas Potter Clair Yoder Jules Kartmen Norman Ross Jerome Zabarsky Benjamin Robbins One Hundred Thirty-fiveThe Newman Club Faculty Adviser......... President............... Vice President.......... Recording Secretary_____ Secretary............... Corresponding Treasurer Prof. F. St. Elmo Rusca Charles H. Makowski . Alex W. D'Ambrosio ... Anthony B. Roman .....Anthony I. Perri .... Edward F. Kupiec George H. Arnold Alex W. D'Ambrosio Tito J. Felice John A. Hogan William F. Graves William J. Kirschner Joseph H. McIntyre Charles H. Makowski Joseph Marturano Martin M. Monteleone Felix Neri Jr. Joseph A. Petrone Edward P. Poniatowski Joseph L. Scally Henry J. Rinaldi Charles C. Sesso Thomas V. Smith Anthony W. Horre Leo V. Zakrzewski Adam T. Kedziora Charles Rutcavage One Hundred Thirty-sixUndergraduate Dental Society During the session 1936-1937, Professor Kolmer organized an Undergraduate Dental Society to hold one meeting a year at which papers will be presented by students, followed by an address by a distinguished physician or dentist. Dean Broomell has kindly assigned Monday, May 3rd, for the meeting in 1937. Professor Kolmer's plan was to have each Honorary Society select a member for the preparation and presentation of a paper, and one by any student at large desiring to participate. His hope was to have each paper based as far as possible upon original investigation and a member of the Faculty has been selected for the discussion of each. All students are automatically members of the Society and there are no dues. The purpose of the Society is to encourage original investigation among the students insofar as their studies will permit and if the Society receives the support of the students and Faculty it is hoped that a meeting can be held once a year. All Alumni are cordially invited to attend. The program is as follows: (Monday, May 3rd; Upper Amphitheatre) Morning Session (9 A. M. promptly): 1. Opening Remarks by the Patron, Dr. John A. Kolmer. 2. Mr. Jules Kastman: "Original Investigations in Dental Histo-Pathology Employing Improved Photomicrographic Apparatus." Discussion by Dr. Frederic James. 3. Mr. James C. Baker: "The Embryology of the Maxillae." Discussion by Dr. Addinell Hewson. 4. Miss Elizabeth Kartzmark: "The Denture: A Biologic Necessity." Dis- cussion by Dr. Norman Essig. 5. Mr. Martin Monteleone: "Anesthesia as Applied to Dental Practice." Discussion by Dr. A. Ventura. One Hundred Thirty-seven6. Mr. Jerome Goldman: "The Value of Taking Blood Pressure Before, During and After the Use of an Anesthetic." Discussion by Dr. Alfred M. Haas. 7. Mr. C. Kermit Botkin: "Oral Manifestations of Syphillis." Discussion by Dr. John A. Kolmer. 8. Mr. William Heck: "Hemorrhage Gingivitis." Discussion by Dr. Fred- erick James. Afternoon Session (2 P. M. promptly): 9. Mr. Thomas Slack: "The Sectioning of the Mandibular Ramus." Discussion by Dr. James R. Cameron. 10. Mr. Ellwood Spellman: "Preventive Orthodentia." Discussion by Dr. Edw. R. Stayer. 11. Mr. Norman Ross: "Certain Clinical Observations on the Use of Den- tine Desensitizers." Discussion by Dr. F. S. Rusca. 12. Mr. Alibert B. Vernet: "Malignant Tumors of the Oral Cavity." Dis- cussion by Dr. James R. Cameron. Address by: J. L. T. Appleton, B.S., D.D.S., Sc.D. Professor of Bacteriopath-ology, Evans Dental Institute and School of Dentistry of the University of Pennsylvania. "Factors Inuencing the Bacteria of the Mouth and the Bacteriology of the Pulp." One Hundred Thirty-eightOmicron Kappa Upsilon Honorary Fraternity OFFICERS Honorary President ...............Dean I. N. Broomell President..................Associate Dean C. B. Addie Honorary Secretary .............Professor A. M. Haas This organization is composed of graduates, who while students of dentistry, have distinguished themselves by high grade scholarship. The motto of the fraternity symbolizes the ideal for which the dental profession is striving, namely the conservation of teeth and health. The fraternity was organized by the faculty of Northwestern University in 1914 and there is now in existence some 26 chapters in various universities throughout the United States—that at Temple University being known as the Kappa Kappa Chapter chartered March 17th, 1936. The faculty members of each component chapter are empowered to elect from each graduating class up to but not exceeding 12% of the male class membership for induction into the organization. One Hundred Thirty-nineAlpha Omega THETA CHAPTER Chancellor.............................. Martin Marcus Vice Chancellor..........................Morton Squires Quaester.................................. Jules Zarchin Scribe............................. Emanuel Rabinowitz Macer.................................... Max Siverstein House Chairman.........................A. Alfred Goldberg FRATERS IN FACULTATE Dr. M. Markus Dr. J. Mostovoy Dr. D. Bell Dr. S. Ronkin 1937 Paul Berson David Ginsburg Harold B. Moses C. Kermit Botkin Louis Heiser Bernard Perez Allan M. Francis Moe Lipschutz Morton G. Squires William A. Freedman Martin Marcus Albert B. Vemet A. Alfred Goldberg Nathan Mendelzon Jerome Zabarsky 1938 William Z. Abrams Robert Kaplan Emanuel Rabinowitz David Hillerson George Mester Max Silverstein Arthur Weiner Jules Zarchin 1939 Reginald Bredt O. Arthur Newman Sol Perlin Abraham Genser Bernard Paul Samuel Sturm James Greenberg Charles Perelman Saul Zellinger 1940 Milton C. Brown Jack Feldman Irving Fink Jack E. Dimmer Milton Finberg Martin Moscow Bernard Nochimson Louis B. Udis One Hundred Forty-onePsi Omega Fraternity ETA CHAPTER ADMINISTRATION Deputy Councilor..............Dr. George T. Mervine, D.D.S. Grand Master..............................Joseph Tagert, '37 Junior Master.............................William Morre, '38 Secretary ............................George Spalding, '37 Treasurer.................................Harry Deibert, '37 FRATERS IN FACULTATE I. Norman Broomell, D.D.S., F.A.C. F. St. Elmo Rusca, D.D.S. Norman S. Essig, D.D.S. Leon A. Halpern, D.D.S. Louis Herman, D.D.S. Lawrence Hess, D.D.S. Harold L. Faggart, D.D.S. Hunting J. Lord, D.D.S. D. Raymond C. Walter, D.D.S. Millard F. Tomlinson, D.D.S. W. S. Baglivo, D.D.S. M. Salerno, D.D.S. Alfonse L. Ventura, D.D.S. Stephen D. Carmick, D.D.S. Ward C. Miller, D.D.S. NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN Harry Deibert Joseph Dondero Emerson Evans James Funke Albert Holland George Jenkins Irvin Uhler Harold Knoll Lewis Lauer William Mack William Mason Lawrence Mervine Fred Sheese Samuel Showalter George Spalding Curtis Sporbert Joseph Tagert James B. Taylor William Timmins John Wyckoff One Hundred Forty-twoXi Psi Phi GAMMA CHAPTER President Vice-President Treasurer ... Secretary ... .. Charles Barker ..... John Pilney Elwood Spellman Edward Bruskey Robert Butler 1937 Charles Baker E. Spellman M. Geiss E. Brusky J. Konopka W. Giza J. Steinrock 1938 J. Pilny J. Rizzotte E. Clark J. Czerwonka C. Sweppenheiser G. Stein J. Baker 1939 A. Degutis G. Jones One Hundred Forty-threeSigma Epsilon Delta DELTA CHAPTER ADMINISTRATION Deputy.................................Harry Frank, D.D.S. Master............................................Irwin H. Goldberg Chaplain.....................................Morris Klein Treasurer.............................Abraham Niemtzow Scribe ..................................... Philip Burkat FRATER IN FACULTATE Edward Subin, D.D.S. NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN Philip Tarr Walter Schwartzman Walter Schlaifman Benjamin Robbins Abraham T. Niemtzow Samuel Kromash Morris Klein Jules Kartman Jerome Goldman Irwin H. Goldman Manuel Cramer Philip Burkat Rupert Bamash One Hundred Forty-fourOne Hundred Forty-five"Hide not your talents under bushels of backwardness." —Herbert Ely Williams.MISS MARGARET A. BAILEY Supervisor of Oral Hygiene Department 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' Association. 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. One Hundred Forty-eightTo the Oral Hygiene Class of 1937 It is with mingled emotions ol sadness and pleasure that I extend, to the Class of 1937, my Greetings. Sadness that the end of the year and the parting of our paths is at hand, but glad that you have successfully completed this period of training. It must not be assumed that with the awarding of your Certificates, you have acquired all of the knowledge there is to be had in your particular field. Each day will bring to you some new knowledge, some new experience, which will tend to make you a more efficient and successful member of your profession. Always remember that the Dental School is willing to be of assistance in every way possible, and that you are to feel free to return for any help or advice you may need. With every wish for success in your chosen field, I am Sincerely yours, Margaret A. Bailey. One Hundred Forty-nineOral Hygiene Class of 1937 President ..................................... V. Crosley Vice President.................................C. Bretney Secretary ................................... M. Surgalla Treasurer......................................M. Dewing Business Manager........................................L. Fisher Editor.................................... R. Cholodanco Associate Editor...............................L. Becker Historian........................................I. Billig L. Becker R. Cholodanco M. Lambert M. Bedford V. Grosley K. Morrison C. Bretney M. Dewing J, O'Connor I. Billig L. Fisher M. Surgalla F. Bogen K. Hess S. Zakrazwoski R. Knipe One Hundred FiftyMISS RUTH M. HECK Assistant in Oral Hygiene One Hundred Fifty-oneMARJORY BEDFORD 334 E. Main St. Titusville, Pa. Colestock High School Your eyes are like the brown-green leaves That lie beneath the autumn trees. Soothingly soft is your lovely voice As the crooning of an evening breeze. If travel makes one as charming as our Margie-Margie, (de doubled that 'cause of her startling likeness to that pouting French star S. S.) we must break open our bank and start going places and seeing things. Her bubbling laughter is a badge by which we all know and love her, and just another reason why "Gentlemen prefer Blondes." LILY AN BECKER 4235 Stiles St. Philadelphia, Pa. Associate Editor Temple University Who knows when we're hungry And knows when we're sad? And does all the nice things to make us feel glad Can you guess my dears what is her name? It's Lilyan Becker, may she rise to fame. "She's a Darn Good Kid" is the popular phrase for Lilyan Becker. After she was graduated from the High School, she became an efficient bookkeeper, but one never knows, where fate turns one's path. Now, Lilyan is a Dental Hygienist—and having loads of fun too. We hope she goes through life being as good natured and helpful as she is now. One Hundred Fifty-twoIRENE BILLIG 919 W. 5th St. Hazleton, Pa. Class Historian Temple University Here's a girl who can laugh and sing Whose delightful voice in echo will ring When we recall with eager ears Thursday's Glee Club, throughout the years. A potential Frances Langford! In other words, we introduce to you the songbird of the O. H. class. Not only does Irene possess one of the sweetest voices this side of heaven, but she has charm and intelligence that are a sure guarantee of an adventurous sailing through Life. Bon Voyage! CAROLYN BRETNEY 346 N. 2nd St. Lehighton, Pa. Vice President Ohio University The sunniest nature in the class Has our own Carolyn, And many friends does she amass With that infectious cheerful grin. When the gods were handing out personality, their ladle spilled when they came to Carolyn. Her inimitable drawl combined with her ability to create humorous situations out of simplest things make her the object of the affections of us all. We promise fathfully to attend that very modern O. H. school, with no classes, you intend to