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

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 188

 

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1952 volume:

 THE DENTIST’S CREED TO RESPECT MY PROFESSION. MY REPUTATION. AND MYSELF. TO BE HONEST AND FAIR WITH MY PATIENTS AS I EXPECT MY PATIENTS TO BE HONEST AND FAIR WITH ME; TO THINK OF DENTISTRY WITH LOYALTY. SPEAK OF IT WITH PRAISE. AND ACT ALWAYS AS A CUSTODIAN OF ITS GOOD NAME TO BE A MAN WHOSE WORD CARRIES WEIGHT WITH MY FELLOW CITIZENS; TO BE A BOOSTER. NOT A KNOCKER; A PUSHER. NOT A KICKER: A MOTOR. NOT A COG. TO REMEMBER THAT SUCCESS LIES WITHIN MYSELF. IN MY OWN BRAIN. MY OWN AMBI-TION. MY OWN COURAGE AND DETERMINATION TO BELIEVE IN MY PROFESSION HEART AND SOUL; TO DISPEL ILL TEMPER WITH CHEERFULNESS; KILL DOUBTS WITH STRONG CONVICTIONS, AND REDUCE ACTIVE FRICTION WITH AN AGREEABLE PERSONALITY. FINALLY. TO TAKE A GOOD GRIP ON THE JOY OF LIFE; TO FIGHT AGAINST NOTHING SO HARD AS MY OWN WEAKNESSES; AND TO ENDEAVOR TO GROW AS A DENTIST AND AS A MAN WITH THE PASSAGE OF EVERY DAY OF TIME. THIS IS MY CREED!ODOHIOLOG Presented by the Graduating Class nf 1952 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SEHDDL nf DENTISTRY Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaContents FOREWORD and STAFF — — — 5 DEDICATION ______ 6 THEME _____ 7 IN MEMORIAM _____ 8 ADMINISTRATION _ _ _ _ 8 SENIORS _____ 21 JUNIORS _____ 71 SOPHOMORES — — — _ 79 FRESHMEN — — — — _ 87 SOCIETIES _____ 95 PUBLICATIONS — _ _ _ 105 FRATERNITIES — — — — 111 ORAL HYGIENE _ _ — — 127 FEATURES — — — — — 151 FourForeword and Staff JOHN A. ENGLER Photography Editor JOSEPH O’NEILL Business Manager ARTHUR MARSILIO Art Editor JOHN MOTSKO, JR. Editor-in-Chief RONALD STEGELSKE Feature Editor The "Odontolog.” The yearbook of the Temple University School of Dentistry is published annually by the graduating class. The staff consists of five members of the senior class who act as editors. They are elected by their fellow classmates. The editors then appoint members of the other classes to assist them in the great task of compiling the material to be presented in the book. As has been customary in the past, we of the ’"Odontolog” staff try to select material that typifies the daily tasks we strive to undertake at our Dental School. We hope that in the years to come the "Odontolog” will serve as a diary through which we can review the years of hard work, friendship and pleasure that we spent here at Temple Dental School. We hope in addition that the graduating classes of the future will continue to publish the "Odontolog,” and maintain the high standards that have been the governing factor of this publication. Five Lsrn111; 11 i i:; 111; 11 to Dr. Jnseph E. Ewing. D.D.S. f- rofeisor of Crou ' » and fdridtje f- rostlesis IN ALL THE IMPORTANT STAGES OF LIFE WHEN WE TAKE TIME TO PAUSE A MOMENT AND LOOK BACK OVER THE YEARS THAT HAVE PASSED—BEFORE WE CROSS THE THRESHOLD TO THE FUTURE—WE SEE ONE PERSON ABOVE ALL WHO HAS BEEN A TRUER FRIEND. A STEADIER GUIDE. A MORE SELFLESS GIVER. DURING OUR YEARS AT TEMPLE. DR. JOSEPH EWING HAS BEEN OUR FRIEND, OUR GUIDE. OUR BENEFACTOR. THEREFORE. WE THE SENIOR CLASS SINCERELY AND RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THE 1952 ODONTOLOG TO HIM. WHO HAS BEEN MORE THAN A TEACHER—DR. JOSEPH EWING. SixA dream, a vision, or a hope—call it anything you may. Four years ago we began our journey into the realm of dentistry. We all dreamed of the day when we would be getting our diploma, and now that dream has materialized—we are now the graduating class. Throughout our four years at Dental School, we have been living a dream and working hard to make that dream come true. As Freshmen we watched the sophomores performing tasks that we knew nothing about, and wondered when and how long it would take us to be able to do them When we finally reached that stage wc were again envious of the upper classmen because they were now down in the clinic treating real live patients. Oh, how we wished we were they. How would we act? Would ■we be nervous? Is there someone to help us? Suddenly there we were, out of the dream world and into reality. It wasn't as difficult as we had imagined. All our questions were answered and we went merrily on our way, pausing here and there to lend a helping hand to some of the underclassmen who were now asking the same questions we once asked. And then it happened! We noticed a group of others besides us on the clinic floor. We noticed a group of happy smiling faces—they were familiar—perhaps a hit older and a little more weary than the first time we saw them hut nevertheless they were working with added zest and vigor and were happy to do it. Now we remember, they're the seniors and this is their last lap of the journey. Oh, how nice it would be to be among them—as we again lapsed into the dream world. Now, at last, our dream has come true. We are the graduating class. We have completed the most important phase of our journey. The dreams we once had are now taken up by those who follow us, and may they materialize for them as they have for us. As we continue our journey of life, there will be more dreams, more hopes and more ambitions. By hard work and fair play all of these dreams, hopes, and ambitions can he realized.In Memnriam Dr. Gordon Richmond Winter, Professor of Oral Diagnosis died suddenly on July 29, 1951, a victim of a heart attack. He was born in Middletown, New York, on December 22, 1896, but spent his boyhood in Binghamton, New York, graduating from the Bing' hamton Central High School. He attended Wyoming Seminary, a preparatory school in Pennsylvania, and received his dental degree from the University of Pennsylvania in 1919. Devoting his time till 1945 to private practice, post graduate study and hospital service, he was then appointed to the faculty of the University of Pennsylvania Dental School. There, in a short time, he became Assistant Professor of Oral Medicine On coming to Temple in September of 1950, he was appointed Professor of Oral Diagnosis while still holding a position on the faculty of the Graduate School of Medicine of the University of Pennsylvania. His Dental Society affiliations were numerous and productive, and he was the president of the American Academy of Dental Medicine. His unselfish contributions as a patient teacher and highly competent clinician will remain long at Temple Dental School, and it is with deep regret that the faculty and student body mourned his untimely death. 1"Jlie day which thou feareit Jo much, thy [ast, ij the birthday of an eternity. thou ca Sen oca. Mrs. Hilda Jane Griffith was born March 9, 1901, in Pitman, Pennsylvania. She graduated from the Jefferson Medical College Training School for nurses in 1924, and did general nursing. In 1945 she entered Temple University for advanced study in Teaching, and on completing her training accepted a position at the Temple Hospital Nurses Training School in the Pediatric Department. In 1950, she became a member of the staff of the Dental School of Temple University, being the attending nurse in the Oral Surgery Department. She served well in her capacity and was a patient and cheerful assistant to the students. Mrs. Griffith was on vacation this past summer of 1951 when she was befallen by an accident that ended her nursing career.XiiicROBERT LIVINGSTON JOHNSON A.B., LL.D. President of the University To the Class of 1952: You Seniors have completed the prescribed courses, you have passed your examinations, you have met all the requirements set up by Temple University and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. I have no alternative except to grant to you the degrees to which you arc entitled. Yet we arc not going to let you go—not quite. In the years you have been here, you have become almost a built-in feature of the Temple University Dental School. By being the kind of people you are, you have shaped the teaching of your instructors in devious and subtle ways. Students always do that. The character of a student group leaves its imprint on the character of an institution. That is why we sift so carefully the applications of those who want to become members of our student body. We know you are going to leave with us a part of your identity. At the same time we know you are going to take something of us away with you. That something is far more than an assortment of professional skills. The faculty under which you have studied has infused you with—what shall I call it? a point of view, a professional concept, an approach to problems, that is essentially Temple. A group of great teachers working together over the years jogs into an institutional pattern that is distinctive. You are part of that pattern now, and it is part of you. You can never entirely get away from us. I hope you won't try. Your Dean and faculty, your Alumni officers will make frequent occasions to bring you back to share new professional knowledge, to counsel together, to recall common experiences. Accept those opportunities. Living group-wise gives to each the strength of all. Temple University is your group. Robert L. Johnson President ean J GERALD D. TIMMONS Ph.G., D.D.S.. D.Sc., F.A.C.D. Dean, School of Dentistry To the Class of 1952: Each year when I am asked to write a message to the graduating class it always makes me again realize a fact which I regret to face. The fact is that with each graduation another cycle is completed and the part 1 regret is that, as the years pass the cycles go much faster. It seems such a short time ago that you, who are to graduate, were in my office filled with the hope that a place could be found for you in the Freshman Class of that year. Now, after a long time for you but a short time for me, you are about to finish filled with a new hope for success in the pursuit of your chosen profession. You have been a g xid Class. You have worked hard to accomplish the tasks assigned to you but. in addition, you have been good citizens of the school. You have, in addition to making a good scholastic record, added much to the successful conduct of the school as a whole. For this may I express my deep gratitude. I have become quite well acquainted with some of you and I assure you that I cherish these friendships which 1 hope will endure, but whether I have come to know you closely or not I wish for each of you the greatest possible measure of success. This is a selfish wish because as you suceed so shall the measure of the school increase and it has always been my hope to have a school of which all graduates could be proud. You can help make this wish come true by meeting your coming responsibilities as a professional man but more especially by meeting your responsibilities as a citizen in this troubled world. My best wishes are with you always. Sincerely, S'. J. G. D. TimmonsAnatomy GEORGE W MILLER M.D.. F A C S Profttior of Anitotny VICTOR B. BUTZ EDWARD J HOLLAND JOSEPH M L1MQUICO SAMUEL H. RON KIN CHARLES SCHAB1NGER D.D.S. MD. A B. Ph.D. M D 8.$., D.D.S. Ph.G. M D. Initrucior Iniimccor Aiiiil.ini Profeuot Aimtditi Pto tnor AuocuJe Pro tuof Biochemistry and Uental Materials Bacteriology ROBERT ROWEN B.S.. Ph.C. Profesior of Biochemittry and Dental Materiali JOHN H. G1THENS B.S.. D.D.S. Instructoj CARL BUCK B.A. Initruetor HERBERT M COBE B.A.. M A . Ph D. P’ofenor of Bacteriology ARTHUR K. LEBERKNIGHT b.s.. Ph.(;. Anutam Ptofeuor JOSEPH G. McCUNNEY TrtJitiician TwelveJOSEPH E. EWING D.D.S. Prof uor Fixed Bridge Prosthesis ARNOLD K MILLER D.D.S. IlUtTUCtOT GEORGE WEISENBERGER METRO J KOTANCH1K D L .S. D.D.S. fn-itructor AssiitJtu Professor ALEX J McKECHNIE B.S.. M S.. D.D.S. Instructor Secretary to (he Fuctilty THEODORE KACZMAR D.D.S. Initructor WILLIAM H SAYLOR D.D.S. Instructor LEONARD F. GIORDANO D.D.S. Instructor Endodontics MORTON AMSTERDAM D.D.S. Atsociate Professor VICTOR H. POLIKOFF D.D.S. Instructor SAMUEL J. PAUL D D.S. Initructor JERALD SNYDER D.D.S. Instructor Library Staff CHARLOTTE E COFFMAN Librarian. Schools of Dentistry anj Pharmacy MRS. ELIZABETH LEVY B.S. Junior Library Aisiitj.it ELVIRA BELTRANO B A.. B.S. Senior Library Assistant ThirteenMedicine JOHN A. KOLMER JOHN H. KOLMER M.D.JJt.PH.. MS., D.Sc. B.S.. M S . M D LL.D.. L H D.. F A C E. Instructor Professor of MrJtcinc Oral Surgery Oral Diaijiiusis JAMES R CAMERON D.D.S.. F.A C D.. F I.C.A.. D.Sc PtofcjiioT of Oral Surgery WILLIAM H MATTHEWS A.B.. DDS Su cmii » of Ct'nifiil Assignments JOHN J. STETZER. JR. D.D.S.. F A.C.D. JOHN W. HAMILTON NATALINO C. DcFETRILLO JAMES M. FTJNKE DD.S. DD.S, D.D.S. WILLIAM HECK D.D.S. Auicutc Professor Instructor Instructor Instructor Intense lor T. EDWIN HINKSON D.D.S. Associate Professor JAMES D. STEWART D.D.S. Instructor JOHN S McQUADF. D.D.S. Inilruflor CHESTER H. McAFEE, JR. DD.S. imtiuctpr J HARMON HENRY D.D.S. Ajuiimii! Professor FourteenProsthedontics CARL E. M..-MURRAY D.D.S. Clinical Professor MICHAEL A. SALERNO D.D.S. Instructor HAROLD J. LANTZ B.S.. D.D.S. Instructor Z. JOHN GREGORY D.D.S. Instructor SUMNER X PALLARDY D.D.S.. F A.C.D Pro cssor of Prosthodontist GEORGE E. RIES D.D.S. Instructor H NORRIS SMITH D.D.S Instructor PAUL T. FREYVOGEL D.D.S. Instructor GEORGE S. ESSIG D.D.S. AifociiMc Promisor THOMAS DILWORTH D.D.S. Associate Pro cssor LEONARD BELLIS D.D.S. Instructor Pmimlnnlii:s ROTHNER D.D.S. Pro cssor of Periodontics S LEONARD ROSENTHAL BERNARD B. SATUREN D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. D.D.S. MILTON M. SILVER BS., D.D.S. STANLEY B DIETZ D.D.S. Assistant Pro cssor Assistant Professor Instructor Instructor FifteenOperative Dentistry CARLOS WEIL RAYMOND C. WALTER LOUIS HERMAN LAWRENCE E HESS D.D.S. A.B., DD.S., F.A.C.I). D.D.S. D.D.S. Professor of Operative Dentil fry Aisoclate Professor Professor of Oral Anatomy Auniant Professor of Operative Dentistry Superintendent of Operative Dentistry Clinic WILLIAM S. BAGLIVO ANTHONY C CARDONE JAMES W. CRAIG JACOR DEITCH EDWARD J. DOYLE D.D.S. D.D.S. D.D.S D.D.S D.D.S. fin truetor inilructor Initnictor Initnictor Instructor HAROLD L. FAGGART J. WALLACE FORBES JAMES A CLAUDEL GEORGE T. MKRVINE JEROME I. MORAY D.D.S D D.S.. F A C D D.D.S. D.D.S D.D S. Instructor Lecturer on Hutory of Dentistry Instructor Instructor Instructor Instructor CHARLES A NAGLE. JR. ALBERT PORECCA JOSEPH REICH PAUL P. ULRICH PAUL S. BUCKLEY D-D.S. D.D.S. D.D.S. B.S.. MS.. D.D.S. D.D.S fiutTurtor Instructor Instructor Instructor Immictoi SixteenPedodontics ERNEST F. RITSERT D.D.S.. F A C.D. Prof«ior of Pedodontics B. ELIZABETH BEATTY D.D.S. Associate Professor RAYMOND F CHASE D.D.S. instructor EUGENE S. CZARNECKI D.D.S. instructor JOSEPH E. DON N ELY D.D.S. Instructor HERBERT C. FOSTER D.D.S. Instructor Physiolnyy EVERT J LARSON FRED D. Dc MARTINIS. JR, AB. AM. Ph.D. A.B., M.A. Professor of Physiology Instructor JACK LEVITT A B., M.A. Instructor Orthodontics ROBERT B. HEDGES D.D.S.. M S. Associate Professor Chairman of Orthodontia Department MICHAEL B COLLITO D.D.S. Instructor JOHN W. FLANAGAN D.D.S. Instructor C. A. CRISCI B A.. D.D.S. Instructor SeventeenPethDlnqy ANDREW J. DONNELLY M I). Profoior of Central Pathology llailiuilimlir.s WILLIAM J UPDEGRAVE ALEXANDER WEINBERGER PAUL J MARCUCCI EDWARD A WAL1NCHUS D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. D.DS D.p.S. D D.S. Profeuot of RodiodoMiici Instructor Initmctor Instructor FREDERIC JAMES L M M S S.A. D.D.S Profosor o Miitupjlhology Director of Ixaiah Dorr Re- ear h Laboratory I.imIimims NEAL W CHILTON D.D.S.. M.P.H. Lecturer on Public Health MARIO V TRONCELLIT1 B.S.. D.D.S. Lecturer on Anesthesia S CORDON CASTICI.IANO A B.. B S.. M IV. F.A.C.S. Professor of O«coloi;v JAY H. ESHLEMAN D.D.S. Lecturer on Practice Management RANDOLPH S KLEIN C WILLIAM MILLER EDWARD H SHICEOKA MAURICE LEITCH B.S.. LL B . LL.M A B . M.A.. Ph D. B S . M D. M S.. M S. Lecturer on Jurisprudence Inttructor in Oncology Associate Profe «o» of General Lecturer on Technical Competition Histology and Embryology EighteenAssislimi Staff JEAN WH1DDEN Secretary Pedodonric Clinic JANE V. GARRETT O.H. Axixant in the Pcdodomic Clinic (MRS.) GERTRUDE GEHLY (MRS.) JOSEPHINE HEIMOW1TZ Mcilsc.il Technician R.M., (tiT»e. OmI Suigcry Clinic Magcn Lab. i MRS.I FLORENCE A HOLLOWEL (MRS ANNA WALTON R.N. Oral Surgery Clinic Ancathctirt. Oral Surgery Clinic ■ MRS ) ESTHER DOYLE R.D.N. Hvgienix. Orthodontic Clinic EVELYN EISWERTH Technician in Oral Hutology and Pathology MRS I ANNA K MILLS (MRS.) MARGARET BREIT1NCER ceptioniit, Radtodontto Dept. Technician in Hiuology and Pathology (MRS.) .ALICE CATHERMAN Clinical Clerk, EDITH GUERRA Clinical Cler AR1E SAMMARTINO (MRS ) LEONA BRUCK RUDOLPH PFAENDLER Clinical Record Cleric Kcceptioniu. Oral Surgcrv Department Technician. Soblr Lab. • MRS.) ELIZABETH PFEIFFER Clinical Clerl[ CHARLES SCOTT Technician, Proithetic Dept. CLAUDE F. KING Technician. Anatomy Dept. NineteenAssisting Staff (Continued) CAROLYN M SPAHN Manager o| Boolt Store VIOLA YOTHERS Telephone Operator HELEN RUTTER Secretary to Min B.