Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) - Class of 1941 Page 1 of 208
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Library Temple University Philadelphia Dental ColleseSamuel C. Newman
lay R. Bourke.....
Morris W. Graboyes
Bernard ). Sheppard Leon Orsher.......
.Business Manager Photographic Editor
... Associate Editor
Class and Society EditorMINOR STAFF
Dr. Theodore D. Casto
Dr. Harold L. Faggart
MANAGING EDITOR Herman B. Tenin
Bertram Siegel Helen E. Myers Maurice L. TurofT Henry Mandel
Henry S. Karpinski Milton M. Kurtz Walter Spivack
Meyer Solomon Leonard Sidlick
Joseph Fishbein David Schlaifman Harry J. Kunstadter Nicholas Rosa Leonard Rushin Sidney Wilson Sidney H. Rothberg
Peter E. Coste Maxwell L. Cohen
Henry J. Kalwaic
CIRCULATION MANAGER Morris Weinstein
Walter L. Orgera Harold Tanenbaum Elmer C. Stockberger Robert L. Rothermel Arthur Manuti Paul J. Brunetto Anthony A. Cancelli
5ore ir o r
We humbly submit this book to our fellow classmates, as a perennial reminder of four glorious years at dental school. With the unstinted effort of our staff and the untiring assistance of Dr. Faggert and Dr. Casto, we have tried to combine the highlights of our school careers and place upon this book, the stamp of originality so symbolic of our class. To the members of the staff we give thanks, to the class we give this our effort. May it always bring back fond memories.
6DEDIC ATION ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIES ORAL HYGIENE FEATURES
'iA.M., M.D., D.D.S.The life story of James Edmund Garretson is a long and interesting narrative. He was bom in Wilmington. Delaware, on October 18, 1828 and took his first major step in his chosen profession when he entered the Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery as a student. His dental degree was conferred by that institution on February 29. 1856 and Dr. Garretson started the practice of his profession in Philadelphia.
Not satisfied with attaining the degree of D.D.S. James Garretson began the study of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania from which institution he graduated with the degree of M.D. in 1859. Being a man of unsatiable spirits he found that academic success alone would not make for a full life. To add to the fulness of his life he married Beulah, a daughter of George Craft, of Upper Greenwich, New Jersey, in the same year that he completed the studies that resulted in his receiving his medical degree.
When the Philadelphia Dental College was organized in 1862 Dr. Garretson became a member of the faculty as Professor of Pathology and Therapeutics, but his first connection with this school was short lived. Before he could deliver his course of lectures he resigned to accept a position made available by the resignation of the late Professor D. Hayes Agnew in the Philadelphia School of Anatomy. Dr. Garretson had been a demonstrator at this college for five years. This connection along with a liking for surgery on his part led him into a surgical practice which he continued, with little interruption, for the remainder of his life.
This special interest had its effect not only on his own life, but also on the field of Dentistry in general. Through his efforts a special branch of surgery was organized and became recognized as "Oral Surgery”, the first specialty evolved for the dental profession. This was followed shortly by the specialty known as Orthodontia. Just as all pioneers were criticised, so was Dr. Garretson. There were numerous complaints that the division was unnecessary. These objections were closely allied with the common medical predjudice of the period that specialties were objectionable. A common question asked in this connection was "In what way does Oral Surgery differ from general surgery?” Whether or not the famed doctor ever answered this query is not known, but it is known that by his skill he so impressed his individuality upon his work that oral surgery became a special branch of teaching and was adapted as part of the curriculum of the leading Dental colleges of the United States. Through his connections and interest Dr. Garretson had marked another forward step in the history of Dentistry. His moving spirit was still not
9satisfied. Seeing other fields that he might conquer and others whom he might help he gave up his position as head of the school of surgery and returned to his first educational interest, The Philadelphia Dental College. In 1864 he was made professor of anatomy and surgery at that college. At this point war broke into what was then a well ordered life dedicated to his profession. For a time during the Civil War Dr. Garretson was in active military hospital service. After the war he was appointed oral surgeon to the hospital of th University of Pennsylvania. In 1880 he became dean of the Philadelphia Dental College which position he filled until his death.
Dr. Garretson filled a unique place in the special field of his activities. He was a pioneer in a new department, Oral Surgery, and the creator of its technique. He brought to the practice of his life's work the skill and manual dexterity of the trained dentist, to which was added the broad culture and intimate knowledge of his subject required by the educated surgeon. With this educational equipment grafted from his rich natural endowment of personable characteristics, a combination resulted which easily accounts for his phenominal success and wide reputation as a surgeon and a teacher.
Cur subject was a striking example of the self made man. His love for his work, his faith and respect for the possibilities of the development of dentistry, and his ambition to secure for it the status and recognition it deserved bore abundant fruit in the example of success which he has left as an example to and a heritage for his profession.
This eminent doctor recognized the crudity which characterized the method of performance of the earlier operations done upon the head, face and jaws. He saw that the special training and many of the operative methods of the dentist were, with suitable modification, applicable to surgery within his selected territory. Putting these principles to a complete and practical test soon showed that he had struck the keynote of success. The entire technique, as well as the character of his results, differed from the work done by any of his predecessors as well as the majority of his contemporaries. His work was conservative, always keeping in mind the importance of the cosmetic features of the results. As a result it was necessary for him to design his operations for the purpose of attaining the least possible amount of permanent mutilation.
It was Dr. Garretson's custom, as far as possible, in operations upon the jaws, to perform them within the mouth. He carried out this principle to the extent that he frequently operated for the removal of the entire superior maxilla through the mouth without exterior incision. His conservatism was farther manifested in respect to tissues of the oral cavity. One of his cardinal principles was never to remove healthy tissue that might in any degree help to bring about normal restoration of function within the region of operation. When conditions permitted, his operations upon the inferior maxilla always involved this feature. Therefore, it was his custom to leave a thin basiler rim of bone and periosteum for inducing the reformation of the maxillary ridge to be utilized as a base of support for an artificial denture. The doctor's success in operations of this character is in strong contrast with the results shown by the
10general surgeons who lacked familiarity with dental methods and requirements possessed by Dr. Garretson.
He was the first surgeon to successfully use the Bonwill dental engine in surgical operations. As a result of his dental training and experience Dr. Garretson at once appreciated the applicability of the dento-surgical engine in bone operations. He made constant use of it and its efficiency is reflected in his superior results as well as by the fact that he could perform certain operations within the brain case that would be impossible of performance without it. The practical development of surgical uses of the engine is inseparably connected with the history of surgical development.
Garretson's "System of Oral Surgery", his greatest literary work, is a permanent record of his surgical achievements. Though some critics regarded it as unnecessarily voluminous it remained for years as the only publication of its kind. It passed through six editions, the first appearing in 1869 and the last in 1895. The earlier editions exhibit the evolution of a professional division which began in toleration, but it is in the last edition that the culmination of his life’s endeavors to place dental surgery upon a parity with the officially recognized dental specialties is seen.
The eminent dentist did not limit his literary contributions to works of his profession, but also contributed to general literature. Among his earliest writings was an article on "Dental Hygiene" and another on the "Ether Question", published in the Dental News Letter of 1855. Upwards of one hundred articles from his pen appeared in the "Dental Cosmos" besides a large number
Continued on Page t82
11CI titles (L-. (J euTif, A.B., L.L.B., L.L.D.
President of Temple University
12To the Class of 1941:
The discovery of new truths is as essential to scientific advancement as is the testing of old knowledge. The task of unearthing these new truths is one to which every graduate in the professions should dedicate himself.
Your studies, far from being over, are really just beginning, and should be continued all through your careers. The successful professional man is ever a student, keeping abreast of the ever-changing development in his chosen field.
Opportunities in Dentistry to become more than a stereotyped practitioner are increasing with the expansion of the field of dental science. The surface merely has been scratched in the progress made to date in this important branch of the public health service. To the inquiring student there beckons a wealth of unexplored territory.
Outstanding leadership in Dentistry, as in other professions, has been won by those who have consistently followed the urge for pioneering research. Rise above the commonplace by impressing your individuality upon your profession.
I wish you every success in the years to come.
Very truly yours,
CHARLES E. BEURY, President.
13— !cznian oonteli.
D.D.S., L.L.D., F.A.C.D.
Dean of the Dental School
Professor of Dental Anatomy and Dental Histology
143 n Ifinariam
In the passing of Dean Broomell, Temple University loses one who, during his years of service, has been a distinguished member of the University faculty; a respected administrator of one of the oldest of the University's colleges, beloved by all who knew him and admired by all whom he met. He brought prestige to the School of Dentistry and to the City of Philadelphia. Dental education, as well as the profession, suffers a great loss by his death.
CHARLES E. BEURY President, Temple University
''Jo the las o-j 1941:
It is with a sense of real pleasure that I comply with your request for a brief contribution to your book of memories. What I am most anxious to do is to express myself in a congratulatory way, because you are about to achieve that for which you have so long and so earnestly labored, with the result that in the very near future, you will be an integral part of a noble profession which, jointly with the medical profession, is endeavoring to secure and maintain the health and, therefore, the happiness of mankind.
With my congratulations I associate the thought that you should not be content with the idea that having received the coveted degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery there is nothing more to be achieved, because it has become a well established fact that the success of almost every professional man depends largely upon his post-graduate activities and achievements. You should therefore have a substantial belief in the importance of your profession as a recognized factor in the conservation of health, and you should do all within your power to maintain its standing and dignity.
The practice of Dentistry, like that of Medicine, is a capital that must be worked with brains. Aoplied knowledge is the power that assures success. Knowledge moves like the individual and the assemblage, applied knowledge finds remedies for most mental and physical ills and it even "descends to the very footstool of Diety in search of a new life and a new home beyond the grave".
Make a definite Diace for yourself in your chosen profession. It is possible for you to do this because most self-made men achieve this distinction through post-graduate endeavor. It is now a well recognized fact that practically all professional men are essentially self-made, and that the profession which you will represent owes its very existence to the combined efforts of a body of self-made men. Strive therefore to continue the good work so firmly established by your faithful predecessors. My most hearty congratulations and best wishes for a successful career.
I. N. BROOMELL, Dean J. Lectiore =jb. CLa to, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.
Professor of Roentgenology and Pedodontology
16To the Class of 1941:
It is my privilege to write you this letter on the day of your graduation. I have been happy to associate with you for these four years during which you have worked so diligently to prepare yourselves for the practice of dentistry. You are made of "good stuff" or you would have become discouraged in the Freshman year when ihe professors were laying on the whip in the basic sciencies of Anatomy, Physics and Chemistry. These were necessary for the cultural background of your profession.
This is a red letter day or turning point in your lives. Something has been done. The future is beckoning to you. The community welcomes you to a part in its social structure. The things that have been taught here and the knowledge that you have gained must now be woven into a fine piece of the texture of ability and sold to your neighbors who will evaluate its worth to them.
Fortify, enlarge, strengthen and build on the things you know by reading good books, attending dental meetings, and talking seriously with men in the profession who have been progressive. Anyone of them will always be willing to look at your models and roentgenograms and give their opinion of mode of procedure.
Join heartily in all the community activities wherever you may locate. Help carry on the health program. The children will require fillings in their teeth. They may not want to pay much for this service, but do it anyway. A tooth that is lost injures the patient and can never help you pay your rent.
Please do not look on military training as a great hardship. The discipline is a good thing for all of you and if you do not get it in the army, you must get it elsewhere. I fervently pray that none of you will ever have to face an enemy with guns.
Very truly yours,
THEODORE D. CASTO
7F. ST. ELMO RUSCA, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.
Professor of Operative Dentistry, Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology
Louisiana State Normal College, 1905; D.D.S., Vanderbilt University, 1911. Demonstrator of Operative Technic. Crown and Bridge and Dental Anatomy and Assistant Instructor in Post-Graduate School. 1912-1913; Lecturer in Operative Technic and Dental Anatomy, 1912-1918; Associate Professor in Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology. 1918-1926; Professor Operative Technic and Tooth Morphology, 1926-1932; Professor Operative Dentistry, 1933. Registered Dentist in Louisiana. Tennessee and Pennsylvania. Member of Philadelphia Association of Dental Surgeons; Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia: North Philadelphia Dental Society; First District Dental Society of Pennsylvania; Pennsylvania State Dental Association; American Dental Association. American College of Dentists: Henry W. Morgan Dental Society. Nashville; Psi Omega Dental Fraternity; Quaker City Alumni Chapter of Psi Omega. Philadelphia; Columbus Council of Knights of Columbus.
20NORMAN S. ESSIG. D.D.S., F.A.C.D.
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry
University of Pennsylvania, D.D.S., 1889. Lecturer. Prosthetic Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania. 1894-1899; Instructor in Oral and Plastic Course during World War under General Gorgas at University of Pennsylvania; Lecturer Prosthetic Dentistry. Columbia University Post Graduate School; Professor, Prosthetic Dentistry. Philadelphia Dental College. 1918-1937: Author of various articles pertaining to art and aesthetics in the “Dental Cosmos", "National Dental Journal”, "Dental Digest”, “Dental Items of Interest”. Member of National Dental Association. Pennsylvania State Dental Society; President of Academy of Stomatology of Philadelphia. 1923-1924; National Association of Dental Prosthesis Committee on Art and Anesthetics of that society. Fellow of the American College of Dentists.
21THEODORE D. CASTO., D.D.S., F.A.C.D.
Professor of Roentgenology and Pedodontology
22JAMES RITCHIE CAMERON, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.
Professor of Oral Surgery
Born Brisbane. Australia; educated in New Zealand-Wellington College: graduated University of Pennsylvania. 1914; special student in medicine University of Pennsylvania, two year. 1912-1914; Internship. Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia; later. Visiting Oral Surgeon. Episcopal Hospital, for eleven years; served two years in Army Dental Corps during World War; Post-Graduate Courses in London and Edinburgh and at University of Pennsylvania, specializes in Oral Surgery and Exodontia; at present Chief of Oral Surgery Service at Pennsylvania Hospital (since 1916); Visiting Dental Surgeon. Bryn Mawr Hospital; Consulting Oral Surgeon Rush Hospital for Treatment of Tuberculosis; Consulting Oral Surgeon Montgomery County Hospital; Member of American Medical Association. American Dental Association, Philadelphia County Medical Society, State and Local Dental Societies; Past President of Academy of Stomatology and of Pennsylvania Association of Dental Surgeons; Fellow New York Academy of Dentistry; Fellow American College of Dentists; Fellow International College of Anethetists.
23JOHN A. KOLMER, M.S., M.D., Dr.P.H., D.Sc., LL.D., L.H.D.,
Professor of Medicine
M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1908; Dr.P.H., University of Pennsylvania. 1914; M.S.. Villanova College. 1917; D.S.. Villanova and LaSalle: LL.D., Villanova College; L.H.D., St. Joseph’s. Instructor in Pathology. University of Pennsylvania, 1912-1914; Assistant Professor of Experimental Pathology University of Pennsylvania, 1914-1919; Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology Graduate School of Mericine. 1919-1932; Pathologist to Philadelphia Hospital for Contagious Diseases. 1910-1915: Assistant Bacteriologist. Bureau of Health, 1910-1912; Professor of Chemotherapy, Temple University, 1930-1932; Professor of Medicine. 1932- ; Director of Research Institute of Cutaneous
Medicine, 1934- ; Fellow American College of Physicians; Fellow
of College of Physicians; Fellow American Medical Association; Fellow of American Society of Clinical Physicians; Member Pathological, Pediatric Societies; Member American Association of Immunologists, etc.; Author of “Infection, Immunity and Biologic Therapy"; “Principles and Practices of Chemotherapy with Special Reference to Syphil-lis”: "Acute Infectious Diseases"; “Approved Laboratory Technic"; “Serum Diagnosis with Complement Fixation”; “Laboratory Diagnostic Methods"; and numerous publications on original investigations in Immunology, Bacteriology, Chemotherapy and Medicine.
24C. BARTON ADDIE, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.
Dean of Temple Dental School
Professor of Crown and Bridge and Orthodontia
25FREDERIC JAMES, D.D.S., L.M.M.S.S.A. (London) Professor of Dental Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics
Pre-Medical and Dental education. 1914; graduate in Medicine. Guy’s Hospital, 1924; graduate in Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania. 1927. Appointed Demonstrator. Dental Histo-Pathology and Comparative Odontology. University of Pennsylvania. 1924; Demonstrator. Physics and Therapeutics, University of Pennsylvania. 1927; Associate Professor Hopewell-Smith, University of Pennsylvania; Professor. Dental Histo-Pathology and Therapeutics. Temple University. 1927-1937; Director. Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory. 1927-1939; Member of University of London: British Medical Association: Academy of Stomatology. Philadelphia; Pennsylvania State Dental Society; Sigma Xi Research Society; University of Pennsylvania: Delta Sigma Delta Fraterniey, University Licentiate of Society of Apothecaries of London; licensed Dentist Practitioner, Pennsylvania.
26JOHN C. SCOTT, Phar.D., M.D.
Porfessor of Physiology, Hygiene and Pharmacology
P.D., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. 1900; M.D., Medico-Chirur-gical College. 1906; Phar.D. (Hon.) Medico-Chirurgical College. 1911; Lecturer, Physiology. Medico-Chirurgical College, 1906-1916; Professor of Physiology, Temple University Medical School, Philadelphia Dental College, 1916-1939, Associate author of “Ott’s Contributions to Physiology.” Member of American Medical Association; Pennsylvania State Medical Society; Philadelphia County Medical Society.
27GEORGE K. SCHACTERLE Professor ox Chemistry
Ph.C., 1913, Phar.D., 1916 Temple University; B.S., 1926 LaSalle College.
28GEORGE W. MILLER, M.D. Professor of Anatomy
29THOMAS M. LOGAN, B.A., M.D.
Associate Professor of Bacteriology
HERSHELL C. LENNON
Professor of General PathologyLEON A. HALPERN, D.D.S.
Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry
LOUIS HERMAN, D.D.S.
Associate Professor of Operative DentistryRAYMOND C. WALTER, A.B., D.D.S.
Assistant Supervisor of Operative Clinic
LAWRENCE E. HESS, D.D.S.
Associate Professor of Operative DentistryGEORGE S. ESSIG, D.D.S.
Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry
FRANK L. ELSE, B.S., Ph.D.
Associate Professor of History and Embryologym
B. ELIZABETH BEATTY, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Roentgenology and Pedodontology
WILLIAM MATTHEWS, A.B., D.D.S. Clinical DiagnosticianINSTRUCTORS
W. S. BAGLIVO. D.D.S S. D. CARMICK. D.D.S. EDWARD J. DOYLE. D.D.S. HAROLD H. DU BOIS, D.D.S. HAROLD L. FAGGART, DJD.S. J. WALLACE FORBES, D.D.S.
GEORGE T. MERVINE. D.D.S. WARD C. MILLER. D.D.S. MICHAEL F. QUINN, D.D.S. WILMOR E. TRAHAN. D.D.S. PAUL ULRICH. D.D.S. CARLOS WEIL, D.D.S.
Prosthetic Dentistry DAVID W. BELL. D.D.S. CARL E. McMURRAY, D.D.S.
AUGUSTUS J. BRUBAKER. D.D.S. MICHAEL A. SALERNO, D.D.S.
LEON M. GRISBAUM, D.D.S. DOROTHY B. WAUGH. D.D.S.
A. J. SEELER, D.D.S.
MARIE BLUM, D.D.S. EDWARD R. STRAYER. D.D.S.
HERMAN POPKIN. D.D.S. EMILIO H. VELUNTINI, D.D.S.
Crown and Bridge Work RICHARD H. CAWLEY, D.D.S. HUNTING J. LORD, D.D.S.
JOSEPH EWING. D.D.S. GEORGE If. SANDMAN, D.D.S.
Roentgenology and Pcdodontology Departments ERNEST F. RITSERT, D.D.S. RALPH G. ORNER. D.D.S., B.S., M.S.
GEORGE W. THOMPSON, D.D.S., B.S. WILLIAM J. UPDEGRAVE, D.D.S.
Anatomy Department JOSEPH D. LIMQUICO, A.B., Ph.D., M.D. VICTOR B. BUTZ. D.D.S. SAMUEL H. RONKIN, B.S.. D.D.S. ALBERT P. SETZER. M.D.
