Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 180
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1951 volume:
"Carry up then, the standard of your profession—plant it upon the broad platform of medical science—claim for yourselves and for your profession the same respect and importance awarded to other branches of the healing art; and that too, upon the same ground — the ground of thorough scientific education."'
Dr. Simon P. Hullihen, M.D., D.D.S.
father of Oral Surgery
Quoted in port from o valedictory oddrest delivered ot the Boltimore College of Dental Surgery.The 1951
The dentist in the post has been thoroughly indoctrinated with the tenets of a mechanistic philosophy. Admittedly, the need for meeting existent conditions led to methods of practice-based on expediency, which were ingenious and great, and mankind should be indebted. But. in answering immediate objectives, these mechanical techniques have tended to perpetuate themselves and have led to certain conceptions of the scope of dental practice retarding its development in certain desirable directions.
Today, we have access to advanced biologic facts and to new scientific methods, which should lead us in a new direction. Our mechanical brilliance cannot stand alone. We must tread the path boldly and seek new heights on which to plant our flag. We as individuals must participate in the activities of scientific bodies, and command respect as scientific workers, achieving a standing of merit among cultural and educational groups. Practiced to the heights of its possibilities, dentistry occupies a position in public health of the first importance in the diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of disease in the promotion of better health.
We must continue mechanical procedures of a highly intricate nature in controlling dental disease when it does occur, but we must continue also to emerge from the narrow pathway of correction and cure into the broader field of education, prevention and control.
And if I am to be a practitioner of dentistry which with so great effort outgrows pure mechanical limitations, I must shroud myself with the cloak of the healing profession, and must assume the fine ideals of professional ethical judgment to be my creed.
’’The moral obligations and duties which rest upon a man and he is expected to assume and acknowledge by reason of his occupation are as important a part of his education and as worthy of his earnest attention and effort as the sciences and arts by the acquisition of which he seeks to prepare himself for his profession."
EDMUND NOYES. D.D.S.
PUBLISHED BY THE
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL
PennsylvaniaC 0 N T
•Administration . . . 9-22
• Seniors...............25- 2
• Juniors.............. 73-78
• Sophomores .... 79-84
• freshmen............. 85-90ENTS
• Societies . . . . . 91-98
• Publications . . . . 99-109
• Fraternities . . . . 105-121
• Oral Hygiene . . . 122-199
• features . . . . . 195-155
58918GJOHN A. KOLMER
Physician, Teacher, Student, Philosopher, Friend, whose teaching, personality and kindness have been an inspiration to every senior.
Our association with you, Dr. Kolmer, has been monumental, full-stored and spacious, overflowing with learning.
In our foundation of an adequate way of thinking in the advanced scientific and ethical concepts of Dentistry, you have played a part for which there is no vicarious substitute through words; and we offer our most sincere gratitude in humble appreciation.
6DR. STANLEY T. NOWINSKI. Inttructor in th Deportment of Periodontic , who patted owoy tuddenly on February 25, 1951.
DR. RICHARD H. CALELY. a member of the Faculty of the Temple Univertity. School of Dentittry, who died on a Thurtday. February 15,
Dr. Nowinski was born on October 10. 1925. in Wilkes-Barre. Pennsylvania. He offended G.A.R. High School in Wilkes-Barre and completed his undergraduate work at the University of Scranton. 1943-45. He entered Temple University School of Dentistry in 1945, and was granted his dental degree in 1949.
While in dental school. Dr. Nowinski was a member of Psi Omega Fraternity, of which he was Grand Master: Junior Class President: and a member of the James R. Cameron Society, the Frederic James Society, ond the John A. Kolmer Society.
At the time of his death, he was a member of O.K.U., the Philadelphia Association of Periodontology, and the American Dental Association.
Dr. Nowinski began his instructorship at this Alma Mater immediately after his graduation. Although his association with our school was brief, he was known to all of us as a friendly, patient teacher and a highly competent clinicion, and it is with deepest regret that we note his untimely passing.
Dr. Calely was born in 1874, in Philadelphia, attended the Philadelphia High School and graduated in 1889. In 1895, he graduated from the Philadelphia Dental College and began a private practice in Minnesota. After several years of practice in that state, he moved to Philadelphia and established his office in this city. From 1912 to 1916 he served os an instructor at Medico Chi College. In 1918. he became a member of the staff of the Dental School of Temple University in the Departments of Prosthetics ond Crown and Bridge. At the time of his death, Dr. Calely was still serving in an active capacity as an Instructor in the Crown and Bridge Department.
In 1945, he was honored by the Philadelphia County Dental Society on completion of 50 years of practice. He was a member of the American Dental Association. Philadelphia County Dental Society, Free and Accepted Masons, and the Toll Cedars of Lebanon.
8■ ■ •
__ j wm f J 8
InlJROBERT LIVINGSTON JOHNSON A.B., LL.D.
President of the University
You who ore being graduated are about to enter a profession that is one of the oldest yet in a sense one of the youngest of the healing arts.
Writing in the fifth century B.C., Herodotus told of practitioners among the Egyptians who devoted themselves solely to care of the teeth. They were apparently specialists equipped with learning and skill. But somehow their knowledge was lost to the world. It still lies buried under centuries of time.
Only in a relatively modern day has dentistry forged again into the forefront of professional ranks—this time with its own specialties, each supported by a body of research and a rapidly expanding technology. You are therefore the possessors both of an ancient heritage and of a vigorous outlook that belongs to youth.
Your profession is moving ahead with long strides. My final word of counsel to you is: Keep up with it. The Egyptians sank into oblivion when they ceased to go forward. Men who do not move ahead become mired in their own tracks.
The Temple University Dental School is on institution that has gone ahead whatever the obstacle. Professionally, it will continue to do so. I hope you. her graduates, have been infected with the same spirit.
Robert Livingston Johnson President
GERALD D. TIMMONS
Ph.G.. D.D.S., D.Sc.. F.A.C.D. Dean, School of Dentistry
Your class is entering the lost half of the Twentieth Century with o certain amount of indecision in your minds. Many of you will enter the armed forces, some will take up a private practice and others will accept positions to tide them over and help them make up their minds until the world ceoses to be in such a turmoil.
You have worked hard to achieve your goal. Now you will be faced with the reality of practicing dentistry as you hove been taught. Dentistry and medicine ore very closely related and the healing arts are rapidly combining their efforts to increose the span of life. The time which is spent on earth in comparison with the age of our universe is quite insignificant. Yet. mon continues to strive against what might seem insurmountable odds to attoin a longer life span for himself and his fellow mon. The first half of this century was on era of tremendous progress in dentistry. The next fifty years con show a for greater achievement if each and everyone of you contribute worthy dentistry and practice bio-mechonics toward the advancement of your profession. You can help to carry the load by being scientific in your approach to dentistry and yet practical as you face your professional life.
This is the first closs to graduate from the new Building which entered as freshmen in this school. It has been our effort to give you os well rounded a dental education it is possible to promulgate today. In your hands lies your future. It can be a golden opportunity to you. Regardless of the situation which may face you during these troubled times, a man can make the most of his opportunities if he is willing to make a little sacrifice.
You ore on older group of individuals. Some are already veterans of onother conflict, while others will soon see what war is like. In whatever you do, our best wishes will be with you at all times and moy God speed you on your way.
Joseph M. Limquico
A.B., Ph.D.. M.D.
Samuel H. Ronkin
Victor B. Butx D.D.S.
Edward J. Holland M.D.
George W. Miller M.D., F.A.C.S.
Professor of Anatomy
Biochemistry and Dental Materials
Herbert M. Cobe B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology
Professor of Biochemistry and Dental Materials
Arthur K. leberknight Joseph G. McCunney
B.S., Ph.G. Technician
12 Assistant Professor
John H. Githens Carl Buck, B.A.
B.S., D.D.S. Instructor
InstructorFixed Bridge Prosthesis
Arnold K. Miller D.D.S. Instructor
William L. Robinhold
John F Blanch Metro J. Kotanehik Alei J. McKechnie
D.D.S. D.D.S. B.S.. M.S.. D.D.S.
Instructor Instructor Instructor
Secretary to the Foculty
Leonard Parris. D.D.S. Instructor
Maurice Leitch B.S.. M.S.
Associate Professor of General Histology and Embryology
John A. Kolmor M.D., Dr. P.H.. M.S., D.Sc. LL.D.. L.H.D.. F.A.C.P.
Professor of Medicine
John H. Kolmor
B.S., M.S., M D.
Carlos Weil D.D.S.
Professor of Operative Dentistry
Raymond C. Walter
A.8., D.D.S., F.A.C.D.
Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry Superintendent of Operative Dentistry Clinic
Professor of Oral Anatomy
Lawrence E. Hess
William S. Baglivo D.D.S.
Paul S. Buckley
Anthony C. Cordon
Jomes W. Craig D.D.S.
Edward J. Doyle D.D.S.
14Harold L Taggart J. Wallac Forbes Charles K. Garver Joseph A. Glaudtl
D.O.S. D.D.S., F.A.C.D. D.O.S. D.D.S.
Instructor in Operative Dentistry Lecturer on History of Dentistry
John E. Lebo, Jr. D.D.S. Instructor
George T. Mervine Jerome I. Moray Albert Porreco
D.D.S. D.D.S. D.D.S.
Instructor Instructor Instructor
Joseph Reich D.D.S. Instructor
Paul P. Ulrich B.S., M.S., D D.S.
15Charlotte E. Coffman Librarian, Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy
Elvira Beltramo B.A., B.S.
Senior Library Assistant
(Mrs.) Elizabeth Levy
Junior Library Assistant
James R. Cameron D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.I.C.A.. O.Sc. Professor of Oral Surgery
T. Edwin Hinkson John J. Stetzer, Jr. J. Harmon Henry
D.D.S. D.D.S., F.A.C.D. D.D.S.
Associate Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor
Peter T. Cassalia
Notalino C. DePetrillo D.D.S.
James M. Funke
16Chester E. McAfee. Jr.
John S. McQuode D.D.S.
James D. Stewart
C. A. Crisci B.A., D.D.S.
John W. Flanagan
Robert B. Hedges
Instructor Chairman, Orthodontics Department
Andrew J. Donnelly M.D.
Professor of General Pathology
Frederic James L.M.M.S.S.A.. D.D.S.
Professor of Histopothology Director of Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory
Ernest F. Ritsert D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Pedodontics
B. Elizabeth Beatty D.D.S.
John R. Felice D.D.S.
Herbert C. Foster
B.S., D.D.S. Instructor
James J. Riviello B.S., D.D.S.
Professor of Periodontics
S. Leonard Rosenthal D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.
Bornard B. Soturen
Stanley T. Nowinski
Milton M. Silver B.S., D.D.S.
18Jam C. Munch B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Profoitor of Pharmacology
Dominic A. DeBias A.B.. M.A. Instructor
Fred D. DeMartinis, Jr. A.B.. M.A. Instructor
Ev rt J. Larson
A.B.. A.M., Ph.D.
Professor of Physiology
Sumner X. Pallardy D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Prosthedontics
Carl E. McMurray D.D.S. Clinical Professor
Georg S. Essig D.D.S.
Thomas Dilworth D.D.S. Assistant Professor
Paul T. Freyvogel D.D.S. Instructor
Z. John Gregory
19Joseph B. Heoly
Harold J. Lon
B.S., O.D.S. Instructor
Georgs E. Ries
Dale F. Roeck
Michael A. Salerno D.D.S. Instructor
Rudolph Pfaendler Technician
Frank J. Sammartino D.D.S.
William J. Updegrave D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. Professor of Radiodontics
Paul J. Marcucci D.D.S.
S. Gordon Castigliono A.B., B.S.. M.D., F.A.C.S. Professor of Oncology
Neal W. Chilton D.D.S.. M.P.H.
Lecturer on Public Health
Jay H. Eshleman
Lecturer on Practice Management
Randolph S. Klein B.S.. LL.B., LL.M.
Lecturer on Jurisprudence
C. William Miller A.B.. M.A., Ph.D.
Lecturer on Technical Composition
Instructor in Oral Surgery Pennsylvania Hospital
Edward H. Shigeoka B.S.. M D.
Instructor in Oncology American Oncologic Hospital
Hermon Nailor O.D.S.
Alex Mucha Director, Visual Education Department
(Mrs.) Arlene Chalfin Artist, Visual Education
(Mrs.) Sally K. Bar beck (Mrs.) Margaret Yates Nancie G. Bruck Esther Doyle, R.D.H. Evelyn Eiswerth
Secretory, Office of the Breitinger Secretary, Office of the Hygienist in Orthodontic Technician in Oral
Dean Technician in Histology Dean Clinic Histology and Pathology
and PathologyJon V. Gorr H O.H.
Assistant in th Pedodontic Clinic
(Mr .) Hilda Griffith R.N.
Nurse, Oral Surgery Clinic
(Mrs.) Carolyn Hack r 8 .A.
Secretary. Office of the Dean
(Mrs.) Florenc A. Hollowell R.N.
Anesthesia-Nurse in Oral Surgery Clinic
Claud King Technician in Department of Anotomj
(Mrs.) Virginia Metzger (Mrs.) Annette Werley Medical Technician Secretary, Office of the
Magen Laboratory Secretary to th Faculty
(Mrs.) Elizabeth Pfeiffe
(Mrs.) Anno Walton
Jean WhiddenJOHN C. ANDREWS
826 Beverly Avenue Bethlehem. Pennsylvonio
Delto Sigmo Delto Froternity. Grond Matter; John A. Kolmer Society. Treasurer; James R. Cameron Society; Junior American Dental Association.
ROBERT H. ALBER
1506 West River Drive Merchantville. New Jersey
Dolto Sigma Delta Fraternity, John A, Kolmer Society. Junior American Dentol Association.
JOHN R. ALBERT
421 Chestnut Street Lebanon, Pennsylvania
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE. Bocholor of Science
Delto Sigma Delto Fraternity; John A. Kolmer Society; Junior American Dental Association; Freshman Class, Vice-President; Odon ♦olog Staff.IRVING ARCHINOW
2143 North Notrono Street Philodelphio, Pennsylvania
Alpha Omega Fraternity, John A. Kolmer Society Frederic James Society. Junior Americon Penol Association.
ALBERTO E. AYES
La Ceiba, Honduras
TULANE UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
X' Psi Phi Fratornity, James R. Cameron Society. N»wmon Club, Junior Americon Dental Association.
ROBERT J. ARNER
26 West Ludlow Street Summit Hill, Pennsylvania
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Delta Sigma Delto Fraternity. Historion; James R Cameron Society. Secretory: Junior Amoricon Dental Association.IRVING ARCHINOW
2143 North Natrona Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Alpha Omega Fraternity. John A. Kolmer Sec ety. Frederic James Society. Junior Americon Don ol Association.
ROBERT J. ARNER
26 West Ludlow Street Summit Hill, Pennsylvania
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Dolto Sigma Delto Fraternity. Historian; James R. Cameron Society. Secretary; Junior American Dentol Association.
ALBERTO E. AYES
La Ceiba, Honduras
TULANE UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Xi Psi Phi Froternity. James R. Comeron Society, N«wmon Club. Junior Americon Dental Association .6032 Edmund Street
JOHN A. BABETT
Philadelphia 24, Pennsylvania
GETTYSBURG COLLEGE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY. Bachelor of Arts
Psi Omego Fraternity, Junior American Dental Association, Dental Review Stoff. Dental Mirro Staff. Odonteieg Business Staff.
MATTHEW F. BARNETT
434 South 49th Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Alpha Omega Fratornity. James R. Cameron Society, Frederic James Society. Christmas and Spring Shows. Advertising Stoff Junior American Dental Association Day. Junior American Dental Association.
CLAUDE M. BASLER
9 Jones Street Willies-Borre, Pennsylvania
UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON
Psi Omego Fraternity, Newman Club, Junior Americon Dental Association.