-.ifey (MRS.) LUCILLE WEJST Secretary. Office of the Dean (MRS) NANCY G. GEARHART Secretary. Office of the Dean Visual Education MARY HENRICKS (MRS ) RUTH WERLE JACQUELINE CREEN Secretary to Dr McKecftnic Secretary. Office of the Dean Secretary to Dr Herman ALEX MUCHA FRANCIS CASSALIA Director, Vuual Education Artirt Department TwentyTwenty-oneTEMPLE UNIVERSITY Wiffiam W. -AcLrman 2224 Mt. Carmel Avenue Glenside, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association lanaiii Intonii 5641 N. 20th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Martin College Junior American Dental Association Jl(uin M. Jlh 954 E. Slocum Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Outer Guard John A. Kolmer Society Odontoiog Staff Twenty-twoSCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 108 Howe Avenue Passaic, N. J. Drew University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Pin Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Temple Dental Review. Assistant Editor. Rickard Waiter Eaiieij 832 High Street Enhaut, Pa. Lebanon Valley College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, President John A. Kolmer Society James R Cameron Society 8 Sheffield Street Jersey City, N. J. Columbia University. Syracuse University. Stanford University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Secretary John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society, Secretary Twenty-threeGRADUATING CLASS ua s . harron 5819 Pemberton Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society 1 Uafler barfosleilif 506 N. Broom Street Wilmington 34, Del. University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Society Newman Club Jacol CarN3.lL, Jr. 2102 Hanover Avenue Allentown, Pa. Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Frederick James Society Twenty-fourNINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Jerome BJf 6158 Delancey Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University. University of Wisconsin Junior American Dental Association, President Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Frederick James Society 621 Hevey Street Manchester, N. H. Sr. Anselm's College, University of 7 ew Hampshire Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Newman Club KoL.rl oLon ELI e 26 Schofield Street Newark, N. J. "Hew Tor University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Twenty-fiveTEMPLE UNIVERSITY Ranted fj ools 17 Ridge Road Rutherford, N. J. Franklin 6? Marshall College Junior American Dental Association Joseph Jienrij i radij 2128 Lancaster Avenue Wilmington, Del. University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Society Newman Club 401 E. 4th Street Bloomsburg, Pa. Bloomsburg State Teachers College. Pennsylvania State College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity T iventy-sixSCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Cd ward J3r ru n o 222 Hudson Place Hudson Heights, N. J. Washington Square College of v Y. U. Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society -Andrew WcCaHj Caldwell R. D. 4 Lancaster, Pa. Fran lin Marshall College Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society James R. Cameron Society Cl arlei Capelarl 202 Phillips Place Orlando, Florida University of Pittsburgh, Emory University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Junior Grand Master John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Twenty-seven GRADUATING CLASS 3L dinancl C. cirf C erine 410 Keystone Street Hawley, Pa. University of Florida. University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Dental Mirror Staff Wuruin CL Jin 152 Cedar Avenue Long Branch, N. J. TJew Tor University. Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Student Council, Freshman Year 31 omen WJarJ CLcl 646 N. Washington Street Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Buc nell Junior College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Frederick James Society Odontolog Staff Newman Club Twenty-eightNINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Waruin Co -otfan 5821 Larch wood Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederick James Society CLaJ R. Cool, 7067 Forrest Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. College of William Mary, Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Odontolog Staff Vice-President, Junior Class WifLn, R CoJu N. Second Street Jeanette, Pa. University of Pittsburgh Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Secretary, Sophomore Class Twenty-nineTEMPLE UNIVERSITY Cjeorge etc It Aon (.ruddock 503 Highland Avenue Logan, W. Va. Marshall College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity S am ue tP SbavU 215 Rathton Road York, Pa. Syracuse University. Gettysburg College Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Society UlonuiA ( t)e(deo 'll I turn hornet A 516 Fern Street Ycadon, Pa. Temple University, So. West State Teachers College Junior American Dental Association ThirtySCHOOL OF DENTISTRY RoLrt U 3 es 'Marais 125 Main Street Somersworth, N. H. University of J ew Hampshire, Middlchury College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Newman Club 1106 Fisk Street Scranton, Pa. University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Frederick James Society President. Student Council Jiclor tniton 4906 Brown Street Philadelphia. Pa. Temple University- Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Thirty-oneGRADUATING CLASS S°i n isenkauer 459 N. Sixth Street Lebanon, Pa. Lebanon Valley College Junior American Dental Association Newman Club. President n' urra,f €tleri, Jr. 240 Terrace Avenue Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. Lafayette College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society 88 Simpson Street Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Wildes College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Frederick James Society Odontolog, Photography Editor Dental Mirror Staff Thirty-twoNINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Ji'nry W. £van , $r. 439 Monmouth Street Gloucester City, N. J. Pennsylvania Military College. Ursinus College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Odontolog Staff 614 Winters Avenue West Hazleton, Pa. Penn State College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolraer Society Frederick James Society Newman Club Joseph ,5idlhein 132 Woodbine Street Providence, R. I. Rhode Island University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Historian Thirty-threeTEMPLE UNIVERSITY ZJLmat WalLr 31 anarji 89 Poplar Street Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Scranton University Junior American Dental Association Christian Medical Society Odontolog Staff J!u Woyn. 3L 9 252 Jacob Street Kittamming, Pa. Du c University, Clurh University Junior American Dental Association Christian Medical Society Xi Psi Phi Fraternity r-Jeonard -5ranlz 4147 Alton Road Miami Beach, Fla. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Delta Epsilon Fraternity. Outer Guard John A. Kolmer Society James R Cameron Society Frederick James Society Secretary. Junior Class Thirty-fourSCHOOL OF DENTISTRY fieri .5reee n 2551 N. 29th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A Kolmer Society J(arlC. W. 3rrr.j, 5965 Malta Street Philadelphia, Pa. Martin College, Temple University Junior American Dental Association WJlac. IV T, nr man Hegins, Pa. Lebanon Valley College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Worthy Master John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Thirty-fiveGRADUATING CLASS PUip QurLr 478 Avenue C. Bayonne, N. J. ?{ewarl( Colleges of Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Treasurer, Inner Guard John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society -Arthur -dfoijiius Cjecn, , r. R.F.D. No. 1 Bethel Redding, Conn. Fordham University Junior American Dental Association Newman Club Wauric. 2). Q ir 117 N. 17th Street Allentown, Pa. Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society President, Freshman Class Thirty-sixNINETEEN FIFTY-TWO 3rui,n ii (jc(n 'ruintj jeiman 1727 W. Columbia Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Rittenhouse College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 2406 N. 52nd Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Frederick James Society WU,in 2-16A 14th Avenue East Paterson, N. J. Syracuse University, Indiana University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity. Pledge Treasurer John A. Kolmer Society Thirty-sevenTEMPLE UNIVERSITY Jl. Wlffian, (jrou 1311 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society 'Waldron B. JJafeij Barrington, N. H. University of h(ew Hampshire Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society - JIurrij wJlalln R. D. No. 2 Norristown, Pa. Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Thirty-eightSCHOOL OF DENTISTRY _Jlarofd panics JJatjeS 468 Pequonnock Street Bridgeport, Conn. University of Bridgeport Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Clifford-A. Jlehland 114 E. Cherry Street Palmyra, Pa. Lebanon Valley College, West Chester State Teachers College, Temple University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A Kolmer Society Vice-President, Senior Class Join 2 ,onufjJL.- °9 624 E. Frederick Street Lancaster, Pa. Franklin 6? Marshall College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Newman Club Thirty-nineGRADUATING CLASS Jo ward a Son JJippensteef Espy, Pa. Gettysburg College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity 511 E. Bertsch Street Lansford, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society f?„U C JL terf C.. _J'iumplrevit(e 651 W. Chestnut Street Lancaster, Pa. Franklin Marshall College Junior American Dental Association, Vice'President Psi Omega Fraternity, Grand Master John A. Kolmer Society, Secretary James R. Cameron Society Frederick James Society President, Junior Class FortyfTy-twu NINETEEN F! Jlarry Stuart Jfutclin Trenton, N. J- Wak e Forest College Junior American Dental Association Frederick James Society £h J scicicSon 4941 D. Street Philadelphia, Pa. Slew York. University Junior American Dental Association John A Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Frederick James Society CjdLr, JC ci ii’fjciwci 632 Olive Avenue Wahiawa, Oahu Hawaii DdiarstmCnnn, DT"1 Association Chi a . Dcha Pratcmity John A Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Forty-oneTEMPLE UNIVERSITY -Jierherl . J atz 1542 Drexel Avenue Miami Beach, Fla. University of Florida Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity, Historian, President John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Cr icl J). JUf. tier 29 Windermere Avenue Rockville, Conn. University of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Chaplain John A Kolmer Society Jloma.5 J}ohn 851 Beech Street Manchester, N. H. Hampshire University Junior American Dental Association Frederick James Society Secretary, Student Council Forty-twoSCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Jau •tre nc'it W. J(onJra 1015 Van Houen Avenue Clifton, N. J. Seton Hull University Junior American Dental Association i3erlra in J(r, reger 2604 Germantown Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. lusSallc College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society M.rnarJ S. X erner 2803 W. Oakdale Street Philadelphia, Pa. T'em[ le Umversity Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Chaplain Forty-threeGRADUATING CLASS WiLn J. X 539 Devon Street Kearny, N. J. Carnegie Institute of Technology, J ewar College of Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, President Secretary, Senior Class PaJX iJer 5346 Chew Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Frederick James Society Christmas Show Odontolog Staff })uti nS rJcuin 2221 N. 33rd Street Philadelphia, Pa. Marietta College, Rittenhouse College, Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Forty-fourNINETEEN FIFTY-TWO 2W S. Jin Mayfair House Lincoln Drive Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association, Secretary Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Executive Committee Frederick James Society Jlrtl ur ho nip Son Llnllti• 618 Park Avenue Collingswood, N. J. University of Pennsylvania 'n cum Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Chaplain John A Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Christian Medical Society Co-editor, Dental Mirror 11jurratf rJCipichutz 6637 Smcdley Street Philadelphia, Pa. Martin College. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Forty-fiveTEMPLE UNIVERSITY Q.o,r £ XJt K-jeortfC 527 Penn Street Camden, N. J. am Gettysburg College. Franklin Cf- Marshall College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity JoL 3. WcJ en net 126 S. Carol Boulevard Upper Darby, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society James R Cameron Society Treasurer, Senior Class Chairman. All Dental Dance Committee £j«,arjP. WcJ(fUn 118 E. Ludow Street Summit Hill, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Newman Club Forty-sixSCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 636 High Street Newark, N. J. University of Michigan, tyewarJi College of Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society fan rice V Wancini 28 Selkirk Road Cranston, R. I. Rhode Island University Junior American Dental Association arcucci 4335 Princeton Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Stxriety Christian Medical Society Forty-sevenGRADUATING CLASS __ Jrtl ur Hazleton, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Dental Review. Art Editor Dental Mirror, Art Editor Odontolog, Art Editor JU. n Wad r ruing 121 Atlantic Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. ow Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity jU,, ie. Waltioti Jersey Shore, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Student Council Forty-eightNINETEEN FIFTY- TWO jam Sb. WenJ.nUf 1116 28th Street West Virginia West Virginia University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Vice-President, Freshman Class 2W WarUn We.jer 128 W. Main Street Plymouth, Pa. Pennsylvania Stale College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Join William 526 43rd St. Union City, N. J. N- . State Teachers College. Princeton University, Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Treasurer. Junior Class Forty-nineTEMPLE UNIVERSITY DU JLtLn,, WdL 2005 Brandywine Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity DrancU Wihno 4301 Maple Avenue Merchantville, N. J. Rittenhouse (P.A.C.C.) Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Wiclac Qorr W, 6 Rainbow Terrace West Orange, N. J. St. Bonaventure College ora n Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Vice-President Newman Club FiftySCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Join vuu 51 Laurel Street Plains, Pa. Wilkes College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society James R Cameron Society Frederick James Society Dental Mirror Staff Odontolog, Editor in Chief Secretary, Freshman Class red eric I uien 107 Fourth Street Providence, R. I. University of Rhode Island Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity RiclarjP. Wrr 221 N. State Street Ephrata, Pa. Lancaster Area College. Franklin Marshall College, Temple University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Fifty-oneGRADUATING CLASS Ranted tlaputcic 1910 Green Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society (XJ w. ru 1418 Lincoln Drive Grand Forks, N. Dakota University of T Orlh Dakota Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. Scrihe James R. Cameron Society Dental Mirror. Co-editor 2)onJJ 3. O ') hill 308 Lingle Street Osceole Mills, Pa. Mt. St. Mary's College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Interrogator Newman Club Odontolog Staff Fifty-twoNINETEEN FIFTY-TWO joupl O’WJt 515 N. Irving Avenue Scranton, Pa. University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Odontolog, Business Manager 114 Groue Street Bloomfield, N. J. Seton Mali University, Temple University Junior American Dental Association, Treasurer Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Jr. Page Temple Dental Review, Staff Paul VI. P'Uitto 134 Marlborough Road Upper Darby, Pa. LaSalle College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Corresponding Secretary Newman Club Fifty-threemmmmm TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Wi(Lm pidtippi 232 Fordney Road Lancaster, Pa. Franklin Marshall College Junior American Dental Association fjord Jdafmar fdouAe, ,jjr. 380 S. Second Street Lehighton, Pa. Gordon Military College. Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association f appapo Wan 5810 N. 15th Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University rt Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity, Secretary John A. Kolmer Society Fifty-fourSCHOOL OF DENTISTRY MIL :7. ?, avma 449 Center Street Freeland, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A Kolmer Society J-loward dt)riscoff l cicl 9 Abbott Avenue Barre, Vt. Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Grand Master John A Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Temple Dental Review, Editor in Chief ClarL 3. 566 Fair view Street Riverside, N. J. St. Francis College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Newman Club Fifty-fiveGRADUATING CLASS CkarL S. . 545 Revere Road Merion Park, Pa. Villanova College, St. Joseph's College Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. Secretary Treasurer. Freshman Class SamuJ l oAen 130 Gilmore Road Havertown, Pa. Rittenhouse College. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society SbaniJJam Ro idi 701 Wynnewood Road Ardmore, Pa. Rittenhouse College (P.A.C.C.) Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Treasurer John A. Kolmer Society, President Janies R Cameron Society Frederick James Society, Secretary, Treasurer Newman Club Fifty-sixNINETEEN FIFTY-TWO S-ln lion if C. IZujcf erio 708 Royden Street Camden, N. J. Rittenhouse College (P.A.C.C.) Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Newman Club amue I Sdec liar 2754 N. Garnet Street Philadelphia, Pa. RUienhouse College, Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity 5501 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pa. University of Florida, Pennsylvania State College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity. Vice-President Fifty-sevenTEMPLE UNIVERSITY a ion UJ. Sd oen 56 South Street Danbury, Conn. Xavier University. University of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Newman Club Samuel JJ. Segal 5053 Pennway Street Philadelphia, Pa. Rittenhouse College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity JiaroUXSl ara Jl R. D. 1 Middleburg, Pa. Susquehanna University Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Treasurer John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Fifty-eightSCHOOL OF DENTISTRY S lifnicin 44 Dayton Street Elizabeth, N. J. Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity Temple Dental Review Staff Treasurer. Sophomore Class President, Senior Class C. WurL Shop. 225 N. Union Street Middletown, Pa. Franklin Marsha! College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity ore 2447 N. 31st Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, President John A Kolmer Society Christmas Show, Publicity Chairman Fifty-nineGRADUATING CLASS UC. X Sire, (L 1002 Isabella Road Connellsville, Pa. Duquesne University, WTaynesburg College Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Secretary Odontolog Staff S°i n Son ed 504 S. Main Street Muncy, Pa. Mansfield State Teachers College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Odontolog Staff AJaron Sfuin Sorlin 5634 N. Warnock Street Philadelphia, Pa. Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society SixtyNINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Joseph S ffine((i 2000 S. 27th Street Philadelphia. Pa. Rittenlwuse College Junior American Dental Association Wickatunk, N. J. Seton Hall College, Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Dental Mirror Staff Christmas Show, Glee Club Director Newman Club !Z,nM 3. SugM 602 E. 12th Street Erie, Pa. University of Pittsburgh. Cannon College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity. Representative John A. Kolmer Society Newman Club Odontolog, Feature Editor Sixty-oneTEMPLE UNIVERSITY 72l i George Street Charleston, S. C. The Citadel Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Worlon •Sanford feinlercj 57 Market Street Passaic, N. J. Syracuse University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Frederick James Society 3rJ S. Sunal circi 78 Kuahiwi Avenue Wahiawa, Oahu Territory of Hawaii Temple University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society, Treasurer James R Cameron Society Frederick James Society Sixty-twoSCHOOL OF DENTISTRY p,n Jl III carer. 401 K. Absecon Boulevard Absecon, N. J. Temple University Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society Robert li ooclward 313 Brimley Avenue Bradley Beach, N. J. Syracuse University Junior American Dental Association P$i Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society Frederick James Society, President t)anief bjarbroarfl 910 Dunlap Avenue Guntersville, Ala. Mississippi State College, Southwestern at Mamphis Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A Kolmer Society Frederick James Society Vice'President. Sophomore Class Sixty-threeGRADUATING CLASS faster lJleoclore Ijuswinshi 1213 Lloyd Street Scranton, Pa. University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Society Newman Club Dental Mirror Staff e __jam ue ( 3). Z'iJers 614 Washington Avenue MifFlintown, Pa. Shippensburg State Teachers College. Pennsylvania State College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Treasurer John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society. President Frederick James Society Kol.rt IV Z.rL 588 Avenue B Reading, Pa. Albright College Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Society James R. Cameron Society, Treasurer Sixty-fourwid I to tlanh 2) r. Cj era Id «Z). 2i m m on A, on r 2) can, an J the entire 2 a cu it if a n cl S taff f'or helping to male poAAi hie th AucceA A tut c o m p let ion of At fc our pa A i fon r if ear A at 2e nr pie Univerdity 2drool of t id try Sixty-fiveA Dream Come True On September 16, 1948, one hundred and tweny-mne men and one woman started out on a new journey. We were the freshmen class of Temple University School of Dentistry. We rep-resented fourteen of the states and the Territory of Hawaii—but more important we were the first group to be selected on the basis of the exams given the previous Spring. The first few weeks were as confusing as possible. The pace seemed to increase each day, and scooter tendencies turned up among the least suspecting. But the air slowly started to dear—“Uncle Louie” Herman became our personal guide as we took the grand tour of all the scenic valleys, grooves, ridges and sulci of the lower 1st molar. ”Moe” Leitch had us full of suspense as each slide was projected (the next one could be another selected family picture). Gross Anatomy under Maestro Miller was alive —full of harmonizing melody. While making slumpy plaster slump, taking N.P.N. determinations, polishing brass squares, making tri-angular squares and square triangles were done under the careful supervision of Mr. Rowen. In the spring our thoughts turned to finals and packing our full upper and lower, doing the repair and the rebase—all the day before they were due; but we all managed to survive—in fact we showed so much promise that we all became sophomores. Our freshman officers were Maurice Geiger, President; James Mendenhall, Vice-President; Charles Rini, Treasurer; John Motsko, Secretary; and Marvin Chamlin, Student Council Representative. Class Officers Jay Shifman.............................................President Clifford Hcistand..................................Vice-President Milton Lcrner...........................................Secretary John McKenna............................................Treasurer Harry Difendcrlcr................Student Council Representative Dr. Carlos Weil..................................Faculty Advisor Sixty-sixAs sophomores, we soon realized that there was a lot more to dentistry than we had imagined. Operative lah was interesting and expensive (the fifty cent club soon had most of us as members—many paid the dues 6 or 7 times). We mastered the use of the dental mirror—even if we did stand on our heads to ENDODONTIA do it. Retention points were sold three for a quarter, and duco made many a foil stick. Doctors Pallardy and Gregory took turns explaining ccntric-relation, vertical dimension, cross'bite, under bite, over-jet and other prosthetic problems, especially what to do with the twenty per cent of the patients who'll drive you crazy by being in your waiting room every time you open the door. We were introduced to Crown and Bridge under the guidance of Dr. Baralt, who felt anyone's bridge could be burned —and he showed you how. Mr. Bush—Joe to most of us—was a friend of Dr. Donnelly— who helped us understand the Pathology course. Smoke got in our eyes in Dr. Larson’s physiology lab—as we made our own results—proving the hand is pretty steady (the rabbits never did read Best and Taylor—so how could you expect them to give good results). The Sophomore year soon ended, but before we took our leave we got the famous fight talk. "No matter whatinstrument you pick up put it in the patients mouth. Control your fears—The patients trust you—anyhow, the oral cavity is wonderful—it will heal after any type of beating. Just get out on the floor and fight.” Our Sophomore officers were Milton Eisen' berg. President; D.miel Yarbrough, Vice'President; Jay Shifman, Treasurer; William Coulter. Secretary; and Joseph Mattioli, Student Council Representative. Radiodontics. When we finally got out to the clinic floor we suddenly discovered these patients were different. The teeth couldn't be worked on in your hand, the cheeks only allowed so much room and no more—while the rubber dam lost your only operative patient—and the waiting list was so long. The prosthetic cases were all deep over'bites or delayed surgery while in Crown and Bridge you couldn't pour up new models when the bridge wouldn’t seat. On the floor you had to correct paths of insertion by using your orthodontia knowledge. But it was the waiting, and waiting, and waiting that got you—while bright and early every Monday morning Cheery Carlos would get up and say "It's later than you think. There are 132 Juniors who are not going to become Seniors, let’s get the lead out men.” Somehow the lead melted, the bottlenecks in various departments cleared up and the majority got their requirements done (of course a little push here and a white card there helped a lot). Although the clinic was the big thing in the Junior year—many of us found a 29 hour day a thing to be desired as we faced the imposing array of theory courses and the vast amount of technique requirements. Green monsters—inlays We returned for our Junior year full of vim and vigor—and with the fight talk still in our minds; but the vim and vigor was soo dissipated, first trying to get a patient and when we did, trying to get through Oral Diagnosis and S-iturd.i Sixty-eight—bridges and partials all mis-casted at the same time. But our class cry became “Everything Works." and it did. Our class officers were Robert Humphreville, President; Edward Cook, Vice-President; Leonard Frantz, Secretary, John Meyers, Treasurer; and Thomas Kelly, Student Council Representative. Well we finally made it— Wo were Seniors— nothing to do but wait for June and graduation. That's the way the three Senior classes before us said. But, they forgot to tell us about the mock state board exams, the cry for inlay Sixty-ninepatients and the lack of class Ill's for gold foil. The porcelam jacket crown and inlay were baked a little dark at the incisal and light at the gingival, but they did look like shovels—oops, we mean centrals. Of course technical composition was very hard on our wives, our girl friends, but they needed the experience for our future attempts at journalism We learned all about the Sparrow in anesthesia and in Practice management . . . what fees to charge our mothers, fathers, sisters and brothers, (They didn't think we were going to do it for nothing, did they?) Public Health showed us the value of good milk and cool, clear water. But the man of the year was "Roll call Bags.” Our class officers were Jay Shifman. President; Clifford Heistand, Vice-President; John McKenna, Treasurer; Milton Lerner, Secretary: and Harry Difenderfer, Student Council Representative. The past four years have been long and oft times weary ones, but we could all look back at many fond memories as we start our new adventure. It is with most sincere gratitude that we give our thanks to Dean Timmons, and all the faculty members for their untiring efforts in guiding us to our goal, and for the knowledge, skill and confidence which they have imparted to us. May we always be a credit to Temple University School of Dentistry. M. L. Full upper, partial lower. What’s this, doctor? But it doesn’t fit. SeventySeventy-oneJUNIORS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Irving Diamond President William Knox Vice-President Angelo Dc Feo Secretary Leonard Fletcher T reasurer Seymour Fish Student Council Representative Dr Alex McKechnic Faculty Advisor It was on Sept. 13, 1949, that 130 neophytes were privileged to rub elbows in the lobby of one of the most modern dental schools in the country. This date marked the start of a fascinating and engrossing Freshman Year. A crowded schedule was highlighted by the occasion of our introduce tion to an honest to goodness cadaver, followed by an informal “Anatomical Exposition" of Frosh talent at Xmas. The All Dental Dance, and finally, June exams crept upon a tired but determined class along with the realization that we had only tilled the surface of a field whose seeds were yet to be sown, and whose fruits we would perhaps be fortunate to partake of three years hence. Our return the following Sept, initiated an earnest push to meet the periodic technic dead' lines. “Operations