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

 - Class of 1940

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1940 volume:

 The (gateway TEMPLE UNIVERSITY DENTAL SCHOOLthe Ljatewau TEIT1PLE UMUERSITV SCHOOL OF DEIUISTRV PUBLISHED B V THE S E H I 0 R CLASS OF nIn E T E E n FORTY HERBERT T. BAKER.............Editor'iit'Chief JAMES L. TRIARSI............Business Manager TEMPLE UNIVERSITY t€NTAL - PHARMACY LIBRARY 3223 N. BROAD STREET PHILA. 40. PA.FOREWORD It is with a great deal of pleasure that we, the class of 1940, present this volume of “The Gate-way." We have striven to attain the high standard of excellence set by former classes, and, at the same time, make this book peculiarly our own. We be-lieve that we have given you a faithful picture of the life and activities of our Alma Mater and have given you a book, which will in some measure enable you to live over again your dear old college days. Thanks are due to the entire staff, to Dr. James for his untiring efforts, to Dr. Faggart, our historian, and to others who have in any way contributed to make this book what it is, we wish to express our thanks and appreciation. EDITOR.c o n t i n t s DEDICATION ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIES ORAL HYGIENE FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTSDR. SIMEON HAYDEN GUILFORD As an expression of appreciation to a man, now deceased, who has done much to spread the scholastic fame of this college, we, the members of the Class of 1940, dedicate this record of our years at Temple to Dr. Simeon Hayden Guilford • • •Simeon Hayden Guilford, son of Simeon Guilford, was born in Lebanon, Penn' sylvania, on April 11, 1841. His father, a celebrated engineer and iron manufacturer, was one of the builders of the Erie Canal of New York and the Union Canal in Pennsylvania. He became an iron master, one of the earliest in the county and built iron furnaces in Schuylkill and Lebanon counties. He resided in Lebanon, Pennsylvania, for nearly seventy years. Simeon Hayden came of good, substantial, intellectual stock, and inherited our best traditions. His grandfather, Simeon Guilford, was an ensign under Washington during the American Revolution. It was his privilege to cross the Delaware with “the father of his country” and to lie present at the execution of Major Andre on October 2, 17S0. Simeon's education had not begun according to the concepts of Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes—“A hundred years before he was born.” He received his preliminary education in the public schools and Litiz Academy of Lane County, Pennsylvania. Later he was awarded the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Franklin and Marshall College. The same institution granted him the degree of Master of Arts in 1864 and the Ph.D. degree in 1886. The scholar turned teacher in the year of 1861-2. When the War Between the States broke out and he entered the Union Army as a private in Company "E" 127th Pennsylvania Volunteers, third brigade, second division in the second corps of the Army of the Potomac. Soldier Guilford was actively engaged in the battles of Fredericksburg and Chancellorsville and in May, 1863, he was mustered out of the service. Simeon began the study of dentistry in the fall of 1863, entering the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery from whence he graduated with the Class of 1865. His second degree, the honorary degree of D.D.S., was conferred upon him by the Philadelphia Dental College in 1884 in recognition of his contribution to the profession. After graduating from dental school he began practice in his home town of Lebanon. Often when relating his experiences in Lebanon he would tell that when his preceptor had any undesirable cases he would send them to Simeon. As a result he determined to treat them in such a way as to obtain the best results possible. In this way he gained invaluable experience and created a favorable reputation for himself. His spare time was spent in reading good books, committing poems to memory and in perfecting practicing methods. At this time, 1868, the promising young dentist married Miss Virginia S. Glcim and by this marriage there were two children, Elizabeth, who later became Mrs. William Dalzell, of Pittsburgh, and Dudley, a graduate of the Philadelphia Dental College, a prominent dentist of this city, and guest lecturer of the school. 5Dr. Guilford remained in Lebanon for seven years and then removed to Phila' delphia where he started to practice in 1872. He joined the faculty of the Philadelphia Dental College as a clinical instructor. This group consisted of such well'known prac-titioners as J. Foster Flagg, C. Ncwlin Pierce, and Henry C. Register, all of Philadelphia, and James McMannus, of Hartford, and C. E. Francis, of New York. At this time the college was located just north of Tenth and Arch Sts., and many members of the original faculty were still living. John Hugh McQuillen was then dean. About 1881, the college was in need of a professor to take the place of Dr. David D. Smith who had resigned. In looking about for a man to fill the vacancy it was found that Dr. Guilford was a constant attendant at Dental Society meetings, a fluent speaker on a variety of dental topics, and a writer for the dental journals. Being held in high esteem he was elected to the chair of Operative and Prosthetic Dentistry, which position he held from 1881 to 1918, establishing an enviable record of thirty' seven years. Dr. Guilford practiced in Paris, France, from January to August, 1880. Seven years later he wrote a monograph on the subject of Nitrous Oxide, and in 1889 his work on Orthodontia was published. This reached and exhausted its fourth edition. He also wrote the section on Orthodontia, Anomalies of the Teeth and Maxillae and Hypercementosis for the American System of Dentistry, and the chapter on cavities for the American Textbook of Operative Dentistry. In 1895 occurred the death of Professor James E. Garretson, the noted oral surgeon and dean of Philadelphia Dental College. Dr. Guilford was elected dean and ably guided the destinies of the school from 1895 to 1906. At this time the college was located on Cherry Street above Seventeenth and was affiliated with the Medico-Chirurgical College. After the merger of the Philadelphia Dental College with Temple University in 1907, Dr. Guilford served as dean from 1908 until 1918 when owing to ill health he was forced to resign his office and chair and was made Dean Emeritus. He made his name as a master craftsman in the dental arts, specializing in Orthodontia. After one year of war, the contending nations found great need of skillful dental services owing to the fact that mobilization did not permit exemption for dentists. Dr. Guilford organized a dental unit and made a personal appeal for equipment and supplies. The dental manufacturing houses responded liberally and on June 15, 1915, the unit, with Simeon at its head, reached Bordeaux. From there they went to Paris and then to the dental department in the high school building at Neuilly where under the supervision of the American Hospital at Paris and the leadership of Drs. George B. Hayes and W. S. Davenport, this unit worked faithfully for three months. After 6their return, a complimentary dinner and reception was given in their honor. Dr. George B. Hayes, Chief Dental Surgeon of the American Hospital in Paris, said of Dr. Guilford in a letter to Dr. Russell H. Conwell, “He was an example of regularity and conscientiousness, always ready to do the less glorious, but no less important and tiresome work of regular Dentistry.” Honors almost innumerable had been bestowed upon Dr. Guilford. On the occasion of his fiftieth anniversary of his practice of dentistry he was tendered a joint banquet with Dr. Erwin T. Darby, of Philadelphia, who had also reached this milestone. At this time the most distinguished members of the profession in the country attended, desiring to do honor to their fellow practitioner. He served as president of the National Association of Dental Faculties, Pennsylvania State Dental Society, The Odontological Society of Philadelphia, The Academy of Stomotology, and National Institute of Dental Pedagogics; past vice-president of the National Dental Association. Besides this he was an active member in various dental organizations. He was an honorary member of the First District Dental Society of New York, and of the State Dental Society of New York, a “Fellow” of the American Academy of Dental Science of Massachusetts, and an honorary member of the American Dental Society of Europe. He frequently went abroad to represent the college at International Dental Congresses at considerable expense. On these trips, our alumni abroad honored him with testimonial banquets. Thus he did much to keep alive the reputation of the college and the interest of the alumni. Such honors as he received do not come without the sacrifice of ones self and Dr. Guilford’s indefatigable zeal and labor was the price he paid for the great recognition and respect he gained from his conferees. He had an insatiable capacity for work. His labors were adjusted and in spite of the time occupied by his office, dental societies and social requirements he still found time to apply himself to the study of the French language, a field in which he became interested while practicing in Paris. Dr. Guilford lived a long and happy life and attained most of the high aims for which he strived, and until age weakened him, disease was almost a stranger. Though he was not well in his last few years, he did not suffer much and retained acute mental faculties to the end. This record of achievement, of one so great as Dr. Guilford's seldom falls to the lot of any one man and for this reason it is fitting that the class of 1940 should dedicate its year book to one who has contributed so much to the advancement of the Philadelphia Dental College, and to the profession of dentistry as a whole. 7 Harold L. Faggart.Charles E. Beury, A.B., L.L.B., L.L.D. President of Temple University 8IN APPRECIATION The Class of 1940 extends their gratitude to you in behalf of your outstanding accomplishments in the field of education and in due respect to the help that you have afforded to the advancement of dental education. 9I. Norman Broomell, D.D.S., L.L.D., F.A.C.D. Dean of the Dental School Professor of Dental Anatomy and Dental Histology 10m E S S A G E F R 0 m THE DEflll It is with a feeling of genuine pleasure that I comply with your request to contribute a few lines to be included in your Book of Memories. First, I offer my most hearty congratulations and express the hope that your professional life will be one of successful satisfaction. To achieve this, you should fully appreciate the significance of the term "com' mencemcnt” as applied to the closing days of a college career. You should appreciate the fact that six years devoted to pre-professional and professional training has merely laid the foundation upon which your future success depends. You should not encourage the thought after having received the coveted degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery that your professional training is completed and that the future is secure. To ensure this, you should not cease to be a student. Modern Dentistry as it is and as it promises to be, affords to properly qualified and ambitious graduates every opportunity for professional growth and advancement. Also, it affords, as few professions do, the opportunity to satisfy the creative instinct which, in the last analysis, probably, is the greatest of human ambitions. You will find, in the practice of dentistry, a full expression for your faculties and you can look forward to a cultural, as well as a professional development. From the material standpoint, the present'day dental graduate, if well qualified and progressive, may be assured of an adequate living, which is especially true if he is willing to leave the crowded city and locate in a less thickly populated community. In the large cities, except in the outlying districts, competition is keener and while, in general, "competition is the life of trade" this applies more aptly to commercial rather than to professional life. In Dentistry, as in other professions, there is always room at the top and having reached this point, there are opportunities for specialization which are both financially rewarding and professionally satisfying. May the future have the best in store for each one of you. 11DR. FREDERIC JAMES, L.M.M.S.S.A., D.D.S. Faculty Adviser 12TO 11 IE CLASS OF 194( For four years you have strived to attain the goal which this year has culminated in the realization of your dreams. These years have been exacting in many respects, but the reward which comes to you on this occasion has been fully earned, and it goes without saying that your faculty is justly proud to have you numbered among its ranks of professional men and women, and we hope that you will carry the banner of your Alma Mater, by becoming active Alumni in the growth of Temple University Dental School. Always remember that year by year changes will be effected to main-tain the highest standards in education that you will be proud, as you are now, to say that, “I am a Temple graduate."' These four years have been stepping stones to a splendid professional career, and you are to be congratulated on the profession you have chosen. It is truly said that our knowledge of the sciences is inversely as our direct interest in them. Whatever you have learned is the foundation upon which to build additional knowledge by association with your fellow men. When the ordinary uneducated man speaks his thoughts in simple, straightforward language, perfectly intelligible to his companions, whose minds arc as healthy and act as naturally as his own, he is not forced into a straight jacket of technicalities. You who are educated and lettered have earned the right in your profession to practice a very important branch of the healing art and to be a credit to your respective communities. To have been your adviser during the past two years has been an honor 1 deeply appreciate and my wish at this time, since you end your student days, and become men in the Practice of Dentistry is to offer you the hand of friendship and wish you all the success in the world. You have earned it for the many sacrifices made both by you and your parents. May God bless your future. 13 F. James, Class Adviser, 1940UOIIUUISIUIUIQUOPERATIVE F. St. Elmo Rusca, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Operative Dentistry, Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology 16DEMTISTPY Leon Halpern, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry 17 Louis Herman, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative DentistryRaymond C. Walter. D.D.S. Associate Supervisor of Operative Clinic Lawrence E. Hess, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry 1819PROSTHETIC Norman S. Essie, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry 20DENTISTRY George S. Essig, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Prosthetic DentistryDENTAL HISTO-PATHOLOGY Dr. Frederic James, D.D.S., L.M.M.S.S.A. (London) Professor of Dental HistO'Pathology and PeriodontiaAMD PERIODOMTIA Research work in dentistry is going on steadily. The periodontia department, headed by Dr. Frederic James, has delved into many problems of oral disease. The illustration below is an exhibition of the department's work, and it has been featured at the A. D. A. convention in Milwaukee, and at the convention in Baltimore. The exhibit displayed consists of a series of photographs taken before and after treatment of diseased conditions of the soft structure of the mouth. Research was begun in September, 1939, in the Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory, of Temple University School of Dentistry; for the purpose of determining the value of a new type of therapy in the treatment of periodontal disease. Each case was subjected to a thorough clinical X-ray and laboratory examination. Models were also made for study purposes. Over a period of ten months, some 200 cases were systematically treated, and results recorded, a few of which are shown in this exhibit. Through student and professional cooperation this type of treatment, as an adjunct to further procedures, was conducted primarily to reduce infection which might arise from filthy conditions seen in the mouths of our patients. The results have been most gratifying and should be a lesson in the necessary step in preventive dentistry. Research work is still proceeding to control cases by subjecting them to other forms of treatment on a comparative basis, thereby helping to advance mouth therapy by simple, yet effective, measures to control diseased processes. f€:‘mpl€ ,niA rn —'mmwmrr- Tr- DfMMMMT OF PCTA1 HHTO • PATHOl OOV AMD PtMOPONUA HIHH.Y UAIAM OttM. KtSUACH IA10AA10 AY 9 ■B S3 m S •• • : • . • o li - j •. 2}ORAL SURGERY James Ritchie Cameron, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Oral Surgery 24I ISTC 1 OGY AMD EMBRYOLOGY Frank L. Else, B.S., Ph D. Associate Professor of Histology and Embryology GENERAL PATHOLOGY 23 Hershel C. Lennon, B.S., M.D. Professor of General PathologyMEDICIME John A. Kolmer, M.S., M.D., DR., P.H . D.Sc., LL.D., L.H.D., F.A.C.P. Professor of Medicine 26CROWN AND BRIDGE AND ORTHODONTIA C. Barton Addie, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Crown and Bridge and Orthodontia 27John C. Scott, Phar.D, M.D. Professor of Physiology, Hygiene and Pharmacology PHYSIOLOGY AMD PHARMACOLOGY 4ROENTGENOLOGY AND PE DC DC N TOE OGY Theodore D. Casto, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Roentgenology and Pedodontology v r B. Elizabeth Beatty, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Roentgenology and PedodontologyCHI AIISTRY George K. Shacterle, Ph.C., B.S., Phar.D. Professor of Chemistry and HygieneAM ATOM Y George W. Miller, M.D. Professor of AnatomyL AC 11 PIC LOGY Thomas M. Logan, B.A., M.D. Professor of Bacteriology Cl INICAL DIAGNOSIS William Matthews, A.B., D.D.S. Clinical Diagnostician 32 Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S. Professor of Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthetics 33 MINOR ORAL SURGLRV ANESTHETICSINSTRUCTORS W. S. Baglivo, D.D.S. S. D. Carmick, D.D.S. . E. J. Doyle, D.D.S. . H. L. Faggart, D.D.S. . I. W. Forbes, D.D.S. . Wm. Trahan, D.D.S. . C. Weil, D.D.S. W. C. Miller, D.D.S. . M F. Quinn, D.D.S. . R. C. Walters, D.D.S. H. H. DuBois, D.D.S. G. T. Mervine, D.D.S. D. W. Bell, D.D.S. . A. J. Brubaker, D.D.S. L. M. Grisbaum, D.D.S. R. H. Calely, D.D.S. . Dr. Sandman, D.D.S. . Dr. Ewing, D.D.S. H. J. Lord. D.D.S. . M. A. Salerno, D.D.S. C. E. McMurray, D.D.S. D. B. Waugh. D.D.S. Marie Blum, D.D.S. H. Popkin, D.D.S. E. R. Strayer, D.D.S. . E. H. Velutini, D.D.S. G. W. Thompson, D.D.S. W. J. Updcgrave, D.D.S. R. G. Orner, D.D.S. . E. F. Ritsert, D.D.S. . J. H. Henry, D.D.S. . T. E. Hinkson, D.D.S. J. J. Stctzer, Jr., D.D.S. E. I. Subin, D.D.S. J. Mostovoy. D.D.S. R. Rowen, Ph.G. J. H. Githcns, D.D.S. H. M. Cobc, Ph.D. . A. K. Leberknight, Ph.G. C. Schabingcr, M.D. J. D. Limquico, M.D. V. B. Butz, D.D.S. . W. B. Kupics, D.D.S. S. H. Ronkin, D.D.S. A. P. Seltzer, M.D. M. F. Tomlinson, D.D.S. L. M. Mkitarian, D.D.S. M. B. Markus, D.D.S. Esther Ellis. R.D.H. . Irene Witkowski, R.H.D. J. C. Bedord, LL.B. Dudley Guilford, D.D.S. J, Rothncr, D.D.S. G. A. Tassman, D.D.S. . Instructor m Operative Dentistry . Instructor in Operative Dentistry . Instructor in Operative Dentistry . Instructor in Operative Dentistry Instructor in Operative Dentistry . Instructor in Operative Dentistry . Instructor in Operative Dentistry . Instructor in Operative Dentistry . Instructor in Operative Dentistry . Instructor in Operative Dentistry Instructor in Operative Technology Instructor in Operative Technology . Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Instructor in Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Instructor in Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Instructor in Croum and Bridge Prosthesis Instructor in Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . Instructor in Orthodontics Instructor in Orthodontics Instructor in Orthodontics Instructor in Orthodontics Roentgenology and Pedodontology Roentgenology and Pedodontology Roentgenology and Pedodontology Roentgenology and Pedodontology Instructor in Dental Surgery Instructor in Oral Surgery . Instructor in Oral Surgery Instructor in Clinical Pathology Instructor in Clinical Pathology Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy . . . . Instructor in Chemistry . . . Instructor in Bacteriology . . . Instructor in Bacteriology Assistant Professor of Anatomy . . Assistant Professor of Anatomy . . . . Instructor in Anatomy Instructor in Anatomy . . . . Instructor in Anatomy . . . . Instructor in Anatomy . Associate in Physiology and Pharmacology . . . Lecturer on Roentgenology . . Associate Professor of Orthodontics . . . Hygienist in Orthodontics • . . Assistant in Dental Surgery . . Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence . . Lecturer on Operative Dentistry Lecturer on Periodontia . . . Lecturer on Pedodontology Instructor in Instructor in Instructor in Instructor in 34"IN MEMORIAM” During our four-year stay, the greatest losses to the Dental School, as well as a personal loss to every man in the class, were the deaths of: DR. ADDINELL HEWSON DR. FRANK ABBOTT DR. LEON RYAN DR. C. BARTON ADDIE, JR. DR. LEVI POWNALL We shall miss these men, for they were friends of the students and by their gentle bearing and kind courteous manner won the love and esteem of them all. We as undergraduates in going through our vast accumulation of memories during the last few days, have more than once paused to think back. A recollection of by-gone days recalls to us many pleasant hours of association with these men of exceptional personality; brilliant and entertaining. Those who long ago won our deepest respect and admiration. They always endeavored to brighten the perpetual grind of a weary student, this seemed to be their one great aim. It is through the untiring efforts of just such men, that we are able to correctly mould our thoughts, develop our fancies and stimulate our ambitions. When thrown upon our own resources, we find that our progress has already been pointed toward success by our former associations. In the memory of each and every graduate there will forever linger thoughts of these men. Let us add that it must have been just such men as these, that Shakespeare had in mind when he wrote: "His life was gentle, and the elements So mixed in him, that nature might stand up And say to all the world ‘this was a man’.” 35THE "GATEWAY” of il CLASS „f 1940 FRANK A. ANDROSKY Duryea, Pa. St. Bonaventure College T o thoroughly occupied man was ever yet very miserable.—L. E. Landon Anatomical League; Ryan Chemical Society; Norman Essig Society; Newman Club; John A Kolmer Society. Handsome, healthy, handy Andy -a Casanova if ever there was one. Light in heart and heavy in pocket, “Andy" made his four-year stay in Philadelphia most enjoyable. He combined school and entertainment and seemed to mix them well. Always busily preoccupied with a bevy of beautiful women as patients, our boy was class leader in Operative points as well as in name. Andy had a job completing his operations while inquisitive instructors peered at the “works of nature" he had sitting in his chair. HERBERT J. BAKER Phila., Pa. Phila. College of Pharmacy 1 Science There is no substitute for thoroughgoing, ardent, and sincere earnestness.—Dickens Anatomical League; James R. Cameron Society: F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; Editor of 1940 “Gateway”; Circulation Manager of Garretsonian. As Editor-in-chief of this Book, you were supposed to be the most unappreciated martyr in existence. You’ve endured sleepless nights and endless worries, yet you don’t look a bit the worse for it. This book is a record of your spirit and good fellowship. Your classmates are gratified with your work, keeping your staff working harmoniously and with such splendid results. “Biker” was always one jump ahead—of someone's finger Herb’s patients will always he sure of one form of antiseptic or other regardless of the name or size of the bottle. 40THE "GATEWAY” d il,e CLASS of 1940 LEONARD HARLEY BASCOVE Magnolia, N. J. Temple University "Accuse not nature, she has done her part.” Temple News Representative. Len is this chap’s nickname as far as wc know, although it should be "Jitterbug” because Leonard is quite the hoofer. Wc are proud of this Jersey native because he gave up a brilliant career slinging pickles around a dclica' tessen just to study Dentistry. Magnolia anxiously awaits his graduation so that they may receive the wonderful dental care that Harley is so capable of rendering. When you go out of the portals of this dental school just remember—keep up the good work. HENRY SCHWEHM BENDER Philadelphia, Pa. Duke University "Let the world slide; I'll not budge an inch." Anatomical League; Associate Editor of Year Book; Ryan Chemical Society; Norman Essig Society: James R. Cameron Society. This talkative fellow was labeled “Chief" after the great ball player, and rightly so because Henry is a ball player supreme. Dentistry will soon have you and wc hope that your patients arc as numerous as the votes you received that elected you banquet organizer for rhe school societies. We hope your flight to the top is as fast as the effect of "The Essig Society Fleet Street"—Remember! Good luck, Chief. 41I HE "GA11 WAY” o( llie CLASS of 1940 MORTON ELLIOT BERNSTEIN Brooklyn. N. Y. City College of New York The smallest hair throws its shadow. -Goethe Alfred Haas Society; Norman Essig Society; Year Book Circulation Staff: Photographic Club. This pipe-smoking Sherlock hails from New York, the fair grounds of the world. Morty was an ideal pupil, a young sprightly and inquisitive one, too. Nothing seemed to escape his ultimate concern for things dental. Socially, he was an active member of the commuters' club which excursioned weekly to New York. As a camera genius, he contributed many findings to better Temple's newest organization—the photography club. If initiative makes for ultimate success, Morty will be successful. LEONARD S. BLUMBERG Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Wise men argue causes; fools decide them. —Anacharsis Anatomical League; “Stiff” Committee; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Alfred M. Haas Society; Norman Essig Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Staff of 1940 “Gateway"; Photography Club; Jr. Member A. D. A. To Lenny goes the honor of being the first student to use the pneumatic plugger at T. D. school. He loves to argue and invariably wins because of his exceptional control of the English vocabulary. Lenny lost none of his jovial expression when he rid himself of forty pounds of avoirdupois in his senior year. A devil with the women, his frat brothers cried “wolf when he came around. It was always pleasant to be within hearing of his bombastic and catching laugh. 