E. I. SUBIN, D.D.S JACOBY ROTHNER, D.D.S.
J. CLAUDE BEDFORD, LL.B....................... Dental Jurisprudence
LUTHER M. MIKITARIAN, D.D.S.........................Roentgenology
DUDLEY GUILFORD. D.D.S........................Operative Dentistry
GUSTAVE C. TASSMAN. D.D.S......................... Pedodontology
M. KATHERINE A. STANFORD ELSIE H. WOERNER
CHARLOTTE E. COFFMAN
SUSAN GIBSON .......
HELENE M. GILLEN, R.H.D. IRENE WITKOWSKI, R.H.D.
EVA J. WALTON ......
NORMA WOLF .........
DOROTHY O. BENITZ...
.............. Infirmary Clerk
....Supervisor of Sterilization
..Department of Pedodontology
......... Secretary to the Dean
.................. Clinic Clerk
36Jtt If BtDriam
ADDINELL HEWSON, M.D.
A. J. BRUBAKER, D.D.S. LEVI POWNALL, D.D.S.
Taken from us in the fullness of their career, the memory of these men will ever remain with us. May they find a peaceful resting place in the great beyond.
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3 . § lou.1SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary ...
.....Peter E. Coste
.... Mark Sablosky
......... Jules Eck
.. Robert M. Miller .. Herbert N. Cahan Robert L. Rothermel
— IN THE SANDS OF TIME —
Remember how excited we were when we received our notification for our interview? Those were the "good old days". And the answers that we had rehearsed to a "T" for the same. Then the day of days finally arrived and we went before the 'holiest of holies'. The Committee of Admission. My, how many of us were sculptors, artists and soap carvers. I never knew that almost everyone in the class had a rich uncle who was exceedingly anxious to put his dear nephew thru school. (Wonder why all those fellows are so darned anxious to accept any job they ever hear about?—maybe the uncle died, or suddenly lost his fortune, or perhaps lost interest in the dear nephew).
Then the letter of acceptance and the first 'knock down' for $50 on dear old uncle. Them were the days.
Remember the summer before our formal entrance to school and all the envisioning that was done during those hot days and as the time for our induction to our studies drew near, how we could hardly wait for things to start us on our way.
Chapter I 'VENT
Hustle - hustle - hustle! Gosh, they took us for a bunch of human dynamos. Sometimes we had time for a sandwich and a bottle of 'belly-wash', sometimes even for 'cow-juice'. What a lot of hand-shaking we went thru then. First it was the supply house salesmen trying to convince us that their particular house was the best on the campus, then the fraternity boys tackled us. They sure were all milk and honey then.
42Oh yes, our formal education also began, incidentally. The first bill for instruments almost knocked off uncle's toupee. Then when we asked for that raise in allowance from $3.98 a week to a flat $3.00 a day (including social security deduction) for our miscellaneous expense around school (categorically including everything from dates to gold retention points and everything between) the old wig turned prematurely grey.
Pleasanter things soon followed. Instructors even began joking with us. Remember how Dr. Miller ('Ward' to the boys now) would shake his head sadly and ask us what that object carved in soap was? Then the 'Old Man' making his ceremonious entry into the Amp. and his bow from the hips while acknowledging the applause of his 'young friends'. I have a notation that he told us the one about doing a Tracheotomy with a pen-knife and hairpins in a horse drawn ambulance at least five times. Were we surprised to learn from Schasterle that half the world was squirrels and the other half just plain nuts. Old 'Scotty' (When I was with Dr. Ott down at Medico-Chi) didn't do so bad with his new set of notes (They were yellowing with age).
After we had developed a speaking acquaintance with our cadavers we had a sociable good time, yes—especially when we got hit on the back of the neck with a piece of liver.
The prosthetic department took the prize. 'Old Gus' (the Admiral who always 'shot' the sun from the freshman lab.) would get up on the lab bench and holler "Attenshun". If the boys didn't stand up fast enough it meant ten extra hours of work. He always seemed to be able to get a few more puffs out of every cigarette. No wonder, he held his stubs on a spatula while the boys used matches. Dr. (wanta buy a spatula) Grisbaum sure had a sweet tooth for candy in those days. Why on a bad day he'd do a set-up for an Oh-Henry Bar.
Joe Fishbein had plenty of pep then. It was two letters a day and at least one phone call a week to his little heart interest, Betty up in Providence. After meeting her I wondered why he only wrote two letters a day. Aaron Gershkoff did some dandy work on his toothbrush handle as well as some extra-curricular work on a saxophone that year. Horn and Massarsky teamed up in everything, and I mean everything. Max Cohen, Jack Friedman, and Irv Fraedin went so far as to see who could go out with the most girls a week and still attend classes. They have a dandy set of pictures to show who won. Bob Miller and Bob Rothermel formed a real Mutt and Jeff team at the Psi-O house.
Then came the first All-Dent. What a time—what memories—and above all, what hangovers. Jack Bourke brought his wife to that one. She made such a hit that he decided to bring her to all the others. Dr. 'JO-jo' Lemquico
43cam© stag to that one. Girls were so well taken care of that he has always brought his own playmate after that.
Final exams rolled around soon enough—too soon for most of us. Remember the one that 'Schac' told before we began to set forth our sum total of knowledge of Chemistry, about the group of fellows who divided up the course equally between themselves for study and also learned the morse code prodigiously. Anyway, the fellows went into the exam and were very ambitiously tapping out their answers (swell team work, I call it) in code for a while when a louder tapping superceded theirs. It happened to be the Professor who also had an excellent knowledge of code and was informing them that several of their answers were not exactly correct, and if the tapping didn't cease, the group would get high marks for the code but would flunk the course. My—how quiet the exam was, not even one of the fellows used sign language. I guess they were afraid that the breeze thus created would attract the attention of the Prof.
The summer passed plenty quick. Bob Eldridge spent his time at DuPonts making dynamite. Milt Kurtz had a swell session of romance in the Catskills. Herm Tenin worked hard in his home town. Harry Stout had a swell time playing life guard to a bunch of youngsters. Gene Grippi grabbed the prettiest girl in the new Freshman class (incidentally he still has a mortgage on her).
Back in classes once again, more bills for our legendary rich uncle, and a further increase in allowance. Ralph Ginter must have taken about all the old gold that his Dad ever handled. How we wished that we could get ous as easily.
Scotty was in his full glory this year. Remember the time he stepped from behind the rostrum and walking over to the set of charts on the nerve tracts of the cord and the brain, he rattled them off so quickly that we were all speechless for the entire hour. In comparing notes afterward, I found that I had as much as any of the other fellows—one line. (It sure was lucky that we had a copy of the notes at home).
At the time that strikes were in the news, we had ours too. Remember the walk-out demonstration we had when Dr. Cobe pulled that surprise exam on us. We were so completely saturated with exams up to our ears then. We went back doggedly—but did not pay? It seems sort of funny that the dozen fellows who came back first were the ones who got more than 50, didn't it?Then came more exams followed by state boards. We were swimming —sure—in sweat. All that seemed a mere trifle when we went down to be measured for gowns. We would almost have gone thru it again. (Who said that?)
It seemed like starting out all over again. Introductions to a new group of instructors. Nov we are maturing into our profession.
Dr. Essig, senior, taught us how to mill in the bite (one year of lectures). Joe Aggotta could always listen best to him when he was in a reclining position. Sheldon 'Bates' Bahoff was blamed for everything that happened all year— somewhat like Yehudi and the 'little man who wasn't there'. Demuzzio discovered that a male and female joint weren't saloons that catered to one sex and sent the other to the other saloon.
Dr. 'Rubber Dam' Walter would walk up and down the clinic floor making sure that the bracket accessories were not more than one millimeter out of line. "One demerit, Doctor", he would joyfully shout if an instrument were not placed to his specifications. Dr. Rusca gave us the lown-down on 'Kay-reeze' and all the rest of the stuff in McGehee's text.
Remember how Dr. Salerno would look into a patient's mouth and say with amazement, "Why doctor, the patient only has ten teeth in that arch —why not take them out and make a full plate?”
The best news of all was the recognition of our school by New York. (Hot Dog! Now I can marry that N. Y. girl friend of mine without any interstate complications).
Dr. Casio takes the cake for this year. He knows more jokes than all the other instructors put together. Besides, look at the swell clinic he got for us to work in. Most of us liked the picture projections. It sure was funny to find out that the class as a whole could absorb more knowledge (?) in a reclining position during this time.
Maury Turoff got nick-named 'Edison' because of a contraption he made struments. He still is ironing out details. (It has only been
Chapter III STILL 'VIDI'
remade four times so far).
It sure looked funny when Zelnick could always be found in the diagnostic room whenever he was needed. Wonder how he got his
Elmer Stockberger's romance with Trudy sure was prog-ressing. Rocky Tartella began to make up for all the dances he had missed during the past two years.
Leonora Iannotti could always be found at Dr. Miller's elbow. Funny how she got all those points.
By this time uncle's coiffeur began to shed its hair. What a set-back his bank balance took.
Chapter IV 'VINCI'
The year started with a bang. Everybody thought that they would get started before everyone else so we were all in early. Several of the boys were well launched in the Sea of Matrimony. Morris Grayboyes was the latest addition to the ranks.
Whenever there was a crowd hopefully waiting for patients in the diagnostic room for a very prospective patient, why did Helen Meyers always have to come in and take all the patients? (Dam it).
Walt Spivack is still demonstrating his ability in the line of art. How that fellaw can draw! (Even the faculty gets him to do their drawings.) Maury Turoff hit the jackpot this year. He became a Two-Career Man—working in a bank besides going to school. (It may be that he is getting used to seeing and handling a lot of dough—not a bad sign).
You could have knocked us for a row of loops the time Andy Koscheck said to Dr. Weil, "Only 25 points for an M.O.D. inlay! That's the last time I'll ever ask you to check off a filling. (P. S. Us high and Mighty Seniors).
Saturday mornings reminded us of a bargain sale in a dental supply house. Juniors were thicker than 'revenooers' around a 'Snuffy Smith' corn licker still. Almost had to bring our own oxygen supply to breathe.
Then came the end of the year. Our dear beloved faculty casually discussed our fate as follows, "Who should we flunk this year?" Then Miss Walton came in and said, "Can't flunk any of the boys this year because the Army needs them all."
Ajid so the meeting closed with the final statement, "In the interest of National Defense, guess we'll pass all the boys and take in a show at the Earl. Shucks this is the night of the Army Dental Meeting. Miss Walton, you think we’ll have time for the last show?"
That's the way we remember the good old days.
It is our sincere hope that these impressions, in the future, will recall many mellow memories of the incidents that occurredduring our year sojourn in Temple Dental School.
And so—as commencement draws closer and closer, we look back upon our memories and forward with hope to a happy future in a turbulent world.
See you in the Army — maybe.
M. L. T.JOSEPH MICHAEL ACOTTA
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
Joe was commander of our class-buster corps. Never one to uurry, Joe always managed to have his work completed In time. A day never passed but that he couldn't be found sitting in on a pinochle game in our luxurious recreation room in the cellar. Maybe his 6' 2" accounted lor it, but Joe wasn’t afraid of anybody or anything. He always took Dr. Kssig's lectures either lying down (literally) or asleep —from all of which you judge that our Joe was quite a boy. Yes sir, we’ll all miss Joe. We all feel sure that he is going to make a valuable member of our chosen profession.
JOHN LEON ALEXAITIS
Union College, Temple University Amsterdam, New York
DEN T A L
CHARLES WINFIELD APPLE, B.A.
Kranklln and Marshall College. Perkasie, Pa.
James It. Camey.on Society of Oral Surffcrp, President: John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Anatomical Leayue.
Handsome Charlie. Tall, good looking, he made many a maiden's heart go flub-dud during his tenure at school. Genial, well-mannered Ctiarlie was an easy person to get along with. Possessed of a tine sense of humor and an ability to give ani take. Charlie was one of our favorite persons. His ability and personality assures him of a lofty place in dentistry.
SHELDON CIRARD BAHOFF
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
Ryan Chemical Society; Haas Honorary Society; Norman S.
Essiy Honorary Society.
"Bahoff did it I” That was the battlecry of the class of '41. We picked on .Sheldon, but it was all in good clean fun and none realized it sooner titan our boy Bahoff. A fast and proficient operator, Sheldon never was the one to worry about points. His fiery red hair, and ready laugh were a welcome sight in any part of the school. We can’t see how he can be anything but one of our most successful dentists.D
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JOHN LUTHER BEHLER
■ nines It- Cam ron Society of Oral Sarycry. Vice-President: John A. Kohner Honorary Medical Society; Norman S. IC$$ig Honorary Society.
Big, sturdy and powerful of build, "L.u” was another of our quiet but well liked class mates. He was always on the spot when needed, except when It came to those early classes. Apple's room-mate, these two were Inseparable. He worked hard, was conscientious and was adept in his dental procedures. Good luck, "Lu”.
___________________________________________________________'» : , v'•' ' - l'i
Anatomical League; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society: Norman S. Essty Honorary Society: Ryan Chemical Society.
Introducing the worry wart of our illustrious class. His worrying ability seemed to taper off as he reached the senior year, but he still ranks with the best in this field. A hard worker, a better than average student. Eddie could always be counted on when a helpful hand was needed. Eddie Is now Connecticut bound, since his Lenore hails from the nutmeg state. Pennsylvania's loss will be Connecticut's gain. It was nice having him around and his enthusiastic, hearty good fellowship will be sorely missed. Our hearts will always ba with you, Eddie.
..'CV- '• • V.
D E N T a
S C H
JAY R. BOURKE, B.S.
University of Connecticut, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Hartford, Conn.
Ryan Chemical League; F. St. Fl.no Rusca Honorary Society ; John .4. Kohner Honorary Medi- al Sociely; Herman S. Essig Honorary Society; Easiness Manager. Odontolog of ; American Association Editors.
As noted by his list of activities, “Jack” was a very enterprising; person about school. That he had time for any school work was a wonder to us; however, his marks speak for themselves. As business manager of the Dental Review and Class book he had much to do with the success of both. Who will forget the day when "Jack” walked into school with his new nose—what a change. With a wire such as yours, you should go far.
RAYMOND EDWARD BRESSLER
Tower City, Pa.
Ryan Chemical Society: F. St. Elmo Rust a Honorary Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery: Norman S. Essig Honorary Society.
Good old beer-drinking storytelling "Wimpy". He was a good fellow to have around in a bull session. He could talk a blue streak and he always brightened up what would otherwise be a blue day. His round roly-poly figure and smiling face were a signal for the fun to begin. Never one to hurry, "Wimpy" always seemed to come thru in the pinch. We'll b8 looking down In the coal mines for you, " Imp”,
mO D O N T
O L O G
r .M :i
Freddie James Honorary Society, Secretary; Forman S. V-s-siy Honorary Society; Anatomical League; Recording Secretary, Sophomore Class.
Quiet, efficient Max was one of our better students. He carried himself in a cool impersonal way. When one got to really know him. he was a true and loyal friend. Possessed of a dry. droll sense of humor. Max was another of our best liked boys. We all know you will make your mark in Dentistry. Good luck. Max.
PAUL JOHN BRUNETTO
F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society: Newman Club. President; Vice President. Sophomore Class;
Ryan Chemical Society.
One third of the Brunette, Cancel!!. Manuti, triumvirate. Paul was one of our laughing boys. Never one to worry unduly, he always did his work in an efficient, smooth manner. His friendship was worthwhile and his hearty laugh boomed thru many a lab. Here is hoping you have all tlie luck In the world, Paul.
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ANTHONY ARTHUR CANCELLI
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
lttrtfoniicaf League; Ryan Chom-i( al Society: I. N. Broomctt Honorary Society; Norman S. Easig Honorary Society: John A. Kol-mcr Honorary Medical Society; Newman Club; Vice President of Junior Class.
Tony o» the blond but sparse mustache. One of our gold foil experts, Tony was always In a confab with Dr. Walters on some tine point on how to build up this or that filling. Possessor of a convulsive laugh, good humor, fine personality, better than average ability; we all feel sure Tony will go far In dentistry.
WILLIAM HORACE CARTY
University of Scranton, Scranton, Pennsylvania.
James 1'. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery: John .1. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society ; F. St. Rusca Honorary Society; I. N. Broomell Honorary Society ; Norman S. Fssiy Honorary Society;
Another one of our gold foil boys. Bill was one of our most popular classmates. Always happy, and smiling, he could be found in the Diagnostic Room between twelve and one o'clock, working his fingers to tlr; bone fulfilling his N.Y.A. job. Always seen With Orgera and Riley. Bill was a well liked and cheerful friend to have around. We know you will be a success in our beloved profession.
DEN T A L
LESTER M. COHEN
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
l.N.Broomell Honorary Society;
Haas Honorary Society.
One of the class heavyweights, I s always was a good fellow to have around. His pleasing personality and ready wit always made for a good time. He was a better than average operator. His jaw stuck out at a •15 degree angle reminded us of Mussolini, but it wasn't to invite a fight, because there wasn't an easier fellow in the world with whom to get along. We are sure lie’ll be a welcome addition to the rnnks of I entlstry.
MAXWELL LEWIS COHEN
University of Maryland, Washington. D. C.
I.K. Hroometl Honorary Society; Norman .S’. Essiy Honorary Society; E. St. Elmo Unsc.a Honorary Society; Haas Honorary Society; Anatomical Leayuc; Ryan Chemical Society; Chairman of All-Dental, JO.' ).
Well sho’nuff, now we have with us Max—class comedian, southern accent, camera fiend and Washington diplomat all rolled Into one. A born actor, possessor of a truly exalted ego. Max had us in stitches for four years. As chairman of the All-Dental Dance Committee, he gave us a few anxious moments as to who the orchestra would be. He finally landed what turned out to be the best All-Dental dance In recent history. Good luck to you Max.
PETER EURIPIDES COSTE
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
Senior Class President; Frederic James Honorary Society; Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society; I. iV. Broometl Honorary Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society: John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society : Haas Honorary So'.iety; Anatomical League; Yearbook staff Photographer; Ryan Chemical Society; Temple University Men's Glee Club.
Our tried and true class president. We all came to Pete with our troubles and complaints and how he satisfied everyone is one of the secrets of the school. Peter was tops as a student among his other varied accomplishments. He belonged to and took active part in the different societies. We could count on Pete to keep us posted on the latest developments but we all •lid get bored hearing about class dues. However. Pete was a well liked boy and one sure to go far in dentistry.
■r » VM.t!
l. N. Broomell Honorary Society; •HwfomicoJ League: Ryan Chemical League; Haas Honorary So-dety; Norman S. Essig Honorary Society: John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society: Class Day Committee : Editorial Staff.
Good things come in small packages. Abe is a man of few w-ords, and as a result accomplished a great deal in the classroom. He has the characteristics which makes up a successful young dentist. His friendship was true and worthwhile, given as it was. in ail sincerity and unselfishness. He possessed a contagious smile, that would blossom at the slightest provocation. His pel aversion was giving Les Cohen the correct time.
DEN T A L
ROCCO JOSEPH DEFINO
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
Frederic James Honorary Society; John A. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society; Manag-iny Editor of ••Dental Review Newman Club; Anatomical League.
One of our fat boys, slow of gait, easy going manner: yet Kocco managed to set around to many extra curricular activities. He loved to write and lie turned out many interesting and Informative articles in the school publications. He never was one to get ruffled by anything that happened and his congeniality and good fellowship soon won him the tespect of all. We look for him to be a shining success in dentistry.
HENRY ROBERT DIMUZIO
LaSalle College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Ryan Chemical Society ; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society; New-man Club; I. N. Broomcll Honorary Society.
Our Crown and Bridge specialist. Without a doubt Henry was our most outstanding" student in this respect. His work in that field was variable and eminently successful, lie enjoyed the distinction of ranking among out-top men in operative ability. He is quite short, but bis stature Is imposing as a dentist. A brilliant future awaits you, Henry, and more power to you.
WALTER CHARLES DUDLEY
Riverside, New Jersey.
Anatomical LG gue; Ryan Chemical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery: F. St. Elmo Ruse a Honorary Society; Norman S. Essie; Honorary Society; John vl. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Vice President.