26HOWARD L. BRITTON
759 Midland Avenue York. Pennsylvania
LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE
Psi Omego Fraternity. Fredoric Jomos Society. Junior Americon Dental Association.
JOSEPH M. BLESSING, JR.
1039 Springbrook Trail Lake Mohawk, Spartan. New Jersey
DREW UNIVERSITY Junior Americon Dental Association.
BERNARD M. BLAUM
336 Blackman Street Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY
Delto Sigmo Delta Fraternity. Newman Club. Junior American Dental Association.
27ELMER H. BROWN. JR.
228 Hoff Avenue Trenton, New Jersey
PRINCETON UNIVERSITY. Associote of Arts
Delta Sigmo Delto Froiernity. Newmon O-.b JuniQ' Americon Dental
RALPH BUTERBAUGH. JR.
LOCK HAVEN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE KUTZTOWN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Delto Sigmo Dolto Fratornity. John A. Kolmer Society. Junior Americon Dental Association.
CHARLES E. CAREY
320 Village Rood Wilmington. Delaware
Psi Omega Froternity. Junior Americon Dental Association.EDWARD J. CAROLAN
922 Madison Avenue Elizabeth, New Jersey
COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Newman Club. John A. Kolmer Society. Junior American Dental
C. FRANKLIN CLEMENT. JR.
522 Eost Ross Street Lancaster. Pennsylvania
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF DENVER. Bachelor of Arts
Deito Sigma Delta Froternity, Scribo: John A. Kolmer Society: James R. Cameron Society Freshman Class. President: Junior American Dentol Association.
ROBERT J. CLAUSER
1018 Fourth Street North Catasouquo, Pennsylvania
KUTZTOWN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
Omego Fraternity. Junior Americon Dental Association.JOSEPH COHEN
721 West Oxford Street Philodelphio 22, Penmylvonio
Alpho Omega Fraternity, Frederic Jomes Society. Kolmer Society, Odontolog Stoff. Junior Americon Dental Association.
WALTER M. CULBERT
201 Haddon Avenue Collingtwood, New Jersey
Psi Omega Froternity, John A. Kolmor Society, Junior American Dental Association.
SIMON G. COBEN
5221 "D" Street Philadelphia 20, Pennsylvania
Jomes R. Cameron Society. John A. Kolmer Society Junior American Dental Association.
30EUGENE S. CZARNECKI
417 Paoli Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY. Bachelor of Arts Nowman Club, Junior American Dental Association.
42 Lee Park Avenue Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
COLBY COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY SCRANTON UNIVERSITY
Psi Omega Frofernity, Newman Club, Odontolog Featuro Stoff. Junior American Dental Association.
ANTHONY T. D'AGOSTINO
191 White Horse Pike Hommonton, New Jersey
LA SALLE COLLEGE
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Nowman Club, James R. Cameron Society. Junior American Dental Association.
31JOHN A. D’ALESSANDRO
2207 South Hicks Street Philodelphio, Pennsylvonio
John A. Kolmer Society; Frederic James Society: Odontolog Art Staff: Dental Review, post Assistant Editor. Editor; Sophomore Class. Socrotory; Newman Club, post Secretory. Vice-President; Junior American Dental Association.
THOMAS L. DAVIS
219 West Patterson Stroet Lonsford, Pennsylvania
ST. JOSEPH S COLLEGE MUHLENBERG COLLEGE
Psi Omoga Froternity. Junior Amorican Dontol Association.
HUGH V. DAY
1840 Ruscomb Street Philadelphia 41. Pennsylvania
Frederic Jomes Society. Newman Club. School Orchestra. Junior Americon Dental Association.STANLEY B. DIETZ
4945 North Eighth Street Philodelphia, Pennsylvania
TEXAS A. AND M.
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY. Bachelor of Am John A. Kolmor Society, James R. Cameron Society, Frederic James Society. Dental Review. Junior American Dental Association.
JOSEPH E. DONNELLY
2231 McKean Street Philadelphia 45, Pennsylvania
ST. JOSEPH S COLLEGE
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; John A. Kolmer Society; Frederic James Society: Nowmon Club, post Treasurer; Senior Class Secretory; Junior American Dental Association.
Sigma Epsilon Delto Frotornity. Past Treasurer; Jqhn A. Kolmer Socie'y; Frederic Jomes Society; Junior American Dentol Association.
172 Goldsmith Avenue Newark. New Jersey
BUCKNELL UNIVERSITYLOUIS L. DUBIN
4933 North Hutchinson Street Philodelphio, Pennsylvania
Alpha Omega Fraternity. Frederic Jomei Society, Junior American Dento' Association.
820 Broad Street
nv i i. cwn
CORNELL UNIVERSITY PENN STATE, Bachelor of Science
Delta Sigmo Delta Fraternity: John A. Kolmer Society: Dental Mirror. Businoss Stoff: Junior Americon Dental Association.
ARTHUR R. ERLACHER
1030 Blythe Avenue Dreiel Hill, Pennsylvania
Delta Sigma Delto Fraternity; Frederic James Society: John A. Kolmer Society: Nowman Club: Odcntolog. Business Monoger: Junior American Dental Association.STEPHEN R. FALKEN
375 Schuylkill Avenue Reading, Ponmylvonia
ALBRIGHT COLLEGE Xi P$i Phi Fraternity. Junior Americon Dental Association.
25 North Shore Drive Miom? Beach. Florida
Sigma Epsilon Delta Frotornity. Frederic Jomes Society. School Orchestra. Junior American Dentol Association.
EDWARD F. FLOOD
New Hope, Pennsylvania
Xi Psi Phi. post Secretary. President; Junior Class. President; Newmon Club. President; James R Cameron Society Junior American Dental Association.
35RICHARD B. FUNK
MILLERSVILLE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE. Bochelor of Science
Psi Omogo Frotornity, John A. Kolmer Society. Junior American Dental Association.
2412 South Fourth Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. Varsity Basketball. Junior American Dental Association.
IRVIN R. FRIEDMAN
2530 South Seventh Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Sigmo Epsilon Delta Froternity: John A. Kolmer Socioty: Frederic Jamos Socioty: Annual Christmas Show. Director: Junior American Dental Association.FRED GOLDMAN
1951 North Thirtieth Stroot Philadelphia. Pennsylvania
Froderic Jomes Society. Junior Americon Den ol Association.
WILLIAM L. GLICKMAN
112 Goldsmith Avenue Newark, New Jersey
Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society. Junior American Dental Association.
LEONARD F. GIORDANO
2407 South Alder Street Philadelphia 24, Pennsylvania
WEST CHESTER STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE
Xi Psi P i Fraternity. James R. Cameron Society. Fredoric James Society, John A. Kolmer Society. Newman Club Junior American Dental Association.BARTON GREENBERG
5628 North Comae Street Philadelphia 41, Pennsylvania
Frederic Jomes Society. John A. Kolmer Society, Junior American Dental Association.
SPURGEON T. GOTWALT. JR.
1715 West Market Street York, Pennsylvania
Dolta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Junior American Dental Association.
JOHN D. GRANT
98 Passaic Avenue Summit, New Jersey
Delta Sigmo Delta Fraternity. John A. Kolmer Society. Dental Mirror. Junior Americon Dental Association.
38SHELLY M. GREENE
6044 Ogontz Avenue Philadelphia 41, Pennsylvania
Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity: Frederic James Society; John A. Kolmer Society: School Orchestro. organization and direction; Dentol Dance Committee: Junior American Dentol A«.iccia ion.
LEWIS G. GUNN
606 New Jersey Avenue Riverside, New Jersey
MOUNT SAINT MARY'S COLLEGE GETTYSBURG COLLEGE TRENTON STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE. Bachelor of Science
James R. Cameron Society; John A. Kolmer Society; Junior Closs. Student Council Representative: Junior American Dental Association.
WILLIAM C. HABERSTROH
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Psi Omega Froternity, Chaplain; James R. Cameron Society. President; Frederic James Society: John A. Kolmer Society. Secretary; Newman Club- Junior Closs. Vico President: Dentol Dance Committee. Co-Cboirmon; Junior Americon Dental Association.
39ROBERT W. HEMPERLY
542 Eost Liberty Street Chambersburg,
GETTYSBURG COLLEGE. Bachelor of Science Junior Americon Dental Association.
JOSEPH F. HACKER, JR.
341 Ridge Avenue Allentown. Pennsylvania
Delto Sigmo Delto Froternity: Frederic Jomos Society: John A. Kolmor Society: Dental Roview. Assistant Editor: Junior Class. Secretary: Junior Americon Dental Association.
DALLAS C. HESS
3411 Tilden Street Philadelphia 29. Pennsylvania
Psi Omego Froternity. Junior American Dentol Association.GARTH N. HUCKINS
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY SAINT LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY
John A. Kolmer Society, Junior Americon Dental Association.
THEODORE F. JARVIS
442 Eost Sharpnack Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
CORNELL UNIVERSITY. Bachelor of Science TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Delta Sigma Dejta, past Historian: John A. Kolmor Society: Sopho-more Class, Student Council Representative: Senior Class. President; Junior Amorican Dental Association.
916 West Susquehanna Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Sigma Epsilon Delta Frofernity. John A. Kolmer Society. Junior Americon Dental Association.42
CHESTER L. KARWANSKI
1310 Von Hook Street Camden, New Jersey
LA SALLE COLLEGE. Bachelor of Arts Newmon Club. Junior American Dental Association.
3224 West Oxford Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
WILLIAM AND MARY COLLEGE
Frederic Jomos Society; John A. Kolmor Socioty; Odontolog. Feature Staff; Junior American Dontol Association.
EUGENE E. KATZ
S00 Fayette Street Conshohocken, Pennsylvania
BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Junior American Dontol Association.FRANK J. KEATING
36 Luxerne Street Wilkes-Barre. Pennsylvania
Dolto Sigmo Delta Fraternity: Frederic James Society Secretary’ John A, Kolmor Socioty: Odentelcq, Feature S'off’ Junior American Denfol Association.
MARTIN H. KIEFER
1517 North Thirty-third Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
PHILADELPHIA COLLEGE OF PHARMACY AND SCIENCE Bachelor of Science
Fredoric James Society. John A. Kolmer Society Junior American Dentol Association.
1 736 North Park Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
BOSTON UNIVERSITY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Frederic Jomes Society. John A. Kolmer Society Junior American Dental Association.
43WILLIAM J. KLINK
5552 North Hill Creek Drive Philadelphio 20. Pennsylvania
Junior Americon Dontol Association.
UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE
Ssgma Epsilon Dolto Frotornity. Post Masfor; Fredoric Jamos Society; John A. Kolmer Society; James R. Cameron Society; Sonior Class, Vice-President; Junior Class. Treasurer; Junior American Dental Association.
945 West Slot Street Trenton, New Jersey
RUTGERS UNIVERSITY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Alpha Omego Fraternity. Frederic James Society. John A. Kolmer Socioty. Junior Americon Dental Association.
2602 West Eighteenth Street Wilmington, DelawareAARON KUBY
5044 North Eighth Street Philadelphia 20. Pennsylvania
Sigmo Epsilon Delta Fraternity. Frederic James Society. John A. Kolmer Society. Junior Amoricon Dontol Association.
1306 North Eighteenth Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
KENT STATE UNIVERSITY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. Junior Amoricon Dental Association.
FRANK H. LAEDLEIN
712 Second Avenue Williamsport, Pennsylvania
DICKINSON JUNIOR COLLEGE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Psi Omega Fraternity. Junior American Dental Association46
ALBERT V. LoROCCA
2139 South Hicks Street Philadelphia 45, Pennsylvania
LA SALLE COLLEGE
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity: John A. Koimer Society: Newman Club: Junior American Dental Association Treasurer.
LEROY P. LEAHY
Glenn Valley Road Morrisville, Pennsylvania
Delta Sigma Delta Froternity, John A. Koimer Society, Junior American Dental Association,
CHARLES J. LENTZ
309 Houchin Drive Bakersville, California
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY MARSHALL COLLEGE
Psi Omego Froternity: Freshman Cioss, Secretory: John A. Koimer Society Frederic James Society; James R. Cameron Sccioty: Junior Amorican Dontol Association. President.JOEL G. LIPPE
34 Hennery Place Irvington, New Jersey
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Sigmo Epsilon Delta Fratornify, Executive Ccmmittoo: John A Kolmor Society: Junior Americon Dental Association.
MARSHALL K. LUDWIG
1912 Nedro Avenue Philadelphia. Pennsylvania
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE
John A. Kolmer Society, Junior Amoricon Denfol Association.
JOHN H. McCUTCHEON, JR.
1521 West Erie Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Delta Sigma Delto Fraternity. John A Kolmer Society. Junior American Dental Association.
47WALTER E. MAGANN
Mountain Horn®, Pennsylvania
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON
Psi Omega Fraternity, Junior Amoricon Dental Association.
HERMAN D. MARGGRAFF, JR.
Pompcrong Avenue Woodbury. Connecticut
Junior American Dental A'sociotion.
C. ROBERT MARTIN
322 Baltimore Street Hanover. Pennsylvania
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE. Bachelor of Science
John A Kolmor Society. Jomos R. Comeron Society. Junior Americon Dontal Association.PAUL D. MATTERN
LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE P$t Omoga Froternity, Junior Amoricon Dontal Association.
JACK B. METZGER
608 West James Street Lancaster. Pennsylvania
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Ps Omega Fraternity. Editor, Eiecutive Committee; Dental Mirror. Editor: Frederic James Society: John A. Kolmer Socioty: Chri$tmos Show. Stage Direction: All Dentoi Dance Committee- Junior American r'ontol Association.
Delta Sigma Delta Froternity. Worthy Moster, past Treasurer; Freshman Class. Treasurer; Frederic Jomes Society: James R. Cameron Society: John A. Kolmer Socioty; 19S0 Freshman Hondbook. Editor:
Junior American Dental Association.
P. MARSHALL MATZ
103 South Wyomissing Avenue Shillington, PennsylvaniaHARRY MILDVAN
2559 North Howard Street Philadelphia 33, Pennsylvania
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Bachelor ol Art
Siqmo Epsilon Delta Fraternity J..nicr American Dental Association.
FREDERICK J. MONAGHAN
5327 Greenway Avenue Philadelphia 43, Pennsylvania
SAINT JOSEPH S COLLEGE
Dolto Sigma Delta Fraternity: John A. Kclmor Society: Newman Club: Dental Mirror Stoff. Business Monoger: Junior Americon Dental Association.
5117 F Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Alpho Omega Froternity, Treasurer; James R Cameron Society; Frederic James Society: John A. Kclmor Scc'o‘y- Dental Mirror Staff: Junior American Dental Association.ROBERT D. MOYER
1604 North Third Street Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Psi Omega Fraternity: Sophomore Closs T» os..rer; Junior American Dental Association.
CHARLES A. NAGLE. JR.
5824 Whitby Avenue Philadelphia. Pennsylvania
PRINCETON UNIVERSITY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Psi Omego Froternity. Secretory: Jomes R. Comeron Society: Frederic Jamo-. Society; John A, Kolmer Society: Christmas Show, Stage Manaaoment; Junior American Dental Association.
1000 Pearl Street
JOHN H. NELSON
MANCHESTER COLLEGE GOSHEN COLLEGE
Junior American Dento Association.SAM S. NOVICH
EDWARD J. O’DONNELL, JR.
1207 Wotson Street Scronton, Pennsylvonio
KEYSTONE JUNIOR COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON
Psi Omego Fraternity Post Secretory Ne «on Club: Junior American Dental Association.
SIDNEY B. PARMET
408 NortH Centre Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Sigma Epsilon Delta Frotornity. Junior American Dental Association.
166 Ellis Avenue Irvington, New Jersey
UPSALA COLLEGE. Bachelor of Arts Alpha Omega Fraternity. Frederic James Society. Junior American Dentol Association.