open, Carolyn. One Hundred Fifty-thre sROSE CHOLODANCO 2911 Jefferson St. Wilmington, Del. Editor Women's College of Delaware We missed many things in life Of joys and sorrows too. But we're glad we haven't missed The fun of knowing you. It's people like Rose that keep the necessary wheels oiled and going in this little old world of ours. Her capacity for grasping important points and her ability in explaining to the rest of us whose brains were less receptive, were more than appreciated. Rose "by any other name" would be as sweet! FRANCES BOGEN 2635 S. Hutchinson St. Phila., Pa. South Philadelphia High School for Girls No matter how fast the world does go, Frances will always remain quite slow; But there's a secret that we must tell, Frances' work is always done well. We predict that Fran will have a difficult time trying to make up her mind whether to be a "career woman," a charming mate to an equally charming male, or both. In any event, she'll make a success of whatever she undertakes. Yes? No? Maybe? One Hundred Fifty-fourMARGARET DEWING Centerville Maryland Class Treasurer Temple University Mix charm and beauty Then lime them in pearl The result—our "Marbs" Personality—plus girl! Her charm is not dimmed by her startling efficiency, but rather heightened. We can just picture a pain-racked patient gazing into ''Marbs'' lovely dark eyes and immediately forgetting all discomfort. That is, of course, if that all important "he” at The School of Commerce doesn't object. VIRGINIA CROSLEY 1628 W. 4th St. Williamsport, Pa. Class President Temple University She was the leader of our class In spirit and in work When there were duties to perform She was never known to shirk. Besides being the acknowledged leader, "Ginny's” capability and winsome nature make her the type of person it is a pleasure to know. It is a small wonder, she has endeared herself to the entire class, ere's a rousing cheer for one of the bestest kids ever! One Hundred Fifty-fiveKATHRINE HESS 137 Ridge Ave. Waynesboro, Pa. O. H. Editor of the Dental Review Waynesboro High She greets us all with a great big smile, A jovial nature is hers all the while, We all admired her generous ways, She was the proof of "A smile always pays." How can we forget Kitty's accommodating nature! Her watchword was "A friend in need is a friend indeed," and we all profited greatly therefore. Your unselfish ways have endeared you to all of us, so— "Here's luck." LOUISE FISHER 1820 Chew St. Allentown, Pa. Business Manager Allentown High School Louise, Louise, we're been thinking, What a grand world this would be, If there were more girls like you, 'Cause to our hearts you hold the key. • It must be that adorable turned up nose, or could it be her winning smile disclosing pearly teeth? (Editor's Note: Talking shop again, eh!) But if we can stop raving about Louise's appearance long enough, we want to go on record as saying we believe they raise dear O. H.'s in Allentown. Whatta Boost! One Hundred Fifty-sixMARY LAMBERT Box 134 Bakerstown, Pa. Student Council Representative Carnegie Tech. Who's so tall and walks with grace? Who's so bright and fair of face? Witty Mary who never pretends, That's why she has so many friends. Mary is such a conscientious person that some of her energy couldn't help but be transmitted to us. However, don't get the idea that she is at all ''stiff.'' On the contrary, she never ceases to be charmingly feminine and a "reg'lar feller." RUTH KNIPE 2010 Montgomey Ave. Bethlehem, Pa. Bethlehem High She is so dear, and sweet and petite Another like her you will never meet. Her smile alone wins her friends galore An exciting future will be instore. Ruthie is a tiny bundle of congeniality, an excellent scholar and a capable leader in work and play, plus a vivid personality which will prevent us ever forgetting her. They say worth-while things come in small packages—need we say more? One Hundred Fifty-sevenJANE O'CONNOR Main Street Swedesboro, N. J. Swedesboro High Jane is a "doll,” and very gay, We laugh together every day, She also likes with the boys to dance, And her "truckin' " would put you in a trance. Rhythm in her heart and in her feet—that's Jane. Those adorable freckles enhance her charm, and all in all we'd like to have her holding our hand when the big, bad dentist says "open wider, please." KATHRYN MORRISON 321 West Ave. Mt. Carmel, Pa. Catholic High Laughing, funny, always gay, Your witty remarks will with us stay, Your happy nature gives much cheer, Therefore, we like you, Kay dear. A distinctive sense of humor is a characteristic justly envied and highly desired, and Kay possesses that 'Xjo the 'nth degree, so much in fact, that it has won her a place in our hearts. "Here's hoping you 'truck on down' through life as sunnily!" One Hundred Fifty-eightSABINA ZAKRZEWSKI 417 Paoli Av©. Philadelphia, Pa. Roxsborough High Tell us, Sibie, for we must know Exactly what makes the boys like you so, Is it your smile, or are you so wise, Or is it that twinkle in your eyes? "An apple a day keeps the doctor away” 'tis said, but evidently Sibie does not believe this axiom 'cause she keeps eating this tempter of Adam and yet that M.D. keeps 'acomin'.' It's quite apparent what the future holds for her! MARY SURGALLA Nicholson Pennsylvania Secretary Nicholson High To us you are the melting pot Of all that's fair and gay, Beauty, culture, cleverness, Clasped in one bouquet. An unassuming manner that completely charms is a characteristic to be entered on the debit side of the ledger of life. Combined with a sweet disposition and an equally sweet face, Mary has two strikes called on the majority of the mediocre people in this little ol' world of ours. Something tells us that very soon someone of the opposite sex will feel that witchery. One Hundred Fifty-nineJin Unnoriam Leon A. Ryan Ph. B.( Ph. D. Frank C. Abbott, M. D. A Prayer For Teachers As to the seer in ancient time The angel came with coal aflame, And touched his lips that he might speak, O God, in Thine almighty name,— So to us in this later day Send down a purifying ray. Put forth Thy hand and touch our mouths— Whose holy task it is to teach And guide the minds of eager youth,— That we may have inspiring speech. Grant us vast patience, insight wise, The open mind and heart and eyes. Thus cleansed and quickened may we go And teach those in the morn of life The beauty and the might of peace The sin and rightness of strife Then shall the angels' voice proclaim, "You, too, have spoken in God's name." MARQUERITE EMILIO One Hundred SixtyFuturology Our dancing group embarked on a tour across the United States, April 1, 1947, much to my delight, and enjoyment. I was happy to be able to carry out my plans of someday visiting some of the Oral Hygiene girls, and this would be a very good opportunity of doing it. We left New York, and traveled across on the train towards Chicago. As I relax in the parlor car to listen to the radio, someone touched my arm, and said, "Hello Rose Cholodanco! 1 looked up and to my astonishment I saw Virginia Cross-ley. We were very happy to see one another. We were soon gaily talking about old times, and I wonder-ingly asked her where she was going. To my delight she told me she was attending the National Convention in Ohio as President. I was sorry to see Virginia leave me so very soon, but she had told me about a few of the girls, and when she left, I thought of them. It had been true then, Frances Bo-gen had not been kidding when she announced her marriage the last semester of school. She had really been Mrs. Davidson, and to think that Sibi was no longer a hygienist to a dentist, but instead a reliable assistant to her charming "Tully." We arrived in Chicago, and gs very happy to get off the train. Then I saw someone. Was it true? I could not believe my eyes. I had known that Mary Lambert lived in Pittsburgh and here she was in Chicago. I found out soon enough, however, that Mary was no longer Miss Lambert, and that she and her husband were catching a boat to New York for Vienna. They were both going there to study Medicine. We bid each other a fond farewell and I went on my way; hardly expecting the many surprises, I would encounter. The same night a few of us went to an exclusive night club because we had heard of a magnificent orchestra featuring a charming songstress. How should I have known it would be our own little Marjorie Bedford swinging away to the All Girls Band led by whom but, to my astonishment Miss Irene (Swing) Bil-lig. She strummed away at the ivory-keys as only Irene can. We had a very delightful time. Irene told me that she had received two letters, one from Kay Morrison, and the other from Marbs Dewy that afternoon. Kay was happily married. Marbs had just received a contract to star in a Hollywood production ("Who would ever believe the Oral Hygiene Class of "37" would be so versatile," I thought to myself.) A few weeks later our group left Chicago to push out into the Western Wilds. It was very interesting and educational traveling across the country. But I was not entirely hap- One Hundred Sixty-oneFuturology py. I wished to know more about the others of the class. I felt I would not feel content unless I did, but I had to wait five long months before my wishes were fulfilled. We had covered a great deal of territory, and since it was getting cooler our company proceded towards South America. We took a boat from Texas. I was thrilled by the prospect of going through the Panama, but not as thrilled as when I saw Louise Fisher, and Jane O'Connor, happily wedded couples with their husbands playing deck tennis the second morning we were on the water. I was darn happy. So we three drank tea all afternoon and talked, and talked, and talked. Louise told me the happy ending to a school romance. Katherine Hess was happily married, helping her husband conscientiously in his suc-cesscful work, and then who should we see strolling down the deck, but Carolyn Bretney gazing up into adoring blue eyes. Well we just gasped. Could it really be that perfectly handsome interne she had met when sojourning at the Temple Hospital ten years ago? Yes, it was true. They loved one another now as they had then. Three months later, our group left South America for Florida. It seemed like a banner year for the South, and it was, because I saw two more classmates. I had long desired to see Mary Ann Surgalls for one. She had changed considerably. She was very sophisticated now, and to my astonishment she told me she was Hy-gienest to the greatest dental Surgeon in the East. I asked her about Ruth Knipe, and Mary Ann looked at me in amazement. Hadn't I heard? Ruth Knipe had married many years ago, and had already had three bouncing boys with eyes like Mr. Renner, her husband. But what had happened to Lilyan Becker. Well, I saw her that night wearing a lovely summer fur wrap. She had married a wealthy furrier. At last I could rest peacefully. I knew my former classmates were happy and were "Swingin' Their End of the Bargain." Humorology First Impresion—We thought she was: Lilyan...................A clothes horse Marjorie ........ Just a little snob Carolyn ... Oh! what o country hick Irene.................A bossy type Frances.......A little goody-goody Louise..........A cold blooded fish Virginia ......... A meek big girl Margaret............Cute and sweet Kathrine ........... A chatterbox Ruth ............ Just a youngster Mary...........A sophisticated Miss Jane..................Another snob Kay...............Just plane goofy Mary Ann..............Very Sweet Sabina ...................... Very nice Rose.................A bookworm Miss Bailey and Miss Heck— First, last, and always—swell One Hundred Sixty-twoMusical Who’s Who and Why Dr. Tomlinson—Gee! but Your Swell Dr. Logan—Was My Face Red Prof. Hewson—The Skeleton's in the Closet Miss Bailey—Trust in Me Dr. James—Tea on the Terrace Dr. Githens—You're the Cure for What Ails Me. Dean Seegers—Rhythm in My Nursery rhymes Dr. Crittenden—'Neath the Texas Moon Dr. Lennon—A South Boy Wants to Go Home Mrs. Bowes—You Gotta' Eat Your Spinach Baby Dr. Herman—Swing It Dr. Else—I'm Looking at the Moon Through Rose Colored Glasses Dr. Schacterle—There's Something in the Air Prof. Casto—You Ought To Be in Pictures Dr. Cameron—That's Life I Guess Dean Bromell—You're the Top Miss Heck—You're Everything Swell The Oral Hygiene Venus Lilyan Becker's pretty hands Marjorie Bedford's shapely legs, and small feet Carolyn Bretney's witticisms Irene Billig's small nose Frances Bogen's lips Rose Cholodance's personality Virginia Crossley's charming manner Margaret Dewing's big brown eyes Louise Fisher's beautifully long eyelashes Katherine Hess' frankness Ruth Knipe's cleverness Mary Lambert's good sportsmanship Kathryn Morrison's pretty hair Jane O'Connor's streamline "37" figure Mary Ann Surgalla's sweet laugh Sabina Zakrzwoski's man (M.D.) The Oral Hygienest's pretty teeth One Hundred Sixty-threeBy their Speech Ye shall know them—’er somethin’ V.C.—Let's go home. K. M.—What book do we need now? L. F.—Gee, but your pretty in the face. J. O'C.—Who's the best looking here and what if I am? C.B.—Ah—No. M. B.—Oh Yeah! M.S.—One never knows does one. I.B.—That's right. K. H.—Oh I know that. R. H.—Honest I didn't study. S. Z.—She won't talk (about Tully) M.L.—Good morning Miss Bedford, Good Morning Miss Hock. L. B.—Hello Doll. M. D.—We have right much fun. F.B.—Oh I can't make up my mind. R.C.—Really? The In’s and Out’s Lilyan Becker "A friend to all, an enemy to none.'' Marjorie Bedford ''Her time is forever; everywhere, her place." Carolyn Bretney "Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever." Irene Billig "Her bundle of habits is tied with a band of good humor." Frances Bogen "Rest first; then work." Rose Cholodance "Her gaze is frank, her words are true." Virginia Crossley "Too true to flatter, to true to sneer." Margaret Dewing "Full of fun and good natured irony. One Hundred Sixty-fourThe In’s and Out’s Louise Fisher "True worth needs no interpreter." Katherine Hess "Chance cannot touch her! Time cannot hush her!" Ruth Knipe "A woman of few words, but oh those words!" Mary Lambert "The mildest manners, with the bravest mind." Kathyn Morrison "Happy and carefree." jane O'Connor "Take off your freckles jane; we know you." Mary Ann Surgalla " 'Tis better to be small and shine, than big and cast a shadow." Sabina Zakrzwoski "Her constancy is apparent." Reconology Miss Bailey "Less talk and more work girls." Dr. Tomlinson "Do I look like the big bad wolf." Mrs. Bowes "I like the simplicity of it." Dr. Seegers "Take Geography for instance." Dr. Crittenden "Isn't that right, Miss Heck?" Prof. Hewson "Good evening girls . . . did you ever go for a buggy ride?" Prof. Casto "Thank you, thank you." Dr. James "So to speak don't you know." Dr. Githens "See you again next year girls." Miss Heck "All right girls." Dr. Schacterle "So long. I'll be seeing you." Dr. Else "Are you sure you understand this girls?" Dr. Lennon "This heah." Dr. Logan ".....way back in Von Leeuwen- hoek's time." Dr. Herman "Are you awake girls." One Hundred Sixty-fivePastology Most people cal lthis Class History And it always was a mystery That it wasn't called pastology So that is what we want to do And try to solve the mystery. Now a class history always starts the same old way In every book and every day. So here we go to try to do Something that will be a trifle new. The 23rd of September, a bright and sunny day Eighteen girls to Dental School gayly made their way Miss Bailey came and it seem we fooled around all day But that was just to find how the land would lay. The first few days just seem to pass But then the Manikins—alas! With some instructions all so new We soon were taught just what to do. And then a Temple Football game When all acquired was not fame For many voices were left hoarse This was not included in our course. Rah! Rah! Election day had come Hard feelings, of course there would be some But since our class was exceptionally nice I can't remember it happening twice For President, the leader of the Class We elected an eligible lass Miss Crossley was her name From Williamsport our President came. Next Vice President—Miss Bretney was her name To one and all she's always the same She's not too fat and not too thin And my, how we all envy her skin. Miss Douty, we chose as Secretary About this we weren't leary But now we hate to state She was taken by some turn of fate Miss Surgalla was then elected And very wisely was selected Then came the task of Treasurer For this we chose a Southerner Miss Dewing from the Eastern Shore From Centerville, Maryland—no less, no more Then the Manikens were stored away. And we loked forward to the day When int oclinic we would march With clean, white uniforms nicely starched. The lectures that drove us all near crazy With "ologies" that made us hazy They nearly drove us to distraction But before we knew it we were in Extraction Next came the Dental Convention And it was our good intention To learn the things that we thought ample Yet all we acquired were the samples. One Hundred Sixty-sixNow we're a little ahead of our story For there we were in all our glory At the Cathay Tea Garden for our lunch Miss Bailey, Miss Heck and a happy bunch Exams as they do, all came and went And many of our night were very well spent In doing the thing we shouldn't do Cramming in order that we'd get through On March the 12th—The Dental Ball You've heard it called—The Dental Brawl The students and profs, socially attended But all the drinks weren't very well blended The dinner dance our big affair All the hygienists were sure to be there Arcadia which was the place of our choice For this was the night for us to rejoice Now all too soon came graduation The goal acquired by education We go to places both near and far But we'll think of you classmates where ever you are. One Hundred Sixty-seven"Patients should swear by their dentists, not at them." —Herbert Ely Williams.A Playlet MORNING BECOMES ELECTRIC OR THE CLASS BECOMES GASSED ACT I. Seen© 1. Location Lower Amphitheatre A Time: 8:45 A. M.-------Fifteen minutes late Characters Prof. Casto, Spiegel, Korman, and Wyckoff. Asleep-----Penzur, Axelrod, and the rest of the class. Prof. Costo: "If a radiator in South America is half past four, why is my old man on relief?" Perez: Raises hand (dirty hand) and says nothing. Rest of Class: "T.L.—T.L.—T.L.—Etc." Perez: says nothing. Note:—Needleman sneaks out. Note: —Snyder finishes Winn's plate, hits Potter with finished plate. Note:—Axelrod awakens and reads paper. Time: 9:00 P. M. Prof. Essig sticks his head in door. Prof. Casto: "Anything will do boys" (with wild gestures). Class: "Wyckoff done it." Prof. Casto: "Next week Dr. Tassman will lecture.” Note:—Class rolls up pants. Penzur and I. Goldberg take off white pants. Time: 9:05 Vi The aforementioned head is greeted with assorted papers. Time: 9:06 Needleman sticks head in to see if roll is taken. Calls to Pat to come out. Time: 9:07 Prof. Casto asks another question—the hushed response awakens Penzur. This makes Penzur mad, and hits Perez on the head for asking the first question. One Hundred SeventyTime: 9:08—9:30 Prof. Casto finishes his Calesthenics and rest of class sneaks out except Heck, Bradin, Bamash—the latter won't move without Bradin. Moral: A rolling stone generates heat. ACT II. Scene: Same—much dirtier. Note:—Boys are playing "guggenheim." Orchestra! Overture! "Pony boy, Pony boy." Enter:—Buffalo Bill. Fur coat. Ten gallon hat. Takes roll. Trips over Robbins nose, and falls down four flights of steps. Glasser: "Tell us about your Pappy's continuous gum piece." Prof. Essig: "American Text Book, etc. (In this futile attempt to impart knowledge his elactic plates clatter on the floor). Time: 9:45 The boys tiring of guggenheim, hot boxes, spit balls, cross word puzzles— pull Botkin's hair. (Both of them) Prof. Essig: Any more questions, boys? A. Goldberg: Who discovered America? Prof. Essig: My pappy—(Refers to American Text Book). Monteleone: Who Borrowed a cotton pellet from big hearted Swartzman. No questions will be asked. Forrestal: A letter from the Dean. Pay the rent boys. Note: Fogel faints. Schlaifman (awakening): The hell with him. Harpo Marx (red flagger): "Revolt!!!'' Comrade Tarr: So what good is it? Kartman takes a picture—Spaulding takes some more plaster. Time: 10:29 Prof. Essig picks up hat and coat (his own) and teeth, and theatens never to return. Monteleone writes out an apology. Time: 11:00 Class stampedes for Orthodontia lecture (Bradin, Bamash, and Heck). Monteleone announces, no class— Needleman again steps in to see if roll is taken. Finis. One Hundred Seventy-oneDiary of A Senior Sept. 9—Registration. Tuition. Gosh, $35.00 for University Fee. For three years I never went swimming or used the gym at Broad and Berks. And last year saw only two football games. This year I will take it all in. Sept. 10—Whoopee! Life begins! Clinic's open. Should have had Dr. Lord instead of Dr. Walter check my instruments. Dad'll be broke after this bill is laundered. Sept. 11—Re-exams. 121 pages of Kolmer notes. Had 110 days of summer vacation. Studied a page a day and oh yes, two on Sundays and two on Fourth of July. Know it cold. Hope James gives us an oral. Oh, you have to take Cameron? Hmm, good luck, old boy. Sept. 14—Down the ''pit.'' No patients. So much to do this year—must get some patients! Sept. 17—Scene "Pit.” Characters—Dr. Matthews, Miss Smith, thirty-nine Seniors, four Juniors. Dialogue—"Who wants this patient?" Forty-three voices (four in sotto voice) "I do." "I've been waiting all day." "I've been v aiting two days." "Three days for me." "I've been here a week." Boy, you just can't win around here. Sept. 19—Holy Moses, I'm still in the "Pit." Miss Smith looks nice today. Just like a bird in a gilded cage. I'm gettin1 hot—almost got a patient. Sept. 21—Oh, oh, the Pit aagin and no patients. How do Timmins and Needle-man and Pecheske rate all those patients? Sept. 23—Lectures! Goody, goody! Prof. Casto's gonna tell us next week what a good diet should consist of. Say fellers, do you believe Prof. Essig, he tried to tell us this morning that his dad was a famed prosthetician. Here's something good to know. Dr. Ruscia is going to tell us all about gold inlays. Oct. 1—The hell with everything—I ain't got a patient yet, and Dr. Rusca is hollerin, "Points, points, points!" Or maybe I dreamt it. I'm goin' to the movies. Oct. 9—Scene—"Pit." Characters—Room full of Seniors. Dialogue—"O. K. take this patient." "Holy mackerel, lower his head, he's passed out! Give him air. How long has he been waitin for a patient? What perserverance!" Oct. 12—World Series—hooray for the radio, and the hell with school, points and plates! Several attended classes according to Dr. Forrestal. Cameron meeting tonight. Oct. 27—In prosthetic department. Patient—But, Doctor, you say these plates fit, why is my mouth half open? Senior—"Oh, don't worry about that, in a week or so, your mouth will close fully." (Why did I let that Freshman set those teeth up. Woe is me. One Hundred Seventy-twoI think I ought to take new impressions). Senior with beads of persperation but smiling, "Open your mouth wide," as he inserts a tray full of plaster, "and we will check things sort of. Umm!" Oct. 30—Assisted in Ortho, clinic. Put in separation and took one impression. Does that qualify me to specialize in Orthodontia? ♦ ik Nov. 10—Senior very happy, "Well, I did these plates over and here are the new ones. Ain't they pretty? What! you still can't close your mouth? Lady, why don't you get a refund and go to a private dentist? I can recommend Dr. Salerno to you. Oh, you don't care for my recommendation. I ought to be a street cleaner, Oh, Madam! I can't stick those nice plates there. Nov. 21—Home Coming Day! And so we lost to Iowa 25-0. Remember Ose Simmons? Dance tonight at Mitton Hall. Saw Marty Mentzer there? Nov. 25—No school. Thanksgiving vacation! Nov. 30—Back from vacation. Tough getting up for Pennsylvania Hospital this A. M. • Dec. 1—Prof. James Society meeting tonight at 8:00. I really am tired. Had nice date down the Delancey last night. Dec. 7—Prohibition comes and prohibition goes but death and taxes and lectures on gold inlays seem to go on forever. Dec. 10—Extraction room duty. Oh I extracted the second bicuspid when I should have yanked the second molar. Yes, I know I never do anything right. Do you mind if I leave before the patient recovers from the N20? Oec. 16—Every body leaving for Christmas vacation. I have to hang around until Saturday for Oral Surgery technic lecture. Dec. 19—Big date last night—almost missed Hinkson's 8:30 lecture. Brother, I'm on my way home. Jan. 4—Here I am back again. Nice Christmas, nice gifts, nice drinking! Lousy hangover! Points posted. Whew! only forty-three points and no plates. Will I ever graduate? Two big shocks—Dr. Ryan and Dr. Abbott passing on. Unbelievable! Jan. 12—Everyone talking about Internships. I ain't got no pull. My grades are lousy and I haven't been to church for years. Jan. 15—Mid-years coming up. Oh me! Jan. 10—Taking it easy—studying. Jan. 25—Just studying. Jan. 26—Plugged a six grain cervical for the mock board. Jan. 28—Still Studying. Jan. 29—Exam in Oral Surgery. I knew I should have studied more instead of being an ideal cut-up. One Hundred Seventy-threeFeb. 