42I HI "GATEWAY” of il Cl ASS cf 1940 HERSH BOBROW Hartford, Conn. Connecticut State College ALPHA OMEGA I have always been a quarter of an hour before my time, and it has made a man of me. —Lord Nelson President of Freshman Class; Ryan Chemical Society; “Stiff Committee; John A Kofmcr Society; Norman Essie Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Jr. Member of A. D. A. Hcrsh was a supreme politician and as president of our Freshman Class, he lead the group through our most difficult year. Talented as a writer, his early poems must forever remain unpublished. Dr. Casto had an efficient worker in Hcrsh as chief assistant in the Pedo Clinic. Everyone knew him as a jovial, genial chap with loads and loads of personality. This walking totem pole precipitated a cry of "timber" when he bent down to tie a shoe lace. AARON J. BOGDANOFF Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Doing good is the only certainly happy action of a man's life.—Sir P. Sidney John A. Kolmer Society; Norman Essig Society: Alfred laas Society. “Al" proved to all that a kind heart coupled with brains did exist in one man. He has both assets and with them we expect him to be an asset to dentistry. When a fellow found his studies a little too much for himself, he inevitably found himself drawn to "Al," for when “Al" sat down he covered a lot of ground, both theoretically and physically. The famous "Nagy Sagy" boys have sung their last songs, but now Aaron will “Nagy Sagy" alone. So long, Al. 45THF; "GAI l: VVW ” c( ike ( I ASS o( 1940 JOHN HOWARD BROWN, JR. New Haven, Conn. Colgate University PSI OMEGA “A moral, sensible, welbbred man. Good at fight, but better at play." Chaplain of Fraternity; Norman Essig Society: F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Vice-Pres. of Rusca Society; James R Cameron Society: John A. Kolmcr Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Anatomical League Vice-Pres.; Blue Key Honorary Society. John, through the agency of his dynamic personality could get himself a date with almost any Oral Hy-gicnist, especially the ones from below the Mason' Dixon Line. This former “Red Raider" was indeed a master of grubbing cigarettes, but this being his only bad habit(?) wc can recommend Johnny highly as a gentleman and a scholar. MILTON CHARLES BROWN Trenton, N. J. Temple University ALPHA OMEGA The man who does his wor , any worl{, consci' entiously. must always be in one sense a great man.—Muloc Scribe of Alpha Omega; Editor in Chief of Temple Dental Review; Frederic James Society; John A. Kolmer Society; Norman Essiz Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Jr. Member of A. D. A. “Milty." the little man with a million worries, never attained his full height because he was frightened by a dental engine when he was a baby. A mighty little editor, he made the Dental Review an education and entertaining supplement of our school life. Sincere and conscientious effort have given him a high place in our regard. It is little wonder that the faculty took him under their wing. 44THE "GAT I WAY” of lU C LASS of 1940 WILLIAM KINTER CADMUS Pottstown, Pa. Temple University PSI OMEGA The soul that suffers is stronger than the soul that rejoices.—E. Shepard Anatomical League; Ryan Chemical Society; Frederic James Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; James R. Cameron Society: John A. Kolmer Society; Blue Key Honorary Society; I. Norman Broom-ell Society; Member of the A. D. A. Let Willie get the hiccoughs and you will hear a good impersonation of Minne Mouse with gas on her stomach. However in Bill we had an extraordinary Frogologist in Physiology; he knew every frog by its first name. Bill was one of the most conscientious fellows in the class. Anyone that can stay awake in some of those dry lectures deserves this title. We wish you success in your future practice of Dentistry. f I t ROBERT LYALL CLUNIE Rumford, Maine University of Maine PSI OMEGA Wlwt sweet delight a quiet life affords. —Drummond Anatomical League; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; I. N. Broomell Society: Blue Key National Honorary Fraternity; John A. Kolmer Society-Treasurer; James R. Cameron Society. In each class there must be one who chooses forever to hold his peace. “Bob” answered the requirement in no uncertain terms. However little he spoke, this lad endowed with the wisdom of the ancients, spoke strongly and forcefully. As a student, he occupied that enviable "upper third" of the class. Temple's loss will be Rumford's gain. So long, Bob 45THL "GA'I I WAV” o! the CLASS »( 194C LESTER COHEN Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University The more extensive a man's knowledge of what has been done, the greater will be his power of knowing what to do.—Disraeli Vice-President, Sophomore Year; Student Council Junior and Senior Years: I. N. Broomell Society; Frederic James Society; Alfred M. Haas Society; Norman Essig Society. A brilliant convincing student par-cxcclicncc. A reliable trustworthy fellow of the most sterling and pleasant character. Lcs always knew his work way ahead of time and had a marvelous correlation of knowledge and digital skill. He was elected to the Student Council as class representative for two years. Lcs has made the most of his dental training and should feel well equipped to start his practice. Incidentally, he seems to do well with the girls. HERBERT S. COHN Philadelphia, Pa. Penn State A good face is a letter of recommendation, as a good heart is a letter of credit.—Bulwer All Dental Dance Committee; Alfred M. Haas Society; Norman Essig Society; Feature Editor of 1940 "Gateway.” Herb docs the stand for the song bird. Curly hair, looks, affable disposition, a good worker with loads of personality and ambition, a local boy makes good, but remember what happened to Caesar. Herb leaves a clean record of work accomplished with grace and finesse. We wish Herb every happiness he might desire. 46I HE "GATEWAY” of lU CLASS of 1940 CHARLES THOMAS CONNORS Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Bucknell Junior College If we mal{c religion our business, God will ma e it our blessedness.—H. G. J. Adam James R. Cameron Society; Newman Club; Norman Essig Society; Year Book-Art Editor; Treasurer of the Freshman Claw. "Chuck” was truly Temple's number one Horatio Alger. We're proud of his many athletic capacities. Economical of his motions, he nevertheless rounded out to be the best bowler in these parts; his fame as such is known from Wilmington to Wilkes-Barre. "Chuck’s” clinical personality made possible a multitude of pedo restorations, much to the delight of Dr. Beatty. Here is a toast to a future upstate pedodon-tist. May your future successes be even greater than your bowling performances. ISADORE CUTLER Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University SIGMA EPSILON DELTA The flowering of civilization is the finished man, the man of sense, of grace, of accomplishment, of social power, the gentleman.—Emerson F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Alfred M. Haas Society; John A. Kolmcr Society; Norman Essig Society; President of Senior Class. A gentleman and a scholar, that's "I:" to a tee. The most good natured chap you’d care to meet, "Iz’’ captivated us all with his radiant personality and the least appreciation wc could show him was to elect him president of our class for the Senior year. A man of action and few words, "his honor" showed initiative, always planning and working for the class's benefit. And very fortunate, too. Engaged to a sweet little school marm. 47THE "GATEWAY” of the CLASS of 1940 ALOYSIUS BISHOP CUYJET Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University The force of his own merit ma es his way, a gift that heaven gives to him.—Shakespeare Newman Club; Frederic James Society; Vice-President Senior Class. "AT came to us from the halls of the Undergraduate School and proved the efficacy of the efforts of those who have taken up Conwcll’s work. He was a diligent student of high aspirations. His keen ability as an operator-supreme won the respect and acclimation of all his fellow classmates. A1 has been the recipient of many academic awards. These we're certain speak well for his future success in Dentistry. ARTHUR D'ELIA Jersey City, N. J. University of Alabama Any man who will Ioo into his own heart and honestly write what he sees there, will find plenty of readers.—Ed. Howe Managing Editor, Gateway: Associate Editor. Garrct-sonian; Chairman. Class Ring Committee; Newman Club; Alfred M. Haas Society; Norman Essig Society; Anatomy Committee. Alas, the unfolding! Here is the movement behind that prolific pen that exposed us in that pesty column, "Pot-Shots." Now, you bearers of hyperemic faces, you may reap your revenge! Art. a 5ometimcs-mustached character out of "Esquire," commands a classical vocabulary that he so kindly camouflages with his Haguctown accent. As an artist, this "Sauire of Green Street," is tops- -as you have seen in this annual. As an actor, he is too much for us—he imitates them all. As they say, "so many talents—the closer success." 48THE "GATEWAY” o» il CLASS of 1940 JACK ELI DIMMER Philadelphia, Pa. LaSalle College ALPHA OMEGA Good humor is one of the best articles of dress one can wear in society. Thackeray Alpha Omega Fraternity, Historian; Norman Essig Society; John A. Kolmer Society: Ryan Chemical Society. Alpha Omega's prodigal son hails from the south side of City Hall. Fashion plate, humorist, roentgenologist—“Jake" was truly a friend of the masses. Like a boy in his early twenties, he took keen delight in the custom of pursuing love whither it led. But seriously, those who knew "Jake" found him to be a plodder, a man of ordinary common-sense, of simple virtues and a strong affinity for opportunity. LEO FRANCIS DONAGHUE Frackvillc, Pa. University of Pennsylvania There is not less eloquence in the voice, the eye. the gesture, than in toords.—Rochefoucauld James R. Cameron Society; John A. Kolmer Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Anatomical League. “Lee" will always be remembered as the gentleman who could always do justice to an occasion even if it required the technical ingenuity of a prosthedontist or perhaps the propriety of a continental diplomat. “Lee” was endowed with that rare faculty of projecting the "King's" English so magnihcently that he sometimes astounded his contemporaries. Nevertheless, his proximity was companionable and ever helpful to those with whom he came in contact. 49THE "GATI WAY” of il CLASS of 1940 VLADIMIR W. DRAGAN Bridgeport, Conn. Temple University The only way to have a friend is to be one. —Emerson Vice-President Newman Club; Ryan Chemical Society; John A. Kolmcr Society; Norman Essig Society; Anatomical League: F. St. Elmo Society; Alfred M. Haas Society. Southern Connecticut produced a winner in “Bud." as he was known to all his classmates. As one of the best liked and most friendly members of our class, his record brings to light his masterly knowledge of Prosthesis. He found his greatest satisfaction in attempting the most difficult and attained his reward by constantly coming through with "flying colors." We predict for him a great future in Dentistry, as well as in other activities. NEWTON E. FAULKNER Elmhurst, N. Y. Duke University XI PS1 PHI ‘‘7 (ature. after making him. bro e the mould." Anatomical League; Ryan Chemical Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Frederic James Society; James R. Cameron Society; John A. Kolmcr Society; Alfred M. Haas Society. Dance Committee '39. Though there were a goodly number of quiet and modest fellows in our class, “Newt" wasn't one of them. This however did not prevent him from being an excellent student and an interesting companion while standing at a brass rail. It is generally known that "Newt" is not far from that altar where two people say “I DO.” "Newt" while at school was seen on the clinic floor so much that the juniors thought he owned the place. The situation became so bad that Dr. Doyle had to find a new hiding place. 50THE "GA11 WAV’ d iL CLASS o( 1940 STANLEY FEINSTE1N Chester, Conn. Wesleyan University Franklin and Marshall College Columbia University SIGMA EPSILON DELTA In this commonplace world every one is said to he romantic who either admires a fine thing or does one.—Pope House Chairman of S. E. D. Fraternity: Norman Essig Society; Alfred M. Haas Society; Nicetown Boys Club Clinic. If a genial smile and a rotund stature are the gifts of Bacchus, Stan was bestowed with the most bounteous affection of that mythical divinity. This wonderful example of teeth, bone and muscle accomplished his chores as S. E. D. housemanager and his school re-quirements in a most rapid manner. Stan, we suggest you watch your dieting sprees or your clientelle won’t be able to find you. MARIO FAVORITI Newburgh, N. Y. Union College University of Pennsylvania Dental College A man there was, and they called him mad; the more he gave the more he had.—Banyan F. St. Elmo Rusca Society: Norman Essig Society; I. N. Broomell Society; Newman Club. The Empire State’s contribution to our campus is a student of unlimited qualities. His outstanding attribute was his generosity, an uncontrolable tendency to aid the cause of the weak. Mario limited his social functions within "the Penn” vicinity. Here he was known to conduct council with his farmer friends. When the memory of our scholastic struggle will have become blackened with oblivion, Mario’s friendly smile will still remain ensconced within our hearts. Good luck Napoleon! 51THE "GATEWAY” of il.e CLASS of ALFRED JOSEPH FERRIS Pittsfield, Mass. The University of Buffalo The curious questioning eye, that plucks the the heart of every mystery.—Mellen Newman Club President; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; I. N. Broomcll Society; Asso-ciatc Editor of the Year Book. Through the corners of his eyes. A1 once caught a glimpse of a casting machine. Since that occasion, the whirl of a revolving caster has always been associated with his Green Street residence, and A1 has become the crown and bridge “king” of the class. This short, dark and "all-seeing" importation from New England was also well known for his nocturnal mcandcrings. That is, until a hurried dash to Schwartz man's Green Street sanctuary widened his eyes. This story will no doubt humor many of his patients—and there will be many of them. 1940 JACOB FELDMAN Bridgeport, Conn. Junior College of Connecticut Temple University ALPHA OMEGA The best throw with the dice is to throw them away.—C. Simmons John A. Kolmcr Society; Norman Essig Society: Ryan Chemical Society; Sports Editor of Dental Review; Quaestcr of A. O. House; Manager of A. O. Basketball team '38 '40. Alpha Omega loses its most ardent supporter and worker. His position as Quaester of the house was fulfilled with highest satisfaction. Jonah may have gotten pretty far down the throat of a whale but Jack certainly runs him a close second when he is working on a patient's masticators. Jack possesses a reserved bearing that immediately stamps him as an intelligent and responsible fellow. 52THE "GATEWAY” of tl, CLASS of 1940 MILTON IRVING FINBERG Providence, R. 1. Rhode Island State College ALPHA OMEGA We love a jok.e that hands us a pat on the bac , while it ic s the other fellow downstairs. —C. L. Edson Ryan Chemical Society; John A. Kolmer Society; Norman Essig Society. Milt was outstanding, not only for his lack of hair and his bilious green suit, but for his wit and high grade humor. His brilliant marks arc proof that he has had long periods of seriousness. “Pop" is a prosthedon-tist par excellence, his training back home has stood him in good stead. IRVING JACOB FINK Union City, N. J. Bethany, West Virginia ALPHA OMEGA The question. "Who ought to be boss?" is li e asking, "Who ought to be tenor in the quartet?" Obviously the man who can sing tenor. —Henry Ford John A. Kolmer Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Norman Essig Society; Inter-fraternity Council, 1939; Treasurer of Class, Sophomore Year; Chancellor A. O. Fraternity 39- 40; Fraternity Basketball 37, 38, 39. 40; Championship Inter-fraternity Basketball Team 38- 39. Don Juan of the class, "two point occlusion strutted on the clinic floor, jet black hair slicked to submission, all female patients turned wistful eyes in his direction. Chancellor of the fraternity, leader on the basketball court. Irv has maintained an unruffled manner throughout his four years of school, which has been the envy of everyone. 53THE "GATEWAY” of il,e CLASS of 1940 CARL JOEL FISHER Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Penn State College XI PS1 PHI Health is the vital principle of bliss; and exercise, of health.—Thomson James R. Cameron Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; Frederic James Society. The affable greeting that Carl extended to everyone, made him almost as well known as the apples he is forever eating. This Schuylkill Haven lad was a student par-excellence and is to be commended on how well he looks in Faulkner's suits. Carl could have joined any major league baseball club but strange as it may seem the profession of Dentistry has won out and another doctor was born. So let's go-o-o Dutch! am ROY FLEMMING Wenonah, N. J. Duke University Features—the great soul's apparent seat.—Bryant Secretary, James R. Cameron Society: F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Frederic James Society. We often wonder why when the name of O'Neill is mentioned, Roy gets a bit twitchy? Well some of us at least know the answer to that riddle. Incidentally, Roy can tell you a good place to get a half doien of fried oysters and french fries. Roy always made a handsome appearance and when he smiles he showed more ivory than a typodont. He has every right to grin because he has his office and equipment all set to go. even as far as a good manager. Is that right Mary? 54THE "GAI l: VAV’ «f the CLASS of 1940 HAROLD H. FORER New York, N. Y. University of Chicago There is always some levity, even in excellent minds.—-Joubert Norman Essig Society; Ryan Chemical Society. New York was never Harold's first port of call. More so was Jersey City, for there dwells Harold's future. Hal’s partner in crime was Bogdanoff, who aided and abetted those big parties we used to envy. Harold was a quiet unassuming chap who made five hundred points with little or no trouble. This, we arc certain, is a good criterion for judging future success. CHARLES TITUS FORNEY Milltown, N. J. Rutgers University O' bed! bed! delicious bed! That heaven upon earth for a sleepy head. Ryan Chemical Society; Anatomical League; Norman Essig Society: F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; James R. Cameron Society. "Charley" is the possessor of much that is enviable, but his most noteworthy chattel is an ailing Plymouth with spark-plugitis which was always littered with Hospicites. Charley was a punster of the first class and was known to be quiet but has been heard to brag about his low eighties in golf. The Forney Clinic should be proud to receive the services of such an up and coming dentist, and may “Little Charley" follow in your footsteps. 55THE "GATEWAY” of lU CLASS of 1940 HERBERT FOSTER Philadelphia, Pa. Muhlenberg College PSI OMEGA “Enlist now and see the world thru a porthole Norman Essig Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society. Herb has been labeled “the children’s friend” due to his extensive work in Pedodontology. Herb is the backbone of the Navy and by the way he swabs out a cavity preparation, he cannot be far from becoming an Admiral. This tall, broad-shouldered Frankfordite has rounded out to be an efficient operator, and upon wishing him luck and success we hope that his mouth wash he discovered called “beer" will prove satisfactory. PIERRE J. GARNEAU Stratford, Conn. University of Maryland PSI OMEGA Much wisdom often goes with fewest words. —Sophocles President, F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Vice-President, Norman Essig Society: Frederic James Society; James R. Cameron Society; Blue Key Honorary Society. “Bud” was a very quiet chap, so quiet that he would have put to shame the ascetics of dassic fame. However. when he did choose to speak, he was compared to the owl, whose proverbial wisdom manifests itself after long periods of unbroken reticence. Pierre has proven himself quite an authority on ceramics and at the same rime knows quite a bit about O.HS'.THE "GA'I I WAY” of lU CLASS of 1940 SAUL GLADSTONE Newark. N. J. Seth Boydcn School of Business Essex County Junior College Upsala University SIGMA EPSILON DELTA I li e the laughter that opens the Ups and the heart, that shows at the same time pearls and the soul.—Victor Hugo Historian and Master of Sigma Epsilon Delta Frater-mty; Chairman of All-Dental Dance '39; Editor of F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Frederic James Society; John A. Kolmcr Society; I. N. Broomell Society; Inter' fraternity Basketball; Association of Dental Students; Humor Editor of Dental Review; Humor Editor of 1940 “Gateway”; Senior Class Day Committee; Alfred M. Haas Society. A gentleman, scholar, and above all, a comedian of professional standing, there was never a dull moment as long as Saul was around. In moments of seriousness Saul convinced one and all of his ability by putting over an All-Dental Dance that topped every preceding affair. His activities show completely how he devoted his intra- and extra-curricular time. LOUIS LIONEL GRAND Red Bank, N. J. New York University SIGMA EPSILON DELTA His words are bonds, his oaths are oracles, his love sincere, his thoughts immaculate. —Shakespeare Inner-Guardian Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity; Alfred M. Haas Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; I. N. Broomell Society; Inter-fraternity Basketball. “Cookie," like Wordsworth, preferred solitude and a sequestered nook where he could study and gain knowledge of Dentistry. Yet he was not as solemn as pictured, for his smile and bright blue eyes together with his ready wit won him many friends. Lou showed digital dexterity early in his dental career and approached excellence in his practical work. His progressive ideas are evidenced in his original work on his combination gold foil and cast inlay filling. Lou numbers among his many acquaintances, William Owen McGeehcc. 57THE "GATEWAY” of the Cl ASS of 1940 ISRAEL LOUIS GROWER Portland, Conn. Wesleyan University Persistent people begin their success where others end in failure.—Edward Eggleston Anatomical League; Norman Essig Society. Is was the easy going, slow moving type, the chap had a rare and radiant genius to mind his own business. He had his brother's enviable record and advice to lob low and was often heard saying, “Alex said do this or that.” “Lefty” was a talker of high quality and his elbow was always poking the ribs of the student seated at his left. He had Dr. Miller as his personal friend and adviser. His good nature usually found him in the center of jokes and jests. The Troc shall always be associated with Iz Grower's name. NATHAN GUTSCHMIDT North Bergen, N. J. University of Maryland SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Contact with a high-minded woman is good for the life of any man.—Henry Vincent Outer-Guardian of Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity; Ryan Chemical Society: Alfred M. Haas Society; Secretary of I. Norman Broomci! Society; Frederic James Society; Inter-fraternity Basketball. Nat is one of the fortunate boys of our class, who is able to realize the value and place for seriousness. In all respects a most entertaining and pleasant companion, Nat is aware of the important things to be done. He realized a long desire in his senior year when he acquired his "jalopy." Neat in his appearance, and precise in his actions, “Gutchakoola" got his requirements done and always planned his future steps. As guardian of the diagnostic room. Nat was able to keep up with Dr. Matthew's western stories. 58I HE ’ GATEWAY’’ of L CLASS of 1940 HARRY STEG HALPERN Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Good nature is the very air of a good mind; the sign of a large and- generous soul and the peculiar soil in which virtue prospers.—Goodman Ryan Chemical Society: Scribe of Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society: Norman S. Essig Society; President of the Alfred M. Haas Society; I. Norman Broome!] Society; Inter-fraternity Basketball: President. Isaiah Dorr Society. Harry was the prodigal son of Temple University Dental School. He was as much a part of the school as the stones of its foundation. With him in the class, most of our troubles were cleared up. Custodian of slides, point lists, waiting lists, Harry was really on the “in." Ever helpful, Harry devoted much of his energy in behalf of the class of 1940. As President of the Haas Society, Harry brought a most interesting program of speakers to the members. JOHN FRANCIS HASKINS Pottsville, Pa. Villanova College A popular man soon becomes more powerful than power itself.—Bulwer F. St. F.Imo Rusca Society; John A. Kolmer Society; James R. Cameron Society; Norman Essig Society; Dance Committee; Junior Class President. Jack before he became a student at Temple was a boxer, but he claims that he retired from the ring. This isn’t really true because in his junior and senior years at dental school he was on the floor more than any place else. Jack’s popularity served to elect him president of our junior year. By his skillful execution of this office he became more popular and gained more friends. He was a strong worker for the independents as he showed by doing many favors for the fellows. 59NEWTON ERNEST HESS, JR. State College, Pa. Penn State College PSI OMEGA THE "GATEWAY” of ll,e CLASS of 1940 MILTON HAVESON Robbinsvillc, N. J. Bowdoin College Peace is rarely denied to the peaceful.—Schiller F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Treasurer of Frederic James Society; John A. Kolmer Society. Milt found making good marks easy and making good friends easier. His studious curiosity and investigation kept him moving along with the group, and he never made himself loud or conspicuous. Constant of purpose, Milt is another of the rank to fulfill a long desired ambition of becoming a dentist. “Eat and sleep so that I may he able to sleep and James R. Cameron Society; John A. Kolmer Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; I Norman Broomell Society; Anatomical League. Ernie, the fellow with the super-man build, has shown us the true meaning of ambition, his never tiring efforts have produced good results. “Newt” always managed to attend classes and out of our class we can truthfully say that lie enjoyed those little three-quarter hour naps. 60THE "GATEWAY” of ike CLASS of 1940 CHARLES I. HOFFMAN Lebanon, Pa. Lebanon Valley College “Every inch a man—a Dutchman." Anatomical League; Ryan Chemical Society; Frederic James Society; Norman Essig Society; John A. Kolmcr Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; 1. Norman Broomell Society; James R Cameron Society; Alfred M. Haas Society: Junior Class Vice-President; Vice-President, Cameron Society. All that is amiable and excellent in nature is combined in this model youth. “Charley's” true spirit never went unnoticed in class. He was a quiet chap but a more sincere fellow would be hard to find. Charley's professional appearance is so impressive that strangers seek his advice even on the street corners. EDNA HOFFMAN Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University "Modem women cannot get away from love— she is no new woman.”