Dentoform" provided a few of us with a preview of the obstacles confronting the future left handed clinician with "right-handed" equipment. And who can forget the bewilderment at our lack of operative coordination between our eyes, handpiece and mirror? Even though the innumerable essays taxed the limits of our literary abilities, some of us could write a volume on the merits of casting based on eons of experience. We finally made it!! Junior Year!! Starched White Gowns trimly enveloping hesitant souls slowly made their appearance, though not without some trepidation, on that vast expanse known as the “Clinic Floor.” A thrill somewhat mixed with skepticism filled our hearts at the thought that we would shortly apply those principles of learning in the past two years, to actual practice. One by one, we encountered each phase of dentistry beginning with the intricacies of Oral Diagnosis, on through the mysteries of the "Dark Room,” and over the hurdles of Pedodontics with its restless and enigmatic youngsters. To Mrs. Colasante, we extend a hearty wel come as a new member of our class. In retrospect, looking forward to June won't represent a vacation from school so much as it will mean the completion of another step towards the realization of the magnitude of our responsibilities in the honored profession of dentistry. Seventy-twoJUNIORS }. ALEO E. ANTONIESKl M. APOTHAKER S. BALDINC.ER E. BASS Y. BERELSON R. BERKEY R. BRAUN R. BURKE W. BURNS K. CALLENBEROER E. CAPUTO T. CAUFFMAN A. CHECCHIO R. CHISHOLM D. COE J. COLESANTE J. COOPER R. CORNISH M. DAMIANO T DAVIS A. DEFEO I. DIAMOND V. DI ZINNO J. DOUGHERTY Seventy-threeJUNIORS S J. DUNN E. P.SHMAN J. GILSON W. GRIMSLEY W. HUFF A. FEDELI L FLETCHER L. GOLDBERG I W HOCKMAN E JAMBACK B FEDER R FRANFORD J GOLDEN C HOFFMAN I) JOHNSON H FINK E. FUERSTMAN N. GOODMAN M HOPMAN H JONES S. FISH W GEARHART i greytock P. HOSEY J KAl.AFA Seventy-fourCLASS of 195 3 S. KEKICH J KIM ). K1STLER W KNOX J KOLONAUSKl S. KORTH S. LAZZARO R. LEIDICH F LEISER E LEONI A. LEWANDOWSKI I). tOHRMANN J. LOMBARDI S. LUKOFF F. LUTZ R. McBRIDE c McCauley J McCLOSKEY I McGIKNISS J. MeNALLY E. MARTIN J. MECKES E meka R. MENDSEN R. MICOCC1 Seven! y-fa'cJUNIORS D. MILLER V. NIED D. PLATNICK | . RAVIN N. SABEL J. MJNKER S. ORENSTEIN S. POTKAY J. READ A. SCHREDER R. MOLT M. PALAT S. PROPPER J. REICHARD R. SCOTT F MOORE U. PALMONARI R. PROVOST N RIEMER M. SHANKER R MCX)RE R. PEDERSEN A. RAMOS G. ROONEY S. SIBERSKI Seventy-sixJUNIORS V. SIMMS D. SKELLY D SMITH G. SMITH N. SMITH E SNYDER A SPIEGEL 7. STEINBERG M. STERN W. STEVENS P. STRATIS P. SYDELL W.-Z. TANG C. TAYLOR J THOMPSON E. TRUONO E UMBENHAUER M. WACHS J. WEIST W. WEN OLE E. WHITE F. WUTHRICK G. YAKE R. ZAWROTNY P ZEIDMAN Seventy-seven, JUNIORS W ZUBER Here's I he tooth. doctor. When's the convention? Tourniquet please IPSO FACTO Are you serious?Seventy-nineSOPHOMORES OFFICERS Edward Wieriski President John Mercaldo Vice-President A. Maxwell Perlsweig Secretary Robert Farringer Treasurer Howard Mendelwager Student Council Representative Dr. Alex McKecknie Faculty Advisor The Sophomore Class Reflecting back, it is a nice feeling to know that two years have been completed on our journey into “tooth mechanics." The first year, with all the novel mysteries of anatomy, bacteria, “loose or real” tissue, how to make a base plate and other intriguing subjects, gone by—with no regrets. Now. the newness worn off. we can devote more time to working, less time required for “getting acquainted.” It doesn't take long to discover that the watchword is speed and proficiency. You don't have to be a “Speedy Gonzelez” to get along but it sure helps. Many a happy hour was spent polishing an inlay only to uncover a new pit—but it's not really so hard to solder after you've done four or five “salvage” jobs. Why does Dr. McKcchnie have to examine those things under a magnifier anyway? Working in Operative—can anyone really learn how to work upside down and backwards? Somewhere we were informed that silver amalgam sets in six minutes or so; ridiculous— we can work the stuff for an hour. But this isn't all we’ve learned- no sir—Dr. Larsen's turtles make good soup. We can think back on the many happy hours spent in trying to grind an acceptable tooth section for Dr. James. It would be a shame if those callouses (you know where) that were gathered in pathology lab were for naught. Of course we won't ever forget nor. I'm afraid, will we ever miss those happy siesta hours during the Friday afternoons of the first semester. Who knows, wc may even be able to set teeth in three hours— it depends on how close behind us Dr. FreyvogePs foot is located. It isn't hard to realize that this Sophomore year has been a very important stepping stone in our chosen careers. The basic practical application of all we have learned to date is quite clearly understood. It is with anxiety and a certain amount of apprehension and respect that we look ahead to our Junior year. May we profit by our errors and flourish on the knowledge and experience we have gained through our own application as well as the considerate and invaluable help imparted to us by those faculty members which we were most fortunate to have devote their time and services to aid us in successfully completing our Sophomore year. EightyCLASS of 1954 W ACKERMAN T AUAPOLIOS A ANDREACOLA 1 ATKINS J AVEDIS1AN T BAILEY M. BAKER W. BAN'TLE W. BARINOER E BARLOW R BERG H BERMAN A. BINNS W BINNS H BLASBAND L BLASZCZYK M BRAUNSTE1N S. BRIDGES S. CAMP ). CARLOS G. CHARLES A. COHEN L. COHEN J. COLLETT! A CONWAY Eighty-oneSOPHOMORES H. COOK W. D1NGERSON D. EHRICH R. FREIDMAN }. HAGEN R. CRA1CHEAD A. D1 RENZO R. FAHRINGER A. CANS C. HENRY P DEARDORFF L. D1TORO M. FEINSTEIN N. GENTILE C. HOFFMAN S. DEITCH S. DORIS J. FLECK A GORDON T. HOFFMAN R. DETZ H. EBERSOLE D FLINCHBAUGH L. GRIFF R. HOORER Eighty-twoSOPHOMORES C. HORN 0. HUBER J HUDOCK W. ING G. ISAACSON S. JAFFE E. JENNINGS W JENNINGS R JEWELLS D. JOHNSON W. D. JUNKER B. KAMINSKY G. KARASH B. KARP L. KELNER M KOGAN R. KOLB J. KOLTISKO S. KRZYW1CKI L. KURTZ F. LENTINI T. LENZ B. LEVINE D. LOVETTE C. LUDWIG Eighty-threeSOPHOMORES B. LURIE W MALINOWSKI J MARCELL C. MARINO A. MAZUR H. MENDEL WAGER .1 MERCALDO W. MLKVY R. MOHR R MOLKENTHIN D. MONACO R MORAY B. MOSKOW C. NELKE R. ORTELERE J. PALANCIA O. PAPPAS H. PEBLEY A M PERLSWEIG M. PEVNER R. PIERSON I). PLESSETT V POLLARO C POMMER J ROBB Eighty-jourSOPHOMORES J ROBERTS N ROSENBERG L ROZANSKl G. SAMPLE W SGANLAN W SCHAFFER R. SCHRA1SHUHN T. SHAAK I SHANK B SHERK H. SIGMAN G SMITH J SOKOLOFF R. STEGNER R STEWART E. STOEBENAU G. STORB R SWEET R SWIFT G SYDELI. A. VENNERl J VIGNOLA C. WAGNER K WERLEY E. WIENSK! Eighty-fiveEighty-sevenFRESHMEN OFFICERS Everett Thompson President Michael Creamer Vice-President Milton Isaacs Secretary Robert Hendricks Treasurer Frank Schiesser Student Council Representative Mr. Rowcn Faculty Advisor Every year the Freshman Class starts out the same way. “Confused!" Wondering where to buy their equipment, which fraternity to join and what the courses are going to be like. When Monday morning rolled around and classes started, everyone knew at that time what was to be in store for them, including those fellows who were accepted at the last minute. Ah! that first class, it started in the dark and to some it is still in the dark. Thanks for the laboratory or we wouldn't know what Mr. Leitch looked like. The fellows awoke after the hour was gone and found that they missed the first six weeks of a general histology course. Wow! The two year wonder hoys really felt sick after this. We then split up into different sections and our dental education commenced. Some of us met Dr Rowen in Dental Materials who later became our advisor through a class election and who we want to thank for guiding us in our first year at the Dental School. The other half met the staff in the Prosthetics Department. Dr Gregory's lectures in this subject were the most looked forward to. After exchanging morning schedules for the afternoon with the other section we finished off the first day of our dental education. The next day we found ourselves making broaches in preparation for the teeth we were to file in the oral anatomy class. This was drudgery to some and fun to others. We were at our noisiest in this class but quite a few warnings later we quieted down or else. The else referring to stern measures that Dr. Herman would impose on the entire class. Oh! The masses suffer for the few. On this day we were really looking forward to what would happen in Anatomy. The upperclassmen informed us what would happen but after Dean Timmons told us not to listen to upperclassmen, especially sophomores, we were a bit skeptical. Anatomy was all we expected and more. As time went on we got into the swing of things- -exams came flying at us, grades varied, techniques became more difficult, but we all hung on for dear dentistry. As the first lap of our journey is over, we are awakened with a realization of what lies ahead and sincerely hope that we can maintain the fine traditions which were established by those before us. We heartily congratulate all seniors and extend our best wishes for their continued success. Eighty-eightCLASS of 1955 1 ABRAMS T AYOUB W. BELL R BORCHARDT C. CASTANZO L ABRAMS B BALKIN' A. BERING J BRAVERMAN R. CHANDLER ». ABRAMSON R BAMBERGER A. B1LLOTTE H BRENNAN R. CH ROBOT B. add;EGO H BARLETTA W. BLACK A BRODSKY E. COLLEVECCHIO L ANNUNZ1ATO S BECKER R. BOCDANOFF I CARCHMAN II COLTON Eiyhty-nincFRESHMEN A. COOK M CREAMER R. DACES A. DALMASS 1 DELLA CROCE N. DELLA PELLE R. DEL NEGRO A. DI DIO G. T. DIEHL J. DILLON C. D. EBLING M EVANS R. EVANS J. FELDMAN P. FINK W. FROST R. FUNK S. CLASSMAN H COL DU ERG M. GOLDBERG A. GOLDMAN P. GREENSTINE W. GRIFFITH J GRIMES J. HAFER NinetyFRESHMEN W. HAIG A. HORN H. JOHNSON S. KOPEIKA M. LATONI R HENDRICKS F. HORVATH J KALLAWAY J KORNMANN R. LAURIE A. HERSH R. IAGINO C. KAPUSHiNSKY J. KOZURA B. LAYTON C- HOCH M. ISAACS C. KATES I). KRASNER W. LINEN BE RC J. HOLIFIELD L. IVRY R. KIM W. KRYSPIN F. LISKER Niiict -oncFRESHMEN G LOPATOFSKY E. LYCHAK G LYONS E McCURK R MANNING J. MAZUR V. MAZUR G. MEL MAN H MILLER G MONTANU A MORASKI A. MORRIS S. OLIVER W. OWENS L PELLEGRINO A PEYSER J. PISANO G. POGOSKY M POMMER M. PONCE G. PORTER R. RAAB R. RADJCK A. RAHIMO B RAINES XiiU’ty-tWOFRESHMEN J. R A PONE E. SCHAEFFER T. SHEEHAN T STAMPIEN H TIEMROTH C. REIF F SCHIESSER I. SHORE C. STEINER F TRUSKOLASKI N, ROSE R. SCHWARZ M SIEGEL J. STEPHENS W VAN ZANDT L. SALINES B. SCULLY D SORICELLI W K. STOTLER A VILLANE C SANT ANGELO H SELUEN R. SOW'INSKI E THOMPSON P. WEINER Ninety-threeA. WELKIE L. WILLIAMS H. WILSON S. WITT R YACKEL A ZAPPASODI D ZIGENFUSS Smile. I rt shni.in smoker . No, no doctor, Me, I never touch the ftulT,Ninety-fiveThe FREDERIC OFFICERS Robert Woodward Ralph Provost .... Daniel Rossi ... Walt Zubcr ..... ....President Vice-President ....Secretary .... Treasurer The Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology had its inception in February, 1932. The purpose of the society is to stimulate an interest in clinical pathology by supplementing lecture room study with a series of lectures and demonstrations on related topics. The Society's program consists of monthly meetings at which the students see practical and motion picture demonstrations and hear illustrated lectures by guest speakers. The society is particularly interested in having the members participate in discussions of all topics presented at the meetings in order to broaden the scope of student reasoning. The membership is restricted to the Junior and Senior classes, the selection being made at the end of the Sophomore year when the members are selected on the basis of scholastic achievement in the courses pertaining to Oral-Histo-Pathology. Ninety-sixJAMES SOCIETY SENIOR MEMBERS JUNIOR MEMBERS Jacob Behier Jerome Bell Andrew Caldwell Charles Capehart Ferdinand Cerine Thomas Check Harry Difcnderfcr Victor Dunston John Englcr Stanley Filipek Leonard Frantz Philip Garber Donald Goldcnbcrg Harold Hayes Gabriel Horkowitz Robert Humphreville Harry Hutchins Eli Isaacson Gilbert Kanegawa Thomas Kelly Paul Lesser Julius Levin David Link Arthur Linthicum Gerald Marcucci Richarc Myer John Motsko Daniel Rossi Aaron Sorkin Alvin Steinberg Morton Stienberg Fred Sunahara Robert Woodward Daniel Yarbrough Samuel Zeiders Joseph Aleo Eugene Bass Robert Braun Anthony Checchio Robert Cornish Angelo DeFeo Irving Diamond Herbert Fink Seymour Fish Elihu Fishman Richard Franlord William Gearhart Leonard Goldberg William Huff Fred Leiser Joseph Lombardi Frederick Lutz Robert McBride Charles McCauley James McCloskey Richard Molt Walter Neid Sylvan Orenstcin Milton Palat Donald Platnick Ralph Provost Augustine Ramos John Read John Reichard Albert Schreder Robert Scott Milton Shanket Stanley Siberski Nathan Sable Morton Stern Peter Stratis James Thompson William Wendle Walter Zuber Ninety-sevenThe JUH1V A. OFFICERS Daniel Rossi .......................President Robert Humphreville Secretary Frederick Sunahara .................Treasurer The John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society was initiated at Temple University School of Dentistry in November, 1936, by Dr. John A. Kolmcr, Professor of Medicine. The society holds monthly meetings at which student members present the case history, physi-cal examination and laboratory findings of a Temple Hospital Clinic patient and a symposium on systemic diseases and their oral manifestations. Near the end of the school year the society holds a banquet. The main feature of this banquet is the presentation by Dr. Kolmer of society diplomas and keys to the senior members of the society. New members for this society are selected by Dean G. D. Timmons and Dr. A. J McKechnie on the basis of scholarship, character and deportment, irrespective of fraternity connections, race, sex or religious affiliation. At the present time the membership consists of 71 senior students and 30 junior students. Ninety-eightKIILMER SOCIETY SENIOR MEMBERS JUNIOR MEMBERS Alvin Arts Alfred Ayoub Richard Bailey Alexander Banach Joshua Barron Walter Bartoshesky Jacob Behler Jerome Bell Gerald Berube Robert Blake Joseph Brady Edward Bruno Charles Capehart Andrew Caldwell Ferdinand Cerine Edward Cook William Coulter Samuel Davi . Harry Difenderfer Victor Dunston Murray Elters Stanley Fiiipek Leonard Frantz Albert Freedman Wallace Furman Philip Garber Maurice Geiger Marvin Green Hilbert Gross Waldron Haley Harry Hallman Harold Hayes Clifford Hcistand John Herzog Gabriel Horkowitz Robert Humphrcville Eli Isaacson Cilbert Kanegawa Herbert Katz Erich Kellner Bertram Kreger Julius Levin Arthur Linthicum Julius Malior Gerald Marcucci Arthur Marsilio Joseph Mattioli John McKenna Francis Milano John Motsko Richard Mycr James Naplacic Marvin Rappaport William Ravina Howard Reid Charles Rider Samuel Rosen Daniel Rossi Anthony Ruggerio Harold Sharadin Joseph Shore Aaron Sorkin Ronald Stegclske Alvin Steinberg Morton Steinberg Frederick Sunahara Robert Woodward Daniel Yarbrough Peter Yaswmski Samuel Zeiders Robert Zerbe Eugene Antonicski Sheldon Baldinger Robert Braun Anthony Chccchio Robert Cornish Angelo DeFco Herbert Fink Seymour Fish Elihu Fishman Samuel Lazzaro Fred Leiscr Joseph Lombardi Frederick Lutz Robert McBride Charles McCauley James Mcckcs Milton Palat Robert Pederson Ralph Provost Albert Schrcdcr Milton Shankcr Stanley Sibcrski Nathan Smith Morton Stern Zclig Steinberg Philip Sydell Eugene Truono Elmer Umbenhaucr William Wcndle Fred Wuthrich Ninety-nineThe JAMES R OFFICERS Samuel D. Zeiders, Jr. . President John F. McKenna ..........Vice-President Alexander J Banach, Jr.............Secretary Robert W Zerbc .....................Treasurer The objects of the Cameron Society are 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 higher scholastic effort and to better fraternal and non-fraternal relationships among the members toward scientific, ethical and professional progress. Through the leadership of Dr. Cameron a varied and interesting program of speakers and films is presented, which bring to the attention of the members many practical considerations and problems in the field of Oral Surgery. Membership in the Society is determined by fraternity and non-fraternity affiliation. Each year students are selected from the Junior class by the Senior members of these organizations. We sincerely appreciate the efforts of Dr. Cameron who has encouraged us during our associations together through his contributions to the Society and the profession. One HundredCAMERON SOCIETY SENIOR MEMBERS JUNIOR MEMBERS Alfred Ayoub Robert Braun Richard W Bailey Anthony Checchio Alexander J Banach, Jr. Robert Cornish Jacob C Behler, Jr. Maurice Damiano Jerome Bell Vincent DiZinno Andrew M Caldwell Herbert Fink Harry H. Difenderfer. Jr. Joel Kalafa Leonard Frantz Stephen Kekich Wallace W. Furman Samuel Lazzaro H. William Gross Fred Lciser Robert E. Huinphrevillc Donald Lohrman Eli Isaacson Robert McBride Herbert K3tz Charles McCauley Bertram Krcger Walter Nied John F McKenna Stanley Potkay John Motsko, Jr. Ralph Provost Orval W. N'ord Albert Schredcr Howard D. Reid Zelig Steinberg Daniel J. Rossi Peter Stratis Harold L. Sharadin Philip Sydcll Fred Sunahara Eugene Truono John H Weaver, Jr. Elmer Umbcnhauer Robert S. Woodward William Wendle Samuel D. Zeidcrs, Jr. Edward White Robert W. Zcrbc Fred Wuthrick One Hu ml red OneThe Junior American Denial Association The Junior American Dental Association of Temple University Dental School was organized December 3, 1943, with membership open to the entire student body. The society exists as a medium through which the students may obtain a thorough knowledge of the many advancements being made in the field of Dentistry. 