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

 - Class of 1946

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1946 volume:

The Class of February 1946, having pursued a course of study in Dentistry under a program of acceleration necessitated by War, now stands ready to enter a peaceful world as professional men. We approach the practise of our chosen profession with humility, well trained by our instructors, and ready to serve mankind to the utmost of our ability. FOREWORD As Dentists, each and every one of us, in our services to patient and community, shall strive for the highest standards for a two-fold purpose: first, that by our actions we uphold the fine tradition of our Alma Mater; and, secondly, by the same token, we aid in the advancement of the profession of Dentistry in its rightful place among the healing arts.Dedication  . . Never in the history of human conflict have so many owed so much to so few . . . '' WINSTON CHURCHILL With peace a reality and plans being drawn for the construction of a better world in which people of all races, creeds, and colors may work, play, and live amicably together, it seems but fitting that we pause here to honor the men whose combined effort made this dream of ages an actuality. Each one. for his own reasons, gathered up the things in life most dear to him and cast them into the scales of the Fates. Each one. in a manner that best fitted his individual talents, took up arms against the powers of aggression. With respect to those who made the supreme sacrifice in order that we. our children, and our children's children might enjoy benefits they knew they could never live to see. there is little we could write comparable to the marks they have made in the annals of history with their blood. We may all be proud of the fine record the Dental Profession has made for itself on the battlefields and in the camps of the past war. To all the Temple University School of Dentistry alumni who served with the Armed Services of the United States, and especially to those of them who died for profession and country, we humbly dedicate our efforts. Michael A. Dobosh ...................... '27 Louis R. Katz . .........................'26 Joseph J. Koslowski......................'43 Alexander P. Suer...................... .'38 IN APPRECIATION TO DR. SANDMAN: The fact that the Senior Class, to a man, will leave Temple University Dental School with the same grand opinion of Dr. Sandman, in itself attests to his ability to make lasting friendships and his interest in his students. From our first contact with ' Uncle George ' in our Sophomore Crown and Bridge technic classes, we were impressed. Our admirotion and affection for him increased whenever we met him on the clinic floor and in the classrooms in our Junior and Senior years. Appreciation Dr. Sandman has always been ready to lend assistance to his students with their technical or clinical requirements; he has always lent a sympathetic ear to their woes, he has cheerfully expended his time and his energy in their behalf. We, of the Odontolog Staff, are particularly indebted to Dr. Sandman for his aid in compiling this volume and his cheerful spirit when the going was rough. In dedicating this page to him, we can only echo the feeling that lies in the heart of every Temple Dental Student when we say: Sincerity, understanding, and professional integrity—these are the qualities of the man.by I he CLASS l-ebruary 1946 flempie 11niuersi I ij School of t enlislrij PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY fCWTAL - PHARV' CY L13RARY 3223 N. BROAD STREET PHILA. 40. PA.Table of Contents Foreword .................... page 4 Dedication ...................page 6 Appreciation ................ page 8 Administration ...............page 9 Dean Timmon's Message........page 10 President Johnson's Message . page I I Faculty ......................page 12 Memoriam......................page 26 Senior Class .................page 27 Junior Class ................. page 107 Sophomore Class ...............page 113 Freshman Class.................page 119 Fraternities and Societies...page 123 Features ...................... page 143 Advertisements.................page 162AdministrationPresident’s Message GREETINGS. As the first class of this peace-time era, you who are the 1946 graduates of the Dental School are about to be presented with an opportunity and a responsibility. The war depleted the ranks of your profession. At the same time, it revealed the need which the nation has for your skill. Selective Service data show conclusively that millions of our people are not meeting minimum standards of dental health. This is a condition that must be remedied by better health education which you will help to supply. It also calls for a larger number of well-trained dentists, and your availability now will be a timely response to that call. You are entering your profession at a time when its demands are heavy. The period of the war brought advances in dental methods and techniques, and since progress begets» progress, further advance may be expected at an accelerated rate. You will keep abreast of it, of course. I hope you also will contribute to it. As you take leave of us, be assured that the best wishes of the University go with you. I am confident you will fulfill with distinction the requirements of your task.TO THE CLASS OF FEBRUARY 1946, For the past three years you have been living in anticipation of what you have now actually achieved, and your hopes are high for the future. You have been privileged to enter a noble profession at a time when your services will be much in demand, at a time when good service will be appreciated more than ever before. As graduates from the School of Dentistry, you can reflect honor upon your Alma Mater by practising your profession as she would have you do. Exercise skill and proficiency in the discharge of your duties; and so carry on your public and private affairs that your conduct will be an inspiration to others. To be sure, you are beginning your life's work under most trying conditions. Remember that those who ore in practise today have endured the hardships of the past few years without flinching or deviating from the line of duty that circumscribes ethical behavior. A profession's advancement is in direct proportion to the effort expended by the men and women who compose it. Therefore, give whole-heartedly to your calling, join its organizations, and be ever mindful that the heritage we now enjoy is due. largely, to the loyalty, vision, and devoted service of the educators and practitioners who have pre-ceeded us. As an alumnus, it is your duty to uphold and maintain the principles and standards of conduct as has been taught you at this University since by so doing, you will not only validate its training, but, also, increase its prestige. In thus expressing your gratitude to an institution of learning, you not only honor her but honor yourself, as well as dignify your profession. I hope that as graduates of the School of Dentistry, you will renew your pledge of loyalty to the school, honoring its traditions, reflecting its dignity and assisting its future development. May your acquired knowledge begin to serve you faithfully and well as stepping stones that will carry you forward and upward to the pinnacle of professional success. I personally, wish for each and every one of you a continued life of enthusiasm, happiness, and contentment. Sincerely, 4 a ------------------------------ Dean's MessageFaculty i JAMES R. THEODORE D. CASTO D.D.S., F.I.C.A. Professor of Rodiogrophy and Pediodontia Director of Klahr Children's Dental Clinic FREDERIC JAMES L.M.M.S.S.A., D.D.S. Professor of Dental Histo-Pathology Director of Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory CAMERON D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. F.I.C.A. Professor of Oral Surgery JOHN A. KOLMER M.D.. Dr.P.H.. M.S.. D.Sc., LL.D.. L.H.D., F.A.C.P. Professor of MedicineFacultyFaculty B. ELIZABETH BEATTY D.D.S. Associate Professor of Radiography and Pediodontia JOHN E. BUHLER D.D.S. Associate Professor of Oral Surgery, Secretary to the Faculty LOUIS HERMAN D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry GEORGE S. ESSIG D.D.S. Associate Professor of Prosthetic DentistryFaculty CARL E. McMURRAY D.D.S. - • •- r . GEORGE H. SANDMAN D.D.S. Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis JOHN J. STtTItR, Jr., D.D.S. Associate Professor of Ora Surgery CHARLES SCHABtNCER Ph.G., M.D. Associate Prof essor AnatomyFaculty JOSEPH EWING D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis LAWRENCE E. HESS D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry RAYMOND C. WALTER A.B.. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry Superintendent of Operative Dentistry Clinic THOMAS D1LWORTH D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Prosthetic DentistrySAMUEL H. RONKIN B.S., D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Anatomy Faculty ERNEST F. RITSERT D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Radiography and Pediodontio EDWARD I. SUBIN D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Oral DiagnosisFaculty MAMIE BLUM D.D.S. Instructor in Orthodontia DOROTHY B. WAUGH D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry VICTOR B. BUTZ D.D.S. Instructor in Anatomy WILLIAM S. BAGLIVO D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry Faculty RICHARD H. CALELY D.D.S. Instructor in Crown and Bridge Prosthesis DAVID V. CASTNER B.S.. D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry EDWARD J. DOYLE D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry JAMES H. CRAIG D.D.S. Instructor in Operative DentistryFaculty HAROLD H. DuBOlS D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry HAROLD L. FAGGART D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry EDWARD J. HOLLAND M.D. Instructor in Anotomy J- Harmon instructor henry dds Exodontio 'Faculty METRO J. KOTANCHIK D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry GEORGE T. MERVINE D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry ALBERT L. PORECCA D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry RALPH G. ORNER B.S.. M.S., D.D.S. Instructor in Radiogrophy and PediodontiaFaculty MICHAEL F. QUINN, Jr. D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry MICHAEL F. SALERNO D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic DentistryFaculty EMILIO H. VELUTINI D.D.S. Instructor in OrthodontiaProfessors Thomas M. Logan. B.A., M.D. Professor of Bacteriology James C. Munch, B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. Professor of Pharmacology Assistant and Associate Professors Maurice L. Leitch, B.S., M.S. Associate Professor of General Histology and Embryology William H. Matthews. A.B., D.D.S. Supervisor of Clinical Assignments Evert J. Larson, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physiology Robert Rowen, Ph.C., B.S. Instructors Assistant Professor of Chemistry Andrew J. Donnelly. M.D. Instructor in General Pathology Edward Falkenthal, B.S., M.S. Instructor in Chemistry J. Wallace Forbes. D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry John H. Githens. B.S.. D.D.S. Instructor in Chemistry Arthur K. Leberknight, B.S., Ph.G. Instructor in Bacteriology Jacoby Rothner. D.D.S. Clinical Instructor and Lecturer in Oral Prophylaxis William J. Updegrave. D.D.S. Instructor in Radiography and Pediodontia Carlos Weil. D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry Lecturers Oliver R. Campbell. D.D.S. Lecturer on Practice Management John D. Kern. B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. Lecturer on Technical Composition Robert E. Lee. B.S., LI.B,, M.A., LI.M.. SJ.D. Lecturer on Jurisprudence Assisting Staff Margaret Yates Breitinger Technician in Histology and Pathology Charlotte E. Coffman Professional Schools Librarian Esther Ellis Doyle. R.H.D. Hygienist in Orthodontia Clinic Eleanor Muriel Grant Technician in Dental Histopathology Ruth Stauffer Siefert. B.F.A., M.S. Assistant to the Librarian Department of Visual Education Sol Carson. B.F.A., B.Sc. in Ed. DirectorCharles Scott Dorothy Moore V. Joy Roeder r Sue M. Gibson Marguerite Boyd Barbara Ann Bowman Mabel Barclay Irene Giza RDH Viola Yothers Elizabeth Pfeiffer Alice Caterman William Owen Claude KingIll Memoriam During the three years that we have been enrolled as students at Temple University School of Dentistry, two of our professors have passed on to their Eternal Rest: Dr. Joseph MocFarland, Professor of Pathology: and Dr. George Schacterle. Professor of Bio-Chemistry and Dental Materials. The joy normally experienced by a Senior on his Day of Graduation, will this year be diminished by the absence of these men from the academic procession. To the memory of two fine gentlemen, whose acquaintance was an experience that will be long remembered by us all, we offer this prayer: The Lord bless thee and keep thee: The Lord make his face shine upon thee, And be gracious unto thee: The Lord lift up his countenance unto thee, And give thee peace.Senior ClassEDUARDO ARROYO-TORO Borbosa Street. Cabo Rojo, Puerto Rico Bachelor of Arts, LaSalle College PSI OMEGA JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION NEWMAN CLUB TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY mm ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION ID BEHRENS ILf Dli •»-_ 3 Hartwells Street, Detroit, Michigan elor of Arts, Brooklyn College ART STAFF, THE ODONTOLOG KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION NEWMAN CLUB TEMPLE U N I V E R S T Y SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 121 Grant Am LRICHARD THOMPSON BLACKWELL 1822 Cumberland Street. Rockford. Duke University PSI OMEGA SECRETARY. SENIOR CLASS SECRETARY. JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONXI PSI PHI VICE-PRESIDENT. FRESHMAN AND JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT. JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION ART EDITOR. THE ODONTOLOG NEWMAN CLUB T E M P L E_U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Johnl.Bomba 2120 S | 7il c trse ' P elPh!a, PennsylvaniQ TemP'e UniversityPSI OMEGA SECRETARY, FRESHMAN CLASS TREASURER, SENIOR CLASS VICE-PRESIDENT, JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY PHOTOGRAPHER. THE ODONTOLOG ROBERT GRAHAM BOWMAN 50 E. New Street, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College- ii? .N i ' ADOLFO BRUNl 623 Chester Avenue, Birmingham, Michigan Pennsylvania Military College Jr f XI PSI PHI KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION CIRCULATION STAFF, THE ODONTOLOG NEWMAN CLUB TEMPLE U SCHOOL OF N I R S I T Y DENTISTRYHERMAN CHAIT 1689 St. John's Place. Brooklyn. New Bachelor of Arts. Brooklyn College SIGMA EPSILON DELTA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION BUSINESS STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG FEBRUARY NINETEEN FORTY.MORTON COLEMAN CHASE SECRETARY. JUNIOR CLASS KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY PRESIDENT AND VICE PRESIDENT. JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY 6634 N. Brood Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY £ 1"ABRAHAM CHESTER 808 Joclcson Street, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts. University of Pennsylvania ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY TREASURER. JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION _____FEBRUARY__ NINETEEN FORTY-SIXSEL1G CHESTER 4202 Garrison Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. Georgetown University ALPHA OMEGA KOIMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY ART STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONNATHANIEL J. COYNE 600 Washington Street, Hobolcen, New Jersey Indiana University ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION _____FEBRUARY______ NINETEEN FORTY- SIXKOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION 0 99 W. Broadway  Street, Brook yn, New York $ Arts, New York University ALPHA. OMEGA VICE-PRESIDENT. SOPHOMORE CLASS KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLIN'CAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION NINETEEN FORTY S I Xsigma epsilon delta SECRETARY. KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY •JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION SCHOOL O F DENTISTRYNATALINO CHRIS DiPETRILLO 228 E. 23rd Street, Paterson, New Jersey Bachelor of Science (Biology), Villanova College XI PSI PHI VICE-PRESIDENT. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL PRESIDENT. KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY CIRCULATION MANAGER. TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEW BUSINESS MANAGER. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION PRESIDENT. NEWMAN CLUBLAWRENCE DORFMAN ALPHA OMEGA KOIMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIA1ION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY 148-05 Willets Point Boulevord, Whitestone, New York New York University SCHOOL OF DENTISTRYJOHN ROBERT FELICE 2413 Belmont Avenue, Ardmore Pork Pennsylvania LaSalle College XI PSI PHI JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONFRANCESCO E. F|L|C 101 Franklin Avenue. Long Branch. New Jers-Bachelor ol Science. Fordham Univers XI PSI PHI KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY TREASURER. JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION NEWMAN CLUBKOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION P E B R N I N u A R y E T E £ N F O R t y S I XARTHUR ». FISHBEINALBERT H. FREED 2410 N. Howard Street, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts, University of Pennsylvania KOIMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONHARRY GERREN 276 Chestnut Street, Chelseo, Massochusetts Northeastern University KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONJOSEPH A. GUAUDEL 312 V . Mohanoy Street Pennsylvania LaSalle College Mohanoy photographer. THE odontolog JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION FEBRUARY NINETEEN FORTY S I XSIGMA epsilon DELTA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY aRnoLd t f8 , Ksr'"- ' New York °h,° University SCHOOL O F DENTISTRYMARK RONALD GOLDSTICK 3037 Monterey Avenue, Detroit. Michigan Bachelor of Arts, Wayne University ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION STAFF. TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEWPRESIDENT. ALPHA OMEGA SECRETARY. SOPHOMORE CLASS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL KOLMER HONORARY MEOl.CAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY ADVERTISING STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Morto J. GOooe Sfr®et. N.W. Wnck- - wQsh,ngton D c eorgetown Unl CARL GOODMAN 8 Napier Park, Boston, Massachusetts University of Vermont JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONA 223 Lennox Road, I George Wash ALPHA OMEGA TREASURER. FRESHMAN CLASS KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY BUSINESS MANAGER. TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEW JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION 4? TEMPLE U N I V E R S I T Y SCHOOL OF DENTISTRYMAXWELL H. GORMAN 4900 Hazel Avenue, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts. New York University Master of Social Sciences, University of Buffalo ALPHA OMEGA VICE-PRESIDENT. JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY CIRCULATION MANAGER. THE ODONTOLOG _____F E B R U A R Y NINETEEN FORTY-SIXJOHN JOSEPH GRIMALDI XI PSI PHI KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSI SCHOOL OF DENTIST 36 Willets Avenue, West Hempstead, New York Bachelor of Arts, Long Island University T Y R YCHARLES M. HARE 1709 W. 104th Street, Chicogo, Morgan Park Junior College PSI OMEGA STUDENT COUNCIL. FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE CLASS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION FEBRUARY NINETEEN FORTY- SIXALBERT S. HELLMAN ALPHA OMEGA STUDENT COUNCIL, JUNIOR CLASS KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY ART STAFF, THE ODONTOLOG STAFF. TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEW JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRYSIGMA EPSILON DELTA STUDENT COUNCIL. SENIOR CLASS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION FEB R U ARY NINETEEN FORTY S I XIRVING KAPLAN 51 Toft Avenue. Providence. Rhode Island Bachelor of Science. Providence College ALPHA OMEGA kOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONIRVING J. KAUFMAN 4718 N. Comae Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University SIGMA EPSILON DELTA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY ART STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION _____FEBRUARY__ NINETEEN FORTY-SIX KOIMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY advertising MANAGER. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY PAUL KESSLER 414 S. 48th Street. Philadelphia Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania o -PAULINE KETTLERXI PSI PHI ADVERTISING STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION NEWMAN CLUB TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY S,re« . Ph;iode!ph;Q p Pteivoni h e u"iversit KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONLESTER B. LEVIEN ALPHA OMEGA VICE-PRESIDENT. SENIOR CLASS KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 69 Hampshire Road. Rockville Centre. Long Island Bachelor of Science (Biology). Fronklin and Marshall CollegeLOUIS J. LOSCALZO 281 I 33rd Street, Long Islond City, Bachelor of Science (Bacteriology), Foraham College XI PSI PHI PRESIDENT. SENIOR CLASS KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENIAL ASSOCIATION NEWMAN CLU8EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. THE ODONTOLOG KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION DAVID M. LUbin — win 331 E. Market Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pennsylvania Bachelor o! Arts. Syracuse College V. tUAUI Lib , Vow Aon, Von s ond. otV o VowvAn PRESIDENT. FRESHMAN CLASS STUDENT COUNCIL, FRESHMAN CLASS KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY STAFF. ODONTOLOG FOR 194$ EDITORIAL STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG CONSTITUTION COMMISSION. JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION NINETEEN FORTY S I XGrAHam E. til,, 457 6- 28th Street pot " ' Person, New JBr. University of lo ALPHA OMEGA PRESIDENT. JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRYPSI OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY BUSINESS STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION RICHARD EUGENE MATTHEWS 1311 Race Street. Williamsport. Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts, Susquehanna UniversityPHILIP MOGIL 814 S. 4th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania St. Joseph s College KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONJEROME MONES 31 I S. 20th Street. Philodelphia, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College ALPHA OMEGA KOIMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY PRESIDENT AND VICE-PRESIDENT. HENRY ISAIAH DORR HONORARY RESEARCH SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY CIRCULATION STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION FEBRUARY NINETEEN FORTY- SIXKOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION Mis oc 1947 N. Brood Street • PhilQ(j Rachel ' r r renns or of Science, Temple Un- ennsyl iveJOSEPH REICHJUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION ADVERTISING STAFF. THE OOONTOlOG TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SOHOOL OF DENTISTRY Street. Ph; ",,N «'=H„AN BERNARD B. REIFF 4 KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEWGEORGE E. RIES PSI OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 604 Laurel+on Avenue, Maple Shade. New Jersey Gettysburg CollegeHERBERT RINKOFF I 749 Grand Concourse. New York City. New York Bachelor of Arts. New York University ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF, THE ODONTOLOGY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION FEBRUARY NETEEN FORTY-SIXMILTON ROBINSON ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY EDITORIAL STAFF, THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION 1718 E. 23rd Street, Brooklyn, New York Bachelor of Arts, Ohio UniversityDALE F. ROECK 316 Newton Avenue, OaHyn, New Jersey University of Pennsylvania PSI OMEGA PRESIDENT. SOPHOMORE CLASS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY ASSOCIATE EDITOR. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION FEBRUARY NINETEEN FOR T Y - 5 XHARRY DAVID ROSEN ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION 714 Cheslnut Avenue, Teanecl;, New Jersey University of PennsylvaniaBERTRAM M. ROSENBERG 519 Taylor Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science, Scranton University ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION — oi Pennsylvan Bachelor of At University of Pennsylvan ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEOICAL SOCIETY PRESIDENT AND VICE-PRESIDENT. HENRY ISAIAH DORR HONORARY RESEARCH SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY ASSOCIATE EDITOR. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONFRANK J. SAMMARTINO 1617 Ritner Street. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Temple University XI PSI PHI TREASURER. JUNIOR CLASS TREASURER. KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY ASSISTANT EDITOR. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION NEWMAN CLUB FEBRUARY NINETEEN FORTY-SIXGEORGE SCHWARTZ 140 Riverside Drive, New York City. New York New York University ALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONSIDNEY SEMLER 125 Prospect Pork West, Brooklyn. Bachelor of Science, Pennsylvania State College KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONALPHA OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY HENRY ISAIAH DORR HONORARY RESEARCH SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLIN’CAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY EDITORIAL STAFF. TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEW EDITORIAL STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Mart|n sieg .... in blEC Farley Avenue. Newark. New Jer Bachelor of Arts. Temple UniverLEONARD HAROLD SILVERSTEIN 18 Broadman Porkway. Jersey City. New Jersey University of Buffalo SIGMA EPSILON DELTA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION .1 iIRWIN LEONARD SIMKINS SIGMA EPSILON DELTA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION T E M PLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 1521 N. 15th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple UniversityARTHUR STEIER KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONPSI OMEGA KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY STAFF. TEMPLE DENTAL REVIEW JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION NEWMAN CLUB TEMPLE U NIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY — S,IWA r pennSy|Von|Q •emple UniversityJAMES MICHAEL SULLIVAN 1528 Highlond Avenue, Foil River, Massachusetts Villanova College XI PSI PHI KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION NEWMAN CLUB FEBRUARY NINETEEN FORTY S I XXI PSI PHI KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION JOSEPH JOHN TERMINI 12th Street, Brooklyn, New York of Science, St. John’s University SCHOOL OF DENTISTRYI « fcono r i ftrooV v n, New XorV Soence, S . )oW s Umversrty XI PS1 PHI KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONLAWRENCE M. TUBLIN 46 E. 57th Street, Brooklyn, New York University of Louisville ALPHA OMEGA TREASURER. SOPHOMORE CLASS KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY ADVERTISING STAFF. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION RTf SBTFSOLOMON L. VICKNESS 345 E. 53rd Street, Brooklyn, New York Long Island University KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONMELVIN WEINER KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION 1650 W. I Oth Street, Brooklyn, New York Bachelor of Arts, New York UniversityHAROLD S. WEINTRAUB 73 I Harrison Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science, University of Scranton KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONKOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY FEATURES EDITOR. THE ODONTOLOG JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION TEMPLE U NIVERSIT SCHOOL OF DENTISTR GENE WEISS 469 Elizabeth Avenue. Newark. New Jersey Bachelor ot Science. Franklin and Marshall College r" XI PSI PHI JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION GEORGE I. WIAN. JR- Mifflintown, Pennsylvania Gettysburg College PSI OMEGA EDWARD J. WISNIEWSKI Street. Wilmington. Delaware LaSalle College NEWMAN CLUB JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION IBENJAMIN A. WOLFER 454 Lorimer Street, Brooklyn, New York Bachelor of Arts, New York University KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JAMES HONORARY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY SOCIETY JAY H. YOUNG 1530 53rd Street, Brooklyn, New York Bachelor of Arts, New York University KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATIONJunior ClassPresident ... .......................................MARK WEAVER Vico-President........................... JOHN SALINES Treasurer ...................... RUDOLPH PALERMO Secretary .................... .. . . MILTON PANZER Student Council ....................................JEROME ROOKLIN The Struggle for the Golden “300” It wos on October 25. 1943, that we, the class of '47, with much uncertainty and little knowledge, mode our first stumbling steps in the moze tho? was Temple Dental School. At the time, our most serious problems were tho location of "Lower A" and Upper Amp”—we soon Icarnod that other problems were to follow. Adding to the confusion was the difficult task of orientating ourselves to a dual authority, represented on tho ono hand by Doan Timmons and the faculty, and on the other by Major LoVernc (Buy Bonds] Shiffer and the rest of his 3314 S.U. paragraph troopors. It suroly was a strange world that we were entering. Our lives soomcd to consist of a series of seemingly meaningless tasks: filing broaches to probo into the intestines of extracted teeth; pouring a-thousond-and-one plaster molds (where was the center-of-grovity of your capital?); wondering how the placement of tooth fragments upon funeral black cardboard was an indication of manual dexterity; and how to dissect out cadavers in Anatomy Lob without cutting ourselves with the scalpel- In oniy a short time, wo bocome resigned to tho routino of marching in Lit Brother's "No Man's Land." where gas masks to filtor out the dust would have been in order. At these times personalities began to emerge from the Freshmon Class. Eugene Borish wos able to achieve style even in army garb with his "too. too short" overcoat and trousers. The Camp Grant clique mode itsoif known with Phil McLaughlin. F. X. Finnerty, Norm Feldman. Folgorite Giorgio, ond Ed Brounstein aweing the novices by their military prowess ond seemingly unending succession of push-ups. When we got around to choosing our class officers, we found ourselves involved in porty politics for tho First time. After the smoke of battle cleared and the ballot boxes were opened the following results were announced: Max Victor was president, Radford Locke, vice-president, Margherito Juorcgi, the most beautiful—and only—girl in the class, was secretory; Donald Furey student council representative, and Jules Selkowitz holding the (money] bag. Wo emerged into the Sophomore class with an oir of confidence—didn't Dr. Timmons toll us wo wore a handpicked class. However, we still had Dr. Herman to deflate our ego with memories of tooth-carving. A new figure entered upon the scene, very British, and very sinccro. It did not take long to discover that Dr. James was to dominate our Sophomore yecr. Such classic phroses os "foilure of the »ooth band to atrophy," "a thickenin' of the lomina dura," ond "the pervortod metabolism of tho Amcloblast," became an integral ond omusing part of the James sessions. It was during this year that Armistice Day hod a doublo significance: for on November llth, Khaki gave way to Peg and Drape. ASTP was only a memory. Wo now wero on our way. The time hod como for us to transfor our skill (Ho!) from typodont and mannequin head to patients of flesh and blood—more the loiter we sadly admitted after our first attompts at prophyloxis. With the Germans fighting for "Lebensraum," tho Japs for "Asia for Asiatics," the United Nations for peace, wo had to got into the act; our fight was for tho attainment of 301 points in tho first month on the floor. But we wore now doing dentistry and we found it to be something like this;The scene: The clinic floor. Tho time: 8:55 A. M. Monday morning. Alice: No, you don ♦ get cny towels 'til nine o'clock. I'm not supposod to be working till then and I've got two and a half minutes yet. Albert: Come on, Alico. give us a break, will yo? Alice: Albert, you’ro too fresh. Woolf (Sliding in front of ten others): One and one, Alice. Cosentino: Hoy. Woolf, back in lino before I let you have one. Alice: My, you Juniors ore slow; don't just stand there. Whot do you want? I haven't got ail day. you know. II Tho scene: Prosthetics laboratory. The time: Tuesday morning. Minogue: Hey. Phil, I'll trade you a set of posteriors for onteriors. McLaughlin; Can't. Promised them to Dunleovy. Dunleavy (Hearing his name mentioned): Hey. Kols, how about loanin' mo a buck 'til Friday? Giorgio: Doc. is this wax-up O. K.? Dr. Dilworth (after much study): Well, Doctor, as it now stands, it's not bad. But if you want to improvo it, moke new models and bite-blocks, reorticulato it. and on the new set-up lower your loterols, push the recks in. and make a better Curve of Spee. Then we ll talk about the wo -up. Giorgio foints and is carried off by some men in B section who were "scooting" at the time. Bassett: Clingon, did you hear that all formor ASTP men ore going to be put in the officers' reserve next month? Clingon: Thot's just a rumor. I heard thot they're going to be placed in the Marine Corps when they groduote. Ill Tho scene: The clinic floor. The time: Ten A. M. Wednesday morning. Gibby: Yeah, Mary, we had a swell time at tho Bingo game. No. I lost a little. A. Miller: Come on, Gibby. I'd like to get some gold today. Gibby: I'll have to hong up now, Mary. Those darned kids are always bothering me: I don't have a moment to myself. No! When did it happen? I wonder what she'll do now? Leichter: Kiss her for me, Gibby, but pleose give me some Novoeoin. Dunleovy (on his way to Surgery Duty): Hey, Mort, how about loanin me a buck 'til Fridoy? Gibby: Gotta say goodbye now. Mory. Dorn those kids. Tempus Fugits Around For An Hour and A Holf, Or So . . . Irving Abrams. Leonard Albert, Jack