"Walt" was one of our big boys. He commuted regularly from Jersey, for which we all admired him. especially with all those eight o'clock classes it was our pleasure to be blessed with. He and Reed were inseparable thnmut the four years. “Walt" was a pleasant, affable young man and we all wish him all the luck in the world.
JULES JAMES ECK. JR.
Anatomical League: Cadaver
Committee: Frederic■ James Ho-not ary Society: F. St. Elmo Ruse a Honorary Society: Norman S. Essie Honorary Society: James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. Vice Prcsideitt; Class Corresponding Secretory. Son or Class: lilac
Key National Honorary Society;
From the very beginning “Psl Omega's little ray of sunshine” was a destined credit to both the Dental School and his class. Quiet, modest and conscientious, these are but a few of the things that can be said about him. He was always willing to kelp others and cooperated full-heartedly with any school activity. We know that Jules will always be a credit to the institution, class and his fraternity. We wish him success, and know that he will never surpass his own ambition
DEN T A L
ROBERT AUBREY EDWARDS. B.S.
Franklin ami Marshall College, Manheim, lJa.
Anatomical League; Jamies R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery: John .1. Kohner Honorary Medical Society; •’. St. HI mo Rust a Honorary Society; .Vor-tnan S. Essie Honorary Society. Secretary: Cadaver Committee: l‘s i Omega Fraternity louse Manager: In ter fraternity Basketball.
'•Rock”, as he Is known to his friends, is Manhehn’s gift to Dentistry, and the best house-manager in the history of Psl Omega. Solid and dependable— are two words which seem to aptly describe Fob. Gifted with the knack of making many friends, the separations incumbent upon graduation will find many of his classmates regretful at bidding him farewell. As an all-around good fellow and straight-shooter we ofter you a verbal handclap "Rock”, and wish you well In everything you do.
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ROBERT HAROLD ELDRIDCE, Jr
Perkiomen School. Guilford College. Mount Royal, New Jersey
James R. Cameron Society of OraI Surgery; Norman S.Essig Honorary Society ; Vicc-President ' Ay.
One of our solid boys—be was a powerhouse in build. He was nevei known to overwork, but always managed to complete his work on time. If needed be could be found in the middle of n bull-session in one of tl e supply houses. His stories always were well enjoyed and lie wa« an easy person to get along with. Good luck. Bob.
O D O N T
O L O G
ELMER A. FEINCOLD, A.B.
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
l.if.Broomell Honorary Society; Sormon S. Essie) Honorary So-«iety: John A. Koltncr Honorary Medical Society: I lei as Honorary Society.
A fast and proficient operator, one who made use of every minute, was our short statured friend, Rimer. He was a better than average student, as his grades will testify. He liked nothing better than to have a little game of cards at night with Friedman, Fradin and Gral-nick combined. That a brilliant future In dentistry is his, we all know.
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JOSEPH FISHBEIN, B.S.
Rhode island State College, Providence. R. I.
■'. St. Elmo Knee a Honorary Society ; Haas Honorary Society: John A. Kohncr Honorary Medical Society: Nortnan S. Essiff Honorary Society; Frederic James Honorary Society; Chancellor of S.K.I).; Member Year Hook Staff; All-Dental Dance Committee.
Now we have it, now we don’t. Though not a physical giant. Joe certainly makes up for it in his own vivacious manner, academically, techincally and last but not least oratoricaily. In spite of his numerous extra curricular activities, a moment could always be spared to lend a helping hand to all. We know that Joe will make a successful dentist. With Temple as his background, and J.J. J. as his future, combined with his own deft ability, he can't lose. A student. leader and friend is presented by Temple to the world.
DEN T A L
Bong Island University Brooklyn. New York.
Norman S. Kssig Honorary So- lety; A natomical Lea'uc.
The great man. Now here was definitely a character. His tall tales of his powers among the females were many and varied. We all knew him to be a bull thrower par excellence, but we all loved his stories, even tho we were sure to hear them many, many times. He blubbered when he spoke, but if you stood back you weren't apt to yet too wet. A likeable, engaging chap was lrv, and we all liked him. Good luck to you, lrv.
Maryland University. Washington. D. C.
Xormon S. EseUj Honorary Society; Haas Honorary Society. Hyan Chemical Society.
And then he spoke. Ye gods, how he could talk. Jake was one half of the “happiness boys”, lrv FradIn being the other member. The two were really inseparable. They backed up each other’s stories to the nth degree and they provided many a laugh for us all. Jack (as Jo Jo called him) was a bridge fiend and he let you know about it all the time. All the boys when pressed for time in C. B. would hike up to the two F boys' apartment. where they had set ip a swell C. U. lab. Jack was a bal'd working boy with all his fooling and gained the respect of us all. We wish him all the luck In the world.
AARON CERSHKOFF. B.S.
Providence College, Providence, Rhode Island.
John .1. Kolnxer Honorary Medical Society; •'. St. JShno Rusca Honorary Society: Haas Honorary Society; Anatomical League; I. X. Broomell Homo-ary Society. President.
Here's to one of our best. New England's gift to Temple. A sagacious. soft spoken leader, whose merits and work spoke for themselves. An outstanding student and technician from his freshman year, Aaron has surpassed the highest expectations set for him. Respected by the faculty, admired by his patients, we look for him to make the same success in his future life, as he has with his past.
Temple University. Irvington. N. J.
Anatomical League, Treasurer; Cadaver Committee; Frederic James Honorary Society; F. St. FI mo Rusca Honorary Society; Xor man S. Hssig Honorary Society; Jar.ies R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery: John A. Kol-tner Honorary Medical Society; Class Coircsponding Secretary, Freshman year: Addic Croum and Bridge Society, President :
I. iV. Broomcll Honorary Society: Haas Honorary Society; Ryan Chemical Society; 'Temple Review and CarreUsonian—Circulation Manager.
Ralph's twinkling eye anti broad smile conceal an extremely agile brain. Possessed of extraordinary manual dexterity. Ralph made the most dilYicult jobs look easy. His industrious spirit has earned him '.he title of "King of Crown and Bridge", and his pleasing disposition and personality Is shown by his many extra-cuiricular activities. Rood luck, Ralph, we know you have the stuff.
fckt W m r K K.TEMPLE
DEN T A L
ABRAHAM HERMAN CLICK
LaSalle College, Philadelphia. Pa.
■'. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society: Haas Honorary Society, President: Ryan Chemical Society.
"Just a saccond." “You said it, keed." It was our own Abe sounding oft again. He loved liis women and lie let us know about it. Abe was one of our favorite boys. There was nothing lie wouldn’t do lor you. The Haas Society was his favorite hobby and lie built it up into one of our best societies. His engaging personality and popularity bespeak a promising future for Abe.
ROBERT RUBIN COODHART
LaSalle College, Philadelphia, Pa.
F. St. Elmo Ruse a Honorary So- iety ; Anatomical Lcayue ; Ryau Chemical Society: Norman S.
Essiy Honorary Society.
"My name Is Goodhart.” It was Bob letting the prof know who he was. Bob was always In a corner with Sid Wilson conniving away. The two of them were the best short cut artists in the class, but they always came out on top. Bob never s?_med to be around as Miss li.nitz will testify, but he was always in tlie fold whsn the chips were down. An easygoing boy with a fine sense of humor. Here's wishing you and Betty the best.
MORRIS WEISS CRABOYES
Temple University. J hiladtfphia, Pa.
Xorman S. Rssiy Honorary So-f iety: .John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Ryan Chemical So» icty .Treasurer.Chairman Hey Committee; Odoutolog - Photo-
graphic Editor; Anatomical Lea. tie.
The man with the most mispronounced name In the class. They ranged from "gorgeous"to "Gray?iris". Motile had a free day once and decided to get mar-i led. Morrle was one -f our vol-ube mates and tire stories rolled endlessly off his tongue. Morrle was always exhorting us to have our picture taken for the year book in his capacity as Photographic Editor. With all his extra curricular activities. Morrle did all right for himself in school and we know lie'll make a tine dentist.
DEN T A L
EUCENE ALBERT CRIPPI
University of Scranton, Old Forge, Pa.
Newman Club; James K. Cam cron Society of Oral Surj cry, Borman S. Essiff Honorary Society; Treasurer, Sophomore Class.
Gene was one of our most popular boys. His ever present grin ami good fellowship were always evident. He was one of our pretty boys and he took himself a female freshman dental student and looked after her like a big brother. Grip was chief dish and bottle washer in the Anatomy Department and the freshman jumped at his every command. A promising future awaits you, Gene.
t».' AV i; e.
NICHOLAS EVANS HATRACK
Temple University, Trenton. New Jersey.
.VetOman Club; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Haas Honorary Society; I.N. Jiroomell Honorary Society; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society.
Six feel and more of thin man. Nick had the rare faculty of getting in our hair sometimes, but bis intentions were definitely on the good side. He was one half of our Cloakroom team of Hatrack and Koschek. He was an able and finished operator and was as busy as the proverbial b e during his stay among ns. Good luck, Nick.
Norman S. Kssifj Honorary Society ; F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society: John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; l.N. Broomell Honorary Society.
Betty of the flaming red tresses ; Betty was one of our few feminine students, but her four year stay among us made l»er one of the boys. We developed her from a shy. retiring freshman to a worldly polished senior with plenty of give and take. Hail to the class of '41. Betty was a very nice person and everyone who knew her, liked her. Here's wishing luck to our up and coming pedodontologlst.
New York University,
New York City.
Frederic James Honorary Society; I. N. Broomell Honorary Society.
•‘Harold” was an up-to-date model of what the well dressed man should wear. He was consistently immaculate in his attire and definitely on the handsome side. We wondered if this had anything to do with the crop of lovely patients he had. Perhaps this was "Harold's" method of keeping an instructor near at hand! He was a good mixer, however, ami his magic abilities kept the boys highly amused. Combining ins social successes with his professional accomplishments, he Is destined to enjoy much success.
DEN T A L
University of Delaware, Temple University, Wilmington, Del.
F. St. Elmo Rnsca Honorary Society; Norman S. Essiff Honorary Society; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; I. N. Broomcll Honorary Society; Newman Club.
Deanore had the monopoly on points In the Junior and Senior years. Her patients followed lier to the clinic in squad formation and she put them back In circulation with precision-like regularity. She didn’t like to be called "Daisy Mae”, so we were very cute and called her that all the time. She took a lot of our good natured riding in the four years but weathered it all in good fashion. A lofty place in dentistry Is assured our fiery Deanore.
HENRY J. KALWAIC
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
Newman Chib; Norman S. Essiff Honorcmj Society; Photoffraphic Staff, Odontoloff.
The class exodontist — Henry managed to sneak into the surgery clinic during the Junior year when the seniors weren’t looking and extracted more than a lot of the seniors did. Me kept it up this year until ho Is now one of our best in this respect. Ho possessed a sylph-like trim figure, resembling a baby blimp. He created many u laugh with his candid camera shots or dentists at work as seen at Temple Dental School. (Jood luck, Henry.
Temple University, Chester, Pa.
John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Frederic James Honorary Society, Vice-President: Haas Honorary Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Norman S. Essiff Honorary Society.
One of Chester's own, Lester was one of our better students. He was a very conscientious and industrious boy and he gained our deepest respect. His good nature won him a host of friends. Les worked like a Beaver on the clinic floor and his trusty little pluggrer could be heard almost every day. Here's wishing Les everything his big heart desires.
HENRY S. KARPINSKI
Temple University,, Philadelphia, Pa.
Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society; John A. Kohner Honorary Medical Society: Frederic James Honorary Society; Haas Honorary Society; Newman Club; Ait Staff, Odontoloy.
Kftrpy was our class Imitator. His comb and hair trick of simulating Hitler was sure to provide waves of laughter. We’ll never forget him at one of the James meetings, when we were watching a gory alveolectomy, Henry did a fast fadeout to the washroom, holding his hand to his mouth. His complexion turned a gorgeous green and he was a little the worse for wear. A jovial good-natured boy, Henry carries our best wishes with him.
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DEN T A L
New York University, New York City.
John A. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society.
Class comedian, worry wart.. New Yorker, hearty laugh, all of which only partly describes Kitzcl. His stories of what happened to him on the clinic floor had us rolling on the floor. He could always bo counted on to get a bull session started and we all looked forward to his coining at one of our favorite bull session spots—at the lockers in the prosthetic lab. While he may have exaggerated a bit at times in his stories, they were ones to rwnember for all time. One of the best liked boys In the class. ■Joe and his blue sweater were a familiar sight around school. Rumor has it (hat somebody burned it ami Joe has never been the same since. Good luck. Joe.
ANDREW CEORCE KOSCHEK
Temple University. Trenton, New Jersey.
Haas Honorary Society; Frederic James Honorary Society, Treasurer; Anatomical Laegue; l. jV. Broomcll Honorary Society.
Introducing the junior half of our cloakroom team of Hat rack and Koscheck. Andy was short and squat of stature, but he ranked as a giant on the clinical floor. He was a serious minded hoy Who gained the respect of all his classmates. A promising future is assured him.
JAMES EMERICK KUNIK
LaSalle College. Atlantic City, N. J.
Newman Chib : Norman S. Honorary Society; Haas Honorary Society; liyan Chemical Society.
One of our super smoothies. Jimmy wasn't the one to overwork himself in his school work but with all that he kept apace with all the many requirements that were lovingly bestowed upon us. He made a dutilful stooge for Dr. Casto in the Junior year. A smooth, neat dresser, Jimmy was one of our saritorial exhibits. We'll all miss you, Jimmy.
HARRY JOSEPH KUNSTADTER
New York City College, New York City.
John .1. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Satiety; House Manager, S. E. I).; Chairman of Class Day Committee.
A hearty laugh is worth a thousand groans. This was Harry's philosophy in overcoming difficult tasks. He possessed tact, which a great attribute to his character. In that way, activities, sponsored by both the school and the fraternity, were performed par excellence. Hein : one of the leading students of our class, we heartily wish him greater success In greater New York.
D E N T A L
s c H
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MILTON M. KURTZ
Buffalo University, Jersey City, New Jersey
F. St. Elmo Rusea Honorary Society, Treasurer; Frederic James Honorary Society: Forman S. Bssig Honorary Society; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Ryan Chemical Society; Att Staff. Odor.toloy; Member cf A. D. A.; Scribe. .1. O
Class wit. superior student and f'e: p of voice describes our Mil-ton. "Blackie" as he was known to his intimates, was just that in appearance. His deep boom-ins voice could be heard reverberating- through our air conditioned amphitheatre at the most embarrassing times. Possessor of unusual manual dentistry. Milt turned out beautiful work on the clinic lloor, In all branches of dentistry. Milton's pleasing personality and utter confidence in himself assures him a lofty place in dentistry.
LEON LEVY, B.A.
University of Delaware, University of Pennsylvania, Wilmington, Delaware.
Frederic James Honorary Society: I. -V. Broomell Honorary Society; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society.
Voluble, talkative, argumentative. Leon was the class Periodontist. He loved this brand of dentistry and did more than his share of work in tills field. An excellent student and gifted operator, Leon held a place of es-t em In our ranks. His rapidly moving tongue got him in and out of hot water, but he was always one who loved to precipitate and linisli an argument. A bright future awaits Leon.
STANLEY JOSEPH LISOWSKI
LaSalle College, Philadelphia. Pa.
Norman S. Essig Hoiiorury Society; I. .V. Brootncll Honorary Society; Anatomical League.
Stan was a genial good na-tnred well liked fellow. His blond hair and ruddy complexion ware :: familiar sight around school. Always willing and able to help a faltering student, Stan was well mannered and a good sport. Stan will always be remembered as one of our favorite classmates. Good luck. Stan.
CHARLES A. MACELREVEY
Temple University Philadelphia, Pa.
John A. liolmer Honorary Medical Society : F. St. Elmo liusca Honorary Society: Anatomical League.
Charlie was definitely one of our most popular boys. Good-natured. ever smiling, Mac took many a rib in his four years at Temple. His tete-a-tete with .Joe Kislowitz were amusing to all on-lookers. They both kidded each other to death. The recipient of the much sought after Pennsylvania Hospital ih-I ernes hip under Ur. Cameron, .Mac is sure to give his best to the job entrusted to him, and all our good wishes go with him.
DEN T A L
HENRY S. MANDEL, B.A
University of Richmond, Trenton, New Jersey.
Norman 8. Essifj Honorary Society; John A. Koltncr Honorary Mediral Society,Secretary ; James R. Cameron Society 0 Oral Surgery. Key Committee; F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society; Junior Class [‘resident; Chancellor A.O.; Oiiontoloy Staff.
Quietly he came among us. quickly he assumed leadership and efficiently he became Junior Class president and chancellor of A. O. In his lackadaisical manner. Henry easily proved his mettle in his studies and operative ability. We all wondered why "Moto" went home to Treu-ton every week-end — until we met Flossie. That was reason enough. Your many friends will always remember you and wish you the best of luck.
,w 0 »
ARTHUR MANUTI. B.S,
Hong Island University Astoria, Long Island.
F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary So-city; Anatomical League; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society, Ryan Chemical Society; Newman Club.
Good looking, well mannered, Art was another of our favorite boys. He went about his work in a neat efficient manner, lie never complained or whimpered about the many trials of becoming a dentist. A competent student. Art was always l-usy about school. We all look to him to become a highly respected member of the profession.
mmO D O N T
O L O G
New York University.
Weehawken. N. J.
Ryan Chemical Society; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society; Anatomical League.
Ashur was always sure to leave us screaming with his version of jokes that should never be told. Harold Horn's buddy, the two completed each other. He was an ambitious and conscientious student and his work was always well done. We are sure that Ash will do as well in the future as he has done In the past.
THOMAS ANTHONY MICLIO
LaSalle College, Philadelphia, Pa.
John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society.
Tommy was another of our hardworking competent students. He went about his work In a quiet laudable manner and he did fine work on the clinic floor. A product of LaSalle College, Tommy and Henry DiMuzzio could often be caught talking about the good old days when
......... A likeable unassuming
chap. Tommy deserves nothing but the best.
den T A l
S C H
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JOHN PETER MILLER. Jr.
Junior College of Connecticut, Bridgeport. Conn.
F. St. Ft mo llxtsfia Honor ay; Society; Norman S. ICssig Honorary Society; Aretoman Club: Anatomical League.
Our quiet Connecticut Yankee came among us. He won our admiration by Ills geniality and ability. Bridgeport will acquire a competent dentist and our school has again produced a worthy example. Your many friends wish you the best of luck.
ROBERT M. MILLER
Branklln and Marshall College, Ballastown, Pi,
•’. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society; Norman S. Kssig Honorary Society: John A. liolmer Honorary Medical Society: Janies R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Cadaver Committee; Class Rcc orcling Secretary, Senior Year; Anatomical League.
It is said that the best comes in small packages and this age-old adage was well exemplified in our diminutive "Shorty". With his never dying enthusiasm he will surely scale the peak of success. Ills likeable personality and dependlbility made him a great asset to Pst Omega. an l made hint a class officer our Senior Year. However wo are still looking forward to the high hurdle race between Miller, Stout and Subln. over the rheostats on the clinic floor.O D O N T
O L O G
CLEMENT ANTHONY MODESTINI
vinanova College, Trenton, New Jersey.
Worm an £ . Kssiy Honorary So-tiety; Anatomical League; C. Barton Addie Honorary Society.
“Silence Is Golden." — Such Is the case of the taciturn "Clem", the commuter from Trenton. "Clem" was one of the more serius minded follows of the class who enjoyed a host of friends. His fine manner and mild way of accomplishing his tasks will be a double factor In his success for the future. Need we. therefore, prophesy his success?
Temple University Philadelphia, Pa.
Wait was a cocky, bright boy. His keen sense of humor kept us in a Jovial mood all the time, lie was a master in orthodontia technique and he helped many of the boys In this taxing and meticulate work. A fast and finished operator. Walt did well in his clinical work. His deluxe custom-built coupe was the envy of all eyes on Buttonwood Sweet, especially the S. Phila. Auto Wreckers. Inc. Here is wishing the best of everythin?: to you. Walt.
DEN T A L
FRANKLIN J. MYERS
University or Minnesota Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; John .1. liolmer Honorary Medical Society; Norman S. Bssig Honorary Society; I natomical Lea g u e; Member Class Day Committee; Cadaver Committee.