—Mussolini F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; I. N. Broomell Society; Norman Essig Society; John A. Kolmcr Society; Anatomical League. When as freshmen we weltered in a chaos of uncertainty, we looked with wonder at Edna who pertinaciously adhered to the purpose of becoming a dentist: yes—a good one, too. As corresponding secretary of our class, she aided in the guidance of the destiny of Temple's experimental class for four eventful years. Someday, we hope to remember to vote for Edna as corresponding secretary of the A. D. A. 61THE "GATEWAY” «(lU CLASS of 1940 HARRY RILEY JAMMER Trenton. N. J. La Salic College PSI OMEGA "Our foster nurse of nature is repose.” F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Treasurer of Rusca Society; President. Norman Essig Society; John A. Koimer Society; Anatomical League Treasurer; 1. Norman Broomcll Society; Newman Club; Ryan Chemical So ciety; Associate Editor of Dental Review. "Riley” has one ambition, namely, to take over Dr. Essig's class. Nevertheless, we need not worry because that class starts at nine-thirty A M and this hour is the middle of the night to Harry. The outstanding feature about Harry is his lovely crop of hair which is always neatly combed. A very familiar sight around school besides Dr. Brubaker is Harry smoking his pipe from morn till night. MORRIS S. KRESLOFF Philadelphia, Pa. University of Pennsylvania SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Let me live in a house by the side of the road and be a friend to man.—Sam Walter Foss F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Alfred M. Haas Society; I. Norman Broomell Society. "Mike" is one of exceptional talents, although he admits worrying over his school work, he manages to have a good time of it. Our “Mike" often assumes a sentimental attitude for praise and the manner in which it affects one may often be misleading to a personality. We must mention "Syd." who has helped our boy through the grind both materially and spiritually. A grand partner to an all-right fellow who has possessed a mature attitude in our halls of learning. Dr Miller joins us in wishing a great apple polisher good luck. 62THE "GATEWAY” of llie CLASS of 1940 LEO KRITZER New York, N. Y. City College of New York Quicks sensitiveness is inseparable from a ready understanding— Addison Lee was seen often but not heard. We believe he must have been saving that wind so that he could carry his equipment to and from his locker. Leo covered the miles between New York and Philadelphia to assist in his Dad's office, so he could be a better dentist after graduation. Prosthesis was his specialty and he didn't need to be under ‘'pressure” to vulcanize a good plate. JAMES M. LEMAN Lancaster, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College PSI OMEGA ft is in refinement and elegance that the civilized man differs from the savage.—Johnson Psi Omega Fraternity. Grand Master: President of the Sophomore Class: Ryan Chemical Society; Anatomical League President; John A. Kolmer Society; Norman Essig Society; James R. Cameron Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; I N Broomcll Society: Blue Key Society. "Jet" is an upstate Dutchman who will uphold the rural affirmative in any debate, even if an urban prac tice has a magnitude of merits. His radiant personality made possible his talents as a leader, spokesman, and purveyor of acceptaclc humor. Every fraternity on the campus soon came to appreciate his efforts as a class president, especially when the pathology results were clouded in a shroud of mystery. Jim's pet peeve was a standup. His patients gave him plenty to make him remember Temple. 63I HE "GATEWAY” of the CLASS of 1940 LEON LEVIN Trenton, N. J. Tusuilum College Greenevillc, Tenn. ALPHA OMEGA Wisely and slow; they stumble that run fast. —Shakespeare Norman Essig Society; John A. Kolmer Society; Ryan Chemical Society. Never hurry, never worry was Lee's motto. A happy go lucky fellow with loads of personality and usually loads of aces in his hand. Lee was the exact opposite of the never smiling Ned Sparks and he was a never ending source of fun and life for all of us. Trenton's gift to the women, Lee was a dead shot on the basket-ball court as he turned the tide in favor of Alpha Omega’s team on many occasions. Really a cute brute, he was. LEWIS LEVIN Bayonne. N. J. Wagner College New York University SIGMA EPSILON DELTA Genius does what it must, and talent what it can. —Owen Meredith Historian of Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity; I. N. Broomell Society; John A. Kolmer Society: Alfred M. Haas Society; Photography Editor of 1940 "Gateway." Lou was a camera fiend of no end. Let yourself be in a tight spot and sure enough, you would hear a click and the next thing you know it’s in the yearbook. Mechanically minded, Lou has built a permanent monument in his memory, by creating the S. E D. lab. His senior year was spent in a dark room where he developed pictures, enlarged them and threw them away. Married to an oral hygienist, Lou should get plenty of assistance in his future practice. Wc cannot pass without speaking of Lou's scholastic position in the class. A photographic mind is what wc attribute his success to. 641HI "GATEWAY” of L CLASS of 1940 BENJAMIN DAVID LEVINE Stamford, Conn. Viilanova College SIGMA EPSILON DELTA I have enjoyed the happiness of the world; I have lived and loved.—Schiller Treasurer of Alfred M. Haas Society; Norman Essig Society; All Dental Dance Committee. Ben always knew all the answers. He made them up as he went along. He had an excellent manner with the girls and it was no wonder that Valentine Day found "Rhctt" the king of the hour. His greatest pleasure came in "fixing” the boys up with dates. Ben avoided setting up on his own chair No. 48 because a personal friend usually supervised that section. A hard worker and a true friend. Ben anxiously awaits a diploma and the oncoming "State Boards." ALBERT I. LYONS Mt. Vernon, N. Y. University of Florida ALPHA OMEGA "Ho one can say I'm an alias.” John A. Kolmcr Society; Class and Society Editor Temple Dental Review and Garrctsonian; Class and Society Editor "Gateway": Norman S. Essig Society: Alfred M. Haas Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Vice-Chancellor and Pledge-master of Alpha Omega Fraternity; Member of Junior A. D. A.; I. N. Broomell Society. Quiet and unassuming, "AI" always did his work and did it well, without making a lot of noise about it. No one could question his integrity, initiative or capabilities. There was never a role he assumed to which he did not grace it with excellence of performance. He let nothing distract him from his work, at least, nothing less than a fair maiden. Energetic, willing, quick to learn, and an urge to do, "Al“ is destined to make his place in the world. 65THE "GATEWAY” of iL CLASS of 1940 LUTHER KOHR LONG Lebanon, Pa. Lebanon Valley College "A great idea struc him—matrimony.” Ryan Chemical Society: Anatomical League; Alfred M. Haas Society; John A. Kolmcr Society; Frederic James Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; James R. Cameron Society; President of I. Norman Broomell Society; Secretary of Alfred M. Haas Society. "Lut" was one of those amiable fellows who was liked for his quiet disposition and gentlemanly manner. "Luke" was a student at heart who could make the marks look beautiful and to give an idea of this feb lows versatility, take a look at the societies to which he is a member. What more could be said. JAMES ROBERT MENTEL Westmont, N. J. Temple University Gravity is only the bar of wisdom, but it preserve it.—Confucius. John A. Kolmer Society; Anatomical League; James R. Cameron Society; Frederic James Society. Here is a man nothing seems to worry; except per' haps the weaker sex. "Jimmy," as we know him, is a slow moving, easy going, serious sort of a fellow whose ability to complete his work with so little opponent work is a mystery to many of us. His ability to adapt himself to surroundings makes him very easy to get along with and we are sure of his success wherever he may try. 66I EiE "GATEWAY” of il.. C I ASS of 1940 JOHN JAMES MILLER Bloomsburg, Pa. Bucknell University PSI OMEGA “Move 7iot so fast you will grow weary." Ryan Chemical Society; Anatomical League; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society. John will always be remembered for his calmness. He in all probability will be the largest dentist in Pcnna. John's robust build is so outstanding that his patients cannot possibly miss him. John worked hard in his four years stay at dental school. Although not being a fast moving man nevertheless he has proven himself capable of mastering any situation. LESTER MILLER Bethlehem, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College "Ta e life easy, it doesn’t pay to worry." Essig Society. Good old Lcs—the one man with a car wiling to drive you any place, and at any time. Les and his car have been inseparable pals, but on three occasions strange people shanghaied it from in front of his Green Street residence. Yes, they were trying days! Les is another of those characters who appear to be half asleep before noon, but don’t let that fool you. The grasp of Morpheus does not completely mantle a well-geared mental apparatus and an infectious wit. His patients will appreciate this. 67THE "GATEWAY” of iU CLASS of 1940 MARTIN MOSCOW Philadelphia, Pa. Villanova College ALPHA OMEGA Men at some time are masters of their fates. —Shakespeare Secretary of the John A Koliner Society: Norman Essig Society; Ryan Chemical Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Inter-fraternity Basketball. Talk about, personality, "Marty" has it and knows how to use it. Tall and dark but handsome, well, we're not judging. Marty has been most hospitable to many of the out of town boys giving evidence of Philadelphia's Brotherly Love. Sharp of tongue and ready of wit, Marty was often jiving some one of his friends. We'll be very anxious to meet Marty at our future reunions. BERNARD NOCHIMSON Paterson, N. J. New York University ALPHA OMEGA How easy to be amiable in the midst of happiness and success.—Mad. Swetchine John A. Koliner Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Alfred M Haas Society: Norman Essig Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Anatomical League. Will we ever forget “Nocky" when we look back on our school days? A truly simple, honest, good natured, good hearted fellow. In scholastics he knew it "cold." Big in body, wc feared his gentle pat on the shoulder or welcome handshake. He slung a mean cadaver as a frosh when we called him "Butch." But we know he's gentle with his patients and his rosy cheeks will always stand him in good stead. 6811 'I "GA11 WAY” ol llie Cl ASS ol 1910 EDWARD POKRAS Bridgeport. Conn. Columbia University SIGMA EPSILON DELTA It is not by the gray of the hair that one nows the age of the heart.—Bulwer President of the Frederic James Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; I. N. Broomell Society; Alfred M. Haas Society. “Ed” had a rather retiring nature in that he loved to sleep, but those who knew him well said he was always full of fun and pep. “Ed's” gray hair seemed a wonder, for he never worried about his studies. You don't have to worry when you know your work. “Ed” belongs to the charmed circle of the very few who went through the four years of school without flunking a single examination. Each d. m. “Perky” wrote events of the day home to the Mrs. His experience and wisdom guided many of our decisions throughout school. “Ed" is one of the few who kept a finger on the pulse of the world activity while in school. JOSEPH RICHARD O'DONNELL Phoemxvillc, Pa. Villanova College "J'levcr worry, never hurry.” Newman Club; Norman Essig Society; Ryan Chemical Society. The inspector is quiet, unobtrusive and unassuming, yet always ready to lend a hand (or an instrument) to a friend in need. When it comes to bowling, Joe, “spares” no one and it “strikes" us that the dental profession is right down his "alley." Joe takes it easier than any instructor we know and whatever comes the inspector receives it with a grin. 69I HE "GATEWAY” of il,« CLASS of 1940 FRANK L. REITER Camden, N. J. Temple University He whom Cod hath gifted with the love of re' tirement, possesses, as it were, an extra sense. —Bulwer Frederic James Society; John A. Kolmer Society. Frank has been thought to do his suffering in solitude but all the time he was thinking about some very interesting experiences in a summer camp. Frank seemed to be a lover of the classics in music and ballet. A task in itself is commuting daily from across the river. Soon he'll be with his Dad assisting in this glorious profession and will probably never visit Philly again. We hope, however, that he remembers Temple and the Class of '40. DANIEL J. ROBERTS Plymouth, Pa. Buckneil College XI PSI PHI If it were done when it is done then it were well it were done quickly.—Shakespeare Ryan Chemical Society: Anatomical League; Alfred M. Haas Society; I N. Broomell Society; Norman Essig Society. Dan is one of the "Thundering Herd”—rushing into lectures while stTl dressing, if at all. You have to hand it to him. though, for his sleepy eyes are a mere camouflage for grey matter that brings him high marks out of hastily opened books. Dan is the friend of everyone. The home-state boys do not pass him by with just a “hello.” After all. he is a nephew of Governor James. Who can tell—he may some day be a dental examiner! 70THE "GATEWAY” of ll,e GLASS of 1940 MARTIN SALAS Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University ALPHA OMEGA “What are your wishes, my dear friend?" I am willing to lend a helping hand. Staff of Temple Dental Review; Staff of 1940 “Gate' way"; Interfraternity Basketball; Norman Essig Society: F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Ryan Chemical Society; John A. Kolmcr Society. Marty, the star and captain of his fraternity Basketball team has also great possibilities of excelling in his chosen field of dentistry. Marty has had the good fortune of receiving the interneship at the Jewish Hospital where we understand one obtains a very good training. In our minds no one merits this opportunity more so than Marty Salas. In parting. Marty, we can say no more than this: "Best Wishes.” JOHN JACOB SHEAFFER Ephrata R. No. 2, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College PSI OMEGA Be discreet in all things, and so render it unneces-sary to he mysterious about any.—Wellington Anatomical League; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Vice-President, John A. Kolmer Society; Treasurer. Norman Essig Society; Treasurer, James R. Cameron Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Blue Key Honorary Society; Cadaver Committee. "Johnnie” is more often seen that heard but since his wife is boss of the house this accounts for his being of a smooth and quiet nature. Still when you do hear him, it’s what he says and even more, how he tells the joke that makes him so well liked. "Sheaff" has blended seriousness and joviality in himself in such a way that he is a good man to have around. The day will come when his sterling qualities will surge to the front and reap their rewards in both professional and social life. Another quarter to tell your past. 71Monesscn, Pa. University of Michigan HARRY W. SCHNEIDERMAN Reading, Pa. Albright College, B.S. SIGMA EPSILON DELTA As you treat your body, so your house, your domestics, your enemies, your friends dress is the table of your contents.—Lavater Treasurer of Sigma Epstlon Delta Fraternity: Vice-President of Class, Junior Year; Alfred M. Haas Society; Frederic James Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; I. N. Broomel! Society; John A. Kolmcr Society. When in Reading stop in to sec Dr. Schneiderman, D.D.S., and you will be greeted by a most immaculate person. Harry has always been unique in that he was one of the neatest and best dressed students of our class. His room, locker, operative case and his work certainly reflect its effects. Although Harry never said much about women, we have a strong suspicion that he thinks of them very often. Success is inevitable for this fine chap. Good luck, Harry. SIGMA EPSILON DELTA The actions of men are the best interpreters of their thoughts.—Loc e Chaplain of Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity; Alfred M. Haas Society; John A. Kolmcr Society; Frederic James Society: I. Norman Broomall Society; Junior Member of A. D. A.; Fraternity Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. Irv is one fellow who approaches being as big from before—aft as he is from head to toe. As an outstanding operator on the clinic floor, there was no type of work that he wouldn't give a try. Very high scholastically, his average for the four years put him right among the first handful. “Man to man” Shire had time to get out and enjoy himself. His desirable personality went a long way in keeping the friendship of his fellow classmates. 72THE "GATEWAY” of ll,« CLASS of 1940 WILLIAM CHARLES SHUTTLESWORTH Ashland, Pa. Buckneil PSI OMEGA Self command is the main elegance.—Emerson Treasurer, Psi Omega Fraternity; Frederic James Society: James R. Cameron Society; Norman Essig Society. “Charley" is known to us as a tall, handsome, allround good fellow who possesses some of the characteristics which many desire and few have. Wherever and whenever good fellows get together, "Chas" is there. We have found him genial but never obtrusive, friendly without being forward, frank with no bite in his frankness, and with these traits he can travel far and wide on that road called “success." DANIEL I. SILVER Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University It is by the benefit of letters that absent friends are in a manner, brought together.—Seneca Norman S. Essig Society. Danny must have had many pleasant moments for he was always slumbering and yet to shuffle mail at the Post Office, wc know one must be wide awake. According to Danny, he usually knocked off forty to fifty points a day on the Clinic floor, but we are inclined to believe that he dreamed these things too. Having gone to school the hard way, working at night and classes and clinic by day, he should be prepared for the very long hours that dentistry holds in store for him. 73THE "GATEWAY” ..(iL CLASS of 1940 FRANKLIN RUSSEL SMITH Portland, Maine Swarthmore College Ideals are the world’s masters.—J. G. Hollard F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; James R. Cameron Society; Anatomical League Secretary; Alfred M. Haas Society; John A Kolmer Society; I. N. Broomell Society; Year Book Committee. Here we have one of the most amiable students of our class. Not only a quiet, conservative chap, but a friend to everyone. His keen ability in crown and bridge and prosthetics won the admiration and acclamation of not only the instructors, but of the student body as well. “Smitty” has never cut a class. That is a record. All attributes of a gentleman add to his future, so “Smitty" should be tops. ADOLPH BURTON STARK Larchmont, N. Y. University of Pennsylvania Our onm heart, and not other men's opinion, forms our true honor.—Coleridge James R. Cameron Society President; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; John A. Kolmer Society; Alfred M Haas Society: Frederic James So ciety; Anatomical League; I. N. Broomell Society. This hurrying gentleman from ritzy Westchester County is really very well equipped to cope with a select practice. “Bert” often appears to be in two places at the same time. This really is not so, but no man can get from one place to another as fast as this tall, blond-headed boy. As for his chief extra-curricular activity—she is back home in New York. During his college career, “Bert" had us all wondering. It just did not seem possible that one man could always be so busy—and enjoy being so. That is why this well-mannered chap will be a success. 74THE "GAT I WAY” of »U CLASS of 1940 EARL MILTON STERN Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University ALPHA OMEGA Great souls, by nature half divine, soar to the stars and hold a near acquaintance with the Gods. —Rowe F. St. Elmo Rusca Society: Norman Essig Society; John Kolmcr Society. Milt came to us from Temple University and we’re proud of him for his sincere interest in everything he docs. An airplane meant good luck to Milt, one would never pass without Milt glancing in its direction. Perhaps that is the reason a car hit and broke his leg. Despite this temporary setback in the semor year. M»lt finished with plenty of speed to burn. Charm is his, and devotion to his profession is assured together with happiness and success. JAMES L. TRIARSI Elizabeth, N. J. Seton Hall College XI PSI PHI Learning by study must be won; 'Twos ne'er entailed from sire to son.—Gay Xi Psi Phi Secretary; Frederic James Society Secretary; Associate Editor, Garrcttsonian; Newman Club; Alfred M. Haas Society, Vice-President; Norman Essig Society; Business Manager, "Gateway." That Jim should prove to be a scholar of such culture and attainments was in keeping with a phrenologist’s prognosis. His clastic generosity created for him a wide selection of acquaintances; his contributions to the "Review" established him as a writer of significance; and lastly because of his resilient personality—he was capable of being ribbed even to the bizzarc. And so with lacrimations of deep sentiment we bid Jim bon voyage and good luck! 75THE "GA1LWAV” of il,G CLASS of 1940 BENJAMIN TURK Newark, N. J. Upsala College ALPHA OMEGA W jo ma es quic use of the moment, is a genious of prudence. John Kolmcr Society; Frederic James Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; Alfred M. Haas Society; I. N. Broomell Society. Socially, "Ben" was the type that met the girls and then left them to their sorrow. We think Ben a little radical but he seems to know his way about. To become a big society man and a good operator has been his ambition. Certainly he has achieved his desires. In school it was books and learning, outside it was learning and books. His record proves that hard work has its compensation. LEWIS B. UDIS Philadelphia. Pa. Temple University ALPHA OMEGA To live is not to live for one's self alone; let us help one another.—Menander Anatomical League; Ryan Chemical Society; Secretary of the F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Norman Essig Society; Alfred M. Haas Society. In his freshman year, he was a quiet, studious, unassuming young man who had great plans for the future. He was to be a great oral surgeon. In his next two years, he blossomed out with loads of self confidence and became a man about town. Now he is a leader in the prosthetic department with his eye in the future on the specialty of orthodontia. Lou certainly managed to give much of his valuable time helping others and he will certainly help humanity with his skill and ability. 76THE -GATEWAY” of th« CLASS of 1940 ALAN URDANG Newark, N. J. Upsala College ALPHA OMEGA The impromptu reply is precisely the touchstone of the man of wit. Moliere Broomell Society; Kolmer Society; Essig Society; Rusca Society. Alan Urdang arrived in the big city, tall in stature, but short in experience. He developed into a true city heart throb and it made it necessary for us to restore many broken hearts when he left our town. On the serious side of life, A1 possesses every trick on the ball to make him a success. He has been fortunate, because of his outstanding ability, to acquire an in-ternship in oral surgery. A gentleman and a student, he should expand his efforts to a point that will make us proud of him. Two and one, Al, and I don't mean shoe polish. FRANCIS HOMET VAUGHAN Wyalusing, Pa. Hastings College XI PSI PHI Help thyself, and God will help thee.—Herbert Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Vice'President; Norman Essig Society; Ryan Chemical Society; James R. Cameron Society; Anatomical League. Following in the footsteps of those who have gone before him. Hornet began his struggle to obtain a D.D.S. in his Freshman year—where else could he start? Then as the end was in sight, he manifested a strange weakness for working—but he stands along with the best of them. Hornet deserves credit, because he knows how to mix studies, activities and good times. To top things off, Hornet finishes this year off not only by receiving his degree, but also by "begetting himself" a wife. 77Brooklyn, N. Y. Dalhousie University. Halifax GENNARO J. VISCO College Point, Long Island St. John's University A light heart lives long.—Shakespeare Alfred M. Haas Society, Norman Essig Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Anatomical League. "Jerry" is one of the quieter, more industrious mem' bers of our group. His ever present smile and New York accent make him a well-known and well-liked fellow. Inasmuch as his forehead is rather high and growing higher by the day, he has been accepted as an authority on hair tonics and the fallacies in the claims of said restoratives. The class safely says that the future holds only success for you. Good humor is the health of the soul; sadness is its poison.—Stanislaus F. St. Elmo Rusca Society; Alfred M. Haas Society; Norman Essig Society; I. N. Broomell Society; Camera Club; Assistant Features Editor of 1940 "Gateway”; Ryan Chemical Society; Junior Member of A. D. A. “Buddy” is the cute little saxophonist with the curly hair and innocent look. Oh my, how deceiving looks can be. None the less, "Buddy" seems to have played into the hearts of many friends and patients. We guess you would call it personality. "Buddy" wasn’t the auiec fellow he looked to be, for in class he could heckle a plenty. He has his chair ready to go to work, renovated, upholstered by himself. Now for the State's permission to hang up the shingle. 78THE "GATEWAY” G( il,e CLASS of 1940 LEON B. WEISMAN Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University One may now a yuan that never conversed in the world, by his excess of good breeding. Secretary of the Senior Class; John Kolmer Society; Alfred M. Haas Society. If you saw an operative kit and two legs coming toward you. you could bet that “Weis'' was going tooth-a-fixing. Certainly a good little package, for this little man seems to he a busy bundle of energy. The results of his efforts arc soon to be realized. “Lee" served as an officer of our class and is one of those responsible for the safe arrival of our class ship at the port of graduation. MAXWELL WIDROW Philadelphia. Pa. Temple University ALPHA OMEGA A man’s own manner and character is what most becomes him.—Cicero Ryan Chemical Society; President of the John A. Kol-mer Society; Norman Essig Society; Alfred M. Haas Society. Max, president of one of the leading societies of the school, will re remembered for the inception of student clinics in that society. Active as a basketball player, his fighting spirit became smooth and calm when he met you around school. Gentlemanly and neat. Max in' nercntly possesses all the requisites of a man of the profession. 79THE "GAILWAY” oftU Cl ASS of 1940 HENRY G. WOLFE York, Pa. Ursinus College XI PS1 PHI Manners are minor morals.