Boilin, Donald Bassett, Eugene Borish, Edward Brounstein, John Cordarelli, Frank Castaldi. Donald Clingan, Allen Cohen. Irvin H. Cohen, Michael M. Cohen. Morris L. Cohen, Biagio Cosentino, John Cremens, Thomas J. Dunleavy. Norman Feldman, Louis Fink, Francis X. Finnerty, Herman Fishman. William F. Foster, William M. Fowler. David Freeman, Donald Furey. David Geisinger, Folgorite Giorgio, I. Lawrence Goldberg, Jack Gordon, Russell E. Grant, Henry M. Haendel, Richard Heffner. -)EN7f . fcUHtCIrvin Hochstein, Robert B. Holden, Harold Jacobson, Marguerite Jauregui, Murray Kobanowitz. Ewald Kalthoff, O. Jesse Kaplowitz, Leon B. Katz, Harold Kelsey, Irving Klein, Stanley Knebelman, Fred Krautheimer, Denton Kuhn, Milton J. Lande, Morton J. Leichter, Arnold Lieber, Frank Lipkowitz, Morton Lipschutz, Radford C. Locke, James McDowell. Philip McLaughlin, Albert Motkov. Allen Miller, Joy Seward Miller. Jack Minogue. Felii Mulford, Adolph Neupauer, Henry Nevulis, Lloyd Nimoroff, Sherwood O'Kuhn, Rudolph W. Palermo, Milton Panzer. Gibby: Well, I never did like her, Mary, but that's hor business, not mine. O'Kuhn: Gibby, Puhfeez. A. Miller: I could have cast and seated that inloy already. Leichter: Never mind the anesthesia, Susan; the potient's numb from sitting by now. Gibby (finally putting down the receiver): What a class! So impolite! I. Cohen: Here's a Hershoy bar, Gibby. Can I havo some amalgam? Gibby: I always did say this was the best monnerod class in the school. IV The scene: Lower "B." The time: Very early Thursday morning. Dr. Casto: See that lower, uh-lower. uh-lower right cuspid? Well, it’s got caries. C-A-R-l-E-S! Thot's what it's got. I once hod a patient. A boy. He had caries in all of his lower tooth, from. uh. uh, eating too much ice cream. Where I hail from, they make delicious ice cream. Don't moke it so good any more though; times hove changed. Reminds me of a funny story. Ha! Ho! Seems that . . . Class (uproarious laughter for five full minutes.) Dr. Casto: Gosh, this is funny. (Breaking into a delightful grin.) This man . . . Class (Further loughtor. but more intenso.) Dr. Casto: All right, if you don't wont to hear it, I'll give you your quiz. The question of the day is: If om-moniacal silver nitrate is the friend of dentine, who killed cockrobin? You’ve got one second to onswer it. Next week Dr. Wade will lecture to you. Class: That's sure! Nevulis (as the class is filing out): Hey. John, did'ya heor that oil former ASTP men are going to be reinducted and commissioned Captains in November? Roland: You're oil wot! I hoord from Donnie Kuhn that we re going to graduate first. V The place: Crown and Bridge lob. The rime: That afternoon. Dr. Ewing: Fellows, this is your assignment for tho yeor. Copy the teeth and their respective preparations. Locke: Doctor, I've completed my work alreody. Hocndel: Kid. you'ro a scooter! Dunleavy: Furey. got a buck 'til tomorrow? Krauthoimer (in an opioto mood): Do you know your pharmacology. Lieber? I stayed up 'til four studying. Gosh, I think I'm going to die at an oarly age. Knebelman: Shut up! Cardorelli: Did you hear Benny Goodman's recording of the "Gold Foil Jive"? Dr. Ewing: Yeah, but I like Isham Jones' vorsion muchansr« better. Selkowitz (in his usuol noivete): Gosh, Stan. I met this beautiful blondo lost night, and I think she hos o crush on mo. Knebelman (still more unassuming): You know that girl I had to the ■'All-Dent"? I think sho wants to marry me. Freeman: Sidronsky. you'd better clean your old army uniform. I hear that all former ASTP men have to serve five years in tho Army of Occupation. Fink: But I hovo a family to support. VI The scene: Upper Amp. The time: Friday morning. Dr. Munch: Wo ve got to cut this lecture short, fellows. Munch and associates have to catch a rocket ship to Pago-Pago. We re doing research on the aphrodisiac effects of the South African Horsefly. Bailin: Hearl Hear! (Enthusiastic cheers from the class, which numbers 94—20 who are present, 73 who were called in. ond Wikler. who was torturing frogs o! the time.) VII Tho scene: The clinic. Tho time: Friday afternoon. Dr. Walter: Whot are you doing there, Doctor? Fishman: Locking at this dry socket, Sir. Dr. Walter: Dry socket? As long os you hove dryness. Plug Foil. Kaptowitz; Dr. Castner, this patient seoms to be on the verge of fainting, I think I went into the pulp. Dr. Costner: That's in Dr. Subin's department. Dismiss your potient until next Thursday. Gibby: Hey. Pfeiffer! I got some swell hash at tho market today. Albert: Break it up. Gibby. I need some gold. Alice: Albert, you're too fresh. Soffer: Hey. Spiegelford, stop making eyes at Gibby. Unger: Gee. Gibby. you look beautiful today. Gibby (os coy as ever): It's a wonder I can look beautiful oround here with all the work I havo to do. VIII Tho scene: Upper Amp. The time: Saturday morning. Maggie J: Dood you study, teeklish one? Kelsoy (with o playful pinch): No, did you? Moggio: Oh. you're so fresh. I'm going to tell Bob! Holdon: (He soys something unintelligible). Dr. Kolmer: Gentlemon, beforo I give you the quiz, would you please "shift to tho loft.' Now, today s quostion is: Whot is tho otiology of Peptic Ulcer? Class (in unison): D-E-N-T-A-L S-C-H-O-O-L. Louis Pearce, John J. Radomilo, John H. Roland, Michael Romono, Jerome S. Rooklin, Isadora Rosenthal, John L. Salines. Morris Saris, Hcrbort M. Schwartz, Julius Selkowitz, Leonard Seskin, Sidney Shoftan. Alvin Shongold. Irving Sidronsky. Victor F. Sylvestri. I. Benjamin Soffer. Morton Spiegelford. Stonley Stampion, Henry Stouffer, Martin Unger, Mox Victor, Irvin Vine, Elam Mark Weovor, Morton Wikler, Marvin Winter, Joseph Wishner, Samuel Witlin, Howard Woolf, Leonard Zbikowski, Joseph Zito.Sfpjtia o i o € ClassThe Year of Decision — lf)44 It wos hot. It wos very hot. "Neither rain, nor snow, nor sleet . . ." so wo sottlod down, full of dotorminotion, to our first week of hard work . . . and then we had a month's vacation! Paradoxical as it may seem, the vacation was necessitated by a technicality—a little matter of the draft boards, Upon returning we did settle down to work. It was eight o’clock Monday morning. Evoryono was comfortably reclined in his individual plush-lined wooden amphitheater bench . . . the lights went out, shrouding the room in drowsy darkness. Out of the Stygian depths a staccato voice drawled: "Yo‘ all got to stop that silly noiso"; and wo wero on our merry way. Lecture after lecture followed, getting us more interested (and more entangled) in the fascinating subject of dentistry. Upstairs in the prosthetics lob thoy lot us open our gift boxes, each tied with a big ribbon, and ploy with all the little presents. Aftor this equipment was chcckod off. we all went into the plaster room and joined the conga line before ?he two. metal models. Hero, more than ever, making a good first impression had its importance, but it was not until we had approached the metal punch for the third or fourth time that it agreed to an introduction to our green cords. Of course, we really did get down to serious work in prosthetics, amazed at the in-tricocios of the technique, and even more amazed that we. lowly novices, could eventually turn out such work. Down the hall and oround the corner chills went up and down our spines as we filed and filed teeth in the operative lab. From filing wc progressed to drawing, and then carving them, until we knew every "hill and dale" in each and every tooth. Suddenly. Dental Materials came into the limelight. Capitals, those monuments of precision, were followed by ingots, polished brass plates, and "slump" tests. The "ploster bowl and spatula" became our "sword and shield"—if they hadn't already boon borrowed. "Scooter!" became a familiar cry—some denied it, some proudly odmitted it. and many envied it. As the weeks rolled by. we got to know each othor well; well enough to chooso Gono Konopka os our president, Frank Kane as vice-president, Evan Morrow as student council representative. Sal Petrucelli as secretory, and Gil Zayon os treasurer. As part of the function of the class as a unit, we participated in the Freshman-Sophomore Danco. It was here, in the atmosphere of a very chilly hall, that we really warmed up to one another. (In fact the fellows, in keeping with the informal friendliness, took off their jackets—to keep their dates warm.) There developed a now fooling of solidarity in the closs. Some of us ottoined a certain affectionote status in he closs, the type of thing one recoils years lotor— while combing his hair to cover the bold spot. "Speed Demon" Eddio Carbonaro chosing the automobile in which ho had loft his books . . . "Photofinish" Moe Birn-baum finishing his eternal breakfast during roll coll . . . " Mutt and Jeff" Johnny Hewson ond Frank Kane walking side by sido down Buttonwood Street . . . "John Nesbitt" Harris, whoso interesting stories mode ono forgot his troubles . . . "Spread Joy" Gil Zayon. whose personality lacked only a white beard to make him the ideal Santa Ciaus . . . "Rod" Perdue, who'd rather sleep than— well, anything . , . and many moro who holpod make the days shorter. Toward tho ond of our first semester a note of sombor-ness fell upon us as we learned that our much respected Dr. Schocterlo, Professor of Biochemistry and Dentol Materials, hod passed away. Ho carried with him much of the long-standing tradition of the school, willing us many fond memories of his determination and sincerity in molding earthy freshmen into worthwhile professional mon. This wo will only como to truly roalizo in future years. With tho end of the somestor, the feverishness of finalexams was followed by an important occasion. Discharges wore in ordor at the school, and the fifteen army boys in the class received their dipfoma-lik© papors. stating that they were now on their own in their travels (should one say, rother: "travails"?) through school. In contrast, the twenty- wo Navy boys romained with thoir "blues." The first shock of the second semester was the appearance of the dischargees (those in our class had come from the "real" army) in civilian clothes. This novelty soon wore off. as did the gome of adding up honor points in different combinations to moke the total greater. As class standings went up. so did many egos, but th© resumption of hard work soon lovoled them off ogain. Suddenly we were counting the weeks, then the days ana hours until the next set of finals (there wos some talk of instituting a mathematics course to help out some of the boys who preferred this pastime to getting their work done). After the ordeol of sleepless nights, benzedrine toblets ("I slept like a rock ). and other assorted study he'ps ("wait 'til I tell ?he folks how hard I studied ). he final exams once more wore "hos beens," and we went on vocotion, priming the pump for the: Sophomore Year It wos just a case of "boliovo it or not, we’re still here." Heods were held o little higher os we sophomores took our righteous place among the initiated of the school. With o new year come now courses, involving mony new experiences. Physiology, with its four hour lob probably provod the most fascinating of all—especially the extra-curricular activities. Mark Twain s frog races opened up the excitement, and many a loose frog is still scampering around the building. It wos here, in an isolated physiology laboratory that the drastic cigarette shortage was adverted—we smoked drums. "Totanus," "fatiguo" and "plateau" become bywords, and even though many an experiment failed, there was always a neighbor who shorod his research without so much as a footnote of credit. The operative lab became a hodge-podge of engine cords, instrument coses, ond typodonts. We learned how to work on the monnoquins with o mouth mirror—ond without (when "Uncle Louis " wasn't looking). We ieorned whot trituration was oil about, ond why gold foil shouldn't be used offer being dropped on the floor (ever try it?). Crown and Bridge ond summor moved in on us. and with tho heat, wo didn't “sweat our gold bands—we sweated over them. Major Rothner come bock from tho army to teach us Oral Hygiene and Prophylaxis and ovoryone (even those who novor touched the stuff) went out and bought a new toothbrush. We learned obout plones (which cro hoes, but really aren't), files, and orangewood sticks. Willard Adams, Arthur P. Adler, William Baker, John Bartolomew, Leonard Bornstein. Paul Biedling-meier. Morris Birnbaum, Louis Bock, Seymour Brejlow, Joseph Brociner, Irving Busgang, Louis Cacchio, Gaetan Campisi. Emmonuol Corbonaro, Peter Cassolia, Sheldon Koltoff, Philip Corn, Joseph Cornfeld, Charles Critides. Arthur Donzigar, Bernard Davis, Andrew DePaolo, Frank DeRenzis, James Dunn, Harold Eisor, Francis Faggella, Alfred Feingloss. Harry Field. Bortram Freiwirth."Soonor or lotor during tho course of the somestor" we drilled ourselves for the 64 dollar question—Oral Histology, and calling a slide a slide, we learned the very necessary whys and wherofors of tho structure of a tooth. Along about this timo wo hod new class elections, and Joo Siogolman was chosen to head the class for the ensuing year. Evan Morrow was elected to tho vice presidency, Frank Kane become student council representative: Will Adams, secretary; Charles Klein, treasurer, and Jerry Moray, independent representative. There followed a big league trade, in which "A" section arranged to take monthly turns with "B for that classless Saturday. This satisfied everyone, except the oporativo staff—they were thcro in any caso. With time we amossod a now vocabulary of famous expressions: "The upper teeth overlap tho lower teeth . . . 'lub dup' . . . shut up!! . . . what’s your initial . . . for the second part of our class today, we will have eight hundred and ninety-six Kodochromes . . . Gentlemen. I will stand for no snafu . . . this is the real thing, guys . . . where? . . . I'm o lazy man . . , where’s your larerol, doctor? ... I had a patient whose third molar came out with my Fingers . . . 'bridging' . . ." and mony more that will lingor as fond memories. With tho coolor foil months came our class’s contribution to the Temple football teom—Johnny Hewson (already a bosketboll stor) ond Evan "Moose Morrow. At the some time the Rho Rho Club (the majority of which was in our class) become a chapter of Delta Sigma Delto. national denial fraternity, and congratulations and new pins were in order. Deep sorrow struck tho class when Dr. McFarland. Our much honored and respected Professor of General Pathology, passed away. He left a void impossible to fill. As time went by we gained the confident and pleasurable feeling that we were now in dentistry up to the hilt, and in spite of the fact that frog races gave way to turtle races, we were seriously ongrossed in our work. A "bridge" meant more than the Golden Gate, "previous separation" more than a divorce, ond "rubber dam" more than tho Grand Coulee. As Christmas holidays passed final exams, followed by tho littlo pink "rejection slips" (with the "E's" written in blood) were anticipated, but paramount in our minds is the ever-approaching day when we will step Out on the clinic floor wearing shiny, new white gowns. Looking back one cannot oclipso the thought that these last two years had precipitated so many Casualties: Partial Dontures: Joseph Brocinor to Paulino Sorotto, of New York. Bertram Freiwirth to Morcelle Katz, of Baltimore. Jack Howson to Jeanne Anne Watts, of Trenton. Charles Larson to Ann Branin, of Camden. Elsa Friedman. Ephroim Gettenberg, Stanley Goldberg, Philip Golden, Joseph Goodis, Leonard Gordon, John L. Harris, John G. Hewson, Milton Ivker, Frank Kane, Robert Kotin, John J. Kelly, Joseph Kellnor, Edwin Kichlino, Arthur Klein, Charles Klein, Frederick Koester, Melchior Kohler, Eugene Konopka, Thomos Koury, Fronklyn Kupferman, Chorlos Larsen, Thomos Lee, Arthur Lieberthal, Luis Lopoz, George Ludlam, John J. Lynch, Francis McLaughlin, Paul Morcucci, Elliott Marcus.Evan Morrow to Margaret Hudson, of Philadelphia. Murray Soper to Charlotte Fein, of Now York. Jock Zofran to Esther Rachman. o: Philadelphia. Full Dentures: Androw DcPaolo to Eileon Bonacci, of Tronton. Frank DeRenzis to Sarah Cistone. of Philadelphia. Arthur Lieberthal to Cecyl Eder. of Chicago. Goorgo Ludiom to Flora Thomas, of Camden. Looh Moses to Dove Foner, of New York. Frank Speicher to Treveryan Williams, of Plymouth, Pa. "What hath God wrought?" Although tho history of the freshman class is as yet brief, it is not oltogother inauspicious. Dr. Miller can probably testify to this os he listens to our Tuesdoy-Thursday cadaver serenades. The window rattling harmony speaks well for our enthusiasm. Spirit alone, however, does not make the dentist. Added to this is our power to continually amoze Dr. Pallardy by complete comprehension of tho prosthetic technique. For somo strange and unapparent reason, at one time he seemed to doubt that we were truly unusual—now he knows. We had to prove our competence and originality by the introduction of new steps in the technique procedure such as flaming preliminary impressions oftor removing them from the manikin; improving upon the design of tho model by the use of a hot spotula on the impression compound; and last but not least, the profuse utilization of Duco ♦o rectify ony error or breokago. With the innovation of this lost improvement, insurance companies hove estimated that we hove increased student longevity by five years. Facile endeavor, however, was not the stepping stone to our success. Oft have we shivered os Dr. Rowan whipped out a sot of the most intricate measuring devices. accurate to many, many ploces, to determine the size of those cubes ond capitols that we propored by spoliation with our own two hands. And oft hove we shakon as wo placed our tooth dissections under the scrutinizing eyes of the orol anatomy department. Tnoso little works represented tho deposition of many a bead of sweat upon our respective brows, and the vituperation on many a file. Thus we are making our name{?). On November 7th class elections were held under the supervision of Dean Timmons. The officers chosen were: President, Michael Sperber............. ."El Capitaino" Vice-President. Melvin Pomeranz.............."Oid Chap" Secretary. Roy Mosser.......................... "Moose" Treasurer Robert Pitman ..................... Money-bags" Student Council Representative, Leon Perahia "Wanno bet?" So we leave this epic of history, and in proyerful prognostication say, "We give you tho dentists of 1949." Richard Miller, Frank Montella, Jeromo Moray. Norman Morell, Evan Morrow. Leah Moses, Donald C. Olsen. Irvin Paul. George Perdue, Salvatore J. Petrucelli, Victor Polikoff, Chikao Robert Ryono, Harold Sachs, Murray G. Soper, Norman Sengin, Gustave Sheldon, Paul M. Sherman, Joseph Siegelman, Frank P. Speicher. Clifford Swanion, Arthur Tonnenbaum. Percy Timmins, Myron Tobias, David Wagner, Edwin F. Weaver. Norman Wolk, Martin Yolisove. Jack Zafran, Gilbert M. Zayon, Normon Zazow.