SAMUEL J. PAUL
5165 "D" Street Philadelphia 20, Pennsylvania
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Bachelor of Art
Jomes R. Cameron Society: Frederic Jome Society. President. Post Vice-President: John A. Kolmer Society. President; Dental Mirror. Editor:- Froshman Class. Student Council; Junior American Dental Association.
DANIEL E. PFEIL
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Junior American Dental Association.
24 South Myrtle
Street Vineland. New Jersey
MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Dentol Association.ERWIN PLOTNICK
5946 Warrington Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Alpha OmoQO Froternity rrederic James Sccie’y John A. Kolmer Society Ji nlrr Americon Dental Association.
IRWIN J. PLOTNICK
1143 South 53rd Street Philodelphio, Pennsylvania
Alpha Omega Fraternity. John A. Kolmer Society. Temple Diamond Bond. Junior Americon Dental Association.
ARTHUR J. RAVAGE
23 Killian Avenue Trumbull. Connecticut
JUNIOR COLLEGE OF CONNECTICUT. Associate of Science
Alpha Omeqo Fraternity. John A Kolmer Scc e»y. Junior American Dental Association.
54EDWARD F. REICHERT
3242 North Brood Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Junior American Dentol Association.
Psi Omega Fraternity. Newmon Club Junior Amoricon Dental Association.
SY1 Newton Avenue Comden. New Jersey
RICHARD E. REUT
732 South Irving Avenue Scranton, Pennsylvania
STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON
Froderic James Society. John A. Kolmer Society Junior American Dentol Association.CHARLES W. RILEY
S2 Warfield Street Montclair, New Jersey
BERGEN JUNIOR COLLEGE Delta Siqmo Delto Fraternity. Junior American Dontol Association.
510 Broadway Camden. New Jersey
SAINT JOSEPH S COLLEGE
Psi Omega Fraternity. Junior Grand Master. Executive Committee: Jomos R. Comoron Society; Froderic Jomes Society: John A. Kolmor Society; Sophomore Class. President; Junior American Dental Association.
VINCENT J. ROACH
2408 North Twenty-ninth Street Philadelphia 30. Pennsylvania
Sigma Epsilon Delta Froternify past Choploin; Junior American Dental Association.HOMER G. ROBINSON
1107 West Princess Street York, Pennsylvania
MUHLENBERG COLLEGE, Bachelor of Science Psi Omega Froternity, John A. Kolmer Society. Junior Americon Dental Association.
RICHARD A. ROSS
405 Kings Highway Swedesboro, Now Jersey
Alpha Omega Fraternity: James R Comeron Society Treasurer; Frodoric James Society; John A. Kolmer Society: Junior Americon Dental Association.
JOHN A. RUSCH
535 Michigan Avenue
NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LAKE FOREST COLLEGE
Junior American Dental Association.
BAXTER B. SAPP. JR.
300 Duncan Street Raleigh, North Corolina
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA. Bachelor of Art
Delta Sigmo Delta Froternity; John A, Kolmer Society; Odontolog S off Photography Editor; Junior Amoricon Dentol Association.
2462 North Twenty-ninth Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania
Sigmo Epsilon Delta Fraternity. Frederic James Society. John A. Kolmer Society Junior American Dental Association.
21 North Tenth Street Philadelphia 7. Pennsylvania
VILLANOVA COLLEGE. Bachelor of Science
Alpha Omega Fraternity. President; James R. Comoron Society; Sonior Closs, Treasurer; Junior Americon Dental Association.SAMUEL J. SCHWARTZ
7353 Bouvier Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania
Sigma Epsilon Delto Fraternity, Chaplain: Frederic James Society: John A. Kolmer Society: Junior American Dental Association.
4135 West Girard Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Sigma Epsilon Delto Fraternity. Scribe; Frederic. James Society: Junior American Dental Association.
242 East Roosevelt Boulevard Philadelphia. Pennsylvania
TEMPLE UNIVERSITY KALAMAZOO COLLEGE
Sigma Epsilon Delto Fraternity. Junior Americon Dental Association.
59JOSEPH P. SKELLCHOCK
40 Walnut Street Lonsford. Pennsylvania
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE. East Stroudsburg. Pennsylvania
Jamos R. Cameron Society. Frederic Jomos Society, John A. Kolmer Socioty, Junior American Dental Association.
DANIEL H. SHUCK
283 King Street Northumberland, Pennsylvania
BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE
Delta Sigma Dolta Fraternity. John A. Kolmer Society. Junior American Dental Association.
H. NORRIS SMITH
220 Eost Main Slreti Nanticoke, Pennsylvania
SUSQUEHANNA UNIVERSITY SCRANTON UNIVERSITY
Pi! Omega Froternity. Junior Amercon Dontal Association.
JOSEPH A. SOLECKI, JR.
114 East Walnut Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Psi Omega Froternity. James R. Cameron Society. Frederic James Society. Newman Club. Christmos Show. Junior American Dental Association.
THOMAS J. SMITH
710 Willow Street Scranton. Pennsylvania
UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON
John A. Kolmor Society: Newman Club: Sophomore Class. Vice-Prnsidont: Junior American Dentol Associot'on.62
STEPHEN S. SOLTIS
1137 Eost Third Street Bethlehem, Pennsylvania
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity; James R. Cameron Society, Vice-President: Junior Amcricon Dental Association.
GILBERT A. STEGELSKE
857 South Gore Boulevard Erie, Pennsylvania
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH
Psi Omega Froternity Newman Club. Junior American Dental Association.
FRANK D. SUMMERS
725 Coleman Avenue Fairmont, West Virginia
KENT STATE UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. Bachelor of Science
Delto Sigma Delto Frafornity; James R. Cameron Society; Temple Dental Review. Editor; Junior American Dental Association.EARL R. THOMAS. JR.
128 South Eleventh Streot Quokertown,
Junior Americon Dental Association.
GERALD O. SVEEN
Bottineau, North Dakota
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA
Deito Sigmo Delta Fraternity, John A. Kc-mer Society. Junior Ameri can Dental Association.
DAVID N. THOMPSON
3645 Perrysville Avenue Pittsburgh 14, Pennsylvania
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA BETHANY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH
rV Omega Frafornity, Junior American Dental Association.JAMES A. TURNER
380 West North Street Carlisle, Pennsylvania
DICKINSON COLLEGE. Bachelor of Scionce John A. Kolmer Society. Junior Americon Dental Association.
EDWARD A. WALINCHUS
1000 East Center Street Mohonoy City. Pennsylvania
SAINT CHARLES SEMINARY BLOOMSBURG STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
John A. Kolmer Society; Baskofboll Cooch of the Tomple University School of Pharmacy; Student Council President; Junior Americon Den’ol A'sociation.
J. WARD WEAVER
23 Ploio Place Pleosontville. New Jersey
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY
Psi Omega Fraternity, Grand Master; John A. Kolmer Society; Frederic James Society; All Dentol Donee Committee; Junior Americon Dentol Association.WILLIAM C. V. WELLS. JR.
230 Hazel Avenue Delonco. New Jersey
DUKE UNIVERSITY, Bachelor of Science
Delta Sigma Dolta Fratornity. John A. Kolmer Society, Junior Amori-con Dental Association.
DONALD W. ZAHNKE
53 Westminster Road Bristol, Connecticut
BOWDOIN COLLEGE. Bachelor of Arts Psi Omega Froternity. Junior American Dental Association.
FRITZ D. YEALY
526 West Third Avenue Derry, Pennsylvania
SAINT VINCENT'S COLLEGE
Psi Omego Froternity Odontolog Sto f, Junior American Dental Association.JOHN E. ZERBE
Volley View. Pennsylvania
LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE John A. Kolmer Society. Junior Americon Dental Association.
6032 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Alpha Omega Froternity, John A. Kolmer Society. Odontolog Stoff. Junior Amorican Dental Association.
66NEVER HAVE SO MANY WAITED SO LONS TOR SO LITTLETheodor Jarvis Bernard Kreshtool . .
Joseph Donnelly ..........
Horry Schiff . .
Edward Walinchus ...................
President .. . Vie President
Student Council Representative
Senior Class History
In September of 1947, we were the first freshman doss to enter the new building." It now seems o brief period since that first day when we began our studies. At the time we were elated ot having been selected to be a port of the doss, but I om sure each one of us also harboured doubts whether we could be successful.
We con recoil happily Dean Timmons welcoming speech. He warned us of numerous pit-falls and with justifiable pride reminded us how fortunate we were to hove such excellent facilities ot our disposal ond of the necessity of using them wisely.
But those first few weeks! They caused many o sleepless night. It seemed impossible to keep up with the terrific pace. Everyone began to hope for some easing as fatigue become our constant companion. But. slowly out of the maze of bewilderment we began to get our bearing. The ever popular "Uncle Louie" Herman did a thorough job of indoctrinating us in the business of oral anatomy. His scenic descriptions, cusps and grooves will never be forgotten. And how we rubbed our fingers to the nub. striving for a
perfect cross-section of a tooth. Moe" Leitch with his eight o.m. lectures ond slide projections, oft times including family snaps, made a lasting impression. The various wax "experiments and N.P.N. determinations will always be a lasting reminder of those lob and lecture hours under Doctor Rowen. Not to be overlooked, were the tres gay afternoons spent harmonizing with Dr. Miller ond his anatomy staff, with subsequent story telling by Jo-Jo Limquico. Winter faded and with the arrival of spring came examinations. It has been said many times that all s well that ends well, but we now know that just on ending, good or bad. can be a blessing.
Our officers that yeor were: Frank Clement, President; John Albert. Vice President: Stanley Dietz. Secretary: Perry Matz, Treasurer: and Sam Paul, Student Council Representative.
It was but a short time after we ventured into our sophomore year, that we realized how much more there is to dentistry than we imagined. In addition to a heavy theory schedule. we were required to become more fully acquainted with the different laboratory techniques and procedures. An introduction to the
68costing technique was made under the guidance of Dr. Baralt. How well we remember the answer to the sixty-four dollar dental question as asked by Dr. Jymes. What appens' immediately the ameloblasts, etc.? Joe Bush, os introduced by Professor Donnelly, was strictly an old acquaintance. Our Physiology lab periods under Dr. Larsen were one smoked drum after another. The use of the dental mirror in relotion to preparing upper feeth for operative dentistry, was a harrowing experience. Uncle Louie carefully supervised excavations and flllinqs with gold, amalgam or silicate.
The time passed quickly and the sophomore year became a memory. We were now well versed in the fundgmentals and were ready to test our winqs on the clinic floor.
That year we were buffeted by the political pressure of Carmen Riviello and some of his boys.
At last we were back for the Junior year and were to face the soul-shattering experience of treating our first patient. How will fre ever get through X-ray, become the cry. After groping and probing and asking a million questions we finally struggled on to the floor with our veryfirst. It was now "later than you think"—to coin a phrase, and requirements hung very heavy.
It was in this critical year that we met the most memorable teacher of our scholastic coreers. Yes, Dr. Kolmer made Internal Medicine a must course for any practicing dentist. His famous, "ninety nine," while examining each weeks’ clinical patient, will long be remembered. We were told a story on Oral Surgery by Dr. Cameron, and the famous and colorful gold foil man, Dr. Raymond (Bucky) Walter which did much to liven our interests in operative dentistry on the floor. While speaking of the floor, we can recall the man of the hour, "Mike" Salerno, coming to the rescue when we were delivering that first denture.
Classified as both major and minor complications that year were the numerous technique requirements along with the imposing array of theory courses. The famous "monster," was definitely the casting of the century arid of a dental students lifetime. Oh how we prayed! Polishing inlays and making them fit into the ivorine teeth became an occupational necessity. Building bridges was taken out of the realm of structural engineers and placed in our lap; both
It's hygienic apoiomena It's a snap
on the floor and in the laboratory. As June approached, the wait until the last moment attitude, was shucked off, and that last moment was all too fleeting
Our class leaders that year were: Ed Flood President; Bill Haberstroh. Vice President; Bernie Krestool, Treasurer; Joe Hocher. Secretary; and Lou Gunn, Student Council Representative.
Well, there it was—at long last we were seniors. Suddenly we realized that life was not a bowl of cherries, even for seniors. Gold foil fillings became the order of the day and the cry, "get those inlays," could be heard throughout the school. Baking that porcelain jacket crown and inlay was accomplished, but what a job. Roll call still rings in our ears, thanks to Bags. The Oral Diagnosis block eventually cleared and much scooting was done to overcome the deficit.
Upstairs we were still fighting the battle of tHe lecture room. After much procrastination we did manage to scrape together a bibliography, reference list, speech plan, brief and a technical composition for Pee Wee Miller. We again took up the theory of the broach, file and reamer, for a last ditch stand in Endodontea, under Mr. Case Planning Board, alias Dr. Amsterdam.
Keep the airway open
No rubber dam doctor?What’ your impression
Looks involved doesn't it?
This is the way it's done doctor.
This picture's to maintain space.
Dentistry and the family.Zahnlte »»«ms to be awake.
Don't hide your light under a bandage.
Practice Management became the course of the year under Dr. Eshleman. Public Health was shared pleasantly with the Oral Hygienists. Ceromico never failed to bring down the house, when "Magnifying Glass" Bogglivo stepped upon the platform.
Our class officers that year were: Ted Jarvis, President: Bernie K restool, Vice President; Harry Shift. Treasurer;- Joe Donnelly. Secretary: and Ed Wallinchus, Student Council Representative.
After the last mock state board was completed and our last clinic patient had departed, the usual cramming for exams was done. Now we sat back and sweated the whole thing out. One big sigh of relief could be heard when we heard the news that victory was ours and we had reached pay dirt. We had worked hard to earn our title, Doctor of Dental Surgery. The journey was a long and oft times weary qne. but one which was to set our destiny for life.
It is with sincere gratitude that we wish to give our heart felt thanks to Dean Timmons, and all our faculty members of Temple University School of Dentistry, for their untiring efforts in guiding us to our goal. The knowledge, skill and confidence which they have imported to us, will do much, to further our part in the glorious profession. May we always be a credit to them.
A busy oicavation center
Modern day communicationRobert Humpreville Edward Cook ......
Leonard Frantx ... John Meyers Thomas Kelly......
Student Council Representative
Left to right: First Row; J. Barron, A. Banach, F. Brink, A. Ayoub, A. Artx, M. Antonis, J. Boll: Second Row; R. Bailey, R. Blake. J. Books, W. Ackerman, J. Berube, J. Brady, W. Bartoshesky.11:35; Zinc Oxide and Eugenol Time.
"All right. John, you’re from Shamolcin. so you'll file with the Shamokin board." All heads snapped, and each man suddenly felt that he no longer was hidden in a crowd, but on individual who could readily be spotted. The spotter?—Dean Timmons.
Freshman year for our doss wos the some as it probably is for all classes—a year of bewilderment. orientation, fear of failure and or fear of being too successful and labelled o "scooter.'' The schedules, freshman technique, fraternity rushing, class meetings, spring donee, and finals molded 129 men and a girl into what wos supposedly ' hot" Sophomore material.
Registration Day for the Sophomore year varied from the Freshman routine in that most of the boys knew one another and hod something in common—a tired feeling at the beginning of the year and a dread of that "one more festoon job." Very early we were given the tip that probably saved most of us. Our optometrists advised. "Give up looking thru that microscope or stop watching television." 'Twos a true sacrifice, and noble, but we made it. I think most of us passed the course.
The greatest loss of the Sophomore year was the departure of our good friend Milt Eisenberg, who will always be our classmate.
The final push in Prosthetics, "crammin" and "examin" will be forgotten long before the fight talk we were given at the end of the year in prepa-
Getting at the root of things.
Loft to right: First Row; A. Caldwell. S. Davis, W. Furman, E. Cook, I. Gelman, E. Bruno; Second Row; J. Eisenhauer, V. Dunston, J. Engler, H. Evans, M. Elters, M. Chamlon, K. Fryer. W. DeFeo: Third Row; T. Check. M. Cohen. R.
