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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 216


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

Page 6, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1953 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1953 volume:

Ml£ OemAl CV?eeO ro Respect mv pRopSjjSSion, my Reputation ado myself, to b honest; ahO (W with my patients as i expect mv patients to; lie Oenrisi uy wn.h toy Airy. speAk o it with pRAlS$, Aho 0Z A) WAVS AS A CUStOOlAn Of its oooO name ... r.o ijememBeu thar with the help of ,o01-success lies wfthm myself, in mv own em?Ain. my own Amemon. my oyvn couqaoc Aiio oetemiii nation ... to' fight wgamst nothing so h. uO as my 'own Weaknesses; .vnO to enOeavoR to grow as a (Dentist: and as a man with the .tie of e cR oav of time. tins is m CReeOTEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIAc ■ _________________1 ■_ m it: illONTENTS PAGE Foreword ..................................... 4 Dedication ................................... 6 Administration ............................... 9 Faculty ..................................... 12 Seniors...................................... 21 Juniors ................................... 89 Sophomores .................................. 97 Freshmen.................................... 105 Societies................................... 113 Publications................................ 125 Fraternities ............................... 129 Oral Hygiene................................ 151 Features ................................... 173 Advertisements ............................. 183 3OREWORD Writers have referred to eyes as the windows of the soul, but in our profession, our hands are both the windows of our soul and the gateways to our mind and character. All the technical skill, all the knowledge we have acquired in these short years, or hope to gain in a lifetime will manifest itself through our hands. They may be confident, steady, and artistic or stumbling, trembling, and crude according to our skill and acumen. They may be strong, firm, and reassuring or weak, soft, and apprehensive according to our character. They may he warm and kind or cold and unmerciful according to our soul. Our minds plot the course of action; our hands arc destined to follow it. These two can never he divorced, they can never he independent of each other in our profession. We must remember that the life we choose will have an accurate and indelible record of itself written by our own hands. We must remember that we shall pass this way hut once; by our own hand we may elevate ourselves with the famous or degrade ourselves with the infamous; we shall not pass this way again.odontolog staff JOSEPH L. LOMBARDI Editor -in- Chief ANTHONY LEW AN DOW SKI Business Manager ROBERT MOORE Photography Editor NORMAN GOODMAN Photography Editor FRED LEISER. JR. Assistant Business Manager HERBERT FINK Assistant Editor EUGENE BASS Feature Editor MILTON PALAT Feature Editor THOMAS DAVIS Art Editor 5 JAMES P. ST RAT IS Art Editorto these we ALEX J. McKECHNIE B.S., M.S., D.D.S. Instructor Secretary to the Faculty To Dr. Alex McKechnie who lias understood our problems from the viewpoint of the student and the faculty, and who has done more for us than In will ever realize, the senior class humbly eo-dedicates this annual. Receiving his primary education in Berwick, Pennsylvania where he was born on August 6, 1917, Dr. McKechnie went on to Bloomsburg State Teachers College and then Bucknell University for his Master's Degree. Prior to entering Temple University School of Dentistry in 1946, lie taught science in Shickshinny High School, physics and chemistry at Columbia High School, in Pennsylvania, was assistant basketball and football coach at these schools and then taught chemistry at the Penn State Evening Extension Course. In 1943 Dr. McKechnie was called to duty with tin United States Navy and served as Radar ami Sonar officer on the Staff of Admirals in the Atlantic and Pacific Fleets with the rank of Lieutenant (Sg). After graduating from Temple University School of Dentistry in 1950, he accepted the part of Secretary to the Faculty, instructor in crown ami bridge prosthesis, and member of the Executive Committee, Catalogue and Aptitude Testing Committees. By the time this publication is issued Dr. McKechnie, his wife. Elizabeth, and their three children will have left this city to establish a new home and practice in Camp Hill. Pennsylvania. 6The .Senior Class respectfully co-dedicates this publication to Dr. Carlos Weil, the man who has aided our thinking in discovering the connecting link between the maze of dental theory and the intricacies of the operative clinic. Born in Philadelphia, September 27, 1912, and educated in Aldan, Delaware County and Upper Darby Schools, Dr. Weil completed his pre-professional training at Duke University. After graduating from Temple University School of Dentistry in 1938, Carlos and Olive Weil were married in Valley Forge Chapel on November 24 during the blizzard of that year. Their home has since been graced by a twelve year old son, Carlos, Jr. (Cap) and an eight year old daughter, Janet (Toy). Dr. Weil was called from his post as operative instructor to active duty on August 15, 1941 serving as Chief of the Prosthetic Service and then transferred in 1943 to Tilton General Hospital, Fort Dix, as Chief of the Plastic Artificial Eye Section. During this last tour of duty over two hundred and fifty plastic eyes were constructed for wounded service men. February 15. 1946, marked the day of return to civilian life for Dr. Weil, although he still holds the rank of Lieutenant Colonel in the Reserve Army Corp, and in the same year, he returned to Temple as operative instructor. In addition to this post as instructor. Dr. Weil is a member of the Executive Committee and Promotions Committee of Temple University School of Dentistry. 7SCHOOL HISTOR Y The Dental School is, hy far, the oldest teaching unit in Temple University. Its history antedates the beginning of Temple University hy 22 years, since the Philadelphia Dental College I now Temple University-School of Dentistry) was founded in 1862 while the University was founded in 1884. The merger of the two institutions in 1907 was but another step in bringing dental education into the field of higher education, thus making it an integral part of the university discipline. The Philadelphia Dental College made splendid contributions to the field of dental education and in its early days P.D.C. was recognized as the outstanding dental school of the world. Its students came from many-foreign countries as well as from all sections of the United States and many eventually became recognized leaders of the dental profession. In 1897, a building for the Dental College was designed and erected at 18th and Buttonwood Streets. At that time, it was a model for all dental school buildings and it still holds a firm place in the memories of those who matriculated there. Time, however, makes the constant demand for progress and there came a period when the Dental School required advancement and modernization in the education of its students. Despite the need for some educational revisions and modern facilities, the Dental School still continued to fill a much needed want in the dental educational field and many graduates rendered a splendid and commendable service to the people of the nation. In 1941, when Dr. Robert I.. Johnson became the President of Temple University, he immediately became interested in the welfare, standing and advancement of the Dental School. Dr. Johnson and the Board of Trustees were very conscious of the splendid tradition and background of the dental school and they began to