The walking advertisement for Kreml Hair Tonic. He was rather sparse in the way or hirsute adornment, but he made up for it in adipose tissue. He was a good natured |Ulet cooperative student. His culinary accomplishments were many and varied. It was said that his devils food cakes were simply a dream. But he was a man’s man for all that and a popular member of our talented class. He is sure to gain success in his chosen endeavor.
HELEN E. MYERS
Temple University, Philadelphia. Pa.
Anatomical League; Ryan Chemical Society; F. St. Elmo Ruscu Honorary Society; John A. Iiol-mer Honorary Medical Society; Norman S. Essig Honorary So-cicty: Haas Honorary Society; C. Barton Addic Honorary Society; Member Class Day Committee; Class Historian of Year Hook.
Another of the few feminine members of the class, Helen was a familiar figure about the spacious campus. Her tail gangly figure and short steps will long be remembered. Her prowness In dentistry was considerable, especially in the prosthetic phases. Helen always rustled about doing her work and she accomplished a good deal in her stay at school. A brilliant future is assured her.
'—•.kt v t,.. ■ODONT OLOG
SAMUEL C. NEWMAN
LaSalle College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Editor in Chief of Oclontolocj: doss and Society Editor of Dental Review; John A. KohnerHonorary Medical Society; F. St. Elmo Rum a Honorary Society: Frederic James Honorary Society; Norman S. Essig Honor-ary Society: Ryan Chemical
League; Chairman Key Committee. Kolmar; Chairman Key Co»t-
m it tec. Rusca ; Assistant in X-Ray Dept.
Our Editor, the composite of looks and Intelligence combined with the ability to devote himself to extra-curricular and social activities, made him a popular number of our class and an influential student at school and A.O. His good nature belled the nick-name "Grumpy" and Ins future is assured as a professional man. Had Sam, good luck, and best wishes from all your class mates.
WALTER LOUIS ORCERA
IJowdoin College, Stamford, Connecticut.
James It. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery: John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society; I. .V. BroomcH Honorary Society; Norman S. Essly Honorary Society; Anatomical L e a g u c; Newman Club; Member of Oclontoloy Staff; Class Day Committee.
DEN T A L
Temple University, Philadelphia. Pa.
Norman S. b'ssifi Honorary So-dety; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Ryan Chemical Society, Vice-President; Vice Chancellor A.O.; Class and Society Editor of Odontoloy.
"Lovey" as he was known to Ills pals was an ideal friend— always willing to help. "Lee" was one of those rare individuals who would gladly give you the shirt off his back to help you. As for his operative ability and studies, they were all above reproach. Those bull sessions that he and Newman had in Kus-ca’s classes really gave their girl friends the going over: still that "Shirley” romance lasted a long time didn't it. "Lee". Here's wishing you loads of luck, pal.
ALFONSO M. PETROSKY
Muhlenberg College, Lansford, Pa.
Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society; Newman Club.
Al was one of the quiet nonassuming boys In our midst. He never seemed to overwork himself, yet was never behind when the pressure was applied. He was a reliable, cooperative student and one who gained the respect of all his classmates. A promising future waits for him in the outside world.
,r IODONT OLOG
WILLIAM ALBERT REED
Temple University Camden, N. J.
James ft. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; F. St. Elmo Ruse a Honorary Society; I. N. Broomcl!
Bill was one of the "Laughing Boy" set. He was a hale fellow and well liked by all. He and Dudley were Inseparable and he commuted from Jersey every day. Cor which we ail admired him. Bill has gained the appointment of dental interne at Temple Hospital and we avc sure he will apply his best efforts up there. Here is wishing you ad the luck in the world. Bill.
JOSEPH H. RILEY
Gettysburg College. Gettysburg, Pa.
James ft. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; F. St. Elmo ft use a Honorary Society; I. N. Broomcll Honorary Society: Norman S Essie) Honorary Society; Newman Club; Ryan Chemical Society; Anatomical League.
Lieutenant Riley was the Army’s Gll't to Temple Dental School. Joe was a genial well mannered young man and one who was popular with faculty and students alike. He gained a beautiful wife dining his term in dental school and he was envied by us all in this respect. His bald pate shown under the lights in school. A popular boy was Joe and a brilliant earner as an army surgeon is his.■ •-! • v --«CWfSo.■» ■■»« ■ ". ' •
DEN T A L
NICHOLAS J. ROSA. Jr.
Seaton Hall College.
Newark. New Jersey.
James It. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medico) Society : Nonnmt S. Hssig Honorary Society; Haas Honorary Society; F. St. tfinu, It use a Honorary Society; I. N.
Broomed) Honorary Society;
Roly Poly happy Nick. Here was a really congenial, good na-tured boy. Nick always had a good word Tor everybody. Helpful. thoughtful, poetic, he went through hJs four years with the minimum of trouble. A good student, an efficient clinician, Nick always put forth his best efforts in everything lie did. A true and loyal 7.ip. he gave of his time and energy to the fraternity. successful future in dentistry should be his.
SIDNEY HAROLD ROTHBERC
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
F. St. tSlino Fuse a Honorary Society ; John A. Kohner Honorary Medical Society; I. jV. Broonxcll Honorary Society; Forman S.
Booty Honorary Society.
South Philadelphia's gift to Temple Dental School. Sid went about his work in a quiet efficient manner and the calibre of his work was of the highest order. An Industrious boy, his spare time, what little he had, was always spent in earning money to help towards his dental education. A loyal and true friend, a willing worker, a respected classmate, our sincere hope is that he will have all green lights on his road to success in dentistry.ODONT OLOG
ROBERT L. ROTHERMEL
Franklin and Marshall College. Shlllington. Pa.
Cadaver Committee; Anatomical League: Ryan Chemical Society ; Student Council; Grand Master. Psl Omega Fraternity; Physiology and Pharmacology Lab. Demonstrator; John A. Kohner Honorary Medical Society; F. St. Elmo Ruse a Honorary society; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society; James R. Cameron Soc iety o Oral Surgery: Blue Key National Fraternity. Secretary; C. Barton Addle Honorary Society.
Bob was one whose pleasant personality made him a friend of everyone in the class. As Student Councilor lie guided us calmly and firmly through many political stonns. 1-le was characterized by neatness and reserve. Soft spoken, never rutiled, he went about ids work In a manner that was an object lesson to all. He won bis spurs as a lab demonstrator in the Physiology and Pharmaoo'ogy department. This shining light of Psi Omega will go far in dentistry. So long Bob, see you at the top of the heap.
LEONARD ANTHONY RUSHIN
President of Zip: Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society; John A. Kohner Honorary Medical Society; Haas Honorary Society: Frederic James Honorary Society; Norman S. Essig Honorary Society: James R. Cameron Society oj Oral Surgery;
Leonard Kashin was the personification of suave, smooth genllcmanliness. Sincere, thoughtful. industrious "Rush” compiled an impressive record at school. Ills scholastic record was of high calibre, as was his practical work. He made a beautiful switch board operator at the book store, which may explain his silky well modulated voice. Leo loved the women and vice versa. I-le didn’t go up to Germantown just to see the Germans. Lon's future ns a successful practioner is assured.
DEN T A L
MARK j. SABLOSKY
Pennsylvania State College.
Vice - President. Senior Class: Frederic ■fames Honorary Society; John A. Kolmer Honorary Meaical Society: F. St. Elmo It use a Honorary Society; Haas Honorary Society; V. S. Army Symposium ; I. N. Broomell Honorary Society; Ryan Chemical Society
Mark's career at Temple Dental has been a very colorful one Having been very appropriately nami-'l "(Mainour Boy", lie has travelled on a star studded path from Penn State, where he was adjudged "Best Dressed Man", to Temple, where he affixed himself not oniy as a ladies' man but as a scholar and very competent operator. All his friends wish him the best of success in anything that he undertakes and know that he will boost the class of '11 to greater heights.
BERNARD J. SHEPPARD
New York University, Jersey City, N. J.
Editor-In-Chief, Temple Dented Rc iev) and Oarretsonian; Associate Editor of “Odontolog”; Member of Association of Denial Editors: Frederic James Honorary Society: I. AT. Broomell Honorary Society; John A. Kol-mcr Honorary Medical Society: Norman S. Essiy Honorcn'y Society; Haas Honorary Society . F. SI. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society; Ryan Chemical Society.
“Gat", as we know him. devoted his time to the dental review and lOlaine. His editorials in the Gauiiktsonman liortrayed his aims m life and his prowess on the clinic floor foretold a successful future in the profession. Slow in reaction, accurate indeed, faithful to ISlnine, that's how we'll always remember him.
— SftXV. -; ii'-.ODONT OLOG
Pennsylvania State College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Frederic James Honorary Society; F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society: John A. Iiolmcr Honorary Medical Society: Haas
Honorary Society; . N. Brootne.il Honorary Society; Chairman Rina Committee. Ryan Chemical Society; Scientific Editor of Dental Review: Odontoloy Staff.
The X-Ray and Pcdodontia king, Dave really went to town In those fields. Ho was a hard working industrious l oy and his scholastic record was a good one. A loyal S.K.D. he did much to add to the good name of the fraternity. He was full of life and a good ribber, but his jokes were all in good fun, for there wasn't a better natured boy in the class. Mark and he had a happy marriage. Good luck. Dave.
itivt.rPHtfil i ?y»;
EDWARD P. SHAMBORSKY
Scranton University Scranton, Pa.
Ryan Chemical Society ; Norman S. Essiff Honorary Soc iety: Haas Honorary Society: Anatomical League: Newman Club.
Tail, lanky "Sham" was the Po'ka king of the class. He could really swing out when the band started playing. His stories about Scranton were tall and legion. We all learned about Scranton irom him. A very congenial fellow to have about. "Sham” did well In school and we predict a promising future for him.TEMPLE
DEN T A L
LEONARD SIDUCK. BS.
Pennsylvania State College, Philadelphia. Pa.
John .1. Kohncr Honorary Medical Society: Ifaos Honorary Society; Business Staff, Odontoloa.
'? '; rise-
Temple University Philadelphia, Pa.
Frederic James Honorary Society; John A. Koluier Honorary Medical Society : Feature Editor. Odontoloy.
Bert, was the epitome of a good student. He ranked well up In the upper third of the class and this was recognized when he won the Alpha Omega scholarship award which he shared with ZcInKsk. A competent operator, Bert was a busy man on the clinic Moor. Ho was one of our little guys, but he had a big man's voice. One of the well liked boys, we wish him the best of success.
O N T
Vitlanova College ; Philadelphia, Pa.
Ryan C hem if. (t I Society, President: Anatomical League; Norman S. Essig Honorary Society: John A. Kohncr Honorary Medical Society: Advertising Manager of Odontolog.
The original first man. Meyer was the first to pay his tuition every year, first to have his requirements, and first to have his seat changed at Anatomy exams. He was a conscientious student and operator and earned the respect of oil around him. Meyer graduated to our ranks after years of being a traveling salesman. which should qualify him for the role of traveling dentist, trailer and all. Here’s wishing you the best In life, Meyer.
WALTER SPIVACK. B ATEMPLE
DEN T A L
THEODORE JOSEPH STAZESKI
North Carolina State College, Upsaia Co'.less : Hawthorne. N. J.
Anatomical league. Secretary ; Norman S. Esstg Honorary Society: F. St. Elmo Itasca Honorary Society, Vice President: James It. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery: John A. Kolme.t Honorary Medical Society, Trans urcr: Physiology and Pharmacology Lab. Demonstrator; Net -mati Club; Sac ret ary. Psi Omega Fraten'.ity; IHue Key National Honotat y Fraternity : Intramural Hasketball.
Tall, hondsome, Ught-hatred Ted is the cause of frequent heart-throbs among the fair sox. His dignified manner and reserve have won the admiration of his classmates and ids popularity is vouched for in the society offices and affiliations he had. His ability as a laboratory demonstrator in the Physiology and Pharmacology Departments is well known to all. We take our hats off to an ardent Pst O, a good student, and a certain success in dentistry.
WILLIAM FRANKLIN STINE. Jr. B.A.
Johns Hopkins University. York. Pennsylvania.
James It. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery, President; Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Society; Norman s. Esstg Honorary Society; Junior Alumni Scholastic A tcard.
Bill was undoubtedly one of the more serious minded students in our class. His training at Johns Hopkins stood him in good stead, for when he came to Temple he was one of our bright hoys. He graced the presidency of the Frederic James Honorary Society and did a really commendable Job in that position. His pet aversion was In having his last name spelled "Stein". A brilliant career In dentistry is his.
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O D O N T
O L O G
Vi av 'v ’" LniOaS-
HARRY JOSEPH STOUT, Jr.
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
■James It. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; I. X. Broomed Honorary Society; F. St. FI mo Itusca Honorary Society, Secretary; Forman S. Hssig Honorary Society : Ryan Chemical Society; Anatomical League; C. Barton Acidic Honorary Society.
Whoever gave Harry the name or "Poopdeck Pappy" we don’t know. We do know however, it Muck to him thru the four years, llarry was Dr. Waiter’s boy and a very pretty sight on the clinic door was to see Harry plugging gold in an upper tooth, using the direct method, especially If the patient was a female. Harry was a well thought of boy around school. He and Stocky were inseparable and they made the "Mutt and Jeff” team of tie class. Dots of luck, Harry.TEMPLE
DEN T A L
HAROLD L. TANENBAUM
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pn.
Haas Honorary Society; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society; Year Hook Staff.
Harold comes to us from the halls of the undergraduate school and proved the efficiency of the efforts of those who have taken up Conwell’s work. Always thoroughly interested in ins work, he has learned well and has become highly proficient on the floor. Harold’s skill in filling children's teeth has placed him on the top In that department. I-lerc's wishing you success for the future.
« yi .-'.V-"''
Alabama University, N:w Haven, Connecticut
House Manager, A .0.; Managing Editor, Odontolog; F. St. Elmo It use a Honorary Society: John A. Xohncr Honorary Medical Society : Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society; Ryan Chemical Society.
Introducing "Black i e" 2, Kurtz being the other "Blackie”. Herman was a handy boy to have around, there was nothing he couldn't tlx, be it man, automobile or things around the house. The A.O’s recognized this and made him their house manager. A happy, generous hearted hoy, Herman won our heart front the start. He teamed up scholastically with the Wilson-Good-hari combine and it paid dividends for him. We predict nothing but success for Herman.
ROCCO JOSEPH TORTELLA
Paulsboro, N. J.
Freddie James Honorary Society; F. St. Elmo Ruse a Honorary Society; John .1. KolmcrHonorary Medical Society: Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society.
From the very beginning "Roc-co” was a credit to both the Dental School and ids class. Quiet, modest, unobtrusive and conscientious, these are but a few of the things that can be said of him. lie was always willing to help a fellow student and co-operated full-hearted ly with any school activity. We will always remember "the commuter from Paulsboro” as the finest note taker in the class. We wish him success and know that he will ever surpass his own ambitions.
MAURICE LOUIS TUROFF
Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
Haas Honorary Society; John A. Jiolmer Honorary Medical Society; F. St. Elmo Rust, a Honorary Society: Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society; Literary Sta f.
Morrie was another proof of the adage that "good things come In small packages”. He had the job of handing out lockers at the beginning of the year and he heard many complaints. He tightened us when he came to school wearing the uniform lie wore from work, since he was a private policeman at a hank and especially when we saw the size of the revolver. A hard working boy, Morrie made a very nice record at school and all signs point to a successful career.
DEN T A L
JEAN B. TUSSEY
Wlmrion College, Beaver College: Bloomfield, N. .1.
John A. Kolmar Honorary Medi- al Society: •'. Sf. Elmo R-nsca Honorary Society: Normal i S. Essiy Honorary Society: Haas Honorary Society; Anatomical League: Freshman and Sophomore year- (Joss Secretary.
Jean was a very nice person lo work with in iter four years among us. Never one to complain. she did her tasks with the minimum of effort and with the maximum in results. She proved herself to bo a good sport and she was one of the boys right from the start. Her heart belonged to a non-pro and she was very secretive about him in spite of all our questions. Our best wishes to you. Jean, in all your future undertakings.
EMERY JOHN UNCRADY
Temple University, Trenton. N. J.
Janies R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Freshman and Varsity Track. Varsity Baseball.
Trenton's gift to Temple Dental. Emery had a sense of humor all his own and he endowed it upon us. Emery was a shining light on the Temple baseball and track teams. He was a conscientious, better than average student ami operator. Emery was well liked by all with whom he came In contact. He could always be counted upon when needed and he was one of our more popular hoys. Good luck, Emery.
w. ■ -A
SEYMOUR M. WACKS. B.A.
University of Pennsylvania Trenton, N.J.
John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Norman S. Bss'uj Honorary Society; Haas Honorary Society.
Seymour came to us from the University of Pennsylvania. He was a brilliant student, as was attested by the marvelous scholastic record he compiled at school. Seymour liked to postpone doing what he had to until tho very last minute, but he always came through with flying: colors. He was always waiting lor a train, since he commuted from Trenton daily, which helped keep him in fine physical state. Our best wishes to you. Seymour.
WALTER R. WEDEKIND
Temple University Schenectady. N. Y.
Treasurer. Psi Omega Fraternity; Anatomical League; Cadaver Committee; F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society: John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society ; Norman S. Essiy Honorary Society. President; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery: 1. N. BroomeU Honorary Society, Corresponding Secretary.
"Walt" is the very exemplification of a gentleman. A well mannered, soft spoken youth with a fine background. He was deemed a valuable friend by his associates and fraternity brothers. Sincere and earnest in Ids efforts to prepare himself for his life's vocation, he worked diligently at whatever he tackled. The inviting warmth of his disposition, combined with ids knowledge or his chosen profession stamp him as a predecessor of something more noble for the future.
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DEN T A L
MORRIS M. WEINSTEIN
Temple University. Stamford, Connecticut
Joint A. Kobiter Honorary Medical Society; •'. St. Elmo Kusca Honorary Society; Norman S. Rssiy Honorary Society; Ryan Chemical Society: Circulation Manager, Odontolog.
The laughing boy or the class. "Maslie” always was certain to break out in his molar to molar smile at any Joke which made him a very valuable fellow to have around. Morrle loved his women and he used the slow hungry approach on them, lie spent many a happy day on the clinic door whenever he had a female patient. A good student and competent operator, Morris is certain to reach the heights In dentistry, especially after Ills year’s internship under Dr. Hi I lei Feldman.
LaSalle College. Philadelphia, Pa.
Anatomical League; Ryan Chemical Society; Norman S. Essie; Honorary Society: Class Treas-mrer--Ei ash man 1 ’cur.
Hlsqtil -.r and unassuming personality was llrst brought to our attention when he was elected treasurer of the freshman class. Cvc-r since then "Sid", whose unusual gifts and flare for producing his work, brought him to the lop of the class. They say that tbs letter "K" should be your middle name. Is that right, Sid? Heie also is a fellow that should be greatly admired for going through school on his own hook. We predict a great future for you, both socially and professionally.
BERNARD ZELNICK. B.A.
University of Arkansas. Tea neck, N. J.
Literary Editor. Odontolog ; John A.Koimer Honorwy Medical So-defy: F. St. Elmo Ruse a Honorary Society; Norman S. Essig Ilonorcn-y Society ; Fredc me James Honorary Society; Ryan Chemical Society.
"Beejsle", the Arkansas traveler, strolled into our class, lingered, ever Joking and kiding, Impi'essing us with his scholastic ability and confounding us with his exaggerations and witticisms. Uemie had his serious moments also, as was shown by his excellent work and grades. One of his favorite stamping grounds was the diagnostic room, where he could always be found when not busy.
HENRY FELIX ZIELINSKI
Rutgers University, Trenton, X. J.
. .V. Hroomcll Honorary Society: Haas Honorary Society ; Norman S. Essig Honorary Society; Anatomical League; President.
Here is a person whom we will all remember. For it was "Hank'1 who as our freshman class president really guided us over the rough spots and served as our guiding light for that year. Henry in that year will also be remembered for his original "class buster" committee, which really produced results. Remember fellows? Henry's digital skill was very aptly displayed In his clinical work and he should go far toward setting his goal in the profession. Good luck !w KS- ' a.wa
W " JM
,„ «ss»Ss s
1 ' + £
96We the Class of 1941, individually and collectively offer these inadequate thanks to our Parents.