■LWtOMv PH OM ORESFreshman ClassThe Cl ass of ‘49 Although the history of the freshman class is as yet brief, it is not altogether inauspicious. Dr. Miller can probably testify to this as he listens to our Tuesday-Thursday cadaver serenades. The window rattling harmony speaks well for our enthusiasm. Spirit alone, however, does not make the dentist. Added to this is our power to continually amaze Dr. Pallardy by complete comprehension of the prosthetic technique. For some strange and unapparent reason, at one time he seemed to doubt that we were truly unusual—now he knows. We had to prove our competence and originality by the introduction of new steps in the technique procedure such as flaming preliminary impressions after removing them from the manikin; improving upon the design of the model by the use of a hot spatula on the impression compound; and last but not least, the profuse utilization of Duco to rectify any error or breakage. With the innovation of this last improvement, insurance companies have estimated that we have increased student longevity by five years. Facile endeavor, however, was not the stepping stone to our success. Oft have we shivered as Dr. Rowan whipped out a set of the most intricate measuring devices, accurate to many many places, to determine the size of those cubes and capitals that we prepared by spoliation with our own two hands. And oft have we shaken as we placed our tooth dissections under the scrutinizing eyes of the oral anatomy department. Those little works represented the deposition of many a bead of sweat upon our respective brows, and the vituperation on many a file. Thus we are making our name (?). On November 7th class elections were held under the supervision of Dean Timmons. The officers chosen were: President. Michael Sperber......."El Capitaine" Vice-President, Melvin Pomeranz. . . "Old Chap" Secretary, Roy Mosser....................."Moose" Treasurer, Robert Pitman............."Money-bags" Student Council Representative Leon Perahia........... ......"Wanna bet? ’ Arthur L. Austin, Irwin Bass. Jack Bergstein, Martin Bonda, Richard Boothman, Herbert Brilliant, Merritt 8rody, Orlando Campoti, Anthony Caruso, Paul Caruso, Augustine Chialastri, Joseph Chiantella, Sidney Cohen, Emmanuel Comoro, Horace Cutrone. Stephen Dobranski, Alfred Edelman, Preston Elkis, Hernan Facio, Francisco Fernandez.Stanley Flandor, Bernard Geltzer, Sidney Glanz, Arthur Glickstein, Alfred Gordon, Albert Greenfield, Jesse Gutman. Reginald Harvey, Albert Hazxouri, Robert Higgins, Ernest Johnson, Sol Kornblum, Mitchel Krugmon, Edmund Lange, Jack Lazar, Joseph Leoni, Stanley Lipkowitz, Hunting J. Lord, Jr.. George McGhoe, Francis McNulty, Saverio Moida, Wallace Merles, Harry Mildvan. Arthur Miltz, Roy F. Mosser, Eugene Munchok, Stanley Nowinski, Horbert Olenberg, Leonard Parris, Leon Perohia, Robert Pitman, Melvin Pomerontz, Herman Press, Walter Printz, Robert Probst, Vincent Puleo, Lincoln Ramsey, Harold Rosenbliett, Gerald Rossnick, Richard Scopp, Richard Shapiro, Bornorr Scharf. Sidney Siegel, Herman Signore, Julius Silverman, Michael Sperber, Henry Sponder, Bernard Stahl. Robert Stern, Robert Sterner, John Synodi, Bernord Tanz, Stanton Teitelman, Harry Traiger, Saul Wallsheim, Raymond White. Leo Wiley. Arthur Willioms. Stanley Zaglin.Fraternities and SocietiesTroosurer Secrotory Historian GOODE WITUN ....LESTER B. LEVIEN MORTON LIPSCHUTZ .ALBERT S. HELLMAN A L P II A Though Temple Alpha Omegons can trace the birth of their family tree at this institution as far back as 1914, it was in the year 1907 that the dental students of Baltimore and Philadelphia met to form the framework of Alpha Omega Fraternity. To bring this history to date, records show that in 1931 Alpha Omega merged with Alpha Zeta Gamma Fraternity, and the resultant organization retained the name of the former body. There is no doubt that these mergers were beneficial and strengthening, for today we are proud to relate that we have thirty-three Undergraduate Chapters throughout the United States and Canada. We also distinguish ourselves by possessing eighteen alumni chapters. Alpha Omega was organized upon the basis of fraternalism. character, and high scholarship. During the past years, we have striven toward achieving these ideals, always trying to bring more honor to our fraternity. Proud of the ideals and goals set by the high standards of Alpha Omega Fraternity, our Theta Ramach Chapter, here at Temple, has always attempted to conduct itself in a manner befitting these worthy principles. Theta Ramach sincerely hopes the Senior Class will meet with complete success in attaining not only their ultimate goal in dentistry, but also their aim in life. GSeniors: David Behrens Abraham Chester Soliq Chester Nathaniel J. Coyne Irving Diamond Lawrence Dorfmon Marie R. Goldstick Morton Goode Moiwell H. Gorman Albert S. Heilman Irving Kaplan Jerome Kramer Lester B. Levien Graham E. Martin Jerome Monos Herbert Rinkoff Milton Robinson Harry Rosen Bertram M. Rosenborg Nelven Rubin George Schwartz Martin Siegel Lawrence M. Tublin Juniors: Jack Bailin Edward Braunstein Michael M. Cohen Morris L. Cohen Norman Feldman Jack Gordon Henry Hoendel Harold Jacobson Oliver J. Kaplowitz Leon Kotz Harold Kelsey Irving W. Klein Milton Lande Morton Leichter Arnold Lieber Morton Lipschutz Allen Miller Milton Panzer Lloyd Nimaroff I. Leon Rosenthal Morris Saris Albert Shangold Jules Selkowitz Loonard Seskin Benjomin Softer Morton Spiegelford Mortin Unger Max Victor Irving Vine Marvin Winter Somuel Witlin Sophomores: Arthur Adler Leonard Bernstein Sheldon Coltoff Joseph Cornfeld Arthur Donziger Alfred Feinglass Horry Fields Bertram Frciworth Ephraim Gettenberg Josoph Goddis Milton Ivker Robert Katin Joseph Kolnor Arthur Klein Irving Paul Victor Polikoff Joseph Siogelman Myron Tobias Norman Wollc Norman Zazow Gilbert Zoyon Jock Zafran Grand Master Worthy Master Treasurer.. Scribe ........ Deputy E. MARK WEAVER RUSSEL GRANT FRANK SPEICHER PAUL M. SHERMAN DR. JOHN E. BUHLER Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan on November 15, 1882, by seven members of the student body at that school. Thus, it is the oldest dental fraternity in the world; and, the first fraternity to restrict its membership to dental students or practitioners of dentistry. On February 23, 1884, the fraternity established the Supreme Chapter, the graduating seniors of that year becoming the charter members. They elected the first Supreme Officers on March 7, 1884. During the intervening years, thirty-four chapters have been instituted at the various dental colleges throughout the country, the latest addition being the Rho Rho chapter here at Temple University School of Dentistry. On August 29. 1944, the first meeting of the Rho Rho Club as it was then known, was called to order. The motivating figure of this new organization was Dr. Robert Fexa, 44, a member of the Operative Dentistry staff. The club-members worked earnestly and faithfully, and, after a patient wait of thirteen months, were chartered by Delta Sigma Delta on the evening of September 18, 1945. The impressive installation rites were performed at the Epsilon Chapter House, University of Pennsylvania Dental School. Rho Rho chapter feels that great strength has been attained in the accomplishing of our fraternal inspirations and professional ideals by our association with Delta Sigma Delta. We hope to promote the quality of leadership and create a sphere of good influence at the school, and in so doing, feel that the addition of the Temple University Chapter will be a prominent step toward the betterment of the individual and his professional future in dentistry. SIGMA DELTACharter Members: John Bartholomew Benjamin DiGiuseppi, 45 Francis X. Finnerty Russel Grant John Hewson Jack Kelly Eugene Konopka Evan Morrow Donald Olson George Perdue Paul M. Sherman Frank Spoicher Edwin Weaver E. Mark Weaver Froters: Ewald Kahltoff Denton Kuhn Frank Montello Michael Romano Robert Ryono William Sikoro, 45 Pledges: Arthur Austin Stephen Dobranski Francis McNulty Roy Mossor Eugene Munchak Robort Sterner Lee WileyJr. Grord Master Secretory ........ Treasurer ....... HARE DONALD BASSET JAMES D. STEWART ....DALE F. ROECK s Psi Omega Fraternity was organized at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery In the spring of 1892. Since then this organization has initiated approximately 22.000 members, many of whom have contributed much to the national organization and dental educational advancement. There have been eleven Psi Omegans who have served as presidents of the American Dental Association, and J. Ben Robinson, past President-Elect, is the Supreme Grand Master of the Fraternity. The head of the Army Dental Corps during World War II. Brigadier General Robert H. Mills is also a member of Psi Omega. Psi Omega was a charter member of the Professional Interfraternity Council, and for many years the only dental fraternity in that organization. Many changes have taken place since the inception. We have prospered and contributed much to the dental profession. MEG ASeniors: Edwin Arroyo-Toro Richard T. Blackwell Robert G. Bowman Charlos M. Hare Richard E. Matthews George E. Ries Dale F. Roeck Jomes D. Stewart Edward Wisniowski Juniors: Don6ld Bossot Donald Clingan William Foster Donald Furey Richord Heffner Joy Miller John Minogue Felix Mulford James McDowell Henry Ncvulis Adolph Noupauor Louis Pearce John Rolond John L. Salines Victor Silvestri Stanley Stampien Henry Stouffer Leonard Zbikowski Sophomores: Paul Biedlingmaier James Dunn Philip Golden John L. Horris Frank Kane Frederick W. Koester Milton Kohler Charles Larsen Goorge Ludlam John J. Lynch Richord W. Miller Freshmen: Orlando C. Compoli Albert Hazzouri Ernest B. Johnson, Jr Edmund H. Lange Joseph J. Leoni Goerge H. McGhee Stanley Nowinski Raymond WhitoMaster Chaplain Treasurer Secretary Historian ALLEN COHEN ... IRVING COHEN . HOWARD WOOLF SEYMOUR BRESLOW HAROLD M. EISER M G Once again the publication of the yearbook marks a final step in the student's career at Temple. To our senior froters. this signifies the culmination of four years of hard work and achievement. The day of graduation is near, and we of S. E. D. join in wishing you the best of luck in the future. Attending school in peacetime was. at best, not too easy, but the misfortune of war imposed a still greater burden upon your shoulders. The customary vacations were replaced by sheltering summers in the clinic. The uncertainty of the future loomed overhead, constantly harassing. To those who came from distant places, the fraternity took the place of home. Here tne hours arter school were spent in fellowship and recreation. lightening the mood o study and making the work of the next day easier to approach. Here. also. you came to Icnow and understand your fellows, to agree or disagree with them, but to gain a lasting friendship with them oil. Men to whom you could turn in moments of crisis. Now you are no longer embryo dentists, but take your place in a revered profession whose post is marked by accomplishments and whose future holds the promise of still greater achievements in the field of public health. E S M E O JV fl £ L I ASeniors: Herman Choit Morris Dicker Arthur I. Fishbein Arnold Glickstein Robert Isler Irving J. Kaufman Leonard Silverstcin Irwin L. Simkins Juniors: Irving Abrams Allen Cohon Irving H. Cohon Louis Fink Herman Fishman David Geisinger Lowrence I. Goldberg Irvin Hochstein Murray Kabanowitz Frank Lipkowitz Sherwood O'Kuhn Jerome S. Rooklin Herbert M. Schwartz Irving Sidronsky Joseph Wishner Howard Woolf Sophomores: Morris Birnboum Seymour Breslow Joseph Brociner Irving Busgang Philip Corn Harold Eisor Stanley Goldberg Leonard Gordon Charles Klein Arthur Lieberthal Elliot D. Marcus Gustave Sheldon Arthur Tannenbaum Martin YalisovoPresident ........... Vico-Pw'dent......... Treasurer ............. Corresponding Secretory Recording Secretory ---- CHRIS N. DePETRILLO ... PETER P. TROZZO ______JOSEPH REICH WILLARD D. ADAMS ..ANDREW DePAOLO X I p s I Xi Psi Phi Fraternity was founded February 8. 1889, at the University of Michigan with Lewis C. Thayer, whose determination was largely responsible for its creation, as the first president. Gamma chapter at Temple, then the Philadelphia Dental College, was chartered in 1894. The basis of the Fraternity has, from the beginning, been a simple under-standing of the principles of knowledge, morality, and friendship. Here at Gamma the past year has been marked by improvement. The House itself admirably depicts the spirit, for changes wrought by a host of interior decorators are evident the moment one opens the front door. Improvements to the laboratories and the addition of new equipment is indicative of the increasing amount of work done here. Carrying a determined spirit onto the athletic field, our performance was admirable. Our softball team was undefeated in Interfraternity League competition : in addition, our basketball team has compiled on admirable record. Gamma salutes its graduating seniors. These men are a credit not only to their profession, but also to their fraternity. Their efforts here have been effective and appreciated: but. much more important was their influence on the underclassmen. Their splendid example served os a stimulus to their colleagues, awakening hidden potentialities and spurring them on to greater achievements. II ISeniors: Vincent Biondo John L Bomba Adolfo Bruni Chris N. DiPetrillo John R. Felice Francesco E. Filice John J. Grimaldi George R. Knost Louis J. Loscalzo Joseph Reich Frank J. Sommartino James M. Sullivan Joseph J. Termini Peter P. Trozzo Goorgo I. Wion Juniors: Eugene T. Borish John J. Cardarelli Frank Castoldi Biagio Cosentino John Cremens Thomas Dunleovy Robert Holden Philip McLaughlin Rudolph Palermo Joseph J. Zito Sophomores: Willard D. Adams Emanuel Carbonaro Charles Critides Andrew DePoolo Francis Fagella Salvatore Petrucelli Frank De RenzisJohn A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society President Treasurer Secretory CHRIS. N. DiPETRILLO FRANK SAMMARTINO .....MORRIS DICKER David Behrens. Vincent Biondo, Richard 8lackwoll. Robert Bowman. Adolph Bruni. Herman Chait, Morton C. Chose. Abraham Chester. Selig Chester. Nathaniel Coyno. Goldanno Cramer. Irving Diamond, Morris Dicker, Chris. N. DiPetrillo, Lowrenco Dorfman, Francesco Filice, Seymour Finkolstoin. Albert H. Freed, Horry Gerrenj Arnold Glickstein, Mark Goldstick, Morton J. Goode. Albert Gordon. Maxwell Gorman. John Grimaldi. Charles Hare, Albert S. Heilman. Robert Isler, Irving Kaplon, Irving J. Kaufman. Paul Kessler, Paulino Kottler. Jerome Kramer. Lester B. Levion. Louis J. Loscalzo, Dovid M. Lubin, Sam Mollis, Graham E. Martin, Richard Matthews, Philip Mogil, Jerome Mones. Jules Ockmon. Bernard B. Reiff, Goorgo E. Rics. Herbert Rinkoff, Milton Robinson, Dolo Roock, Harry Rosen. Bertram Rosenberg, Nelven Rubin, Frank Sammartino, Sidnoy Somlor, Goorge Schwartz. Martin Siegel. Leonard Silverstein, Irwin Simkins, Arthur Stoier, James Stewart. Jomes Sullivan, Josoph Termini. Potor Trozzo, Lawrence Tublin. Lewis S. Vickness, Melvin H. Wiener, Harold Weintraub, Benjamin Wolfer, Joy H. Young. Jean Woiss. Juniors: Albert Leonard, Jock Bailin, Edward Braunstoin, Al'on Cohen, Irvin Cohen, Michaol M. Cohen, Donald Clingan, Norman Feldman, Louis Fink, Dovid Freeman. Donald Furey, Jack Gordon. Irvin Hockstoin, Robert Holden, Ewold Kolthoff, Leon Katz, Jesse Kaplowitz. Stanley Knebelman. Harold Kelsey. Fred Krouthoimor, Arnold Lieber, Morton Lipschutz, Radford Locke. Milton Lande, Albert Motkov, Jomes McDowell. Allen Miller, Henry Nevulis. Lloyd Nimaroff. Milton Panzer. John Roland, Michael Romano. Jerome Rooklin, Isadore Rosenthal. Morris Soris, Alvin Shangold. Irving Sidronsky. Benjamin Soffcr, Max Victor, Irvin Vine, Mark Weaver. Josoph Wishner.Fredrie James Honorary Society oi C linical Pathology