DesMarais, L. Homing, T. Flanagan, A. Geen, L. Frantx, S. Filipek: Fourth Row; H. Difenderfer, G. Craddock, C. Copehort. P. Garber, W. Coulter, E. Isaacson, A. Freedman, F. Corine.L«f to right: First Row; B. Kr»g r, G. Koncgawo, P. L«ss«r, B. Lornor, D. Link. A. Linthicum: Second Row; G. Horkowitx, G. Ludlom, C. Heisfond, H. Hayes, E. Kellner. M. Lip schuti, H. Gross: Third Row; H. Kota. H. Hippensteel. J.
Herxog, T. Kelly. D. Goldenberg, L Kondra, J. Levin: Fourth Row; H. Hallmon, W. Haley, M. Geiger, M. Green. R-Humpreville, M. Lerner, H. Hutchins.
ration for the FLOOR. "And if you pick up a hand mallet instead of an explorer, use it. Put it in the mouth and do something. Local anesthesia—anything."
Letters from the school announcing early opening for Juniors started one of the greatest rushes since the opening of the Oklahoma Territory. Chummy Juniors eagerly storted to pock up their cases for the clinic floor; grumpy, equipment shy Juniors finally got their coses checked and swore
there would be no more lending or borrowing of equipment. We rubber dammed each other, gave each other a "prophy," received our transfusions, and waited to get our patients in the chair . . . and waited to get our patients in the chair. .. and waited to get our patients in the chair. How come Sophomores aren’t told about Oral Diagnosis and Radiodontia?
Two years of rat racing on the all tile track on the third floor had suddenly become compli-Oh for the honor system.
coted by two doors and two sets of steps leading to the second floor. Old time speed champions suddenly began to lose ground to the sturdier paclc horses who could carry an operative case, articulator. three towels, medicine bottles, hot sterilized instruments, cold sterilized instruments, headrest covers, rubber dam napkins, bracket covers, two cups, case history and ... a sandwich or something to sustain oneself while at the chair.
After three months most of us realized the mannequins on the clinic floor are of a slightly different make, but we learned our way, and slowly but surely added grey hairs to the heads of the instructors.
If and when we finish, we should feel proud, not of ourselves for learning, but of them for being able to teach us.
Left to right: First Row; R. Myer, A. Marsilio, G. Morcucci. J. Palis, D. O'Neill, F. Milano: Second Row; A. Pouse, J. Naplacic, W. Ravina, J. Mallor, E. McKlindon, P. Petrillo, J. Mendenhall: Third Row; J. McKenna, J. Motsko, J.
O'Neill, T. Miklos, W. Phillippi, J. Meyers, J. Mattioli: Fourth Row; F. Musen, I. Maslow, M. Moncini, H. Reid, O. Nord, M. Rappoport, M. Moran, D. Meyer.Schechter, S. Roten, 0. Yarbrough, H. Shoradin, E. Shoen, S. Segal: Fourth Row; J. Shifman, F. Stofflinger. C. Rini, C. Rider, J. Spinolli, A. Sorkin, C. Shope.
Left to right: Firtt Row; R. Rotsi, P. Yoswintki, A. Rug-gerio, F. Sunahara. J. Weover: Second Row: J. Shore, M. Steinberg, J. Sonet, R. Woodward, S. Zeidert, R. Stegeltke, A. Steinberg: Third Row; R. Zerbe. S.SOPHOMORES
Ray Leidich ... Walter Nied . .. Richard Franford Robert McBride. Clinton Hoffman
............. ... Vice Pre ident
Student Council Representative
Left to right: First Row; A. Checchio, M. Apothaker. J. Aleo, E. Antonieski, S. Baldinger, T. Kauffman, K. Callenberger: Second Row; E. Bass, R. Burkey, W. Burns. R. Burke. R. Cornish. R. Braun, R. Chisholm. E. Caputo.As o group the Sophomore Closs was conceived as far back os its eldest member can recall, for at that time some influence began to shape the destinies of us all. We grew in places as far opart as Florida and New Hampshire, to be finally brought together in the Fall and Winter of 1948 when we took the aptitudes. That was our first meeting, one in which we were all a bit uncertain of our surroundings and the tests which we took. Then came that day. the letter from Temple hod arrived, and with trembling hands it was opened and read: the message from the Dean: "I am pleased to inform you . . . Relief, and then the knowledge that we had become a part of a whole: the full-fillment of a long ambition.
Arriving in Philadelphia and choosing a place to live, a place to eat occupied the first
Left to right: Pint Row; M. Domiano, J. Gilson, Y. Berel- Golden, L, Flotchor, J. Kalafa, W. Gearhart, W.
son, J. Doughtery: Socond Row; N. Goodman, H. Fink, Grimsley: Fourth Row; D. Coe, J. Cooper, J. Greytok,
R. Franford, S. Fish, E. Fishman, E. Fuerstman, L. Gold- C. Hoffman, S. Dunn, W. Hockman.
berg, B. Feder: Third Row; T. Davis, A. DeFeo, J.Whot was her number?
Ya see! it's simple.
days of the term. Registration followed soon after, and we marveled at the help and understanding given us by the upperclassmen. The new school and its courses occupied our time and seldom gave us opportunity to "goof off ' or to think of much else than carotids, cusps ond eight o'clock lectures. Thus we acquired a new language and way of thought in that year which
Loft to right: First Row; J. McNally, 0. Lohrmonn, W. Huff. S. Korth, J. Kistlor. E. Laoni, F. Laisar, S. Lukoff: Second Row; M. Hopmon, J. Kim, C. McCouUy, J. McBrida, F. Luti. J. Lombardi, A. Lowandowski, J.
will remain with us for the entirety of our respective careers. The strange intricasies of articulators, polymers flux and anti-flux, melting points, rods and cocci, all become a personal concern, a part of our lives and thought.
But we still hadn’t lost the ability to ' unlax" and ploy a bit. The anatomy show and the Christmas Show proved that we had retained
McGinniss: Third Row; J. Jonas, E. Jombock, P. Hosay, S. Kakich, S. Laxzorotti, J. Kolonauski, J. McCloskay, W. Knox.Who's sweeting?
An accent in Dentistry.
thot asset, even odding to it withol. Before we knew it. June was neoring, dentures were being processed and polished, final scooting was near and the coll of summer spun its throaty song over the quieting melody of completed finals. The year had finished on a note of success, we were one-quarter dentists.
The Sophomore year brought us bock to the
old haunts and familiar faces. New techniques and processes beset the path to knowledqe. but we surmounted these by simple procedure—to burn all bands and cost on ahead. The labs are more fomiliar now: we know not to expect the air jets to burn, and the plaster—well, even the Seniors ore still trying to figure the angle on that. How to grind a tooth section, the
Lett to right: Fir t Row; R. Moore, F. Moore, S. Potkoy: Second Row; J. Minker, N. Riemer, R. Molt. R. Mendten, G. Rooney. M. Palot. R. Plotnick. U. Palmonari: Third Row; N. Sobel, R. Provost. D. Miller, W. Nied, S. Oren-
stein. S. Propper, A. Ramos: Fourth Row; R. Micocci, D. Johnson, P. Raven, J. Read, R. Leidich, E. Meko. J. Reichord, R. Pederson.11
But Dr. Freyvogel Say . . . !
method for filling o root canal, when to clasp a cuspid, why to have sharp line angles have all been presented and assimilated. Get the idea?
Now we look back upon two years of hard work, the prelude to the next two in which all of the past experience and ability we possess will be tested. We re told that the best and hardest is yet to come; we hope so. everyone is looking forward to the day when the articulator snaps shut on our first practical case, the ultimate measure of our success.
Visual aid —What price education?
Left to right: Firtt Row; P. Zeidman, D. Smith, G. Yoke, A. Spiegel, Z. Steinberg, R. Zawrotny, F. Wuthrich: Second Row; M. Stern, E. Umbenhauer. W. Tang, W. Sim , J. Thompton, M. Shanlcer, R. Scott, A. Schreder:
Third Row; W. Steven , E. Snyder, E. White, N. Smith, W. Wendle, A. Fedeli, E. Truono: Fourth Row; P. Strati , P. Sydell, C. Taylor, D. Skelly, J. Wei»t, M. Woch . G. Smith, S. Sibertki, W. Zuber.
Lawrenco Ditoro........................ ... President
Robert Berg ............................Vice President
Edword Jennings ............................. Secretary
Jack Sokoloff ............................... Treasurer
Joseph Koltisko .. Student Council Representative
What a busy year this has been. On September 14th. one hundred and thirty-two in number, we assembled in the aud' to begin four years of study of dentistry. "There was nothing else in the whole wide world any one of us would rather have
been doing." and we "ambitiously" set out to prove it.
Looking back now upon registration day. it’s good to recall the feeling of relief we experienced when we knew—at last, our career had begun.
Loft to right: First Row; S. Aliapoulios, T. Bailey. H. Borman, A. Andreacola: Second Row; R. Berq, M. Baker, W. Baringer, F. Barlow, J. Atkins, J. Avodesian: Third Row; W. Ackerman, W. Bantle, E. Bernstine. A. Binns, W. Binns.What' cookin'?
The activities of the higher echelon.
Is something ajar?
With our first class, our studying began. We studied hard and we've done well, but it wasn't all studying and work; we've also had some fun.
Meeting new people and making new friends occupied the first few weeks, and we quickly established ourselves in our new environment. As we reminisce all the events of the past year, we recall many humorous incidents and never-to-be forgotten experiences.
Flashing the pepsodent smile each of us had his picture taken for the year book, recognized later only by the suit or tie we wore.
Who was it who said you may be required to make base-plates. Z. John Gregory is quite the linguist—and the man with a joke for every occasion—Josephine!
Following pandemic eyestrain, the more ingenious of us brought a flashlight to "Moe's" lectures to copy the diagnosis during the blackout. We all remember the day before the Thanksgiving vacation when Mr. Lietch gave a demonstration on how to carve a turkey. Remember the headline, "Philosophical Professor Proposes Peace Plan." Mr.
Left to right: First Row; N. Gentile, L. Blaszcxyk, R. Fahringer, H. Ebersole, W. Dingerson, G. Charles: Second Row; D. Ehrich. S. Doris, A. Gans, R. Freidmon. A. Cohen, H. Blotband, S. Deitch: Third Row; M. Feinstein, R. Detz.
L. Ditoro, J. Carlos, L. Cohen, S. Camp, S. Bridges, M. Braunstein: Fourth Row; J. Fleck, R. Craighead, A. DiRonzo, H. Cook, A. Conway. P. Deardorff, J. Colletti, D. Flinch-bough.Left to right: First Row; I. Kurtz. M. Kogan, L. Griff, F. Lentini, R. Jewells, R. Kolb: Second Row; E. Leni, G. Korosh, L. Kelner, J. Hudoclt. C. Hoffmon. W. Ing, J. Hagen: Third Row; S. Jaffe, G. Isaacson. A. Gordon,
Lietch contends that oil nations except one should leom two languages . . . and squamous epithelium would surely not be contagious. Thanlc you.
Did your dime yield 1.8 grams of silver or has inflation upset 'Rip' Rowen's calculations? And it is quite impossible to spatulate a stiff mix of investment 100 times in approximately 15 seconds. Isn't it?
Dr. Miller always managed to knock us cold
B. Kaminsky, C. Henry, E. Jennings, C. Horn: Fourth Row; B. Korp, G. Huber. W. Junker, D. Johnson, R. Hoober, T. Hoffman. J. Koltisko, W. Jennings, S. Krxywick!.
with his surprise1' quizzes, perhaps that accounts for the rasping voices when Steve led us in singina "Danny Boy." Dr. Butz gave us all a laugh with his interpretation of "the thing." and Bob Fah-ringer rotes a prize for his imitation of Dr. Limquico . . . "gentlemen you must know your Anatomy or I will flunk you. not only this year but next year also." At least we ll always know how to "cut down on that vein."
And not a word was spoken.
— a stiff upper lip —
Who a set up!Left to right: First Row; R. Molkenthin. D. Monaco. A. Mazur, D. Plessett, H. Mendelwager, J. Mercoldo, H. Pebley: Second Row; G. Marino, J. Marcell. R. Ortelere, J. Palancia, J. Roborts, C. Pommer, J. Robb: Third Row;
Dr. Herman had us all wishing for a change in the weather os we went skiing over the messio-buccal cusp of a first molar. Who can forget "Uncle Louie" standing in the hall shouting, "this is an area of silence."
Saturday's serial, produced by Harold L. Fag-gort, and starring Pierre Fuchard with Chapin A. Harris in a supporting role hod all of us sleeping on-the edges of our seats.
R. Mohr. R. Pierson. R. Moroy. V. Pollaro. A. Perlsweig, B. Lurie, C. Ludwig, M. Pevner: Fourth Row; D. Lovett®, B. Levine, G. Pappas. W. Mikvy. W. Malinowski. B. Moskow. C. Nolke.
Did Roy Pierson ever recover that Bio-Chem book he lost one Saturday morning at the end of the hall?
As the Freshman year draws to on end, we yearlings realize that we have become completely indoctrinated into the activities of the school and our curriculum. Although our errors were many our knowledge has broadened considerably, and it is with anticipation and fine expectation that we
This is a dead picture.We'd like you to meet . . .
Quite an extraction.
await our Sophomore year.
We are sincerely grateful to those faculty members who have devoted their time and efforts to aid us in completing our freshman year successfully. We also wish to extend many thanks to the upper classmen, and particularly to the seniors do we extend our heartiest congratulations and sincere hopes for a successful future.
Left to right: First Row; A. Venneri, N. Rosenberg, R. Schroishuhn, J. Shank. W. Schaffer, G. Smith: Second Row; L Roionski. E. Stoebenou, R. Stewart, R. Swift, R. Stognor, G. Sydell, J. Sokoloff: Third Row; H. Sigman,
R. Sweet, R. Thome, A. Tollman, J. Vignola, G. Sample,
C. Wagner: Fourth Row; G. Storb, W. Scanlan, B. Sherk. T. Shook. K. Worley. E. Wienski, 0. Yoder. J. Wilson. W. Wilson.SOCIETIESThe John A. Kolmer Society
Junior Class. Membership in the society is based on scholarship, character, deportment, and sincere interest in internal medicine in relation to Dentistry, irrespective of race. sex. or religious affiliation.
There is a twofold purpose governing oil society functions: to promote understanding and cooperation between the Medical and Dental Professions, and to enable dentists to recognize those systemic diseases which manifest themselves in the oral cavity.
Society functions consist of monthly meetings, at which student members present the case history, physical examination and laboratory findings of a clinical patient, and symposia on subjects related to the clinical conditions under consideration. These presentations are followed by a discussion by the moderator, a faculty member of the Medical or Dental Schools, and Dr. Kolmer. The scientific meetings are concluded by questions and discussion.
The primary goal of this society might be called student education and with the character of Dr. John Kolmer os an inspiration, it is certain that the society holds and indeed merits a cherished position in carrying out the principle of student impression.
The John A. Kolmer Society was initiated at Temple University School of Dentistry in November, 1936. by Dr. John A. Kolmer. Professor of Medicine.