All that we have and all that we are is because of you.
May we be worthy of your everlasting faith and steadfast aid in overcoming our numerous and frequent problems.
May we be a credit to you, our profession, and our school.
May we be ever mindful of our good fortune in having you — Our Parents.
Recording Secretary Student Council ...
Abramovitz, Albert Adelizzi, Francis M.
Alofsin, Fred R.
Bahler, Frederick W.
Baralt, Augustine R., Jr. Beckerman, Fred Bentzel, George W.
Berlin, Harry, B.S.
Berliss, Leonard H.
Bernstein, Charles, B.S. Bernstein, Herbert M.
Berson, Harold Bille, Henry G., B.S.
Blanch, John F.
Bolton, James H.
Bogacki, Stanley F.
Boran, Robert P.
Brennecke, Harry W.
Brown, Leonard L.
Bucalo, Anthony J.
Carpousis, Aris A. B.S. Ciancarelli, Ettore L.
Cichon, Peter Clauson, Victor E.
Colalillo, Alexander A.
Corn, Oscar, B.S.
Costa, Earl C.
Crisci, Custode A., B.A.
Cut]er, Bernard D'Alesio, Daniel J.
Damm, Vincent W.
De»tch, Jack DeMarco, Arthur J. DeMatthaeis Serafino, Jr., B.S. Diamond, Aaron Diefenderfer, Frank C.
D-eher, Mahlon W., Ir. Echternach, Joseph, III Eingorn, Julius Eostein. Louis Ernest, Herbert M.
Fidanza, Joseph E.
Forgione, Armand P.
Gelnett, Roy L.
Giuliano, Paul A., Jr. Goodman, Joseph Gorodetzer, Albert J.
Gould, Philip H.
Grant, Herbert A.
Hass, Albert P.
Heller. Norman Hirshout, David, B.A.
Hobson, Abraham A.
Hogan, Thomas A.
Jaffe, Murray D.
Johnson, Perry Julo, George A.
Kanefsky, Louis Karlsberg, Herbert R. Kerewich, Eugene L.
Klein, Irving, B.S.
Kleinman, Daniel Koltisko. Edward J.
Kosik, Abe Krautheimer, Murray Kuziemski, Walter V . LaCava, Joseph J.
Laskaris, George P.
J.awson, David J., Jr.
Lengler. Charles F.
Levin, Robert S.
Levine, Dan D.
Liosius, Martin S.
McGinniss. James 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, James S.
Moore. Allen H., A.B. Morgan, George J.
Olenberg, Albert S. Oppenheim, Matthew Pareles, Matthew J., B.A.
.. George Bentzel Edward Steinberg Benjamin Grossman Virginia Stehley George Schoen
Patterson, Samuel Paul, Morris B.
Payavis, Leo P.
Phillips. Herbert L. Polgar, Leslie Rifkin, Herman Riss, Bernard Rizzuti, Vincent, B.S. Rogal, David Rookiin, Stanley J. Ross, Ira F.
Rouslin, Samuel Sarubin, Sidney Satine, Bernard A. Schapiro, Morton Schoen, George Sellers, James R. Shapiro, Milton R., B.A, Sherman, Arnold L. Silver, Malcolm Smailer, Charles P. Smith, Joseph 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, Harld P. Vecchiolla, Leo R. Vermillion, Albert H. Wallach, George 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.
Library Temple University
Philartalnhia Denta'! Collp.gr.v - 4 2SOPHOMORE CLASS
Vice-President ................................. Gerald Krepps
Recording Secretary..............................Vincent Buno
Corresponding Secretary ......................... Selma Robbins
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.
Geiger, D. P. Gershenson, M. Gimbel, A. B. Giordano, J. J. Gladnick, N. L. Glick, 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. Levenson, H. Levin, H.
Long, Robert McAllister, H. Make, S.
Manger, P. Marchese, P. G. Marias, Wm. I. Mark ley M. D. Mechanic, Mayer Meshnik, B. H. Messina, S. L. Modlin, Solomon O'Brien, J. Olszewski, E. P.
Owens, R. M. Pearlmutter, P. Pupshock, George Reidel, Orvin Robins, Selma Rosenberg, V. L. Rowen, Robert Ruder, Robert 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. Teperson, Sidney Teitelbaum, M. J. x Thomas, lames Timins, M. A.
Victor, J. H.
Volpe, E. G. Weinstock, L. G. Whitmeyer, J. H. Zacken, Paul
Recording Secretary ...............
.. Norman Goldberg Michael D'Ambrosio
.. Mathew Dunlevey
Aissis, Thomas M.
Allen, Denwin Baer, Alexander Eerlin, Harold, B.A.
Bieler, Warren Blaney, Robert L., B.A.
Blank, Leonard Brewer, George B.
Cacchio, Pasquale J.
Christou, Christo S.
Cooper, Isadore, B.A. Crandall, Robert A. D'Ambrosio, Michael R. Dietrich, Siegfried M., B.A.
Di Iorio, Amerigo G., B.S. Dreyfuss, Jack B.
Dubin, Isadore L.
Dunlevy, Matthew S.
Epstein, Nathan, A.B.
Evans, Bernard Ferris, Basil M., B.S. Finkelstein, Jacob M.
Finley, James L.
Fischer, Joseph Fleisher, Daniel Galdieri, Ralph J. Gerstenhaber, Sidney Goldberg, Norman (Repeating) Goldschmidt, Joseph C. Goldstein, Harry B.
Goldstein, Ralph R.
Gordon, Charles Gravitz, Sidney Greenberg, Bernard J.
Gross, Bernard M.
Guenlter, Robert F.
Harmelin, William, B.S. Harrington, Robert N. Haskewitz, Samuel Hedges. Robert B.
Helicher, Bernard Herzog, John R.
Mirshberg, Wallace B. Hirshhom, Julius lannacone, Anthony J. Imholz, Berchman J., B.S. Irwin, Robert
Jackson, Paul L., B.S., M.S. Jenoff, Herbert M.
Johnson, Elwood C. Kauffman, Arnold J.
Keil, David M.
Kelmans, Milton W., B.A. Koehler, Robert R. Kotanchik, Metro J. Kozlowski, Joseph J., B.S. Kudish, Joseph, B.S. Lampert, Abe LaRocca, Thomas G. Lehman, Morton B., B.A. Leone, Dominic, B.S. Lescoe, Edmund A., B.A. Levin, Philip A.. B.A. Linaberry. William H. Lifshin. Aaron McAfee, Chester E., Jr. Marino, Philip A.
Marota, Salvatore A.
Mast, Richard R. Membrino, Ralph J., B.S. Meyer, Robert L.
Messer, Isidore W., B.S. Minkin, Oscar
Mintz, Milton D., B.S. Mishkin. Jack H.
Mortimer, George J.
Moses, Tibor, B.A. Nathanson, Emanuel, B.A. Oltman, Jerome X.
Orfe, James K.
Parrett, J. Ralph Pomerantz, Jack R.
Quinn, John A.
Rabins, Joseph H., B.S. Ragni. Nicholas J. Richman, Philip Russ, Carl T.
Safro, Abraham I.
Saull, Sidney Saylor, William H.
Seader, Robert E., A.B. Seider, Emanuel, B.A. Seniuk, Michael Smith, Abraham Spector, Irving Spiro, Stanley R., B.A. Stover, Earl L.
Tasens, Murray Thomas, William Tomases, Ralph Tuffiash, Joseph S. Vivacqua, John J.
Walker, William L., B.A. Weiss, Joseph H. Weissman, Robert V., B.A. White, Linden H.
Wolpert, Isadore Zoller, Arthur Zwick, William W. Zwillinger, Richard H.
i o n s
f 'i » . V-U J fJi
, • - f ‘ ►John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society
Charles W. Apple Luther J. Behler Edward Bock Jacob R. Bourke Anthony A. Cancelli William H. Carty Jules J. Eck Robert A. Edwards Aaron Gershkoff Ralph G. Ginter Morris Graboyes Florence E. Hoffman Yeonora P. Iannotti Lester Kaplan
Frederick W. Bahler Leonard H. Berliss Harry Berlin Robert P. Boran James H. Bolton Harry W. Brennecke Anthony J. Bucalo Alexander A. Colalillo Custode A. Crisci Daniel J. D’Alesio Aaron Diamond
Milton M. Kurtz Henry Mandel Robert M. Miller Helen E. Myers Samuel C. Newman Leon Orsher Nicholas J. Rosa Robert L. Rothermel Leonard A. Rushin Mark J. Sablosky Bernard Schapiro David Schlaifman Bertram Siegel Meyer Solomon
Julius Eingorn Herbert M. Ernest Joseph E. Fidanza Roy L. Gelnett Joseph Goodman Philip H. Gould Herbert A. Grant Benjamin Grossman Harold Hanzel David Hirshout Abraham A. Hobson Herbert R. Karlsberg
. .Dr. John A. Kolmer Elmer C. Stockberger ........Jules J. Eck
Walter Spivock Theodore J. Stazeski Elmer G. Stockberger Herman B. Tenin Jean B. Tussey Bernard Zelnick Walter R. Wedekind Peter E. Coste Abraham Cotier Rocco J. DeFino Walter C. Dudley Elmer A. Feingold Joseph G. Fishbein Nicholas Hatrak
Walter W. Kuziemski Murray Krautheimer David J. Lawson. Jr. Charles F. Lengler John J. Mariano Nathan Massoff Philip Meltzer Edward I. Mermelstein Allen H. Moore Matthew Oppenheim Leslie Polgar
Henry S. Karpinski Joseph Kislowitz Harry J. Kunstadter Leon Levy
Charles A. MacElrevey Thomas A. Miglio Franklin J. Meyer. Jr. Walter L. Orgera Leonard Sidlick Rocco J. Tortello Maurice L. Turoff Seymour Wacks Morris Weinstein
Herman Rifkin Ira F. Ross Sidney Sarubin George Schoen Aaron Spector Milton R. Shapiro Edward Steinberg George L. Wallach Lawrence Wesner Raymond H. Woods Milton D. Zifferblatt
106James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery
Hon. President....................Dr. James R. Cameron
President ............................Charles W. Apple
Vice-President ..................................Luther J. Behler
Secretary.......................................William H. Carty
Treasurer ....................................Jules J. Eck
Charles W. Apple Luther J. Behler Raymond E. Bressler William H. Carty Walter C. Dudley Jules J. Eck Robert A. Edwards Robert H. Eldridge
James H. Bolton Robert P. Boran Henry G. Bille Stanley F. Bogacki Nicholas J. Chantiles Vincent W. Damm Serafino DeMattheis Joseph Echternach
Ralph G. Ginter Eugene A. Grippi Henry Mandel Robert M. Miller Franklin J. Myers Walter L. Orgera William A. Reed Joseph H. Riley Nicholas J. Rosa
Roy L. Gelnett Abraham A. Hobson David J. Lawson James F. McGinniss Leon A. McIntyre John J. Mariano George J. Morgan Samuel Patterson Vincent Rizzuti
Robert L. Rothermel Lonard A. Rushin Theodore J. Stazeski William F. Stine Elmer C. Stockberger Harry J. Stout Henry J. Ungrady Walter R. Wedekind
George Schoen James R. Sellers Arnold L. Sherman Joseph E. Smith Lawrence Wesner Donald R. Wolford John H. Wood Raymond H. Woods
107Norman S. Essig Honorary Prosthetic Society
Sheldon G. Bahoff Luther J. Behler Edward Bock Jacob R. Bourke Raymond E. Bressler Max Brown Henry J. Buzenski Herbert N. D. Cahan Anthony A. Cancelli William H. Carty Maxwell Cohen Peter E. Caste
Fred Beckerman Leonard H. Breliss Charles Bernstein Henry G. Bille Stanley F. Bogacki James H. Bolton Robert P. Boran Aris A. Carpousis Ettore L. Ciancarelli Peter Cichon Alexander A. Colalillo Earl C. Costa Custode A. Crisci Daniel J. D'Alesio
Abraham Cotter Rocco J. DeFino Henry R. DiMuzio Walter C. Dudley Jules J. Eck Robert A. Edwards Joseph G. Fishbein Irving Fradin Jack Friedman Ralph G. Ginter Abe H. Glick Robert R. Goodhart Morris Graboyes
SENIORS Eugene A. Grippi Florence E. Hoffman Leonora P. Iannotti Henry J. Kalwaic Henry S. Karpinski James E. Kunik Milton M. Kurtz Stanley J. Lisowski Arthur Manuti Ashur Massarski Robert M. Miller Clement A. Modestini Franklin J. Myers
Jack Dietch Benjamin Grossman
Arthur J. DeMarco David Hirshout
Serafino DeMatthaeis, JThomas A. Hogan Aaron Diamond Murray D. Jaffe
Frank C. Diefenderfer George . Julo
Joseph Echternach. 3rd Herbert R. Karlsberg Lewis Epstein Eugene L. Kerewich
Joseph E. Fidanza Irving Klein
Armand P. Forgione oseph J. LaCava
Roy L. Gilnett Paul A. Giuliano Joseph Goodman Philip H. Gould Herbert A. Grant
George P. Laskaris James F. McGinniss John J. Mariano Philip Meltzer James S. Miller
Dr. Norman S. Essig Seymour M. Wacks
......Peter E. Coste
.......Jules J. Eck
___Ralph G. Ginter
Helen E. Myers Samuel C. Newman . Walter L. Ovgera John P. Miller Henry J. Kalwaic Leon Orsher Joseph H. Riley Nicholas J. Rosa Robert L. Rothermel Leonard A. Rushin Bernard Sheppard Edward P. Shamborsky Meyer Solomon
Allen H. Moore George J. Morgan Morris B. Paul Leo P. Payavis Herbert L. Phillips Herman Rifkin Bernard Riss David Rogal Samuel Rouslin Bernard A. Satine Morton Schapiro Milton Schapiro Arnold L. Sherman Charles P. Smailer
Walter Spivack Theodore J. Stazeski William F. Stint. Jr. Elmer C. Stockberger Harry J. Stout Herman B. Tenin Jean B. Tussey Seymour M. Wacks Walter R. Wedekind Morris Weinstein Bernard Zelnick Henry F. Zielinski
Joseph E. Smith. Jr. Virginia M. Stehley Peter A. Triani Harold P. Unger Edward L. Vdis Leo R. Vecchiolla Albert H. Vermillion George L. Wailach Stanley J. Wasko Harold G. Weiss John H. Wood Raymond H. Woods Walter P. Wyszynski Milton D. Zifferblatt
108Alfred M. Haas Honorary Society.of Dental Anesthesia
and Minor Oral Surgery
President .... Vice-President
...... Peter Coste
... Herbert Cahan Harold Tanenbaum
Sheldon Bahoff Henry Buzenski Herbert Cahan Yester Cohen Peter Coste Joseph Fishbein Jack Friedman
Frederick W. Bahler Harry Berlin Leonard H. Berliss Robert P. Boran Victor E. Clauson Custode A. Crisci Daniel J. D’Alesio Aaron Diamon Herbert M. Ernest Roy L. Gelnett
Aaron GershkofT Ralph Ginter Abe Glick Mortimer Gralnick Nicholas Hatrak Lester Kaplon Henry Karpinski
Philip H. Gould Herbert A. Grant Benj. Grossman Harold Hanzel David Hirshout Herbert R. Karlsberg Murray Krautheimer Philip Meltzer Edward L. Mermelstein
Helen Meyers Nicholas Rosa Leonard Ruchin David Schiaifman Mark Sablosky Leonard Sidlick Edward Shamborsky
Leslie Polgar Ira F. Ross Morton Schapiro Edward Steinberg George L. Wallach Raymond H. Woods Fred R. Alofsin Charles Bernstein Daniel D. Levine
Walter Spivack Harold Tanenbaum Jean Tussey Maurice TurofT Andrew Koshek Seymour Wacks Henry Zulenski
Sidney Sarubin Milton D. Zifferblatt Nicholas Chantiles Jack Deitch Daniel Kleinman Samuel Rouslin Edward L. Udis George J. Morgan Vincent Rizzuti Donald R. Wolford
109F. St. Elmo Rusca Honorary Society
Hon. President ...................Dr. F. St. Elmo Rusca
President...........................Elmer C. Stockberger
Vice-President...............................Theodore J. Stazeski
Secretary...................................Harry J. Stout
Treasurer ...............................Milton M. Kurtz
Editor.........................................Joseph G. Fishbein
Jacob R. Bourke Raymond E. Bressler Herbert Cahan William H. Carty Maxwell Cohen etPer E. Coste Walter C. Dudley July J. Eck Robert A. Edwards Aaron Gershkoff
Fred R. Alofsin George W. Bentzel Harold Berson ITenry G. Bille Stanley F. Bogacki Robert P. Boran Custode A. Crisci Vincent W. Damm Serafino DeMattaeis, Jr. Frank C. Diefenderfer Mahlon W. Dreher. Jr.
Joseph G. Fishbein Ralph G. Ginter Abe H. Glick Florence E. Hoffman Leonora P. Iannotti Milton M. Kurtz Charles A. MacElrevey Henry Mandel Arthur Manuti John P. Miller. Jr. Robert M. Miller
Helen E. Meyers Samuel C. Newman Walter L. Orgera William A. Reed Joseph H. Riley Nicholas Rcsa Sidney H. Rothberg Robert L. Rothermel Lonard A. Rushin Mark J. Sablosky Bernard Sheppard
Roy L. Gel nett Paul A. Guliano. Jr. Philip H. Gould David B. Hirshout Eugene L. Kerswich Irving Klein Edward J. Koltisko Walter W. Kuzemski David J. Lawson. Jr. James F. McGuinnes Leon A. McIntyre
John J. Mariano James S. Miller George J. Morgan Samuel Patterson Vincent Rizzuti Bernard A. Satine George Schoen James R. Sellers Arnold L. Sherman Joseph E. Smith. Jr. Jack Solot
David Schlaifman Theodore J. Stazeski Elmer C. Stockberger Harry J. Stout Herman B. Tenin Rocco J. Tortella Jean B. Tussey Walter R. Wedekind Morris Weinstein Bernard Zelnick
Edward Steinberg Edward L. Udis Leo R. Vecchiola Albert H. Vemillion George L. Wallach Lawrence Wesner Donald R. Wolford John H. Wood Raymond H. Woods Walter P. Wyszynski
110The Frederic James Honorary Society of Clinical Pathology
Vice-President Secretary Treasurer-----
. .Dr. Frederic James .William F. Stine, Jr.
......Max J. Brown
Andrew G. Koschek
Peter E. Coste Rocco J. Defino Jules J. Eck, Jr. Joseph G. Fishbein Ralph G. Ginter Harold Horn Henry S. Karpinski Milton M. Kurtz Leon Levy
Samuel C. Newman Leonard A. Rushin Mark Jay Sablosky Bernard J. Schapiro David Schlaifman Bertram Siegel Walter Spivack Rocco J. Tortella Bernard Zelnick
TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEW
Faculty Advisor............Leon Halpern, D.D.S.
Editor............................. B. Sheppard
Business Manager.................. J. R. Bourke
Managing Editor R. DEFINO
Circulation Manager R. GINTER
Associate Editors D. ROGAL I. KLEIN
Glass and Society Editor S. C. NEWMAN
Sports Editor D. SCLAIFMAN
President ...........................Robert L. Rothermel
Vice-President ..........................lack Kieserman
Faculty Advisor.................Dr. George K. Schacterle
Robert L. Rothermel George Schoen Robert Spangler Matthew Dunleavy Jane McClure
Wesley Oldham Eleanor Lukens Jack Kieserman Melvin Schwartz Quinten Matthews
e r n i
In 1909 a conference with members of an organization was held at the University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. The new fraternity formed thereby was to be named "Alpha Omega".
In our moment of reflection, we observe that Alpha Omega has done wonders towards achieving its goal. From practically a handful of recruits, it has steadily grown and developed, until today, after thirty-four years, it has written on its scrolls thirty-five undergraduate chapters and nineteen Alumni Clubs in this land Canada and Nova Scotia making it an international organization—a record of which we can feel proud of. Its loyal sons have contributed notably to the advancement of dental and medical science. In the social world, it has enhanced its own dignity, and by its conduct, earned the approbation of the public.