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 dental school. At each association meeting, a prominent speaker delivers a lecture to the student body on some phase of Dentistry. During the past year, the following speakers were presented: Stanley D. Tylman: “The Biologic Reactions to Fixed Bridge Prosthesis." S. Charles Brecker: "Porcelain Jacket Crown." Arthur R. Frechette: "Partial Denture Planning." John J. Posner: “Local Anesthesia." Donald H. Miller: “Practice Management." J. C. Eselman: “The Importance of Dental Radiographic Examination." Wilton M. Krogman: “Bones and Teeth: Records of Death." As is our usual custom, a Junior American Dental Association Day was set aside during the spring at which time scientific seminars, papers, demonstrations, and table clinics were presented by the members of the Senior Class. This affair was climaxed by a dinner dance. The Class of 1952 would like to thank Dr. Louis Herman and the entire student body for their wholehearted support in making this year's program a huge success. Jerome Bel! ..... Stephen Kekich . James Wilson .... David S. Link ... Joseph Palis .... Dr. Louis Herman OFFICERS ..............President . First Vice-President Second Vice-President .............Secretary ............. Treasurer .......Faculty Advisor One Hundred TwoIliiiirrmi Kappa Upsilon KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER Omicron Kappa Upsilon is the national dental honorary fraternity, election to this group being the highest honor lhat 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: Satiria, 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. Alfred Ayoub Alexander Banach Jacob Behler Harry Difcndcrfcr Leonard Franti Wallace Furman Robert Humphreville Eli Isaacson John McKenna Daniel Rossi Ronald Stcgclskc Alvin Steinberg Fred Sunahara Robert Woodward Robert Zcrbe One Hundred ThreeStuiliuit Council STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Harry Difcnderfcr ...............................President Seymour Fish ....................................Secretary Dr. Alex McKecknie ........................Faculty Advisor The Student Council is an organization whose ideals are; (1) To develop a sense of joint responsibility of the 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) To govern all student activities; (.') To promote a closer relationship between students and faculty in areas of school policy in which cooperative action is feasible. This being the first year of actual existence of the council, the first month was occupied with approving the constitution The group has embraced the tasks of publishing the freshman handbook, supervising class elections, distributing bids for fraternities, standardizing the class officer keys, setting Class dues, as well as reviewing reports of the All Dental Dance committee and Odontolog committee. It has also been the policy of the organization to receive and act upon complaints of students to better coordinate faculty and student policy. The council consists of two members from each class, the President and the Student Council representative. The Senior Class members are Jay Shifman and Harry Difenderfer; Junior Class members are Irving Diamond and Seymour Fish; Sophomore Class members are Edward Wienski, Jr. and Howard Mendlewager; Freshman Class members are Everett Thompson and Frank Schiesser. This year Dr. McKecknie was elected Faculty Advisor. It is the hope of the council members that those men who carry on the work in the future will do so with the same sincerity and enthusiasm. One Hundred PourOne Hundred FreeThe Temple Dental Heview STAFF Howard Retd ............................Editor in Chief Robert Scott William HulT..................................Assistant Editors Alfred Ayoub Raymond Molkcnthin Arthur Conway ...................... Associate Editors Jay Shifman ...................................Business Manager Sheldon Baidinger .......Assistant Business Manager The “Temple Dental Review” is the official publication of the Temple University School of Dentistry. It is published three times during the school year and is distributed to the entire stu-dent body, the school faculty, and to many dental schools and dental societies both in the United States and abroad. The total circulation of the “Review" is approximately 900 copies and is growing each year. This publication is somewhat similar in style and form to other dental publications and is concerned primarily with the advancement of dental education. It offers the students of the dental school an opportunity to gain valuable One Hundred Sixexperience as well as a great deal of scientific information. The former can be gained through their contributions to its publication, and the latter from the scientific papers, written by their classmates, which arc selected from time to time for publication. The “Temple Dental Review,” through its wide circulation outside the dental school, also enables us to demonstrate to students in other dental schools and to men in the dental profession the activities and the type of dental education we encourage and strive for at the Temple University School of Dentistry. We endeavor to combine informative research and review papers with reports of activities of the societies and fraternities at the dental school in order to produce an interesting and well balanced publication. Well, we made it, Duke. How does that look. Bob? The executives and the laborers. Let's do it this way. Jay. What’s behind the book, Bill? One Hundred SevenThe ()iliintnlni| ODONTOLOG STAFF Edifor-m-Chic)...........................John Mutsko, Jr. Photography Editor.................. ....John A. Englcr Business Manager......... ............... .Joseph O'Neill Art Editor...............................Arthur Marsilio Feature Editor...........................Ronald Stegelskc Faculty Advisor......................Dr. Alex McKcchnic ASSISTING STAFF Jean Smolka Doris Jean Bruce Shrallow John Soncs Paul Lesser Alvin Art; Harry Evans Edward Cook Thomas Check Thomas Flanagan Donald O’Neill This Odontolog is presented as the end result of an entire year's work. The data and photography were compiled slowly to give an accurate memento of our school year, 1951-52. The policy established at the onset of the project was to give a book which would be outstanding in quality and presentation, without a proportionate increase in cost. The necessary dif One Hundred EightBut Joe, we have money. ference was made up by the increased voluntary sacrifice of the staff. Their time, talents and due concern to personalize this work makes it a treasure-chest of memories, and represents toil coupled with ability. This will serve its purpose in later years as a link, to look back on our years of professional education, and gaze fondly in retrospect at our days of preparatoin for life and service. Many have given unselfishly to this project, and with the helmsman, our editor-uvchief. John Motsko, these “many" gave forth their labors which created our OOONTOLOG. Because our school has become outstanding in recent years and because the faculty has great expectations of the students, it was only fitting that an heroic attempt be made to justify their faith. In future years may you always look back on Temple with reverence and respect, and we sincerely hope this book serves as a lasting proof in the justification of your pride. How can we fix him? We’ll draw it here. Putting the squeeze on. This is what we want. Art. One Hundred NineThe Dental Mirror STAFF Co-Editors.................Grover Smith, Fred Wuthrick Distributors..................Ray Ramos. Robert Pederson Reporters...............Arthur Linthicurn, Edwin Jamback James Greytock, James Carlos Jean Smolka, Doris Jean 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 a need for a public news medium through which announcements of our many functions could be standardized as an 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 nail sketches," and class news. The staff which has given many hours to this endeavor is deeply indebted to Dr. Alexander J. McKeehnie for his guidance and advice, and to his Secretary, Miss Mary Hendricks, whose aid each week has enabled us to go to press on time. With the end of this school year, the staff of the “Mirror" passes the challenge of the Class of 1952 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. One Hundred TenOne Hundred ElevenAlpha DiiiGija Fraternity THETA RAMACH CHAPTER Alpha Omega was founded December 20. 1909. Five years later, the Theta Ramach Chapter was organized as a result of a merger of the Theta Chapter of the Philadelphia Dental College and the Ramach Chapter of the Medico-Chirugical College. The fraternity now numbers over 38 active undergraduate and 39 graduate chapters throughout the United States and Canada, giving a total membership of over five thousand. "Harmonia, Amor et Veritas," the motto of the fraternity characterizes its efforts to foster the highest ideals and standards of dental ethics; by providing excellent facilities to increase par- ticipation in professional, social and athletic pursuits. This year a Big Brother Plan has been inaugurated by the Philadelphia Alumni Club of Alpha Omega; this plan is to assist the undergraduate chapter in any of their undertakings. To the Class of 1952. Alpha Omega contributes twenty three men. We feel sure they will continue these firm friendships in active graduate chapters and renew their associations with the present fraters and classmen. These men will be an honorable credit to the good name of Philadelphia Dental College—Temple University and Theta Ramach Chapter. Alpha Omega. OFFICERS Herbert Katz ..................... Joel Kalafa ...................... Richard Franford ................. Elwood Fucrstman ................. Herbert Fink ..................... Dr. Morton Amsterdam ............. Dr Martin Salas ................. .......President ...Vice-President ........Secretary ........Treasurer ...........Editor Faculty Advisor Alumni Advisor One Hundred TwelveAH SENIORS JUNIORS Joshua Baron Sheldon Baldingcr Jerome Bell Irving Diamond Robert Blake Benjamin Fcdcr Marvin Chamlm Herbert Fink Marvin Cogan Seymour Fish Edward Cook Elihu Fishman Murray Elcers Richard Franford Albert Freedman Elwood Fucrstman Irving Gelman Leonard Goldberg Donald Goldenberg Norman Goodman Marvin Green Marvin Hopman Hilbert Gross Joel Kalafa Herbert Katz Samuel Korth Murray Lipschut: Sidney Lukoil Irving Maslow Jules Minkcr David Meyer Sylvan Orcnstcin Marvin Rappaport Milton Palat Samuel Rosen Donald Plalnick Samuel Schcctcr Edwin Snyder Paul Schiffman Allen Spiegel Samuel Segal Morton Stern Jay Shifman Zclig Steinberg Morton Steinberg Morton Wachs SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN J. Atkins W. Ackerman R. Berg. L. Abrams H. Blasband B. Abramson M. Braunslein J. Carchman A. Cohen A. Cook S Deitch W. Frost D. Erich A. Goldman A. Gans D. Krasner A. Gordon R. Laurie L. Griff B, Layton G. Isaacson A. Morris S. JalFec J. Melman B. Kaminsky S. Oliver G. Karash A. Peyser T. Lem M. Ponce B. Levine H. Scldcn B. Lurie M. Siegel H. Mendelwagcr B. Moskow D. Plcssctt N. Rosenberg H. Sigman M. Apothcker L. Cohen R. Moray P. Wiener One Hundred Thirteen1. Exams tomorrow. 2. A glass of milk, please. 3. There he goes. 4. Climax dental lab? 5. Ouch, that’s hot. 6. The ruling faction. 7. And of course, the women. 8. The booby prize. One Hundred fourteenDelta Sii|ina Delta Fraternity PAf p, RHO RHO CHAPTER One Hundred FifteenDelta Sigma Delta, the oldest of Dental Fra ternities, was founded at the University of Michigan in November of 1882. It was the first fraternity to restrict its membership to dental students and practitioners of dentistry. The object of the fraternity is 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 professional progress. Delta Sigma Delta is represented at Temple University School of Dentistry by Rho Rho Chapter, which was founded in September, 1945. At the present time there are seventy-five members and twenty-five pledges, under the capable leadership of Howard Reid, who wields the gavel at Chapter meetings. Chapter meetings are held at the fraternity house located at 4338 North Broad Street. Rho Rho Chapter extends sincere congratulations to the graduating seniors and wishes them success in their chosen profession. OFFICERS Howard D. Reid ................................. Grand Master Wallace M. Furman ..............................Worthy Master Orval W. Nord .........................................Scribe Ralph Provost ......................................Treasurer John Reichard ......................................Historian John Motsko ................................... Senior Page Richard Molt ..........................................Junior Page Fred Wuehrick ..........................................Tyler Dr. Sumner Pallardy ............Deputy Supreme Grand Master Dr. Alex McKechnie ... Assistant Deputy Supreme Grand Master SENIORS Gerald A. Berube Thomas Check Robert N. Des Marias John A. Engler Henry M. Evans Wallace W. Furman Clifford A. Heistand Gilbert Kanagawa Arthur Linthicum Edward McKlindon John W. Meyers Theodore Miklas John Motsko James Naplacic Orval W. Nord Joseph Palis Howard D. Reid Alvin L. Steinberg, Jr. Fred Sunahara JUNIORS Joseph Aleo Eugene Antoneski Richard Burke Edward Caputo William Gearhart Patrick Hosey William Huff James S. H. Kim Robert McBride Charles McCauley Robert Micocci Richard Molt Robert Pederson Ralph Provost Peter Ravin Augustine C. Raymos John Reichard Norman W. Reimer George A. Rooney, Jr. Albert Schredcr Robert Scott Stanley Siberski Daniel Skelly Grover Smith Nathan C. Smith Wei Zing Tang Calvin Taylor James Thomson Fred Wuthrick SOPHOMORES Theofelos A. Aliapoulios Frederick J. Barlow Sumpter D. Camp James P. Carlos Arthur W. Conway, Jr. Raymond L. Dot; William A. Dingerson Lawrence Ditoro Harold J. Ebersole Donald D. Flinchbaugh Charles T. Henry Wilfred K. W. Ing Robert A. Kolb, Jr. Stanley A. Krzywicki Charles M. Ludwig Joseph A. Marcell, Jr. John J. Mercaldo William P. Milkvy William P. Mlkvy Raymond J. Molkenthin Carl D. Nelke Robert A. Ortelerc Raymond H. Pierson, J John G. Robb Iames F. Roberts ■awrence T. Rozanski George C Sample James F. Shank Edward W. Stoebcnau FRESHMEN Ben Addtego Lewis Annunziato William Black George Castanzo Robert Chandler Michael Cheamer Robert Dages Armand Dalmass Joseph Dillon Joseph Grimes Jack Hafcr Charles Hoch Alfred Horn Fred Horvath Rudolph Iacino Walter Kryspin Alfred Moraski George Porter Julius Raponc One Hundred Sixteen1. Man biles dog. 2. Let’s have a party. 