At the present time the membership consists of 100 students of which seventy are members of the Senior Closs ond thirty are members of theOFFICERS
Samuel Paul.......................................................... President
William Hoberstroh.................................................... Secretory
SENIOR MEMBERS JUNIOR MEMBERS
Robert Alber Williom Hoberttroh Charles Nagle Alfred Ayoub Robert Humpreville
John Albert Joteph Hacker Samuel Paul Richard Bailey Eli Isaacson
John Andrews Garth Huckins Erwin Plotnick Alevonder Banach Erich Kellner
Irving Archinow Theodore Jarvis Irwin Plotnick Jocob Behler Bertram Kreger
Rolph Buterbaugh Irving Kaneftky Arthur Rovoge Jerome Bell Julius Mallor
Edward Carolan William Katler George Richterman Edward Bruno John McKenna
Frank Clement Frank Keating Carmen Riviello Andrew Coldwell John Motsko
Joteph Cohen Martin Kiefer Vincent Roach Edward Cook Howard Reid
Simon Coben David Klebanoff Homer Robinson Harry Difenderfer Daniel Rossi
Wolter Culbert Milton Klempert Richard Rots Stanley Filipek Ronald Stegelske
John D'Allestandro Bernard Krethtool Boiter Sapp Leonard Frants Alvin Steinberg
Melvin Denholts Aaron Kuby Bernard Sarnow Wallace Furman Morton Steinberg
Stanley Diets Albert LaRocca Samuel Schworts Philip Gorber F» d Sunahora
Joteph Donnelly Leroy Leahy Doniei Shuck Morvin Green Robert Woodward
John Eck Charles Lentx Joteph SheUchock Horold Hayes Peter Yoswintki
Arthur Erlacher Joel Lippe Thomas Smith Gabriel Horkowits Robert Zerbe
Irvin Friedman Marthall Ludwig Gerald Sveen
Richard Funk Robert Mortin James Turner
Leonard Giordano Perry Mats Edward Walinchut
William Glickman John McCutcheon John Weaver
John Grant Jack Metsger William Wells
Barton Greenburg Frederick Monaghan John Zerbe
Shelly Greene Lewis Gunn Sylvan Morein Louis Zislis The James R. Cameron Society
William Haberttroh Stephan Soltis Robert Arner Richard Rost
President Vice President .. Secretary Treasurer
The objects of the Cameron Society ore to promote and cultivate the art and science of Oral Surgery in dentistry: to encourage research in Oral Surgery and its allied branches of science in relation to public health; to foster hiqher scholastic effort and to better fraternal and non-fraternal relationships among the members toward scientific, ethical and professional progress.
Membership is based first on fraternity affiliation. Each year a representative number of Junior students are chosen from each fraternity and the independent' group by the Senior members of those organizations.
The society accomplishes its aims through tho presentation of practical considerations by guest speakers, thereby promoting and cultivating on earnest study of current problems of Oral Surgery.
Dr. Cameron, through his leadership in Society activities and through his contributions to our profession, has inspired and encouraged the members
of the society who are soon to begin their professional pursuits. To Dr. Cameron, we extend our sincere appreciation for his efforts and his association witn us during our student years. It is with pride that we will wear the Cameron coat-of-arms upon our Society Key.
Guest speakers and their topics up to the dote of publication of the "Odontolog" hove been:
Dr. Lesley M. Fitzgerald, Secretary of The American Board of Oral Surgery; "The Importance of Post-Operative Treatment."
Drs. Paul Bishop and Arthur Winhom, of the Radiology Department of Pennsylvania Hospital; "X-ray os a Diagnostic Aid and Therapeutic Measure in the Treatment of Maliqnant Disease."
Dr. Oscar Batson, Professor of Anatomy, Graduate School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania; "Anatomical Pathways of Infection of Interest to the Oral Surgeon."
A joint meeting with the James and Kolmer Societies, the topic of which was "Hemorrhagic Disease."
Dr. Thomas M. Mulloy, Instructor in Oral Surgery. University of Pennsylvania: "The Surgical Preparation of the Mouth for Orol Prosthesis."
John Andrew Robert Arner Alberto Aye Matthew Barnett Frank Clement Anthony D'Agottino Stanley Dietz Edward Flood Leonard Giordano
Lewi Gunn William Hoberttroh Bernard Krethtool Charlet Lentz Robert Martin P. Marthall Mot Sylvan Morein Charle Nagle
Samuel Paul Carmen Riviello Richard Ro» Horry Schiff Joteph Shellchock Joteph Solecki Stephen Solti Frank Summer
Alfred Ayoub Richard Bailey Alexander Banach Jo eph Behler Jerome Bell Andrew Caldwell Horry Difenderfer Leonard Frantz Walloce Furman
H. William Gros Robert Humpreville Eli Itoactan Herbert Katz Bertram Kreger John McKenna John Mottko Orval Nord
Howord Reid Ooniel Rotti Harold Sharadin Fred Sunahora John Weaver Robert Woodward Samuel Zeidert Robert ZerbeThe Frederic James Society
Samuel Paul.... .............................. President
Frank Keating ...................................Secretary
The purpose of the James Society of Clinical Pathology is to stimulate an interest in clinical pathology, and to supplement the regular curriculum training in histology and pathology through a series of extra-curricular meetings at which students have the opportunity to. see practical demonstrations and hear illustrated lectures by professional men well educated in their respective fields of practice.
Within recent years it has been the practice of the society to invite guests to many of the
Irving Archinow SENIOR MEMBERS: Fred Goldman Jack Metsger
Motthew Barnett Barton Greenberg Charles Nagle
Howard Britton Shelly Greene Samuel Novich
Simon Cobon William Haberstroh Samuel Paul
Joseph Cohen Joseph Hacker Erwin Plotnick
John D'Alessondro William Kasler George Richtermon
Hugh Day Frank Keating Cormen Riviello
Stanley Diets Martin Kiefer Richard Ross
Melvin Denholtx David Klebonoff Bernard Sarnow
Joseph Donnelly Milton Klempert Burton Schwarts
Louis Dubin Bernard Kreshtool Samuel Schwarts
Arthur Erlacher Aaron Kuby Joseph Skellchock
Theodore Feldman Charles Lenti Joseph Solecki
Irvin Friedman P. Marshall Mats J. Word Weaver
meetings and to extend to non-members of all classes the opportunity to take advantage of the speaker's presentation.
One of the most important aspects of this society's functioning is the desire to welcome participation in discussions of all topics presented at the meetings in order to broaden the scope of student reasoning.
Membership in the society has been restricted annually to twenty men in the Junior Class, but for some years this practice has not been carried out. a greater number being accepted in order to create interest among the larger group.
Membership is based upon student standing and interest shown in the subjects of Oral Histology and Pathology in the Sophomore Class.
J. Behler P. Garber A. Linthicum
J. Bell D. Goldenberg G. Morcucci
A. Caldwell H. Hayes R. Myer
C. Capehart G. Horkowits J. Motsko
F. Cerine R. Humpreville D. Rossi
T. Check H. Hutchins A. Sorkin
M. Cohen E. Isaacson A. Steinberg
H. Difenderfer G. Kanegowo M. Steinberg
V. Dunston T. Kelly F. Sunahara
J. Engler P. Lesser R. Woodward
S. Filipek J. Levin D. Yarbrough
L. Frants D. Link S. ZeidersThe Junior American Dental Association
CharUt J. L nti J rom« B ll Philip Sydvll Frank Ktating Albert LoRocca
Pr«tid«nt First Vie»-Pr »id«nt Second Vic -Pr«»id»nt Secretory
The Junior American Dental Association is organized to better acquaint the undergraduate student with current practical techniques, experimental and theoretical thinking in the biological and mechanical aspects of current dental practice and research, and to familiorize him with present concepts in professional relations and management.
Through membership, the student has access to the American Dental Association Journal and Conventions, and the regular monthly meetings of the Junior American Dental Association at the Temple University School of Dentistry.
Each junior association meeting presents o speaker from the practicing profession or foreign school faculties. During the past year our organization was extremely well rewarded in its quest for speakers, the guest list and their topics including:
Dr. Claude C. Harkins, of Osceola Mills. Pa.: "Construction of a Speech Aid for the Cleft Palate Patient."
Dr. Claude LaDow, of Philadelphia: "Tumors of the Jaw."
Dr. Nuttal. of Baltimore: Treatment Planning for Fixed Bridge Prosthesis."
Dr. M. M. Devon, of Philadelphia. "Diagnostic Procedure in Complete Denture Construction."
Dr. Ralph S. Lloyd, of Baltimore Marine Hospital: "Maxillo Facial Prosthesis."
Dr. R. Werther, of Philadelphia: "Problems in Pedodontia."
Dr. Samuel C. Miller, of New York City: "Newer Knowledge of Treatment of Periodontal Disease."
As has become our usuol custom, agoin this year, a Junior American Dental Association Day was carried out on May 4th. The presentations by the senior class included speakers, table clinics, and demonstrations, and was climaxed by a dinner dance.
The Class of 1951 will always remember the programs of the Junior American Dental Association and knows that none of them colud have been a success without the cooperote efforts of Drs. Herman and McKechnie. the advice of Dean Timmons, and the wholehearted and enthusiastic response of the entire student body.The Omicron Kappa Upsilon
John Andrew P. Marshall Moh
Simon Cobon Jock Metiger
Stanley Diets Charles Nagle
John Eck Samuel Paul
Leonard Giordano Carmen Riviello William Haberstroh John Weaver Martin Kiefer John Zerbe
Omicron Koppa Upsilon is the national dental honorary fraternity, election to this group being the highest honor that may be bestowed upon a student of our profession.
A committee from the dental student body of Northwestern University in 1914, "desirous of organizing and founding a national honorary fraternity similar to the other honorary fraternities now existing in the leading universities . . . but which shall consist of dental students exclusively, admission and membership to which shall be based upon scholarship and character as manifested by election of the faculty," submitted the foregoing petition to the faculty of their school. And Omicron Kappa Upsilon was so organized, to encourage and develop a spirit of emulation among students in Dentistry and to recognize in an appropriate
manner those who distinguish themselves by high attainments while dental students.
The name of Omicron Kappa Upsilon and the design of the key, which is the badge of membership, are founded upon the initial letters of four Greek words: Satiric. Adantos. Kai. and Hygeia, which translated into English, mean. Conservation of Teeth and Health.
At the present time there are thirty-five chapters in the country. The chapter at Temple University. designated as Kappa Kappa, was granted the thirty-third charter in 1937.
Membership in this group is limited to twelve per cent of the highest one-third of each graduating class, election by faculty vote, conditional upon excellence in academic attainment and meritorious professional conduct.
At the end of the first semester, Dr. McKech-nie, the Secretary to the Faculty, called a meeting of the Student Council Representatives of each class and proposed to them a plon whereby they might or should function more actively to assist the faculty in the administration of the student body.
After some discussion the group decided, pro-tem, to have as its members the four duly elected class Student Council Representatives, and the Presidents of each of the four classes, and to proceed with the requested organization.
In a meeting held by these eight men, there were elected as its President, Edward Walinchus: and as its Secretary. Thomas Kelly: with Dr. McKechnie being asked to act as Faculty Council Advisor.
This being then an organized body without laws, work was begun in the formulation of o Constitution, By-Laws, and Regulations. Meanwhile, the Student Council, as it is now known, was given verbal authority to carry on its functions of Student Government.
A Constitution, By-Laws and Regulations were written in committee, and after several Council
meetings to ameliorate several portions, they were passed by full Council vote and submitted to Dean Timmons for his approval. After his approval, these statements will be made available to the student body.
Among some of the proposed items of regulation are: 1. The major purpose of the organization is to develop a sense of joint responsibility of student, faculty and administration for the welfare of the Dental School and its effective management to achieve its educational objectives in the field of Dentistry: 2. The Student Council shall govern all student activities: 3. A closer relationship shall exist between students and faculty in areas of school policy in which cooperative action is feasible.
There is a great deal of cooperote thought and effort expressed in the formulation of the by-laws, whereby the foundation has been laid for the good and proper functioning of a Student Council, and it is hoped by those more or less directly responsible that their protraction will be carried on in the future with equal sincerity and enthusiasm.
98The Dental Review
The Dental Review is the official publication for the Temple University School of Dentistry.
Published quarterly, each issue is prepared by a student staff, under the direction of a faculty advisory committee, for the local purpose of increasing the breadth of dental education in both its readers and in those responsible for its make up and publication. The ’’Review'' also, through circu-
lation to other dental schools ond undergraduate colleges serves well to illustrate to them the scope of our activities.
The form of the publication is fashioned after many notional dental publications ond contains editorials, research and review papers, book reviews. along with news of local organizations.
Sitting J. D'AUttondro. F. D. Summers, S. D! tx. J. Hockov. Standing: J. Pali . J. SHifmon.DENTAL REVIEW STAFF Fronk D. Summers .... . . ,
John D'Alessandro .
Faculty Advisory Council:
Harold L. Faggart. D.D.S.
J. Wallace Forbes. D.D.S.
Alexander J. McKechnie, Jr., D.D.S.
Associate Editors Business Manager Art Editor
Mll lJtW Ml »»
U ».M «
KIIII B WAKMIUM
| M IU.U I »n M9k UU»
ii xtM' i r.wauT mi
IU. I tkUllOtll Hli»
101Sifting: A. ErlocK»r, M. Doubonipock, J. Albert, D ja Kohn, B. Sapp. Standing: L. Zitlit, F. Keating, H. Smith, J. Bobett, J. Engler, J. D'Aleitandro.
You read what your editors hove attempted to make an outstanding exemplification of a widely employed year book form.
At the outset, working with a limited budget, further reduced by a wisely suggested economy drive, it was readily apparent to the staff that few. if any, ''new'' format ideas could be introduced. It was decided therefore, that we could employ the usual, but would attempt to moke it perform to the utmost.
An evaluation of any yearbook shows that its most appreciated features are general layout and photographs, the so-called write-ups being added by way of little-read explanation. Therefore. an attempt has been made to perfect the obvious while maintaining, or perhaps improving, the wordage.
ond w got it for you whoUtolo.For the layout the staff of the publishing house is to be wholeheartedly congratulated: and for the fine informal photographic worlc displayed herein, our thanks go solely to our very capable photographic editor and his staff. The talent displayed in the feature sections is strictly local, and represents the highly commendable efforts of our art and feature staffs.
In general form we hove striven toward a nearly complete pictorial and presentational chronicle of the past year at our school, and we hope the result will serve you well as a reference book for both fact and some fond memories.
John R. Albert........................ Editor
Baxter B. Sapp. Jr. . Photographic Editor
Arthur R. Erlacher . . Business Manager
Photography Staff............ Alberto Ayes.
John Engler, Williom Glickmon, Marshall Ludwig, John Reichard, Dovid Thompson, Robert Zerbe.
Business Stoff..........................Louis Zislis
Art Staff .. John D’Alessand'o.
Milton Klempert, Leroy Leohy, Joseph Skellchock.
Features Staff . . .......... Frork Keotinq
Raymond Czajowski, Harold Smith. Fritz Yealy.
Dr. Alexander J. McKechnie. Jr.
Faculty Advisor Marilyn Daubenspeck
Senior Oral Hygiene Editor Deja Kahn...... Freshman Oral Hygiene Editor
damn you, Boxtor.
but w can't print th t . Bob.The Dental Mirror
The "Dental Mirror" is published weekly by a staff of dental students. It was originally conceived and initiated by the Class of 1950 in recognition of o need for a public news medium through which announcements of our mony functions could be standardized as on aid to students in integrating their curricular and extra-curricular activities.
Expansion and improvement of the original form has included editorials, feature articles, senior "thumb noil sketches. ' and class news.
The staff which has given mony hours to this endeavor is deeply indebted to Dr. Alexander J. McKechnie for his guidance and advice, and to his Secretary, Mrs. Annette Werley, whose- aid each week has enabled us to go to press on time.
With the end of this school yeor, the staff of the "Mirror posses the challenge of the Class of 1950 to those who follow. Through your time and efforts make the Dental Mirror a better paper and a permanent part of our life at school.
Arthur Linthicum, Orval Nord .......Co-Editors
Arthur Marsilio . ........... ........Art Editor
John Engler. John Motsko.................Publishers
Ferdinand Cerine. George Craddock. John Reichard. Frederick Stafflinger, Peter Yoswinski, Emily Funk. Dolores SchintoFRATERNITIESHorry Schiff...........
Marvin Rappoport. ....
Dr. Morton Amsterdam Dr. Martin Solos.......