President ...............................MORTON C. CHASE Vice-President ...........................LLOYD NIMAROFF Troosuror ...............................ABRAHAM CHESTER Secretary ...............................HAROLD H. KELSEY Seniors: Adolpho Bruni, Morton C. Chose. Abraham Chester Irving Diomond. Morris DicVer. Notale C. DiPetrillo. John R. Felice. Francesco E. Filice. Morton J. Goode. Carl Goodman. Albert Gordon, Ma woll H. Gorman. Albert S. Heilman. Robert Isler. Irving Kaplan, Irving J. Kaufman. Poul Kessler, Louis J. Loscolzo. Grahom E. Martin, Jerome Mones. Bernard B. RoiH. Milton Robinson, Nelven Rubin, Frank J. Sommartino. Arthur Stciof. Jomes 0, Ste ort, James M. Sullivan, Joseph J. Termini, Jean Weiss. Benjamin A. Wolfer. Juniors: Jock Bailin, Harold H. Kelsoy. Irvin Cohen. Milton Panzer. I. Bon SoHor, I. Leon Rosonthol. David Freeman. Allen Miller. Jack Gordon. Milton Lande. Albert Matkov. Lloyd NimaroH, Donold Clingon, Norman Feldman. Joseph Wishnor. Morton Lipschutz, Folgorite Giorgio. Irvin Vine. Michael Romano, Irving Abroms, Eugene Borish. Adolph Neupauer, Philip McLaughlin. Louis Fink. Arnold Lieber, Irving Sidronsky, Henry Hoendel, James McDowell, Leonard Albert, Rudolph Palermo.The Odontolog Staff Editor-in-Chief..... Associo e Editor ---- Business Manager . . . Photography Editor . Art Editor........... Advertising Moncger Features Editor ..... Faculty Adviser...... Editors ............DAVID M. LUBIN .............NELVEN RUBIN .......CHRIS. N. DePETRILLO ......LAWRENCE DORFMAN ............JOHN L. BOMBA .............PAUL KESSLER ........IRVING J. KAUFMAN .....DR. GEORGE SANDMAN Richard T. Blockwoll Robert G. Bowman Adolpho Bruni Hormon Choit Selig Chester Nathaniel J. Coyne Joseph A. Glaudel Senior Class: Milton Robinson Irwin L. Simkins Gene Weiss Staff Morton J. Goode Mcxwell H. Gorman Albert S. Heilman George R. Knast Sam Mallis Richard E. Matthews Jerome Mones Closs Historians Junior Class: Leonard Albert Donald Furey Irving Reichmon Bernord B. Reiff Herbert Rinkoff Dole Roeck Frank J. Sammortino Mortin Siegel Lawrence M. Tublin Sophomore Class: Bertram Froiwirth Max ShermanInter-Fraternity Council President...................................GRAHAM E. MARTIN Vice-President ........................................CHRIS. DoPETRILLO Secretory ....................................MARK WEAVER Treasurer ......................................MAX VICTOR Alpha Omega Morton Goode Grohom E. Martin Jcsoph Siegelman Max Victor Xi Psi Phi Willard D. Adams Chris. N. DePe'riilo Louis J. Loscalzo Robert Holden Sigma Epsilon Delta Irving Bvsgong Allen Cohen Robert Isler Arthur Tannenboum Psi Omega Donaid Bassett Frank Kane Dale F. Roeck John Roland Delta Sigma Dolta John Bartholomew Francis X. Finnorfy John Kelly Mark WeaverJunior American Dental Association The Junior American Dental Association was instituted at Temple Dental School in November. 1943. The aim of the society is the furtherance of the principles and ideals of the senior society among dental undergraduates: and the dissemination of newer scientific developments. Temple's record has been unique: every man on the roster of the school has been a member of the Association since its inception. Regular monthly meetings are held on the first Friday of the month in the Amphitheater, and on imposing list of lecturers have appeared on the platform. Those of us who remain extend hearty congratulations to the graduating members and best wishes for their success in practise.Temple Dental Review Editor-In-Chief ...........................BERNARD B. REIFF Editorial Board Assistant Editor-in-Chief ...............................JACK BAIUN Associate Editor .................................IRVIN VINE Assistant Editor ........................................JOHN KELLY Business Manoger .......................ALBERT A. GORDON Art Editor ..............................DONALD CLINGAN Circulation Manager .....................CHRIS. DiPETRlLLO s Staff Ben Soffer Willard Adams James McDowell Robert Ryono Biagio Cosentino Emanuol Carbonaro Marvin Winter Faculty Advisory Council J. Wallace Forbes. D.D.S. John E. Buhler, D.D.S. Harold L. Faggort, D.D.S. Sol Corson. B.F.A., B.Sc. in Ed.v' ’■' ' i Newman Club President .............. Vice-President .......... Treosuror . .............. Corresponding Secretory Recording Secretary .... ....JOHN CREMENS ...RUDOLPH PALERMO FRANCIS J. FAGGELLA ....FRANK CASTALDI .... THOMAS KOURY Paul Biedlingmaier Vincont Biondo Adolfo Bruni John Cordarelli Anthony Caruso Paul Caruso Joseph Chiantilla Augustine Chialastri Horace Cutrone Biagio Coscntino Chris. DiPotrillo Front Felice Melchior Kohler Louis Loscalzo Jock Lynch Frank McLaughlin Joseph Reich John Salines Stanley Stampien Joseph Termini Poter P. TrozzoStudent Council Seniors: Louis Loscolzo—President of Senior Closs. Robert Isler—Student Council Representative. Juniors: Mark Weaver—President of Junior Class. Jerome Rooklin—Student Council Representative. Sophomores: Joseph Siegelman—President of Sophomore Closs. Frank Kane—Student Council Representative. Freshmen: Michael Sperber—President of Freshmon Class. Leon Perahia—Student Council Representative.Omicron Kappa Upsilon National Honorary Scholastic Dental Society To be elected to Omicron Kappa Upsilon is the ambition of every graduating dental student. The Phi Beta Kappa of dentistry had its inception with the class of 1914 of Northwestern University Dental School. On March 17. 1936. the Supreme Chapter, authorized the formation of a chopter of Omicron Kappa Upsilon at Temple University Dental School to be known as Kappa Kappa Chopter Membership in the National Honorary Scholastic Dental Society is limited to twelve per cent of a graduating class, which is selected by faculty action at the completion of the senior year. All members of the faculty possessing a Doctor of Dental Surgery degree are eligible for membership in the society after having served upon the staff for four years. The present officers are: Honorary President President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Dean Gerald D. Timmons Dr. Raymond C. Walter Dr. R. J. Forbes Dr. Carl E. McMurrayFeaturesHistorical Sketch The Philadelphia Dental College, which became the Dental School of Temple University in 1907. was organized by Dr. John H. McQuillen and several professional associates in the fall of 1862, a charter for the new school being gronted by an act of the Legislature of Pennsylvania in the spring of 1863. In November of the some year a competent faculty was secured and the fyst term of the school was inaugurated. At that time there were but three other dental schools in the United States; now there ore thirty-nine. Besides keeping abreast of the constont advances in dental education and drawing to itself students from every civilized country, this school made a noteworthy departure in first incorporating into its curriculum the study of Oral Surgery. To Professor James E. Garretson, for mony years Dean of the Faculty, and a noted and skillful surgeon, is due the credit for this innovation, and also for the organization and establishment of the first hospital, formerly known os the Garret-son Hospital, now a port of the Temple University Hospital, devoted to the surgical treatment of diseoses and lesions of the mouth, the teeth, and associate parts. In 1907, by mutual agreement, the Philadelphia Dental College was token over by Temple University, the latter institution acquiring possession of the ground, buildings, equipment, and good will of the former and taking entire charge of its management. The Temple University Dental School is a member of the American Association of Dental Schools, and conforms to all the requirements of this organization. Its diploma is recognized by the National Association of Dental Examiners and the National Board of Dentol Examiners. Dr. S. Greenbaum Dr. J. H. McQuillen Dr. J. E. GarretsonThe Senior Closs History The nebuloe of the dontol school found thomsolves on ♦he threshold of tho school on a dork and dreary day in February, 1943. This group consisted of the men that on this bright day in February, 1946, will go for h into tho treacherous clutches of humankind. To us whether thoro bo snow, rain, or a tornado, that day will bo lovely. Bu to speak about February llth, we must retrogress and see tho factors thot hovo brought us this for. Many of us recall thot incident, called on interview, with ’ho man who sat bohind tho dosk in on offico in the air-raid shelter on Buttonwood Street. How frightened we were of that gentleman Our answers to his possible quostions were well planned beforo said interview took place; however, now after four long school years we have come to realize that Dr. Timmons (who is that man) WOS os much on the spot os we wero. Wove been told time and time again that we were the Dean's c ass, and it was with this label thot we’ve gone through Temple. Nevertheless, once the ordeal of interrogation was over, wo found ourselves ready to ombork upon our dontal careers. The freshman year was the first nightmare thot many a student ever experiences. Our courses woro mony, but our headaches well outnumbered our coursos. We con well remember our first anatomy laboratory period. It was with fear ond trepidation that mony of us lifted the veils from the cadavers. Smelling salts and assuring words were the only mediccments available and the good Doctors Miller, Ronkin. Schobinger. Butz and Holland were not prolific with handouts. Jimmy Sullivan was tokon far doys afterword’s as a character from a "Buck Rogers" world of green men; Goldanna Cromer was wondering if she really meant to go to Dental School after all. But, os always, timo mode us immune to tho odors and attitudes that resulted from this laboratory period. Why, Matthews, Weintroub, 8owman and mony others becomo so immune to tho ordeals of cadaver-carving that thoy organized o now course in the locker room. It was then that Dr. Timmons found out that New York City was not the only place with a "21" club. The freshman ycor also sow us under the tutelage of the late Dr. Schacterle. He was the only teacher wo ever had that enjoyed rubbing salt into our opon wounds. Irv Kaufman still recoils the time that he received on "E" because he finished on experiment too soon without knowing his proteins. It was here that Sam Mollis ond Lorry Tublin decided that Rowan ond "Shoe" had no desire for the Pennsylvania R. R. to moke money from dontal students. To this day there isn't one of us that can't romombor these words: "Hey you—you’d bettor toke notos ond stop sleeping, causo the end of the term will find you with plenty of ime to sleep . . .," and invariably everybody in the class, including Dicker and Behrens, thought "Schoc" was looking at him. Histology, offored by Dr. Leitch, was another subject in our freshman curriculum. For this course all of us gratefully and sincerely give our thanks. The good doctor was so obliging! He always gave his lectures with lights out and allowed all of us to catch up on sleep lost ovor the weekend. For affirmation of this we need only ask Roeck, Reis and the other Ocean City cowboys. It wos during this year that Procter and Gamble showed a 100% increase in soap soles, duo to the soap carvings required by the Operative deportment. We learned during this course thot every student must do his own work in every laboratory course, but despite this fact Sammcrtino ond Knost ore still enjoying profits from their soap carving royalties. The grand epoch of our first year was the introduction of the A.S.T.P. program. Wo bocome soldiers (pardon tho lough by Sgt. Schoitler), despite the disparaging remarks made about town. Nevertheless wo did wear uniforms. We do realize one thing, that never in the history of T.D.S. was there so much money in fho students’ pockets. The Dean seeing that prosperity was now hero for the dontol school attempted to alleviate the situ- ation and opened a recreation hall where many a student on the second day of the month found himsolf in the catagory of the averaqe civilian student—BROKE! Adolph Bruni was appointed commander of the Freshmen platoon. Fortunately for Al tho rotation of officers occurred weekly, for ho was a morked mon. There were plots and schemes to waylay him in some dark alley, in order to "wiso him up." William Walkor was the "General" in charge of tho school's company and to this day curses are still ringing down on his poor, but unlamonfod. skull. Tho one good feature, however, was Bruce Ericson, tho amiable and well-liked lieutonont placed in chargo of tho school by the U.S.A. Lost, but not least, let us not forgot tho inspections givon us by Major Schiffer and his little "Schiff." A vote was token to soo who was more observant. "big Schiff or little Schiff." the little b---d won hands down! Som Mollis was our first class President ond he made a wondorful job of it, even though the A.O. boys will not admit it. So it went, trials, tribulations, heartaches and hoart-breaks all through 1943, until at lost wo now found ourselves going info the Sophomore year. We made this move almost in toto. but as alwoys is the case of a military body, our advance was mado with some losses. Instocd of the originol 92 students we now were down to 88 brave, but no hardy soldiers. Realizing our now enviablo position as sophomores wo buckod up a bit, both in spirit and in the number of married men. The latter was made possible by our good Uncle Sam. We now a folt that wo wore well on our way, troubles lessoned ond our chances for success increased. The curriculum offered to us this yoor wos now manifold ond much more interesting. We had two courses givon by Dr. Frederick James, honorary president, chairman. ond founder of the right ©nvioble Honorary Frederick James Society, and repoat the same for the Isoioh Dorr Socioty. The titles of the courses escapo us for the moment, but they were definitely the highlight of our sophomore year. Wo drew pictures, sow pictures, cut out picturos, and anything else dealing with pictures, wo performed in his classes. It was during the advonturo of studying under Dr. James that our class learned of the existence of tho sooscouts. It con bo said, however, thot of all the studonts. Dick Matthews ond Joe Reich enjoyod Dr. James' courses the most. They procticolly insisted on studying along with him months after the courses wore completed. Neivin Rubin and Jerry Mones oscoped with tho enviable record of being tho first two members of ony class for the post oight years to be given membership in the Dorr Society. They did a paper on "Pregnoncy ond Its Effects on Dental Conditions." It was soon after this that Jerry became betrothed. Many of us thought that Jorry was carrying his experiments a bit too far, but time has told us how wrong we were. Tho boys really started to know ono another during the Sophomore year. Lou Loscalzo took off his dark glasses and wo all got to calling him "Lou." simply because wo now were able to recognize him. Bowman ond Blackwell, Finkelstein and Semler wore shoring tho title of Damon ond Pythias with fho lottor team finally winning tho honor due to tho fact that Bob Bowman took unto himself a wife and Dick Blackwell is now one of a triumvirate. It was during this year that the Harmony Boys come into being, and let us not overlook the fact it. was the year thot Charlie Hare became the watchman for Dean Timmons' office—oh JOY! During our Sophomore year we were once again plagued with Dr. Grisbaum—"youse remember him"! He's the fellow who forgot to pay Phil Mogil for the nylons, the fellow who re-sold us our own equipment. In othor words he taught us the fine art of Prosthesis. Wo also had anothor year under Uncle Louie ond his lieutenants. This course we all liked; not only because of the work, but the teachors involved were a "swoll bunch of guys."A definite redooming factor of our second year was our introduction to Dr. Sandman. A nicer fellow and a better teacher cannot bo had. To write or spook about Dr. Sondman in length would toke too much time and space. Our best way of showing our esteom for him is the fact that wo have appointed him our advisor for the Odontolog. Other courses offered us were: Orthodontia by Dr. Marcus, the man who was the first to pass every member of tho class in any one subject. This we'll never forget. Bacteriology by Dr. Lieberknight, who acquainted us with gentian violet and ribald jokes. Materia Medico by Dr. John "The Affable One Buhlor. John was os new to us as we were to him and the course he offered was now to both. (Remember tho outlines fellows?) Dr. Pallcrdy was another new thorn in our side, but it turned out thot this ‘horn hod a blunt end and its look was worse than its prick. He lectured to us— (enough said). While speaking of Drs. Buhlor and Pallcrdy it would be well to note thot it was at this period in our dontol education that wo aII come to notice o moteor floshing over the horizon up on the 3rd floor in the person of Paul Kessler. You all know him. he s Irv Richman’s brother-in-law. Tho Sophomore yeor saw Benny "Tho Wonderful" Wolfer starting on his coroor of telling all of us how good his work was. Chris DiPotrillo and Milt Robinson emerged os tho master carvers for techniquo work. Harry Roson never without his good conduct bodgo and coke of ice divided his time between dreaming up fantastic yarns about his "ormy" experiences, and performing odious litt.'e tricks on his fellow