3. Aw. Come on. 4. Caught in the act. 5. One day in the clinic. 6. The big wind. 7. What’s your number? 8. Smile . . . 9. Yours truly . . . One Hundred SeventeenPsi Diih!I|h Fraternity ETA CHAPTER This year, members of Psi Omega the world over are celebrating the 60th anniversary of the founding of our fraternity. We here at Temple University School of Dentistry are observing the 56th anniversary of the installation of Eta Chapter. This is a proud organization rich in ideals, and motivated by altruistic principles, created to serve its members both while in school and after graduation. Allegiance to our University is paramount, and by achievement we hope to make our university proud of us. The objectives of Psi Omega Fraternity are: to provide members with friends to whom they can turn for advice and assistance when needed; to cultivate the social qualities of its members; to exert its influence for the advancement of the dental profession. During the past year, through fine cooperation of every member, and under the guidance of Dr. Carl E. McMurray, constant progress and improvement has been made the keynote. The respected status of our fine group has been paralleled by vast improvements in our chapter house at 1505 W. Allegheny Ave. To the graduating class of 1952 we sincerely extend our thanks for the friendship, leadership, and cooperation you so generously gave us. May you have the great success you have dreamed of. OFFICERS Robert Humphrcvillc ..........................Grand Master Charles Capchart ......................Junior Grand Master William Wcndlc .....................................Secretary Daniel Rossi ...................................... Treasurer Dr. Carl E. McMurray ........................Deputy Councilor One Hundred Eighteenmi SENIORS Frank Brink Carl Ccrinc George Craddock Maurice Geiger Walter Haley Harry Hallman Harold Hayes Robert Humphrcville Donald Herzog Erich Kellner Daniel Rossi Marlin Shope John Sunes Ronald Stcgclskc Samuel Zeider-Gcorge Ludlum Charles Capeharc William Coulter Harry Difenderfer Howard Hippcnstecl Gabriel Horkowitz James Mendenhall Donald O'Neill Joseph O’Neill Daniel Yarborough Peter Yaswinski Robert Woodward Richard Myer JUNIORS Robert Berkey Theodore Cauffman Donald Coe John Cooper Thomas Davis Joseph Dougherty James Dunn Leonard Fletcher James Golden James Grcytok Walter Grimsley Walter Hock man John Kistlcr William Knox John Kolonauski Fred Lciscr Donald Lohrmann Edward Martin Edward Mcka Robert Mcndscn David Miller Frank Moore Robert Moore Walter Neid John Read Donald Smith William Wendle Edward White John Gilson Walter Zuber Ugo Palmonari Eugene Lconi Anthony Lcwandowski William Sims SOPHOMORES Thomas Bailey Leo Blaszczyk George Charles Howell Cook Richard Craighead Phillip Deardor If Rodney Hoober George Huber Edward Jennings William Jennings Daniel Lovette Walter Malinowski Alfred Mazur Daniel Monaco George Pappas Harry Pebley Carl Pornmet William Scanlan Thomas Shaak Boyd Sherk Richard Sweet Robert Swift Charles Wagner Kenneth Wcrlcy James Wilson William Wilson Donald Yoder Joseph Venneri FRESHMEN Russell Bamberger Henry Barlctta William Bell Alfred Billolte Richard Borchardt Nicholas Della Pella Thomas Diehl Douglas Ehhng Robert Funk William Griffith William Haig James Holifield Harold Johnson Jack Kallaway Clement Kapushinski John Kogura George Lapatofsky Edward Lychak Gilbert Lyons Edmund McGurk Richard Manning James Mazur Victor Mazur Harold Miller William Owens Louis Pellegrino Matt Pommcr Richard Raab Charles Reif Norman Rose Lcn Salines Edward Schaeffer Frank Schiesser Tim Sheehan David Soricelli Ronald Sowinski Theodore Stampien Joseph Stephens Kenneth Stotler Everett Thompson Robert Van Zandt Andrew Welkic Stanley Witt Frank Truskolaski Robert Yackcl One Hundred Nineteen1. There’s something better to do? 2. What’s up Don? 3. Did you hand in your pools? 4. Seniors, all. 5. Informally yours. 6. Could be for real. 7. Where’s the party? 3. I love my wife, but OH you kid. 9. Nice doggie.Siijma Fpsilmi Delta Fraternity DELTA CHAPTER A we go walking down the street. Is she nice? Mix it up. But I didn’t do it. One Hundred Twenty-oneFrom its inception forty-five years ago at New York University School of Dentistry, Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity has risen to rank among the best and most active dental fraternities in the country The Delta Chapter, at Temple University School of Dentistry was inaugurated in 1923 and since then has grown to assume a leading role in campus life. Both present undergraduate members and graduate alumni have diligently furnished the necessary time, effort, and energy toward the continued advancement and progress of Delta Chapter. Propounding the aims and ideals of Sacrifice, Education and Dentistry, fraternity brothers arc encouraged to attain the highest standards in both fraternalism and dentistry. The high caliber of work exhibited by the Sigma Epsilon Delta members of the graduating class reflects upon the fine quality of instruction Temple University School of Dentistry has maintained and upon the professional consciousness advocated by Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. OFFICERS Joseph Shore Bernard Lerncr Morris Peinstein Lester Kellner Milton Shanker Phillip Sydclt Marvin Kogan Dr. 1, Dubin SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Alvin Arts Eugene Bass Harry Berman Burton Balkin Martin Goldberg Joseph Fishbein Yale Bcrclson Sidney Doris Stan Becker Arthur Hersh Leonard Frants Robert Braun Morris Fcinstcin Rube Boghonoff Milton Isaacs Philip Garber Milton Eisenberg Robert Friedman Julius Braverman Louis Ivry Bertram Krcgcr Sidney Propper Carl Hoffman Arthur Brodsky Gilbert Kates Bernard Lerncr Milton Shanker Benjamin Karp Harris Colton Saul Kopcika Milton Lerncr Phillip Sydetl Lester Kellner Marvin Evans William Lincnbcrg Julius Levin Marvin Kogan Jerome Feldman Fred Liskcr Paul Lesser Max Perlsweig Philip Fink George Pogosky David Link Milton Pcvncr Soloman Classman Bernard Raines Julius Mallor Jack Sokoloff Herbert Goldberg Irving Shore Frederick Musen Joseph Shore Bruce Shrallow Aaron Sorkm Gerald Sydcll Charles Steiner One Hundred Twenty-twoZ EA 1. Very interesting. 2. It’s in the family. 3. Apples for the teacher. 4. Use some rouge. 5. Old friends get together. 6. Where’s the rifle, men? 7. How did he get in here? 8. And so to sleep. 9. Who yields the gavel? One Hundred Twenty-threeXi Psi Phi Fraternity GAMMA CHAPTER Gamma Chapter was founded in 1894 at the Philadelphia Dental College, only a few years after the chartering of the National Fraternity. Xi Psi Phi seeks to provide for its members a greater foundation for the professional life through the principles of knowledge, morality and friendship, and to stimulate a desire for these qualities in its members. Through the efforts of the members this year the house was repaired and repainted inside. A casting room was added to the laboratory and a new ping pong table in the basement has also proven very popular Remembering the many pleasant activities and close associations in study and social life together, we give our most sincere wishes to those in the graduating class who are looking forward to life membership. OFFICERS Richard W. Bailey ......................................President Vincent DiZinno ................................. Vice-President Alexander J. Banach. Jr................................ Secretary Harold L. Sharadin ................................... Treasurer Paul M. Petrillo ..........................................Editor James P. Stratis ........................................Philemon One Hundred Twenty-jourTop: Say, fellas . . . Top: Nice party, ch? Who get the check? Bottom: Speakers, tabic. Bottom: Who let him in? SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Alfred Ayoub Vincent DiZinno Angelo S. Andreacola Richard W. Bailey Stephen P. Kckich John D. Avedisian Alexander J. Banach, Jr. James C. McNally Michael K. Baker Edward A. Bruno James P. Stratis James C. Collctti Stanley M. Filtpek Stanley Potkay Charles A. Horn LaMoyne H Fleming Maurice Damiano Louis A. Kuetz Arthur A. Geen, Jr. Fred A. Lentini Arthur R Marsilio Edward E. Wicnski, Jr. Joseph R. Mattioli Nicholas Gentile John F. McKenna Dean Johnson Francis Milano John Hagen Michael G. Moran John Hudock Paul M. Petrillo Charles F Rider Charles S Rim John Avedisian Anthony C. Ruggcrio FRESHMAN Edson W. Schocn Milton Latoni Harold L. Sharadin George Montano Theodore Ayoub Ralph Del Negro Aziz Rahimo Anthony Villane One Hundred Twenty-five1. And then he . . . 2. Old timers. 3. All for one, and one for all. 4. Caught in the act. 5. And then I said. 6. Presenting . . . 7. Pretty potent. One Hundred Twenty-sixOne Hundred Twenty-sevenMargaret A. Bailey Professor of Oral Hygiene Supervisor—School of Oral Hygiene To the Oral Hygiene Class of 1952 It seems only yesterday that you entered the School of Oral Hygiene. Now you are ready to start upon the path for which these past two years have been the preparation. The fact that you have graduated and received the Certificate in Oral Hygiene should not tempt you to believe that there is nothing more to learn. In place of this, you should look upon your college course as a foundation to greater achieve-ment which will advance you in the way of distinction and renown and lead you to a field rich in the opportunity to aid in the promotion of the dental health of your fellow man. As you give, so will you receive. Join your professional associations and participate in their activities. If you have learned a better way of doing something, tell your sister hygienists so they will profit. From them, you will receive like information. I hope that the future will be happy and prosperous and that success will attend your every effort. Cordially, Ruth M. Hbck Assistant Supervisor of School of Oral Hygiene One Hundred Twenty-eightOral Hygiene SliiFI ELEANOR FORBES OH. Clinical Instructor JANE MicDEARMID OH Clinical Instructor MARIE PARENTE OH. Clinical Instructor Senior Class History As the time for leaving Temple draws nea-er. we forty-eight are swept with a tide of relief for having made the grade, regret in leaving our friends and school, but most of all we are eager to begin our careers. Our Freshman year was brim-filled from September until June. Whoever thought we’d be filing, drawing, and carving those pearly teeth? Our lab periods were supplemented by courses which, strangely enough, demand plenty of study. Finally after hours of conversing with our manikins we were given real live patients. Was anyone nervous? The special clinic assign-ments broadened our concept of dentistry; Orthodontia—haven’t stopped vibrating yet; Radiondontia—place the film back further and deeper and its bound to come out; Oral Diagnosis—what! no more patients? Class officers for that year were Ruth Koehler. President, Ann Cronin, Vice-President, Christine Brooks, Sccretry, Victoria Sierra, Treasurer, Emily Funk. Historian. However, we had lots of fun helping with the Christmas Candlelight Processional and having our Barn Dance. Before we realized it, the year was over and we prepared ourselves for a glorious three months vacation. September found us refreshed from our vacations and anxious to plunge into Oral Hygiene again. We discovered rather quickly that there would be stiff requirements to meet this year. Oh, those X-rays! Most of us have decided that there must be a shortage of wide dental arches or we just haven't the technique for contacting the right patients. Our Senior Class officers were Ruth Koehler. President; Alice Fallo, Vice-President; Phyllis Craig, Secretary; Julianne Herzog, Treasurer; and Jeanne Smolka, Historian. Along with “prophys" it seemed that we each gave hundreds of Sodium Floride treatments. The greatest mystery of the year developed on this subject—“The secret of how to keep the area dry." One Hundred Twenty-nineCLASS OFFICERS Ruth Koehler ........................................President Alice Fallo ....................................Vice-President Phyllis Craig . .....................................Secretary Julianne Hcnog ......................................Treasurer Jeanne Smolka ...................................... Historian Our eight o’clock classes were true methods of torture. Somebody must have a good record of attendance. Statistics show that there is one in every class. Along with our regular clinical hours we were requested to share our wealth of information with Our patient instructors in the loathful form of exams. We often wondered when the bombardment would cease. It might sound like all work, but we managed to find time for relaxation. Our classes gay colored argyles warm more "tootsies" than those of any other group. We also have developed our card playing ability to an extraordinary degree. Remember the cries of. “Anyone wanta play pinochle?" In the early fall we entertained our little sisters at Buery Hall with our annual hen gathering. This year it was a Halloween Party. Such talent that was displayed should be on television. The Charleston and another notable dance, the can-can, were repeated by popular demand at the Dental School’s Christmas Show. We again participated in the show full strength, with the traditional Candlelight Processional. One of the most pleasurable of all our activities was the Spring Formal. We will always remember the fun we had that night. For the first time in our school’s history a junior chapter of the American Dental Hygienist’s Association was organized by our class. Its officers were Christine Brooks, President, Marion Balukjian, Vice-President; Lorraine Lipka, Secretary; Edith Warren, Treasurer: and Doris Zuwiala. Program Chairman Now that we have finished our training we have only to live up to the fine standards that have been taught us and work for success and happiness in the future. One Hundred ThirtyO R A L HYGIENE MARJORY ALWIHE |?3 Park Place Audubon 6, N. J. "Margie” . . . our "chatterbox” . . . loves good food and good clothes . . . enjoys reading, watching TV, going to Musicals . . . spends her rummers at Karamac. DORIS BABB 701 Pan mu re Rd. Haverford, Pa. "Quiet and c-lm full of fun . . . anyone want a good meal? See "Babbs!" . . . plans to work in private prcct cc. MARION BALUKJIAX 6445 Lebanon Avc. Phil . 31, Pa. "Maryanne" . . . "Miss Happiness" herself . . . attractive . . . sincere . . . always cheerful . . . engaged . . . loves to cook plans to work in private practice. MARGARET BOHMULLER 4426 N. Sixth St. Phila. 