8—Tuition again and another thirty-five bucks for University fee, and I didn't go swimming yet and only saw a couple of games. Damm it. Bet dad's almost broke. Who, me? I'm broke. What a racket! All-Dental Dance at Ben Franklin March 12. Whom should I ask? I know Dr. Beatty and Miss Bailey would love to go. I haven't got that much school spirit I hope. Feb. 10—Dr. James breaks an old rule and allows himself to be photographed by our three amateur photographers. Feb. 12—Happy Lincoln Day, every body. Feb. 14—Mail! On this day I am thine, Will you be my Valentine? Valentine's Day! Fooey, what a mess! Feb. 16—Making a lingual bar. Feb. 20—Big time at St. Moritz in N. Y. Met Dr. Mostovoy there. Feb. 22—I salute you, George Washington. ♦ + March 2—Had a nice twelve grain M. D. for Dr. Halpern's mark board. Boy, that guy makes you toe the mock. March 6—Hinkson's 8:30 lecture. March 23—Three patients and all three disappointments. March 24—Mkitarian's exam in X-Ray. April 1—Autopsy tonight at 7:30. April 8—Essig Banquet. Salerno takes the prize as an orator. April 19—Kolmer Banquet. Nice affair. Vernet went crazy that night. " May 3—Day of speeches. Everybody and his grandfather spoke. Plaques presented of Dr. Abbott and Dr. Ryan. Swell guys. May 7—Casto's exams. What a picnic. Axelrod is nuts. May 8—Twenty bucks shot in the neck for diploma fee and 8! 2 more for this lousy book. May 10—At last a decent Rusca exam. May 11—God bless Kolmer! May 12—I had MgS04 for that question on Plaster of Paris. May 13—Haas exam. I was in Salerno's section. How 'bout you? May 14—Prof. Addie's exam. Fottestal took charge. May 17—Oral Surgery has me kinda worried. May 18—Last exam.—No more classes, no more books No more teachers with dirty looks. May 19—Gonna take a few days off then pound for state boards. Goodby, good luck and happy landing to you all. One Hundred Seventy-fourThings We Should Never Forget "Curly Vernet and Hairy Botkin going to First Nights in formal attire. Joe Petrone's purchase of Italian sausage for Dr. Ventura at forty cents a pound. (We wonder how much Joe made! !) Paul Winns argument with Dr. Beiser regarding his Mock Board Filling resulting in a breakdown for Dr. Beiser. We wonder why Felix Neri always had such a charming way with female patients. A1 Goldberg working at extra curricular activities like soldering ice skates with so much other work to be done. Moses and his mouth talking with gestures. Dr. Salerno railroadin' members into the Essig Society. The rapidity in which the cry, "Scaffy" was taken up. (What does it mean?) The time T. V. Smith kept his patient waiting an hour at S. S. White's while he went out to shave. Morris Needleman asking a million questions about other fellows' girls. (Was he trying to get some pointers for Western Union.) Albee Vemet's "Take charge!! And what's your racket?" How so many couples were squeezed in room 1580 the night of the last All Dental, 1937. How the liquor disappeared so fast in 1580, Joe Petrone's friends! The number of marriages in the S.E.D. Fraternity. Morris Bradin's call "Hi Rupe." The Perjection Boy's Penzur and Pecheske. Glasser getting forty extra hours for telling Dr. Brubaker he should let the students select their own teeth for practical cases. Max Fogel's system of making tuition money-sending plates to the lab. Dr. Brubaker's printed warnings—whoever heeded them?? Dr. Essig's—"Four O'clock—all out." The fireman who turned the fire extinguisher on at the Aesculapean Club. (Nice work Makowski). Leo Zakrzewski's and Ed Poniatowski's "chimes” in the amphitheater. Ben Mandel's iron hat and spats. Bill Axelrod sleeping on the front row in Prof. Casto's lectures. Rupe Bamash's loud plaid shirts. One Hundred Seventy-fivePaul Winn's cry of "Nobody flunks." Miss Gilson gossiping for hours on the telephone as she wrote out receipts and gauged mercury and alloy. Sudden thought—The loudest instructor on the floor—Dr. Calely. The most serious instructor—Dr. Henry. The most popular instructor—"This will teach you a lesson, demerit" Dr. Walter. Dr. Quinn's spats—does he wear them in the summer? Dr. Miller's charming personality, friendliness to the student and careful solicitation toward feminine patients. Dr. Hess roaming the clinic floor with the window pole. Dr. Brubaker reading Shakespeare aloud with gesticulations. Dr. Boyle's vim, vigor and vitality—he must be eating "Wheaties." Dr. Subin hiding in a dental chair, eating candy and reading a book. How everyone checked out when Prof. Rusca made his appearance on the clinic floor. Norman Ross's severe attack of Vincent's Angina. Was it fram kissing or from a drinking cup??? Dick Snyder calling professors at 4:00 a. m. to ask them what should be studied for the approaching exam. Dick was hopeful that the unsuspecting prof, might forget himself and give a question or two! Walt Schwartzman's thick beard that needs shaving every hour. Why the Alpha Omegan's originated the term "Shmohawk?" Herman Brager's striking resemblance to Harpo Marx, and his being called by that name since the freshman year. The time Kerm. Botkin extracted that upper central from the cadavre and how he glued it back in place on hearing of the penalty for such an offense! Thus Kerm. inaugurated a new type of surgery in dentistry. Geo. ("Fire chief") Arnold and Walt. Schlaifman's technique in covering the slowly but surely developing bald spot. Creation of the "Secret Six" in Dr. Ryan's lectures to keep order! How Drs. Baglivo's, Wycoff's and Lord's sections were always crowded. While Drs. Miller's, Walter's and Ventura's sections were always empty! Who were the popular instructors on the floor? The fights in the dissection room incited by Bill Axelrod and how the rest of the class would return the bombardment! How the missiles flew. A1 Dash and Lou Heiser always playing "Guggenheim" in lectures! One Hundred Seventy-sixThe "Daredevils," Dave Ginsberg and Charley Rutcavage who would plug gold foils on any tooth including upper third molars! How Prof. Casto kept Hank Spiegel and Jack Korman on edge all term in the Junior year with his promise to make roentgenologists out of them! Why Jerry Zabcrrsky was called "Zybysko." Was it because of his baldness or his wrestling prowess? How the Alpha Omegans could sleep so much! They actually lived in their sleeping pajamas. Sixteen hours sleep weren't enough for they still had to get some more in lectures! How Max Fogel used to walk around in suspended animation during exam. time. He wouldn't talk, eat or sleep, for fear of breaking his chain of thought. How A1 D'Ambrosio would exercise his vocal cord entertaining the class with the famous opera numbers—and still more was he happy. When Joe Limquico quizzed him on the larynx in every quarterly exam. How Needleman's hands were always calloused due to clapping them together, when encouraging Pecheske to do more work. "Golden Hands Needle-man." Pecheske—the human dynamo, we will always wonder how he always finished his requirements before everyone else. Why is it that Scally, Hogan and Tom Smith are such loyal friends—lazy birds of the same feather stick together. One would think that the operative points were made in White's supply house—Hogan is seen there more than he is in the clinic. Will we ever forget how nicely Kedziora always had his beautiful curly hair groomed and how little attention Joe Petrone paid to his mop. Those guys must have been punks—Marturano, Monteleone and Verniero —they chose everything that had a skirt on and not even one of them could ever get a tumble from the gals. Zakrzewski must have learnt a lot about extraction after hanging around that room all these years or did he leam about the secrets of Irene's dates. Who was the meanest, hard-boiled, slave driver and most sarcastic instructor on the floor that took great delight in handling our demerits—We'll never forget that guy, Dr. Mostovoy. The kid knows his stuff and he realy knows how to teach, a pleasure to listen to his instructions. We oughta get together and buy Dr. Subin a pair of roller skates (baby size) so that he won't get sore whenever he has to walk from his hiding place (the wing). Wonder which student gave Miss Gibson the most trouble—and maybe she didn't give us a pain in the neck. One Hundred Seventy-seven“Mesial Pit Description’’ Prof. Rusca—Sergeant Flagg of the Horse Marines. Dr. Beiser—A heart of "gold." Miss Gillen—When a feller needs a friend. Dr. Herman—Billiard ball; slight peripheral trimming. Dr. Hess—Female impersonator. Dr. Matthews—Major Hoople. Dr. Baglivo—Suave a la Ricardo Cortez. Dr. Carmack—An inlay—"well polished." Dr. Doyle—Stepin Fetchit. Dr. Lord—A grand "chiseler." Dr. Miller—Frivolous "Sal." Dr. Mostovoy—Joe Polooka. Dr. Ventura—One man barber shop. Dr. Walter—Scout Master. Dr. Limquico—Just plain nuts. Dr. Butz—On a merry go round. Dr. Schabinger—A true gentleman. Prof. Hewson—Time Marches On. Dr. Ronkin—The Mad Russian. Bill Sieck—Ya big stiff! Dr. Logan—The blushing bride. Misters Byers and Lieberknight—The Cocci twins. Dr. Schacterle—Daddy long legs. Dr. Calely—Many a brave heart lies asleep in the deep. Dr. Strayer—Mathematical wizard. Miss Ellis—It will cost $25.00 down and $5.00 a month. Prof. Kolmer—Edward G. Robinson. Drs. Hinskon and Stetzer, Jr.