formulate plans to regain the position and prestige so well established in earlier years. Dr. Gerald D. Timmons was appointed Dean of the Dental School in 1943 and was instrumental in the perpetuation and attainment of ideas that are well recognized today-in the field of dental education. In 1946, one of the foremost needs was realized by the acquisition of a new school building which opened its doors a year later to the dental student body at Broad Street above Allegheny Avenue. No effort or money was spared to make this building outstanding in every way and now, it is still being visited constantly hy persons interested in dental education, both at home and abroad, and it is still adjudged to he one of the finest dental school buildings in the world. Today, the faculty still consists of highly-qualified and renowned educators who contribute so unselfishly to the growth and development of the dental profession hy having the welfare of the Dental School deeply fixed in their list of responsibilities. The University has received from the Council on Dental Education the highest commendation for the interest shown in dental education and the Dental School itself has been highly rated among the dental schools in the country. By all current standards of evaluation, the students of the Dental School are regarded as outstanding, ranking well above the average of the nation. Dean Timmons' unrelenting and inspiring efforts have been elicited in terms of progress for Temple University School of Dentistry and with the continued zeal which is so characteristic of his every endeavor, the Dental School will advance to even greater heights. Those who have followed the fortunes of Temple University know that the advances which have been made under Dr. Johnson's leadership follow a pattern of progress through service. Here is a dynamic philosophy of education which has been the impetus behind the University’s growing renown. The future of Temple University will follow the same pattern. Ami as it receives encouragement and support from its alumni and friends its capacity for service will be enlarged. 8DMINISTRATION 9President’s Message... ROBERT LIVINGSTON JOHNSON A.B.. L.L.D. President of Temple University To the Class of 19$3: I have been asked to supply a foreword for your yearbook. Instead, I am going to write a postscript to the course of instruction that you of the class of 1953 have just completed. This has all been said before b the members of your faculty, and they have said it better, but it can stand repetition. You are about to enter a profession in which people must put themselves unquestioningly in your hands. Be worthy of that trust. They are going to ask your advice and they will accept it because you’re the doctor. Let that advice he as selfless ami as considered as you would want it to he if it were going to a member of your own family. You can subject a patient to needless expense and he may never know it. But you will know it, and your monetary gain will be poor pay for the loss of that self-satisfaction which is a profession's greatest reward. Through haste, laziness or indifference, you can do work that would never pass your instructors' inspection, and for a long time nobody will he wiser. But each time you do it, you will have vitiated the training that you spent years to acquire and that Temple University and the Commonweath of Pennsylvania spent thousands of dollars to provide. I say you can do these things. Any dentist can. My confidence in you tells me you will not. In recommending you for a degree, your faculty certifies to your professional character as well as your professional skill. Those elements are equally important. You will not. I know, let Temple University down. You will not let your best self down. These, then, are the words I would leave with you as your last lesson. God bless you.GERALD D. TIMMONS PH.5.. D.D.S., D.S.C., F.A.C.D. Dean. School of Dentistry To the Class of 1953: Just four short years ago each of you were asked the reasons why you desired to enter dental school. Each of you tried in various ways, some with conviction and some with considerable hesitation, to voice your thoughts and aspirations. Now, the four years have passed and it is the sincere hope of both the Faculty and I that there now remains no doubt in the mind of a single one of you as to the validity of your decision. We have tried, during these four years, to give you a solid foundation on which to build. We hope that each of you will realize that you have but begun to learn the art and science of dentistry and that the indelible fact that your “Graduation" is just your “Commencement" will be stamped eternally in your minds. In accepting the responsibilities coincident with your entrance into the profession your major responsibility is one about which not many of you have thought. It is the responsibility of leaving things better than you found them. Your predecessors have worked long and hard for more than a century to make the profession what it is in the United States and unless you strive, as they did before you, you are not discharging the full measure of your obligation. That is your charge. We shall always be interested in your progress, from a purely selfish standpoint, because it means progress for ns and for the school. We stand ready to help where w'e can and in every effort we w'ish you the best. ¥VICTOR B. BUTZ A IS ATOMY CEORCE W. MILLER r.».c.». Profmor of Anatomy OJt.i. Inorurtor EDUARD J. HOLLAND M.D. Instructor JOSEPH M. I.IMQL'ICO .»., MI.D., MO. An ittanl Profmor SAMUEL H. KONKIN a. .. Amount Prof •nor CHARLES SCHABINCER RICHARD M. SNODCRVS5F rn.e.. .o. pm.a., m. .. ru.o. Anociatr Profmor Anoriolo Profmor BACTERIOLOGY BIOCHEMISTRY AISD DEISTAL MATERIALS HERBERT M. C.OBE Profmor of Rartrrioloty ARTIII R K. LEBEKKNICIIT t.l., PII.C. I mount Profmor ROBERT ROUEN PM.C. Profmor of Hiochcmhlry and llrntul Maloriali JOHN II. CITIIENS a. ., o.o.«. Inorurtor JOSEPH C. McCUNNRV Trchnitinn GEORGE R. SCIIACTERI.K InorurtorJOSEPH E. BIND o.o.». Pro r. tor KNOI I) K. Mil l HI D.P.S. Instructor GEORGE WEISENBF.ROER P.O.S. Instructor METRO J. KOTANCHIK OJM. Assistant Professor ALEX J. McKECIIMF M-4., O.D.i. Secretary to the Faculty THEODORE KACZMAR WILLIAM H. SAYLOR LEONARD F. GIORDANO P-P. . OJJ.J. DJJ.S. Instructor Instructor Instructor FIXED BRIDGE PROSTHESIS MEDICIXE JAMES NAPI.ACIC P.P.». Instructor VICTOR II. POIIKOFF OJ.1. Instructor JOHN A. KOI.MEK 'IP.. DH.r.ll.. M.J., D C., ll.p.. i .11.0., r.A.c.r.. r.'.c.o. Professor of Medicine JOHN H. KOLMEH • M.S.. M.P. Instructor EX DO DON TICS MORTON AMSTERDAM O.PA. A ssociate Professor JERALD SNYDER SAMUEL J. PAUL P.P.5. Instructor VM. . InstructorORAL DIAGNOSIS JOHN A. D'ALESSANDKO WILLIAM II. MATTHEWS A.O.. O O. , Instructor Suprrvltor «■ I I.meal Atsitnments ORAL SURGERY JAMES B. CAMERON D.D.%., F.A.C.P., S. LEONARD ROSENTHAL t .r.».c.o. Protestor o Oral Otilfnotis EDUARD F. REICHERT D.D..V Instructor IRVING FRIEDMAN P.O.A. Instructor F.I.C.A.. D.5C. Protestor of Oral Surfery JOHN J. STETZER. JR. NATALINO C. DrPETRILLO P.D.4., r.A.C.D. P.0-5. Atsocsule Profettor Instructor JOHN W. HAMILTON JAMES M. FUNKE WII I I AM IIECK o.o.». Jniltudor PETER T. CASSAI.l 0.0.4. Instructor O.O.S. Instructor ■ O.D.5. Instructor T. EDWIN HINKSON JOHN S. MtQUADE JOHN E. GIORDAN p.p.H. DJ .S. 0.0.4. Associate Protestor Instructor Instructor J. HARMON HENRY JAMES D. STEWART CHESTER E. McAFEE. JR. p.D,». P-t .». D.D.4. .(.Ww.inr Protestor Instructor InstructorPR0STHED01STICS SUMNER X. I’AI I.ADRY Profruor of Proilhodonlict CAHI. E. Mt.MLRRAY o.o.». Clinical P o mor MICHAF.I. A. SAI.ERNO HAROLD J I ANT7 Z JOHN GREGORY 0.04. 4.. 0.04. 0.0. . ln.il ueioi Intlrueler Imiruelor DALE E. KOECK o.o.