40. Pa. Tiny, lovable "Margie” . . laughing and talking . . . enjoys singing . . . knitting and sports . . . position in a private practice awaits her. One Hundred Thirty-oneORAL HYGIENE BEVERLY BOON 2402 Murrison Tampa 9, Fla. Attractive . . . cheerful "Boog" . . . sweet never without pearls . . . "kitten on the piano black and whites" . . . loves swimming . . . "Let me tell you something!" CHRISTINE BROOKS 2126 Liberty St. Allentown. Pa. "Chris" . . . genuine . . . conscientious . . . enable . . . favorite candy. "Oh Henry" . . . a.'ghcn . . . "Bridge, anybody7" ELIZABETH BRU HAMMER 2414 W 18th St. Wilmington, Del. "B. J.” . . . sense of humor . . . imitation of "She's a Lady" . . . "Tough luck old bird-dog." PATRICIA CLEXDEHIH 7120 Ovcrhill Rd. Beihesda 14. Md. Clever . . talented "Patti" . . pep . . • pretty . . . brown eyes . . . likes to dance . . Charleston . . . "I'm fragile!" One Hundred Thirty-twoCLASS of 1952 SVE COLLINS R.D. No. 2 Lewishurg, Pa. Snapping black eyes. . . . angelic in class . . . but! “if you knew Susie like I know Susie—oh!" . . . loves to knit . . . proud owner of "Inky." PHYLLIS CRAIG 7172 Georgian Rd. Phila. 38. Pa. "Phyl" . . • sweet and lovely . . . honey colored hair . . . even d sposition . . . enjoys swimming and ice skating . . . ' Have you seen Al?” NANCY CRAWFORD 348 E. Linn St. Bellefonte. Pa. Recognised by her very own laugh . . . "Nance” . ezsy-going . . little bit independent . . . tall, slim, and attractive . . . "You must be kidding!" ANNE CRONIN 32 S. Raleigh Ave. Atlantic City. N. J. Vivacious . . a good organizer . . . pretty blue eyes . . . curly hzir . . plans for private practice. One Hundred Thirty-threeORAL HYGIEN E BARBARA DIHWIDDIE P.O. Box 397 Black Mountain, N. C "Dinwit" . . appear quiet, but! . . . wonder ful sense of humor! Need a dancing lesson? She dances them all. from the “Shag" to the "Can-Can." BARBARA ERBE 339 Hazle St. Tamaqua, Pa. Flirtatious . . . dark . . . "Barb" . . . good company . "Oh, I don't know about that'" ALICE FALLO Dry Hill Road Norwalk, Conn "Tec-dee" . . . merriment . . . convulsive humor . . best fire warden in Dorm's history plans to work in Conn. . . "Let me take this picture!” JOAH FEIHSILVER 2203 Wickham Ave. Bronx 61, N. Y "Joanie" . . . intelligent . . . subtle sense of humor . . likes Rice . . "There's a girl with an interesting sense of humor." One Hundred Thirty.jourCLASS of 1952 EMILY FUNK 107 Scotland Avc. Punxsutawney, Pa. "Em" . . . constant cuMip . . . beautiful teeth . . “antagonizing eyes" plans to work in Western Pa. . . . "This should be investigated.” BERTHA GEHSEMER 28 N. 32nd St. Camp Hill, Pa. Talkative . . vivid personality . , . keeps dorm phone busy . . . class clown . . . "Say, what is it with me?" LEOHA GEWURTZ 4743 N. Marvme St. Phila. 41, Pa. "Lee" . . vivacious . . . attractive , . . intelligent . . . likes good music . . excellent dancer . . . dynamo of activity. JOAN. HARTPEHCE Pittstown New Jersey Sincere . . . understanding , . . central figure of "roomies" good-natured teasing . . . loves cats and dogs . . . plans to work "back home." One Hundred Thirty-fiveORAL HYGIENE EDITH HAVER "Edic" . . . sweet . . . congenial . . . exacting . . . often seen playing Bridge . . . proficient knitter . . plans to work in private practice while pursuing her B.$. JVLIAKKE HERZOG 624 E. Frederick St. Lancaster, Pa. "Julie" . . . true blonde . neat, always . . . never bids in Bridge on less than a five card suit. SYLVIA HTMAN 779 Queen Anne Rd. Teaneck, N. J. “Syl" . excellent Dorm pres. . . . famous debater . . Professor of Bridge . . . attractive. KATHLEEN IHCERSOLL 26 Winthrop Place Stamford, Conn. Good-natured . . . fun-loving . . . “Kathy" subjected to "roomies" tortures . . . defender of her favorite state . . plans to practice in Conn. too. One Hundred Thirty-sixCLASS of 1952 W LMET JOHNSON Box 176 Plymouth, N. C. “Willie” , . . quiet . . . attractive . . . typical Southern belle . . . pleasant smile . . . cute accent . . . engaged . . . plans to work in New York. LORRAINE LIPKA 258 Nicoll St. New Haven 11, Conn. Serious . . . blonde . . . reserved . . . likeable . never too busy to smile . . . devoted to her work . . . plans to find position in Conn. One Hundred Thirty-seven DEJA KAHN 1979 Ashley Rd. Phila. 38, Pa. "Di“ . . . easy-going personality . . . even disposition . . . loves pinochle and cokes . . . plans to practice in Philly. RUTH KOEHLER 18 McKclvey Avc. Pittsburgh 18. Pa. Efficient . . . competent . . . twice Class Pres. . . conscientious . . . often seen playing Bridge . . . enjoys knitting . . . plans to work in private practice.ORAL HYGIENE AUDREY McGUIHNESS 107 First St. Hamden II. Conn. “Aud" . . . sweet colleen . . . attended Hart College in Conn, before O. H ... fun-loving . . . loves to sample new recipes plans to go into private practice. MARI LOU MAGEHBAUER 1200 Meade St. Reading, Pa "Maggie" . . . swimming enthusiast . blonde . . . always anxious for fun . . “Who's dress is that?" CAROLYX MILLS 6M N C. Tenth Avc. Gainesville. Fla. "Southern gal" . . . feminine . . . intelligent congenial . loves to water ski . . . subtle humor? ’ . . . "Lawsy mercy me!” RAE PETERS 127 W. Broadway Red Lion, Pa. "Nice things come in small packages" . . . "neat as a pin" . . . engaged . . . genuine . . . the artist in our class. Oni' Hundred Thirty-eightCLASS of 1952 JOYCE ROBERTS 242 Shadeland Ave. Drcxel Hill, Pa. "Joy” . . . attractive . . . enthusiastic . . . unaffected . . . never without gum . . . shaggy dog stories . . . chauffeurs to and from school. One Hundred Thirty-nine ANNA ROSE POUCELLl 300 Washington St. Roseto, Pa. "Ann" . . . our only red head . . . loves to harmonize and play the p.ano . . . accomplished knitter. CONSTANCE RENNA ?17 N. Mam St. Old Forge, Pa. "Connie" . . . brown-cycs . . . sweet . . . charm ng . . . "photographic memory" . . . “Who's your best friend?" NORA RIVERA Box 83 Barranquitas, Puerto Rico Quiet . . . shy . . . loves to sing . . . dark hair . . . "Hat Dance" . . . "Ay! who brought the mail?" . . . Canasta fiend.ORAL HYGIENE MYRA ROSENTHAL HEMAROFF 6426 Algon Avc. Phila., Pa. Chatter . . . sense of humor . . . pinochle player . . . "our married gal" . . . plans lo work in Phslly. JOAN SCHIFF 1675 Park Blvd. Camden 3, N. J. Sterling qualities . . easy-going disposition . . . pinochle player . . . loves to knit . . . engaged. NANCY SEIBOLD 103 Myrtle Avc. Havertown, Pa. Sunny disposition . . . winning smile , . . gre3t sense of humor . . . long, blonde hair . engaged, HARRIET SHAPIRO 1058 Van Kirk St. Phila. 24, Pa. Pleasing and quiet manner . . . charming pretty blue eyes . . . pinochle player . . intends to enter private practice. One Hundred FortyCLASS of 1952 HELSIE SHULTZ li4 W Ghamptosc Avc. Phila. 20, Pa “Ncls" , . . quiet . . . true . . . genuine . . intelligent . . devoted to her work . . enthusiastic knitter . plans to work in Philly VICTORIA SIERRA Flamboyant 2003 Santurcc. Puerto Rico “Vicky" . . . clever . . . intelligent friendly . . . quick retorts for teasers . "Spanish or tango lessons, anyone?" JEANNE SMOLKA 101 Lore Avc. Wilmington. Del. "Jeanmc" . . vim. vigor, and vitality . . . enjoys reading and being with people . . . music-lover . . . plans to work in Delaware. SALLY-JANE STE NMETZ Box 66 Gladstone. N. J. “Sally" . . . one of our sweetest . . . under-standing . . . loves anything lavender . . . name it. she can knit it . . . "Oh, you must be kidding!" One Hundred Forty-oneORAL HYGIENE JOTCE ZIMMERMAN 739 W. Roosevelt Blvd. Phila. 40. Pa Cheerful disposition . . clever wit . . . dc' light.'ul personality . . efficient . . . "Already?” EDITH WARREN 222 N. Norwinden Dr. Springfield, Del Co. Pa Never a dull moment with Edic . . laughter and fun . . . "My dog. Peggy" . . likes to read; write letters: and watch TV JUNE WITMER R.D. No. 3 Lancaster. Pa. Easy to laugh . . . blushes . . often teased about Pennsylvania Dutch expressions one of the mainstays of the famous back row. DORIS ZUWIALA "Zuba" . . . easy-going personality ... inquisitive . . prompt . . • "Sgt.-at-Arms” . . . "Latin prof" . , conscientious . . . plans for private practice. One Hundred Forty-twoT hr beginning. Con uda Hockfnpofker Claim Beauty _— t not process the films in borscht. I (example of Port ook 0 n«rv 0-0 "Comr ona our room—huh!" M Gtl yoor arm om »‘V ___M locker! I h« endORAL HYGIENE FRESHMEN OFFICERS Millie Davis President Arlene Goldberg Vice-President Nedra Franford Secretary Sandra Snyder T rcasurcr The inevitable day arrived, and forty-three rather dubious girls began their first semester at the Temple University School of Oral Hygiene. We soon discovered that there was plenty to do to keep us busy. After getting accustomed to our new routine, we filed, sawed, and drew teeth for many hours in tooth morphology laboratory while getting acquainted with all our other subjects. When we returned from the Thanksgiving recess, we tackled our tasks with renewed vigor, and in time all of us had finished carving a set of sixteen teeth. We were also kept busy practicing for the traditional Christmas show which we were really proud to be a part of. The show was a great success and we went home with the Christmas spirit in our hearts. After the Christmas vacation we really began to study in earnest for examination time was approaching. We sighed with relief when we found that most of us were successful in our exams; but now we had to worry about beginning our clinical work. The first day in the clinic:—the sound of knocking knees could be distinctly heard. In spite of all the fluster, we managed to complete our first prophylaxis without mishap. Now. however, we look forward to this part of our school routine. It has been an exciting year; one filled with hard work but lots of fun, too. We are sincerely looking forward to our next year when we will return to meet again all our new friends. We know that next year will be as profitable and exciting as this year has been. One Hundred Forty-fourCLASS of 1953 ILENE BARR I TOO S. 28th St. Phila. 46, Pa. THEDA BELL "Teddy" 17 Spring St Caribou, Maine DOROTHY BENNETT Dotsie" 1100 Cheiten Ave. Phila., Pa. MAXINE BRESS "Mickey" 107 Summit Ave Bridgeton. N. J. JANE CARLTON "Janie" 1617 Pershing Rd. Jacksonville, Pa. JEAN CROUSE “Mistletoe" 111 Innis Ave. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. MILLIE DAVIS 1 52 E. Church St. Lock Haven. Pa. JEAN DONALDSON 1405 Northwood Rd. Jacksonville, Fla. THERESA DYBAL5KJ "Terry" 4221 Howell St Phila.. Pa. BARBARA FELD “Bobby'’ 5223 N. Front St. Phila., Pa. One Hundred Forty-farORAL HYGIENE FRESHMEN JANE FISSEL "Janie" 655 Penna. Ave. York. Pa. NEDRA FRANFORD "Neddy" 20 Platt St. New Haven, Conn. PAULINE GEBHARD 196 Main St. Cornwall, N. Y. BETTY GEEN R.F.D. No. 1 Bethel. Redding, Conn. SALLY GELHAAR 286 Park St. Upper Montclair, N. J. LOIS GERBRICK 160 S. Albemarle St. York. Pa. ARLENE GOLDBERG -5074 E. Roosevelt Blvd. Phila., Pa. JANICE GRAY "Jan" 6231 N. 3rd St. Phila., Pa. ADELAIDA HERNANDEZ Llovevas 611 Santurce. Puerto Rico MARY ELIZ. HERRING "Betty" 1610 Queens Road West Charlotte, N. C. One Hundred Forty-sixORAL HYGIENE FRESHMEN BARBARA HILL "Barb” 1 00 Edmonds Ave. Phcntx City. Ala. MRS. GLORIA H1LLERSON 25 14 Garrett Rd. Drcxcl Hill. Pa. MRS. ALICE ISAACS 1815 W. Ontario St. Phila., Pa. DORIS JEAN' "Junior” 2037 Reach Rd. Williamsport. Pa. CAROL KAPLAN 90 Pembroke St. Hartford. Conn. EDWIN A LALL '■Eddie” 33M Mt. Pleasant St..N.W. Washington, D. C. MARCIA LEIBMAN 4624 Pennhurst St. Phila., Pa. CATHERINE LONG "Cos” 241 Woodbury Rd. Watertown, Conn. SARA JEAN MAJOR "Sura” 190 Chambers St. Phillipsburg, N. J. MARJORIE MEYERS "Margie” 4138 Stirling St. Phila., Pa. One Hundred l-'orly-sevcnORAL HYGIENE FRESHMEN — — — — — ETHEL MILLER 6332 N. 12th St. Phila.. Pa. JOYCE RAGOVIN "Bubbles" 10 Webster Ave. Kearny, N. J CLAUDETTE NADEAU 40 Walnut St. Lewiston, Maine MRS. AMALDA ROZENIEKS 416 Denniston St. Pittsburgh, Pa. HARRIETTE NORTH "Georgie" Route No. 2 Cochran, Ga. ROSALYN SALWAY "Ros" 1 17 Cooper St. Trenton, N. J. BARBARA PAULLIN "Bubs" 7014 Georgia Rd. Phila., Pa. MARILYN SCIOSCIA 64 9 Childs Ave Drcxcl Hill, Pa. DOROTHY PEDERSEN "Dot” 206 First Ave.. NAV. Mandan, N. D. SANDRA SNYDER “■Sandy” 1439 Devereaux Ave. Phila.. Pa. One Hundred Forty-eight— — — ORAL HYGIENE FRESHMEN EDNA TALIAFERRO 620 Sharon Ave. Sharon Hill. Pa. NANCY WEAVER 265 Mac Arthur Rd. Egypt, Pa. NANCY WURST "Ncm" 1 2 Osee Place Cos Coh, Conn. HARRIET ZUCKER 205 Hansbury Ave. Newark. N. J. One Hundred Forty-nineOne Hundred Fifty-oneSTRANGER THAN FICTION Student: Would you chart this cavity for me, doctor? Dr. Schmaltz: Let's make that a Class I, doctor, (one hour and 2 quarts of perspiration later— you see it was summer.) Dr. Frasnat{is: I think we’ll open into the mesial, doctor, and make it a class II, and make the gingival scat deep enough. (one hour later) Student : How does it look now, doctor? Dr. Schmaltz: That will never do doctor. Bring out the flares more and lower the gingival scat, (two minutes later) Student (panting): Doctor, do you think I’ve exposed the pulp? Dr. Schnorl(is: No, you still have caries though, a little deeper and you’ll have them. (fifteen minutes passes) SOLILOQUY ON HAMLET To have it out, or not—that is the question. Whether ’tis better for the jaw to suffer The pangs and torments of an aching tooth Or to take steel against a host of trouble And by extraction, end them? To pull, to tug No more; and by a tug to say we end The toothache, and a thousand natural ills The jaw is heir to . . . ’tis a consummation Devoutly to be wished. To pull, to tug. To tug, perchance to break, ay, there’s the rub. For in that wrench what agonies may come When we half dislodge the stubborn foe Must give us pause; there’s the respect That makes an aching tooth of so long a life. For who would bear the whips and stings of pain. The old wife’s nostrum, dentist’s contumely. The pangs of hope deferred, kind sleep delay, When he himself might his quietus make For just mere dollars? Who would rather bear To groan and sink beneath a load of pain But that the dread of something lodged within The linen twisted forceps, from whose pangs No jaw at ease returns, puzzles the will. And makes it rather bear the ills it has Student: Doctor, I think I have them. Dr. Schmaltz: You certainly have, send the patient to endodontia, doctor. (three months later and after oral surgery pro-cedures) Student: I’m sorry madam, but we did everything we could. Than fly to others that it knows not of? Thus dentists do make cowards of us all And thus the native hue of resolution Is sicklied over with the pale cast of fear; And many a one whose courage seeks the door With this regard, his footsteps turn away. Francis Leo Golden One Hundred Fifty-lwo’Jake” Behler—1 have a question, doctor. "Sherlock" Books—The needle Watson! "The hat” Bailey—Never mind the "thighs," get to work Dick! Joe Brady—The tooth must have erupted when I took the picture. 'Flaming feather" Franz Brink. One Hundred J-ijty-joitr Sob wav | Antonis—"Did someone say everything works?” 'Ar Artz—Watch that mitral valve now. "Al” Banach—Heavens to Betsy Josh" Barron—If I could just it looks like rain. cut it down to 800,000 words. "Jerry” Bell—Me too. "Kurt” Berube—Mush! On King, On you huskies! "Al" Ayoub—Some guys just do nice work, ya know. "Walt” Bartoshesky — Just a stump jumper from Delaware. Bob Blake—The Shadow knows. Broon” Bruno—Out patient clinic.Charlie’ Caldwell----Coach of the year. "Hoppy" Capehart—Detour! ''Carl" Ccrinc This yachting is there’s a muddy road ahead. for me. Curley” Check---Delaware hound! Sir” George Craddock-----Man of distinction. Cojjan--Is it a plane, a bird, a penguin---no! It’s our own Marv. Cogan. ''Hot Rod” Davis. Eddie Cook — Brother — “remember your limitations.” Wally” De Feo-----To be or not to be--a dentist? F,arry Difenderfcr----Breyors calling! V c Dunston----If you see this guy corning in you’re late. John Eisenhauer—"and they all fit.” One Hundred Fifty-five Marv Chamlin—Also plays a dandy sweet potato. Bill Coulter—Hurry up Dan! “Desi” Des Marais—Just a little more shur-shinc. ”Bud" Filers--Go ahead and laugh, Napoleon was small too.lark Fnoler—-Some fellas just Harry Evans—What a wonderful "Stan” Filipek—So thirsty and J no water around. anvnn»? have it. virtue. anyone: ’Hank” Fleming—Do you think Lenny Frantz—Every weekend. they’ll make me a captain? worth it. 