Faculty Advisor Alumni Advisor
Since 1908. The Theto Ramach Chapter of Alpha Omega, originally the Ramach Chapter of the Philadelphia College of Dentistry, has actively and prominently been an integral part of an organization claiming significant distinction and uniaueness in the notional ond international dental world.
To attain and maintain this position, the chapter has consistently upheld the ideals of Professionalism and Fraternalism as yard sticks for the individual progress of its members. Through this personalized approach. Alpha Omega succeeds in equipping each member with the profundities of these ideals.
Alpha Omega performs an important part of an undergraduate dental education, through the media of chapter clinics, presentations and talks. The Clinics, presented by prominent Philadelphia practitioners, not only cover technical aspects of the various phases of dentistry, but also dentist-patient relationships as regards attitude, policy and education.
Given in conjunction with these are presentations by the upperclass undergraduates to theunderclasses, aiding all the members by additional insight into curriculum problems and practice at public presentation.
At all times an effort is made to aid each
undergraduate to arrive at a realization
SENIOR MEMBERS: JUNIOR MEMBERS:
Irving Archinow Joshuo Barron
Matthew Barnett Jerome Bell
Joseph Cohen Robert Blake
Louis Dubin Marvin Chamlin
Milton Klempert Marvin Cohen
Sylvan Morein Edward Cook
Samuel Novich Murray Elters
Richard Pitel Albert Freedman
Erwin Plotnick Irving Gelman
Irwin Plotnick Donald Goldenberg
Arthur Ravage Morvin Green
Richard Ross Hilbert Gross
Harry Schiff Herbert Katz
Louis Zislis Murray Lipschutz Irving Maslow David Meyer Morvin Rappoport Samuel Rosen Somuel Schecter Paul Schiffman Somuel Segal Jay Shifmon Morton Steinberg
requirements necessary to rise to that creditable sphere that is true professionalism.
Our thanks to the graduating class for directing us toward this point, and our equally heartfelt wishes to them for a successful professional career.
Shelly Baldinger Irving Diamond Benjamin Fodor Herbert Fink Seymour Pish Elihu Fishman Richard Fronford Elwood Fu»f» mon Leonard Goldberg Norman Goodman Marvin Hopman Joel Kalafa Samuel Korth Sidney Lukoff Jules Minker Sylvan Oronttoin Milton Palot Donald Platnick Edwin Snyder Allen Spiegel Morton Stern Zelig Steinberg Morton Wachs
W. Ackermen J. Atkins
A. Braunstein A. Cohen
S. Deitch D. Erich A. Gans
A. Gordon L. Griff
T. Lentx B. Levine B. Lurie
H. Mendelwagner R. Moray
B. Moskow O. Pessett N. Rosenberg H. Sigmonf N
P. Marshall Mat ................
C. Frank Clement................
John Albert ..............
Dr. Sumner X. Pallardy..........
Dr. Alexander J. McKechnie, Jr.. ..
..... Senior Page
Delta Sigma Delta
To keep high the standards of Dentistry by inculcating in the minds of dental students and practitioners a spirit of fraternal cooperation toward scientific, ethical and professionaf progress: this is the object of Delta Sigma Delta. This ideal, held by a group of dental students at the University of Michigan in 1882, led to the founding of Delta Sigma Delta, the oldest of dental fraternities.
Rho Rho Chapter was chartered at the Temple University School of Dentistry in September 1945. and has grown rapidly from the origino! thirteen members to a brotherhood of seventy members and thirty-five pledges.
The local aim of Rho Rho since its conception at Temple University has been the attainment of a high degree of scholarship among its members. It is our belief that a foundation of dentol education based on this aim will enable the groduote to better build his future professional career. The accomplishment of Rho Rho Chapter in firmly securing Delta Sigma Delta at Temple University con be attributed to its record of scholarship, school citizenship, moral leadership, and the good fellowship of its members.
109Through the corporate efforts of our Deputies, officers and members, Rho Rho this year acquired a fraternity house located at 4338 N. Broad Street. Improvements and additions ore constantly being made to better living quarters and laboratory and social facilities. To all responsible for us having a
fraternity house within five years of our founding we offer our sincere gratitude.
To the graduating Delts who have contributed greatly in establishing and promoting Rho Rho Chapter we offer our best in congratulations and wish them success in their professional undertaking.
SENIOR MEMBERS: JUNIOR MEMBERS:
Robert Alber Gerald Berube
John Albert Thomas Check
John Andrews Robert DesMarias
Robert Arner John Engler
Bernard Blaum Henry Evons
Elmer Brown Wallace Furman
Ralph Buterbaugh Clifford Heistand
Frank Clement Gilbert Konegawa
John Eck Arthur Linthicum
Arthur Erlacher Edward McKlindon
Spurgeon Gotwalt John Meyers
John Grant Thadius Miklas
Joseph Hacker John Motsko
Theodore Jarvis James Naplacic
Frank Keating Orval Nord
Leroy Leohy Joseph Palis
P. Marshall Mats Howard Reid
John McCutcheon Alvin Steinberg
Frederick Monoghan Fred Sunahara
SOPHOMORE MEMBERS: FRESHMAN MEMBERS:
Joseph Aleo Theofelos Aliapoulios
Eugene Antoneski Frederick Barlow
Richard Burke Sumpter Camp
Edward Caputo James Carlos
William Gearhart Arthur Conway
Patrick Hosey Raymond Detz
William Huff William Dingerson
James Kim Lawrence Ditoro
Robert McBride Harold Ebersole
Charles McCauley Donald Flinchbaugh
Richard Molt Charles Henry
Robert Pederson Wilfred Ing
Ralph Provost Robert Kolb
Augustine Ramos Stanley Krzywicki
Peter Ravin Charles Ludwig
Norman Reimer Joseph Marcell
John Reichard John Mercaldo
George Rooney William Mlkvy
Albert Schrader Raymond Molkenthin
Robert Scott Carl Nelke
Stanley Siberski Robert Ortelere
Daniel Skelly Raymond Pierson
Grover Smith John Robb
Nathan Smith James Roberts
Wei-Zing Tang Lawrence Rozanski
Calvin Taylor George Sample
James Thompson James Shank
Fred Wuthrich Edward Stoebenau
Delta Sigma DeltaOFFICERS
J. Word Weaver
Carmen Riviello .....
Dr. Carl E. McMurroy
. . Grand Matter
Junior Grand Matter
This year, 1951, marks the fifty-fifth anniversary of Eta Chapter of Psi Omega Fraternity at the Temple University School of Dentistry, and it has probably been one of the most successful years in our history. With the congeniol group of men who now hold membership in Psi Omega, we have all worked hard to carry out together the objects of the fraternity, these being:
To cultivate the sociol qualities of its members:
To assist its members in all their laudable undertakings:
To exert its influence for the advancement of the dental profession:
To keep its members in oil parts of the world in touch with one another;
To secure by cooperate efforts benefits and advantages out of individual reach:
To surround each member with friends to whom he may turn for advice and assistance.
Those of us who will be graduating con look back over the post four years and have many happy memories which will never be forgotten. We will always remember our happy association with Dr. Carl E. McMurroy, who in his capacity as deputycouncilor', was never too busy to listen to our troubles and give us advice, and who worked with the members of the fraternity to help create better facilities for the members.
We can never forget the close companionship which we have enjoyed with one another in both
SENIOR MEMBERS: JUNIOR MEMBERS:
John Babett Fronk Brink
Claud Bailor Charles Capehort
Howard Britton Carl Cerin
Chariot Car y William Coulter
Robert Clauior Georg Craddock
Walter Culbert Harry Difenderfer
Raymond Cxajkowtki Harold Hayes
Thomat Dovii Donald Herzog
Richard Funk Harold Hippensteel
William Haberstroh Gabriel Horkowitx
Dallot Hen Robert Humprevill
Frank Laedlein Erich Kellner
Charles Lonti Georg Ludlum
Edward Magann James Mendenhall
Paul Mattern Richard Myer
Jack Metxger Donald O'Neill
Charles Nagle Joseph O'Neill
Edward O’Donnell Daniel Rossi
Carmen Riviello Marlin Shop
Richard Reut John Sones
Homer Robinson Ronald Stegelsk
Harold Smith Robert Woodward
Joseph Solecki Peter Yazwinski
Gilbert Stegelsk Samuel Zeiders
our studies and social functions, and as we look ahead, let us hope that this close companionship which we value so highly will always remain with us.
To those men who will be graduating, the members of the fraternity wish to express their sincere wishes for a happy ond successful future.
SOPHOMORE MEMBERS: FRESHMAN MEMBERS:
Robert Berkey Leo Blaczyck
Theodor Cauffman Thomas Bailey
Donald Coe Georg Charles
John Cooper Howell Cook
Thomas Davis Richard Craighead
Joseph Dougherty Phillip Deardorff
Jomes Dunn Rodney Hoober
Leonard Fletcher George Huber
James Golden Edward Jennings
James Greytok William Jennings
Walter Grimsley Daniel Lovette
Walter Hockman Wolter Malinowski
John Kistler Alfred Mazur
Fred Leiser Daniel Monoco
Edward Martin Georg Pappas
Robert Mendsen Horry Peblev
David Miller Carl Pommer
Frank Moor William Scanlon
Robert Moor Thomas Shook
Walter Neid Boyd Sherk
John Read Robert Stegner
Donald Smith Richard Sweet
William Wendle Robert Swift
Edward Whit Charles Wagner Kenneth Werley James Wilson William Wilson Donald YoderSigma Epsilon Delta
Bernard Sarnow.................................... Mait r
Stanley Schwa rfi . ..... Chaplain
Yale Berelton.................................... Scribe
Eugene Ba ...................... .... Trea urer
Leonard Frantx.............................. Inner Guard
Philip Garber ............................... Outer Guard
Sidney Propper ................................. Historian
Dr. I. Dubin...................................... Deputy
Sigma Epsilon Delta has readily succeeded in instilling a spirit of fraternalism and the ideals of the profession among its members.
We of the fraternity will endeavor to continue the fine achievements of our graduating class. Thus we can contribute toward maintaining Temple University School of Dentistry among the finest of professional schools.
With the ideals of Sacrifice. Education, and Devotion in mind. Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity shall continue to strive to keep the flame of the Dental Profession burning brilliantly.
Twenty six years ago. the Delta Chapter of Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity was created at Temple University School of Dentistry. Since its inception, Delta Chapter can be proud of the position it has played in maintaining the highest standards of fraternalism among professional societies. Both present members and alumni have diligently furnished the necessary time, effort and energy toward the continued advancement and progress of Delta Chapter.SENIOR MEM8ERS: JUNIOR MEMBER: SOPHOMORE MEMBERS: FRESHMAN MEMBERS:
Melvin Denholtz Alvin Artz Eugene Boss Harry Berman
Theodore Feldman Milton Eisenberg Yale Borelson Sidney Doris
David Fox Joseph Fishbein Robert Broun Morris Feinstein
Irving Friedman Leonard Frantz Sidney Propper Robert Friedman
Williom Glickman Philip Garber Milton Shanker Carl Hoffman
Barton Greenburg Bortram Kreger Phillip Sydell Benjamin Karp
Shelly Greene Bernard Lerner Lester Kellnor
Bernard Kreshtool Milton Lerner Marvin Kogan
Aaron Kuby Julius Levin Milton Pevner
Theodore Kurta Paul Lesser Jack Sokoloff
Joel Lippe David Link Gerald Sydell
Harry Mildvan Julius Mallor
Sidney Parmet Frederic Musen
Vincent Roach Joseph Shore
Bernard Sarnow Bruce Shrallow
Burton Schwartz Aaron Sorkin
Lambert Seltzer Sigma Epsilon DeltaXi Psi Phi
Xi Psi Phi was founded in February, 1889, at Ann Arbor, Michigan, by a small group of men imbued with three principles that became the ideals of the fraternity: Knowledge. Morality, and Friendship.
It was declared that the purposes of the fraternity were to be the provision of a better, more substantial foundation on which to build a successful
Edward Flood Michael Moran Chariot Rini Alfred Ayoub Harold Sharadin
Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treaturer
professional life: to create a desire for a cleaner, healthier atmosphere in which to live; ond to develop an appreciation of the wonderful qualities of friendship and hospitality.
To this day. the 2eal in which it was nutured has carried on in Xi Psi Phi. overcoming all obstacles and flourishing in each of her members.SENIOR MEMBERS:
Alberto Aye Anthony D'Aqostino Joseph Donnelly Stephen Fallen Edward Flood Leonard Giordano Albert LaRocca Stephen Solti
JUNIOR MEMBERS: Alfred Ayoub Richard Bailey Aleiander Banach Edward Bruno Stanley Filipelt LoMoyne Fleming Arthur Geen John McKenna Arthur Morsilio Joseph Mattioli Michael Moran Paul Petrillo Charles Rider Chorles Rini Anthony Ruggerio Edson Schoen Harold Sharodin
FRESHMAN MEM8ERS: Angelo Andreacola John Avedesian Michael Baker James Colletti Charles Horn Louis Kurtz Fred Lentini Edward Wienski
SOPHOMORE MEMBERS: Vincent DiZinno Stephen Kekich James McNally James StratisMARGARET A. BAILEY Professor of Oral Hygiene Supervisor of School of Oral Hygiene
April 20, 1951
TO THE ORAL HYGIENE CLASS OF 1951:
I deeply appreciate the opportunity of extending to you this greeting though it reminds me that the time has come for the parting of the ways.
Your professional development as a class and os individuals hos been watched with keen interest and pleasure in your progress. I would urge you to remember that though your days in the School of Oral Hygiene have come to a close, your period of learning will never end. Each day's experiences will tend to broaden your knowledge. Let me urge you to share these experiences with your sister hygienists through your professional organizations, and in proportion as you shore, so will you continue to grow in stature.
To each of you I extend my heartiest congratulations and sincere wish for a successful and happy professional life.
Margaret A. Bailey Professor of Oral Hygiene Supervisor — School of Oral Hygiene
RUTH M. HECK Assistant Supervisor of School of Oral HygieneSenior Class History
(MRS.) CAROLYN THOMPSON R.D.H.
ANN WOLFSTEN Secretary Oral Hygione Office
MARGURITE KELLY R.D.H. Clinical Instructor
JEAN HUNTER R.D.H.
Memories, oh! memories. After o short but wonderful summer, we oil returned to continue our course to make each and everyone of us "the best hygienist." Those of us who hoped to land some dental student, came back well prepared with new hooks, with lines and sinkers. The fraternities tried hard to help us with their "welcome O. H. parties." and we certainly did appreciate them.
We all admire the lovely diamond rings of Martha Moody and Marilyn Debranski. Our class of fifty-one had dwindled to forty-nine. Doris was missing because of a severely injured back, and Donna, recently married, had left school.
Our clinic days were busy ones, sodium fluoride treatments having been added to our already full schedule. Still we found time to knit those colorful argyles and to play another hand of bridge—I beg your pardon, canasta, of course.
Our little sister affair was a gay hen party. Do you remember how silly Peg looked in that uniform three sizes too large? "On Top Of Old Smoky," "You Are My Sunshine" and other choice renditions from the Ukelele Chorus and a perfectly delightful evening.
Perhaps one of the best times we had together was in preparing for the Christmas Show. The role of the Queen was given that "a la Jordan" treatment, and I can still picture Sydelle, alias Snow White, lying on the stage, pretending to be dead, but all the time nearly bursting with laughter.
The traditional candle light procession acquired a new feature—the boys' chorus. One can’t be sure their presence added to the music, but it certainly made rehearsals a lot more interesting.
The first wedding in the class was Marilyn Debranski's marriage to Dr. Zebrowski. Some girls were fortunate to hove been able to spend
123Elizabeth Harmon Janie Hook Shirley Seibert . ..
Sue Brown .......
.... President Vice-President ... Secretory .Treasurer . . . Historion
of our best beaus—dentistry seemed very for owoy indeed.
Then those last few months were o mad scramble. Trying to get X-ray requirements, posters and exams, were all squeezed into the short time that was left.