%. Imiruelor GEORGE E. RIFS o.o. . Imiruelor II. NORRIS SMITH Imiruelor GEORGE S. ESSIG THOMAS OIL ORTH 0.0. . o.o. . Auoeialr f'rofittor Anoeiale Profenor IEONARI BEI.I.IS 0.04. Imiruelor PERU) DO IS TICS JACOBY ROT1INER 0.04. Profruor of Periodontia BERNARD B. SATUREN 00.1. Aniitanl Profruor JOHN MOTSKO. JR. o.o.s. Imiruelor STANLEY R. DIETZ 0.04. Imiruelor 15OPERATIVE DENTISTRY CAHI.OS WEIL Pro enor of Operative Ifcnlittry RAYMOND I . WALTER o.d.5.. r.A.c-t . I not lor.- Profettor of Operative Dentittry. Superintendent of Operative Urntittry C.linie LOUIS HERMAN D.e.t. Profettor of Oral Anatomy WILLIAM S. BAGLIVO D.O.5. Instructor ANTHONY C. CA RHONE Inttr actor JAMBS W. CK IG D.P.5. Inttruetor ARTHUR LINTHICUM D-D.S. Inttruetor F.HUAKli J HOYIK D4 .». Inttruetor HAROLD t... FACGART Inttruetor. Lecturer on Hittors oI llenlittry J. WALLACE KOHBES D.O.5.. r.A.c.D. Inttruetor JAMES A. CLAUDEL GEORGE T. MERVINE 1 AW HENCE E. HESS P.D.5. D.OJ. 0.0.5. Inttruetor Inttruetor Auiitant Profettor CHARLES A. NAGLE. JR ALBERT PORF.CCA HARRY W. HALLMAN PAUL P. ULRICH PAUL S. BIJC.KI.EY ti u U.D.S. O.O.5. M.».. D.0.5. O.P.S. Inttruetor Inttruetor Inttruetor Inttruetor Inttruetor 16ASSISTING STAFF CAROI.YN M. SI’AIIN Manager of Hook Slot. EDNA ATHKRIIOl.T Clerk, Uookttora (MRS.) NORMA SHEA Secretary, Offic« of ll10 Dean VIOLA YOTHERS Telephone Operator HELEN RUTTER Secretary to Min Hailey (MRS.) NANCY C. GEARHART Secretary. Office of the Dean JACQUELINE GREEN Secretary to Dr. Herman MARY McEVKRS VIRGINIA RERTINO Secretary to Dr. MeKechnie Secretary. Office of the Dean 20ORTHODONTICS ROBERT B. HEDGES MICHAEL B. COI.I.ITO JOHN W. FLANAGAN C. A. CHISCI OJ .»., 1|.M. H.D3. Associate Professor Instructor Chairman of Orthodontic Its'pt. D.D3. Instructor n.o.» Instructor PEDODONTICS ERNEST F. BITSERT l .03., r.X.CJD. Professor of Pcdudontic B. ELIZABETH BEATTY RAYMOND V. CHASE Associate Profs nor Instructor JOHN F. McKENNA Instructor EDWARD P. McKI.INDEN O.D3. Instructor CLIFFORD A. HEIST AND 0.03. Instructor PATHOLOGY FREDERIC JAMES L.M.X33.A.. D.O. . Professor of Histapalholoty, director of Itaiuh dorr Howards Laboratory ANDREW J. DONNELt Y M.O. Professor of General Pathology PHYSIOLOGY EVERT J. I RSON FRED Dr MARTINIS JH JACK LEVITT A.M.. IMI.D. A.B.. M.A. A.B.. M.A. Professor of Physiology Instructor InstructorRADIODOISTICS WII.I.I AM J. LPDECftAVKALEXANDER WEINBERGER JOHN A. ENCI.KR EDWARI) A W A I.! NOIL'S F.A.t.O. O.OJ. D.0.S. Professor o Radioriontic Inttrucior Instructor Instructor VISUAL EDUCATION LI HR ARY STAFF AI.FX MUCHA FRANCES CASSAUA Director. Pisual Education Artist Department CHARLOTTE K. COFFMAN Librarian. Scho-ils of Dentistry and Pharmacy ELVIRA BKI.TRANO o. .. •-». Si'Dior Library Assistant LECTURERS S. CORDON CASTICLIANO A.H., .! .. ».A.C„k. Prof error of Oncology NEAL W. CHILTON M.P.II. lecturer on Public Health JAY H. ESHI.F.MAN MARIO V. TRONCEI I IT I D.D.». Lecturer on Practice Management B.5., M.D. Lecturer on Anesthesia RANDOLPH S. KLEIN C. WILLIAM MILLER EDWARD II. SHICEOKA MAURICE I.EITCH B.S.. a.i., U-.M. l.ecturrr on Jurisprudence A.B., M. ., ril.O. Lecturer on Technical Composition M.O. M.». Instructor in Oncology Professor of General Histology anil EmbryologyASSISTING STAFF JEAN HIDDEN Secretary, Prdodonlic Clinic (MRS.) GERTRUDE CEHI.Y Medical Technician Magen Laboratory (MRS.) FLORENCE A. HOI.LO El.l. .». dneilhelitl, Oral Surgery Clinic NELSIE SCHULTZ ■ 41.11. Periodontic Clinic (MRS.) JOSEPHINE HEIMOWITZ R.N. Nu » . Oral Surgery Clinic (MRS.) ANNA WALTON Oral Surgery Clinic (MRS.) ESTHER DOYLE Hygieniil. Orthodontic Clinic (MRS.) EVELYN REICHARD Technician in Ora! Hinology and Pathology (MRS.) ALICE CATHERMAN Clinical Clark ■IRS.) ANNA K. MILLS (MRS.) MARGARET BRF.ITINCER Iseeplioulit, Radiodontia Technician in Hinology Department and Pathology EDITH GUERRERA Clinical Cathler IRS.) FRANCIS NESTER (MRS.) LEONA BRUCK RUDOLPH PFAENDI.ER Clinical Record Clerk Receptionlii. Oral Surgary Technician, SobU Laboratory Department (MRS.) ELIZABETH PFEIFFER Clinical Clark CHARLES SCOTT Technician, Prosthetic Department CLAUDE F. KING Technician, Anatomy DepartmentENIORS 2!JOSEPH JOHN ALEO 61 Logan Street Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Stale College Hut-knell I University Bachelor of Science Junior American Denial Association Delta Sigma Della Fraternity John kolmer Honorar) Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology EUGENE ANTONIESKI 2218 Bridge Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Drexel Institute of Technology Temple University Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. kolmer Honorary Medical Society Newman Club ??SHELDON R. BALDINGER 527 Susquehanna Street Olyphant. Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Bachelor of Science Junior American Denial Association Atpliu Omega Fraternity Jolui V. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society Temple Dental Review, Business Manager Senior Class. Student Council Representative President of Student Council EUGENE J. BASS 1413 Ormond Avenue Camden 3, New Jersey Temple University Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Master John A. kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Odontolog, Features Editor 23YALE BERELSON 3141 Main Street Bridgeport, Connecticut University of Michigan Brooklyn College Bachelor of Arts Junior American Dental Association. Secretary Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Chaplain John A. Kolincr Honorary Medical Society Junior A. I). A. Day Committee, Assistant Chairman ROBERT E. BERKEY 1503 Grove Avenue Windber, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Military College University of Pittsburgh Bachelor of Science 24 Junior American Dental Association P'i Omega FraternityROBERT BRUNO BRAUN 161 Lenox Avenue Bridgeport, Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Denial Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmrr Honorary Medical Society, Treasurer James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Junior A. I). A. Day Committee RICHARD H. BURKE 235 Post Avenue Lyndhurst, New Jersey Saint Peter s College 25 Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Newman ClubWAITER BURNS 226 Danforth Avenue Jersey City, New Jersey Saint Peter’s College Fordham [diversity Junior American Dental Association John A. kolmer Honorary Medical Society KENNETH R. CALLENBERGER McEwensville, Pennsylvania Lycoming College 26 Junior American Dental AssociationEDWARD JOSEPH CAPUTO 67ft Forest Street Arlington, New Jersey Upsula College Bachelor of Science Junior American Denial Association Della Sigma Della Fraternity THEODORE H. CAUFFMAN R. D. 2 Norristown, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Bachelor of Science 27 Junior American Denial Association l s.i Omega FraternityANTHONY L. CHECGHIO 7024 Torresdale Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania LaSalle College Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society James H. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Patliolopy ROBERT J. CHISHOLM 404 North Washington Avenue Moorestown, New Jersey Randolph Macon College 28 Junior American Dental AssociationDONALD E. COE Box 41 Elizabeth, West Virginia West Virginia University Bachelor of Arts Junior American Denial Association Psi Omega Fraternity JEAN SMITH COLASANTE R. D. 1 Lock Haven, Pennsylvania Temple University Bachelor of Arts 29 Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical PathologyJOHN A. COOPER 24 North Lime Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania Franklin anti Marshall College Pennsylvania State Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Freshman Class, President ROBERT LLOYD CORNISH . 101 Westford Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania llachelor of .