With the installation of chapters at Northwestern and Loyola, and one at Chicago College of Dental Surgery, the final details of the Alpha Zeta Gamma-Alpha Omega merger were completed on October 7, 1932.
.. Henry Mandel Arnold Sherman .. .Herman Tenin Daniel Kleinman ... .Samuel Zitin
Jacob Bourke Morris Graboyes Milton Kurtz Henry Mandel Samuel C. Newman
Daniel Kleinman Harold Berson Bernard Cutler Jacob Ditch Edward Gershkow Irving Klein
Joseph Fox Adolph Gimbel David Haber Frederick Jaker Harold Levenson Morton Levy Everett Lipman Louis Manger Robert Ruder
SENIORS Leon Orsher Sidney Rothberg Bernard Sheppard Meyer Solomon Herman Tenin
JUNIORS Morris Paul Herbert Phillips David Rogal Samuel Rouslin Morton Schapiro Arnold Sherman
SOPHOMORES Sidney Russock Kenneth Sack William Silverman Raymond Strauss Marc Timmins Sol Modlin Maurice Teitlebaum Bernard Meshnick
Bertram Siegle Morris Weinstein Sidney Wilson Bernard Zelnick Bertram Siegel
Malcolm Silver Albert Soifer Edward Udis Harold Unger Samuel Zitin
Alfred Sussman Manuel Album Seymour Goldman Leon Braverman Edward Saladow Saul Leibowitz Joseph Godick William Marias Vernon Rosenberg
The Psi Omega Dental Fraternity was organized in 1892. The first chapter, Alpha, which is now combined with Phi, as Phi-Alpha, was at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, University of Maryland.
During the past forty-eight years it has expanded to such an extent that it is one of the largest Dental Fraternities in the world, and in all probabilities, the oldest.
Psi Omega has thirty-six active chapters, three of which are located in foreign countries, two being in Canada and one in Halifax, N. S. This leaves a remainder of thirty-three chapters in the United States of America. It would seem that there is a chapter in every Dental College in the United States.
Besides the active chapters there are fifty-seven alumni chapters, including one in Paris, France; Honolulu, Hawaii; Toronto, Canda.
There is one central office which takes care of all business transactions. This is located in Chicago Illinois.
Grand Master .....................Robert L. Rothermel
Junior Master........................Leon A. McIntyre
Treasurer........................Walter R. Wedekind
Secretary .......................Theodore J. Stazeski
House Manager ....................R. Aubrey Edwards
Jules J. Eck, Jr.
R. Aubrey Edwards Ralph Ginter
Henry Bille Vincent Damm
Michael B. Collito Theodore David John S. Dumanski
Robert Blaney George Brewer Robert Crandall Matthew Dunlevy Sigfried Dietrich
Robert Long Henry MacAllister
SENIORS Robert M. Miller Robert L. Rothermel
JUNIORS Leon A. McIntyre Samuel L. Patterson
SOPHOMORES Joseph Johnson Rocco L. LaRocca Philip C. Marchese Orvin R. Reidel
FRESHMEN PLEDGES Robert Harrington Robert Hedges John Herzog Berchman Imholtz Joseph Kozlowski
SOPHOMORE PLEDGES Roger Owens
Theodore J. Stazeski Walter R. Wedekind Elmer C. Stockberger
Richard Sellers John H. Wood
Joseph M. Snyder Rabert F. Spangler Reese T. Swain
Richard Mast James Orfe Carl Russ Linden White William Zwick
Edward Olszewski George Pupshock
119XI PSI PHI
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity was founded on February 8, 1839, at Ann Arbor, Michigan, by six men: Lewis Thayer, Arthur Deyoe, Walter Booth, William Gary, Eldon Waterloo and Gorden McCoy. In spite of opposition by the faculty, these six men founded an organization, declaring its purpose to be: "To provide a better, more substantial foundation on which to build a successful professional life; to create a desire for cleaner, healthier, more wholesome atmosphere in which to live, and to develop an appreciation of the wonderful qualities of friendship, hospitality, and adopting their precepts as a life effort."
From these small beginnings, the great Xi Psi Phi Fraternity of thirty-one chapters and over fourteen thousand members has been developed. To this day the zeal in which she was nutured has been carried, overcoming all obstacles, and flourishing in each of her members.
Vice-President .........................Robert Eldridge
Secretary................................Albert P. Hass
House Manager-Treasurer .................Nicholas Rosa
SENIORS Nicholas Rosa
Robert H. Eldridge
Joseph P. Echternach, Jr.
Donnel M. McHenry J. Elmer Smith Donald Wolford
Allen H. Moore
Vincent Rizzuti George Morgan Albert P. Hass George W. T. Bentzel
David P. Geiger Blaise A. Guella James W. Graham
Robert Rowan Morris D. Markley John Drumheller Jerome H. Whitmoyer
121SIGMA EPSILON DELTA
The Sigma Epsilon Delta Chapter was founded in New York University in 1901 and since then every major college ofdentistry boasts of a representation of this active dental fraternity. The Delta Chapter at Temple was granted a charter in 1923, and every year has brought many improvements, successes and activities into its ever-growing sphere. Its membership boasts Dr. Edward subin of Temple University ,and many others, who are members of the faculty staffs at various dental institutions.
It has always been the aim of the Delta Chapter to influence its membership toward high ideals and scholastic achievements.
Inner Guard Outer Guard ..
Joseph G. Fishbein .. Harry Kunstadter .. .Robert S. Levin
...... Daniel Levine
Leonard H. Berliss ... Nathan Massaff
Aaron GershkofT Joseph Fishbein
Fred R. Alofsin Leonard H. Berliss Fred Beckerman Herbert M. Bernstein Vic Ed. Clauson Aaron Diamond Lewis Epstein Herbert M. Ernest
Abe Click Abe Cotier Mark Sablosky
David Hirshout Murray D. Jaffee Martin S. Lipsius Robert S. Levin Daniel Levine Nathan Massaff Matthew Oppenheini Bernard Riss Stanley J. Rooklin
David Schlaifman Harry Kunstadter
Bernard A. Satine Jack Solot Sidney Sarubin Aaron Spector Edward Steinberg Irving Toren Harold G. Weiss Milton D. Zifferblatt
Harry Kantor Sidney Teperson
Sidney Silverman Leonard Weinstock
Alexander Baer Warren Biehler Jack B. Dreyfuss Isadore Dubin Bernard Evans Daniel Fleisher Bernard Greenberg
Sam Haskowitz Arnold Kauffman David Keil Isadore Messer Milton Mintz Jack Pomerantz
Joe Rabin Sidney Sou 11 Emanuel Seider Irving Spcctor Stan Spiro Ralph Tomases Joe Tuffiash
Hon. President ..................
Hon. Vice-President .............
.... Dr. Rusca ... Dr. Salerno ... .Dr. Quinn J. M. Adelizzi D. J. D'Alessio
A. J. DeMarco
Joseph M Agotta Francis M. Adellizi R. Blaney
Augustine R. Beralt. Jr. Henry Buzenski Robert P. Boran John F. Blanch Paul Brunnetto Vincent J. Buono J. Cauro P. Cachio
Anthony A. Cancelli
Daniel J. D'Alessio Arthur J. DeMarco Rocco J. DeFino Armand P. Forgione R. Goldiere Eugene A. Grippi P. Guliano Abraham Hobson H. Karpinsky Joseph J. LaCava Arthur Manuti P. Marias Ralph Membrino
S. Marota G. Motimoer J. Orfe
Joseph H. Riley C. Russ
R. LaRoca George Schoen Theodore J. Stazeski Peter A. Triani Egidio F. Toretti
MISS MARGARET A. BAILEY Supervisor
128TO THE MEMBERS OF THE ORAL HYGIENE CLASS OF 1941:
It is with sincere pleasure that I extend to the Oral Hygiene Class of 1941 my heartiest congratulations on having satisfactorily met the requirements of the Dental Faculty for graduation.
The field of Oral Hygiene which you have chosen for your future work should be a very satisfying one inasmuch as it affords you an opportunity to contribute to the health and happiness of your fellow man.
Please do not look upon the period of training just completed as all that is necessary to your future success—but rather look upon it as merely the beginning—the foundation as it were. If, from each day's experiences you will try to learn, your knowledge will continue to grow and expand.
Each of you has it within you to add to or detract from the honor of your chosen profession and it is the sincere hope of one who is interested in each of you that the former course will be chosen.
May success crown your efforts.
Supervisor, Oral Hygiene Dept.
124To the Ora! Hygiene Class of 1941:
It is with great pleasure that I send you this word of greeting.
Permit me to congratulate you upon the completion of training in a profession as fine as Dental Hygiene, and yet I should not say completion, but rather it is just the beginning, and may you ever be keeping in touch with your Alumni, State and National organizations wherever you may be.
Again I say congratulations, and best wishes to each of you.
fZA M. Aeck
C. Barton Addie, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.,
Associate Dean, Professor of Crown and Bridge Work 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 Broomell, 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 Nutrition
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
Lecturer on Nutrition
Elda Iantha Robb, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Joseph McFarland, M.D..........
Professor of PathologyTo the two grand people who during the course of this year have guided and encouraged us, not only through their helpful instruction in our work, but through their friendship, we the Oral Hygiene Class of 1941 wish to dedicate this book. The experiences of this year shall be stepping stones to future success.
Memories of sincerity, cooperation and happiness we owe to you, Miss Bailey and Miss Heck.133President .... Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
Jane McClure Peggy Miller Marie Moran Helen Lowry
YEAR BOOK STAFF
Lillian Ostroski .. Gertrude Zak .. Peggy Miller .. Betty Diebert Louise Trainess
134The History of the Class
A dark, gray, dreary, raining morning greeted us at our first day at the Temple University of Dental Hygiene. There were 27 of us and we were practically all strangers. Strange faces, some happy, some sad, some bewildered, and some just plain blank. We all finally settled down and became acquainted with Miss Bailey, and Miss Heck who gave us a birds-eye view of what the course would be like. Little did we know then. The first day proved to be a success, no full classes.
After a few days of getting instruments, yelling about our small lockers, trying to find a suitable place to eat lunch, we did get down to some classes and work. Oh, yes, the Dean's courses proved to be very interesting beside the fact that the Freshman Dental class was there. Everything was fine until that all important day arrived when we received our blue smocks. I never heard more noise all at once. We even got used to wearing them, believe it or not. And still we worked, instruments, maniken heads. Histology Final coming near, knees shaking, scared to death. Whew, glad that Histology exam is over, well I passed. Gee, I like maniken work, can't wait till I get my first real live patient, just hope he is alive and all in one piece when I get finished with him.
The day has arrived. Our white uniforms, 10 inches from the floor and everything. But then again clinic, extraction room, orthodontia, X-ray, dental students, chiropody students.
Ah, at last a breath of relaxation. New classes have begun and most of us have decided to study harder than ever before. Oops! I forgot the all dental dance is near. I'll have to put off studying until I'm finished worrying about a date. Well, it seems we all got our man. New gowns, corsages, Tommy Tucker, dancing, laughter, all these made up one of the most enjoyable affairs ever attended by any of us. The remainder of the week-end was spent in planning for the dinner at Dr. Camerons. We all had a grand time jitter-bugging with the doctor and his two sons—what about it Miss Bailey?
Am I to understand the O.H. class is planning a formal. Will this social life of ours never end? Well, we had the big shindig. And was never an affair more successful. Everyone had her favorite beau, the favors were grand, and all told a superb time was had by all.
Finally, that fatal day has arrived. . . . Mock Boards. What's that noise I hear. That's no noise, that's my knees knocking. . . . Boy, am I glad that's over. Here we go again, practice boards. Will this never end or must I die of a nervous strain.
We come finally to graduation. The greatest day of our life. For now, we must go out in the world for ourselves. Those who will intern will spend a quiet year for the most part, but those who must find jobs will probably get a good case of flat feet. Fun is fun but seriously, we’re going to miss the "ole School”. Good-bye cherry and white—we'll never forget you, no, not even for a second
Our last step is the written Boards. We waited anxiously to now find ourselves "American Dental Hygienist.”
Wilmington High School
Women's College, University oi Delaware
Goldey's Business College
Hilla Is a serious minded lassie who finds her work most Interesting. She is very quiet and loads of fun. As one who travels every day, Hilda keeps up on the latest fashion notes.
Allentown High School
Betty believes in studying and can be found in the Library during off hours most of the time. Of course Betty couldn't neglect a certain Dental student! Betts and Mickey are great pais.
DEN T A L
MARIE J. GIUNTA
Girls' High School
The xay vivacious jitterbug of our class. Marie is well-liked by everyone who knows her.
Derby Hish School
Cool, calm and very collected. Such sweet ways will carry Gloria right to the top of the stairs marked success.
EVANNA L. GRASS
Wm. Penn Senior High School
Quiet Kvanna who is earnest in her doings and usually gets them done successfully. Anotlter smooth dancer of the class.
Portland High School
Shy little Ethel, but a certain Dental student seems to go for that. Efile's main question is "Why?".
DEN T A L
Simon Grata High School
It is rather difficult to decide which Prannie considers the most important — her hair or her studies. In either case no cause for worry arises.
ESTHER C. KATZ
Weaver High School
Lovable, sweet, gay and sensible. We understand a certain Dental student thinks Petey's tops — and we heartily agree.ODONT olog
DOROTHY A. LOVE
Camden Catholic High School
Here Is a girl who is sweet, •luiet and thoughtful. Shy little Dottle roaming the city in her daddy's big car.
Williamsport High School wtidclirr Jr. College
Everybody likes the spohisti-cated girl from Williamsport Careful in all her doings. Helen of Troy would Indeed be envious of our Helen.TEMPLE
DEN T A L
JANE R. McCLURE
Pahakeo High School Florida Southern College Temple Teachers College
We are very proud of Jane. She Is a fine student and a good sport. We predict fame and fortune for you, Jane.
Altoona High School
Adorable Miss Miller loves life. We predict that she will get much out of It. Peg sets her own style of dancing and everybody goes for it.O D O N T
O L O G
MARIE H. MORAN
Ralston High School
Billie always thinking twice before she speaks. Tiny as she is, Marie doesn’t have to go out of her way to attract attention. The "eyes” have it.
Moosic High School
Here is a combination of attractiveness and efficiency which spells success. Lillie has an affinity for hair bows.
DEN T A L
LILLIAN S. PACKER
West Chester High School
"Hubbles" is a male favorite, but manages to enjoy life an l be a goo-1 worker. A catching laugh and pleasing personality.
REGINA L. PALETZ
A la lama'
Selma High School
Straight from the sunny south Is a swell friend who will arrange an Introduction to anv Dental student Her success is practically an established fact.
MAE I. PHILLIPS
Millersvillc High School
Millcrsville State Teachers College
Mae is a true friend and offers advice where advice is needed. We vote Mae the most likely to succeed.
Girls' High School
Petite and sweet—that's Shirley. Our hats are off to a girl who can rate A's and work so many hours after school!
DEN T A L
Htdly Park High School
Quiet, demure and blushes very nicely. But we still maintain that "Still water runs deep”. "Junie” rates the highest grades in examinations. Lots of luck '
JOSEPHINE J. SAGAN
Bulkeley High School
Lear Jo, quiet as a mouse, but who gets along with everyone and is a swell girl.
fif ODONT OLOG
Bangcir High School Bergen Junior College
Good nature i "Evie”. She too I as an Interest In a certain Sophomore, in fact ho comes from the home town.
West Chester High School
I.oulse Is well-liked by us and especially by a certain Chiropody student. Full of fun anil fiery remarks. Never misses a good laugh, even when the joke is on her.TEMPLE
DEN T A L
MILDRED I. UPPERMAN
Olney High School
Another girl with beautiful blushes ami very expressive eyes. Maybe this is due to a very handsome Dental student. Mildred is a good student too
Overbrook High School University of Pennsylvania
Interested in her work at school and at home. Sylvia’s social calendar is filled constantly wtih Teas. Opera, Bridge and so on. Best dressed, sensible and attractive.ODONT OLOG
GENEVIEVE V. WYKA
Hulkeley High School
Good natured Gen. Just fol lows along with Gert, but once in a while she differs and a feud results. Loves to eat apples while studying. Does good work in school.
ly’ r's ai' Sv a-'• Civ.oStSATjl
fcv,2; • ■ ' f-%‘■KHOd « v» rfn ! .
DEN T A L
S C H O O L
Hartford Federal College Bulkeley High School
Gort’s favorite hobbies are llitch-hiking home after an exam, and dressing her room like a food store. The day after tomorrow "Goody” will go on a diet!
J n cr ypzecLdlien,
We, the class of '41, wishes to thank our instructors for their kindness and effort in making this, our year as students of Oral Hygiene, a memorable one. We wish to say ''THANKS" to the following:
1. Dean Broomell, a man who has made a deep impression upon each of us. His kindness, willingness and understanding of our problems will be an everlasting memory of him. We owe much more than just a simple "Thanks" to him, but there is nothing that could show our feeling.
2. Miss Bailey whose untiring efforts has put us on the track to success. We owe so very much to you, Miss Bailey, that words would never be able to express our gratitude.
3. Dr. Cameron who so graciously entertained us at his lovely home. We shall never forget the grand time we had. Mrs. Cameron was a charming hostess, and your two sons will be remembered for showing each and everyone of us a superb time.
4. Dr. Casto who never forgot the O.H. class when it came to parties. These things have indeed left a mark of gratitude. We shall never forget you, Dr. Casto.
And to the rest of our professors we wish to extend our appreciation for all they have done to make this year one of our happiest. Thanks for your interesting and helpful courses. We enjoyed them all.
151ce ain't e ecti on Things We Won't Forget
1. Hilda Bronfin—our traveling member with her daily north and south com-
muting trips to and from Wilmington.
2. Betty Deibert—her ability to get along—and very well too, without the aid
of artificial methods (Cosmetics or war-paint to you.)
3. Gloria Gordon—and her ever-ready supply of advice, yes to the love-lom.
But she can also take it too.
4. Evanna Grass—who won't forget the few spills and falls she took in our
fair city. Oh yes, we know the steps came up and met you.
5. Ethel Grower—and her incessant chatter about 'wanting to go home'. It
couldn't have been loneliness, it must have been something else.
6. Marie Giunta—and those dancing feet, always ready, willing, and able.
And it seems she got plenty of practice every week-end with-!!
7. Frances Josephs—who always had so-o much trouble with her long, dark,
tresses. We dedicate a part of our school mirror to Frances, but it's worth it.
8. "Petey" Katz—who insisted upon singing bass that wasn't so good. Oh,
but the songs!!!
9. Dorothy Love—and her ability to collect money at the Dental Convention.
Was it fun?
10. Helen Lowry—whose very smart array of skirts, blouses, sweaters, and
dresses had us all stumped.
11. Ruby Jane McClure who could get the attention of the class at all times
and under any circumstance—and that is something. Even the profs couldn't do it.
12. Peggy Miller—and her inimitable imitation of bifurcated roots after our
Tooth Morphology Examination.
13. Billie Moran—and her quiet, soft manner, but that cute catching giggle
14. Lillian Ostroski—with an endless store of hair-bows and original ideas
for the Year Book.
15. Lillian Packer -whose ability to sleep during lectures was the most amaz-
16. "Alabam" Paletz—with her "you all”, and "down yonder” accent that
had us all doing it. But we loved it.
17. Mae Phillips—and her abundance of common sense that had her answer-
ing all the tough questions in Dr. James' course.
18. Shirley Plumer—who with June Rittenhouse made up the pair of geniuses
of our class. Their list of "A" and "B” sounds like a broken record of the alphabet.
19. June Rittenhouse—will be remembered as the least talkative member of
our class, but one of the nicest and sweetest girls.
20. Jo Sagan—who had trouble as the regulator of our fresh air. Our south-
erners wanted the window shut during the winter months, and the northerners wanted it open. That's the way it is, Jo.
15221. Eve Stampone—who, sitting next to Louise Traines, had to laugh at all
her whispering jokes.
22. "Trouble" Traines—whose ability to get into more trouble of all descrip-
tions has us all still wondering.