—Paley Xi Psi Phi Fraternity President; Inter-fraternity Council; James R. Cameron Society; John A. Kolrner Society; Norman Essig Society; Ryan Chemical Society Secretary; Anatomical League. For a man his size, "Hen" has the fastest walk around here, and this bustle is manifest in his spirit and work As a true "Zip,” he has mastered the art of mixing pleasure and work to a very fine blend, with neither suffering any desired attention. After all, what more can one seek? Graduation will put an end to "Hen's" week-end trips home. Now he will be pretty close to that "drawing magnet" in York. RALPH B ZEIDERS Harrisburg, Pa. Temple University Elizabethtown College Wc must be doing something to be happy. —Hazlitt Ryan Chemical Society; Norman Essig Society; Class Ring Committee Vice-President. "Buck," the traveling salesman, got through school the hard way. Besides getting an education, he has undoubtedly amassed a small fortune by selling us anything from a half-pound of stone to a dental chair. His specialty, however, were dental notes, and they certainly were worth the price. Though he has been justly serious in his school work. Buck possesses a sense of humor and a hearty laugh that arc really quite infectious. He and his "straight man." Bud Dragan, ought to make a good comedy team—ask any of those "supply house loungers." 80THE " GATEWAY” of il,e CLASS of 1940 JOSEPH J. Z1 BELLI Mount Vernon, N. Y. Villanova College XI PSI PHI A graceful and pleasing figure is a perpetual letter of recommendation.—Bacon Newman Club Treasurer; Chairman of Class Night Committee. Five foot seven, kindly blue eyes, immaculately dressed, polished in every sense of the word—surely it's our “Joe.” His one weakness—an ardent follower of Rip Van Winkle. It may be his belief that sleep was for beauty's sake, but whatever may have been his reason, he could always be found engaged in peaceful slumber, during his spare moments. Not that he would ever cut a class to sleep! Oh, no! His infectious laugh was something more than pleasing to the ear. He never seemed to be in a hurry, yet always managed to get his work done. When his fraternity or Villanova was mentioned, then Joe's eyes would light up, for these were, indeed, his very soul! In full measure, we wish him life's best. 81THE CREED OE THE GRADUATING CLASS MY PROFESSION To be true to myself and my profession. MY PATIENTS To be honest and fair with my patients as I expect my patients to be honest and fair with me. MY ALMA MATER To think of my Alma Mater with loyalty, to speak of it with praise, and act always as a custodian of its good name. MY CITIZENSHIP To be a man whose word carries weight with my fellow citizens. To look upon all work as an opportunity to be seized with delight and made the most of, and not pursued as a duty to be endured MY SUCCESS To remember that success lies within myself, in my own brain, my own ambition, my own courage and determination. To expect difficulties and to force my way through them; to turn these experiences into profit for future struggles. MY REWARD To base my expectations of reward on a firm foundation of service ren' dered; to be willing to pay the price in sincere endeavour. To save money as well as earn it; and remember my safest place to live is within my income. MY FUTURE And finally to remember that I am my architect and builder of my own future. As a good architect, it is my responsibility to make blue prints of the future, and as a trustworthy builder to stick to the specifications. 82 Harold L. Faggart, D. D. S.CLASS HI STOPS It’s a wonderful thing to be able to look back at the past and recall what happened. What happened? I am not really sure. I applied, they sent for me, so I came. They took a look at me and they saw. I don't know what they saw. Perhaps a spark of what might make a future dentist. So they took me in under their wing and tried to kindle a fire. They rubbed me this way and that, they added paper in the form of books and lecture notes; many, many times I burned up, but today I have conquered. No visible signs of any bruises. Just a few minute ulcers in my stomach, the loss of some favorite hairs in the region of my forehead, I jump sharply when I hear a sudden noise, and my viscera has followed all the courses nature provided for such matter upon lifting heavy objects. All I wanted to do was to be a dentist. So what happened? At my interview with Dean Broomell during the summer of 1936, he insisted upon my answering the question, “Can you draw?" I couldn't then, but I can now. My ambition was finally realized when, a few months later, I received a letter informing me I was accepted in Temple Dental School. Now that I was in, I was to find it was to be much more difficult to stay in. The first year, although the roster was filled with subjects like Anatomy, Physiology, Osteology, Histology, Tooth Morphology, Operative Dentistry, Dental Terminology, Prosthetics, Chemistry and Dental Embryology, I found I was taking an extensive course in "Worrying and Rumor." I found "the little red school house" between 18th and 19th on Buttonwood Street. Upon request I was given a list of "accepted" houses and I started a search for a room. It was very warm in the middle of that September, and the more I looked, the more I wondered who had accepted the houses. I finally met another student. We decided to be room mates. We got an “apartment" together. A room with an adjoining cobweb. He told me how good he was. I told him how good 1 was. We slept together. I smoked his cigarettes, ate his candy and the canned foods that he brought from home and together we lived royally for an entire week. I attended my first major league ball game. Believe it or not, I saw the Philadelphia Nationals beat the Giants in a double-header, when the New York club needed both ends of the twin bill to win the pennant. And on Friday night, I saw a glorious Temple Football team romp away easily with a victory over St. Joe’s. Boy, that was something to write home about. My undergraduate school had been the victim of larger schools, but now my $70.00 University fee was going to entitle me to attend games where the side I was cheering for was to win. And Pop Warner was the coach. I also saw my first burlesque in the City of Brotherly Love. Yes, Sir, I was going to like Philadelphia. I don't recall exactly, but I think at that early date Iz Grower was sitting at my left in that wonderful theatre. But what of school? It was slowly catching up with me. A visit to a supply house. The upper classmen selected one for me to spend my money in. Boy, am I popular! Those fellows in the supply house surely give you a nice hello. “Hy, fellas." And in those days they extended credit. They loaded me up with a box. I fought hard to get in Bell’s section, but ended up with Grisbaum. I got my instruments checked off and they told me to copy the list of seven pages of typewritten notes from the wall. I typed up seven copies for fellows I met and soon was feeling like a wreck. But that wasn't going to phase me. Dentures, curve of spee, median, distal, millimeters, mixing of plaster; why I'd be good at those, especially the latter. My father is a painter, and I must have inherited some ability to mix plaster and work with my hands. Ah, kid stuff. But it's got me worried a little. Let me see that roster. Histology scheduled. Yes, gentlemen, those seventy-one steps. Will I ever forget them? It’s a good thing that I didn't know the signs and symptoms then of cardiac failure, because I was really puffing when I reached the top. And they placed a microscope before me. It was to see the smaller things of life, I presume. It was after this lecture that I first recall Ed. Pokras. He came to my room to look at my Physics book so he 83could better understand the physical forces, dis-tances and magnifications of the microscope. We expected that to be a sure question on the exam he would give. Who would give? Dr. Else. I think we started on Mitosis that very first day, and we ended up with it on the last. The next morning I rushed to a nine o'clock class more asleep than awake, as I was destined to do many future mornings. Dr. Herman took roll, and I still hadn't eaten breakfast. Well, this sounds interesting. It's about teeth. Oh, yes. This is dental school. They should talk about teeth. Gee, it's intriguing. He surely covers a lot of ground fast. Well, I'll study this tonight and catch up. A little later I went to the Operative lab and met my instructor. They gave me Dr. Miller. I didn't even know he existed. But as my tooth sections were habitually being rejected, I became very much aware of his presence. Ah, well, I never was good at this sort of thing. It's for kids. Just wait until I start filling teeth. I didn't have much of a lunch hour that day. I had to see Dr. Abbot. He was a kind soul. Kidded around, read us a couple of regulations, let us know about Dr. Hewson, and dismissed us early. The whole gang of us went out to “Red's” stand. I had my two corn beef sand' wiches and a Pepsi'Cola. That was the begin-ning of the formation of the strong lining I have today in my stomach. Gee, I was excited. Was going to see “stiffs” that afternoon. I don't know what prompted me to eat lunch that afternoon. Someone should have tipped me off. I didn't lose it, but I ate it twice. The smell wasn't like roses, and the sight didn't appear like a lineup at a football game. They were laid out there and cold, but they were wrapped up to keep them warm, I suppose. And there were five others assigned to work on the same body. One of them was Edna Hoffman, the only girl in the class. My, how provoking. We had to cut that thing up together. I don't want to be a butcher. I want to be a dentist. Soon I was crowded into lower amphitheatre “A,” listening to another lecture. There were two hundred and fifty empty seats in the back of the room, but according to regulations, we had to be cramped together in front. Just to facilitate the taking of the roll. And what about those well-ventilated amphitheatres far away from the noise of the street? I recall the bulletin spoke of them. Surely is hot, and that factory back there riveting away. But the little man down there speaks on and on . . . Dr. Ryan . . . over and over again, “ethane, methane, procane, Elaine” . . . burning hair, burning feathers, burning wool ... cat is to cat as dog is to dog . . . why it's as easy as rolling off a log . . . you can hitch any old mule to a laboratory desk and make him stay there. We didn't have him very long, but we remember him well . . . pushing the table around and turning to write on the board. From one into another . . . “the old man” . . . and he was a man . . . the greatest I ever knew . . . proud in stature . . . carried himself so well for his age . . . spoke so clearly ... a marvelous actor . . . and he threw the fear of God into us . . . He spoke to us and we listened attentively . . . many of us tried to slink behind the fellow in front of us to catch a wink ... it was always infernally hot . . . and when he put the lights out to show us slides, it was good night, ladies . . . after the day we'd been through. And so our lectures went on, day in and day out. They didn’t stop . . . we worried ... we heard rumors about surprise quizzes ... we crammed . . . and some of those books . . . I'll never forget the first time I studied Anatomy and tried to make something out of Piersol . . . “from before backward, from the external angle, backward, outward, downward, forward, and inward, cristi galli, galli curci, winepress, sin-suses, articulations, triangles of the neck, the great open spaces." No wonder we couldn’t sleep. And who could eat? Then they threw those drawings in . . . the Osteology drawings, I mean . . . muscles, origins, insertions, red crayon, blue, how did we ever do it? There was no let up. A Dr. Scott gave us straight stuff. He lectured physiology from his notes and told us to buy a text book Howell . . . that was just to mix us up ... so we decided not to do any research but answer him exactly with the material he lectured to us. The year progressed . . . remember our first Chem exam? Who wrote my exam? . . . The upper classmen spoke about it, but I never believed it . . . and there was the great block, while the passing went on behind the line. I never knew what happened, but it surely was funny. 8485And after we had knocked ourselves out studying for a terrific anatomy exam, he asked us how many bones were in the body, in the face, in the head, etc. There was one tough question—Select the muscles that you are work' ing on in dissection. I believe I said the Gluteus Maximus has its origin in the sternum and was inserted in the humerus . . . after all ... I was working on the upper extremity and, further' more, 1 liked the sound of that muscle. Then we waited for the “All-American.” They flunked one of us because they couldn't read the handwriting, but they were able to read his name to flunk him. We got used to it all after a while. We learned some tricks. We got out of dissection, had the seniors take us out to take our X'rays, do pathology and our Operative work. We didn’t know better. But live and learn. The fraternities rushed us prior to Thanksgiving. There was to be no frat for me. But they clipped me, and I'm not sorry now . . . got a lot of brother rats ... be' fore I stood alone . . . people to borrow from, but they always borrowed more from me ... I haven't even got a spatula left to do my State board set'up with. I think I'll have to get Gris' baum to sell it back to me. We had our good times, played ball in the upper dissection room before we actually got started . . . sex talks by Jo Jo . . . What Is Life? . . . and “The Life of a Flea.” We had those Tooth Morph exams . . . orals . . . somebody always had the notebook open . . . really the co-operation our class gave each other ... a swell bunch. Then there were the tech' niques we did . . . sawing, drawing, chiseling, carving, those soap chips, the rivalry we had for marks in Miller's section, the tooth brush handles and their designs, finally plugging gold ... I don't know ... I wouldn't want ever to go through it again. It was the toughest year I ever experienced, but I'm glad it went fast. The all-Dent . . . really was a drunken brawl that year, haven't been the same lately, but maybe because then it was all so new to us. There were the house parties, formal dances, basketball games, initia' tion night, and then final exams. We studied on the roof of the library in between the times we basked in the sun and were interrupted with strange female figures strolling around the place. We had the slew of exams, and then we retired to our corners to await a heavy envelope . . . It was reunion in September of 1937. It was some consolation to see I wasn’t the only one for whom they were trying to make it tough. But we took our re-examinations in stride, pestered Miss Walton until wc got our results and then we were Sophomores just like everyone else. This year was to be a little more pleasant. Plenty of time to sleep, my section wasn't due in the labs until the second semester. No technology lab, although it was scheduled on the roster. Besides that, I saved money because I didn't eat breakfast. We had a lot more of Dr. Schacterle than we did in the Freshman year. Two hours straight . . . that was really a session . . . and could he insult us! “Some of the guys who go to school today would have been left outside to die by the Romans.” “A lot of you fellows think peaches grow in a basket.” “He's just a little bit damp, if not all wet.” The “Old Man” treated us to something new in the form of his quarterly oral quizzes—and, yes, the Ides of March . . . these stories have been retold many times, and each of us have had our own individual experience that will remain precious to us all our lives. Yes, all in all, we were treated as gentlemen and we will always be happy to say that we were amongst those he taught. A memory of the Sophomore year—the balloon ascension, and it went right up in time during our final Chem exam. I believe Schac-terle and Rowen enjoyed the soda and dogs. The Operative lab was a matter of routine . . . typodont, cavity preparations and fillings, plenty of separation, removed the approximating tooth, used the indirect method of plugging . . . via the desk . . . and the work we did at the completion of the year on real teeth. The burr was in my finger more than in the cavity preparation ... I tempered my bur for metallurgy while working on these teeth. The physiology and pharmacology labs . . . they were very revealing . . . graphs and laughs . . . frogs in pockets . . . smoked paper . . . who’s got a good experiment? ... we all used the same set-up ... I don't remember anything I did. I only remember that I was there. It didn't take me long to get disgusted with the Pharmacology. I just threw up my hands, there was no use. And when the final exams came around, I knew the answers to the ten questions, but that is all. 86Bacteriology lab and Chem lab both have their memories. Many times I’d sucked too much up the pipette . . . and it's not seltzer. At the end of the Sophomore year, we had the examination with the Dean. I blush when I think of it ... I can still hear the rustle of the leaves as the spring season suddenly switched to a warm summer . . . switch . . . switch . . . will you ever forget? The busiest part of my dental career will be recalled as that short space of time from Janu-ary first to the middle of February and the end of April through the final exams of the Sopho-more year. We took our class picture for the year book. My, how we had all changed since the day we had entered. Wiser, more mature and the handsomest bunch of fellows ever as-sei '.bled. it was a glorious day when we visited Williams' to get measured for our white gowns. A-id, later, we purchased our Prosthetic cases from the seniors. At last the day came for us to strut in the hall wearing the white gown. With the new gown came a new faculty, a new routine, every-thing different, and it took a long time before wc were completely orientated. The clinic floor and prosthetic experiences are related elsewhere in this book. But it is the lecturers of the Junior year that we now recall to mind. Dr. Casto ... ye olde circus . . . my, how he kicked the desk around . . . papers flying. The marks we received for our recitations corresponded with the number of our seats. The blackboard demonstrations . . . the quizzes . . . and then Dr. Addie's courses in Crown and Bridge and Orthodontia. Some time he came to class, and some time we came to class. Attendance was marvelous. We wrote our mail, read the Temple paper, always found something to do, and there were the grand races to get to the waiting list after that class . . . and then an afternoon or a morning with Dr. James, class adviser. He kept us busy with his two courses. It took us a long time to get used to the sound of “Wound” and “Caries,” but we were soon talking Dr. Rusca's way. We were always ahead of him upon the clinic floor. First we performed the operations, and later we received the lectures. Oh. how wc hate to get up in the morning, and go to Cameron. But we did receive an excellent course. Too bad wc can't all get an interneship with him. We were gratified that we didn’t have to take notes with Dr. Kol-mer. He traveled so fast. Dr. Schacterle, Dr. Scott and Dr. Lennon were just a build-up for this gentleman. And soon we developed “Kol-meritis.” We developed all the symptoms every lecture. I expect to be a happier and a healthier man when I have graduated and am out of here. Dr. Haas gave us a quickie in Anesthesia. Seems peculiar that all the marks with James should range in the 90s and all the marks with Haas range in the 70's. Or was I a lone ranger? A big surprise was the speech Mike Salerno gave at the Essig banquet. The banquet was a wonderful success in every aspect. The spirit was high and it was a grand tribute to a man who had been faithful to Dentistry for fifty years. Anyone who can be true to his profession for fifty years deserves a banquet. This fellow. Jazz Haskins, surely was the politician. He set the whole machine in order. That which was to do such grand work in behalf of the Junior and Senior class years. He himself did a fine job as President of the Junior Class, and then the all-Dent committee, the class day committee, and the officers of the senior class . . . all part of Haskin's planning . . . yes, now it can be told. Politics played its usual heavy role in our class, the same as in classes which preceded us. But we differed in that we always had fine officers who did a service which was appreciated by all. And once the elections were over, all fraternal animosities disappeared, until the next election, after which we would again bury the hatchet ... in each other's back. We were very fortunate in that respect. The Senior year had many similar aspects. But our bearing was much different. Confident, we went about our work with less hesitation. Some of us didn't even hesitate and stop to put rubber dam on, much to our regret. We thought braver thoughts, but not too loud. Wc had to get up in the middle of the night to go to Cameron's hospital. Halpern got very white the first session, but seems to have recovered. He’s even got an interneship to do surgery. I remember that monday morning picture, and I speak of it for the benefit of some of the boys who never visited the Pennsylvania. About 8:30, we opened our eyes sufficiently to see the handwriting on the wall . . . “refrain from smoking . . . and do not applaud.” As 87long as the latter restriction remains a universal one at all hospitals, it will he taken for granted that I will never make a good surgeon. I need appreciation, and if I can't get a little applause upon the removal of a difficult impaction, I just won’t become a surgeon. It's the thespian in me. Well, Baker, Ulrich, Cameron, Stetzer, Hink-son . . . anyone or several would stand washing themselves, scrubbing and scrubbing, never stopping, never tiring. It would seem they were trying to clean up after a mining expedition. They seemed clean enough when they came in. Or perhaps they are just trying to rub off the old skin and are endeavoring to get a new coat. Meanwhile attendants come in, some get the instrument table ready . . . here comes the man with the mop . . . looks to me like that fellow Oliver of movie fame. Then a light was brought in, the gas machine, nurses with masks on their faces, and finally the patient. They knocked him out before he was wheeled in. They probably figured one look at our faces at that unearthly hour would be too great a shock. Then they got in a huddle over the poor fellow, aspirator sucking away . . . then a little chiseling, some hammering ... Dr. Cameron would mumble something in the manner of explanation of what he was doing and soon they passed a tooth around on a piece of gauze. No one knew what happened except the enchanted circle . . . but, really, it is the best that can be done under the present facilities. We rushed up to Kolmer's clinic at the Temple Hospital. Some of us went to the heart section, did a fast strip job, we observed who changed undershirts, and we put our shirts back on again. We did use the stethescope, but who knows what the sounds mean? . . . the sound of "beadies” is much more enchanting. It was a shame at the high percentage of the cases Kolmer presented to us that he verbally buried. Very dramatic. But it left a bad taste in the mouth. They wheeled two in every week, gave us a case history and wheeled them out. It would have been so pleasant to see some who might have a favorable prognosis, but no, the shortcomings of medicine must glare us in the eyes. Four P.M. and it was a sermon and a lecture from Dr. Rusca. We must get our points . . . who knew that better than us, but why don't they call off that pack upstairs? Tuesday morning it was Cameron again and some more note taking. Wednesday morning it was Casto and his great guest lecturers on Pedodontology . . . and a follow-up by Essig and then Addie. It looked like a war division going over the top. It started with a full house early in the A.M. and then, as the day went on, the boys drifted upstairs and out of the room until the ranks were sadly depleted. Addie finally gave up, and some of us retired to the library. We can't forget the duties that kept us from our work. They broke everything up, and I can't say we learned anything from any of them, except extraction. Impressions remain of our clinic work. Miss Smith . . . very sweet, a very educated girl, emotional and all of that, but very nice to talk to. Enjoyed diagnostic duty for that reason alone. Dr. Matthews, his 52 stains and his woolly stones; had to stay and listen. We had none to compete with him. The X-ray room . . . always forgetting to write the receipt number in the book; the many times we dropped our films in the tank and we went a fetching and the times we dropped those papers on the floor, and the times we had to pick them up. And passing on past the book store, can we ever forget the aggravation we had every time we spent our money there, buying typodont teeth that were cracked. If Hollywood ever casts again for "Mr. Deeds Goes to Town,” I know where they can find the characters to depict the "pixillated twins.” The Senior year brought with it a great renovation in the form of the Klahr Clinic . . . and the appointment desk. Happy are the hours we spent in the children’s clinic, with those little brats. We tried to be master of the situation, but more often they were. They move, they shake, they quiver like the jam you find on your Grandmother's Thanksgiving Day table. The way they closed their jaws, the way they bit your paws, the way they wet the gauze . . . no . . . no . . . they can't take that away from me . . . it really was beautiful working down there, everything up-to-date and modern, the pride of the Dental school. Miss Benitz . . . neat and systematic. Surely had her hands full, keeping the records of our 88appointments, and tracking us down via the loud-speaker system. Remember when Dr. Doyle was being paged frantically, but they seemed to have overlooked placing one speaker in a very essential place? Up stairs, it was Miss Gillen ... the fellows don't realise it, but they owe her a lot of thanks. Very even tempered, meticulous and the way she remembers numbers. She must have been born at a bingo party. We know for a fact that she is one girl who does her job well, we think she was grand. Miss Gibson at the cage ... ah ... a memory . . . remember the “old man"? And do you remember Miss Gibson? I believe she is second to Dr. Halpern in years of service to the school. Those lovely hours spent waiting to get gold, to get X-rays, to get silicate, to get the ionizer. Funny how 1 always was around the cage at 3:30 when Hess was knocking on the gong. Funny how my fingers were almost smashed as the window was closed abruptly . . . funny how I usually got waited on. . . . It's funny . . . now, but it wasn't then. Miss Wolfe, a beautiful memory, surpasses Calely as the one who sits and thinks all day. How often I walked past the prosthetic department, and sauntered back so slowly. I had no place to go. I just wanted to look. After all, it's just like when you see a beautiful flower. You want to look at it, you want to smell it, and you want to pluck it. And just a little further down the aisle and off to one side is the orthodontia clinic. The only time most of us were there was when we were assigned for duty. We turned out to be pot boys here. Imagine paying tuition to learn dentistry and being put to work to dust up those broken down chairs. We were very much impressed at the quiet that seemed to reign in that room. Everyone went about doing their own work, very instructive indeed. I learned early not to bend over to pick up anything or to tie a shoe lace or I'd find myself at the end of Dr. Velutini's flying towel. The extraction room is discussed close to the end of our dissertation, but we will recall events very vividly. There was Miss Witkowsky with her even disposition . . . always miserable . . . she sure had to hop around when Hinkson and Stetzer took over . . . those boys sure worked like charms. It was my tough luck that I coudn’t be assigned when they were working, but I did go in and watch them when I was free. . . . The first extraction ... a little infiltration, a little buccal-lingual and out it came . . . just the crown. They expect to do big things with the surgery department. Maybe I'll take a post graduate course down here. Plenty left to talk about. But I'm getting tired. There were the mock board days. The class one and the class five were taken right in stride. But the class two had us going for a while. It was the first time I had ever prepared and plugged a class two at the same sitting. It's funny what you can do under pressure. I hope I get through the State Board. And remember the mock board Salerno gave us. One patient had so many impressions taken of his mouth that he looked like a plaster statue ready to be shipped to a museum. And where was Grower? He was taking his Class II. Funny how everything starts to pile up. At the time of this writing, that is all that has gone on. That is, all I have strength to write about. I should be studying for a Pedo exam right now. Who knows what that holds in store for us. I wish I was writing about it in the past tense. I also wish I were writing about the approaching State Board examinations and the approaching final examinations and the final shindig of the year, the Class Day affair. We've come this far and it has been written down and printed, perhaps the editor of the book will leave a little space for you to fill in your own happy ending. Here's hoping you all remember one another as members of the class of 1940. 