-Iris Junior American Dental Association John A. kolmer Honorary Medical Society. Secretary James K. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology 30MAURICE DAMIANO 15 James Si reel Kelayres, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Junior American Denial Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity James H. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Newman Club Junior D. A. Day Committee THOMAS G. DAVIS 540 Main Street Slatington, Pennsylvania Ur sin us College Bachelor of Science 31 Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Odontolog, Art EditorANGELO JOSEPH DE FEO 2042 South Nineteenth Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Newman Club Junior Class, Secretary IKYING I. DIAMOND 239 Maple Street Weehawken. New Jersey Washington Square College, . ew York University Bachelor of Arts Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Junior Class, President 32VINCENT DIZINNO 172 Charlotte Street alerhury, (Connecticut Ford horn University Bachelor of Science Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Vice-President Janies R. Canieron Society of Oral Surgery Newman Club, President JOSEPH HORNE DOUGHERTY Heckton 89 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Virginia Military Institute 33 Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Senator Newman ClubS. JAMES DL'NN 901 Twelfth Street Conway, South Carolina University of Hawaii Catawba College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity ATT1LI0 WILLIAM FEDELI 4101 Elbridge Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania l.aSalle Collene U Junior American Dental Association Newman ClubBENJAMIN W. FEDER 1911 Boulevard Jersey City, New Jersey Syracuse University Junior American Denial Association Alpha Omega Fraternity HERBERT A. FINK 320 Forty-Fourth Street Union City, New Jersey Rutgers University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolnier Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Odoniolog, Assistant Editor-in-chief 35SEYMOUR FISH 326 Field Place Hillside, New Jersey University of Pennsylvania Junior American Denial Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Koliner Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Junior Class, Student Council Representative ELI HU I. FISHMAN 39 Alston Avenue New Haven. Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity, Treasurer John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology 36LEONARD S. FLETCHER, JR. 24 Nakoma Place Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania Grove Cilv College Mount Mercy College I niversit) of Uillsburgh Junior American Denial Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Treasurer Newman Clul Senior Class President Junior Class, Treasurer RICHARD FRANFORD 142 Ward Street New Haven, Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity, Secretary John A. kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Sophomore Class, Secretary 37ELWOOD P. FUERSTMAN 30A Garden Terrace . North Arlington, New Jersey Ohio State University Bachelor of Science Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity, Treasurer Senior Class. Treasurer WILLIAM H. GEARHART 811 East Second Street Berwick, Pennsylvania Gettysburg College Dickinson College Bachelor of Science 38 Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Della Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical PathologyJOHN 0. GILSON Pori Royal, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Bachelor of Science Junior American Denial Association l 'i Omega Fraternity LEONARD GOLDBERG 18 Lowe Avenue Fairlawn, New Jersey Bucknell University University of Cincinnati Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology 39JAMES E. GOLDEN 2857 North Twenty-Seventh Street Philadelphia 32, Pennsylvania Saint Joseph’ College Junior .American Pcntal Association I’si Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society NORMAN R. GOODMAN 2224 South Seventh Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Rittenhouse College Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity, Editor, Historian Dental Mirror Odonlolog, Photograph) Editor 40JAMES J. GREYTOK 307 Sunset Road West Reading, Pennsylvania LaSalle College Junior American Denial Association Psi Omega Fraternity Denial Mirror WALTER R. GRIMSLEY Box 124 Troy, North Carolina Mars Hill Junior College I niversily of North Carolina 41 Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity, ChaplainJ. WALTER HOCHMAN. JR. 610 Arch Street Perkasie, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Bachelor of Arts Junior American Denial Association l si Omega Fraternity. Secretary CLINTON L. HOFFMAN. JR. Felton, Pennsylvania Millersville State Teachers College Bucknell University Franklin and Marshall College Bachelor of Science Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolnier Honorary Medical Society Sophomore Class. Student Council Representative 42MARVIN HOPMAN 3333 North Sixteenth Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple I niter si ty Bachelor of Arts Junior American Denial Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society PATRICK E. HOSEY 628 Main Road Hanover-Green. Wilkes-Barre, Penna. Wilkes College 43 Junior American Denial Association Della Sigma Della FraternityWILLIAM K. HUFF 98 Walker Koa l West Orange, New Jersey Rutgers University Bachelor of Arts Junior American Dental Wociution Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Temple Dental Review, Associate Editor Freshman Class, Student Council Representative EDWIN A. J AM H ACK 27 Bank Street Lebanon, New Hampshire Keene Teachers College University of New Hampshire 44 Junior American Dental AssociationDONALD F. JOHNSON 59 BriarcliPfe Road Cranston, Rhode Island I 'niversily of Rhode Island llachelor of Science Junior American Denial Association HAROLD J. JONES, JR. 514 Adams Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Stale College 45 Junior American Denial Association Newman ClubJOEL ARNOLD KALAFA 37 Pom fret Street Hartford. Connecticut I university of Connecticut Junior American Denial Association Alpha Omega Fraternity, President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James K. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery. Secretary STEPHEN P. KEKICH 2401 South Fifth Street Steelton, Pennsylvania Elizabethtown College Junior American Denial Assn., Vice-President Xi Psi Phi Fraternity James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery 46JAMES S. H. KIM 1423 Emerson Street Honolulu 6, Hawaii University of Hawaii Creighton University Junior Anieriran Denial Association Delta Sigma Della Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Soriety JOHN W. KISTLER, JR. 33 South West Street Allentown, Pennsylvania I 'niversity of Pennsylvania 47 Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega FraternityWILLIAM D. KNOX 5 Poplar Avenue Wheeling, West irginia Mar shut I College West Virginia Wesleyan College Junior American Denial Variation Psi Omega Fraternity Junior Class, Vice-President JOHN A. KOLONAUSKI 208 North Main Street Shenandoah. Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Roliner Honorary Medical Society Newman Cluh 48SAMUEL KORTH 200 DaK Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania HiUenhouse College Tern pie Un i vvrsily Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity SAMUEL LAZZARO 211 Parker Avenue Kirklyn, Upper Darby, Pennsylvania Villunova College Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Newman Club 49HAY N. LEIDICH 33 (Crescent Street Tremont, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Dental Association Sophomore (Mass, President FRED C. LEISER, JR. 9 West Essex Avenue Lansdowne, Pennsylvania Ur sinus College Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Junior Grandmaster John A. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society James K. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Odontology, Assistant Business Manager Junior A. I). A. Day Committee 50EUGENE P. LEON I 365 South River Slreet ilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Lufayette College University of Scranton Junior American Denial Association Psi Omega Fraternity Newman Club ANTHONY LEWANDOW'SKI 3437 Princeton Avenue Philadelphia 45, Pennsylvania LaSalle College Junior American Denial Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Newman Club Odontolog, Business Manager 51DONALD E. LOHRMANN 42 Forest Drive Springfield, New Jersey Bucknell University Junior American Denial Association P i Omega Fraternity JOSEPH J. LOMBARDI 1912 Moore Street Philadelphia 45, Pennsylvania LaSalle College Temple University Junior American Denial Association John A. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinieal Pathology Newman Club Temple Denial Review, Assistant Editor Odontolog, Editor-in-Chief Junior A. D. A. Day Committee 52SYDNEY LUKOFF 200 West Rubicam Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Marlin College Riltenhouse College Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity FREDERICK CHARLES LUTZ 1200 West Sixth Street Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Newman Club 53Robert j. McBride Eddington, Pennsylvania University of Michigan Temple University Junior American Penial Association Delta Sigma Delia Fraternity John A. Koliner Honorary Medical Society James K. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Sophomore Class, Treasurer CHARLES R. McCAULEV 3022 North Broad Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Dental Association Della Sigma Delta Fraternity, Grand Master John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology 54JOSEPH V. McGINNISS 722 West Glenwood Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania LaSalle College Junior American Dental Association John A. kolmor Honorary Medical Society Newman (Huh JAMES C. McNALLY 217 North Nineteenth Street Allentown, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Hachelor of Science Junior American Dental Association, President Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Junior A. D. A. Day Committee. Chairman Newman Club 55EDWARD L. MARTIN 632 West Chestnut Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania Franklin and Marshall College Bachelor of Science Junior American Dental Association John A. koliner Honorary Medical Society JAMES H. MECKES, JR. White Haven, Pennsylvania Temple I nicersity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolrner Honorary Medical Society 56EDWARD MEKA ROBERT MENDSEN 789 Church Street Palmerton, Pennsylvania East Stroudsburg State Touchers College Lenoxville, Pennsylvania University of Scranton Junior American Dental Association l si Omega Fraternity Newman (lluh 57 Junior American Dental Association l 'i Omega FraternityROBERT V. MICOCCI 502 East Nineteenth Street Chester, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Military College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Newman Club DAVID L. MILLER 257 Carol Street New Cumberland, Pennsylvania Lebanon Valley College 58 Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Chapter OfficerJULES S. MINKER 1508 Palm Street Heading, Pennsylvania Albright College Junior American Denial Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society RICHARD R. MOLT 57 Union Street Rockville, Connecticut University of Connecticut Junior American Denial Association Della Sigma Delta Fraternity, Worthy Master John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic Janie Society of Clinical PathologyFRANK B. MOORE Penn Avenue Knox, Pennsylvania Westminster College University of Pittsburgh Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Senior Class, Vice-President ROBERT LEE MOORE. JR. 3 Malvern Avenue Richmond, Virginia Emory University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Odontolog, Photography Editor Freshman Class, Treasurer 60WALTER S. NIED. JR. 1524 West Erie Avenue Philadelphia. Pennsylvania College of William and Mary Junior American Denial Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Newman Club Sophomore Class, Vice-President SYLVAN ORENSTEIN 3242 North Seventeenth Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Martin and Rittenhouse Colleges Temple University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology 61MILTON PALAT 570 Bellevue Avenue Trenton. New Jersey University of Pennsylvania Temi le I' n iversity Bachelor of Arts Junior American Dental Association, Treasurer Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmor Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Odontolog, Features Editor Junior A. D. A. Day Committee, Assistant Chairman UGO P. PALMONARI 1609 Roberts Street Nantv-Glo, Pennsylvania Johnstoun Center, University of Pittsburgh 62 Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Newman ClubROBERT C. PEDERSEN 206 First Avenue, North West Mandan, North Dakota I niversityr of North Dakota Junior American Denial Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John . Kolmer Honorary Medical Society DONALD L. PLATN1CK 431 Sixth Street Lakewood, New Jersey Randolph-Macon College Temple University llachelor of Arts Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic Janies Society of Clinical Pathology 63STANLEY E. POTKAY 401 Centre Street Trenton, New Jersey Rutgers University Bachelor of Science Junior American Dental Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Janies K. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Newman Chili SIDNEY PROPPER 643 Quincy Avenue Scranton. Pennsylvania University of Scranton 64 Junior American Dental Association Sigma F.psilon Delta Fraternity, Historian John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical SocietyRALPH S. PROVOST 333 South Prospect Street Burlington, Vermont University of yermont Junior American Denial Association Della Sigma Delta Fraternity, Treasurer John A. Koliner Honorary Medical Society James H. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology, President AUGUSTINE C. RAMOS 75 Bay View Avenue Bristol, Rhode Island I'roi idenre College Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Dental Mirror Staff Newman Club 65PETER P. RAVIN t 48 West Main Street Flen Lyon, Pennsylvania Temple University Junior American Denial Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Newman Cluh JOHN B. READ Box 906 Plant City. Florida University of Tampa Ohio State University Florida Southern College University of Florida Bachelor of Science 66 Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical PathologyJOHN D. REICHARD 31 Franklin Place Arlington, New Jersey Bulgers I niversiiy Bachelor of Arts Junior American Denial Association Della Sigma Delia Fraternity Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology NORMAN W. RIEMER 5714 North Woodstock Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Martin College Pennsylvania State College 67 Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta FraternityGEORGE A. ROONEY. JR. R. F. D. 1 Freehold, New Jersey Franklin and Marshall Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Newman Club NATHAN SAHEL 2106 East Chelten Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Syracuse I'niversitv 68 Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorury Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical PathologyALBERT J. SCHREDER •1-42 Poplar Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania Notre Dame University Junior American Denial Association