—Two nice boys trying to get along! Prof. Haas—Little man—big "pull." Dr. Henry—Baby Snooks. Dr. Lennon—Great big man from the South. Mrs. Woerner—Swell guy. Prof. James—Piccadilly Jim. Dr. Subin—Little Lord Fauntleroy. One Hundred Seventy-eightMiss Anastasi—Peach of a kid. Prof. Casto—Bob Burns, home spun philosopher. Miss Bailey—Three smart girls. Dr. Beatty—Two smart girls. Dr. Ritsert—Answer to maiden's prayer. Dr. Thompson—A future Roentgen. Dr. Updegrave—Country boy makes good. Prof. Scott—Dr. Ott's ghost goes to town. Dr. Tomlinson—Mess hoy. Prof. Essig—That's my pop. Dr. Brubaker—Ned Sparks. Dr. Grisbaum—The Candy Kid. Dr. Salerno—One foot east, one foot west, and never the twain shall meet. Dr. Waugh—Girl Scout of America. I Feel Futile Like Tarr with a diploma from University of Moscow. Like Needleman without Pecheske. Like Dr. Essig without his Pop. Like Dr. Matthews without his index finger. Like Dr. James without his Sodium Ricinoleate. Like Dr. "Sleepy" Doyle without his somnabulism. Like Spalding without his pipe. Like Stamford without his T. L. Like Miss Smith without her "yes men." Like Supply House Pat without his "Hy Fellows." Like Dr. Subin without his long pants. Like Timmins without his canvas. Like Dr. Calely with a good five-cent chewing tobacco. Like Dr. Walter without his "Dr. Wusca says use the wubba dam." Like Dr. Scott without his notes and Dr. Ott. Like Miss Bailey (O. H. Department) in a strip tease. Like Vernet and Botkin with hair brush and Vitalis. Like Heck and Bradin with a "crib." One Hundred Seventy-nineLike Dr. Hess with a bass voice. Like Penzur being awake in class. Like Winn with another half brain. Like Axelrod without his noise and "Shmohawking." Like Axelrod without hi snoise and "Shmohawking." Like Dr. Halpem without a chair to give out. Like Dr. Miller with a smile. Like the members of the left wing without a red flag and soap box. Like Ross without a crap game. Like Murphy with a diploma. Like Dr. Ventura without his "sour puss." Like Dr. Salerno without his "But Madam, this is a credible piece of work. Like Dr. Lord without his sharp Chisels. Like Dr. Brubaker without his cigarette stubs and "Attention to the roll call. Like Dr. Grisbaum without his square arch. Like Dr. Pownall without his "Wanna fight Doctor?" Like Dr. Veluntini without his "Good Morning Prof. Henry." Like Dr. Thompson with Dr. Updegrave. Like Dr. Updegrave without Dr. Thompson. Like Dr. Mostovoy without his "Boys." Like Francis without his "Balloon-Head." Like Ginsburgwithout his "Jimber." Like Kedziora without his "After all, pal. Like Knoll without his gloomy glare. Like Marcus without his four-hour shower sieges. Like Needleman without his red flag. Like McConkey without his tall stories. Like Marturano without Monteleone and Dr. Waugh. Like Berson without his thumbs and jazz lipped kisser. Like Monteleone without hair. Like Murphy without his ghost writer. Like A1 Goldberg without his Ford and Baby Pranks. Like Potter without his dice. Like Showalter without his "Rishe Krishpies." Like Slack without his being late. Like Moses without his tunnel mouth. Like Dr. Rusca without his "pahcelain inlay." Like Dr. Halpem without his window pole during the state boards. One Hundred EightyIt Can’t Happen Here or a New Dental School is Built (Apologies to Sinclair Lewis) A towering edifice, its lofty spires reaching into the clouds. Fifty stories of steel, mortar and brick, the pride of Temple University. Ah, a new dental school at last that you and I have been looking forward to zealously for years. At last a realization of our dreams. (President Beury must of had a change of heart). Every student a king in his own domain—private offices assigned to each student with beautiful gals for assistants—Ah wilderness! Dr. Mathews and his royal corps of assistants keeping each man supplied with patients as per request—male, female, good looking and otherwise. Regular meetings held by student groups bringing up delinquet faculty members for failure to give sufficient points or talking back to students (are you listening Dr. Ventura?) Repeated offenses of similar nature shall necessitate confinement to Gibbey's cage for a week. Appointments in the morning begin at eleven and last until noontime. The afternoon session begins at one thirty and carries through till three, when the beautiful imported chimes announce time to quit. Now we must cease work for it will soon be tea time. This is an old British custom so dear to the boys from the south (Philly). From then on Dr. Walter will take charge of the game session consisting of hop scotch and bean bag. This is for the more virile members of the class. The weaker boys taking charge in the "pick up stix" department. This all goes toward rounding out a pleasant day in our new building. Darn that alarm clock breaking into my dreams again, I should have realized it was all a fake. One Hundred Eighty-oneOne Hundred Eighty-twoao-uO- mEig pajpunH auoGuest Columns NOTE: The following columns were graciously written for the "GATEWAY’’ and are authentic in every detail—Editor. COMMONWEALTH of PENNSYLVANIA GOVERNOR'S OFFICE HARRISBURG, PA. The value to our Commonwealth of institutions of higher learning such as Temple University can hardly be over-estimated. While this great seat of learning was designated Temple University in 1907, it was founded in 1884 and chartered in 1888 as a college. Thus, for more than a half century it has been serving the educational needs of men and women of this Commonwealth and the Nation as well. Through its departments of psychology, law, medicine, pharmacy, dentistry, education, commerce, music, nursing, and the like, Temple has prepared thousands of our young citizens to make contributions to our social, civic, and economical welfare. The modern college endeavors to establish a program to meet not only the professional requirements of its students, but also their social needs as citizens in contemporary society. This effort has given rise to a great many activities not regularly included in the curicula. These non-professional enterprises of college students, so valuable in the development of social amenities and wholesome civic relations, are attractively described in the Annual of the University. They constitute an important record, not only because they give point to these activities, but furnish an interesting reference for friends of the institution, other universities, and for future use. The Annual of Temple University is a publication of more than ornamental value; it is a compendium of life at Temple. Sincerely Yours by JACK BENNY After twenty-four years of passing out what in some lucky instances get by as laughs, I have come to the definte conclusion that there is no such thing as a new joke and I'm not kidding. There are a few basic quips that have lasted through the centuries and with mighty few exceptions all the gags we hear today are variations on an original theme. Every once in a while a comedian gets off what he honestly believes to be a brand new one. But the wind One Hundred Eighty-fouris taken out of his sails immediately after the broadcast when some well-wisher comes up after the broadcast and says, "Jack, that was a swell joke. But I liked it when I heard Tommy Harrington, the old New England wit, spring it twenty-five years ago." Of course the basic wisecracks, thought up for the first time anywhere between 250 and 3,000 years ago were very good. They had to be able to stand the rough treatment they have received since from alleged rib-ticklers like myself. After considerable ransacking, I found that about a dozen jokes form the basis for the 5,000,000,000 that crawl out of loudspeakers, jump at us from the screen and are hurled across the footlights at us nowadays. To illustrate this essay, I shall use six of these gems, giving full credit to their original sources. One of the earliest funsters was a fellow named Samson. He is responsible for this pearl—I copied it right out of his script: Samson: "A person I've known for ten years cut me this morning." John: "Well, that's strange. Who was it?" Samson: "My barber." We leave Samson and his barber, and investigate the Golden Age of Greece. It was during this period that a lad by the name of Socrates was flourishing on the Acropolis Circuit. He is reputed to have originated the one-line joke, as contrasted to the "he said" then "she said" variety of humor. The records show that Socrates used to slay them with this one: "I met a man last night who was so mean that when his wife asked to see the world he gave her a map." Not so very far away from Greece, what we now know as Ancient Rome was beginning to grow up. It is Julius Caesar and one of his consuls (classic name for stooges) who will go down in history as the progenitors of this honey: Consul: "It's no use getting sore at me. I take orders from no man." J. Caesar: "That's what I noticed when you were working for me." Everyone knows how Mr. Caesar ended his days. He was the first jokester taken for a ride by his rivals. They knifed him as he was going to the studios on the Ides of March for a political broadcast. Stringing along with those noble Romans for a while we find that the one and only Nero was instrumental in producing one of the most heav-ily-leaned-on standbys. Everyone says that I stole my violin act from him. You know—people burned while he fiddled. To get back to the point, Nero was sitting in a box at the Coliseum watching some of the local lads mangle each other. This brilliant piece of dialoue soon ensued— Nero: "You shouldn't hit your opponent when he's down." 1st Gladiator: "What do you think I got him down for?" One Hundred Eighty-fiveFor that bit of rugged individualism the gladiator got thumbs down from Nero, but the expression has lived on and in its various disguises is frequently heard on our best comedy programs. Neither the Middle Ages, Renaissance nor Reformation Periods contributed much of lasting nature when it came to jokes. However, with the entry of America into world history the humorous vein comes to light again. Leif Erickson, who inaugurated the trans-Atlantic boat service, thought up this one while fishing off the coast of Maine— Sailor: "I'm going down for the second time." Leif: "Well, have a look at my bait and see if it's still on the hook." Another wit, apparently influenced by being in the vicinity of what later became these United States, was the blood-thirsty pirate Sir Henry Morgan. He used to cruise off Florida, taking in Cuba, Bermuda and Nassau. Sir Henry endowed posterity with this piece of sure-fire radio material: First Mate: "Where did you get those swell boots?" Morgan: "At a store." First Mate: "How much?" Morgan: "I don't know. The owner had gone home for the night." Of course, if all these fellows were alive today it would be a little embarrassing for the comedians. There would probably be a society of Com- edy Writers and announcers would be required to state at the end of broadcasts something like this: "The three jokes heard on this program are by Socrates" or whoever the author v as. As it is, about all these lads can do is collect imaginary royalties. Once in a while somebody comes along with a gag that has all the ear-marks of being pretty original. For example, my friend Colonel Stoopnagle told me the other day that he had been trying to sell some funny stuff to the movies. He apparently had been having a pretty tough time of it. "I submitted a script to Warner Brothers, but it was so bad, they had to re-write it before tearing it up." There is a possibility that the Colonel lifted it from Pericles or Heroditus, but I never came across it as I was giving my scissors a workout. V by EDDIE CANTOR Where does this guy Vemet get off asking me tc write an article for the "Gateway" . . . Here I am up at seven every morning in order to get to the studio in time for my new picture . . . What about next Sunday's radio program . . . There's the mail to answer . . . Oh, I've got to finish that article for Red Book, too . . . And get measured for a new suit for Natalie's wedding next Thursday . . . And if that's not enough to drive a guy balmy along comes this Vemet feller with his request . . . And isn’t he nice ... Says he'll hold One Hundred Eighty-sixthe book from going to press until my article comes through . . . He's got plenty of nerve . . . Oh, he's in the School of Dentistry . . . Well, that explains it . . . He's the managing editor . . . Why aren't you the Edi-tor-in-Chief, you big dope, so that I could sneak something in here about Fire-Chief. JH0NEET6 A "KeF hlT Funny, isn't it, sitting here on the set at Twentieth Century-Fox, that I should suddenly think of