89THE JUMIOR CLASS OFFICERS President.................................... Vice-President .............................. Treasurer ................................... Recording Secretary.......................... Corresponding Secretary...................... ....Henry Mandel Anthony Cancelli ...Henry Buzenski ....Rooco De Fino . Florence Hoffman 90THE JUNIOR (I ASS Agotta, Jos. M. Alexaitis, John L. Apple, Chas. W., B.A. Bahoff, Sheldon G. Behler, Luther J. Bock, Edward Bourke, Jacob R., B.S. Bressler, Raymond E. Brown, Max Brunetto, Paul J. Buzenski, Henry J., B.S. Cahan, Herbert N. D. Cancelli, Anthony A. Carty, Wm. H. Chantiles, Nicholas J. Cohen, Lester M. Cohen, Maxwell L. Coste, Peter E. Cotier, Abraham DeFino, Rocco J. DiMuzio, Henry R. Dudley, Walter C. Eck, Jules J. Edwards, Robt. A., B.S. Eldridge, Robt. H„ Jr. Feingold, Elmer A. Fishbetn, Jos. G., B.S. Fradin, Irving Friedman, Jack Gershkoff, Aaron, B.S. Ginter, Ralph G. Glick, Abe H. Gocdhart, Robt. R. Graboyes, Morris Gralnick, Mortimer M. Grippi, Eugene A. Hanzel, Harold Hatrak, Nicholas Hoffman, Florence E. Horn, Harold Iannotti, Leonora P. Kalwaic, Henry J. Kaplan, Lester Karpinski, Henry S. Kislosvitz, Jos. Koschek, Andrew Kunik, Jas. E. Kunstadter, Harry J. Kurtz, Milton M. Levy, Leon, B.A. Lisowski, Stanley J. MacElrevey, Chas. A. Mandel, Henry, B.A. Manuti, Arthur, B.S. Massarsky, Ashur Miglio, Thos. A. Miller, John P., Jr. Miller, Robt. M. Modestini, Clement A. Moir, Walter N. Myers, Helen E. Myers, Franklin J., Jr. Newman, Samuel C. Orgera, Walter L. Orsher, Leon Petrosky, Alfonso M. Reed, Wm. A. Riley, Jos. H„ B.S. Rosa, Nicholas J. Rothberg, Sidney H. Rothcrmel, Robt. L. Rushin, Leonard A. Sablosky, Mark J. Schapiro, Bernard Schlaifman, David Shamborsky, Edward P. Sid lick. Leonard, B.S. Siegel, Bertram Solomon, Meyer Spivack, Walter, B.A. Stazeski, Theo. J. Stine, Wm. F., Jr., B.A. Stockberger, Elmer C. Stout, Harry J. Tanenbaum, Harold Tenin, Herman B. Tortello, Rocco J. Turoff, Maurice L. Tus9cy, Jean B. Ungrady, Emery J. Wacks, Seymour, M., B.A. Wedekind, Walter R. Weinstein, Morris Wilson, Sidney Zelnick, Bernard, B.A. Zielinski, Henry F. 91SOPHOMORE Cl ASS OFFICERS President VicC'President Treasurer Recording Secretary J. H. Wood Secretary 92SOPHOMORE CLASS Abramovitz, Albert Adelizzi, Francis M. Alofsin, Fred R. Bahler, Frederick W. Baralt, Augustine R., Jr. Beckerman, Fred Bentzel, Geo. W. Berlin, Harry, B.S. Berliss, Leonard H. Bernstein, Chas., B.S. Bernstein, Herbert M. Berson, Harold Bille, Henry G., B.S. Blanch, John F. Bolton, Jas. H. Bogacki, Stanley F. Boran, Robt. P. Brennecke, Harry W. Brown, Leonard L. Bucalo, Anthony J. Carpousis, Aris A , B.S. Ciancarelli, Ettorc L. Cichon, Peter Clauson, Victor E. Colalillo, Alexander A. Corn, Oscar, B.A. Costa. Earl C. Crisci, Custode A., B.A. Cutler, Bernard D’Alesio, Daniel J. Damm, Vincent W. Deitch, Jack DeMarco, Arthur J. DeMatthaeis, Serafino, Jr., B.S. Diamond, Aaron Diefenderfer, Frank C. Dreher, Mahlon W., Jr. Echternach, Jos., 3rd Eingorn, Julius Epstein, Lewis Ernest, Herbert M. Fidanza, Jos. E. Forgione, Armand P. Gelnett, Roy L. Gershkow, Edward Giuliano, Paul A., Jr. Goodman, Jos. Gorodetzcr, Albert J. Gould, Philip H. Grant, Herbert A. Grossman, Benj. Hass, Albert P. Heller, Norman Hirshout, David, B.A. Hohson, Abraham A. Hogan, Thos. A. Jaffe, Murray D. Johnson, Perry Julo, Geo. A. Kanefsky, Louis Karlsberg, Herbert R. Kerewich, Eugene L. Klein, Irving, B.S. Kleinman, Daniel Koltisko, Edward J. Kosik, Abe Krautheimer, Murray Kuziemski, Walter W. LaCava, Jos. J. Laskaris, Geo. P. Lawson, David J., Jr. Lengler, Chas. F. Levin, Robt. S. Levine, Dan D. Lipsius, Martin S. McGinniss, Jas. F. McHenry, Donnel M. McIntyre, Leon A. Malmaud, Morris Mariano, John J., B.A. Massoff, Nathan, B.S. Meltzer, Philip Mermelstein, Edward I., B.A. Miller, Jas. S. Moore, Allen H., A.B. Morgan, Geo. J. Olenberg, Albert S. Oppcnheim, Matthew Pareles, Mathew J., B.A. Patterson, Samuel Paul, Morriss B. Payavis, Leo P. Phillips, Herbert L. Polgar, Leslie Rifkin, Herman Riss, Bernard Rizzuti, Vincent, B.S. Rogal, David Rooklin, Stanley J. Ross, Ira F. Rouslin, Samuel Sarubin, Sidney Satine, Bernard A. Schapiro, Morton Schoen, Geo. Sellers, Jas. R. Shapiro, Milton R., B.A. Sherman, Arnold L. Silver, Malcolm Smailer, Chas. P. Smith, Jos. E., Jr. Soifer, Albert H. Solot, Jack Spector, Aaron Steinberg, Edward Stehley, Virginia M. Toren, Irvin Torreti, Egidio F. Triani, Peter A. Tuffiash, Ralph L. Udis, Edward L. Unger, Harold P. Vecchiolla, Leo R. Vermillion, Albert H. Wallach, Geo. L. Wasko, Stanley J. Weiss, Harold G. Wesner, Lawrence Wolford, Donald R. Wood, John H. Woods, Raymond H. Wyszynski, Walter P. Zifferblatt, Milton D. Zitin, Samuel L. 93FRESH MAM Cl ASS OFFICERS President................................. Vice'President ........................... Treasurer.................................. Recording Secretary ...................... Corresponding Secretary.................... 94 .....David Haber ....Orvin Reidel ___Kenneth Sack Robert Shoenthal . Eleanor HallmanFRESH MAM CLASS Album, M. N. Azoff, S. Blaker, L. Brauerman, L. L. Buono, Vincent J. Cabrera, Fernando Carson. I. H. Cheica, M. S. Cohen, S. Cohn, E. M. Collito, M. B. David, T. A. Dimon, E. J. Drumheller, J. H. Dumanski, J. S. Entine, B. J. Fishman, E. Fox, J. Fritz, C. Geiger, D. P. Gershcnson, M. Gimbel, A. B. Giordano, J. J. Gladnick, N. L. Click, D. Godick, J. B. Goldberg, N. I. Goldman, S. Graham, James W. Green, P. Greenberg, B. J. Guella, B. A. Haber, D. Hallman, E. M. Hirsh. A. Isaacson, D. Jaker, F. W. Johnson, J. J. Kaczmar, T. Kantor, H. Kessler, E. J. Kraut, I. Krepps, G. W. LaRocca, L. Leibowitz, S. P. Lcvenson, H. Levin, H. Levy, M. Lipman, E. Long, Robt. McAllister, H. Make, S. Manger, P. Marchese, P. G. Marias, Wm. J. Markley, M. D. Mechanic, Mayer Meshnik, B. H. Messina, S. L. Modlin, Sol. O'Brien, J. Olszewski, E. P. Owens, R. M. Pearlmutter, P. Pupshock, Geo. Reidel, Orvin Robins, Selma Rosenberg, V. L. Rowen, Robt. Ruder, Robt. Russock, Sidney Sack, K. C. Saladow, E. C. Shapiro, W. B. Shmuckler, I. Shoenthal, R. W. Siciliano, G. Silfries. K. H. Silverman, Sidney Snyder, M. Spangler, R. F. Strauss, S. R. Sussman, A. Swain, R. T. Tcpcrson Sidney Teitelbaum, M. J. Thomas, James Timins, M. A. Victor. J. H. Volpe, E. G. Weinstock, L. G. Whitmcyer, J. H. Zacken, Paul 95Temple Alma Mater Onward with Temple, Banners all unfurled; Wide flung our standards, To the winds they’re hurled. Following our founder To immortal fame; Making true his vision, Of a deathless name. Hail! Alma Mater, Honor, praise to thee; We pledge our lives, Our hearts in loyalty. Wisdom, Truth and Virtue Built our Temple great; Perseverance conquers, Higher to create. 36CLASSESC.Hofftwi Jl.Xresloff C.?orm c f.pelders IWei iput ISkire. J.Sntilk J.Skmffey TEMPLE is SC CLASS CCowers Ji.Jotbe g J.cPUlhr tP armui fl.Halpem 7 Vaught Jl. Widrow O. Roberts C.Domgkiw. Cutler PRESIDENT class adyis A. Cohen. STUOENT COUNCIL YEAR e 9. Visa) HJaj tmr C.Jilimberg JVJaulKner IdS l J .Qulsdirndl Salas C.Cong JJeldjwt C.Qraxrt SJeotstebt cM.Sernstm S.Q articM.fiaveson L.Udis JJrdrosKy S.Hess Jt.CLwjt 6. Stern. W.Sfailtlsmrth SJJockmoH 40 DENTAL 00L ------- OffICERS-- J.j3rom HJimter A. ?err is A.StarK iRJUmM) cAI. JavoriL W.Codms LKrityer H'£ DSiher H-Aobnm JLMosm H Wolfe AUrdanp S.Ao Jan H.Cokn i.AoKras J. Has Kims A, Lyors J.Lemn J. O'Do well UDmnnn J.cMpmM JJ.cSrom IQ rower L. Levin A. Levine A.JSoydamff I.JlmXORGflmzflTionsJOHN A. KOI MER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Hon. President................................................Prof. John A. Kolmer President........................................................Maxwell Widrow Vice-President...................................................John J. SHEAPFER Secretary..............................................................Martin Moscow Treasurer........................................................Robert L. Clunie MEMBERS Frank A. Androsky Hersh Bobrow Aron Bogdanoff John H. Brown, Jr. Milton C. Brown William Cadmus Robert Clunie Isadore Cutler Jack E. Dimmer Leo F. Donaghue Vladimir W. Dragan Newton Faulkner Jacob Feldman Milton I. Finberg Irving J. Fink Carl J. Fisher Martin Moscow Pierre J. Garneau Bernard Nochimson Saul Gladstone Martin Salas John F. Haskins William C. Shuttlcswprth Milton Haveson John Sheaffer Ernest N. Hess Harry Schneiderman Charles Hoffman Irving P. Shire Edna M. Hoffman Franklin R. Smith Harry R. Jammer Adolph B. Stark. Jr. James M. Leman E. Milton Stern Lewis Levin Frank L. Reiter Leon Levin James Triarsi Luther K. Long Benjamin Turk Albert I. Lyons Alan A. Urdang James Mentel Leon B. Weissman Henry G. Wolfe 98JAMES R. CAMEROM SOCIETY OE ORAL SURGERY OFFICERS Hon. President...............................................Prof. James R. Cameron President.........................................................Adolph B. Stark, Jr. Vicc'Prcsident...................................................Charles Hoffman Treasurer........................................................John J. Shaeffer Secretary.......................................................................Roy S. Flemming MEMBERS Senior Herbert J. Baker Henry $. Bender John H. Brown Milton C. Brown Robert L. Glume William K. Cadmus Charles T. Connors Leo. F. Donaghue Newton Faulkner Carl J. Fisher Roy 5. Flemming Charles T. Forney Pierre J. Garneau John F. Haskins Ernest N. Hess Charles I. Hoffman Henry G. Wolfe James M. Leman Luther K. Long James R. Mcntel John J. Sheaffcr William C. Shuttlesworth Franklin R. Smith Adolph B. Stark, Jr. Francis H. Vaughn Junior Charles W. Apple Luther J. Behler Raymond E. Brcssler William H Carty Walter C. Dudley Jules J. Eck Robert A. Edwards Robert H. Eldndge. Jr. Ralph G. Gintcr Eugene A. Grippi Henry Mandel Robert M. Miller Franklin J. Myers, Jr. Walter L. Orgera William A. Reed Joseph H. Riley Walter R. Wedekind Nicholas J. Rosa Robert L. Rothermel Leonard A. Rushin Theodore J. Staieski William F. Stine Elmer C. Stockberger Harry J. Stout Emery J. Ungrady 99MORMAM S. ESSIG HONORARY PROSTHETIC SOCIETY President...... VicC'President T rcasurer.... Secretary...... OFFICERS ......................Harry R. Jammer ......................Pierre J. Garneau ......................John J. Sheaffer ......................William Cadmus Androskv, Frank A. Baker, Herbert J. Bender, Henry S. Bernstein. Morton E. Blumbcrg, Leonard Bobrow. Hcrsh Bogdanoff, Aaron Brown. John H„ Jr. Brown Milton C. Cadmus. William Clunic, Robert L. Cohn, Herbert S. Connors. Charles T. Cutler, Isadorc D'EIia, Arthur Dimner, Jack E. Donaghuc. Leo F. Dragan, Vladimir W. Faulkner, Newton Favoriti, Mario MEMBERS Feinstein, Stanley Feldman, Jacob Ferris, Alfred J. Finbcrg, Milton I. Fink, Irving J. Fisher, Carl Flemming, Roy S. Forney, Charles T. Foster, Herbert Garneau. Pierre J. Grower, Israel Haskins, John F. Hoffman, Charles I. Hoffman, Edna M. Jammer, Harry R. Kritzcr, J. Leo Leman, James M. Levin, Leon Long, Luther K. Lyons, Albert I. Mentel, James R. Miller, John J. Moscow, Martin Nochimson, Bernard Roberts, Daniel J. Salas. Martin Sheaffer, John J. Silver, Daniel Smith, Franklin R. Stark, Adolph B.. Jr. Stern, Milton E. Triarsi, James L. Udis, Lewis B. Urdang, Alan Vaughan. Francis H. Visco. Gennaro J. Weingart. Irving A. Widrow, Maxwell Wolfe. Henry G. Zcidcrs, Ralph B. 100Al l RED M. HAAS HONORARY SOCIETY OE DENTAl ANESTHESIA AND MINOR ORAI SURGE! OFFICERS President...... Vice-President T reasurer Secretary Harry S. Halpern ....James Triarsi .Benjamin Levine ....Luther Lonc MEMBERS Seniors Harry Bender Carl Fisher Lewis Levin Morton Bernstein Harold Forer Benjamin Levine Leonard Blumherg Saul Gladstone Luther Long Aaron Bogdanoff Lester Cohen Louis Grand Albert I. Lyons Nat Gutschmidt Bernard Nochimson Herbert Cohn Harry Halpern Jas. O’Donnell Isadorc Cutler Milton Haveson Edward Pokras Arthur D’Elia Morris Kresloff Harry Schncidcrman Vladimir Dragan Leo Kritzer Juniors Sheldon Bahoff Joseph Fishbein Lester Kaplan Henry Budzinski Jack Friedman Henry Karpinski Herbert Cahan Aaron Gcrshkoff Henry Mandel Ycster Cohen Ralph Gintcr Helen Myers M. Cohen Abe Glick Nicholas Rosa Peter Costi Mortimer Gralnick Leonard Ruchin Abe Cutler Nicholas Hatrak Mark Sablosky Robert Eldridgc Florence Hoffman David Schlaifman Elmer Feingold Lconore Iannotti Edward Shamborsky Irving Shire John Shaeffer Franklin Smith lames Triarsi Louis Udis Leon Weissman Irving A. Weingar Ralph Zcidcrs Bernard Schapiro Leonard Sidlick Walter Spivack Harold Tancnbaum Jean Tusscy Henry Zulenski Andrew Koshek Maurice Turoff 101 AJI. ,ST. ELMO RUSCA HONORARY SOCIETY OFFICERS President......................................................Pierre J. Garneau Vice-President...............................................John H. Brown, Jr. Treasurer.......................................................Harry R. Jammer Secretary............................................................Lewis B. Udis Editor...........................................................Saul Gladstone Herbert J Baker Leonard Blumberg Hersh Bobrow John H. Brown Milton C. Brown William Cadmus Robert L. Clunic Isadore Cutler Vladimir Dragan Newton Faulkner J. Bourke R. Brcsslcr P. Brunetto W. Carty W. Dudley J. Eck R. Edwards R. Eldridge R. Gintcr A. Glick M. Grayboyes MEMBERS Seniors Mario Favoriti Ernest N. Hess Bernard Nochimson Alfred J. Ferris Charles Hoffman Edward Pokras Carl I. Fisher Edna M. Hoffman John Shcaffcr Roy $. Flemming Harry Jammer Harry Schneidcrman Charles T. Forney James M. Leman Franklin R. Smith H. Foster Albert I. Lyons Adolph B. Stark. Jr. P. Garneau Luther K. Long Benjamin Turk Saul Gladstone Louis Grand Allan A. Urdang John F. Haskins Louis Udis Irving Wcingart Milton Haveson John J. Millier Juniors F. Hoffman W. Orgera T. Stazeski L. Iannotti W. Reed E. Stockberger M. Kurtz J. Riley H. Stout C. MacElrcvey N. Roas H. Tenin H. Mandcl S. Rothbcrg R. Tortclla A. Manuti R. Rothcrmel J. Tussev R. Miller L. Rushin W. Wedekind J. Miller. Jr. M. Sablosky M. Weinstein H. Myers B. Schapiro I. Fishbein F. Myers D. Schlaifman P. Costc S. Newman 102THE FREDERIC JAMES HOMORARY SOCIETY OF Cl IMICAL PATHOLOGY President....... T reasurer...... Secretary....... Faculty Adviser OFFICERS ...........................Edward Pokras ...........................Milton Haveson ............................James L. Triarsi ......................Dr. Frederic James MEMBERS Lester Cohen Milton Brown Harry Schneidcrman Nathan Gutschmidt Irving Shire William Cadmus Pierre Garneau Saul Gladstone A. B. Stark Benjamin Turk Luther Long Frank Reiter James Mentel Aloysius Cuyjet Charles Hoffman Newton Faulkner Carl Fischer Roy Flemming Charles Shuttleworth Harry Halpern Seymor Pollan 103STUDENT COUNCII OFFICERS President ..........................................................ISODORE SHORE Vice-President ................................................Robert Rothermel Treasurer.....................................................................Dana Bossart Secretary .................................................................Rebecca Morris Adviser................................................Dr. George K. Schacterle 104TEMPLE DEMTAI REVIEW AMD ERIE GARRETSOMIAM EDITORIAL STAFF Milton C. Brown, ’40.............................................Editor'in-Chief Bernard Schapjro, ’41............................................Managing Editor Arthur D’Elia, ’40..............................................Associate Editor James Triarsi, ’40..............................................Associate Editor Martin Salas, '40..............................................Business Manager Leon A. Halpern, D.D.S..........................................Faculty Adviser David K. Waldman, D.D.S., ’34......................................Alumni Editor EDITORS Harry Jammer, ’40 J James Leman, ’40 Albert I. Lyons, '40.................. Jack Feldman, '40..................... William Cadmus, '40 | Saul Gladstone, '40 Herbert Baker, '40.................... 105 .......Co'Scientific .. .Class and Society ..............Sports ..........Co Humor Circulation ManagerThE GATEW AY EDITORIAL STAFF Herbert J. Baker................................................Editor Chief James Triarsi...............................................Busiiiess Manager Arthur D Elia.........................................................Managing Editor Alfred J. Ferris.....................................................Associate Editor Albert I. Lyons........................................Class and Society Editor Herbert S. Cohn........................................................Feature Editor Lewis Levin.......................................................Photographic Editor Charles T. Connors.........................................................Art Editor Saul Gladstone...........................................................Humor Editor Morton E. Bernstein.........................................Circulation Editor Leonard Blumberg............................................Publicity Manager ASSISTANTS: Milton C. Brown Franklin R. Smith Irving A. Weingart Martin Salas Henry S. Bender Faculty Adviser: Dr. Frederic James 106I HERB BAKER JAMES TRIARSI Editor-in-chief Business Manager The "Gateway" has been issued, and the individual copies are scattered over a great area—the homes of the members of the class of 1940. The staff expresses its hopes that the "Gateway" will preserve for you a permanent picturization of your stay of four years here at Temple. The entire staff worked tirelessly to produce an annual which would stand above any of those previously published. The editor-in-chief, Herbert Baker, has kept the staff working endlessly and energetically. James L. Triarsi, the business manager, has established an advertising section record for these Temple annuals. Many of the pictures filling these pages were caught through the lens of a camera controlled by Louis Levin. The managing editor: Arthur D'Elia even departed from his regular duties to draw a collection of cartoons that are really of a professional standing. As for humor—you all know Saul Gladstone. The aid of the rest of the staff served as a binding structure—and this annual is the product. So, you see, we worked hard, and your appreciation is all that we seek. 107FRRTERIHTIESXI PSI PHI President . .. . Vice'President Treasurer .. . Secretary OFFICERS ........................Henry G. Wolfe .......................Francis Vaughan ........................Daniel J. Roberts ......................Robert H. Eldridge Carl Fisher Newton Faulkner Robert Eldridge George Bcntzel Joseph Echtcrnach Albert P. Hass SENIORS Daniel J. Roberts James L. Triarsi Francis H. Vaughan JUNIORS Nicholas J. Rosa. Jr. SOPHOMORES Donncl McHenry Allen Moore Henry G. Wolfe Joseph Zibelli Leonard Rushin Vincent Riszult C. Elmer Smith. Jr. Donald Wolford FRESHMEN James W. Graham M. Donald Markely John H. Drumheller David P. Geiger 110 Robert Rowen, Jr. Jerry H. WhitmoyerSIGMA EPSII ON DELTA Master......... Treasurer...... Scribe ........ House Manager OFFICERS ....Saul Gladstone Harry Schneiderman ....Harry Halpern ...Stanley Feinstein SENIORS Leonard S. Blumberg Isadorc Cutler Stanley Feinstein Abraham Cotier Fred R. Alofsin Fred Bcckcrman Leonard H. Berliss Herbert M Bernstein Victor E. Clauson Aaron Diamond Saul Gladstone Louis L. Grand Nathan Gutschmidt Joseph Fishbein Abraham Glick Lewis Epstein Herbert M. Ernest David Hirshout Murray D. Jaffe Robert S. Levin Dan Levine Harry Halpern Morris Kreslof Lewis Levin Harry Kunstadcr Mark Sablosky Martin S. Lipsius Nathan Massoff Stanley J. Rooklin Sidney Sarubin Bernard A. Satine Jack Solot Benjamin Levine Edward Pokras Irving Shire Harry Schneiderman David Schlaifman Aaron Spectore Edward Steinberg Irvin Torcn Harold G. Weiss Milton D. Zifferblatt JUNIORS SOPHOMORES illPSI OMEGA OFFICERS Grand Master...................................................James M. Leman junior Master.......................................ROBERT L. ROTHERMEL Treasurer......................................William C. Shuttlesworth Secretary......................................................Robert L. Clunie SENIORS John H. Brown. Jr. Herbert C. Foster Harry R. Jammer William K. Cadmus Pierre J. Garneau James M. Leman Robert L. Ciunic Ernest N. Hess John J. Miller John J. Shcaffer William C. Shuttlesworth Jules J. Eck Aubrey R. Edwards JUNIORS Ralph G. Ginter Franklin J. Myers, Jr. Robert M. Miller Robert L. Rothcrmel Theodore J. Stazeski Elmer C. Stockbcrgcr Walter R. Wedekind SOPHOMORES Henry G. Bille Frank O. Dicfendcrfcr Samuel Patterson Vincent W. Damm Leon A. McIntyre James R. Sellers John H. Wood Michael Collito Theodore David John Dumanski FRESHMEN Joseph J. Johnson, Jr. Rocco LaRocca Philip Marchese J. Carrol O'Brien Edward Olszewski Roger Owens George Pupshook Orvin Rcidcl Joseph M Snyder Robert F. Spangler Reese T. Swain 112ALPHA OMEGA Chancellor Vice'Chancellor Quaester ...... Scribe.......... OFFICERS ......Irving Fink ..Albert I. Lyons ...Jacob Feldman Milton C. Brown Milton C. Brown Hcrsh Bobrow Jack Dimmer Jacob Feldman Irvine J. Fink Milton Finberg SENIORS Leon Levin Albert I Lyon Martin Mot cow Bernard N chimaon Martin Salas Milton Stern Beniamin Turk I.mm Udit Alan Urdang Max Widrow Jacob Bourke Mnrri Grayboyes Milton Kurtx Henry Mandcl Samuel Newman Leon Orabcr JUNIORS Sidney Rorberberg Bernard Sckapiro Bertram Siegel Meyer Solomon Herman Tenin Murray Weinstein Sidney Wilton Bernard Zelnick Harold Beraon lack Deiteh Edward Gerthkow SOPHOMORES Irving Klein Herbert Phillips Daniel Kleinman David Rogal M Paul Samuel Rouilin Morton Sckapiro Malcolm Silver Arnold Sherman Alan Soifcr Edward Udi Harold Unger Samuel Zitin Manny Album Irvine Caraon Joseph Fox Adolf GimbcJ Seymour Goldman Joe Godick Norman Goldberg David Haber Fred Jaker Morton Levy Harold Leventen FRESHMEN Everett Lipman Saul Leibowitx George Make Louts Manger Bernard Mrshnik William Marius Sol Modi in Vernon Rosenberg Robert Ruder Sid Rutrock Kenneth Sack Edward Saladow William Silverman Raymond Strauss Mt Tcitlebaum Mark Timmins 113 oral HVGieneTo the Oral Hygiene Class of 1940: As you take leave of your college days and start out upon your professional career, permit me to extend to you my sincere con' gratulations on having successfully carried to a conclusion this preliminary period of training The habits of study you have formed during your college days are of extreme importance and should not be laid aside in the years to come. For lectures and textbooks, substitute your patients and their problems. Study and observe each individual with whom you come in contact—each in his or her way will contribute to your knowledge. Read the literature of your profession. Not only attend your Dental Hygiene Meetings, but work in them. As the years go on, it is my sincere wish that success will attend your every effort. Sincerely MARGARET A. BAILEY 117IM APPRECIATION We, the Graduating Class of Oral Hygiene, wish to express our sincere thanks to two most helpful friends, instructors, and counselors. Without their guidance, untiring teachings, friendship and under-standing we never would have been able to achieve our first goal that of graduation, nor would we have a second or third to strive for—a place in the world worthy of our profession. Miss Bailey and Miss Heck, we salute you. 118I-ACU LTV C. Barton Addic, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Associate Dean, Professor of Crown and Bridge Wor and Orthodontia Margaret A. Bailey, D.H.................................Supervisor of Oral Hygiene B. Elizabeth Beatty, D.D.S.. .Associate Professor of Roentgenology and Pedodontology I. Norman Broomed, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., L.L.D. Dean, Professor of Dental Anatomy, Dental Histology and Embryology Anna DePlanter Bowes, B.S., M.A..............................Lecturer on T'lutrition James R. Cameron, D.D.S., F.A.C.D........................Professor of Oral Surgery Theodore D. Casto, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.I.C.A. Professor of Roentgenology and Pedodontology Walter M. Crittenden, A.B., M.A.. Ph.D...............Assistant Professor of English Esther Ellis, D.H........................................Hygienist in Orthodontics Frank L. Else, B.S., Ph.D.... Associate Professor of General Histology and Embryology J. Horace Githens, A.B., D.D.S............................Instructor in Chemistry Alfred M. Haas, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.........Professor of Dental Surgery and Anesthesia Ruth M. Heck, D.H........................................Assistant in Oral Hygiene Louis Herman, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Technocology and Tooth Morphology Frederic James, L.M.M.S.S.A., D.D.S. Professor of Dental Histo'Pathology, Clinical Pathology and Therapeutics 119ffx FACULTY Hershel C. Lennon. B.A., M.D . . Associate Professor of General Pathology Thomas M. Logan, B.A., M.D Hunting J. Lord, D.D.S .Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge George W. Miller, M.D Ralph G. Orner, B.S., D.D.S., M S Demonstrator of Roentgenology Ernest Ritsert, D.D.S Demonstrator of Roentgenology George K. Schacterle, Ph.C., Phar.D., B.S.. Professor of Chemistry and Hygiene Charles Schabingcr, Ph.G., M.D John Conrad Seegers, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.. .. George W. Thompson, D.D.S., B.S Millard P. Tomlinson, D.D.S William J. Updegrave, D.D.S Irene Witkowski, D.H 120ORAL HYGILME CLASS OR 1940 Norma Cooperstein Louise De Gour Kathryn Eisenberg Carolyn Moore Martha Moore Anne Ragsdale Kathleen Gallagher Ethel Golubovsky Betty Kissinger Ruth Rubinstein Katherine Shirkey Nannette Stahlman Mary Klees Jacqueline Lyon Verna Mileski Ruth Thompson Meredith Waide Arline Yates Sylvia Yalisove 121THE "GATEWAY” of the CLASS of 1940 NORMA COOPERSTEIN 17 Clearview Ave. Hollyoak, Del. Pierre S. duPont High School Never too late Oh Miss Heck Renders fun Mileski’s pal Always tries hard LOUISE CHRISTINE De GOUR 207 South 12th St. Reading, Pa. Reading Senior High School Likes hospitals Ought to gain weight Unusually quiet Is very nice Stands on stools Energetic 122KATHRYN EISENBERG 104 Jefferson Blvd. Lincoln Park, Pa. Shillington High School Editor of “The Gateway" Krazy about "Jim" Anticipating June Thorough “Prophy" operator High as a rabbit Rarely sees Phila. on week-ends Year Book Editor Nearly married ETHEL GOLUBOVSKY 4255 Lcidy Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. Girls High Eats between classes Takes an interest Home town girl Endures “trolleys" Likes red turbans 123KATHLEEN R. GALLAGHER 219 First St. Coaldale, Pa. Coaldale High School “Kanes" on Always smiling Yearns for Coaldale BETTE KISSINGER 2508 Shell Point Place Tampa, Florida Academy of the Holy Thames Class Treasurer Beautiful Eats lots Terrific blusher Talkative Effervescent blonde 124THE "GATEWAY” of ike CLASS of 1940 MARY M. KLEES 403 Walnut Street St. Mary's Pa. St. Mary’s Public High School Advertising Editor Marvelous soap carver Always “Punny" Ready for everything Yearning for “Fran” JACQUELINE H. LYON 5601 Wilkins Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. Taylor Allderdice High School Margaret Morrison Carnegie College Student Council Representative O. H. Editor of Dental Review Jackie Artistic Congenial Keen dresser Intelligent Eats Cinnamon buns 125THE "GAT EWAY” of tU CLASS of 1940 E. CAROLYN MOORE 422 North Jackson Street Media, Pa. Dickinson Seminary Loc Haven State Teachers College Cautious Always in a hurry Refuses to admit her first name, “Emma” Off Curt Likely to take Curt back Yocal girl Not so dumb MRS. MARTHA MOORE 225 Greenwood Ave. Bethel, Conn. Springfield High School Illinois College President of Oral Hygiene Class Married Alert Ragsdale's pal Thoughtful Heads the class An excellent student 126THE "GATEWAY” of tU CLASS of 1940 VERNA MILESKI 18 Goeringer Ave. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Hanover Township High School Visits home quite often Ever talking Right in the groove Nifty in a uniform Always gullible ANNE RAGSDALE 1004 Cascade Ave., S. W. Atlanta, Georgia Commercial High School Class Secretary A southern belle Never sad Never without Martha Ears always red 127THL "GATEWAY” d lU CLASS of 1940 RUTH RUBINSTEIN 205 W. 27th Street Wilmington, Del. Pierre S. duPont High School Feature Editor of "The Gateway" Ravishing in blue smock Up on time Time table enthusiast Has abbreviation for everything KATHERINE SHIRKEY Mt. Crawford Virginia Bridgewater High School Bridgewater, Virginia Keeps busy A good operator Young and pretty 128T i ll: "GA11AVAY” of L CLASS of 1940 C. NANNETTE STAHLMAN 700 Liberty Street Clarion, Pa. Clarion High School Clarion State Teachers College Class Vice'President No's all the answers All for “West Point” Never still RUTH THOMPSON 1201 Edgewood Road Brookline, Del. Co., Pa. Haverford Township High School Associate Editor of “The Gateway” Rarely blue Upper Darby belle Temple beauty Has a string of “Em” 129MEREDITH A. WAIDE 103 Market St. Scottdale, Pa. Scottdale High School Personal Editor Misses Scottdale Everything suits her Revives the class Turtle is her other name SYLVIA M. YALISOVE 603 W. 26th St. Wilmington, Del. Pierre S. duPonC High School Photography Editor Yackie Always teasing Miss Heck Cute Keeps cool (?) Is always twisting her hair Enjoys the Dean's lectures 130THE "GATEWAY” of « ( I ASS of 1940 ARLINE E. YATES Ranceverte West Virginia Greenbrier High School A steady listener Reads HistO'Pathology Little nervous Intensely studious Never late Eats lunch in the lounge 131YEAR BOOK STAKE First Row: Mary Klees..... Kathryn Eisenbcrg Ruth Thompson.. Second Roto: Ruth Rubinstein.................................... Feature Editor Sylvia Yalisovc.........................................Photography Editor Advertising Editor ... Editor'in'Chief ..Associate Editor 132 Meredith Waide Personal Editor133THE El RSI IMPRESSIONS OE AN O. h. September 28, 1939 Dear Jean, I just had to write to tell you about the girls I've met today who are going to be in my class. The first impression I got when wc were all to-gether was that we were just a bunch of kids. But you know how first impressions arc. Well, when Yackie and 1 got here this morning, we came to the O. H. (Oral Hygiene, to you) building, which we stepped cautiously into and found ourselves in a hall way. While we were standing there wondering what to do next, a woman, who we later found out was Mrs. Gay-nor, told us that some of the girls were in a room down the hall to the right. We thanked her and entered the indicated room. Upon entering wc saw about six girls sitting in the first row (trying to make an impression, I guess). Norma was with them. As you probably know, she's living at the dorms (the lucky stiff). While 1 was talking to her, she introduced me to the girls. A girl by the name of Kathryn Eis-enberg struck me as being the quiet type. By the way, she is engaged! Another girl alongside of her, Kathleen Gallagher, looks as though she is fresh from the country. But you can never tell. While I was talking to Kathleen, a girl interrupted me and introduced herself as Louise De-Gour. The prettiest blonde found her way into the room. Her name is Verna Mileski. She has a real fair complexion and blue eyes. It's a shame I wasn't born a blonde. As I glanced over into the corner, I saw the shyest looking girl. When I introduced myself, I found out she was Kay Shirkey from Virginia. I know you'd like her. Next to Kay was a gal by the name of Ann Ragsdale, from Georgia. Jean, you should have seen the hat she had on. You'd have died laughing. I think she is going to be the teacher's pet, because she knows Miss Bailey, which is more than the rest of us do. Looking around again I saw a dark-looking girl entering. 1 knew right away she was from Philadelphia. (Woman’s intuition, I guess.) Her name is Ethel Golubovsky. Say, guess what! We have a married woman in the class. It does seem funny. Her husband is a dental student, and her name is Mrs. Martha Moore. You know, when she first came in she appeared to be scared to death. I thought she had never been to school before, but I have found out differently. Just then about six girls walked in together. One of them was laughing at the top of her voice. She proved to be Ruth Thompson. Ruth seems as though she'd be the life of any party. Another girl, Meredith Waide, has the funniest sense of humor. I think .she is going to be very nice. Jacqueline Lyon has a sophisticated air about her. The first thing she said when she walked into the room was, "Beastly weather, isn't it?” A dash of English, what? Sorry, Jean, I'll come down to earth. Nan Stahlman was wearing the cutest dress. If all her clothes are like that she’ll be all right. I've never seen anyone blush as much as Mary Klees. Even when you're just talking to her. I suppose she’ll get over it when she knows us better. 1 hope so, anyway. One of the last girls to arrive was Arline Yates. She seems to be the studious type. P. S. There is another girl, Betty Kissinger, coming in from Florida. I bet she has a wonderful tan. There was also some mention made about a Carolyn Moore. After all, Jean, these are only first impressions and it’s always a woman’s privilege to change her mind. Well, I'll sign off now. Love, 134 Ruth135THIMGS Wl DOM’I EXPECT TO SEE Ragsdale—without her Buzzard Bait Waidee- without her sense of humor Miss Heck—without her laugh Thompson -without her jokes Klees—not always punning Golubovsky—wearing her red turban without earrings Stahlman without tricky clothes Eisenberg—without Jimmie Kissinger—not always yelling for dues M. Moore—without her dime store pins Shirkey—without her sweetness Rubinstein without always running to catch a train Miss Bailey—without her extracted teeth Mileski—wearing a long skirt Cooperstein—changing her seat in Terminology Gallagher—not dreaming about Hawaii Lyon—without her English accent DeGour—not always writing letters C. Moore—without her middle name Yalisove- -not always complaining Yates—not worrying about exams PERSONAl ITII. S IN SONG Miss Bailey—“Faithful Forever'’ Miss Heck -“Stay As Sweet As You Are' N. C.—“Sleepy Head” L. D.—“Small Fry” K. E.—“I Love You, Truly” K. G.—“When Irish Eyes Are Smiling” E. G.—“South of the Border” B. K —“Betty Co-Ed” M. K.—“The Bells of St. Mary's” J. L.—“It's De-lovely" V. M.—“I'm Just a Jitterbug” C. M.—“My Heart Belongs to Daddy” M. M.—“Always and Always" A. R.—“In the Mood" R. R.—“Casey Jones” K. S.—“Carry- Me Back to Ole Virginny” N. S.—“An Apple for the Teacher" R. T.—“She’s Just an All-American Girl" M W.—“Scatterbrain” S. Y.—"Farewell to Arms" A. Y.—“Is It True What They Say About Dixie?” 136THE DIARY OE AM O. h. September 27, 1939 Arrived at the O. H. building at 9:45 to find 19 other girls waiting patiently for something to happen. Misses Bailey and Heck made their ap-pearance: passed out book lists and instrument lists. Boy, it certainly will cost a small fortune to get the necessary things. Miss Bailey told us many do's and don'ts, on being not able to wear nail polish or lipstick. This certainly brought the “oh's'' from the entire class. A girl doesn’t have much of a chance without lipstick. September 29 Had first class, Histology. Everyone seems to be out of practice as far as note taking is con-cerned. Thought I was made of just plain skin, but evidently not. We were measured for our blue smocks, which are bound to be cute numbers. October 2 Started Manikin. Used our first instrument, the porte polisher. Polished two teeth for two hours. Had to go to the Anatomy department for a heavy green box of bones which smell very strong. October 11 Received our gorgeous blue smocks. They nearly come down to our ankles, but I guess “nearums" don't count in this school. We had to wear our gowns at Convocation with the entire dental school there. My, we sure did feel like crawling in a hole. October 12 Went for a pin fitting for our white uniforms. From all indications they will be a lot nicer than our smocks. October 17 The first class meeting was held. Officers of the class were appointed by Dean Broomell. At our meeting the usual discussion of class dues came up. October 23 We were given a different set of false teeth to work on. These are pearly white compared to the old teeth. One can tell that these are at least teeth. October 27 Miss Bailey gave us a test in Tooth MorphoR ogy. This was the first test of the year. Every' one was quite worked up and excited. We were told that if we flunked this one we shouldn't jump into the river (any one) because we will have many more chances to make it up in the following tests. Nice!!!! October 30 Started scaling on the “old'' teeth today. We seemed to be so clumsy handling the sharp-pointed instruments. Gee, it's hard. November 6 The final in Histology! Many of the girls looked haggard and worn out because they burned the “midnight oil" too late. November 14 The Histology marks came through. We went individually into Miss Bailey's office to hear the verdict. Perhaps 1 should say sentence. November 15 Had a new course introduced to us today. It's strange. It's called General Pathology. All of us will probably think we have every disease possible by the time we are through this course. November 23 Thanksgiving vacation—what a relief! We were getting on our instructors' nerves and they on ours. November 27 After a much-needed vacation, started back to school. Was glad to see everyone. December 2 Once a year and once a lifetime there comes a big day in every girl's life and this is the day. The Army and Navy game. Betty Kissinger, Mary Klees, Jacqueline Lyon, Nan Stahlman, and Ruth Thompson went to the game with cadets. Lucky girls! December 4 Our “love sick" girls survived the game. Oh, my, just for one cadet. December 13 This thing of keeping a diary while at school isn’t what it is cracked up to be. I can't put everything in it, anyway, for fear someone will read it. So what's the use of keeping one? Of course, the O. H.'s never do anything wrong, but just the same. First day in clinic. We wore a new white uniform for the first time. My, did we feel good. Wc didn't have real patients, but just worked on each other. December 15 Had our much-dreaded test which covered everything wc had since the beginning of school. Of course most everyone thinks she failed. 137December 16 Vacation starts—hooray! Had our Christmas party. It was a lot of fun. All the girls looked so nice without their blue smocks. Our immi-grants from the states of Florida and Georgia went home for vacation. January 2, 1940 Really is good to get back to school even though I did complain so much before vacation. Big excitement today! Honest to goodness real patients in the clinic. I hope the patients weren't as afraid as we were of them. A certain little lassie from Clarion asked Professor James if she was too old. Imagine, in front of the entire class, too. January 3 This same little lassie giving Dr. Tomlinson two apples. What are these O. H.'s coming to? Nan is running stiff competition for Myrt Waide's place as the “Scatterbrain' of the class. January 9 Some of the stories from the extraction room has everyone scared. January 10 Went to the Dean's lecture in our white uni' forms. All the freshmen dental students stood up and clapped. The O. H.’s felt like crawling into a hole. All the students asked us if we are going to wear the white uniforms now instead of the blue smocks. Evidently they don't like the smocks either. January 16 Histo-Pathology mid year! Everyone is worried about all the other exams before they even get through with one. If all the tests are as nice (now how can a test be nice?) as the Histo-Pathology, we will be very grateful to our superiors. January 24 We aren’t very grateful. Histo-Pathology won the prize for being the nicest test. January 30 If these mid-years aren't over soon we will be over them during the examinations from studying all night. January 31 The Greater Philadelphia Annual Meeting and the Pennsylvania State Dental Hygienists' Association Annual Meeting were held at the Benjamin Franklin Hotel. Our class assisted the dentists with the various clinics that were held. February 1 Assisted the dentists in the morning and went to the lectures held for the hygienists in the afternoon. February 2 Went to the afternoon table clinics that were held in the Benjamin Franklin and Betsy Ross rooms. February 22 Holiday, and I'm glad. Washington sure was a great person to be able to give us a holiday. Now we can catch up on some sleep. February 29 It may be leap year but that doesn't help us any. Leap year only means an extra day of school for us. March 8 The All-Dental Dance. Oh, my, what a brawl. Once a year it seems that the dental students really let themselves go, and this is it. I doubt if there was anyone who didn't have a good time. Probably the only ones were the people who owned the place and were nice enough to let us have it for the affair. March 22 Easter vacation begins. It's a good thing that vacations come once in a while for all of us. March 25 Back to school. All rested up and ready to go. Rest is good once in a few months, but it certainly is nice to get back to school. March 29 The Oral Hygienists gave their dinner-dance. Of course, it wasn't anything like the All-Dental dance, but we did have fun. I doubt if we will ever stop talking about that affair. May 6 Practical examinations on the big infirmary floor. My, were we afraid. Only 20 of us on that big floor. Now I know why the senior dental students seemed so nervous when they took their practical. June 13 Commencement!!! What a colorful graduation. It was beautiful. We were presented with our certificates for Oral Hygiene. The boys looked so nice in their caps and gowns. We had to graduate in our white uniforms and caps with our lilac ribbon on them. It was the last time we would all be together. I'm sure most of us are sorry. June 25 Our state board examinations. With these staring us in the face, we are all petrified, or nearly so. They are to be taken at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. 138UNREWARDED HEROIC EFFORTS 1. MISS BAILEY trying to make us believe wc aren't good. 2. MISS HECK trying to quiet the class. 3. RUTH RUBINSTEIN trying to keep the class from teasing her about her trains. 4. CAROLYN MOORE trying to stop Marty Moore from calling her “Emma." 5. ANN RAGSDALE trying to find her skill in some particular field. 6. ETHEL GOLUBOVSKY trying to get classes dismissed early. 7. MARTHA MOORE trying to remember the formalities of a class meeting. 8. JACQUELINE LYON trying to remember “Where did I put it?" 9. NORMA COOPERSTEIN trying to hurry. 10. SYLVIA YALISOVE trying to teach people the correct pronunciation of her name. 11. VERNA M1LESKI trying to pass around her pretzel sticks. 12. KATHLEEN GALLAGHER trying not to get angry with her stuttering patients. 13. LOUISE CHRISTINE DE GOUR trying to grow up. 14. KATHRYN EISENBERG trying not to lose her temper at the editor-in'chicf. I 5. ARLINE YATES trying to make up her absence from classes. 16. MEREDITH WAIDE trying to keep still for two minutes. 17. BETTE KISSINGER trying to act grown up. 18. NANNETTE STAHLMAN trying to act nonchalant about West Pointers. 19. RUTH THOMPSON trying to pretend she is not in love. 20. KAY SHIRKEY trying not to appear too pleased after being asked to carve teeth for Miss Bailey. 21. MARY KLEES trying to get carved soap shovels passed as teeth. 139WHO ELSE WOUl D SAY IT? ’ louiS Kerman—“Becose” C. barton addie—“Look at this case of malocclusion." rutH heck—‘Those two nuts, Miss------and Miss------- i. nOrman broomell “Will the following students bring forth their note books? theOdore casto—“My niece . . miLlard tomlinson—“Don’t ask me how to spell it." thOmas logan—“Now take tetanus." Frederic james—“Are there any questions?" geOrge schacterle—“Be seein' yeh." fRank else “Histologically speaking." chArles schabinger—“Don’t you know.” hershel Lennon—“This a-way and that a'Way.” etHd smith—“So if I don't look so profound." margaret baileY “Now, girls, I don’t pretend to be an artist." j. h. Githens—“Differentiate between . . ." george miller—‘The ulna goes from here to here." anna bowEs—“This is very good for your teeth." james camcroN—“We'll start with a definition.” waiter crittEnden—“Stand on both feet.” 140Meredith: Why don't you train your room' mate better? Nan: I didn't come here to be a “Lyon” trainer. Carolyn: What is a drizzle? Ruth T.: A drip going steady. If Broad Street were flooded would Meredith Waide? Ruth Rubinstein: I wanted to write verses for the year book, but I'm not very versatile. Arline: If Cab Calloway and Anna May Wong were married, what would their children be called? Louise: Yellow cabs. Yackie: Where did you meet him? Ethel: I met him in a revolving door and that is where we started going around together. Prof. Tomlinson: What are non-proteins of plasma? Mileski: Urea, carbohydrates, fats, and “eureka” acid. Yackie is the first law offender of the class of 1940—she extracted a tooth from a comb. Kathleen: Do you know why the little ink spots cried and cried? Kathryn: Of course, I know. Their Daddy was still in the pen. Mary: Bette, why did the cookie crumbs cry and cry? Bette: 1 wouldn't know. Tell me, Mary. Mary: Because their mother was a “wafer” so long. Confucius say: “She who cleans teeth should not have a dirty mouth.” 141“Let's Cheer Again" Let's cheer again for Temple, For Temple plays to win; With a smash we'll go right thru now. All our foes will have to bow. Thru thick and thin we'll cheer for The Cherry and White, So we'll sing again our old refrain, And cheer — cheer again for Temple. H2SPORTSOUR VIEW OR THE OWL ATHLETIC PARADE Yes, that certainly is quite a stadium on the opposite page, but only a few dental students have run their cleated shoes or have had their sweating faces pushed into the green grass of its gridiron. But, please, do not get the wrong impression, for a visit to any spot in the vicinity of Green Street will show you that the dents have plenty of “spunk.-' It must be remembered that these occupants of the department between 18th and 19th on Buttonwood Street are not what many picture “Collegiate" undergrade ates, for they have sown their college oats elsewhere. Furthermore, the dental curriculum does not allow too much time out for much atlv letic participation. When it comes to Saturday afternoon or Friday night grandstand “quarterbacking," just pick on a dental student—he will do a perfect job. Man, you could never find a more rabid fan in Brooklyn! On the morn of a gridiron tussle, the dental clinic is a quiet place, but those P.T.C. cars are plenty noisy with dents bound for that City Line Stadium. Looking back through the past four years, this senior class can rightfully treat itself to a collect' ive beam of saisfaction. Why? Because the Owls have imported top notch competition from all sections of the country, and it sure has been a pleasure to watch those "AlPAmericans" doing their work on the field. In football, such powers as Pittsburgh, Carnegie Tech, Holy Cross, T. C. U., Boston College, Vanderbilt, and others, have come up to meet us. Then, who could ever forget those Villanova tus sles? Who could forget those highly touted per' formers—Goldberg, Stebbins, Osmanski, Renzo, O'Brien, Condit, Pingle and others? So, you see, we just couldn't keep away from that red'brick and concrete stadium. It really was something to cheer those Owls on to victory. Of course, all games could not be won. but even in defeat, the Owls were backed to look great. 145Looking back, several gridiron highlights are quite glaring. Here at Temple we met the famed “Silver Fox,” “Pop” Warner, who led the Owls to the Sugar Bowl. “Pop” was succeeded by Fred Swan, who will always be remembered as the producer of a highly-spirited team. Fred has gone to Colgate, and in his place we now have an aerial-minded coach— Ray Morrison—who will bring a wide-open game to Temple. Remember the “dream” backfield of Pitt—Goldberg and Co.? They went to work against the Owls to the tune of 28 to 6. Here the Owls are on even terms with the Panthers, for they are now huddled l eforc the opening kick-off. The last game that you saw last season. Here Basca of Villanova is intercepting a last-minute pass to beat the Owls, 12 to 6. This is the game where your own Tomasic snared a 45-yard pass, and ran 55 yards more for a score!Color Galore! Temple’s home games not only brought football to Philadelphia, but also an array of bands, maneuvers and varied forms of fuivmak' ing. The swing band of T. C. U. from Fort Worth, Texas, is pictured below. They certainly were very hot, and so was Davey O'Brien, who led the Horned Frogs to a 28 to 6 victory.A gang'Up here, but an easy one for Temple. The men from Bucknell are stopped, 26 to 0. Remember the fog that completely obscured the game in the last quarter? Not creatures from Mars, just charging figures in a night game. Honochick is on top of pilcup at center. Quite a ganging up! This is from that wild Boston College game. Temple tallied twice in the last few minutes to even things up, 26 to 26. Looks like another goal line stand by Temple. They certainly can do it. T. C. U. was held on the one-foot line for downs in an affair which the Owls bagged, 14 to 11.INTERCOLLEGIATE BASKETBAL L One name is associated with Temples rise to the top in inter' collegiate basketball—Usilton. In the 1937-’38 season, our sophomore year, Jimmy Usil ton's coaching pushed the Owls to the top. It was in that year that the Philadelphians won the national intercollegiate title in Madison Square Garden. Jim is no longer with us, for death last year took him away from us. He has left behind a touch of perfection that will always be associated with the Owl court men. Ualton huddles with his men before the game opens. 149Big Don Henderson displaying football agility, makes the Penn State Nittany Lions wish they had stayed at home. Score: Michigan State 32 and Temple 32. The Arena spectators shout for a finish; tired Temple Owls call for time; the denticos cheer louder—and Blackie just yawns. Reach—that attribute of champions -makes pos-sible another win for Jimmy Usiltons Owls. 150Unconquerable Northwestern, like a mid-western blizzard, blew asunder Owl hopes of continued victory. Many a dent remembered this one. Fourth quarter, and the wily Northwestern quintet continues to harangue the cherry Owl. 151111 AT OLD GAMG OF MIME We will never forget the day When for our instruments we did pay. The supply house packed them in a box. We became eligible for the school of hard knocks. The upper classmen had told us All about Doctors Bell, Grisbaum and Gus. From the last two we'd catch hell So as the path of least resistance, we tried to get Bell. There were phrases we soon learned, at night kept going through our head. It always brought us to our feet, what was it that he said? "Attention: I want you fellows to stand quiet and stop movin' around. I can't talk when you fellows are jumpin' around like sailors swab bin’ the decks. If I catch any one of you birds borrowin' somethin’ without askin' for it, I’ll give you four hundred hours. And if you want to figure it out, there are twenty-four hours to a day. There’s too many things being lost around here. Right, Grisbaum?" "Right!" "Right, Bell?" "Right!" "I had reported lost to me today fourteen wax spatulas and three articulators. I don’t mind that so much, but the guy had better watch out who walked off with the tweezers I use for a cigarette holder." Then there’s another one. Keeps fellows on the run. For you he’ll set up a tooth If you buy a Babe Ruth. "Do like I told you, George." That’s what he will say. And he makes you pay. He takes impressions of your jaws And. contrary to the laws. He will take his little knife— That’s the time you fear your life. Any models that he touches Seem to fall right from his clutches. His demonstrations are so fast, If you sneeze then you are lost. And then there’s Dr. Bell. He is swell, yes, like hell. He knows just what to do. But he never will tell you. He keeps the secrets of the dental profession A secret, that is Bell’s greatest obsession. But a freshman we were no more. We next were Sophomores. We really knew our stuff when we were Fresh-men. We had instruments enough, when we were Freshmen. As soon as we did technique on the fourth floor lab in front. Then we had to be detectives, we were always on the hunt. If you washed your plaster bowl out and your eyes you had to blink. Everything would disappear, your bowl, even spigots from the sink. Dr. George Essig is a man we all admire. He is always very helpful and he never seems to tire Of showing all the boys prosthetic wonders of the age. But we wonder, will he ever, ever get out from that cage? We were elevated into our junior year. We dreaded our first patient, that was our greatest fear. A paper cup, a holder, plus a napkin and a case, We had in hand, you understand, and set them up in place. This department’s not so bad. Oh, why were we so sad? 154155THAT OLD GAMG OF MIME There is a lovely little lass Who sits there with a pad. Everyone is very nice, they all give good advice. They helped us to select a tray, after we tried once or twice. They took the first impression and plaster wash that day. We poured our model, made our base plate, trimmed our bite blocks, too. But they took the bite for us to see that it was true. They selected teeth for us, they got the mold and shade But when we tried the set-up in, the color seemed to fade. We invested, vulcanized and finished up the plate And checked them off, our troubles really started from that date. “My friends don't like the color. The front teeth are too big. My lips are puffed and solid and I look more like a pig. It hurts me in the back and a little on the side. My gums are very tender and my teeth don't seem to glide. It has a funny odor and a most peculiar taste." That is the time we start to give them good abrasive paste. They chew and chew for an hour or two and then we clean them out. We scrape the borders, the instructor orders to cut the frenum out. We use that carbon paper to find out just where it's high. We grind and scrape and cut so much that soon we become shy. Doc Salerno, who's in love with patients. Thinks they all are queer. Tells them, “Listen, lady, you have got to poisa-veer. When the tissues are all sloughing and the lower floats around We apply a little campho in order to heal the wound. Then they tell us, “Now you try it, we showed you how it's done.” So we try the whole procedure, get our plates done one by one. We always made adjustments, and our plates came back no more. Our guess is that they're tired and the plates are in a drawer. When we became seniors, we did just like the past. We knocked out all our dentures and we did them plenty fast. We worked with trubyte teeth and vulcanite for four years long. But the men who're out in practice use the resins. Now who's wrong? We listen to the lectures, they seem to be the same. “Mill in the bite. Make swage plates. That's how 1 get my fame." “The future of the dentist is very bad, indeed. Because you boys just sit and talk and none of you take heed." It’s very true, we're telling you, what our professors say, But most of these techniques were good for a long lost yesterday. But all in all, these things are swell, we've had a lot of fun. We can't learn everything in school, we've only just begun. And a long time after we forget the letter and the rule, We will still remember the gang who taught us dentistry in school. 