Delia Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery, President Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Newman Club ROBERT G. SCOTT 315 Irvington Avenue South Orange, New Jersey Newark Colleges of Rutgers University Bachelor of Arts Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Temple Dental Review, Co-Editor-in-Chief Newman Club 69MILTON SHANKER 244 East Penn Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Martin College Temple University Bachelor of Arts Junior American Dental Association Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity, Inner Guard John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology STANLEY SIBERSKI 19 Freeman Street Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania I niversity of Nebraska Biickncll University Bachelor of Science Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinicul Pathology 70WILLIAM P. SIMS 1435 Kenwood Avenue Camden 3, New Jersey College of South Jersey Temple I niversily Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society DANIEL A. SKELLY 17 Highland Avenue Norristown. Pennsylvania Villanovu College Junior American Denial Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Newman Cluh 71DONALD SMITH 205 Penn Avenue Hawley, Pennsylvania Temple I niversity Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. Kolnier Honorary Medical Society GROVER W. SMITH 1300 W est Road Kinston, North Carolina East Carolina College Bachelor of Science Junior American Dental Association Junior A. I). A. Day Committee Delta Sigma Delta Dental Mirror, Editor 72NATH AN C. SMITH 124 South Ninth Si reel Lehigh ton, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg College Junior American Denial Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Koluier Honorary Medical Society EDWIN DONALD SNYDER 3222 North Seventeenth Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Slate College 73 Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega FraternityALLEN H. SPIEGEL 327 DeKalb Avenue Wocxlbridge. New Jersey New York University Junior American Denial Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society ZELIG STEINBERG 139 Audubon Avenue Jersey City, New Jersey Rutters University Junior American Dental Association Alpha Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Senior Class, Secretary 74MORTON JAY STERN 24 Johnson Avenue Newark, New Jersey Upsala College Bachelor of Arts Junior American Dental Association Xlpha Omega Fraternity John Koltner Honorary Medical Society Frederic Juntos Society of Clinical Pathology WILLIAM H. STEVENS 40 East Ruddle St reel Coaldalc, Pennsylvania Ternpie i niversity 75 Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical SocietyPETER STRATIS 519 Morris Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania VUlanova College Junior American Denial Association Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, President John A. Koliner Honorary Medical Society Janies K. Cameron Society of Dial Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Newman Club Odontology Art Fditor PHILIP SYDELL 116 Parkview Terrace Newark, New Jersey Texas Technological College MUshington Square College, en York University Bachelor of Arts Junior Vmcrican Dental Assn., Vice-President Sigma Kp.silon D«-lta Fraternity, Outer Guard John A. Kolnier Honorary Medical Society, President James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery 76LLOYD WEI-ZING Cl 11-Cl I LONG TANG 343 King’s Road Hong Kong, China Hong Kong University Lingnan University Colorado Un i versify Haver ford College Mach el or of Science Junior nicrican Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolnier Honorary Medical Society CALVIN W. TAYLOR 134 Anthony Avenue Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania 77 Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Deltu Fraternity John A. Kolnier Honorary Medical SocietyJAMES C. THOMPSON 606 Howard Street Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology Dental Mirror Staff EUGENE J. TRUONO 505 West Seventh Street Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Janies R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery, Vice-President Newman Cluh 78ELMER R. UM BEN HAUER 315 Second Street Shillington, Pennsylvania Albright College University of Illinois Junior American Dental Association John A. kolmcr Honorary Medical Society Janies R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery, Treasurer JAY C. WEIST 338 South State Street Ephrata, Pennsylvania Juniata College 79 Junior American Dental AssociationWILLIAM D. WENDLE 308 Jackson Boulevard Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Bachelor of Science Junior Vincrican Denial Association Psi Omega Fraternity, Grandmaster John A. kolmer Honorary Medical Society James It. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology EDWARD J. WHITE 101 Jackson Avenue Union, New Jersey Washington and Jefferson College Kntgers University Junior American Dental Association Psi Omega Fraternity John A. kolmer Honorary Medical Society James K. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Newman Cluh Freshman Class, Vice-President 80FRED J. WUTFIRICH Tolland Avenue Rockville, Connecticut I 'niversily of Connecticut Junior American Dental Association Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Secretary John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society James K. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery Dental Mirror Staff GEORGE R. YAKE 45 Chestnut Road Paoli, Pennsylvania Temple University 81 Junior American Denial AssociationRAYMOND ZAWROTNY 1537 East Hunting Park Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania LaSalle College IliUenhouse College Tvmpie i n iversity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolnu-r Honorary Medical Society Newman Cluh PHILIP ZEIDMAN 4814 North Franklin Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Tent pie Vn i versify Bachelor of Arts 82 Junior American Dental AssociationWALTER HENRY ZUBER. JR. 2 Marcv Avenue Springfield, New Jersey Tufts College Junior American Denial Association Pm Omega Fraternity John A. Kolmcr Honorary Medical Society Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology 83senior class officers L. FLETCHER F. MOORE Z. STEINBERG E. FUERSTMAN S. BALD1NGER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Student Council {epresentatit e class history VIGNETTES OF TIM VS FAST “The moving hand writes And having writ moves on: l or all thy piety and wit shall lure it hack to cancel half a line, Nor all thy tears wash out one word of it.” Omar Khayyam Through the mists that swirl about, eternally hiding each moment that passes, suddenly a ray of light pierces. Quickly! now look with me and relive those days which henceforth will he ours only in reverie. Scene One: The Tyro September, 1949: We are seated in the auditorium, our First meeting as a class. A discordant hum arises as we half talk, half whisper to our neighbors; and then a hush! The Dean has stepped up to the microphone. His message is that of welcome and advice. In his inimitably succinct manner, he cautions us to utilize each minute of our time, keep our studies foremost iu our minds, and “never listen to upper classmen.” Each and every one of us conscientiously vows that he will never forget these pearls of wisdom. In retrospect: we often forgot and just as often rued each lapse of memory.) 