Bill ... I guess that's not so strange considering that he used to work right here in this same studio . . . Say, it was in Philadelphia, nearly thirty years ago, that I first met him . . . His friendship is one of the most cherished memories of my life . . . My first meeting with Will Rogers was when we were both playing in vaudeville ... He never opened his mouth on the stage ... You could hardly get him to talk off the stage . . . He did a spectacular lassoing act and his equipment consisted mostly of an anchor rope that others could barely lift . . . But which he whirled with ease. He employed in his act another man and a horse ... He received $350 a week . . . After paying his assistant's salary and transportation, Bill saw to it that the horse got most of what was left ... We of the Gus Edwards troupe would stand behind the wings and watch this tall Westerner while he did astounding rope tricks with very little effort ... He was always grinning . . . and chewing gum. Such was my first glimpse of The Great American . . . And he was that if ever there was one in this country ... Will Rogers was a true horseman of the prairie ... He seemed out of place, this lonely cowboy, struggling along among a bunch of hoofers, singers and wisecrackers . . . And he must have felt it . . . But he seemed to find some consolation chumming with us kids . . . We idolized him from the start ... He introduced us to the outdoors ... He became the captain of our baseball team . . . And bought us all our gloves and bats . . . While the years brought vast changes in Bill's position, he himself never changed . . . He was the most charitable actor in all show business. What's that? ... A newspaper man is outside waiting for an interview . . . How can I finish this up and talk to him? . . . Say, I've got an idea . . . Send him in ... Yes, sir . . . What's that? ... You want to know what I think of radio . . . One Hundred Eighty-sevenMaybe that would interest the boys at Temple, too . . . After all, and you can take it from a guy who didn't even graduate from grammar school, radio will only go places in the future under the guidance of college men . . . Don't laugh, fellers ... I mean that—every word of this . . . The future of radio rests with the lads with educational background. If you think I'm saying this to make you guys feel good, just bear in mind that right in your own city, attending the University of Pennsylvania, is a young man who has been contributing regularly to my radio programs for the past year . .. His name is Sam Kurtzman . . . And say, he's also taking dentistry ... If he should ever decide to stop filling cavities, I'll wager he'll do a swell job filling pages with desirable things for radio . . . Believe me when I tell you that there are many capable lads around today who haven't gone places only because they lack education . . . They have many good ideas but unfortunately cannot express themselves in writing . .. Catch on? What's that? Gosh, I nearly for-fot that reporter who is interviewing me . . . Well, you can say for me that radio is here to stay ... So are talking pictures, the automobile and about it . . . The kilocycles have re-the newspapers . . . There's no doubt placed the old-fashioned tricycle and the infant of the entertainment industry has grown up to be a husky, upstanding—and noisy—boy. Speaking seriously, I can look forward into the future and see a num- ber of changes in radio . . . We are still in the process of transition and development . . . We are all experimenting, trying new methods, rejecting some and adopting others . . . Radio still has not reached anything like the perfection we all hope it will some day achieve. One thing I am certain is going to happen is that commercial announcements will be considerably shortened—practically eliminated, in fact . . . Rather than extravagant, lengthy praises of the product, listeners will hear a program that concentrates mainly on the entertainment . . . Instead of besieging them and bombarding them with demands to appreciate the worth of this product or that, the sponsors will attempt to win their good-will with the excellence of the broadcasts. The trend in that direction has already become noticeable ... In several current programs, the announcements are cut down to a minimum . . . Whoever had the brilliant idea of saying, on the Ford shows, "Watch the Fords go by," and leaving it at that, should be given a vote of thanks by others in the business ... It represented a new angle in commercials, yet it helped to boost sales. In the future, the phrasing of announcements will have to be changed . . . They must be more factual, and less exaggerated than at present ... As things stand now, unless the writers of commercials and the sponsors are more careful, the Government may be forced to step in and censor what is being said to One Hundred Eighty-eightradio listeners . . . Obtaining money under false pretenses is still against the lav . There will be more comedy than ever before in radio . . . Don't let anyone tell you that comedy is not the most important factor in air entertainment . . . Music, of course, has its place . . . But just try listening to five or six solid hours of symphonies! . . . After an experience like that, you'd rush out into the street and kiss the first girl you met—even if she talked like Gracie Allen! Will comedy change in the future? ... I don't believe so . . . After all, comedy is always comedy ... It depends on gags, situations and delivery . . . Take these away, and you won't have any comedy at all . . . A singer may vary her songs, but she's still a singer . . . The comedian must, of necessity, create variations in his lines but the fundamentals remain the same. Each of us is hired for the thing he does best ... You wouldn't employ a gardener and expect him suddenly to try his hand at plumbing . . . Every comedian on the air today has his own particular style of comedy . . . Jack Benny has his, Fred Allen has an entirely different brand, and I have yet another . . . There is room for all types and comedians will always be in demand. However, I do anticipate a signi-ficent difference in attitude ... I think comedians, in the future, will become more interested in the sales of the product . . . They will find out where the sales are weak and assist in building them up in those territories, through the medium of the program . . . At present, a radio entertainer cares for nothing except his fan mail and his Crosley rating. As far as this writer is concerned, it is better to have a million listeners and 250,000 buyers of the product than five million listeners and 100,-000 buyers ... If the people v ho tune in on your program are not buying the product, there is something wrong . . . Either with the entertainment, the method of presentation, or the product itself. In the near future, there will be more programs for studio audiences, but they won't play so important a part in broadcasting as they do now . . . There won't be any "cues” for laughter or applause. The "undesirable hours” in radio —when listening is supposedly at a low ebb—can and may be eliminated, in the future . . . Such "undesirables" will become desirables when desirable entertainment is offered on the radio program. V Dental Personalities By HERBERT ELY WILLIAMS, D.D.S. Personality, to which reference has been made as a rare and precious jewel, has too often resulted in misleading misunderstandings, because tradition has taught that it has fallen only to the favorite few. Personality meaning just being one's self One Hundred Eighty-nineand a little more for good measure, is the choicest vehicl eupon which to give success a ride. Personality portrayed in the "Sunshine of a smile," often takes one farther and faster than memorizing Anthony's Dental Dictionary, and telling patients how much we know. Personality is only refined showmanship, which is manifested in every dental meeting, where a few men do stand out, rise and shine, having most to say about nearly everything else, often for the mere sake of saying it. Some men have a visible, vibrant, permeating personality, and even the "coated-tongued orator," is as easy to bear as one who never utters a word. Every human being has some form of this unexplainable color, in full flower or fading leaf, being even apparent in lower animals, explaining why some men and some animals differ so greatly from their kind. The quiet, reserved dentist has a smothered, self-contained personality which lies smoldering for want of a draft. His fire cannot blaze because he does not let it. The quietude of the quiet, noble, sincere soul is too often misunderstood and unfriendly indifference. Personality suppressed, for fear of being different is unfortunate, because to expose one's hidden self, is daring to be different, and being unlike often yields new, tamable wild thoughts, which, when becoming domesticated eat out of the thinker's hand and become fat and useful. Personality consisting of what it does, not what it is, is one's chief drawing power, as he cannot ethically have semi-annual sales dollar days, or closing events. One's knowledge of dentistry and his complete office equipment alone to gain recognition and build practice are not enough, as something may be missing, and that something might be YOU. One having a confidental unseen personality, should impersonate the visible personality of the well liked person, as no patient can determine the difference. Personality makes a patient better satisfied with service and the dentist better satisfied with himself and dentistry must use every source of materials, technic and personality, to perfect the whole dental scheme. Personality and service harmonizing in duet harmony, combinations of which augment virtues of each, draws patients, encourages friendship, and when bad goes worse, personality helps most. Personality should flow out through the voice, as water pours out of a hose, because if enthusiasm is lacking in behalf of the patience they cannot be expected to enthuse over you. At social functions most dentists are good mixers, genial and light-hearted, with the high-lip line smile, but once in the office they shrink into their shells of indifefrence, with a fast ebbing tide of personality. All the world is a stage, and we are the actors, so can’t we just get away from ourselves and show off a little, shouldering responsibility with a smile—and like it, because patients have no way of identifying the variety of personality—whether real or spread on. Many competent dentists with negative personality and indifferent patient appeal, too often prompt prospective patients to say, One Hundred Ninety"I don't like him 1 and these four little words are big enough to send patients across the street where less skill but more tact prevails. Personality and practice are the Siamese twins of success, and neatness in wearing apparel is another distinct asset, but after all we are really what we are internally, and only what we seem externally. Being enthusiastically earnest in a cheerful way, captivating, with personal charm and friendship, understanding tolerant, unselfish, sympathetic with common sense and little else, is better than knowing everything and loosing time trying to make everyone believe it. V EPIGRAMS BY HERBERT ELY WILLIAMS, D.D.S. Dentists who borrow for luxury pay with regret, or not at all. Will I be called upon? At any dental meeting one should always be prepared to say just a word or two, because a mouthful of handy words is better than a dictionary full of stutterings. Dividing our daily dozen of imaginary griefs by thirteen, represents about what they amount to. It requires more fortitude of the lower digestive tract to say, 'T don't know," than to think "I know it all." Dental reputations are built on the