students. (Somo follows never learn the "Golden Rule !) This year sow Jay Yampoisky come to the foreground as the chief exponent for PM and Joe Termini in like capacity for the Daily Nows. It was now thot Vince Biondo come into his own—the enviable record of never being in class on time. How we oil envied his sleeping hours: thot is all oxccpt Nat Coyne, becouse he sleeps whether standing up or lying down. The Sophomore year saw many boys of our class learn how to ploy pinochlo. This bocomo so popular that tho "21" club faded into oblivion. The cause for the latter was now attributed to the pharmacy "boot-leggers", who were considered a bad influence. The Junior closs at this time wore very patient with us and taught us all wo shouldn't know of tho gome, so that we were able to finance their weekend escapades. Despite the Junior closs's effort. Lubin. Weintroub and c few others become so proficient at tho art of pinochlo thot they had to form thoir own games: and to this day they aro still thriving on their prowess. The only thing that hos put a crimp into their income is Lou s Chancellor Bar which features the "Piccadilly Pipers." And so it went, and before we realized it we hod reached the point where onothor advance was mado. With slight casualties we became Juniors. This was a never to be forgotten experience. How proudly we went down to bo fitted for our clinic gowns. There wasn’t one of us who didn't stand in front of the mirror and remark how professional he looked in his white jacket. Finally the dey came around for us to be ready for our rubber dom drill and student prophylaxis. The standard conversation for those few doys was: "Let me do it to you first, then I'll sit for you." Who was to bo who’s guinea pig was the big problem and the moot question. Woll, dospito arguments, fights and what wont with it. everyone emerged unscathed. Then for weeks on end we cluttered up the diagnostic room looking for patients, but fearing to take one. The braver ones went ahead and soon were strutting around like peacocks because they hod made some points. Goldstick and Schwartz had set up headquarters in the Pediodontia clinic. Our class now mot the rest of the faculty. In tho Operative deportment wa were introduced to Dr. Roy-mond Welters, professor in charge. (Ho frightened us.) Then of course thero was Mr. Esquire, bettor known as Dr. Porrocco; Dr. Costnor. or "Davo" os we knew him 6 months before: Dr. Doyle, who can olwoys be found off the clinic floor; Dr. Hess: Dr. Carmick- Dr. Forbos; D-. Quinn, Jr., tho mannequin; Dr. Subin, tho studont's delight; and a Dr. Rofhner, who just returned from overseas, who we oI' considered a welcome edition. In the Crown and Bridge deportment wo had th'e delightful experience of meeting Dr. Evelyn Volpo, to whom we'd rother not spook about dentistry; Dr. Ewing, a rogulcr guy if ever there was one Dr. Lord and his hemostats; and of course, our old friend Dr. Sandman. Then on to the prosthetic department whore we were introduced to Drs. Solorno. McMurry, better known as Mike ond Mac; ond Dr. Dorothy Waugh. In the surgery clinic we met, at long last, the legendary Mrs. Woods, ond really •'» oil were delightfully pleased, even if she a d think we were a bunch of snips. Tho instructors here were Dr. Henry. Dr. Stetzer and once again Dr. "Smiles" Buhlor. The Junior yoor saw many of our closs gain tho recognition that they missed out on in their first two years by showing what they could do on tho clinic floor; ond needless to soy the clinic floor proved to be quite a battlefield. If it weren't for Dr. Walter s daily round♦able discussion in the dorkness of the bosement, whero he listened to the "gripes" of the students, the clinic floor would most probobly be strewn with tho blood and limbs of both students and instructors. The crown and bridge laboratory for tho Junior year was under the control of Dr. Ewing and to say this is to say that it was enjoyed by all of us. Prosthetics laboratory was begun under the tutelage of Dr. Essig, but due to a slight altorcation between Dr. Pallardy and a few chosen students we wore shiftod to the back lab where we found ourselves hedged in by Hedges, better known as G-2. This was a three-hour period, and it was horo thot we didn't seo so much of tho aforementioned "moteor" as we were required to uso the school's laboratory, whoroas the meteor had one right around the corner with Dr. X. It was in this Junior year that we finally got to know that namo. on the surgery clinic door; Dr. Cameron. He lectured tb us on orol surgory and exodontia. We decided as a class that he was even bettor than we expected him to be. Dr. Buhler for the second year in succession confronted us with a subject known as Anesthesia. Tho examinations givon us woro so difficult thot "Tho Affable One" decided one student in our class must have chected because his grades were too good. (How could you tell that John?—we’d all like to know.) The greatest bone of contention in our third year was the course titled "Internal Modicino," offorea by Dr. John Kolmer. The course always kept the class seriously interested. The only fault with the course was the tests given us periodically— it kept us all "cramming" unnecessarily. All in all our Junior year was just filled with work, and despite all the troubles our curriculum gave us, Undo Som decided ho had enough of us, so our beloved A.S.T.P. program was terminated. This wouldn't have been so bad for too many of us except that coupled with tho cigarotto shortage, and Tublin's chiseling, the dental students' doprossiori ora was horo and it looked like it meant to stay. Now for the third time we reached the end of a school year and wo found ourselves prepared to onfer our Sonior year—BOY! what a sensation. Examinations woro taken, all technique had been handed in and the Senior year was achieved. Our number now totaled 79 students. After a brief vacation which was spent by tho mojority of the boys os salesmen for the A. S. Bock Shoo Stores we were ready to return and put our noses to the grindstone. Mr. A. S. Beck was very happy. Now wo woro considered "wisenod students" and most of us found no difficulty in getting started. Tho majority of the closs were making their points and folt that this year would prove a lot simpler than the previous onos we hod labored through. Our coursos woro not too plentiful or too difficult. A few now ones were instituted, namely: Technical Composition. This period proved to bo on outlot for all tho pent-up inhibitions on our own part; Nutrition, where we all were taught how and what to eat; and. last but not least, a sorios (two to bo exact) of locturos on tho subject of Public Health-. Dr. D. Waugh and her drawings took over the reigns os Prosthetic lecturer. We'll never forget her inasmuch as sho gave us the fairost examination wo'vo over tokon in this school. Dr. Subin again was one of the locturors, this time the topic was Oral Diagnosis. Dr. Campbell told us in Proctiso Management how we could all retire within 15 yocrs. The highlight was our affiliotion with tho second Robert E. Lee that the south sent up north. This timo Robt. Lee was successful. He completely captivated wo northerners. He lectured on the subject of Jurisprudence. "You all know of course that he passod tho entire class. Our laboratory technique this year wes held at a minimum. It heralded a return engagement of the Baglivo Three Ring Circus'—only like oil good shows which attempt to catch the public eye offer being out of the limelight for awhile, the circus’s name was changed—to "Ceramics." Baglivo was simply astonished at the beautiful porcelain work ho received. The lower grades in the closs wore givon those students whose work was done by the L and W laboratory. This combination made up from two members of our class said that their only gripe was that the stuaents whose work they did got better grades from Baglivo than they did themselves. But seriously, $ay what you will about tho lab period, we all know thot when it comes to learning some fine dentistry and enjoying every minute of the time in which it is being taught, tho best way to get it is from Dr. Baglivo. Now that wo have come to the end of our long "plastery" and treacherous trail we can only soy "By the grace of God ond the student next to me. I made it." Wo must all admit, now that the dental terminal has been recched. that despite the aggravation we hod, and gave, to the teachers, plus the heartaches and heartbreaks, wo will look bock in the years to come and realize all the flaring up of tempers and losing of patience was our own fault. That whot they attempted to teach us, regardless of our own attitude was for our bonefit. We moy not realize it now to tho full o» ent but the future alone, we know, will givo to those men who nurtured uS. tho thanks they rightfully deserve.A Dream of the Old School Tie One bloc Monday morning I awaited on habiluolly disappointing patient, making the morning ever so much more blue than it really was. The minuses were engthen-ing into hours and soon I was to bo found, reclining lengthwise in slumber, occupying th potentio! seoting capacity of three or ;our patients. Aimost suddenly I was thrust into a delightful drcom which was to top my ropertoire of memorable dreams, and ultimately elevate me to the position of number one dream raconteur . . . . . . Out of a misty cloud. I was seated in o large red plush Morris chair in the Union League Club. Around mo, seated in stagnant contentment, o group of retired gentlemen were dosing over their gin and tonics or were engaged in watching a cool game of chess. As the evening progressed, os usual, the discussion among ihe sedate, refined, and established professionals, turned to the days of their youth and their achievements in that period. A dignified lawyer sighed a lawyer's sigh, and, with a proud g'-eom of reminijence in his eyes, fondly potted his well-developed abdomen and said, "Yes sir, I was a Harvard man.' This was spoken in a tone designed to awe us all. Silence ensued for a briof moment as we all contemplated the marvel of our companion's boyhood. Then a brilliant accountant, stroking his bald scalp, said: "Well do I recall those brilliant days at good old Yale. You con': beat a Yale mon." Thus it continued, this old mens discussion, for a while, everyone contributing his collegiate background. The industrial tycoon re-lived his Pennsylvania days. The engineer and tho heart-specialist reconstructed their college days ond boasted naturally, of their respective positions as Princeton and Johns Hopkins olumni. Then come an oven more prolonged and embarrassing silence as they anxiously awaited my contribution. But no luck, for I wos reticent. They pecrod at ooch other, fumbling their newspopors. "Why. man—-this is tho Union League Club! You hove to own a card to gain entronce. because, after oil, the common robbie cannot be accommodated!" Tho group wo; dumbfounded at my silence, even after such a statement Sitting noncholonrly and looking at the ceiling, my ire was soon oroused and I broke the silence by auspiciously announcing: I om o Temple Dental Man." It is remorkable how the composure of tho group was restored and the old chumminess resumed once again. Suddenly the realization downed upon them: Temple Dental is not in he Blue Book! Since I commenced t would make matters worse if I colled o holt. So I bugon casually. “Yes, gentlemen, I was a Templo Dental man. I orn sure wc are of the some calibre as any of your men." Assuming o bolligcrent otfitude, the lawyer broached •ho subject. "Frankly doctor. I don't think your men ore of the same calibre os our olumni of Harvard ond Yale." Thus. I wos colled upon to defend myself. "Come to think of it, what has Harvard got thor Temple Dental has no», except Harvard Mon ? The memories I hove of my school con surely be compared with your institution. Teachers are tecchers wherever one finds them. There is still the commencement of lecture classes, ond thcro ;s still that outburst of pent up emotion when tho conclusion of the closs is opproaching." At this, the worthy lawyer voiced indignation or my impudence. Twiddling his thumbs, he soid: "At Harvard we've got a huge campus, splendidly paved, and dotted with trees." "Didn't you ever hear of the Templo Dontal Campus? Why every student tremblingly recalls the compos at Temple Donfal School. True it wos only a narrow poved road and sidewalk in ;ront of the school on Buttonwood Street; and what if any rain converted the lot near the recreation room into nice brown slushy mud? It was our campus!" The engineer intended to put an end to this motter immediately. Ho exhibited a Phi Beta Kappa key and said: "Whot have you to compare with this?' "Why. every olumnus specks in hushed voice as he tells of the society keys at Temple Dental School. There is one for the Kolmer Society, Jomcs Society, Dorr Society, and OKU. The crcom of the crop was in these societies. Theso men ore going places, os was predicted by the speakers o: the commencement. Phi Beta Kappa, indeed! I'll bet that if you go into any pawn shop you will find twico as many OKU keys as Phi Bota Kappa keys." That sfopped them for a moment. They got into a huddle and emerged with sly. victorious grins. I was looked upon sympathetically as the Penn man said: "Think of the sfirrinq sight of Penn's oarsmen as they sweep up the Schuylkill River. This is the exalted sport rowing at its best." For a moment, dentistry at Temple seemed doomed. The club president was about to demand my membership card, but I reinforced mysolf and blotcntly sounded off: "Not so quickly my ostemed friends.” The audacity of the remark left them aghast. Nonchalantly I spoke: "True, gentlemen. Temple Dental School is inconvenienced insofor os Buttonwood Street is not hydrated nor fit for a rowing crew. But have you in Harvard, or your other Yankee institutions, a recreation room loaded with blackjack and pinochle contestants? Whot can compare with these two indoor sports whose memories oro a hundredfold more enduring than your olite rowing teoms! And. of course, it isn't necessary to compare endowment funds—the present senior class of Tomple Dental has the most potential spirited endowment givers yet to pass out from within its four wolls." I wos sorry I caused that havoc in the Union Leaguo Club, and among the proud possessors of meroly worthless coltoge titles. No more was I ploguod with the proud boosts of Harvard men. For "I WAS A TEMPLE DENTAL MAN!" . . . ... As from a distance I was awakened by the sound of words: "Doctor, doctor, doctor!!—I'm here—won't you please take care of my eeth." How lovely o dream, and furthermore how lovely it feels to see my patient in the flesh, begging for dental attention!On the clinic floor we sweat and strain For a measly point we rack our brain. Change this, change that, it's not right, Where's the Instructor? He's out of sight. For it can't be done, no matter how hard we try Because Ray, you made the points too high! Remove decay, straighten your walls, Put in the cement base, and out it falls. We’re the Dean's class chosen with care. But on the clinic floor, try to get a chair. For it can't be done, no matter how hard we try Because Ray, you made the points too high! The preparation is on a third molar, Use rubber-dam, even though it's a lower. Plug a Class two, out of desperation, For twenty-five points it's worth the aggravation. But it can't be done, no matter how hard we try Because Ray, you made the points too high! Set up at 8:30 to start on time, Kicked off at quarter after nine. It was Junior day. but we really tried To get some of those points you made so high. We sit in lecture and stare at the wall To figure a way to make the big haul, Well, it was done, and we really did try, But Ray. why did you make the points so high? The Seniors EulogyRetrospect Prologue: All things look good in retrospect, Our feelings then we will correct In future years when we recall Our days at Temple Dental School. But for Now— Lockers: Each new semester we worry more, Our stuff is high upon the floor, Equipment lying in the aisles, But Doctor Buhler only smiles. Indiana: Let us sing our Wabash blues, Grisbaum—Pallardy, who can choose. Our work is harder now you see, Thanks to Indiana's three. Prosthetics: Pal is head of Prosthedontia, Beware of castings they're gonna haunt'cha But Pallardy to us is dear Ha! No technique the senior year. Root Canal: Broaches, files, Albert's jar, Drives a rather swanky car. Fill the canal to the tip of the root, Eddie Subin. man he's zoot! Pediodontia: Pedo clinic's where we slave Thanks to Casto, Beatty, Updegrove, A cavity is a submarine— Some day you’ll see just what we mean. Sophomore Year: Of those days no one comploins. There wos Donnelly, Scott, Freddy James. The sea-scout climbed the mighty mast, And told us of the Ameloblast. Periodontia: The war was over, over there, A casualty—he lost his hair. But Major Rothner as he is called, With periodontia drives us bald. Epilogue: Suffering breeds the healing art of great, Misery fills the bleeding heart of fates. Our Profession, dentistry, to each us dear, Temple days we leave behind, but not without a tear. YOUTHFUL YOMMO TURNS FASCIST Wild rumors which divulge Youthful Yommo" is a Fascist were proven today when the Phoney Molars'' crock editors trapped "Youthful Yommo" stiff arming his patients in the chair. Methodically, we hove gathered a mountain