84Donned in lab coats of virgin whiteness, we set off to our respective assignments. B I lie time we are able to recognize the myriads of instruments in our prosthetics kit we consider that half the battle is won. In a little while we re ‘‘experts” in the spatulation of plaster and determination of sugar in urine, thanks to the guidance of Dr. Rowan. And under “Uncle Louie’s” tutelage, with hardly a glance, we are able to tell the curvacious contours of the molar from the spindly primness of the incisor. The early morning soirees with Mo-gnl Leitch convince us of his psychical powers, especially when he materializes loose areolar tissue from the very air thank yuh! Listen! voices singing- of course, another anatomy laboratory session. Even the cadavers seem to sway to the rhythmic cacaphony of “There’s a Hole in the Bottom cf the Sea.'" ith a swoop Spring is upon 11s and quicklv gone. The tvro, somewhat scarred and battered, stands ready to enter the arena for his second setto. Scene Two: The Veteran Curiously enough, taking an impression seems to take almost as long as it did a year ago, but of course this time we know what we re doing (?). No longer content with the simple hinge opening and closing of articulation, we delve into the intricacies of the Coble tracer, centric, vertical and balanced occlusion. Five point contact becomes the Sophomore fetish. We soon learn from “Fingers” Freyvogel that no matter what instrument or material you use “it’s all good clean stuff.” At last, the meat of dentistry is placed before 11s. With the voracity of wolves, we are upon it. The niceties of line angles and point angles are emphasized as we are told again and again, “Sharpen up the line angle, doctor.” Embryonic Michelangelos shine, as crowns are created 85from the inert blue wax. And these same steady hands are just as skillfully employed in aiding narcotized animals to reproduce their bodily functions as a fine white line on a blackened drum. With the aid of Joe Bush and Doctor Donnelly, we come to appreciate the subtle differences between a Ghon tubercle and a gumma. As a tribute to the long hours at the microscope, left eyelids droop at half mast long after the course is completed. Gonion and porion became as familiar to us as Broad and Allegheny. Only now do we realize that Benito was a Class Three and Bugs Bunny a Class Two subdivision one. . . . Too quickly, the end of the year approaches. The harbinger of the coming year is Dr. Weinberger, who initiates us into the realm of radiography with a sparkling talk. Confidence beams from the class as we think of the clinic floor and our patients-to-be ... do 1 see some few individuals with a worried look? Scene Three: The Tyro Again That ephemeral confidence which was ours only a few months ago, has deserted us. Once again we are neophytes plunging into the labyrinth of “the Floor.'" The heads of the various clinical departments inform us of the whys and wherefores of the clinical routine. W e are given some insight into what we could expect. Patients are assigned and we begin our biggest venture. Hemingway and Steinbeck could 96lake lessons from some of us when we explain to our patients why retakes are necessary. Not a few of us delay taking our first patients onto the floor. Gradually the “ice is cracked” and we're rolling along, 'though rather bumpily at first. Confidence builder number one: “ hen you pick up an instrument, use it!” The “monster,” now termed the “jewel” is painstakingly fashioned, bridges are built, (and solder joints bentK and through the hustle-bustle of the “toughest year" some few words keep ringing to egg us on to newer heights: “It's going to he very warm here this summer gentlemen, and it's getting later than you think.” Dr. Kolmer's dramatic presentations make internal medicine a living, vibrant subject. Even the occasional sermon on alcoholism is enjoyable, especially when we note a guilty look here and there. Finally, the last piece of technique is given the final touch (slips out of the hand and is bent, scarred, or lost I and up from depths of the maelstrom of the Junior year we emerge, resolutely fixed in our purpose. .Scene Four: The Veteran Again This is the easy year? There’s a mad rush for patients, but where are they? Hither and yon the cry goes up, “My handpiece! my handpiece! — my handpiece for a Class One Gold Foil!" The inlay preparation in the ivorine tooth is finally accepted after the tenth adjustment. Dr. (Bucky) Walter's advice to the student: “This above all else, use 8?previous separation before preparing a Class Three.’ Inlays are the restoration of choice, according to any senior talking to his patient. From hitter experience we learn never to put our fingers into the mouths of hostile babes. Most of us are eager to go to surgery duty: and how we blush when the needle and suture thread don t seem to get together properly to make a knot. We find that a large portion of the success in prosthetic dentistry is due to the mastery of patient psychology. “Hags” wants to know why he’s known as the president of the Winchester Club. My! how those porcelain jackets turn out. and some of them done in twenty-four hours, die and all! An innovation with our class is the “Mystery Hour.” The big question. “What is your interpretation of occlusion?” Under the guidance of Dr. Miller, epics are written in the technical form, proving the versatility of our members. How to make and wisely invest “the long green” is explained by Dr. Eshelman. But more importantly he stresses the ethics of our profession. Sewerage, pasteurized milk, and pure water become our concern each Monday morning, when we are exposed to the rapid-fire lectures of Dr. Chilton. Daring tales of mite-hunts make our papillae stand on end. (By the way, what did Columbus bring hack from the new world?) Before we know “W ha Hoppen" the first semester is finished. Looming up before us in the immediate future we see the nebulous outlines of mock state hoards and beyond that, the real thing. Again we find ourselves less and less the veteran and more the tyro. We realize that the learned advice of our professors and capable guidance of our Dean will no longer be at our disposal. Truly tyros now. standing alone, supported by the profits of our education and confidence in our ability', we are ready for the fifth scene. 88junior class officers B. LEVINE M. BAKER T. BAILEY J. VIGNOLA F. BARLOW President Viet' President Secretary Treasurer Student Council Representative class history It was September of 1950 when 130 new members of the Freshman class began the seemingly long four years of dental education. That Freshman year will long he remembered by our class as the get acquainted year with each other, our instructors and professors, and the workings of one of the best dental schools in the country. It was a rough year of dental specifications, tooth identification tests and the unforgetahle smell of the anatomy lab, hut vacations and social functions at the various fraternities were of course a welcome break during the year from the maize of lectures and time consuming laboratories. W hen June came in view enthusiasm rose in height among our ' fighting 130” and the final exams were met with zest and zeal for a summer of relaxation had arrived. In the fall of that year we returned with an even stronger desire for that much treasured D.D.S. W ith more courses dealing directly with dentistry and the well known Dc ntoform" with its plastic jaws and teeth in our schedule, we felt we were surely on the right road even though we were all puzzled as to how we would ever move that hand-piece in the right direction while looking at the cavity preparation through a mirror, but at that time why worry the teeth were held by only one screw in the plastic socket. We continued to "set up teeth in prosthetics even though in our minds at that time we were convinced that it was a snap only to learn a year later it wasn't as easy as was thought. The year sped by quickly because of the realization that the next year we'd reach one of the goals we are striving for in our years of pre-clinical education. The long awaited year finally arrived and we were able to don our white starched clinic gowns and begin the task of obtaining patients and completing the requirements necessary. Those first months were very discouraging—we knew what was required of us. To meet the many requirements seemed next to impossible, hut as the year went on and everything moved in the direction of completion we found that our completed work fell into proper place. W ith the completion of our junior year we are looking forward to that last year before we can take our place among others in the much honored profession of dentistry. 