23. Millie Upperman—who will be remembered for those very, very red
blushes, and oh, those big, expressive eyes. We know all, Millie.
24. Sylvia Widrow—and her one person games of tit-tat-toe in her lonely
comer in the very back of the room. This was done when she wasn't sending notes to L. P.
25. Helen Yetter—the contortionist of our class, who practically tied herself
up in knots. But she did manage to get out of them too.
26. Gen Wyka—whose professional and efficient manner and excellent clin-
ical work was the envy of all.
27. Gert Zak—and her unyielding desire for a car, rather a "jalopy". Don't
give up hopes, Gert.
28. Miss Bailey—and her unsuccessful attempts to keep the class quiet during
29. Miss Heck—who listened with patience and understanding to the troubles
of all 27 of us.
1. Hilda Bronfin—"Get Out of Town"
2. Betty Deibert—"Small Fry"
3. Gloria Gordon—"I Give You My Word”
4. Evanna Grass—"Alice Blue Gown"
5. Ethel Grower—"Dark Eyes"
6. Marie Giunta—"I'm Tust a Jitterbug"
7. Frances Josephs—"Franie With the Light Brown Hair"
8. Petey Katz—"Sweetheart of Sigma Chi"
9. Dorothv Love—"My Heart Belongs to Daddy"
10. Helen Lowry—"She's Tust an All-American Girl"
11. Tane McClure—"Ts It True What Thev Say About Dixie"
12. Peaav Miller—"Dancing on a Dime"
13. Billie Moran—"Anchors Aweigh"
14. Lillian Ostroski—"Temple Fight Song"
15. Lillian Packer—"Sleeoy-Head"
16. Reoina Peletz—"When It's Sleepy Time Down South"
17. Mae Phillips—"An Apple For the Teacher"
18. Shirley Plumer—"Girl of My Dreams"
19. To Sagan—"Ma. He's Makin' Eyes at Me"
20. Eve Stampone—"Blue Evening"
21. Louise Traines—"Double Trouble"
22. Millie Upperman—"I Love You Truly"
23. June Rittenhouse—"Sunrise Serenade"
24. Sylvia Wirdow—"Love of My Life"
25. Helen Yetter—"To You"
26. Gen Wyka—"Yes We Have No Bananas"
27. Gert Zak—"In My Merry Oldsmobile”
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155The Night Before Christmas
'Twas the nite before Xmas in the O.H. Department,
Not an O.H. was studying to Miss Bailey's disheartment Their white stockings were hung in the clinic with care:
In hopes that they'd dry as they haven't a spare:
The girls were all nestled all snug in their smocks While vision of green stain seemed them to mock.
With "Alabama" all tickled and "Jane" all excited!
Cause they just bought their bus tickets, Gee! they're delighted! 1
And out in the hall there arose such a clatter cause "Traines" and "Packer just had to chatter.
While "Milley" at the window, drew back the sash,
And tore the shutters, to see her latest "flash".
And Shirley in the comer trying to decide.
Which of the "Dent Boys" will take her for a ride!
And who to our wandering eyes should appear,
But "Billie Moran" with her new headgear.
And "Lilly Ostroski" Oh's creation went up to the clinic desk to cause a sensation!!
And more rapid than engines, "Betty Deibert" did fly Out to the front to see that blonde guy.
And as the lights keep growing dim, "Miss Lowrys" thoughts turn to "Jim". And "Gert" with a round face and a round little belly That shakes when she laughs like a bowlful of jelly Makes "Wyka" so mad, as she lets out a sigh,
"Get me something to eat or I surely will die!"
But June spoke not a word, so quiet is she,
But she got finished first as you all can see;
While Miss Heck with a smile walked into the room,
Cried, please study girls, don't leave me in a gloom.
And Miss Bailey behind her proudly exclaimed,
"What beautiful 1st molars I have just claimed!!"
So Bronfin and Guinta and Josephs and Yetter
Hung up their white stockings cause they wanted a sweater.
Get out of your uniforms, get into your clothes,
For by 12:00 o'clock midnight the school will be closed.
For Santa Claus soon will be here in his sleigh To give the O.H. girls anything they say,
A future of happiness, success and good luck,
Would carry us further than 10 million bucks.
And over in the dissection room we saw just a light,
And heard some one cry out aloud in the night,
Merry Xmas to all, Happy New Year too.
This poem is ended, dreams do come true.
PEGGY MILLERThe ABC's of Oral Hygiene
louise Traines josephine sagAn
sHirley plumer helen Yetter
Gertrude zak june rlttenhouse maE Phillips regiNa paletz hllda bronfin eve Stampone esther kaTz
janE mcclure peggy Miller lillian Packer
Lillian ostroski Ethel grower
geNevive wyka gloria gordon sylVia widrow margaret bailEY
157The Ideal Hygienists of 1941
Studious—June Rittenhouse Operator—Sylvia Widrow Eyes—Ethel Grower Hands—Helen Yetter Teeth—Lillian Packer Figure—Peg Miller Voice—Regina Paletz Neatness—Evanna Grass Smile—Mildred Upperman Courteous—Mae Phillips Style—Billie Moran Sense of humor—Petey Katz Appetite—Gert Zak Personality—Louise Traines
Dancing—Marie Guinta Acting Ability—Gloria Gordon Popularity—Jane McClure Promptness—Dot Love Most likely to succeed
—Shirley Plummer Attractiveness—Helen Lowry Quietness—"Jo" Sagen Efficiency—Lillian Ostrosky Good mixer—Eva Sampone Disposition—Genevieve Wyka Sportsmanship—Betty Diebert Hair—Frances Josephs Ambitious—Hilda Bronfin
Did You Know That?
Betty Diebert prefers blonds to brunettes.
Miss Heck is our champion jitterbug.
Millie Upperman is the most flexible girl in our class.
Louise Traines prefers Chiropody students to Dental students. (Something looks Foxy to me.)
Hilda Bronfin has decided to buy the Pennsylvania Railroad.
Gert Zak has finally decided to give all those lovely dresses of hers to relief. It certainly doesn't pay to put on so much weight.
Gloria Gordon is going to devote the rest of her life writing a series of . books on "How to Hold Your Man."
June Rittenhouse is going to be presented with a Loud Speaker at graduation.
Lil Packer likes her H's (Howie, Herbie, (H)elliot.)
The fire in some girls eyes is quenched by the water on their brains.
(Scratching)—"How do you get rid of these awful cooties?"
"That's easy. Take a bath in sand and rub down in alcohol. The cooties get drunk and kill each other throwing rocks."
Miss Bailey—What is the definition of carniverous? Peg Miller—Man-eating.
Boy—"Would you object if I kissed you?' Girl—(No answer).
Boy—"Would you care if I kissed you?" Girl—(No answer).
Boy—"Say, are you deaf?"
Girl—"No, are you dumb?"
Love makes the world go round; but then, so does a good swallow of tobacco juice.
Drunk finally finds keyhole and stumps into house, where he stumbles around looking for lights. Wife pipes up: "That you Henry?" No answer. A big crash of glass. "Henry, what in the world are you doing?" "Teaching your goldfish not to bark at me."
No matter how much you like a parade, it's no fun when they drill in your mouth.
OR A PAPER
Orphan—"I don't know who I am. I was left on a doorstep." Girl—"Maybe you're a bottle of milk."
C-E-N-S-O-R-E-D ! ! !
Traines- "I dreamt we had a Physiology exam, girls." Bronfin—"What were the questions?"
Little Willie hung his sister,
She was dead before we missed her. "Willie's always up to tricks!
Ain't he cute? He’s only six!"
"What's all the hurry?"
"I just bought a text-book and I'm trying to get to class before the next edition comes out."
Miss Bailey to class—(Absent-mindedly), I want everyone to keep quiet so I can find out who's making that noise.
Last summer I visited the Cave of the Winds. High upon a hill in the Allegheny Mountains I rested by the entrance to the cave. It was late afternoon. As the shadows grew longer, Aeolus, king of the winds, began whispering words of things to come. From these whisperings I gathered that ten years from now we will all be living in a regimented socialistic world.
Joseph Agotta, James Kunik, Walter Moir, and Alfonso Petrosky will be making dental propaganda films in a state controlled Hollywood. Max Cohen will do most of the photography with the assistance of Lester Cohen. Theodore Stazeski, Edward Shamborsky, and Elmer Ungrady are the talent scouts for our propaganda film corporation; they consider beautiful teeth the only requisite. While David Schlaifman and Mark Sablosky, still teamed together, have the exclusive contract to do all the dental work for the movie stars.
Elmer Feingold, Mort Gralnick, Meyer Solomon will be the censors of the films (everything goes).
Henry Kalwaic might like to help with the photography of the above mentioned film company, but the wind howls, "concentration camp". Probably Henry was absent "A.W.O.L." from his duties in the army dental clinic. It seems Maurice Turoff v ill be a guard in the same camp.
Robert Miller, Rocco Tortella, Harold Tanenbaum, Bertram Siegel, Edward Bock, Seymour Wacks, because of lack of inches, are not in military service but are responsible for dental work in the bomb shelters in which the survivors of the future will live a great deal of the time.
Bernard Zelnick 'doesn't want to be hit', so he too will be doing civilian dental duty.
Abraham Cotier, Robert Goodhart, Abraham Glick, and Morris Graboyes
are touring South America distributing the dental propaganda films. One way of spreading American goodwill is to publicize to our national friends American standards of good health, especially oral health.
A cold draught roared out that Andrew Koschek and Nicholas Hatrak have abandoned dentistry to run an Army clothing store together.
It must have been Boreas, the north wind, who told me that Robert Edwards will probably manage the commissary at our fort on the Little Ise of Diomedes in the Bering Strait. Henry Karpinski will be chief cook at the same fort with Max Brown. Lester Kaplan, Joseph Kislowitz as his able assistants.
A gentler breeze told me that Henry diMuzio is a connoisseur of porcelain dental restorations besides his musical instrument collection. Thomas Miglio will be his associate in both fields.
Walter Spivak and William Stine will be teaching dental pathology in a dental school in Walla Walla. Eugene Grippi will be assisting in the anatomy department of the same school and Anthony Cancelli will be on the operative floor as gold foil instructor exclusively. Leon Levy will be there also as head of the periodontia department.
John Alexaitis and Herman Tenin will be modeling artificial dentures of some new synthetic.
Herbert Cahan, Raymond Bressler, and Joseph Riley, will be maintaining a war orphanage along with their own families.
As the shadows deepened the soft south wind whispered that Walter Orgera is making children's toys of synthetic teeth.
Jack Friedman, Henry Mandel, and Irving Fradin spend a great deal of time teaching bridge and pinochle to the Chief Executive of the State.
162Samuel Newman and Milton Kurtz are "men about town", despite their military uniforms.
Robert Rothermel is Chief of Staff in military service in the Panama Canal Zone. Ralph Ginter is designing new medals for military chest decorations.
Aaron Gershkoff takes care of the Chief Executive's bridgework.
Nicholas Rosa and William Carty are in the tank corps (cavalry being extinct) of the army service in China.
Paul Brunetto will require special tailoring for his size 50 uniforms. Rocco DeFino will run him a close second.
Charles MacElrevey and Stanley Lisowski will still be together in naval hospital dentistry. Franklin Myers will be on duty to care for the dental needs of the nurses in the same hospital.
Harold Horn with his stage and dental ability will be in secret government service to Russia.
Robert Eldridge will be doggedly persisting as a first lieutenant at Camp
Peter Coste is an instructor in the toothbrush drill for dental health in the air corps in Texas.
Hnry Zielinski, Leon Orsher, along with Leonard Sidlick, Sheldon Bahoff and Joseph Fishbein, are rendering super dental service to the female farmerettes.
Jules Eck, John Miller, Walter Wedekind, Ashur Massarsky, William Reed, Clement Modestini, Henry Buzenski, Sidney Rothberg, and Arthur Manuti are
rendering valuable civil dental service in their respective communities.
Bernard Sheppard has finally opened his super-delux dental office on Park Avenue, New York, after spending time in the army, navy and marine corps.
Sidney Wilson is a scecialist in open bite procedures in orthodontia. Walter Dudley, Luther Behler, Charles Apple and Morris Weinstein, are specializing in exodontia. Jacob Bourke is assisting a plastic surgeon in Chicago. Harry Kunstadter is considering joining him.
Did I hear that Leonard Rushin is teaching the dental society of his home town to bowl?
Elmer Stockberger and Harry Stout are demonstrating the complete adaptability of dental chairs. (It is remarkable that they can both work comfortably at the same chair).
As the sun disappeared over the opposite mountain, a chill blast roared past my ears. Jean Tussey has deserted dentistry for the state of being a housewife. (Perhaps she is happier).
Eleanor Ianotti with a homeopathic M.D. partner is managing a social service medical and dental unit.
Florence Hoffman is doing children's dentistry in a children's clinic in San Francisco.
Helen Myers has recently opened her office after touring South America since her graduation.
As I descended the hill to the road below, darkness overtook me. The winds ceased to speak and the calm and quiet of a starlit summer night remained.
Let us all hope that ten years from now world affairs will still permit us calm and peaceful contemplation of our starlit nights.
163R Day on the Clinic Floor
5:30—Five Juniors waiting to start list for chairs.
6:30—Five Juniors asleep on work benches in prosthetic laboratory.
6:45- Five sleeping Juniors awakened by fifteen additional Juniors waiting to get on chair list.
7:30—Juniors mob member of their class who tried to "inch up" on the waiting list.
8:45—Infirmary opens, Alice escapes with minor injuries caused by rush of Juniors.
9:00-—Fifty-four seniors arrive for 9:00 o'clock patients.
9:05—Fifty-four chairs set up. Dr. Walters says that patients should be in chairs at 9:00 o'clock sharp.
9:10—Fifteen Seniors are disappointed by patients.
9:20—Fifteen Juniors receive chairs.
9:30—Instructors begin to arrive.
9:35—Walters places instructors cards on wall.
9:36—Fifteen Seniors moan and groan because they are in Quinn's section. Three Seniors begin breaking down their chairs.
9:40—Same three Seniors caught by Quinn changing to another section and given three demerits apiece.
9:45—Ralph Ginter sets up his pneumatic plugger.
9:50—Dr. Halpem begins his sermon on clean gowns.
9:51—Twenty Seniors sent off floor to change their gowns.
9:55—Fishbein finishes preparing 12??? grain M.O.
10:00—Walters tears up twenty-five waste receivers.
10:15—Mandel begins preparing an inlay for Sophomore student.
10:10—Instructors leave for breakfast.
10:15- Fradin brings up female patient; Trahan walks over to see if he can help.
10:20—Fishbein finally calls over Walters to start the gold.
10:25 -Instructors return from breakfast; go back to men's room for a smoke.
10:30—Bressler finally gives up waiting for patient.
10:45--Ginter already plugging his third Class I on same patient on same visit.
10:46—Bahoff finally gets rubber dam on his patient.
10:50—Kislowitz begins to prepare central pit on upper molar.
10:55—Mandel starts preparing an inlay for second Sophomore student.
11:00—Orsher strolls into waiting room. Learns from Miss Benitz that his patient has been waiting for two hours and just left.
11:01 -Dr. Halpem sees Orsher and gives him 2 demerits for not keeping his appointment.
11:05—Dr. James walks on floor looking for fifteen Juniors that cut his class. Floor suddenly rid of Juniors.
11:15—Kislowitz runs into M.O.
11:30 -Fishbein begins plugging the thirteenth grain of gold in his M.O.
11:45—Quinn finally checks off Solomon's Class I in Amalgram after polishing it all morning.
12:00—Miss Gillen hands out waiting lists. Junior list immediately has forty names on it. Senior list is blank.
12:01—Five demonstrators go home.
12:02—Ulrich is only demonstrator on the floor.
12:05—Fishbein gets five more grains of gold.
12:15—Zelnick finally walks in to relieve Miss Gillen and receives a lecture on promptness.
12:20—Mandel starts on third inlay preparation on third Sophomore patient. 12:30—Forty-five chairs vacant on floor.
12:31—Hess walks in. Sees empty chairs and begins assigning chairs to Juniors. 12:35—Kislowitz runs into exposure. Send patient back to have tooth extracted. 12:40—Faggart and Doyle walk in. Begin chatting in front of washstand. 12:45—Seniors following Hess around demanding their chairs back.
12:55—Faggart and Doyle still chatting. Weil comes from other end of clinic to help the boys out.
1:00—Fishbein finishes plugging his twentieth grain of gold.
1:15—Miller charts an "A" prophy for Iannotti and Orsher.
1:20—Miller checks off prophy for Iannotti.
1:25—Hess walks around floor giving demerits for dirty burrs.
Burr blocks suddenly vanish.
1:30—-Mandel finally runs out of Sophomores. Checks off the floor and dashes over to Al's for lunch.
1:35—Word flashes around the floor that Caulk's are giving out sample packages.
1:36—Fifty-four patients left without operators.
1:40—Fishbein passes off M.O., is wheeled home in an invalid chair.
1:45—Weinstein enters clinic with a female patient he worked on in his Junior year. He brings out his instruments to begin work.
1:50—Kurtz gives Gibby three inlays to weigh up.
2:00—Gibby still weighing inlays, ten Seniors are waiting for her to finish. 2:15—Weinstein hasn't begun to work yet. He is still gazing at her pretty eyes. 2:20—Miss Smith comes on floor looking for some one.
2:21—She finds him. Zelnick leaves the floor.
2:25—Dr. Miller marks progress on Orsher's card for "A" prophy..
2:30—Salerno leaves for conference with Dr. Essig.
2:35—Five Juniors hurt in dash for vacant chair.
2:40—Doyle goes back to orthodortia dept, for his afternoon siesta.
2:45—Bourke coming running on floor looking for Newman. Wants to know if he can have the car for the rest of the afternoon.
3:00—Rusca comes on the floor. All instructors start looking busy.
3:01—Rusca starts checking up on instrument cases.
3:02—Sheppard dismisses patient and hurriedly checks off the floor.
3:15—Miller and Subin both spot Weinstein's patient at the same time. She finally has some work done.
3:25—Instructors leave for home.
3:28—Hess starts to practice on gong.
3:30—Seniors come to conclusion that Hess is still strong kicking the gong around.
3:31—Gibbie checks up on day's receipts.
3:40—Mandel still out to lunch. The pin ball machine is still working.
3:45—Chairs set up, floor begins to clear.
5:00—Silence reigns on the clinic floor.
Say, all you upper classmen, do you remember the time, That we gathered in the basement and formed a line, With Gray's, Hewson's or Piersol's anatomy,
We waited with dread to face his majesty?
None of us were eager to head that line,
We were more than willing to waste our time,
Such courtesy 'mongst students was never known before, As we waited outside that old oaked door.
What or where is the nerve to the ear?
That knotty question we strive to clear.
Our gluteal muscles were stiff and sore As we sat in fear outside that door.
How about, Vischo%v's Fissure and Stenson's Duct If you didn't know them you were out of luck.
The fissure and contents were quite a score,
And we needs must know ere entering the door.
You said to me and I to you,
Do veins stand for red and arteries blue?
On old Olympia's towering top,
That rhyme to solve sure made us hop.
In desperation you weakly said,
Are there twenty or thirty bones in the head?
What's the answer? Quick! you implore—
Alas! Too late! You must enter that door.
Articulations, boundaries within your head spin,
Yet they all pass away when you see his big grin,
Your doubts vanish; your brain becomes clear.
His greeting is cordial; his welcome sincere.
"Oh, my lad, sit down. Let me see—
Give me the boundaries of the knee,
And Scarpa's triangle—I have no doubt That you can tell me what it's all about."
With the very first question you felt like a fool.
But the second? Yea, you knocked for a goal.
Lucky you added that last to your store Of knowledge outside the old oaken door.
At last he said, "That's all, my lad".
Sign's your card and said, "Not bad".
You sigh and smile with much relief.
That you have passed is beyond belief.
166Famous Last Sayings
Halpem—Class 2, Class 2.
Lord—Sharpen those chisels.
Walters—Wubba dam, doctor.
Faggart—Bring your card to me.
Doyle—I'm not in your section.
Salerno—Do you want to pay your dues?
Matthews—Who'll take this patient?