of evidence confirms his guilt. As this article goes to press. ' Yodeling Yommo’’ can be out of clinic acres drinking up all the German beer in county. Dr. Walter reports that Yommo's gold foiling will undermine the U. S. gold reserve. Reliable sources tell us that "Yearning Yommo" is seeking newer and more mysterious secret formulas. Operative men go so far os to point an accusing finger in their report that 'Yokum Yommo" fovors the toothless type of patient where operative procedure is contraindicated (naturally). Our agent, Axial Wall, asserts that Yommo’s palatial consisting of one entire room is loaded with black shirts. When questioned, Yommo answered, 'But of course, they are to be the operative gowns of the future!" ramIK emeniber When.... . Martin Siegel, addressing the Kolmer Society, began his paper with: "Dr. Kolmer, Mr. President, and members of James Society. . Wiener, Weintroub, Rubin and Matthews were really the Fat Boys" of the class. . Glickstein broke and rebroke his arm for the umpteenth time. . Rosen, Rosenberg. Schwartz and Goldstick donned their uniforms to help the soldiers celebrate V-J night at the Bellevue-Stratford. . Steier broke Joe's pocketbook treating Sullivan to dinner at Rosenberg's Restaurant. . Jerry said: "Mones. os in Jones." . Bruni was commander of the company. . We had a lull in Dr. Kern s lecture. . Bob Bowman took a sudden interest in Pedo—after April 16th. . Eddie Arroyo said to Dr. Walter: "But Doctor, How I can do inlay when I no got patients." . Lou Loscalzo got a haircut. . The boys got hold of Dr. Essig's punch. . Dr. Doyle remained on the clinic floor an entire afternoon (we don't). . Dr. Cameron assisted Frank Sammartino at the Pennsylvania Hospital Clinic. . Lavinia used to have a chair reserved for Roger Reiff every doy. . Dean Timmons handpicked the present senior class. . The Dixie-cup machine broke down during an Anatomy session and we all had free ice cream. . Frank Felice called the lung the auricle of the heart. . The rat ran through Dr. Faggart's lecture hall and Phil Mogil screamed. . Dr. Timmons caught us playing ’21’ and we all hoped he would have a nice vacation. . Grisbaum and Hedges were here. . A prophy was a prophy and not a percdontia case. . The Major spoke to us as civilians. . The Major spoke to us as G.I.’s one week later. . The dies were stolen. . The alley kids almost beat up the Major’s brat. . We were favored with Bruce Erickson and Frank Simone. . An independent candidate tried to win a class election. . We were all buying Miss Gibson candy in our Junior Year. . Jimmy Biondo came to class on time. . We made our first entrcnce into Anatomy Lab. . We hod our first lecture with Dr. Shacterle. . We used to run for first row seats in Dr. MacFarland's lectures. . We used to scramble for the 4.40 seats at exam time at Broad and Montgomery. . We all bought tropical worsted officer’s uniforms only to be told that we couldn't wear them. . Irv Diamond wasn't combing his hair (are you kidding!). . Charlie Hare had a patient in his Junior Year. . We heard that John Grimaidi was the first father of the class. . Dr. James announced the appointments to the James Society. . We took the X-ray examination with Dr. Casto. . Dr. Subin said that he could always be found on the clinic floor. . Dr. Matthews needed cigarettes during the shortage and we needed patients •—it was a fair exchange.He’s A Ringer For... Staunch democrat.....................................Dr. Walter Superman............................................. Dr. Craig Mr. Esquire..........................................Dr. Porecca We used to call him Dave''........................ Dr. Costner "Smiles"........ ... . . ...........Dr. Buhler The Face in the Window............................ Dr. Doyle The wit.............................................. Dr. Forbes The mighty atom ......................................Dr. Subin The helping hand,............................. ........Dr. Ewing Our boy............................................Dr. Sandman The "Hemostat Kid"..................................... Dr. Lord Varga Girl......................... .................Dr. Volpe The gentle one......................................... Dr. Hess The Scraper...................................... . Dr. Rothner The timia soul ................................ Dr. MacMurray The "Happy One"................................... Dr. Salerno Dr. Cameron. Jr.. ... ...............................Dr. Stetzer Falstaff........................... .............. Dr. Henry Pal(?)...............................................Dr. Pallardy The star gazer.......................................Dr. Quinn The ring-master..................... . ...........Dr. Baglivo The sitter........................................ . .Dr. Caiely The man with a punch................................. Dr. Essig The shadow.........•.................... . .......Dr. Hedges The sea-scout... .................................... Dr. James Happy bug..................... . ........ . Mr. Leberknight Uncle Looey...................................... . Dr. Herman {Dr. Faggart Dr. Mervine Dr. DuBois Sweet and Low..................................... Dr. Leitch I Dr. Miller Dr. Schabinger Dr. Limquico Dr. Ronkin Dr. Holland Dr. Butz Mr. Millions.......................................Dr. Campbell The Amiable Confederate................................Dr. Lee Dorian Logan ........................................Dr. Logan Hollywood come to town...............................Dr. Ritsert Jack Armstrong. "The All-American Boy" ..........Dr. Updegrave The Fly-catcher......................................Dr. Orner Sleepy-time Boy....................................Dr. Thompson Big Jim............................................Dr. Cameron Mr. Occlusion........................................Dr. Markus That's sure!.................... ......... ..........Dr. WadeOh! My Lord! When working hard in crown and bridge, M.O., cut the marginal ridge. Then oh, my Lord—even though you plea, "Change it to an M.O.D." The casting polished—wait, don't cement! You listen then with discontent. Then oh, my Lord—an agonizing frown, "Change it to a % crown." At last the abutment seems perfected, And truly, it seems well selected. And then if happens, as usual, Oh, no, Dr. Lord—not a cast occlusual! Between 12 and 1 Among the shouts of kibitzers In the smoke-filled room. A group of Seniors sit around A table filled with gloom. Each time one ployed a card His eyes were sharp and keen; His hands would shake bit. What would a false move mean? A smile shone on my partner's face As the card hit with a thump. But it was changed into a smirk When I was forced to trump. It's getting late and time to go A nervous player said. Just five more minutes left to play: And watched the next card led. "I'm sorry, fellows, that's all for me," When his name came over the speaker; "I'd like to stay a little longer But my patient is my seeker." As off to the clinic floor he heads, "Come back," shout the losing pair. But he pays no heed to all their calls Of one game to make it square. In the early days of years ago He would have been a sinner. But since he's soon to graduate, All he missed—was dinner.• w M oilier filoo.se Little boy Subin Come plug our canal, We can't do it So you show us how. Humpty Dumpty flare your wall. Humpty Dumpty get on the ball Or all the instructors including Hess Will help you make a terrible mess. A Dillar, a Dollar, a ten o'clock Scholar Biondo came too soon. The whole class gasped to see such a sight. For he usually comes at noon. Georgie Sandman pumpkin pie— Miss Philadelphia caught his eye, The bridge was finished one sunny day. Then the beauty ran away. (Damn it) Four and twenty students. Waiting on the floor, Doyle at the window, The rest were out the door. Gibby 'hind the counter, Counting out the gold. Calely in the casting room, Casting inlays cold. Sing a song of gold points, Class three s full of foil, Along came Dr. Walter, And made of naught my toil. Walter, Walter, I've been thinking, What a fine world this would be If all gold foil was transported, Far away from you and me. ' Reds" hod a little stand, Its name was "Ptomaine Junction." And every time you ate your meal Your bowels began to function. Hi diddle diddle, the kids in the middle Down in the Pedo room. Sullivan laughed and Wian danced As Casto sealed his doom. Peter, Peter, do not kick Even though your gold won’t stick, Use M. H. and you will see. You can plug class two's and three. A senior in rage, went to the cage To get his poor patient some gold. But when he got there, the cage, it was bore— Gibby was out with a cold. The clinic had a little lamb. His soul was white as snow. And everything that Bucky said Dr. Craig would want to know.To Plug, or Xot to Plug To plug or not to plug: that is the question: Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to suffer The blows and pounding of outrageous plugging, Or to mix an alloy and end your troubles, And by mixing end them. To plug: to pound: No more: and by amalgam fillings say we end The toothache, and the thousand natural shocks The tooth is heir to. 'Tis a consummation Devoutly to be wish’d. To mix. to triturate: To insert? Perchance recurrent decay! aye, there's the rub: For in that amalgam of depth what edges are exposed. When we have polished off this silver gem, We must give pause: there's the respect That makes a silver filling last: For what could bear the whips and scorns of chewing, Of traumatic occlusion, or crocking nuts, The insolence of bacteria, that oil the teeth must take. When eating mashed potatoes— Amalgam—foil, what difference does it make?DILEMMA I used to speak in accents clear. And diction I knew well; They said I come from Harvard. My speech was rather swell. But now I'm gray, my muscles balk, And furthermore—I cannot talk! My diction? No! It isn’t weak. Just when I talk, my dentures squeak. If I am speaking to my friends. Or smile a bit too broadly. The uppers drop— The lowers rise. My comrades look with marked surprise. When seated in my favorite cluo I eat my dinner slow. (My teeth are really not my own, I don't want friends to know.) ‘Twos when they cheered, and called on me To give the banquet speech, I rose and slyly wiped my face, (I really pushed them into place.) I prayed—but God had failed to hear, And as I tried to speak. The uppers with a thunder dropped And clattered 'cross the table top. The lowers with their partners fell, My facial muscles sagged like. Oh. well! My friends no longer look to me For after dinner speeches, 'cause My teeth, they simply cannot move In conjunction with my jaws. And furthermore. I'd like to say I don't know what's the matter; For in the summer's boiling heat, My teeth begin to chatter. Alas, the years have passed. I've'finally found the trouble: Where the uppers should have been, The lowers I had borne; And on the lower ridge, The uppers I had worn.First Epistle to the Juniors Lo. oil ye miserable Juniors, entering through the gate of the Clinic and into the land of the Rubber Dam, harken unto my words, for I have dwelt in this land for many months and mine eyes have witnessed all manner of folly ond woe. Verily have I fasted the bitter fruit of Demerits and drained the dregs of the Compound Pot. Gird up thy loins, O my son. ond take up the handpiece, but act slowly and with exceeding care, and harken first to the counsel of a wiser and sadder man than thou.- Beware thou the Doctor who is called Instructor; he hath a pleased and smiling look, but he concealeth a serpent in his heart. Avoid him wh'en he speaketh low and his lips smileth: he smileth not for thee; his heart rejoiceth at the sight of thy youth ond thine ignorance. But when he moveth with great haste and sweat standeth upon his brow, make thyself scarce; for he will fall like the whirlwind upon the idle, and the Goldbrick shall realize his demerits. He will smile and work all manner of evil against thee. A wise man shuns Red's stand, but the fool shall dwell in the Clinic forever. Unto all things there is a time: there is a time to speak and a time to be silent. Be thou like unto stone in the presence of thy instructors; and keep thy tongue still when they shall question thee of previous separation. The wise man seeketh out buccal pits, but only the fool treats Vincent's. Look thou with disfavor upon the newly made instructor. He priZeth much his gown and is proud and foolish. He laugheth and joketh much with the older instructors and looketh upon the student with deep disfavor. The sound of his punch maketh pleasing music to his ears, and he forgetteth when he was but a student as thou. Knoweth that the keeper of the Amalgam is a woman of many moods: when she looketh pleased and her words are as honey, the wise Junior seeketh her out, praiseth her appearance, and laugheth much at her jests. The keeper of the pink cards is a languid woman; but she is the keeper of many good things; if thou wouldst not wait in line and wouldst have a chair, then verily I say unto you. "Make her thy friend." Hell hath no fury like an instructor scorned. He walketh with a swagger and regardeth the student with a raised eyebrow; he looketh upon his degree with exceeding pleasure and loveih the salutation: "Doctor." Call ye him not "Doc" for it maketh his blood to boil; yea, he becometh as a demon and fire ond smoke poureth from his nostrils. Damned be he who finisheth first in technique and increaseth the requirements and cincheth the grades. He is thrice cursed ond all people, even unto the Freshmen, will revile at him and spit upon him; for his name is "Scooter," and he is an abomination. Know thou the Big Operator, but trust him not; he worketh always upon a deal and he speaketh confidentially. He knoweth many women ond goeth into town every night; he borroweth all thy money: yea. even unto thy rent check. He promiseth to fix you up, but doth it not. Beware thou the old man. He will make thee sweat. When he approacheth be thou on the ball; for he loveth to chew upon thy posterior. Keep thou out of his sight and let him not know thy name; for the name of him who arouseth the Old Man shall be sent to him who is called Dean. w GUESS WHO? GUESS WHO? Senior Contest Beneath are listed word caricatures of several of the members of the senior class. Follow the rules of the contest carofully. Identify these seniors and complete for the grand prizes listed below. 1. The Young Dr. Young 6. Father Franlc 2. Damon and Pythios 7. Tho Michigan Plow-jockey 3. The Harmony Boys 8. The Gold-Dust Twins 4. The Three "Tubs' 9. Knobby 5. The Meteor 10. The Man of Steel RULES All seniors with loss than 3000 gold foil points ore automatically disqualified. (Prophy points ore honored). Merely tear the top from your operative box. or the scalps from twenty (20) faculty members (scalps must hove hair), and mail your entry to Lou's Choncellor Bar. The judges are there at all times. Entries will bo judged on the basis of neatness promptness, originality, and the length of the hair or the scalps. All scolps become the property of tho Odonfolog staff for display in their trophy room. Box tops will be distributed to the incoming Freshman class. First Prize: The Odontolog will award os first prize, the unlimited, unbiased, and cheerful services of the g-o-o-d doctors. Quinn. Hess, and Doyle for one week to ossist you in filling out your "Master Sheets" with oils, pastels, or water-colors for your repeat performance of tho senior year. Second Prize: A specially designed set of instruments consisting of: I. The Lord Hemostat for use in removing the tooth without the bridge. PRIZES 2. Throe Walter chisels, Nos. 3462. 9807-S. 43269 70 in rights and lefts. Those or© useful in preporing Class Ill's on impacted cuspids, trimming linoleum, and hurried shaves before surgery duty with Dr. Buhler. Third Prize: A recording of Dr. Colely’s dynamic, resonant, incomparable voice uttering those never-to-be-forgotten words: "What's the Initial?" On the reverse side of this deluxe Temple platter is the Gibson Girl's version of: "You're Gettin Me All Confused.THE DENTAL STUDENT'S ATTITUDE In summer I'm disposed to shirk, As summer is no time to work. In winter inspirotion dies, For lock of outdoor exercise. In spring I'm seldom in the mood, Because of vernal lassitude. The fall remains. But what o foil! V o'vo really had no fall at all. O SENIORS! O Seniors! O Seniors! our fearful trip is done: Wo hove weather'd evory rock, the prize we sought is won: The diploma's near, the bells we hear, the public all ©nulling. Wo feol the eyes of evoryono, our course is grim ond daring: But O heart! heart! heart! O thought, it spins our head. There on the podium our degree it lies. Our student days are dead. O SENIORS! O Seniors! O Seniors! rise up ond hear the bells: Rise up—for us this day has come, our hearts beot loud ond swell; For us »ho bouquots ond ribbon'd wreaths—for us the people shout; For us they call, the swaying moss, their eager faces turning; Here Seniors! dear Seniors! Our eyes are teared ond red: It is some dream thot we are here, Our student days ore dead.the old shoeNICKEL KEYS Porcelain and Acrylic Studio PRECISION GOLD CASTINGS 601 PROFESSIONAL BUILDING 1831 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. LOCust 4955 WM. A. NICKEL ANDREW J. KEYS _4 distinctive IjcarlooL . . . is the product of the efforts of o cop MERIN STUDIOS able editor plus the interested cooporo- tion of a seasoned specialist. To on OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS editor, who wishes to mate a success of his first publishing venture, specialize- TO tion offers innumerable advantages that or© most helpful—in fact—indispensoble. THE 1946 ODONTOLOG It is advisoble to have a specialist handle your yearbook. Investigate the 1010 Chestnut St. services of "Campus. ’ an organization whose entire business is college and PHILA., PA. school publications. CAMPUS PUBLISHING COMPANY INCORPORATED 1316 Arch Street • Philadelphia 7, Penno 162PY-CO-PAY PYCOPE, INC., 2 HIGH STREET, JERSEY CITY 6, N. J. When you "put into proctice" whot you've learned obout the science of dentistry — you'll agree that recommendations are an important phase of practice-building. • Take oral hygiene, for example: Your expert instructions on proper care of the mouth, augmented by your recommendation of Py-co-poy Tooth Powder and Brush, will aid your patients in maintaining clean teeth . . . healthy gums . . . fresh mouth I • The Py-co-poy Tooth Brush is recommended by more dentists than any other tooth brush. It's a professional type brush with a small head, containing two rows (6 tufts per row) of fine, firm bristles — available in natural bristles or nylon in a complete range of textures. • Py-co-pay Tooth Powder bears the seal of acceptance of the Council on Dental Therapeutics of the American Dental Association. It is refreshing...and removes surface stains with minimum abrasion. • Your routine recommendation of this "Py-co-poy team" will remind your potients twice each day to remember your instructions and to visit you regulorly. 