156157IT HAPPEMS EVERY TIME 1 checked in mid-September. I would get an early start. I'd get myself two hundred, that would be the hardest part. And while the others struggle, while they sweat in middle May, I would take it easy, study for my boards all day. I drove up to the same house where I lived three years before, But the landlord rented out my room for half a dollar more. So 1 started, like a freshman, to find a place to stay. When I said I was a student, they politely said, “Good day.” I hunted rooms for three whole days, by night, slept at the frat. And finally found a rooming house that also had a cat. The latter was essential, ’cause the mice are very bold. They jump right up in bed with you in winter, when it’s cold. It only took me four more days until I was unpacked. 1 put my clothes in order and I got my pictures tacked. A week had passed unnoticed with little really done. What more had I expected, after all, I'd just begun. It was little or no effort to carry every dental tool From the room that I had rented to my locker up in school. And when 1 got my locker clean, in shape, and all in place. It took me four short hours to rearrange my case. The next day would be Saturday, I couldn't get much done, So I thought I'd wait 'till Monday, start the week off on the run. It was still September, true, the month was ending fast. But let me get my points and I'd forget about the past. I waited all day Monday, Dr. Matthews looked so fine. I waited all day Tuesday. Other students were in line. I did some work on Wednesday. 1 examined several, see, But when the students were assigned, he wouldn't assign me. 1 listened to his stories, ‘bout the way he used to skate And how the women fell for him, how he always had a date. I let him smoke my cigarettes, I even bought him lunch. I guess he liked my company, that is my only hunch. September passed just like the rain, and then October came. And with the onset of the month, he’d call us by our name. He‘d call us alphabetically, the name that starts with “A" Would get the first new patient that would register that day. It was foolish that I hang around. My name was far away. I could write some letters and come back another day. When the boys returned that evening, I asked how far he got, And to my disappointment, right past my name he had shot. It wouldn't be so bad if I only had to wait Until they reached my name again. I’d be there on that date. But to provoke matters and what made things twice as slow. The juniors had their clinic days. I must wait until they go. It happened nine days later, 'twas a Thursday bright and sharp. I knew my turn was due and I was fit to play a harp. About half-past eleven the waiting room was still. But from past experience I knew it would refill. And fill it did at half-past twelve, I was just six away. But other boys called for them and nothing I could say Could make the five increase to six, although I knew a way. Dr. Matthews, sort of friendly, he just pinched me on the cheek 158IT HAPPtMS When closing up at half past three, he wouldn't let me speak. ‘“It is slower now than other time, but never have a fear. There'll be loads of patients at the closing of the year. The next day, it was Friday. I would be the first in line. So I made sure that I got there, there would be no slips this time. The verdict was, “pathology.” It had to happen to me. The patient said she'd let me work as long as it was free. I begged, I pleaded, on bended knees. “Disease is in your mouth." She said it was o. k. with her, she'd have them all pulled out. I told her that I'd save them, that I'd make them nice and white. She said she wanted teeth like stars. Let them come out at night. When I told her of the money it must cost, she said she'd see. So I opened up my Ritter book to see when I was free. I couldn't work for two more weeks because I was assigned To duties, X-ray and the like. This put me far behind. When I was free from service, and able to work once more I started through the same routine, this time a little sore. And so it went throughout the month. I'm sorry to relate. I couldn't get full dentures, I was given partial plates. Thanksgiving found me full of joy, I really had to pray And thank the Lord because I was assigned a full X-ray. Things passed from bad to worse to worse, and finally what I took, Were patients classmates had refused after they took one look. I did four prophies in December, is there question what they'd be? A dear friend. Dr. Michael Quinn, classified them all as “C.” EVERY TIME He marked down progress every time. My instruments grew blunt. For salivary calculus continually I did hunt. Completed, I thought, set to check the prophies on these dames. When dashing down behind my chair came speedy Dr. James. He said that I would have to grind, restore a normal bite. Before he'd let me do this, a case history I must right. So I started asking questions. “Arc you married, what's your age? Did you ever contract syphilis? Oh, you did? And in what stage? Were your mother and father cousins, and what is your bleeding time? You have periodental pockets and you haven't got a dime." So I went home for vacation, and still I had no part Of my early anticipation of a two-hundred point start. I made New Year resolutions and I figured out a way To do strictly only fillings and make twenty points a day. But the first day I returned to the Operative floor I had to get in trouble and get Dr. Trahan sore. It was such 3 long time since I had put on rubber dam That I forgot to put the napkin on the chin, and so the jam. In a huff, I went to Hess about the demerit to explain. He threw me off the floor to calm me down and become sane. He declared me well and able ten days later, like a sport He gave me five demerits and made me fifty more points short. I could talk for hours and hours and relate my further plight. But I must return to sleep now and take advantage of the night. May I say, then came the mid-years, then my practical Class One. Then as though I had B. O., all my patients did me shun. 159160IT HAPPEMS EVERY TIME When I tried to do an inlay, the instructors all debated. Some said fill it with amalgam, inlay’s contraindi-catcd. When I tried on some occasions to get foil from Gibson's cage, She would tell me, not politely, that she’s finished, in a rage. And when I had some trouble and had to work a little late, The lady with the mop told me to scram, she couldn't wait. And those times 1 will remember while mixing silicate on the slab, Some one down the loudspeaker my own name began to blab. And they told me of Pedodontia, and those points I had to get Or else I'd flunk with Casto, and then I'd be all set. Luck was just the same in Exodontia, I was cute. Consistent all day long, I broke every single root. Doc Salerno paid me compliments. He said that every plate I made could be used in the mouth, or as a paperweight. It is April first . . . the fool's day, and they think that I am slow. But I'll continue working, I’ve got no other place to go. And though I graduate from here there'll always be some guy Who'll be in school, won’t get the breaks, He'll be the same as I. 161MISCELLANEOUS The exposure said to the explorer as the latter hooked into a free margin, “Ya Got Me.” Said the first polar body to the second polar body, “Boy, is it cold." My friends, back home, ask questions I am always up a tree. What is the best tooth paste to use Is one that they ask me. I tell them we use samples 'Cause we're sure to get them free. Said the napkin to the dental floss as it was rolled about the instruments before sterilization, “I’m fit to be tied." There arc seven days a week with which we’ve got to fool. And six of them, both day and night, arc all tied up with school. The seventh is a day of rest, we can’t move, as a rule. And there’s the student who used some of Scott's tissue to prepare a biopsy. Have you ever had that feeling, you just lie awake in bed. When a dry throat is appealing for some liquid to be fed? So you up and mix a glass full, a picker upper with a "head." And then there are the afternoons—You're look-ing for a “spot" You may have played, perhaps you worked, you'd given all you got. Take the stopper off the bottle—mix with pow der, take a "shot" Yes, sir! Give me a malted. It always hits the spot. 162UNSTERIl I I'D MATERIAL d'elia, squire of green street . . . mayor hague is waiting back in jersey city for his right hand man to return . . . it’s a tough job when you've got a dog jumping on you, barking and sort of breaking things up . . . two point occlusion fink goes with a girl for a year and then she gets married, to somebody else . . . from now on it's a proposition as soon as he meets the girl as a new test . . . baker spent his caster vacation down at atlantic city and we think he has bermuda in mind right after the state boards . . . what is he using for sugar . . . lee levin goes with a girl one week, says she's the most beautiful creature in the world and is in love all over again with another most beautiful creature the next week . . . moose triarsi will be aisling it sometime in june . . . many a senior would be gratified if they would change the number of the class two mock board ... the number seems to associate the jitters . . . did you hear about les miller, the nervy autoist, who scared some hold-uppers away when they tried to board his car . . . he just put the car in fifth, they shot bullet holes to give him additional ventilation for the coming summer season and they broke his windows with rocks . . . maybe they won't steal his car anymore . . . bull head hess is having auricular flutters lately and jazz haskins is trying to straighten him out . . . jack feldman and stan feinstein very recently turned detectives and tried to trace the missing laundry man . . . the boys slept one solid week on the bare mattress and the house managers had a tough time collecting rent . . . everything including shower curtains, pajamas, underwear and rugs were being used as towels . . . little mario went thru his weekly allowance pretty fast and it wasn’t for paper dolls or malted milk shakes . . . easter Sunday and another one hit the dust . . . this time it was vaughn ... it must be wonderful, or can't they wait . . . why did edna have to talk to the dean about a student who had her orthodontia burner and two pounds of zinc and lead . . . watch the boys go by at the zip house when they holler out beadies . . . fink couldn't wait until he got the 105 points he had laying in a bottle for over a month ... it was a happy day when he cemented those onlays in ... it was quite a revelation when ben turk sent a card to his room mate from lake placid . . . ed pokras would like to know whether saul gladstone is attached to his scarf or whether the scarf is attached to him . . . stud bud garneau, the sharp stag seems to be pride of the nursing profession . . . somebody named him pantless pete . . . harry was taken back a bit when the mock board took him for three in a row . . . there's one bird in our outfit that really is a quick change artist . . . did you hear about linetsky to lyons . . . newt faulkner still thinks that duke is the best university in the country . . . and there arc some fellows we know aren't little angels, but we can't get anything on them . . . there's marty salas who is one of those mystery men . . . charlie holfman will no doubt be forever the worry wart of the class of 1940 . . . he has taken up worrying for the rest of us just to make sure he has something to worry about . . . lennie blumberg dislikes to talk very much ... he recently talked himself into an all-dental date that turned out to be a red hot flop . . . stan feinstein is the man with a weigh, and one all of his own ... he has been the most marriageable man and it is a wonder that he has evaded the issue for so long ... he says lee has been untrue ... joe zibelli got himself a little farming girl and we know wfhy he likes to hit the hay . . . longitudinal section bobrow graces his fraternity house but one day a week ... he refuses to pay rent but they've got his baggage . . . carl fisher thinks very often about the state boards ... the reports about bogdanoff are that he is very truthful, tells them just where they stand, he leaves them, and they love him for it . . . jug head jammer is one baby we could write novels 164165UNSTERILIZED MATERIAL (Continued) about . . . everyone has something on him . . . when we asked the boys for some news of their best friend, sewer gas was the first one they mentioned . . . what will he do after he grad' uates . . . can't go to sleep before he visits Charley's . . . but the boys over at psi omega will not hear any noise in the middle of the night ... if i can’t fix your pipes i'll fix your teeth . . . just like Conner’s root canal ... he did a good job after it was extracted . . . boys over at the s. c. d. house are greatly indebted to lou levin for the lab he built but they don't regret that no longer will they hear his trom' bone blowing . . . and incidcntly what a team they've got in their room . . . feinstcin on the trumpet, levin on the trombone, grand on the violin and pap pokras just dartin' around . . . dr. quinn sent smitty out for a five cent bar of candy and gave him a dime . . . told smitty to keep the change . . . finberg and urdang worked their way thru college polishing plates . . . and why does jim leman always talk with his hands on his hips . . . charley forney is crazy about golf and baseball . . . henry wolfe is quite the jitterbug . . . you get that way after hopping around this school ... lou grand has done some nice work around school but prob' ably will never forget the business of the rubber dam ... big john miller has been doing a lot of bowling lately . . . every time he rolls a ball down the alley it looks like the launching of the queen mary . . . buck zeiders got his name because he is a terrific lover of wild west stories. We understand that he is also a great linoleum layer . . . ask jake dimmer about a weekend in Wilmington and their lovely lawns and terraces . . . jerry visco has got mike kreslofF to thank for calling out his name at one of our senior lectures ... it was really a long grape vine that brought out the answer . . . and since the beginning of our school life, curly forer has been borrowing things, i'd loan him a toupee if i had one . . . chuck conners, sea biscuits trainer. seems to be a long way from picking a winner for himself . . . man to man shire certainly raised a rumpus for his size . . . remember the time edna made an appointment with a patient for nine and the poor creature turned up in nine the p. m. . . . we hope she remembers to turn on the switch when taking those full mouth X'rays . . . then there are the boys who traveled to Washington and checked into a suite of rooms for the grand total of fifty'five cents each . . . dimmer and moscow checked in, but stern, ur' dang, finberg and widrow also slept over, bathed and enjoyed the luxeries . . . who said smitty was bashful . . . inquire at beaver . . . never did anything wrong in his life ... so says bur ton stark who isn’t so bad himself . . . then there’s the student who called quinn over to check a prophy and was told c. i. o. . . . the student asked what it meant . . . and was in' formed . . . clean it out . . . the student an-swered k. m. f. and, incidentally, he c. i. o'd . . . harry schneiderman was partners with gut-schmidt when they first bought the shebang but he sold his share before the fireworks started . . . nat remains a slave to two license plates and a leaking radiator . . . al cuyjet has been the one guy who has worked in the post office by night and bought himself a car and is ready to outfit an office . . . bill cadmus seems to take great precautions in keeping the dust from his car . . . nochimson is so one way that all the one way signs in paterson have his picture on them . . . and widrow goes out with one girl all year and then takes someone else to the alb dental ... we feel so catty saying all these things but why does moscow have regrets about beaver college ... it seems he didn't take ad' vantage of his opportunities . . . al ferris fell in love with a casting machine and has been hypnotized by its twists and turns . . . milt stem is a bashful kid when he is alone with a 166-— 167UMSTERI1 IZED MATERIAL (Continued) girl but becomes a don juan when he is in com' pany . . . what docs he intend doing when he gets married . . . it’s no dirt, but it is true that our class was most fortunate in having such sincere individuals as presidents of our class each year . . . the best kind of bouquets to hirsh bobrow, jim leman, jazz haskins and iz cutler . . . they say that marty salas is so high class that even his pants are high ... ask ben turk how his honeymoon was . . . harry hah pern has been undergoing a slow burn regard' mg a certain young lady that al urdang seems to be holding a match to . . . weingart and bernstein went down to baltimorc with a dollar and a half between them . . . they figured that they must cover those expenses so they went sample collecting . . . they got so many samples. that after they loaded the car up, there was no room for them, so they hitch'hikcd home . . . next year they are running their own convex tion and are giving out empty boxes . . . herb cohen has been going with doris for four years and as soon as he can afford it, there should be a wedding ring . . . twenty minute man silver is noted for his kissless all-dental dates . . . he intends coming back next year to sec if he can change his luck . . . vaughan sent a telegram to the school authorities that he couldn't return in tune to take his mock board as he was snowed in . . . les cohen was always a run about until one girl let him run until he got tired, but good . . . johnnie brown has been monickercd turtle eyes because of his appearance when he gets up in the morning. 168WITH THE FACULTY IM I960 DR. DOYLE will have his own arm chair and cigarette receptacle in the back lavatory. Students will bring their patients back there if they want anything checked off. DR. WEIL will have returned from the World War the Second, and, wearing the uniform of the clinic, will still command the new army of juniors and seniors about, making sure their red cross receptacles are clean and in order. DR. BAGLIVO will have rewired the lighting system of the school, seeing that the units are being run on the electric line of the new Lit Brothers warehouse across the street. DR. SCHAB1NGER will have discovered a new North-West passage in the arterial system of the human body. DR. MER-VINE will be known as the dastard of the dental clinic having finally given a mark under ninety-five to one of the boys in his section. DR. WALTERS will have planted a “wubber" tree on the campus and supply “wubber" dam directly to the students. DR. TRAHAN from “Gone With the Wind" territory will be completely acclimated to the cold winters of the “nothe" and if his body quivers, we will know definitely that it isn't the wind. DR. SUBIN will be a model for “Esquire" and will be doing root canals on the side. DR. GRISBAUM will be hired by a candy manufacturing company as a taster. Will probably be the “Ex-Lax" people and he should be holding his own. DR. HALPERN will have received recognition as the student's friend and Temple's biggest booster and will have added to his present accomplishments, the dexterity of the toes of both feet to assist his already trained right and left hands. DR. MOSTOVOY will be training quietly in front of the cage and be scheduled to fight Joe Louis for the world's heavyweight title. DR. GEORGE MILLER, our new anatomy professor, will be the leader of a Salvation Army chorus. DR. FORBES will be very happy in his new, large, beautiful home where he will be host to many of the friends he made in the class of '40. DR VELUNTINI will be raising chickens on a little farm and applying braces on the chicks in an attempt to straighten them out. DR. ELSE will have stumbled on the missing link and will become world renowned when he succeeds in establishing an additional stage of mitosis. DR. LORD, now you see him and now you don't, will be caught up with as “the man who wasn't there." The new Ned Sparks sensation of Hollywood and radio fame will be DR. BRUBAKER and people all over the country will imitate his slow individual drawl. Instead of Confucius say, the expression will be "SCHACTERLE say." He will succeed Plato, Aristotle, Socrates and Schopenhauer as the sage of the day. DR. CALELY will raise a sweat, sweating a band. DR. QUINN will be the author of a book "How To Lose Friends In Three Easy Prophies." DR. FAGGERT will be sitting on the beach of Atlantic City mixing sand and sea to a proper consistency. DR. McMURRAY will ride the elevator of the new dental school hourly in order to pay Dr. George Essig a visit up at the cage. DR. SANDMAN will be jockey for Bing Crosby's great money winner “Pontic the Second " DR. NORMAN ESSIG will have constructed several more pieces and will lecture to state societies on, "Dentistry 170WITH THE FACULTY IN 1950 Be Doomed.” DR. CASTO will be applying clothing store tactics as he will stand at the door of the Klahr Childrens Clinic and drag students in by the collar to do Pedodontia. DR. WARD MILLER will be the father of a six-year old boy whose name will be “Amalgam.” Every day he will be very repentant because he made “Amalgam” cry. DR. SCOTT will tear out the pages from Blaney, show them on slides so the fellows can correct their purchased notes. DR. WAUGH will still, very tenderly, look over the student’s back and press the student’s hand confidentially, denoting that the denture was made well. DR. CARMICK will be the head of the inlay department as a reward for years of service to the school. He will have eliminated the cement line of the inlay by elim-inating the inlay. The school bulletin will include four new courses together with an eighty-dollar increase in tuition to be taught by DR. TOMLINSON and DR. ROWEN. Title of courses, Refreshers in Physiology, Pharmacology, Chemistry and Metallurgy. DR. HENRY, the exodontist, will be touring the country as Kate Smith’s basketball Wonder Five. DEAN BROO-MELL will be celebrating his steenth year as Dean of the finest Dental school in the country. He will be known everywhere as Dentistry’s Dean of Deans. DR. JAMES will be chief photographer for "Life" and “Look” magazines. He will be the leading exponent of a new periodontic cureall known as “Jamesogello Fredmagma.” DR. STETZER AND DR. HINKSON will have finished washing their hands and become completely sterile . . . and ready to do the removal of the impaction. DR. KOLMER will be the author of a petition to Father Time asking that more hours be created each day so he might have more time to devote to his many activities. DR. RUSCA will be commissioned by the United States Government as a big sea game expert. His motto will be that all fish smaller than whales be cast back into the ocean. He will be the proud possessor of the Queen Mary as a light yachting boat. DR. GEORGE ESSIG will permit the junior and senior students to make plates of some materials other than vulcanite. DR. BUTZ will continue to hold "Professor Quiz” every Wednesday from twelve to one in the upper dissecting room and continue to obtain brilliant answers . . . from the cadavers. FORESTEL will be chief book-maker in a new numbers game where everybody stands a chance to lose. DR. BELL will expand his section of the prosthetic lab so more freshmen can be accommodated. DR. HERMAN will be a tobacco auctioneer and appear weekly on the El Ropo program as the living example of a man who has smoked their cigars continually for twenty-five years and does not have a callous on his lip. DR. TIMMINS will finally get around to doing some of the dental work he has been promising to do on students for students. DR. SALERNO will be a congenial cop on Broad and Chestnut Streets toying with his new lighting system in an effort to obtain speedier and normal traffic on Broad Street. DR. HEWING will be chairman of the Republican National Committee in the midst of a campaign to find a successor to Roosevelt as president. DR. MARKUS will hold 171WITH THE PACULTY IN 1950 a lengthy discussion with each student as he attends Orthodontia duty as a new policy. He will nod his head to acknowledge your presence. DR. DUBOIS will be in the employ of the City Police department training new recruits in sharp shooting in a drive to rid Philadelphia of its many rats. DR. LIMQUICO will devote his efforts entirely on the "Whys and Wherefores of Sex." DR. LEBERKNIGHT and DR. COBE will be running a bacteria circus, alternating gentian violet and acid-fast settings with each performance. DR. RON KIN will take a trans-fusion from several of the cadavers. DR. STRAYER will be touring the country as the only living resemblance to the famous Barrymore profile. DR. MAMIE BLUM will be teaching a combination model-trim-and-manicure which can be obtained simultaneously with proper alignment of plaster model, fingernail and file. DR. ORNER will again he coach of a high school football team. DR. LOGAN, bashful Joe, will finally take a look to see what the upper part of the amphitheatre looks like. DR. THOMPSON, the test tube man, will remain public mystery number one. DR. LENNON, who has been selected as the professor who delivered the best course of our dental career, will retire to his ranch in Texas, where he will stear steer. DR. MATTHEWS will finally have dug his way out of the blizzard of ‘88. After excavating two stories deep to get to the chicken coop, he will trip over the weather cock on the top of the barn. DR. ADDIE will build a precision bridge from the front office to the Orthodontia clinic that will be very pre- cise. It will require a government project to construct the span. DR. RITSERT, the Beau Brummell of the faculty, will stop being the master of the situation and will be drafted to Hollywood as Errol Flynn’s stand-in. DR. CAMERON has great possibilities. We expect big things of him as an oral surgeon. DR. UPDEGRAVE will be the current golf sensation, having won during the season, in quick succession, the P. G. A., the N. O. and the C. W. A. DR. HAAS will get over the excitement stage when he administers gas. DR. BEATTY will devote all of her time to the Arts and will completely systematize music, drama, and the theater. DR. HESS will be back at a little farm up state and will be known as the champion hog-caller. DR. TASSMAN will be the first American to be a toreador and hold shows on our native soil. DR. PILKINGTON will change Chester, his home town’s reputation to one that will associate his own timid character. DR ROTHNER will be head of his own excavating and construction company. DR. SELTZER will be on the trail for anyone who will lay down so that he can satisfy his flare for plastic surgery and graft anyone's toe to replace their nose, or vice versa. DR. MKIT-ARIAN will be going to school for the third time and still be an expert in his field. He believes the happiest time of a student’s life is when he goes to school and he intends being happy all his life. DR. HECK will be the winner of the contest run in 1950 by the "Record” as the Philadelphian who resembles "Li'l Abner.” 