But somehow, we made it, and we ore now full-fledged Oral Hygienists with success and happiness before us ond with many pleasant memories left behind.
their semester vacation in Florida—then there ore those of us who still use pancake.
Shirley Seibert, Jan Hutchinson ond Marlene Fike were added to the list of those who are lovely and engaged—the rest of us: well we re lovely.
One evening we will never forget is the night of our dance at the Warwick Hotel. As we danced in long, flowing gowns in the armsNORMA ABRAMS "Norm"
6200 Waynt Avenue Philadelphia 44,
"A smile for all, a greeting glad An amiable jolly way she had.
Eyes of brown and deep and cool,
We've never, never seen them cruel."
ELYSE BARTON "Sugar"
527 Fourth Street Cataiauqua, Pa.
"Throughout her yeors ot Temple,
'Sugar' found this true,
To olwoys hove the best of times,
Just keep smilin' thru."
MARGARET BEWARD "Peggy’
"Always laughing, always gay, Teg' drives all cores away, She it little; she is wise She’s o terror for her she."
TERESA BIEOLINGMAIER 'Terry-
22 Hemlock Street
"A smile and a wiggle, A song ond o giggle — Here comes 'Terry'."
Danville, Pa.CAROLE BLOCH "Carole”
Patterson. New York
"A quiet kind of girl Of whom it ho been said Ho something more than nonsense Lying beneath her head."
Moyer ond Schwab Roods
"Modest demeanor and simple dress. Smiling face and pleasing manner. Always strivinq to give pleasure. Faithfully fulfilling every duty."
HELEN BROWN "Helen"
2058 Dorchester Avenue Boston. Moss.
"Bright eyes and blonde hair.
Jolly ways ond winsome air.
When you know her you will find The some old fri»nd at any time."
SUSAN BROWN "Sue-
1624 Chew Street Allentown. Pa.
"She' s one in a thousand —
A friend good ond true.
The best way to describe her
Is to soy. ‘Our Sue. "
2237 N. Fourth Street Horrisburg. Pa.
"And her modest answer and graceful air Show her wise and good os she is fair."
3835 Gorfield Street. N.W. Washington 7. D. C.
"How wonderful it is to hove o friend.
A friend who is more than time con lend —
One who knows ond does for you Yes! willingly with kindness true."
MARILYN DAU8ENSPECK "Double"
105 West 36th Street Erie, Pa.
MARILYN DOBRANSKI ZEBROWSKI 1452 Hoddon Avenue Comden. N. J.
"Short blonde hair and eyes so true, Plot a smile and dimples too —
All unite to form this girl
Who helps to keep us in a whirl.”
"She's a very pretty, attractive loss. The first to be married in our closs.”MARION EDWARDS "Eddie"
1616 Maryland Drive Albany, Georgia
"Brown eyes, dark wavy Hair,
Flashing smile, never a care.
Full of fun, bright as a whip.
Meet Marion, she's a 'pip'."
JANE EISENACH "Janie"
5239 Horrocks St. Philadelphia, Pa.
"A girl that is good —
A girl that is true —
Without her I wonder whatever we'd do."
GENEVIEVE EICHENBAUM "Genie"
4814 N. 13th St. Philadelphia. Po.
"Here’s to a pal, to a sweet little gal Ever fond-loving, and true.
Charming and dear throughout the year Genie, here's to you."
212 Seaside Ave. Atlontic City. N. J.,
"Here is someone working with heart and brain. Although ot playing the piano sh goined great fame Morlyn Feinberg is her name."
128MARLENE FIKE 1617 Park Blvd. Camden 3. N. J.
"It the tong you ling and the tmile you wear.
That maket the tunthine everywhere."
ELAINE GUREVITZ 5040 City Lin Ave. Philadelphia, Pa.
“Blue eyes---Oh. my, yet.
Doe he ut them?—Wall, I guett.
Alwayt imiling, never tad;
Jutt girl like this make men go mad."
255 Montauk Ave. New London, Conn.
" 'Sid it the girl with the warm, brown eye —
The girl with the friendly tmile.
If the keep thit up the it bound to rite,
For the itandt for thingt worthwhile."
ELIZABETH HARMAN "Libby"
1421 Bithop St. Little Rock, Arkamat
"Here' to our Libby, the tentible
The tentible, teriout, and competent’tmile.
Yet alwayt helpful, cheerful,
And full of fun."
129MARY SUE HARRIS VIRGINIA HART
Shiloh, Now Jorsoy 169 Honsborry St. Philodolphio, Po.
"Suo with oyoi of groyith bluo,
Who could holp loving you?
With your smilo ond choory woy. Frionds you'ro suro to goin ooch day.”
"Who i tho girl with smilo so swoot, Eyos thot sporltlo ond protty tooth, Ono of our frionds you oil should moot Sho's Just our Ginny ”
JANIE ANN HOOKS 1415 - Sth St. Loosburg, Florido
Horo is o studont young ond foir Whofo comploxion como with good frosh oir.
Sho, no doubt oppoors boshful ond shy,
But not mony tricks oscopo hor oyo."
JANE HOWARD 816 Washington Avo. Ookmont, Po.
"Jano Howard is sombor yot gay Sho como to us from Ookmont woy.
Sho sooms quito quiot.
Yot mony a riot
Sho has oruptod in hor day."
30JANICE HUTCHINSON "Hutch"
447 Deering Ave. Portland, Main
"H®r® it a girl, quite debonair,
Brown of eyes and brown of hoir.
A we® ter moid it hard to find
For the it clever at well at kind."
407 Price St.
West Chetter. Pa.
"There’t a lot of commotion—it's None A dance it in motion—it't None.
Some witty remark—'twat None.
Some mitchief. now hark—it’t None."
SALMA KASSAB 524 E. 21st St. Chetter. Po.
"Though the pursues a scholarly way.
Much fun she finds from doy to day."
SHIRLEY KEMP 305 High St. Hellertown, Po.
"There are lots of people who think her thy.
And lott who think her quiet.
But thote of ut who know her well.
We surely will deny it."ELLENE KERR "Peoches"
1535 Ingleside Ave. Jacksonville, Fla.
"To a southern peach With o wonderful smile,
And a sweet disposition That mokes life worthwhile."
5124 Whitaker Ave. Philadelphia, Pa.
"Chatter, chatter, all day long,
And still there's more to soy,
We wonder if she will ever run down,
Or lose her voice some day."
JEANETTE LEFKOFF 38 Plant St. New Haven, Conn.
"Prim and reserve at times, maybe.
But full of fun and jollity."
GEORGIANNE LOGAN 909 N. W. 76th St. Miami. Ho.
"A friend worth knowing,
A friend worth showing,
And a friend worth having All the time."JANE MocDEARMID "Rusty"
BETTY JEAN McCABE
McCobe $♦. Selbyville, Delaware
Sunny words for v»ryon»,
Hoppy all the way.”
62 Thompson St. Hamden. Conn.
"Just because her nickname’s Rusty.
Doesn’t moan she’s old and dusty.
You’ll find she never looks gloomy and sad.
But then her twirling should moke her glad.”
MARY LOU MINSHALL
A studont full of ’pep and fun. Whose ways we oil adore.
And when she gives her happy laugh. We surely lik« her more.”
MARTHA MOODY ’’Marta"
1409 . 16th Ave. Columbus. Go.
’’All day long from morn till night,
Martha yells with all her might,
’Hpve you een Don?’ ’’GAYNOR MURDOUGH
1019 S. Pin St. York, Po.
"Gay it an attractive brunette,
One of the friendliest in her set.
She's kind and true,
Girls like 'Gay are but few."
JEAN E. PERSON 226 Columbia Ave. Polmerton, Po.
"She's always there with her dancing;
She's always there with her smile;
She's a mighty fine little lassie Of a charming, elegant style."
JUNE M. ROBERTS 242 Shadeland Ave. Dresel Hill, Pa.
"She chatters, chatters as the goes,
She's really silent never,
Some girls talk fast and some girls talk slow.
But the talks on forever."
BETTY ROMESBERG R.D. 1 Boi 10 Garrett. Po.
"Though many a weary hour’s been spent Pondering o're books and rule,
Success is sure to come to this maid At a reward for her work here at school."
134BETTY JANE RUHL DOLORES SCHINTO
Monfcfon, Maryland 9 Robin St. Stanford, Conn.
"Sh is loving, sweet. and kind,
Really cannot bo dofinod
Her charms are great, her flows or few
To friends, she's olwoys staunch and true."
"This maiden fair with jot-block boir,
Is olwoys willing hor knowledge to shore, When you have a task which you can't do, She is the one who will help you through."
SHIRLEY SCHROPE Tremont, Pa.
"A small dark slip of a girl,
Gentle, 'quiet', and pure as a pearl.'
SHIRLEY SEIBERT Bos 58 Muncy, Pa.
"A friend to all —
Being partial to none."MARION STYLES 303 Beeehwood Ave. Greenville, S. C.
"A dillor, a dollar, a ton o'clock scholar.
What malts you com to toon?
You used to com at 10 o'clock, but now.
You com ot noon."
JEANETTE UPDIKE Windsor, Now Jersey
"Calm and collected, full of wit A friend that always does her bit,
Ever ready with her pleating smile Helping to moke your life worthwhile."
ANN THRASHER 1021 Glenwood Terroce Anniston, Alo.
"A fair maiden of blonde type.
With eyes that thine like stors ot night.
She's happy, mostly ond never blue;
She dances much, ond laughs lots too."
LYNN WANGER 334 Bryn Mawr Ave. Bolo-Cynwyd, Pa.
"A very noisy maiden And a jolly friend os well,
I know a lot about her.
But I haven't time to tell."
134HELEN WASSERMAN "Wouit '
1214 N. 52nd St. Philadelphia, Pa.
"Hoppy am I, from care I am fro,
Why ar n‘t fhty all contented Ilk m 7"
If the early bird catches the worm,
Then the O.H.’s have been champs all term.
For a variety of knowledge she must possess,
And finger dexterity determines success.
Her gown is starched and she wears a smile —
The patient's content to sit awhile . . .
But oh those requirements due in June.
Who has a mouth with lots of room?
It’ll take but an hour or two
Until retakes begin anew . . .
All day she scoled and polished with care, With never a glance for the D.D.S.'s everywhere.
When at last the day is through,
A lucky date, a dream or two . . .
And when she meets the man of her dream,
She gratefully thanks Oral Hygiene.
f 37Learning new techniques in — ex omining.
That's not the woy to tie a Barton Bandage.
no dessert for me!
What they're knittin' ain’t for
I say!—something slipped.
—and then the good fairy will come .
i' ▲ a
138OS, it' just an old windbreaker.
Mattress by Simmons.
Does Kofauver know about this?
Hello, mother.Ruth Koohlsr . . Anne Cronin .. Christine Brooks Victorio Sierra
.. . President Vice-President Secretory ..Treasurer
Oral Hygiene Freshman
We didn't know what to do next, we were like fifty-four bewildered and lost sheep on that opening day last September and looking back now, it certainly does seem like a long time ago.
There were quite a few unsure moments but we soon became accustomed to our new life at Temple University School of Oral Hygiene. The ' big and little sister” Halloween party given for us at Buery Hall mode us forget our qualms and we felt more at ease and more at home.
First semester was spent filing, sawing, mounting, drawing and lost, but certainly not least, carving half a set of teeth. We also met all the "little bugs” in Bacteriology Lab and the cadavers in Anatomy Lab.After the Thankgiving holidays, our free time was monopolized by practice for tho Christmas Show, We were greatly impressed and honored to be a port of the traditional candlelight procession. The one ond only soe-cial talent contributed by our class was Leona Gewurtz os the witch. Her performance was to be greatly commended.
Our worries really piled up on us when semester exams rolled around. We stayed up until all hours of the nite carving teeth‘and wondering if we would ever get time to studv for
Hall!, k M, h k!
the actual exams. But. most of us did manoge to moke the grode.
The fateful day finally arrived and we started work in the clinic. We were, without a doubt, scared to death and we felt proud a d’ relieved after we hod completed our first pro-phyloxis. Since that time we've done many, and we ore now acquiring an air of professionalism.
As our first yeor draws to a close, we look back on a very eventful ond profitable year and ahead to an even better year when we will return as seniors.
But w all us th tam« technique, h r . Union mad .Left to right: First Row; Joon Foinsilver, Anne Cronin, Phyllis Croig. Leona Gcwurtx, Sue Collins, Morgaret Bohmullor, Bertha Gensemer: Second Row; Dejo Kahn, Betty Geen, Kathleen Ingersoll, Julianne Herzog, Alice
Folio, Marion Bolukjion, Barbora Dinwiddie, Edith Haver: Third Row; Marjorie Alwine. Elizabeth Brunhammer, Sylvia Hyman, Noncy Crawford. Emily Funk, Patricia Clendenin, Christine Brooks, Beverly Boon.Left to right: First Row; Victoria Sierra. Anno Policelli. Myra Rosenthal. Constance Renna. Lorraine Lipka, Ruth Koehler, Joyce Zimmerman: Second Row; Rae Peters. Noro Rivera. Joyce Roberts. Carolyn Mills. Audreyquarter and a half be all right, girl ?
Who fired that hot?
Interestings 3 a n 1 v i j
U U II V V; I ii 1) 111 II U ■ ■■
»llli||in|| jg gl
«»n,: ' ui tt
njBob "St«v« VonB” Arn r just plain Pancho
th gift of tb« Sod to woman
146"Fleet, mercuric Ed
the man with a plan"
from the back there' no mistaking—
"Wubber Dam" Walt
seducer of gullible prosthodontists
rapid Gene" Czarnecki
"the rushing ulcer"
147"walking Lester" Davi
smiling Bli«" Donnelly
if you heard something it couldn't be Steve
"It's o long" Day
if you want to have a meeting, call Stan:
148tKe distinguishing fringe"
the third of the three
Dr. James' third hand—
the apple picker"
"smiling Reverend" Gotwalt
"old reliable" Lon
"racing Jorsoy Jack"
if you gotta go to Dontal School, there's a right way
"if I had Willio’s nos full of p nni s, I'd"
—someday I shall specialize in Dentistry—
'cow, cow" Hacker
149. . . th bog of morbid moMir"
"Lorry’i littlo boy"
"whoro woro you whon tho lightning ttruck?"
oil right mon!'
150silent Willi "
"if a tough world"
may I ask a question Dr.7' groan—
"the Mayor of Erie Ave."
if at first you don’t succeed, try till if time to turn it
ISIhoimon hot rod"
Whot's tho Mattern with you? I moon, ow! com on, I moan,
we're in graduate school!
you're right Carl!
there once was a sphinx in Egypt—
"the smiling Irishman" "unknown to instructors, we had among us—"
"Bob baby" Moy r
152153"th« fo D«acon"
154"th« fat boy” "ongloi" Summer "S«v n from Bottle Nock" "Speed"
who lov t to go home for lunch.
. 155The Plaster Bowl
Optimist: goes into plaster room with an old bowl and expects to come out with a new one. Pessimist: goes into lab with an old bowl with his name painted on the side, and carefully carved on the bottom.
Jokester: goes into plaster room and drills holes in the bottom of oil plaster bowls.
Freshman: gladly lends any senior his plaster bowl. Wise Guy: steals bowl and vulcanizes his name over the owner's initials.
Businessman: steals only new bowls and cashes them in for credit at the supply houses.
Senior: always looking for an unsuspecting underclassman who doesn't know his nome or who thinks he is on instructor.
Milquetoast: checks lob to see no one is there when he does his work.
Psycho: goes into lab with the idea of borrowing a bowl from a senior.
The Old School
Upon our arrival at the "new school," we were constantly reminded "how things were at the old school." Truly a piece non-resistance: but we all decided we would actually hove been better off actually going to the "old school" at Buttonwood. These ore our reasons:
1. at least the old school seems to have turned out some good dentists (old school alumni please note—send in those donations today).