'Pop” Fryer to do this. fellas? ,°u mean you nov r knew. ’Goldie” Goldenberg—Just a side line. Marv Green Bill Gross Just Roomies One Hundred Fifty-sixWally Haley—They gotta fit. "Damaging Don" Herzog. Harry Hutchins—Does anybody have anything? Scootin' Joe Fishbein. Harry Hallman—Another hen Harry? Hippy" Hippensteel—This is real living. Harold Hayes—The ice man cometh. Ron! Gil Kanegawa Fred Sunahara "Sweet Lclani” Erich Kellner—dean—Chicken "Flash" Kelly—Play it cool boys! Hill Dental School. One Hundred Fifty-seven Cliff Heistand—Did you hear the one about... "Cheaper by the dozen" Humphrcville. Herb Katz—The toast of Miami. "Aristotle" Kondra.Bert Krcgcr—You can always use a bow tie for a tourniquet. Bernic Lerner—Champ A A F. "Uncle Millie” Lerner — dedicating his car to the Franklin Institute. two points. George Ludlam—The Invisible man. Jack McKenna—"Man of the hour.” Art Linthicum — Up for retirement. "Sloney” McKlindon. "Pinky" Lesser. "High Pockets” Lipschutz. Julius Mallor—The original. Irv Maslow—Push the middle valve down. One Hundred Fifty-eight'Ponce de Leon” Miklas—still looking for the fountain. Frank Milano—"the fly.’ 'Reds” Moran—Lot of work to do tonight, fellas. Joe Mattioli—I hope I finish this year. Crewy Lew” Mendenhall—Here I am girls—take me! "Fingers” Meyer—sticky, hum! Father Don O’Neill — My children ... men, I’m a married man. "Martindale” Joe O’Neill—The pistons are rusty and. etc. Jim Naplacic—Just think, a watch in every box. Joe Palis—For shame! Christmas cards on ADA day. "Bilbo" Meyers—Every line has an angle. John Motsko—We’ll get it out on time. men. 'Sammy” Nord—Get a load of this one! "Jet" Pctrillo—have to gt| jt done sometime. One Hundred l:ifty-ninc"Schwantz” Phillippi—Goodbye my Cooney Island baby! ±3 Alford II r,d A M°rd III Pouse. Chuck Rider—I’ve paid for this bridge. Marv Rappaport-----You can’t fight city hall. Charlie Rini-----It comes easy to some feuys. Dan Rossi—AU I need now the key to the city. is Tony Ruggerio---Stomping at the Savoy. Tom Schecter----The microbe hunter. "Wormy” Schoen — Nobody’s looking anyway. Sam Segal—There’s a lot of time "u, . „ for dentistry. Sharadi to. On,- Hundred Sixty and Vi ill Ravina-----Here’s mud irx your eye. Sam Rosen- -do you man? know this Diamond Jim” Schiff m an. jaysie” Shif been absen man c Year D - •Smoky’ Shope—I somebody burning the pudding? Icrr" Sorkin—Off wc go into the ... •on Leader” Steinberg — "Just ; bit North of South Carolina." onel” Yarbrough—Are you ly for your next patient, doctor? Joe Shore—-It 8»ves me more time for research. "Brucic” Shrallow—Down to the sea in ships. "Y ont ie” Sones—-out for the limit. "Schwooner" Spinclli—Always a song for the troops. MortfC Steinberg — The Comedian. "Perio” Pete Yaswinski— Docs anyone have an crcavator? "Piano Roll” Staftlingcr — Battcrsby’s "key” man. "Barnacle” Weaver—A beauty, eh what? "Slinging Sammy” Zcidcrs — I wonder if th;s will help? "Ronnie” Stcgelskc—Where the car, men? "Punchy” Woodward — Answer the phone. Woody. "Rip” Zerbc—Did someone call the plumber?A DAY UV THE One Hundred Sixty-twoLIFE DF A DENTAL STUDENT 10: i ET A 10 .MS + U :iS u 11:30 Them Ar o So qo£s One Hundred Sixty-threemare Mt.f !Pycope, Inc. • Jersey City 2, New Jersey Jy-co-pay RECOMMENDED BY MORE DENTISTS THAN ANY OTHER TOOTHBRUSH 1 Natural bristles "Duratized" for longer life. Bristles reinforced by special process to assure "flexible stiffness,” resist matting for longer periods...outlast ordinary brushes up to 3 times. 2 Straight-line design to meet professional Y preference. Straight-trimmed bristle tufts, straight shank, straight handle... for simpler, more efficient manipulation. 3 Py-co-tip for interdental stimulation. V Flexible, resilient rubber construction . .. ready for your patient’s use according to your instructions, to reach interproximal spaces inaccessible to the toothbrush. One Hundred Sixty-fiveNever before could you do so much for your denture patients Specify Trubyte Bioform Teeth for your next full or portiol denture and see for yourself how natural and how olive they look in the mouth. The forms of Trubyte Bioform Teeth are oil new — so ore the blendings in Trubyte New Hue Shades and the "vacuum fired porcelain" of which Trubyte Bioform Teeth are made. trubyte Biojorm % - 4 tr V teeth the first "vacuum fired porcelain" teeth , The Result of Recent Biological Discoveries and of Important Developments in the Manufacture of Porcelain Teeth... I NEW IN EVERY WAY i Actual copies of ottroctivo natural teeth Each size a duplication of another set of natural anteriors Harmonize with the outline form of the faco, profile and chock planes "Vacuum fired porcelain" —donscr, stronger and mare "alive" in appearance New blends in Trubyte Now Hue Shodes —reoct to all lights in much tho same woy as do natural tooth The shodes are approximate reproductions of Trubyte Now Huo Shodes. There are slight variations in the shades of Trubyte Bioform Teeth as Is characteristic of fine, natural teeth ■—► - New pin position—increases the roton- tion of the tooth and adds to its strength The fully formed linguals ore comfortable to the tongue and oid phonetics TRUBYTE BIOFORM TEETH ARE AVAILABLE FROM YOUR TRUBYTE DEALER One Hundred Sixty-SixThe Choice of Leading Dentists You must look and act successful to become successful-quickly. And this is " 3t 3 moc ern ‘tter equipped office does. It immediately establishes you as a ental leader in the eyes of the only people who will put you in the higher income bracket—your patients. I he Ritter Company not only helps you to dental leadership with the world s finest equipment; Ritter offers you these valuable practice-building services— 1. 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 chat 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 onus. Hove Can BuWd N y Practice QUICKLY? A. Wrtk Pr»t 9e-B»Mn3 Ritter COMPANY INCORPORATED ttuiv " mo, Ki»» ,0 A» KI RITTER PARK, ROCHESTER 3, N.Y. One Hundred Sixty-sevenCLIMAX S REPUTATION AS THIS AREA'S EQUIPMENT HEADQUARTERS DIDN'T JUST HAPPEN J)t WaA Planned! Climax Dental Supply Co.’s reputation as this area’s "Equipment Headquarters" has been a long time abuilding. Over the years—53 to be exact— we have made Equipment a specialty in our business. We have learned all the little angles of planning . . . planning to equip a new office or renovating an established one . . . planning today for tomorrow . . . planning within a limited budget. Now, almost automatically, when Dentists need Equipment, they rely on Climax because at Climax they are assured of: EXPERIENCED PERSONNEL SERVICE DEPARTMENT CLIMAX LARGE SELECTION BUDGET PLAN DENTAL SUPPLY CO., Inc. MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING Philadelphia 2 • LO 7-2929 One Hundred Sixty-eightOFFERING 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 fjutt fail 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 One Hundred Sixty-nine il oiu to atbiach and HOLD patieak The comments of their friends, the impressions made by you. your office, and your treatment, are the measuring sticks those who come to you for treatment will employ in estimating your skill and professional standing. Impressions are therefore very important. Bear in mind that almost all who will come to you have been in other dental offices. Consciously or subconsciously, comparisons will be made. You can mold these in your favor: 1. By making them feel welcome. Your waiting room, and your receptionist, if you will have one, are aids to this end. 2. By giving careful consideration to your greeting, your operating, and your personal appearance at all times. 3. By operating in a room so obviously modern and complete that it will be certain to inspire confidence. In other words your eejuipment speaks—will help make your patients want, feel proud, to refer their friends. Let us help you plan an office that will provide the maximum in functional efficiency, one that will be modern, look modern, today and tomorrow. Any distributor of S. S. White Equipment will be glad to explain these services. Ask him or write to 2)1 Sooth 12th Street, Philadelphia 5, Pa. Free Office Planning Service and Convenient Payment Terms One Hundred SeventyCHINESE PROVERB "One picture is worth more than ten thousand words." ... If true, then Columbia Dentoforms speak volumes. Write for Your Copy of CATALOG No. 33 from "The House of A Thousand Models" COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION Also Headquarters for Brown Precision Attachments 131 Eost 23rd Street -- New York 10 One Hundred Seventy-oneRemember • • • r | r4 I | r r) r ] j j| £ n Restaurant 3545 NORTH BROAD STREET One Hundred Seventy-twoMODERN SCIENTIFIC PROCEDURES FOR TOOTH SELECTION TO CREATE This is an important volume for your dental library. It is a review of basic research for scientific tooth selection and the development of dental character through the use of varied labial surfaces. Simplified tooth selection procedures are explained in detail. Analysis of tooth color is also treated thoroughly and clearly. The dimensions of color and their significance in a correct color guide are graphically demonstrated to simplify expert selection and matching of tooth colors. This book is available to dental students and faculty, upon request. PERSONALIZED DENTURE ARRANGEMENTS UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY 48th at BROWN STREET • PHILADELPHIA 39. PA. Manufacturers of FIVE-PHASE A INTERIORS • NIC POSTERIORS DR. FRENCH’S POSTERIORS • NUFORM POSTERIORS NUFOKM TUBE TEETH • INTERCHANGEABLE FACINGS One Hundred Sreenty-threeTYPE A JELENKO gpssj ™ SOFT lor Simple Inlays GOLD COLOR For TYPE B .... MODULAY "UVlK lv; ttov.s. Pmr. on. MED. HARD lor M.O.D. and Simplo Inlays GOLD COLOR Precision Dental Castings TYPE C TYPE C J wCcXXU$) me, u.y . o r. HARD (Standard Hardness) lor Carmichaels. Crown and Inlay Abutments GOID COLOR raw ato.u.$.par err. HARD (yet Easily Burnished) lor Carmichaels. Crown and Inlay Abutments GOLD COLOR JELENKO NO. CAST GOLD ate. o$. aar. ort. MT The PATRICIAN ol Casting Golds ior 1-Piece Unit Castings. Clasps Bars. Saddles, etc. GOLD COLOR JELENKO ELECTRIC INLAY FURNACE with Pyrometer for Wox Elimination JELENKO GOLDS JELENKO PRECISION CASTING EQUIPMENT These superlative Jelenko Golds will meet every casting need. The inloy golds ore certified to meet A.D.A. Specification No. 5. Jelenko No. 7 is unexcelled omong partial denture golds. In equipping your laboratory, start right — with Jelenko Precision Casting Equipment. Jelenko Electric Inloy Furnace for wox elimination ond "Thcrmotrol Junior"—the Dentist's Personal Electric Costing Machine — provide the essentials for precision casting. Add other equipment os needed. Detailed Literature and Catalogue on Request J. F. JELENKO b CO., INC. Manufacturers of Dental Golds and Specialties 136 West 52nd Street New York 19, U.S.A. JELENKO "THERMOTROL JUNIOR" 70 YEARS OF FINE PORTRAITS f- l ototj rap Is — Cltciin S —f tinfintjs WEDDINGS PORTRAITS 1952 ODONTOLOG PERSKIE of sJlfantic (-iltj THE BROADWOOD HOTEL 320 North Broad Street Philadelphia One Hundred Seventy-fourA Complete Laboratory Service IN OUR MOST MODERN EQUIPPED LABORATORY WE ARE ABLE TO SERVE YOU May We Offer Our Facilities For Your Use? HERMAN AXELROD CERAMIC LABORATORY 513-14-15 MEDICAL ARTS BLDG. PHILADELPHIA 2, PA. Phone: Rlttenhouse 6-2492 One Hundred Seventy-fiveCDX a dental x-ray unit you’ll never wear out According to our records we have no report of a CDX ever wearing out. High praise, but there's more to the story: From the first CDX to the current model, the principle of complete oil immersion has been employed. This means a smaller head size for easy maneuverability and more efficient cooling for longer life. There's 100% electrical protection, too, plus top performance—top styling. Consider all of this when buying a dental x-ray unit. Ask your dealer for details or write X-Ray Dept., General Electric Company. Milwaukee 4. Wisconsin. GENERAL ELECTRIC The finest in . . . DENTAL GOWNS and COATS backed by 76 years' experience designing and making top quality clothing for the Dentist. It will pay you to visit us or to write for Free Folder, Somples and Prices. C. D. WILLIAMS COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers Since 1876 246 South 11th Street Philadelphia 7, Pa. One Hundred Seventy-sixCompliments of A. LEVENTHAL and SONS HAZLETON — SCRANTON — ALLENTOWN DENTAL SUPPLIES AND LABORATORIES All types of new and re-conditioned equipment When interested in a location—visit us at the above locations PENNSYLVANIA'S MOST MODERN DENTAL DEPOT Everything you »m . where you want it . . . when you want it. For the perfect Combination of beauty and efficiency, choose American Cabinets — now available in exclusive new Colonont finishes. The American Cabinet Co. Division of Hamilton Manufacturing Company Two Rivers. Wisconsin O'lM— - C. L. G. Balfour 1601 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. Official Jewelers to Delta Sigmo Delto, Psi Omego, Cameron Society and the John A. Kolmer Society Headquarters for Organizational Insignia CLASS RINGS — CERTIFICATES DIPLOMAS — FRATERNITY GIFTWARE LEATHER WALLETS — DANCE PROGRAMS DANCE FAVORS BDALDWIN S. BROWN SPruce 4-7078 Keesal's Pharmacy 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 RA 5-9955 3436 N. BROAD ST. RALPH'S BARBER SHOP 1414 W. Westmoreland RA 5-9354 One Hundred Seventy-sevenSHARF-WASKO DENTAL LABORATORY Dedicated to MODERN LABORATORY SERVICE 1621 SANSOM STREET Philadelphia 3, Pa. Rlttenhouse 6-8861 - 8862 Maurice M Sharf Simon Wasko BEST WISHES TO GRADUATING CLASS WOOD and NOVICK 269 South 19th Street Porcelain and Acrylic Restorations Stan Eaton Harry Acker EATON and ACKER DENTAL TECHNICIANS 506-07-08 Medical Arts Building Philadelphia 2, Pa. Rl 6-8595 Rl 6-8995 LOcust 7-1980 ETHICAL PROSTHETIC LABORATORY 1208 Central Medical Building 18th CHESTNUT STREETS Philadelphia 3, Pa. Established One-Quarter of a Century JACK'S DELICATESSEN 3240 NORTH BROAD STREET BOTTLED BEER — SANDWICHES Let Jack Cater Your Next Party Jefferson Dental Supply Co. S. W. COR. PARK and ALLEGHENY BA 9-9808 Let Us Help You Plan Your Office Complete Line of Equipment and Dental Pharmaceuticals and Supplies Thomas B. Martindale, Inc. The "FORD" Corner Broad Street at Allegheny Ave. Quality Complete New FORD Used Cars Soles ond Cars Trucks Service Where the Greatest Bargoin is a Square Deal RA 5-4200 COMPLIMENTS OF HOSPITAL CLOTHING COMPANY 1107 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. PEnnypacker 5-8576 One Hundred Seventy-eightParker's Restaurant Dinners ond Platters and Delicious Sandwiches 3248 NORTH BROAD STREET Compliments of BESS AND DAVE 15th Street and Allegheny Avenue Mary's Luncheonette 1329 RISING SUN AVENUE Tasty Sandwiches b Home Made Soups Mary and Pat's LAUNDERELLE Half Hour Laundry 1421 WESTMORELAND STREET RAdcliff 5-8558 Shoes Repaired As Usual Allegheny Drug Co. M Grossman, Ph.G. — S. Eshner, Ph.G Broad Street and Allegheny Avenue SA 2-1113 Philadelphia 32, Pa. LOU GILBERT 3222 Germantown Avenue (Opposite the Carman Theatre) Call RAdcliff 5-3818 Full Dress Suits, Tuxedos, Cutaways BEST WISHES BROCK COMPANY, INC. CAFETERIA SERVICE 420 ERIE AVENUE PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. 'OUR 25th ANNIVERSARY SERVICE 1927-1952" Comp ii m en t3 oj . . . A FRIEND One Hundred Seventy-nine Printers of TH E 195 2 ODONTOLOG $• CLARK PRINTING HOUSE, INC. 1228 CHERRY STREET • • PHILADELPHIA 7, PA Consult us in planning your printing requirements PRINTERS PUBLISHERS■)( @.0L L .e 4V' - A, For Reference Not to be taken from this room


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

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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