172$0 SkLufr. DO -- "| om yes.'the dentures fit o ood bar cuaruf THE M (HI MAN DOE ’NT LIKE TUE 5UAPE..-WHY EVEHTUE INSURANCE MAN $LTHO mi PEOPLE WILL MaREE-THERE 5H0UL) KM HI WOE MIG PAL FOR TUE AMBITIOUS SCHOLAR WHO MAKES 350 P01NT6 BEFORE CHRttTfWo TOLP ME BLAH W JXWT VCXITJSKE MNY QtfVKJE. ahp do a Root-canal Job hhstcaj PROSTHETIC PROBLEM iNOT mow TO BEWN I BUT WHIM- TO BEGIN-! hen theres the kibitzer , HO SUPPLYS TUE POST mortems: THE ATTRACTIVE PATIENT NEVER TAILS TO STIMULATE CLINICAL INTEREST. ANP FANcV 1'HAT. ONLV YtN Kliuev OH ft GALLON N.DU .etc..." TUE INSTRIKTORS'AFTERNOON BULL SESSION SOMETIMES MMXS ' 00POINTS A UTOPIA.DOM’T FORGET TO DROP A LIME TO vc jv CLASSMATES Frank Androsky................................................137 Stephenson St., Duryea, Pa. Herbert J. Baker.............................................. 1722 Foulkrod St., Philadelphia Leonard H. Bascovc............................................Warwick Road, Magnolia, N. J. Henry S. Bender, A.B..........................................5122 Wayne Ave., Philadelphia Morton E. Bernstein.......................................1869 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Leonard S. Blumberg...........................................729 S. 2nd Street, Philadelphia Hcrsh Bobrow, B.S.....................................65 Oakland Terrace, New Haven, Conn. Aaron Bogdanoff...............................................2717 Brown Street, Philadelphia John H. Brown, Jr.....................................358 Edgewood Ave., New Haven, Conn. Milton C. Brown............................................... 1605 S. Broad St., Trenton, N. J. William Cadmus................................................1401 High Street, Pottstown, Pa. Robert L. Clunic..........................................241 Penobscot St., Rumford, Maine Lester Cohen.............................................. 1830 N. Natrona St.. Philadelphia Herbert Cohn....................................................... 1305 South St.. Philadelphia Charles T. Connors........................................12 S. Regent St.. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Isadore Cutler................................................6532 N. 12th St., Philadelphia Aloysius B. Cuyjct.........................................3823 N. Sydenham St.. Philadelphia Octavius D’Elia...............................................394 2nd St., Jersey City, N. J. Jack E. Dimmer......................................................645 Ritncr St.. Philadelphia Leo F. Donaghue...............................................Bridge St., Mahanoy Plain, Pa. Vladimir W. Dragan............................................681 Hallctt St., Bridgeport, Conn. Newton Faulkner.........................................8939 Whitney Ave., New York, N. Y. Mario Favoriti................................................R. F. D. 3, Newburgh, N. Y. Stanley Feinstein............................................................Chester, Conn. Jacob Feldman............................................110 Westfield Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Alfred J. Ferris......................................220 W. Housatonic St., Pittsfield, Mass. Milton 1. Finberg.........................................185 Gallatin St., Providence, R. 1. Irving J. Fink................................................320 44th St., Union City, N. J. Carl J. Fisher............................................21 Parkway, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Roy S. Flemming...........................................12 S. Lincoln Ave., Wenonah, N. J. Harold H. Forer...............................................639 10th Ave.. New York. N. Y. Charles T Forney..............................................94 N. Main St., Milltown, N. J Pierre J. Garneau.............................................959 Wells PL, Stratford, Conn. Saul Gladstone...................................................6 Mapes Ter., Newark. N. J. Lionel L. Grand...............................................40 McLaren St.. Red Bank, N. J. Israel Grower............................................110 Marlborough St.. Portland, Conn. Nathan Gutschmidt................................................235 31st St., N. Bergen. N. J. Harry S. Halpcrn........................................2111 Germantown Ave.. Philadelphia John F. Haskins......................................................7 New St.. Pottsville, Pa. Milton Havcson............................................2 Edinburg Rd., Robbinsville, N. J. Ernest N. Hess.........................................................R. D., State College, Pa. Charles I. Hoffman...............................................818 Walnut St.. Lebanon, Pa. Edna M. Hoffman...........................................3026 N. Front St., Philadelphia. Pa. Harry R. Jammer...............................................964 S. Broad St.. Trenton. N. J. Morris Kresloff...............................................7179 Glenlock St., Philadelphia Leo J. Kritzer.......................................... 352 Hopkinson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. James M. Leman................................................408 W. James St.. Lancaster, Pa. Leon Levin................................................494 Princeton Ave.. Trenton, N. J. Lewis Levin...................................................893 Broadway, Bayonne, N. J. Benjamin D. Levine........................................192 W. Main St., Stamford, Conn. Albert Lyons..............................................105 E. Third St.. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Luther K. Long...................................................120 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. James R. Mentel...........................................114 Hazel Ave., Westmount, N. J. John J. Miller................................................422 Jefferson St., Bloomsburg, Pa. Martin Moscow.................................................5434 Wyndale Ave., Philadelphia Bernard Nochimson.............................................236 E. 27th St., Paterson, N. J. Joseph R. O’Donnell..............................................136 Starr St.. Phoenixville, Pa. Edward Pokras............................................966 Madison Ave.. Bridgeport, Conn. Frank L. Reiter...............................................1531 Baird Ave., Camden, N. J. Daniel J. Roberts.............................................84 Academy St.. Plymouth, Pa. Martin Salas.....................................................5452 N. 5th St., Philadelphia Harry Schneidcrman...............................................342 N. 9th St., Reading, Pa. John J. Sheaffer.......................................................R. D 2. Ephrata, Pa. Irving P. Shire..................................................121 Reed Ave., Moncssen, Pa. William C. Shuttlesworth.........................................807 Market St., Ashland, Pa. Daniel Silver.............................................108 E. Huntingdon St., Philadelphia Franklin R. Smith.............................................325 West Ave., Jenkington, Pa. Adolph B. Stark...........................................35 Mayhew Ave., Larchmont, N. Y. Earl M. Stern....................................................251 Ashdalc St., Philadelphia lames L. Triarsi..............................................702 Third Ave., Elizabeth. N. J. Benjamin Turk.................................................72 Goodwin Ave., Newark. N. J. Lewis B. Udis.............................................152 E. Sharpnack St., Philadelphia Alan A. Urdang............................................225 Wainwright St.. Newark, N. J. Francis H. Vaughn................................................R. F. D. 2, Wvalusing. Pa. Gcnnaro J. Visco..............................129-13 20th Ave., College Pt., Long Island, N. Y. Irving A. Wcingart...............................................923 45th St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Leon B. Weisman...............................................4266 Parksidc Ave., Philadelphia Maxwell Widrow................................................5437 Diamond St., Philadelphia Henry G. Wolf.........................................259 W. Springettesbury Ave., York. Pa. Ralph B. Zeiders..........................................1210 N. 17th St.. Harrisburg. Pa. Joseph J. Zibclli.........................................18 Eastfield Rd., Mt Vernon, N. Y. 174JOHN WYETH BROTHER, INCORPORATED Manufacturers of Fine Pharmaceuticals Since 1860 Sa The Class of 1940! Now that your professional training has been completed, we congratulate you and extend our best wishes to you as you enter the practice of dentistry. It is our hope that John Wyeth Brother may he of service to you in your professional career. May we direct your attention to KAODROX and ALUDROX, two therapeutic adjuncts used in the treatment of periodontal disease. These products were given their first clinical trial at Temple University. K AODROX and ALUDROX are adsorbents, long used in medical practice and recently applied in periodontal disease. They have been found to he valuable adjuncts to proper instrumentation and prophylaxis in the treatment of: Traumatic gingivitis: chronic suppurative periodontitis: Vincent’s infection: ‘‘Schmutzpyorrhea” (calcic periodontitis); hemorrhagic gingivitis and other non-specific types of oral disease. Clinical trial packages, literature and complete information on KAODROX and ALUDROX are available on request. Address the Professional Service Director of JOHN WYETH BROTHER, INCORPORATED PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIAAfter Graduation Comes the preparations for the office where you will translate theory into practice. For maximum success your dental suite should he as modern in design and appointment as craftsmanship can possibly devise. Consistent with your training of 1940 dental therapy, this fundamental and practical idea will influence momentum in the building of your practice, and at the same time inspire confidence in your operative ability. For the purpose of helping you establish yourself in an atmosphere conducive to modern demands, we offer our facilities which the profession have found adequate for more than half a century. L. D. CAULK COMPANY Temple University Branch 514 N. 18th STREET PHILADELPHIA BRANCH Branches: Harrisburg, Pittsburgh, Wheeling, W. Va., Huntington, W. Va., Baltimore, Md., Newark, N. J., Chicago, 111., Oakland and San Francisco, Calif. Executive Offices: Widener Building, Philadelphia, Pa. Scientific Laboratories: Milford. Delaware 'ou s WHAT WILL YOURS SAY ABOUT YOU? Now, while you are planning your office, is the pertinent time to bear in mind that most of the patients who will come to you have, upon one or more occasions, visited some other dental office, and that the initial appointment with you is their opportunity to compare you and your office with other dentists and dental offices they have known. That you should strive to make these mental comparisons favor you is obvious, and it lies within your power to so mold them. How? 1 CORRECT PERSONAL APPEARANCE 2 AFFABLE MANNER o AN INVITING. TASTEFULLY FURNISHED, EFFICIENTLY ° ARRANGED OFFICE A OPERATING EQUIPMENT SO MODERN THAT IT COMMANDS ATTENTION AND INSPIRES CONFIDENCE We can help you create an office that will assure your patients that you are prepared, and we extend a cordial invitation to use the services of our office planning division. This service is free and incurs no obligation of any nature. Ask any distributor of S. S. White Dental equipment or write direct. THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. 211 S. 12th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. -rLLY CONSISTS DOING SOME eatdeedwiTh ITTLE MEANS CONWELL S ITANDING high in scholastic attainment, Russell H. Conwell used not his eminence as a basis of self felicitation, but as a platform from which to put forth the helping hand to draw others up. By bringing education and cultural development within the reach of those of limited means, he placed in the hands of aspiring persons, potent tools for high achievement. His followers have endeavored to expand the good work he started and to make TEMPLE UNIVERSITY a continuously increasing force in the advancement of learning and of learning's practical values to society. Temple University m SMMe A ua“Hitch Your Waqon to a Star” Send Your Prosthetics To A Laboratory That Will Help Your Practice Keep Free of Troubles DENTISTS HAVE LEARNED TO DEPEND ON AXELROD-BEACON FOR ALL TYPES OF LABORATORY SERVICE AXELROD-BEACON DENTAL LABORATORIES, INC. 507-14 MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING PHILADELPHIA RITtenhouse 1776 “77 E HOUSE THAT SERVICE BUILT”“THE HOUSE OI A THOUSAND MODELS” Invites You to Visit Its Showroom When in New York for THE WORLD’S FAIR See the Great Variety of CODLQJMliBn A PENTOgORMS IN IVOKINE ■ ALUMINAL - RUBBER - STONE - PLASTER Models with All Teeth Fixed Models with All Teeth Removable Full Jaw and Half Jaw Partials Individual Tooth Preparations Edentulous Models Orthodontic Models Deciduous Models Rubber Dentoform Molds Rubber Model Formers Enlarged Models If it's u model, Columbia bus it — or can make it for you! Have you a copy of our 1939 illustrated price list? If not. write for yours today. COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 131 EAST 23RD STREET NEW YORK, N. Y.ENJOY THE MANY ADVANTAGES IN USING The Most Complete Line of Teeth Made by Any Manufacturer • Available through centrally located dealers with every facility for prompt, intelligent service. • NUFORM VULCANITE TEETH (Comb. and Full Pin) • UNIVERSAL SOLDERED PIN TEETH (U.S.P.) (Comb, and Full Pin) • UNIVERSAL POINTED PIN FACINGS UNIVERSAL LONG PIN FACINGS NUFORM LONG PIN FACINGS NUFORM INTERCHANGEABLES UNIVERSAL INTERCHANGEABLES • NUFORM POSTERIOR TUBE TEETH (hole lltroti li ami partly through) • NUFORM ANTERIOR TUBE TEETH (uppers and lowers) • DR. FRENCH'S MODIFIED POSTERIORS UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY 48TH AND BROWN STREETS PHILADELPHIA, PA.THE WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY For 41 years, makers of dental equipment and X-Rays making the most complete line of any one dental manufacturer, comprising: The Weber Model “F’ Chair with Compensating Arms Phe Weber “Zenith” Motor Chair The Weber Model MG” Chair with Lateral Motion Arms Three Models of Units — The Umpire The Majestic Model “F” for the left side of chair The Majestic Model “G” for the right side of chair Weber No. 5 Raydex Shockproof X-Ray with kilovolt range control ami stabilizer, Stationary or Mobile Weber N. 6 X-Ray, Shockproof, with milliammeter and voltmeter. Stationary or Mobile Operating Lights Stools Cuspidors Six Models of Cabinets Engines — Unit, Wall, Laboratory and Mobile Models Don't fail to see these products and have them demonstrated to you before entering practice as they represent individuality in design, high utility value ami great economic value. All products fully guaranteed and sold by first line dealers everywhere. Our X-Rays, including the tube, are guaranteed for one year. An X-Ray Counselling Brochure given with each X-Ray, gratis Architectural, Survey, Office Planning services performed without cost or obligation. We wish you every success and all services we have to offer are at your command to help make your professional life triumphant. THE WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY CRYSTAL PARK CANTON, OHIOMODERN PORCELAIN WORK b HO I) IIV Ceramics Ticon i uni Acrylics Vulcanite Gold RODIN DENTAL I.AHOHATORIEfi with unequalled processing facilities and executive direction, is in an enviable position to extend the finest service to all dentists. Whatever your requireinnts, from denture to a reinforced porcelain bridge, you will find Rodin prepared to give you the finest results. Send your next case. Designs and estimates gratis. For Rapid Dependable Service Call PENnypacker 6814 RUHIN DENTAL LABORATURIES MEDICAL TOWER BLDG. PHILADELPHIA_Jn IU eatalle (Lomli nation Jelenko Quality Golds Cast by THERMOTROL WHEN you begin your practice, insure the success of your gold work by fabricating the finest dental golds with the most scientific technic Jelenko Golds “Cast by Thennotrol.” Thermo!rol's absolute temperature control assures castings that are consistently denser, sounder, more resilient. INLAY GOLDS Special Inlay Durocast Carmilay Mtxlulay DENTURE GOLDS Jelenko IS'o. 7 Star dicast J. F. JELENKO CO.. Inc. Manufacturers and Refiners of Dental Golds 136 West 52nd Street New York, U. S. A. EVERYTHING UNDER EDNTRDL!” You can say that and mean it . . . when you use French's Dental Plasters . . . known the world over for their accuracy and all-round dependability! FRENCH’S “REGULAR DENTAL” . . . The most reliable general-purpose plaster you can buy. Makes exceptionally accurate impressions and fine, hard models. Free from lumps and bubbles and requires no accelerator. Sets in 8 to 10 minutes. FRENCH’S “IMPRESSION” . . . A cool, fast-setting impression plaster, noted for its purity and efficiency. Smooth-mixing, bubble-free, easy to handle. Sets in 3 to 5 minutes. Ask your dealer for free samples. SAMUEL H. FRENCH CO. Plaster Manufacturers Since 1844 4TH AND CALL0WH1LL STS., PHILA., PA. OTHER DEPENDABLE FRENCH PRODUCTS FRFN ROC (artificial •Ion.) Set in 8 In 12 msnul.t SOLUBLE IMPRESSION Set in 1 lo 5 minutes SNOW-WHITE PUMICE American mined and (round. Superior lo finest imported.FRDM THE GROUND UP ... W e watch very carefully modern trends in Architectural design and incorporate the best of them in our office planning and color schemes. It will he a pleasure to talk things over with you. CLIMAX DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY, Inc. MEDICAL ARTS BLDG. PHILADELPHIA, PA. SOL S. LINK. Mgr. College DivisionAfter you graduate...wliat? You arc faced with the problem of establishing a successful practice.. . you must select the right location for yourself. . .you must plan your office so that it will be attractive in winning and holding your first patients ...you must know the thousand and one little steps that go to make up the business side of your practice; steps that arc learned in most cases by the trial and error method. .....unless you have the guidance of men who have taken all these steps the "hard way”. Your way to a successful practice can be paved more easily if you take advantage of the many services which Kittcr and your Ritter dealer can make available to you. Through Ritter's statistical service and office planning division you are enabled to start ...... Hut . . . after you open your own office with new Ritter equipment Ritter will sec you through ... by enabling you to start right, through its Practice Building Service in which nearly 10,000 dentists already have been enrolled ... a service that presents the fundamental principles of building to a successful practice. Your Ritter dealer.. .or the Ritter representative . . . will be glad to discuss all these factors . . . and also explain Ritter's liberal deferred payment plan. Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc. Ritter Park Rochester, N. Y.We Jr, to tlie Dental Profession a new and very efficient exhaust ventilator for a ♦level-oping dark room • an aid for dentists and their X-Ray technique. It is a practical and inexponsive-to-operate electric fan that will keep your developing of films free from odor and fumes. Easy to install — not a toy. A well-constructed air-conditioning equipment, mechanically operated, that will last indefinitely. Costs ten cents per day to operate if used ten hours per day. It is strictly light proof and approved by all photographic professional tradesmen. It is used by the Philadelphia Photographic Society of this and other large cities. Price $10.00—Valued at $18.00 A Part of a Modern Dental Office STERN META!. WORKS 2428-30 NORTH THIRD STREET PHILADELPHIA Star! right . . . Start til'll!. Don’t handicap yourself with a crushing financial burden that is apt to become unmanageable. It can hr done — the RUBINSTEIN way. See the new X-R-M DENTAL X-RAYS with every performance and efficiency feature of high-priced machines, vet at a cost within your reach. See the new RUBY DENTAL CABINETS, brilliantly designed and sturdily constructed, yet priced amazingly low. See these new products as well as the famous money-saving RUBINSTEIN REBUILTS of every popular make of dental equipment. You owe it to your future to do so at once. RUBINSTEIN DENTAL EQUIPMENT CO. Ill FIFTH AVE. at 21st ST., NEW YORK CITYA WISE DENTIST • Since Vitamin I) helps prevent tooth decay, wise dentists suggest Vitamin I) Milk because it contains necessary tooth nourishing minerals as well as the Vitamin D. It is a food which helps keep teeth sound. We know you will suggest it. SCOTT-POWELL ARISTOCRAT VITAMIN D MILK SCOTT POWELL DAIRIES CHESTER • ARDMORE • PHILADELPHIA DARBY • GLOUCESTER. N. J. Your Bast Bet for X-RAY is Mat tern . . . Shockproof . . . Simple . . . Solid “BUY QUALITY PLUS STAMINA” At a Price You Can Afford Convenient Terms SOLE DISTRIBUTORS J. BEEBER COMPANY 1109 WALNUT STREET. PHILA., PA. 838 Broadway, N. Y. C. 922 Main St.. Buffalo, N. Y. • You'll profir from this sound advice: Get the lull CDX story; It's backed with facts and figuros based on its 16-year record in thousands of practices. Designed and built to produce the finest results, the CDX is a dependable,economical, practice-building aid to the successful practice of dentistry, especially to the young dentist establishing his practice. GENERAL © ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION uam • »» «- it Hint lor llonlists Make your oifico 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. 147 Cabinet shown here. No. l47 AmerScan Dental Cabinet THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. Two Rivers - Wisconsin Cfo7l£AX£Wt7 DENTAL CABINETS Since 1876 . . . SATISFACTION WILLIAMS’ STANDARD To manufacture the Lest Instruments DENTAL CLOTHING and Appliances. Has Led the Way in To supply only high grade goods at Quality and Service reasonable prices. FOLDER ON REQUEST THAT IS 01R PURPOSE ❖ ❖ C. D. W ILLIAMS COMPANY J. W. IVORY Designers and Manufacturers 310-12 Y 16th Street Philadelphia, Pa. 246 So. 11 tli Street Philadelphia, Pa. Write for Catalogue JEFFERSON LABORATORIES 1821 SPRING GARDEN STREET Pescatore Dental Laboratory PHILADELPHIA. PA. • Fre. 2788 A good place to huy all dental supplies S. E. Corner of Porter and Mole Streets and sundries PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA Phone FULton 7078 Specialists in Dental Pharmaceuticals 3832—RITtenhouse—7200 Custom ■ Made Uniforms for Dental Hygienists M. F. VAN ISTENDAL THE HOSPITAL CLOTHING Dental Technician COMPANY MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING 1107 WALNUT STREET N. . Cor. 16th and Walnut Streets PHILADELPHIA Philadelphia PENnypacker 8576SENIORS — THESE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIENDS WISH YOU SUCCESS Everything Purchased at “Cadmus, Chemist” is of the Highest Grade. No Substitution. ROBERT C. CADMUS Chemist N. E. Cor. Spring Garden and 20th Poplar 1808 (Keystone) Rare 9050 Meet Your Friends at the Temple Cum pus Drug Store Prescriptions School Supplies at Reasonable Price Special Luncheon ami Dinner HARRY STEIGROD 19TH AND SPRING GARDEN WHEN ILL SEE YOUR DOCTOR For Accurate Prescription Compounding Come to SCHWARTZMAN’S DRUG STORE 1900 GREEN STREET STE. 7654 Compliments of The Pennsylvania Apparel Co. 247 NORTH 12TFI STREET Com plim on ts of ROBERT SCHEIN (Better Known as “Red”) R RADLEY’S (Remember Charley?) Right Next to the School GREEN ABOVE BRANDYW INE jtDk °U(J U Dor Ijou CjrailuuteA: Your advertisers have cooperated with you in order to assure the financial success of this publication. It is true that they have gained a worthwhile means of advertising their products by their displays in this annual. It must he remembered, however, that their cooperation is also an expression of good will to you and to the college. Since you are all now about to start out in the practice of dentistry, please give them great consideration in making your much-needed selections. THE BUSINESS MANAGERMERIN-BALIBAN TO THE 1940 “GATEWAY” 1010 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PENN A. Official Photographers Specialists to SCHOOLS COLLEGES UNIVERSITIES CLUBS SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS An Association of Skilled Craftsmen PHILADELPHIA - WEEKS Engraving Company 29 NORTH SIXTH STREET PHILADELPHIA CAMPUS PUBLISHING CO. 1500 SPRUCE STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. -X For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOMI

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, 1937 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, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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