2. being able to keep your pitching arm in shape throwing plaster balls at passersby.
3. riding the elevators (with the faculty).
4. lighting so poor scratches and exposures could not possibly be found.
5. Dean's office one block from the school.
6. more places to hide (this includes instructors).
7. fraternity houses adjacent to the school, for easier access to quick sock time.
8. factory next door (overcame the noise in all lecture rooms; particularly the instructor's voice).
9. less drawers for things to accumulate in.
10. the Troc" was within walking distance.
The Saga of the Soble Sanitarium:
One day I went into Soble Lab, planning to quickly mount two models.
After very carefully placing all my equipment before me. I went over to get a paper towel. Of course there were none, and I slyly requisitioned a sheet of bracket table paper from the clinic floor.
Next I searched for a mounting jig. All were signed out. and while on the fourth floor searching I decided to drop into the cafe for a cup of coffee.
I had to borrow eight cents from o fellow in the Senior Army Dental Program, and with the caffeine spurring me on, I returned to the lab.
There were now four jigs to be had. but my plaster bowl was gone. I borrowed a buddy's bowl (we re now enemies), and with my goal in sight I filled the bowl with water ond plaster, and reached around to pick up my non-existent spotulo. I quickly
borrowed a spatula only to find the plaster had set up.
Placing all my equipment where I could keep an eye on it, I deftly mixed another batch, while whistling "Dixie" thru the diastema of my two bicuspids. I hod no mounting ring. Another batch shot.
After borrowing rings. I decided to give it one more try. What did I have to lose? As the plaster was ready for seating, an O.H. came to the door. Salt shaker in hand, a "pal" seosoned my plaster. In the ensuing struggle, the upper model developed a trumotic cleft. Having lost models, vertical, centric, bite rims, and composure. I decided to take a physiologic rest.
There’s a moral to this: simply, if you wont a job well done, dop’t attempt to do it yourself.
154Among you who read this page are those who have been quick to charge failures. You may. but let you do better in your turn. Criticism does not excuse inaction; believe in the future, believe in people and believe in your profession for then you will never suffer defeat.I'
Noah Webster was thinking of CLIMAX!
That's just what we mean when we say "Complete Service to the Dental Profession." It locks nothing, is entire and full, in that we operate five departments: Tooth . . . Equipment . . . Gold . . . Sundries . . . Laboratory. Our service is finished, mode whole or perfect for we carry the fullest stocks, manned by experienced personnel who take delight in doing things just the way you want them. Any part or all of this complete service is available to you at CLIMAX.
DENTAL SUPPLY CO., Inc.
MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING Philadelphia 3 • LO 7-2929
“A COMPLETE SERVICE TO THE PROFESSION
TOOTH SELECTION WITH
f Measure width of replace-
ment area around labial aspect of arch and determine tooth length required by measurement of bite block (adding 2 to 3 millimeters to include thickness of teeth). These length and width measurements automatically provide the proper Five-Phase Anterior mold number.
The Five-Phase Mold System identifies the measurements and character of the teeth. The mold numeral is the millimeter width from distal to distal of cuspids. Initials L, M and S are used to identify Long (L), Medium (M) and Short (S) teeth.
4% The mold letters C and F
• designate dominantly Curved and Plot labial characters. Thus, you may select the set with either curved or flat labial char-
acter — or a combination of both. The labial character can be obtained from pre-edentu-lous records or if none exists, labial characteristics of the nearest blood relative will serve as a guide.
3Pre-edentulous records reveal variations of labial markings, position of teeth and other characteristics in the original dentition. With Five-Phase Anteriors it is possible to make any combination of teeth to duplicate such conditions by transposing centrals, laterals and cuspids from different sets. This is possible because the proximal surfaces of Five-Phase Anteriors are co-acting. Thus the Five-Phase Mold System can be expanded to several hundred "sets," each distinctively different in character — lifelike in appearance.
UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY • 48th at BROWN STREET • PHILA. 39, PA.
1592 Outstanding Contributions to Dental Education and Practice
p ROM a humble start 30 years ago Columbia Dentoforms have played an increasingly important role in dental education. Today every dental student in the United States and Canoda "cuts" his first teeth on Dentoforms. for we supply Dentoforms to every dental college in the U. S. and Canada and to many in other lands.
In these 30 years there have been many improvements and additions to Dentoforms to meet the ever more exacting demands of teachers. Today Dentoforms number more than a thousand and present conditions the student will encounter in practice. And in graduote years, Dentoforms continue to help clinicians in postgraduate education and to help the busy practitioner in his endless task of patient-education by showing the better dentistry he seeks to give.
DROWN Precision Attachments have been used successfully since 1920, when patents were granted to their inventor. Dr. I. Brown. This event followed by only a few years the impetus that Dr. Herman Chayes gave to the advance in removable restorations by the introduction of the precision type of attachment.
So simple, yet so effective and practicpl are the design and mechanical principles employed in Brown Attachments, thot they have defied every effort to improve upon them for 30 years. Except for the addition, about 15 years ago, of the proximal contact type, to give the convenience of a built-in proximal contact, no change in design has been made. The sixes of the Brown Attachment made today are identical with those made 30 yeors ago—o comforting thought if replacement parts ore required.
COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION
SERVING DENTISTRY FOR OVER 30 YEARS 131 East 23rd Street — New York 10. N. Y.
. . . like so many other Americans who went to their doctors at the first sign of one of cancer's danger signals. By showing Americans what they can do to protect themselves and their families against cancer, the American Cancer Society is saving thousands of lives today. By supporting science and medicine in the search for the cure of cancer, the Society hopes to save countless more tomorrow. Do you know the seven common danger signals that may mean cancer: (1) any sore that does not heal (2) a lump or thickening, in the breast or elsewhere (3) unusual bleeding or discharge (4) any change in a wart or mole (5) persistent indigestion or difficulty in swallowing (6) persistent hoarseness or cough (7) any change ir bowel habits.
To guard yourself, and those you love, against cancer, call the nearest office of the American Cancer Society or address your inquiry to "Cancer" in care of your local Post Office.
CRUSADEThe Choice of Leading Dentists
You must look and act successful to become successful—quickly. And this is what a modern Ritter equipped office does. It immediately establishes you as a dental leader in the eyes of the only people who will put you in the higher income bracket—your patients.
'1 he Ritter Company not only helps you to dental leadership with the world's finest equipment; Ritter offers you these valuable practice-building services—
t. The complete services of the Ritter Office Planning Department. We'll plan every detail of your layout including decorations, without cost.
2. The Ritter Statistical Service. We'll furnish data about any community in which you wish to practice.
3. Practice-Building Studies that tell you how you can make more money with proven facts, not theory.
4. The Ritter Deferred Investment Plan that allows you to start with the finest equipment—and pay out of earnings. Ask your Ritter Dealer.
Success starts with planning—now. We’re ready to help. Please call on us.
SOI PO S to
RITTER PARK, ROCHESTER 3, N.Y.
162S. S. White Master Unit and Motor Chair are as modern as the present moment . . .
will date your office with today and tomorrow . . . tell patients you are prepared and equipped to render the latest and best that dental science has to offer... make it easy for them to refer their friends.
and you choose right
It has been truthfully said that tin productive work of dentistry is conducted at the chair . . . that every needless move during an operation add to lost time and profitless effort.
S. S. W liite equipment was conceived, designed, and huilt upon this simple and obvious premise ... its accessories are always convenient and under j»crfcct control for efficient operating; for example . . . the warm ami cold air syringes, mirror, lamps, cauteries. low voltage instruments, sprays, -ray illuminator, Bunsen burner, connection for
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FREE Office Planning Service
Diitrlbutoc t of S. S. Whit Equipment will welcome the opportunity to help you find a location and plon an office ... for city oc tubufbon practice ... In office building or bungalow ... olio tulle for multiple procticet... oil without charge or obligallon.
Eaiy-payment plant are alto available . . . oik your lo. col deoler or write direct.
pulp tester, rail button, etc. are on the accessory table or arm . . . making finger-tip convenience a fart . . . because they are always close to the field of operation, whether you are beside or in hack of the chair, without needless reaching or stretching.
Operate an S. S. White Motor Chair . . . elevate and lower it . . . test its perfect balance, simple, easy adjustability and positive locking . . . learn why it is so easy to work with it ami around it.
Sit in it . . . the form-fitting seat and backrest will hold and support you . . . make y ou relax instinctively . . . prove that S. S. W lute Chairs arc the most comfortable ever huilt for the dental operating room.
THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MTC.CO.
211 South 12 th Street, Philadelphia 5, Pa.
The Py-co-pay Brush—long the profession’s “first choice" because of its outstanding design — is better than ever.
Those provided with natural bristles are "duratized" — Py-co-pay’s special patented process for prolonging the useful life of natural bristles up to three times...protecting against “wet breakdown"... preventing sagging or matting. “Duratizing" insures amazing “flexible stiffness” that means longer brush life... better tooth cleaning during the greater period of use.
Also, every adult Py-co-pay Brush is supplied with a Py-co-tip interdental stimulator affixed to the brush handle, ready for your patients’ use according to your instructions.
.y f- CO -petIf
Recommended by more dentists than any other tooth brush
Thus, the name of Py-co-pay (Py-co-pay Brush, Py-co-pay Powder, Py-co-tip) continues to connote the ultimate in efficiency and safety in oral hygiene ...to merit more than ever your recommendation to your patients.
PYCOPE, INC. • JERSEY CITY 2, N. J.OFFERING A COMPLETE SERVICE
EQUIPMENT • OFFICE PLANNING • MERCHANDISE • TEETH • GOLD representing such well-known manufacturers as
RITTER • SS WHITE • WEBER • CASTLE • PELTON CRANE • AMERICAN STERILIZER • AMERICAN CABINET • ALLISON • GENERAL ELECTRIC CAULK • DENTISTS SUPPLY • RANSOM RANDOLPH • KERR • JUSTI COOK WAITE • NOVOL • CLEVEDENT • and many, many others
EVERYTHING FOR THE DENTAL PROFESSION
THE L. D. CAULK COMPANY
BALTIMORE BROOKLYN CHICAGO HARRISBURG HUNTINGTON JERSEY CITY NEWARK OAKLAND PHILADELPHIA
PITTSBURGH SAN FRANCISCO WHEELING
We suggest the use of ADA Dental Health education Material
165Now you can improve the appearance of your best dentures
Become Hie [ones in Trubyte Biofotm Tooth ore exact copies of attractive, natural tooth, and because the new blends of Trubyte New Huo Shades are so alivo in appearance, you can produce dentures that are decidedly belter looking; much more natural in oppearanco. Your first donture with Trubyte Bioform Teeth will convince you that such a splendid result was never before possible.
TRUBYTE BIOFORM TEETH ARE AVAILABLE FROM
Exact copies of attractive natural teeth
Each size a duplication of another set of natural anteriors
Harmonize with the outline form of tho face, profile and cheek planes
"Vacuum fired porcelain"—denser, stronger and more "alive" In appearance
New blends in Trubyte New Hue Shades — react to all lights os do natural teeth
The shades are approximate reproductions of Trubyte New Huo Shades. There ore slight variations in the shodes of Trubyte Bioform Tooth as is characteristic of fine, natural teeth.
New pin position — increases the retention of tho tooth and odds to its strength
The full formed linguals aro comfortable to the tongue and aid phonetics
You can depend on Trubyte
The Result of Recent Biological Discoveries and ot Important Developments in the Manufacture of Porcelain Teeth...
NEW IN EVERY WAY
For Precision Dental Castings
MED. HARD for M.O.D. and Simple Inlays
TYPE C J uAOCaXt)
«» o S rmr. o»r.
HARD (Standard Hardness) ior Carmichaels. Crown and Inlay Abutments
OfO.US.OOr Of .
HARD (yet Easily Burnished) lor Carmichaols. Crown and Inlay Abutments
JELENKO NO. T
oto. ut. oor. of .
The PATRICIAN oi Casting Golds
lor 1-Piece Unit Castings. Clasps Bars. Saddles, etc.
JELENKO ELECTRIC INLAY FURNACE with Pyrometer for Wax Elimination
JELENKO PRECISION CASTING EQUIPMENT
These superlative Jelenko Golds will meet every easting need. The inlay gold are certified to meet A.D.A. Specification No. 5. Jelenko No. 7 is unexcelled among partial denture golds.
In equipping your laboratory, Mart right — with Jelenko Precision Casting Equipment. Jelenko Electric Inlay Furnace for wax elimination ami “Thermotrol Junior" —- the Dentist’s Personal Electric Casting Machine provide the essentials for precision easting. dd other equipment as needed.
Detailed Literature and Catalogue on Request
J. F. JELENKO S CO., INC.
Manufacturers of Dental Colds and Sitecialties
136 West 52nd Street New York 19. U.S.A.
JELENKO “THERM OTROL JUNIOR"
May We Offer Our Facilities For Your Use?
HERMAN AXELROD CERAMIC LABORATORY
513-14-15 MEDICAL ARTS BLDG. PHILADELPHIA 2, PA.
Phone: RIttenhouse 6-2492
167168The finest in . .
DENTAL GOWNS and COATS
backed by 74 years' experience designing and making top quality clothing for the Dentist.
It will pay you to visit us or to write for Free Folder, Samples and Prices.
C. D. Williams £ Company
Designers and Manufacturers Since 1876 246 South 11th Street Philadelphia 7, Pa.
Registered Pharmacist Always in Attendance STUDENT SUPPLIES (Everything the Student Needs)
A FULL LINE OF PENS - WHEN YOU EQUIP YOUR OFFICE, LET US
SUPPLY YOUR DESK SETS
WE REPAIR PENS - CHECKS CASHED FOR STUDENTS
Next to Medical School RAdcliH 5-9955 3436 NORTH BROAD STREET
VICTORY DENTAL'S OFFER TO THE PROFESSION
Two floors of "Dental Satisfaction' Where Dental Prescriptions Are Filled with the Care of an Apothecary.
Skill - Service
VICTORY DENTAL LABORATORIES
2603 Westfield Avenue, Camden, N. J.
Woodlawn 4-5989 Woodlawn 4-5990
ETHICAL PROSTHETIC LABORATORY
1208 Central Medical Building 18 th 5, CHESTNUT STREETS Philadelphia 3, Pa.
Established One-Quarter of a Century
SHARF-WASKO DENTAL LABORATORY Dedicated to MODERN LABORATORY SERVICE 1621 SANSOM STREET Philadelphia 3. Pa. RIttenhouse 6-8861 - 8862 Maurice M. Sharf Simon Wasko BEST WISHES TO GRADUATING CLASS ★ WOOD and NOVICK Porcelain and Acrylic Restorations
Stan Eaton Harry Acker EATON and ACKER MEET AT
DENTAL TECHNICIANS 506-07-08 Medical Arts Building "FREDDY’S” FOR A SNACK
Philadelphia 2. Pa. RI 6-8595 RI 6-8995 3214 N. BROAD STREET (lust Across the Street)
JACK S DELICATESSEN 3240 NORTH BROAD STREET BOTTLED BEER - SANDWICHES Jefferson Dental Supply Co. S. W. COR. PARK and ALLEGHENY BA 9-9808 Let Us Help You Plan Your Office
Let Jack Cater Your Next Party Complete Line of Equipment and Dental Pharmaceuticals and Supplies
Thomas B. Martindale, Inc. COMPLIMENTS
The “FORD" Comer HOSPITAL CLOTHING
Quality Complete New FORD Used Cars Sales and Cars Trucks COMPANY
Service 1107 WALNUT STREET
Where the Greatest Bargain is PHILADELPHIA. PA.
a Square Deal PEnnypacker 5-8576
170IJearhoo L Staffi
ou are cordially invited to avQil yourself our socialized experience
our sincere cooperation m producing a yearbook that Will he wort iy
run aoiifh, a N«W YORK
ART • ENGRAVIM • - -
Suggestions in the Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:
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