Waugh—I know you'll like this plate.
Subin—Yeh, take out the pulp.
Bell—Did you do this yourself.
Grisbaum—Buy me some candy, huh.
Gibson—Where's that package of "Kools?"
Gillen—No. there's no more vacant chairs.
Rusca—Attendance is important.
Scott—My chief at Medico-Chi.
Essig, N.—If you have no breeding . . .
James—Tyke a bryke.
Casto—A minimum of 50.
Beatty—So much on my mind.
Thompson—Yes, you can use the Ritter Machine.
Limquico—I quiz you up and flunk you down.
Bailey—Don't bother my girls.
Hess—I demerit for dirty burrs.
Schacterle—You swivel necked, super educated nuts! Hinkson and Stetzer—Stop shaking it. Pull it out.
Henry —Shake it but don't break it.
Quinn—A little more retention, Doctor.
Addie—All you boys should take the National Boards.
Else—Morphologically, physiologically speaking . . .
Ewing—I didn't have anything to do with it.
Trahan—Down in the South . . .
Ronkin—Gentlemen . . .
Hewson—The operation was a success but the patient died. Essig, C.—The laminateds are due April 1 st.
Weil—All you need is a little ingenuity.
Sandman—Fixed bridges are the thing.
Miller—Keep on polishing.
167Ye Class Chronicle
Nov. 5—William Carty has determined to win a cross-word puzzle prize. Nov. 10—Pat Patterson offers new use for rubber dam weights. Attach weights to full-dress shirt to keep it from ruffling.
Nov. 12—For once Kurtz showed up on time for Dr. Casto's lecture.
Nov. 17—Bourke collects dues for year book from Cohan.
Nov. 27—Bourke returns to school with new nose (any connection).
Nov. 28—Levy has surveyor's estimate for his physiognomy.
Nov. 29—Weinstein trips on step while sneaking out of Dr. Essig's lectures. Dec. 1—Wacks brought his lunch to class—a bag of pretzels.
Dec. 3—Arthur Manuti came to school with muddy shoes after riding in his girl's oar last night.
Dec. 9—Bernard Zelnick sang for the benefit of the class.
Dec. 11—Maxwell Cohen plugged a 36 grain M.O.D.B. on the right tonsil. Dec. 12—Friedman got a tip from his patient—to practice on some other victim.
Dec. 20—Everybody happy. School closing for Christmas Vacation.
Jan. 7—Cahan fainted. Some one paid their dues in full.
Jan. 8—Cotier made an orthodontic band for patients missing tooth.
Jan. 9—Bourke discovered a germ which, when placed into a tooth's cavity, will grow into a well-contoured, malleted gold filling.
Jan. 10—Stazeski displayed a few scratches on his cheek, saying he was through with women.
Jan. 11—Fradin forgot himself at the chair. He thought he had her in the parlor.
Jan. 12—Kalwaic's patient disappointed him today. He showed up.
Jan. 13—Grayboyes brought a "Pony” to the exam, but the Prof, saw the
Jan. 14—Cohen developed a film showing the reason why boys leave home.
Jan. 15—Rushin threatened to quit school unless lectures were prolonged to eight o'clock.
Jan. 16- -Sablosky didn't come in today. (Penn State lost last night).
Jan. 17—Miller had sore eyes this morning. He told us his patient rolls her own.
Jan. 18—Rosa kept away from Quinn. He forgot to bring candy along.
Jan. 19—Bock was looking for an air pump with which to fill his Eustachian
Jan. 26—DeFino was demerited for blowing away chips from a cavity by
using lung air.
169The Odontolog Gives You
WHO'S WHO FOR 1941
Gift of Gab..........
Hard working girl
Perpetual Romeo -----
The Three Musketeers
Mutt and Jeff........
NY A Loafer..........
Caspar Milque Toast .
Camera shy man
Rumor man ..........—
Natural bom clowns . Deserving person .... Matrimonial prospect .
Musante, Follenius, Riccardi
......Hatrak and Koschek
......Fradin and Friedman
170Sweet young thing................................................. Tussey
Most meticulous..................................................M. Cohen
Wolf .......................................................... Weinstein
Hard-to find .................................................. Alexaitis
Dogmatic ......................................................... Bahoff
Worry-Warts............................................. Bock and Cotier
Kibitzer .......................................................... Brown
Athlete ......................................................... Ungrady
"I don't care”.................................................... Mandel
Office Personality ........................................... Schlaifman
"Yes Man”.......................................................... Stout
Hardest Worker................................................ MacElrevey
Good natured................................................... Kislowitz
Soaker ......................................................... Graboyes
Boy Scout.......................................................... Riley
Cowboy ......................................................... Feingold
Waiter ......................................................... Rothberg
Switchboard operator.............................................. Rushin
The Wind Blew.......................................................Tenin
Children's expert ............................................. Tanenbaum
Physicist .............................................. Wedekind, Siegal
Sidlick, Lisowski, Kaplan, Glick, Edwards, Eck, Dudley, L. Cohen, Behler Best Class.......................................................... 1941
171Suggestions for the New School
1; Red Caps to carry the cases.
2. Penalty pit from which the student can take out or put back an instructor
3. Messenger boys to deliver material from Gibby's cage to the chair.
4. Photo electric eye on the end of burs to warn for near exposure.
5. Elevators to all floors.
6. Radio and recordings for entertainment of the patient while waiting for an
7. High pressure salesmen to sell gold foil to the patients.
8. Transcriptions of all lectures for use of the student at home.
9. Suction cups to hold in lower dentures.
10. Extra points for disappointments.
11. Turoff's instrument sharpener in every case.
12. A complete cafeteria in the building.
13. Fruit flavored compound and plaster.
14. Dark rooms with love seats for the student and O.H.
15. A Bar.
16. Freshmen to be required to have 3 teeth extracted by Seniors with corres-
ponding registration number.
17. Hair specialist for students with receding foreheads.
18. A foot stool which would not necessitate the lowering of chairs when root
canal instruction is required.
19. Special course in speech for curing of gingival pathology.
20. A Bar, card room and Monte Carlo lounge for students who just got their
checks to buy "retention points."
Ten Commandments of Class
1. Do not return what thou hast borrowed.
2. Always answer "present" for absent brothers at roll call.
3. Never study Lectures until the week previous to exams.
4. Do unto others as they do to you (steal).
5. Don't forget to always let one root remain when extracting.
6. Leave arsenic treatment in over two months as it kills the nerve (also jawbone).
7. When you are feeling ill and walk lame, don't blame it on your corns.
8. Don't go to bed before 3 A. M. as you lose too much time while asleep.
9. Don't let the demonstrators do all of your work.
10. Don't forget that there are 25 theatres in town. They need your money.
The following characterizations are fictitious and any personal reference or similarity is purely coincidental.
Dr. Limquico—"Foreign Correspondent"
Dr. James—"British Intelligence"
Dr. Rusca—"Alias the Deacon"
Dr. Scott—"Dr. Christian”
Dr. Walters—"Gold Rush"
Dr. Grisbaum—"Dreaming out Loud"
Dr. Subin—"Brother Orchid"
Dr. Ritzert—"The Great Profile"
Dr. Kolmer "The Great Dictator"
Drs. DuBois and Veluntini—"The Sharpshooters"
Dr. Ulrich—"Ride, Tenderfoot Ride"
Dr. Schacterle—"Another Thin Man"
Dr. Miller—"You're Not So Tough"
Dr. Herman—"The Doctor Takes a Wife"
Dr. Casto—"No Time for Comedy"
Dr. Ewing—"If I Had My Way"
Dr. Forbes—"Sporting Blood"
Dr. Trahan—"Way Down Upon the Swanee River"
Miss Benitz—"Call of the Wild"
The anatomy lecture room was dark at midnight for it was twelve P. M. The manikin Ferdinand was talking softly with the skeleton, Isabella.
"Dearest", he pleaded, "don't pretend you don't love me, I can see right through you".
"I like your nerve," responded the skeleton. "You're certainly very vain." "You have no heart, Isabella", he sighed. "You have nothing within you that-----."
"Are you really as blue as you are painted"? she demanded, coldly. "You seem very superficial."
He leaned over and touched her upper arm. It's all very humerous—” he began.
"Don't do that, it rattles me," she snapped.
"Dear me, I am afraid I will go all to pieces”, he moaned.
There was a pause.
Then he changed abruptly. "Aren't you awfully tired setting an example?" "I'm a regular skeleton."
"And I'm so nervous. I'm tired of having people think me a model young man. Let's run away together," and he leaned toward her tenderly.
"I cannot do”, he sighed, turning away, "for my fetters are too strong."
173R Visitor Looks at the School
Waiting Room—Where patients wait and wait for students and Miss Benitz calls and calls.
Diagnostic Room—Where Dr. Matthews assigns patient to the best listener. X-Ray Room—Where pictures are taken and Newman is supposed to work. Dark Room—Where films are developed and the OH—Oh!
Children's Clinic—Where Stone -f- slice -}- Silver Nitrate -f- submerged Amalgam = Pediodontia.
Operative Clinic—Where gold foil is actually used on every type of cavity. Prosthetic Clinic—Where Dr. Salerno collects Essig society dues.
Crown and Bridge Clinic—Where each student took a mock board? Orthodontia Clinic—Where the instructors learn and the students don't. Exodontia Clinic—Where teeth are extracted in the morning and rocked in the afternoons.
Pathology Clinic—Where periodontia cases are not cured by conversation. Prosthetic Laboratory—Where some seniors actually pack their own cases. Operative Laboratory—Where embryo dentists are taught the rudiments and Dr. Miller has his favorite window.
Crown and Bridge Laboratory--Where the excuse is that, "We haven't enough money now."
Orthodontia Laboratory—Where one student does the work and ten others check it off.
Upper Dissecting Room—Where section "B" doesn't work.
Lower Dissecting Room—Where section "A" has to work.
Upper Ampitheatre—Where the seniors catch up on the News.
Lower Ampitheatre—Where the students catch up on their sleep. Recreation Room—Where pinochle is in order.
Library—Where no one goes.
Men's Room—Where you will always find an instructor.
Al's—Where the pin ball machine gets quite a play.
"DONG!" "DONG!" "DONG!"
The shades of twilight are falling on the infirmary. The last pellet of gold has been pounded into place. Sighs of relief are heard as the rubber dams are removed from the wearied patients. The students hurry and scramble in the direction of the lockers. The otherwise methodical operations taking place give way to a sea of unorganized movement.
What is this charmed sweetness whose very soul speaks but to command? And whence cometh such royal notes? Silently all day long it hangs in the cage, surrounded by platinum, gold, silver and other precious materials. Avoided, respected untily the psychological moment, when stealthly two silent men move toward it. Their faces are drawn and taut, their fixed eyes speak of the great event, their shoulders stoop with the weight of responsibility of
174so monstrous an undertaking, and as the seconds of time move slowly by they advance as in a dream, nearer the "Holy of Holies". The greater of the two stands erect, assuming the position of a soldier when "Retreat" is sounded and the flag is lowered. The other walks swiftly and silently into position, takes the rubber mallet in hand, delicately steadying the long bronze piece, and with careful aim, strikes the blow that sends the thunder of the heavens through the halls. The mallet recoils gracefully in the hands of such a master. The silent chief smiles triumphantly as the successful blow is struck.
A stands for Articulator, the models to hold;
B stands for Berylite, better than gold;
C stands for Carbolic, derived from coal tar;
D stands for Dam, the mosture to bar;
E stands for Excavator, chisel, hatchet and hoe;
F stands for Forceps, the use we all know;
G stands for Gas, H20 will do;
H stands for Hemorrhage, arrest, or you’ll rue;
I stands for Impression, the best is of plaster;
I stands for Jackscrew, works slow, sometimes faster;
K stands for Kandol, the Gorgas you find;
L stands for Lathe, to polish or grind;
M stands for Matrix, as a wall will serve;
N stands for Neuralgia, that's a pain in a nerve;
O stands for Obturator, and entrance to stop;
P stands for Palate, the mouth's roof or top;
Q stands for Quick silver, mercury of renown;
R stands for Richmond, an all-porcelain crown;
S stands for Spunk, cavities to dry;
T stands for Tin, recognized by its cry;
U stands for Ulitis, inflammation of gum;
V stands for Vulcanizing, of which we have alone some; W stands for Wintergreen, in Black's one, two, three;
X stands for Xerostoma, a mouth from saliva being free;
Y stands for Yux, we call;
Z stands for Zinc, that will be about all.
175The class of 1941 wishes to extend to the unsung heroines of our school its appreciation for their assistance and kindness. These young ladies have continuously given us the best that v as in them, in spite of illness and fatigue they have gone out of their way to be of assistance to us. So we offer Orchids to:
Miss Gibson: Sweet, pleasant, always kidding but ever helpful.
Miss Gillen: Guardian of the cage who has the most difficult job of
pacifying and overflow of Juniors without chairs.
Miss Witkowski: Wide-eyed, cute custodian of the children's clinic, always trying to help the Seniors and usually getting herself flustered.
Miss Smith: Keeper of the cards and registrar of the paitent, ever available for aid in finding patients and exceedingly interesting when discussing astronomy.
Miss Ellis: Always straightening the boys out in orthodontia and instucr-ing most intelligently the bewildered Senior.
Miss Wolfe: She watched our cases and kept track of our prosthetic duties.
Miss Benitz: Our little one woman radio announcer whose voice sought and found us no matter where we were.
Miss Woerner: Cne swell guy, need we say more.
Mrs. Stamford: Of her personal side we knew little but of her ability we heard much. Dr. James has a very fine assistant in her.
Mrs. Woods: Anesthetist par excellence, a most pleasing personality and an efficient teacher, she really is a credit to the Department of Oral Surgery.
So, girls farewell, remember we were fond of you although you have found us trying we will never forget you and may you always think of us.D e r ta l
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In compiling this book, a great deal of valuable time and labor was expended. The staff may have fallen short of its promises and purposes, but let it not be forgotten that the sincerest and most earnest efforts were exerted to make this class book a success.
Through the kind assistance of the following people we have brought this book to its culmination.
To. Dr. Theodore D. Casto for his kind advice and valuable time in compiling the book.
To Dr. Harold L. Faggart for his history and suggestions with reaard to the dedication.
To Dr. Dorothy B. Waugh for her many suggestions.
To Miss Bailey for her help with the Oral Hygiene section.
To Miss Walton for her many courtesies.
To Frank Bowles of Philadelphia, Weeks Engraving Co., for his practical assistance in planning the Odontolog.
To Merin-Baliban for their excellent Photography.
To Ed. Schlechter for his generous assistance and interest in setting up our book.
To our Photography Staff who spent much time getting the various candid shots.
Last but not least we wish to thank Miss Florence Horowitz and Bunny assistance in typing all the copy for our book.
To all others we extend our thanks and best wishes.
of unsigned articles published as hints and queries. Besides his contributions to periodical literature the author doctor had several books published, mostly
pieces of literature were ''Brushland'', "Hours with John Darby", "Thinking and Thinkers", "Odd Hours of a Physician", "Nineteenth Century Sense", and 'Man and His World". These added to his reputation as a thinker and philosophical writer.
His lectures on Philosophical subjects, delivered at the college, will be remembered by those who heard them in their entirety as containing some of the deepest thoughts conveyed in a most entertaining manner and with the least possible attempt at superiority. This was probably due to the great love he held for philosophy of all ages. His studies in this field of interest tinged his writings and addresses and led many to turn away from them as peculiar. To those who appreciated something more than platitudes they touched a responsive chord.
When Dr. Garretson died at his home in Lansdowne on October 26, 1895 his loss was deeply felt by all the members of his many professions, particularly those who had worked with him and studied under him at the Philadelphia Dental College. He was survived by his wife and two daughters.
under the nom de plume of John Darby. Among the outstanding of these
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investment.. invest your money where
it will briny; the greatest returns ..
As you prepare to open your first office ask yourself just two questions: First, how good is the equipment I intend to buy; and, second, what will that equipment company do for me after 1 have made my initial investmentV
You have a right to know exactly what you are buying—and you should demand a frank answer from the dental supply company with which you will do business.
For your own satisfaction. Ritter answers your questions in this manner: For more than fifty years this company has manufactured equipment built up to a standard and not down to a price; it is recognized throughout the world as the Tiffany of dental equipment, for it gives years of lasting, satisfactory service.
This company also recognizes the fact that it has a duty to perform in connection with your welfare as you begin practice. And to enable you to start right, it offers its Practice Building Service, its Office Planning Service, its Statistical Service and its deferred investment plan as means of aiding you on the road to success.
Your Ritter dealer will gladly explain all features of Ritter equipment—plus the services which have been used by more, than 38,000 dentists. Or, if you prefer, write direct.
Dental Manufacturing Co., Inc.
Ritter Park Rochester. N. Y.
192Modern Porcelain Work
Rodin Dental Laboratories
With unequalled processing facilities and executive direction, is in an enviable position to extend the finest service to all dentists. Whatever your requirements, 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
RODIN DENTAL LABORATORIES
MEDICAL TOWER BUILDING PHILADELPHIAJELENKO GOLDS
the feeii GaM.i+uj,
71 VOID guessing in wax elirn-ination by equipping your Write for laboratory with the Jelenko
literature and Electric Inlay Furnace. The
price lists. Pyrometer permits accurate tem-
perature control and prevents overheating. Low initial cost; low upkeep.
J. F. JELENKO S CO., INC.
Manufacturers and Refiners of Dental Golds 136 West 52nd Street New York, U. S. A.
cAdlpiucj, jio- Aeep "BOTTLENECKS”
French's Eight Perfect Dental Products
Regular Dental Plaster
"SCP" Laboratory Plaster
"Diamond P" Laboratory Plaster
Frcn-Roc (artificial stone) Soluble Impression Plaster "Snow White" Pumice
French's products are designed to lighten pressure on the busy dentist and to make laboratory work easier and faster.
Let them help make your working time more productive, therefore more profitable. For actual proof of the ability of these eight products to do just that under your own working conditions—
Ask yonr dealer for free samples
SAMUEL H. FRENCH COMPANY
Plaster Manufacturers since 1844
475-77 YORK AVENUE
Any established dentist will tell you American Cabinets are best.
The American Cabinet Co.
Two Rivers - Wisconsin
How much does a CDX X-Ray Unit-Cost?
rvtbilU l Cost of any x-ray . unit equals initial price plus repair bills minus probable trade-in value.
18 years of performance prove that CDX with a somewhat higher initial price, needs little or no
or less than any other x-ray unit
_ _ .1 . .
GENERAL © ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION
2 012 JACKSON OlVD.
CHICAGO. III.. O- •
=r-l It digi t =3cz C JzaXu ate.s
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 be 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 MANAGER
STYLE and SERVICE
Folder on Request
C. D. WILLIAMS COMPANY
Designers and Manufacturers Since 1876 246 SOUTH ELEVENTH ST. PHILADELPHIA. PA.
Compliments of the
CLASS OF 194 2
Compliments of the
CLASS OF 1943
Compliments of the
CLASS OF 1944
SATISFACTION To Manufacture the Best Instruments and Appliances To Supply Only High Grade Goods at Reasonable Prices THAT IS OUR PURPOSE McCONOMY DRUGS Nineteenth and Buttonwood Sts. PHILADELPHIA
J. W. IVORY 310-12 N. 16th Street Philadelphia, Pa. . --
Compliments of Compliments of
ROBERT SCHEIN TILLES RESTAURANT
(Better known as "Red") Eleventh and Sansom Sts.
Right Next to the School PHILADELPHIA
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. W. Cor. 16th and Walnut Streets Philadelphia PHILADELPHIA PENnypacker 8576
JEFFERSON LABORATORIES 1821 Spring Garden Street Philadelphia, Pa. Compliments of
Fre. 2788 Pennsylvania Apparel Co.
A Good Place to Buy all Dental Supplies and Sundries 247 N. Twelfth Street
Specialists in Dental Pharmaceuticals
Compliments of Meet Your Friends at the Temple Campus Drug Store Prscriptions, School Supplies at Reasonable Rates
THE STAFF Special Luncheons and Dinners • HARRY STEIGROD 19th and Spring Garden Sts.198r"
6Printers of the "1941 Odontolog”■»
NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM 'imm
Suggestions in the Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:
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