acclaims of patients—not on the claims of the dentist. "Making patients feel important lends importance to the doings." Relieving occlution is just as important as relieving a patient of a fee for a filling—too full. No pre-determined, canned speech or memorized oration, can out-rival the words, "I advise." Corn-fed, country common sense must synchronize with sensible, scientific service. When the flower folds up, the bee gets little honey—when your personality folds up your patient gets little of you. Clutching the old is often better than grasping for the new. Make by-ways, highways of service, satisfaction and profit. It is better to refer grief-laden extractions to specialists than to wish we had. One must never fall down in doing work that should stand up—stand up stability outlasts frailer esthetics. Many temporary oral discomforts, respond to the soothing hand of nature in seven days—treated by the hand of man they get well in one week. Telling the truth, one need not remember what was said. Dentists may fool patients easily but cannot fool themselves at all— memories of minor, mean things linger longer than recollections of major things honestly done. Voiced appreciation is better than smothered praise. One Hundred Ninety-oneHartman's desensitizer has merit —not infallibility, but it has reduced "Ouch” to a mere whisper. Avoid meaningless, family debates. When the wife differs just say, "Well I guess you're right— again." When you are right don't blame those who differ—feel sorry for them. "How you did it" is out-lustered by "Have you done it." Regardless of technic fillings must remain, "It dropped out" sounds far from euphonious. No dentist should fear to exploit a new idea—a claim is a claim which stands until it falls. Ride your enthusiasm enthusiastically — tepid enthusiasts usually walk. One Hundred Ninety-twoOne Hundred Ninety-three! i i | DR. FUNKE and DR. HECK SPECIALISTS IN EXTRACTION We will remove your Tonsils, Hair, Corns. Callouses, Bunions and Gold Bridges. Lady Dentist is always in attendance for Bashful Women. Special attention to patients suffering from St. Vitus Dance or other nervous diseases. COME IN AND WATCH YOUR TEETH COME OUT AWAKE OR ASLEEP—NO PAIN Give Us a Trial—Work Guaranteed YOU, YES YOU ARE READY FOR NEW PLATES We Will Give a Liberal Allowance For Your Old Plates Are your plates Streamlined? Step into our Dental Parlor and view our display of Plates. Pick your design and color. Wear our Plates and you will attract the opposite sex. All our plates have 32 teeth for better mastication. Offices Everywhere—Free Extractions DR. STAMFORD DR. BRAGER We Havent Had a Bad Fit in Our 20 Years of Practice TO ALL MEN AND WOMEN KEEPS YOUR FACE YOUNG! DR. GLASSER WILL RESTORE TO YOUR FACE THAT YOUTHFUL AND HEALTHY APPEARANCE AT NEW LOW PRICES YOU ARE NEXT-HOURS: 9 A. M.—9 P. M. PERSONAL ATTENTION! SHIRLEY TEMPLE FREDDIE BARTHOLOMEW YOUR CHILD TOO CAN RESEMBLE THESE STARS For Full Particulars See— DR. NEEDLEMAN The Pedodontist FREE For the Girls, a Shirley Temple Doll For the Boys a Baseball Bat WITH EVERY 98c TEREATMENT Also Teeth Straightened By Mail Place Your Order Now Open Evenings — Time Payments One Hundred Ninety-four Let Uncle Sam Deliver Your Plates We Make Plates By Mail We have 300,000 satisfied customers all over the country. "I can crush a grape with my plates," writes customer from Camden. OUR plates are double tested, unbreakable, unwearable, and unbearable. Don’t Hesitate! Act NOW. A Post Card Brings My Simple Instructions. TEN DAYS FREE TRIAL FREE 10-lb. TURKEY Given Away Thanksgiving Week! DRS. WINN BRANSKY See Local Billboards for Further Information Plates Repaired While You Wait DR. SPALDING. DR. RUTCAVAGE, DR. TADD Fillings ................50c Up Plates ..............SI0.00 Up Bridges ..............$8.00 Up Crowns ................$4.00 Up Extractions...........3 for $1.00 FREE X-RAYS TWO NURSES IN ATTENDANCE Pay Monthly—Small Down Payment Work Finished Same Day for Out-of-Town Patients X-Rays FREE Including Diagnosis GIVE US A TRIAL The CAREFUL DENTAL CO. W. N. McCONKEY. D.D.S. Pres. B. MANDEL, D.D.S. V. Pres. WITH EVERY SET OF FALSE TEETH Get Them Now and Try Them Out On The Turkey DR. MOSES DR. GRAVES CINVINCE YOURSELF! OUR PRICES CAN’T BE BEAT PLATES MADE WHILE U WAIT The Careful Dentists We Add 10 Years of Good Looks In 10 Hours OUR PATIENTS SWEAR BY US DR. McCONKEY OFFERS j BEST DENTISTRY AT LOWEST PRICES Our prices are adjusted to the income of the working class. We specialize in all branches of Dentistry. SPECIAL EXTRACTIONS Extraction of Teeth and Making of Plates in one day. No Teeth in morning—mouthful of teeth at night. All work done in our own laboratory by specially skilled men. GAS ADMINISTERED 1 •- One Hundred Ninety-fiveCOME IN AND GET YOUR PHOTOGRAPH ABSOLUTELY FREE OF CHARGE ALSO — X-RAYS FREE MINIMUM PRICES FOR ALL OTHER WORK One Hundred Ninety-sixHIGH GRADE DENTISTRY SPECIAL FOR ONE WEEK ONLY PLATES $7.50 COME IN AND TRY THEM FOR SIZE Loose Plates Tightened or Tight Plates Loosened All Repairs All Kinds of Fillings EXTRACTIONS AT CHEAP PRICES OUR STREAMLINED SHOWERS AT YOUR DISPOSAL FREE BATHS AND FREE EXAMINATION DR. MARCUS, INC. One Hundred Ninety-sevenOne Hundred Ninety-eightWhat Happened to Me Shouldn’t Happen to a Dog I told the patient to be her© not later than 8 a. m. Here it is 8:45 and no patient. And me having to take my Class 11 exam. Why were mock boards ever bom or should I say state boards? I'm getting dirtier and dirtier looks from Dr. Hal-pem. Maybe I ought to ask Dr. Herman if one of the Mannequins has an M. O. on a first bicuspid. Whoops! Here's my patient, that lousy son-of-a-. Why, good morning Mr. Caries. It's too bad you're a little late. Sit down and make yourself comfortable. (Break a leg). Umm, I think I'll clamp the bicuspid and ligate to the lateral. That's three holes. Not bad, three holes in one, under par. (Excuse me, what a time to be a gag artist.). Yes, Mr. Caries, I am going to fill the bicuspid tooth for you with nice shiny gold. You say some dentist told you to have nothing but an inlay in that tooth? Why he's crazy, gold foil will last a life time. Just look at the advantages gold foil possesses over an inlay (good gosh, what are the advantages of gold foil anyway? Where is Dr. Rusca?) Well, I'm glad you see it my way, Mr. Caries, you won't regret it. Oh, the clamp around your tooth hurts you. Don't mind it, it will all be over in a few seconds. (Whoops, that's for the extraction room). Gosh I should have bought some new burs. These won't even cut the gum. What a life! Now to break through the marginal ridge. Who said Stonewall Jack- son was tough? Ah, nice linqual and buccal walls be good and papa will give you a nice chisel. Now for cement. There! Damm it, this cement cracks so easy. Here's where I bevel the old angles. Can you imagine that cement cracking three times? I'd like to crack the patients head. Why do those lousy instructors always tell me, "Your retention points are potlegged." I hope this suits them. Ten grains of gold, that's $2.00 Mr. Caries. What! You thought this was a free clinic and you brought no money. Woe is me! Hey loan me two bucks, will ya? I'll give it to you Monday, honest. Half past eleven and I'm first starting to plug. Why won't this gold stick? Oh, here she comes. Wonderful! Ooh, there goes part of the lingual wall. They should call it the Wailing Wall of Palestine. I'll have to fix this some way. Now I'm OX I'll birmish it down. O.K. Mr. Caries, if you gotta go, you gotta go. It's straight down the hall and turn left. I guess that saliva ejector doesn't work that way. Everything all right now? You feel better but your back and head ache? You got a nerve to talk! Well that's a pretty nice polish. Here's where I check this baby off. Brother, it's a beauty. Here's my mirror and No. 17 Doctor, I'm finished. Hey, Doctor, stop pullin' on that margin. It's excess, it’s the wrong tooth, it's not finished yet, it's not fair, it's rocking, it's out, it's my funeral! Goodbye forever. One Hundred Ninety-nineThe Luetic Lyric i There was a young man from Back Bay Who thought syphilis went away He thought that chancre Was just a mere canker Derived from Lassivious play. II But now he has acne vulgaris The kind that is rampant in Paris It covers his skin From his head to his shins And his friends ask him where his hair is III He has pain in his head and his knees His sphincters have gone by degrees Parodoxic incontinance With all its concomttants Brings quite unpredictable pees. IV With extremeties progressively number An aoarta in need of a plumber His heart is cavorting His wife aborting And now he's developed a gumma. V There's more to his terrible plight His pupils won't react to light Along with his tabes And saber skin babies He also has gun barrel sight. VI Though treated in every known way The spirochetes grow day by day He's developed paresis Converses with Jesus And thinks he is Queen of the May. Two HundredWho’s Who at T. U A B C D E F G H J K L M P R S is for Addie, bland Australian joker Always on hand at a dance or a smoker. is for Broomell, quiet and shy Known to us all as a regular guy. is for Casto, our own Peter Pan Still playing games—What a man; What a man!!! and also for Calely, who just goes to prove that a man may be living and still never move. is for Doyle our afternoon sleeper Whatever his pay is, it ought to be cheaper. is for Essig whose daddy was grand, Lets give these two boys a great big hand. is Forrestal dov n in the cellar Still in a daze, but a likeable feller. is for Gibbey, the gal in the cage With Salely and Pownall, she's quite the rage. is for Hewson, of him let us sing The years may go on, but he's still got that thing. is for James, the man England gave us, Buried alive in a gingival crevice! is for Kolmer, good old John A., After listening to him what more can we say. is for Limquico whose assistant's Butz If you ask us, we think they're both nuts. is for Mostovoy, so strong when a youth, He once pulled a ligature right through a tooth. is for Pownall the clinic wit, The man they all ask for when their plates don't fit. is Rowen, who's always a Menace, After the bucks like the Merchant of Venice. is for Subin, for him women sigh, "Open wider big girl ' is his favorite cry And also Solerno, who is all head and feet, whose diction, we're sure can never be beat. Two Hundred One u V w is for Thompson, Casto's right hand man, If you can't get the picture, he surely can. is for Updegrave whose teeth are like pearls, He's sure to get rattled in the presence of girls. is for Ventura, not much can be said, We guess he must be "tetched in the haid.” is for Walter and also Wubba Dam, Hooray, Hooray, today I yam a man!!! Acknowledgements In the publication of this volume, our way has been immeasurably eased by: Dr. C. Barton Addie for his excellent advice and constant encouragement. Dr. Leon A. Halpem for his interest in our financial problems. Miss Walton for her many courtesies. Miss Lilyan Becker for her untiring efforts to bring this book to completion. The Lotz Photo Engraving Company. The Merin-Baliban Studios. Schlechter's Printers. Our advertizers through whose generosities a volume this size is possible. To these and all others who have in any way aided us in this work, we desire to express our sincere thanks. —THE STAFF. Library Tsmole Linivsrsi y Philadelphia Dental College Two Hundred TwoA Tl»- Mink "Correiater." II—Showing how model , made with Columbia Heady-Made Stone Model Bane are mounted on ••Correlator." View nl o show method of attaching aimtomienl eaat to Ready Made It.ixe. C— Columbia "Ready-Made" Stone Model Bases. Announcing THE COLUMBIA Ready-Made Stone Model Bases and Mink “Correlator” Columbia Ready-Made Stone Bases For Study Models Designed by Dr. S. J. Mink THEY make the making of presentable study models easy. Just fill the base with plaster, and mount anatomical cast. The 1 Ready-Made Base becomes part of the model. No forming, grinding or polishing. Made in 5 Standard Sizes and in 2 Types— Correlator Type-metal sockets for mounting on Mink "Correlator.” Plain type—without sockets. Mink "Correlator"— A Study Model Articulator MADE especially for Columbia Ready-Made Stone Model Bases. Enables you to reproduce in simplified form all mandibular movements in studying the case or in explaining it to the patient. The split posts on the "Correlator" slip into metal sockets in the Ready-Made Bases and thus permit a very simple and quick means of mounting models. Study Models let patients see their mouths as you see them. Use them as regularly as you do X-Rays. Send 20 cents in stamps for sample set—upper and lower—Literature on request COLUMBIA DENTAL X-RAY CORP. . “The House of a Thousand Models" 131 EAST 23rd STREET NEW YORK. N. Y. I t Two Hundred ThreeINVEST WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BRINGS YOU MOST Be hard headed about your equipment investment. Where does your dollar bring you most? What manufacturer docs most to make your professional life successful? Check the Five Point Ritter “Plus Value'’ offer—then compare— 1. Ritter Equipment. Electrical and Mechanical perfection plus beauty and long life, make 80% of the profession choose Ritter when equipping their dental offices. 