163When it comes to STRENGTH... like FRENCHS FREN-ROC! THERE'S NOTHING Other FRENCH Quality Products FRENCHS Impression Dental Plaster FRENCHS Regular Dental Plaster FRENCHS Slow-Setting Dental Plaster FRENCHS S. C. P. Laboratory Plaster FRENCHS Diamond-P Laboratory Plaster FRENCHS Soluble Impression Plaster FRENCH'S "Snow-White" Pumice The flint-like hardness of Fren-Roc Artificial Stone is only one of its many quality features. All over the country. Fren-Roc is used to insure right results every time. Combining strength with speed and accuracy, it actually saves time and money for busy dentists. Fren-Roc has a guaranteed crushing strength, when dry, of 6000 lbs. to the square inch. In addition. it has a minimum expansion of only .13. Made of specially selected gypsum, calcined for extreme hardness. , Ask your dealer about Fren-Roc today! SAMUEL H. FRENCH COMPANY PLASTER MANUFACTURERS SINCE 1844 475-477 YORK AVENUE. PHILADELPHIA 23 Crystolex n Porcelain Work Lucitone VJ Acrylic Work Vemonite ) Nobilium Casting Vulcanite If Gold Casting UNITED DENTAL LABORATORY 908 Walnut Street Walnut 3767 Philadelphia 7, Pa. 7 INWIN Dental Laboratories CHUONOrr INWIN BCNCSIN V- 1700 SANSOM ST. BLDG. PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. RITtenhouse 7648-7649 164PLAN NOW for your own practice Your friendly dental dealer can help you plan your peacetime office, and his recommendations will help you off to a better peacetime start. Ask your dealer to show you the cleanly designed, finely engineered General Electric Model CDX dental x-ray unit, built to the highest standards by a longtime leader in x-rav research and manufacture. •• GENERAL ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION 175 W. JACKSON BLVD. CHICAGO 4, ILL., U. S. A. The BIG 5 of Jelenko Casting Golds TYPE A JELENKO TYPE B TYPE C TYPE C JELENKO NO. special cAtr MODULAY J uAccaSb CAST GOLD JfgA U S PUT Off mm UVU tU Kto.ii.ymrQn. Kto.K S.rmr or Kto.ut.rKt err. The PATRICIAN SOFT MED. HARD HARD HARD of Casting Golds for for M.O.D. (Standard Hardness) (yet Easily Burnished) Simple and Simple for Carmichaels. for Carmichaels. for 1-Piece d Unit Inlays Inlays Crown and Inlay Abutments Crown and Inlay Abutments Castings. Clasps Bars. Saddles, etc. GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR There Jelenko Inloy Golds are Certified to Meet A.D.A. Specification No. 5. Sold by Batter Dealers Used by Better Laboratories Everywhere. Write for Illustrated Catalogue of Jelenko Golds and Specialties. THESE five Jelenko Golds provide the discriminating dentist a gold for every type of cast restoration. Each possesses the physical properties required for maximum service and the best working qualities in the type of restoration for which it is recommended. If you cast your own restorations, use these Jelenko Golds. If you use a laboratory service, specify them. They are "Scientifically Safe for Structural Service." F. JELENKO Co., Inc. Manufacturers of Dental Golds and Specialties 136 West 52nd Street • New York 19, U. S. A. I6SPOPlar 8641 THE IDEAL PLACE TO MEET. WINE AND DINE GEORGE'S RESTAURANT N. W. Cor. 22nd and Spring Garden Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. SEA FOOD WINES AND LIQUEURS SANDWICHES AND SALADS STEAKS AND CHOPS BEERS AND ALES PLATTER DINNERS Jefferson Laboratories Pharmaceuticals — Dental Supplies Daily Delivery—All Parts of City 1821 Spring Garden St. PHILADELPHIA 30, PA. Compliments oi ROBERT SCHEIN Better Known as “Red" LOCust 1155 1811 Buttonwood Street BOB'S LUNCH WHERE THE BOYS MEET TO EAT Bill Smith LAMB BROTHERS Stationers and Printers 708 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA 6, PA. Tel. LOMbard 2877 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES T I L L E S RESTAURANT 6, GRILL SEA FOOD, STEAKS CHOPS SANDWICHES. SALADS WINES LIQUORS 1110-12 Sansom St. 166TOMORROW'S DENTISTS Membership to the Dental Profession more than ever before, offers you an unprecedented opportunity in the field of dental science; the evolution of which is ever changing. Modern dentistry demands the utility of modern materials and equipment. Make certain your office and operating rooms are designed to bring comfort to your patients and efficiency to your operative skill. Henceforth you will ultimately attain the success for which you are striving. Caulk facilities are always at your disposal, let us help you as we have helped thousands of others. L. D. CAULK COMPANY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY BRANCH 514 N. 18th Street PHILADELPHIA 30. PENNSYLVANIA Branches: HARRISBURG — PITTSBURGH — NEWARK — BROOKLYN BALTIMORE — HUNTINGTON — WHEELING CHICAGO — OAKLAND — SAN FRANCISCO Executive Offices, Widener Building, Philadelphia. Pa. SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH LABORATORIES. MILFORD. DELAWARE 167DAVID DI PRESPI DENTAL LABORATORY 509-12 Medical Arts Bldg.. 16th and Walnut Sts., Philadelphia 2, Pa. RITtenhouse 7879 7880 Luxene 44 — Vernonite — Beaconite — Lucitone — Vulcanite — Crystolex Bent Bars and Clasps Full and Partial Dentures CERTIFIED ACKLEY TECHNIQUE Have Your Dentures Made By A Denture Man Phone, RITtenhouse 8624 INTEGRITY DENTAL LABORATORY Room 603, Professional Bldg. 1831 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Joseph Kinstler Complete Line Insignias • Accessories • OUicots Enlisted Mon ■ Army - Navy - Marine Telephone - RIT. 8639 SANDERS MILITARY UNIFORM SHOP Uniforms of Quality and Distinction 130 S. 15th Street PHILADELPHIA. PA. Samuel Lambert Louis Persichetti PRECISION DENTAL LABORATORY Authorized Durallium Processors 1700 SANSOM STREET BLDG. PHILADELPHIA 3. PA. Phone: Locust 7468 FOR DEPENDABLE SERVICE take your PRESCRIPTIONS to McCONOMY'S The Professional Pharmacy 19th and Buttonwood Streets PHILADELPHIA We Look Forward to the Opportunity of Serving You Upon Graduation and "Our Precision Merits Your Confidence" THOMAS H. ABRAMS DENTAL LABORATORIES SPECIALIZING IN GOLD AND NON-PRECIOUS METAL Suites 506-07-08 Medical Arts Bldg., 16th Walnut Sts. PHILADELPHIA 2. PENNA. Phone: RITtenhouse 7945-46 168PRECISION IS IMPORTANT! ★ Don't believe for even a minute that just any general laboratory can satisfy the needs of your porcelain and Acrylic cases. For no other field DEMANDS higher specialization than Acrylic and porcelain jackets, inlays, and bridges. Anyone can make a plastic jacket ... or even a porcelain crown . . . but it takes years of experience to shade one properly and to carve one that is anatomically correct. With thousands of successful and satisfied cases in our past history, we feel qualified to offer you and your patient the up-to-the-minute technique demanded by you and supplied by our laboratory. We look forward to the opportunity of serving YOU. ★ HERMAN AXELROD CERAMIC LABORATORY 410-11 Medical Arts Building PHILADELPHIA, PA. Phone: RITlenhouse 6997 Vitaporax or Acryporax or the Better Restoration 169VIT ALLIUM GOLD RODIN DENTAL LAB. MEDICAL TOWER BUILDING. PHILADELPHIA PENnypacker 6814-6815 LOU’S BARS 1427 Chancellor Street 1507 Moravian Street 124 W. Chelten Avenue PHILADELPHIA. PENNA. J. GELMAN-BERESIN DAVID DEITCH SUPERIOR DENTAL LABORATORIES Service to the Dental Proiession 401-2 ELRAE BUILDING 226 S. 15th Street PHILADELPHIA 2. PA. KINgsley 1030-1-2What Makes "Climax" Unique in Dentistry? 1+ Centers in ONE Organization Everything A Dentist Needs! "Climax'' offers just ONE location, ONE responsibility, ONE delivery system, ONE telephone number . . . for all dental requirements. Put them all together and they spell efficiency and convenience obtainable in no other way. • Climax is o LABORATORY • "Climax" is a GOLD DEALER • "Climax" is a SUPPLY DEPOT • Climax is a TEETH RESOURCE • "Climax" is on EQUIPMENT STORE • "Climax" is on EQUIPMENT SERVICE AGENCY Climax Dental Supply Co. Medical Arts Bldg.. Philadelphia 2 LOCust 2929 171CTNESSi .LY'CONSISTS' DOING SOME |REAT DEED Wife HUE MEANS CONWELL .i TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PHILADELPHIA is proud to carry on the tradition of service established by its Founder, whose life purpose was to make an education possible lor all young men and women who have good minds and a will to work. 172 can • When you select the equipment for your new office, choose the kind preferred by the majority of the leading dentists of America —Ritter. The Ritter Unit is so efficiently designed that it is like a live assistant beside you— smoothing out your technique, speeding up your work. Your dental dealer will be glad to demonstrate Ritter advantages to you— and enlist the services of the Ritter Office Planning Department in laying out your new office. Efficient arrangement can save you valuable time—increase your income. Ritter Co., Inc., Ritter Park, Rochester 3, N. Y. FOR ADVANCED EQUIPMENT • LOOK TO Ritter 173CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS OF 1946 WOOD £ NOVICK CHARACTER-FULL PORCELAIN AND ACRYLIC RESTORATIONS 269 South 19th Street PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. Phone: PENnypacker 4167 BUY VICTORY BONDS CADMUS PHARMACY NOEL S. KOHR. Ph.G. Prescription Drug Store Spring Garden at 20th Sts. PHILADELPHIA Specializing in DENTAL KIT SUPPLIES Nearly 50 Years ESTHETIC DENTAL LABORATORY 336 South 17th Street PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. “HOME OF THE ZELCROWN" Wm, A. Zelson PENnypacker 0880 Congratulations to the Seniors LEONARD DENTAL LABORATORY, INC. Suite 305, Spruce St. Medical Building 269 S. 19th Street PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. “Our Aim Is to Please You" KIN. 3454 KIN. 3435 Dentai laboratory CENTRAL MEDICAL BLDG. I8fh «. CHESTNUT STS. PHILA. 3 PA. RITtenhouse 9926 17+"Anatomically Balanced Articulations" D. F. McCALLISTER "The perfect dentures are balanced dentures” SONS A scientifically applied technique to give 1811-17 Spring Garden Street the profession the ultimate in dental prosthesis. PHILADELPHIA 30, PA. • RITtenhouse 3880 Compliments of Scientifically Balanced Dentures Sharf Prosthetic HIGHKIN AMSTERDAM Laboratory Co. Dental Laboratory 514 Otis Building. 16th and Sansom Sts. 1602 Fox Building Bell Phone, LOCust 5020-1 PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. PHILADELPHIA Complete Laboratory Service BARON DENTAL LABORATORY 1737 Chestnut Street Central Medical Bldg. PHILADELPHIA 3, PENNA. Telephone RIT. 5543 Micro-Cast — Castings — Bite Rehabilitation Acrylics — Ceramics RITTER-SINGER DENTAL LABORATORIES Technicians To The Dental Profession 1524 Chestnut Street RITtenhouse 8861 - 8862 PHILADELPHIA Pearl 5 Warren Streets. Bridgeton. N. J. Bridgeton 2081 175GRATZON PORCELAIN LABORATORY CENTRAL MEDICAL BUILDING 1737 Chestnut St. PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. RITtenhouse 9164 POPlar 6777 JOHN P. KARLESKIND FLORIST CORSAGES DELIVERED TO FRATERNITY HOUSES "Free Delivery" 2532 W. Girard Ave. PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. Chaiken-Weinstein Dental Laboratory Prosthetic Dentistry in All Its Branches QUALIFIED DURALLIUM TECHNICIANS ALDINE PROFESSIONAL BUILDING. 1930 CHESTNUT STREET Suite 2008-9 176 LOCust 4748 Philadelphia 3, Pa.CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIOR CLASS ETHICAL PROSTHETIC LABORATORY 21st Floor FINANCE BUILDING 1428 S. Penn Square PHILADELPHIA LOCust 1980 ESTABLISHED OVER 24 YEARS 177Where Better PRECISION ATTACHMENTS The use of Precision Attachments is indicated in this case because they eliminate need of a cumbersome continuous clasp across on-teriors from cuspid to 1st bicuspid, which would be required in a clasp case in addition to clasps on tho cuspid, 1st bicuspid and 2nd molar. Therefore, attachments are more comfortable to the patient and more esthetic, avoiding the display of gold inevitable in clasps on cuspid and 1st bicuspid. Practice Indicates ONE axiom has come out of the debate over the relative merits of clasp and attachment restorations—that neither type is a universal "best." When Attachments Are Indicated, Specify The important advantages of attachments are: BROWN PROXIMAL CONTACT I—Life of the abutment tooth is greotly prolonged because, since the attachment is within the contour of the tooth, the stress applied is in line with its long axis; and also because possible erosion under a clasp is eliminated. ATTACHMENTS Built - in Proximal Contact. Also made in Plain Shank Type. Ten standardised interchangeable sizes. Strong—made in one piece, no seams or solder. Closed bottom in mole section of the restoration offords easy insertion ond removol (or the patient. Simple to adjust. Use any sharp instrument. Springy, positive re-tention Ttveive Design Charts of Attachment Cases with Descriptive and Technical Literature on request. 2— Esthetics is enhanced by eliminating a show of clasps, particularly on anterior teeth. 3— Attachments ossure much more comfort to po-tient because of greater stability in a precision attachment and because all material on surfaces of teeth is eliminated. The case illustrated is one in which "doctors agree” better practice indicates attachments for the reasons given. Generally speaking attachments should be used: —when the numbor ond location of clasps required will form a too cumbersome or unesthetic appliance. —when an abutment tooth lacks normal stability; a precision attachment will by itself immobilize the tooth without the addition of the indirect retainers necessary in clasp work. —whon the abutment teeth already accommodate the required inlays or crowns. [As makers of attachments, ue are as anxious to discourage their “I use where contra-indicated as to encourage it where indicated. J COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. YUk is is the PATTERN FOR TUMURKUW The more you observe and study the shape of things to come, the more clear is the fact that S. S. WHITE EQUIPMENT is in perfect accord with the style trend for the post-war world. All the intimate, peek-a-boo glimpses of the "better things for better living” in the world of tomorrow arc compliments to the design of the Master Unit and Motor Chair. Simplicity in line, function in form, greater economy in operation, higher efficiency in performance, all forecast for almost everything in the post-war period, arc in the Master Unit and Motor Chair today. Make it a point to see and operate the Master Unit and Motor Chair, for only by seeing and operating :t can you comprehend fully the prestige and convenience it brings to the dental operating room. FREE OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE Any distributor of S S White Equipment will gladly tell you about the S.S. White Free OHicc Planning Service and Easy Payment Plan . Contact him. or write direct. THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. 211 S. 12th STREET, PHILADELPHIA 5, PA.Let a new American Dental Cabinet help you build your practice. It will give your offfce an mviting. clean, and sanitary appearand It will help patients build confident ”Ce your practice. The American CaEfn. ” illustrated at the left. is mobile b ' for greater efficiency . V moved to the most convenient operat ing position for each patient Evl ' thing you need will be at your Hn WT ger tips . . w.lhm your sphere of ac-_ _ livity. See your American dealer be ■" fore you start your practice , . . hn will be glad to help plan your office. CABINET COMPANY W1SCONSIN Since 1876 WILLIAMS' DENTAL CLOTHING HAS SET THE PACE IN STYLE AND SERVICE SEND FOR SAMPLES AND PRICES 246 So. 11th Street c. D. WILLIAMS CO. PHILADELPHIA 7. PA. Compliments ot PHILA. HAND LAUNDRY 547 N. 20lh Street FRIEND COMPLETE LAUNDRY AND FRENCH DRY CLEANINGFor Reference Not to be taken from this room

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

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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