2. Ritter Practice Building Service. Here is practical, valuable assistance in building an efficient, profitable practice. Let the combined experiences of thousands of successful dentists answer your problems. 3. Ritter Statistical Department. Here arc facts and figures on population, purchasing power, opportunities for specialized practice, etc., of invaluable help to you. Predetermine your success by choosing the proper location. 4. Ritter Architectural Planning Department. Here is the same practical advice that has designed over 30,000 efficient dental offices. This department, finest of its kind, will take care of every detail of office planning. 5. Ritter Deferred Payment Plan. Here is the utmost in cooperation for those about to start in practice. Small payments in monthly installments over a period as long af three years. For details, consult your Ritter dealer. TAKE THE FIRST STEP to planned professional success by utilizing the Ritter “Plus Value” Services. RITTER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO., INC., Ritter Park, ROCHESTER, N. Y. 1887— Ritter-1 FIFTY YEARS OF PROGRESS Two Hundred FourSOON, THE PORTALS OF A NEW ERA WILL BE OPEN TO YOU... . . . An Era of Professional Service to Mankind ! Success or failure awaits you . . . success which will la? measured hy your willingness to ncccpt certain fundamental principles of Pro fcssional procedure and management. The Weber Company wants to help you understand what those principles are and how they may he applied successfully. Besides making for your use a fine line of dental equipment, fairly priced, we can help you with your office location analysis, office planning and decorating. We can help you to llnance your initial purchase of equipment and we can help you with your early mechanical office problems— plumbing, wiring, sign lettering, etc. When you purchase Weber equipment, you are provided with one of the most comprehensive courses on Dental Office Management ever compiled, introducing a new service dealing with bookkeeping forms; office management; duties of the assistant and hygienist; contracting and presenting all classes of dental service; radiography and all phases of Its use; suggested letter forms for all necessary professional correspondence, etc. Xo charge is made for this service. Weber equipment is sold by selected, responsible denial dealers everywhere. Study it from every angle . . . learn the truth about its quality and value before making your final decision to buy. THE lAfPpPP DENTAL MFG. CO. W CDCrK CANTON-OHIO Export Dept. 149 Broadway, New York City Make your office a modern, up-to-date place which gives patients an impression of progressive technique. You can do this by planning your office around one of the new AMERICAN Cabinets ... like the No. 144 cabinet shown here. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. Two Rivers. Wisconsin CtsnvzAicam DENTAL CABINETS Model "E The Oil-Immersed Dental X-Ray Unit 100% Electrically Safe • Your pationts cannot fail to appreciate more fully your modern methods of dental surgery when supplemented by routine use of the x-ray. This wall-mounted G-E unit is your moans of obtaining for each patient the far-reaching bonoflfs of x-ray diagnosis. It is an indication of progress and on ossur-ance to your patients of a better professional service. GENERAL % ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION Two Hundred FiveGUIDING THE DESTINY OF DENTAL GRADUATES Recognition of Caulk leadership in guiding Dental Graduates to a successful start in the pursuit of their professional responsibilities is becoming more and more significant each year. Our most recent contribution, symbolizing the progressive spirit of the Caulk organization, has been the creation of our new model display offices designed to convey modem ideas to those contemplating the problems and ramifications of dental office architecture. This magnificent display presents a picture of charm, simplicity, and serenity, all basic elements essential to modem professional environment. Here amid a symphony of color and artistic innovations is exhibited in practical formation the world's finest operative equipment. The beauty and utility of these modem facilities will greatly aid the young dentist venturing the building of a lucrative dental practice. For your own success and security we cordially invite you to visit these new offices, so that you may be given expert advice in the planning and installation of your future office. To have been identified with your success during the period of your scientific training has indeed been a great privilege; sincerely do we hope the friendship thus established will endure throughout your professional careers. L. D. CAULK COMPANY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BRANCH MAIN OFFICES, WIDENER BUILDING, PHILADELPHIA, PA. Scientific Laboratories, Milford, Delaware. Branches in: Harrisburg. Pa., Pittsburgh, Pa., Huntington. W. Va., Newark, N. J., Jersey City, N. J., Baltimore, Md., San Francisco. Calif. Two Hundred Six3832—RITTENHOUSE—7200 M. F. VAN ISTENDAL DENTAL TECHNICIAN MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING j ROBERT C. CADMUS • Prescription Chemist j • j N. E. Cor. 20th and Spring Garden Sts. j Bell. Poplar 1808-Phones-Keystone Race 9050 • N. W. COR. 16TII AND WALNUT STS. PHILADELPHIA, PA. NO SUBSTITUTION BELL SPRUCE 5613 Peerless Dental Supply Co., Inc. 325 MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING Finest Reconditioned Equipment Walnut 2427-2428 PROFESSIONAL UNIFORMS • OF { EVERY DESCRIPTION ; • Complete Line of Supplies PENNSYLVANIA APPAREL CO. { Formerly Buxbaum’s Uniforms SIXTEENTH AND WALNUT STREETS 247-249 NORTH TWELFTH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. PHILADELPHIA, PA. POPLAR 8641 THE IDEAL PLACE TO MEET, WINE AND DINE GEORGE'S RESTAURANT N. W. Cor. 22nd and Spring Garden Sts. 1 PHILADELPHIA, PA. I Compliments of • • Sea Pood, Wines and Liqueurs, Sandwiches t t ; and Salads, Steaks and Chops, Beers I McC0N0MY’S DRUGGIST and Ales, Platter Dinners i i i i Compliments LUNCHEONETTE 19th Buttonwood Sts. M. J. SCHWARTZMAN DRUGGIST of DENTAL KITS FILLED WITH MERCK CHEMICALS ONLY ! “RED S” NINETEENTH AND GREEN STREETS • I » i Luncheonette Prescriptionist Two Hundred SevenIn as much as- “OUR FUTURE BEGINS EACH DAY” The folks at Climax sincerely hope that each new day will bring you new opportunities. And that as your opportunities to serve your clientele increase — so in proportion will increase our opportunities to cooperate with you. LEARN TO DEPEND ON CLIMAX CLIMAX DENTAL SUPPLY CO. INC. Medical Arts Bldg., Walnut at 16th St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. SOL. S. LINK, College Manager Two Hundred EightMERIN-BALIBAN 1010 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA) PENNA. Official Photographers To The 1937 "GATEWAY SPECIALISTS TO SCHOOLS — COLLEGES — UNIVERSITIES — CLUBS SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS Two Hundred NineSince 1876 Williams' Standard Clothing for the Dental Profession has set the pace for Style and Ser- COMPLIMENTS vice. DESICNERS AND MANUFACTURERS t I OF 1 1 C. D. Williams Company i ♦ XI PSI PHI | 246 South Eleventh St., ? ! PHILADELPHIA, PA. ? ! • t COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OF ALPHA OMEGA PSI OMEGA • ♦ ! i • Two Hundred Ten Y nufli tlea L In working with the "GATEWAY" Staff for the past year it has been our aim to help produce an annual which is the best in its class. We hope that we have been successful to the end that, year after year, the advice of each retiring "GATEWAY" Staff will be Engravers and Designers of Nearly 100 Yearbooks Annually photo cncRfivinc company college Annum depart niEnT . 12.™ and CHERRY STREETS I PHILADELPHIA i ♦ f f ! f ! i i i | i j ♦ » j ! j ! ! i ! • ! i f I i t j ! t i Two Hundred Eleven find pleasure in referring friends to “their dentist ’ and it is sound business practice to view every desirable patient that enters your office as a potential source of contact with equally desirable accounts. pressed by these will make your office inviting, reassuring, and proclaim the up-to-date reliable service that you are certainly capable of rendering. Moreover, they will permit you to commence practice with new, trouble-free equipment —let you experience the joy of first ownership and the inspiration that only new equipment can give. Make it a point to sec a demonstration of the S. S. White C and K Type Units and remember that the most simplified S. S. White'Unit can be easily built into a senior unit as the practice permits. OUR OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE IS FREE Make these references easy for your patients and without apology for the first impressions of your office. It isn't necessary to create a burdensome overhead in making a new equipment installation. For a very moderate cost, you can install an S. S. White C or E Type Unit and a Diamond Chair. The dignity and efficiency ex- Without incurring any obligation whatsoever on your part, you can have the services of our office planning department. Ask your dealer about this service, also about our liberal, deferred payment plans, or. write direct. THE S.S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. 211 SOUTH 12th STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. Two Hundred TwelveWhere the PILLING instrument business started 122 years ago near Second and Dock Streets. The firm has been in continuous operation since then. ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THIRD 1814 ANNIVERSARY 1937 e Pilling Instruments Cost no More Than Good Instruments Should INSTRUMENTS FOR GENERAL DENTISTRY, EXODONTIA, MAXILLO-FACIAL AND ORAL SURGERY More Than 100 Years George P. Pilling 8c Son Company ARCH 23rd STREETS PHILADELPHIA U. S. A. We Make and Sell Instruments at Retail Two Hundred ThirteenESTABLISHED 1810 The 1937 "GATEWAY" is an example of the high standard of quality in workmanship and materials, which is a part of our school service. Distinctive Printing, Originality and Service are combined to produce superior annuals and maintain a reasonable budget. SCHLECHTER’S Printers 540 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Two Hundred FourteenV

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

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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