90n: im: ixivkrsitv school of okxtistiiv W. ACKERMAN T. ALIAPOULIOS A. ANDREACOLA M. APOTHAKER J. ATKINS J. AVEDISIAN T. BAILEY M. 8AKER W. BANTLE W. 8ARINGER A BINNS W. BINNS 91TE IPLK UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OE DENTISTRY A. CONWAY H. COOK R. CRAIGHEAD P. DEAROORFF R- DETZ W. DINGERSON A. DIRENZO L DITORO $. DORIS H. EBERSOLE D. EHRICH R. FAHRINGER M. FEINSTEIN J. FLECK J. FRIEDLANDER D. FLINCH8AUGH A. GORDON R. FRIEDMAN - H N. GENTILE J. HAGEN C. HENRY C. HOFFMAN 92mss of i»r i W. ING T HOFFMAN R. HOOBER C. HORN G. HUBER W. JENNINGS R. JEWELLS D. JOHNSON W. JUNKER B. KAMINSKY G. KARASH 93TEMIMi: UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY D. LOVETTE C. LUDWIG B. LURIE J. McCLOSKEY W MALINOWSKI J. MARCELL G. MARINO A. MAZUR H. MENDELWAGER J. MERCALDO 94MASS OF 1054 V. POLLARO C. POMMER J. ROBB J. ROBERTS N. ROSENBERG L ROZANSKI R. SCHRAISHUHN T. SHAAK J. SHANK 8. SHERK H. SIGMAN G. SMITH J. SOKOLOFF R. STEWART E. STOE8ENAU G. STORB R. SWEET R. SWIFT 95( LASS OF 1054 96OPHOMORESsophomore class officers R. MANNING 'resident T. SHEEHAN R. HENDRICKS Vice President Secretary J. RAPONE Treasure R. R A DICK Student Council Iieiiresentative class history We started out not too sure of ourselves and a hit apprehensive, only to find that it was all due to summer lay-off. Of course there were the occasional “mis-cues" in our cutting of ivorine, but then again, think of the experience we were getting in our learn-by-doing (and mistakemaking) technique. Most of the final gold cast work was a surprise -“do I use a thick sprue with a reservoir or a thin sprue without?” I'oo had most of the Crown and Bridge work was done before we learned how to plug gold foil (oh, those pits!). However, pits are nothing. We really had trouble, as did every class before us, when we put the dental mirror into our plastic cranium-less “patients.” Class I’s soon became endodontia work, and the smooth surface cavities were surrounded by anything but smooth surfaces. In Physiology, thanks to the scarcity (?) of alley-type cats, we were spared many a deep scratch; see the beagle bobbing. “This looks like a sieve. No it couldn't be. We're in pathology lab, boy, not back on the farm." “Ob. yeh, let me see . . . Fatty degeneration? Metamorphois? No? Well, anyway, it’s fatty something.” Dr. Donnelly happened to be passing by at the time and straightened us out as in the rest of his course which was highly enlightening, especially the discourse on tumors. This year it was our turn to have our British-flavored Oral Histology and Pathology. It was a pleasant change and all we can say is “here, here!” Stretching rubber to an advantage was taught us on the iron-jawed men of the second floor: dam it! Our several indoctrinations as to what to expect during the coming year were met with mixed emotions, but we're all much better off and better prepared thanks to the interest and consideration given us by those faculty members who showed a real interest in seeing us serve the populace with all the knowledge necessary as dentists. 98TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SLBIOOL OF DENTISTRY iMl I. ABRAMS L ABRAMS B. ABRAMSON B. ADDIEGO L. ANNUNZIATO T. AYOUB B. BALKIN R. 8AMBERGER H. BARLETTA R. BORCHARDT J. BRAVERMAN H. BRENMAN A. BRODSKY R. BOGDANOFF C J. CARCHMAN 99TE im: UNIVERSITY S4 IIOOU OF DENTISTRY A. COOK M. CREAMER R. DA ES A. DALMASS J. DELLA CROCE N. DELLA PELLE R. DEL NEGRO A. DIDIO G. DIEHL J. DILLON C. EBUNG M. EVANS R. EVANS J. FELDMAN P. FINK A. GOLDMAN P. GREENSTINE W. GRIFFITH J. GRIMES J. HAFER 100( LASS OF 1055 W. HAIG R. HENDRICKS A. HERSH C. HOCH A HORN F HORVATH R- IACINO 1 L IVRY M. ISAACS H. JOHNSON J. KALLAWAY C KAPUSHINSKI G. KATES R. KIM S. KOPEIKA J. KORNMANN J. KOZURA D. KRASNER W. KRYSPIN M. LATONI R. LAURIE B. LAYTON W. LINENBERG F. LISKER I0»TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DEXTISTRY A. POTTS H. REUBEN R. RIEHL E. ROGALEWSKI J. SALEM J. SCHWENDEMAN R. SENERCHIA E. SHAFFER R. SHEA J. SHEPP J. SUMMERS G. VAN SCIVER G. WAGNER 102CLASS OF 1955 J. RAPONE C. REIF N. ROSE I. SALINES C. SANTANGELO T. STAMPIEN C. STEINER J. STEPHENS E. THOMPSON H. TIEMROTH 103CLASS OF 1955 104RESHMEN 105freshmen class officers R. WOOD President V. P INTOFF Vice President R. Dl GUARDI L. MARSHALL Secretary T reustire P. BF.LSER Student Council llepresentuiiie class history September 18, 1952, the beginning of the end educationally, for us the future graduating class of 1956, presented to the viewers the usual confusion of registration. Dean Timmons greeted and sent us on our way with a short speech, including instructions for the day and some good advice for our stay at the school. Did or did we not listen to those upper classmen? W ith his words still ringing in our ears we proceeded from one line to another, always waiting, always contributing, seldom receiving. Our first indication of what was in store for us scholastically was the stack of text hooks acquired at the hook store. Here for the first time hooks were the cause of sore hacks. Lugging the hooks up three flights of stairs was quite a task, and left us wearily looking forward to the first day of classes. Eager, hut bewildered, we invaded the classrooms and were exposed to the various men designated to impress upon us tin essentials of dentistry. Dr. Leitch, a Virginia gentleman, was the first to greet us. He proceeded to inform us that his course. Histology, was the easiest on our schedule. This later became a controversial matter. The first day quiz in lab was quite a shock to some of our troops. Who ever heard of pseudo-stratified ciliated columnar epithelium or a polymorphonuclear neutrophilic leucocyte? Those of us who weren't already in the dark found that this course got darker as we went along. Dr. Rowan, our instructor in Biochemistry and Dental Materials, had most to do with the progress of our class, and eventually became our class adviser. Dr. Herman informed us, to our amazement, that a family inhabits the oral cavity. General anatomy, brought to us hv Dr. Miller, was a new experience for all of us. Dr. Gregory, a quick-witted person, revealed to our “select group” the art of prosthetic dentistry, the spice of the profession. After reviewing the many interesting experiences of the past year, we are now looking forward to the content of the sophomore year with the hope that all of us will he here to enjoy it. 106TKMPli: IMVFIISITY sreiooi. OF DENTISTRY E. ANTONOFF S. ARISTIDE A. BAILEY M. BELLER P. BELSER A. 8ERENATO 107TEMPLE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY N. COPE A. CRISTIANO F. D«CHESER D. DoFONCE R. DiGUARDI R. DOMANlCO G. FEENEY J. FINE L FISHMAN A. FREED J. FRIEDMAN I. GEUER M. FREEMAN C. GERBER H. GLASER D. GOLDBERG D. GONDER M. GRIECO A. GULMAN E. HALDER G. HAMM 108CLASS OF 10.10 J. HENNINGER G. HERGOTT A. HEETER R. HILLES A. HOLTZIN H. HOROWITZ J. HOUSTON R. HOWELL H. HIMMELSTEIN J. HUTZLER S. HYMAN J. INGHAM S. JAJICH T. KACZKA 109TE51PUB UNIVERSITY SMIOOI. OF OENTISTRY G. MANDAS R. MATCHICK J. MULVEY L MARSHALL K. MARTIN R. MARTIN R. MEARS S. MOORE G. MERLA M. MUNIN 'C. NEEL T. NICKOLAS W. MATASAVAGE H. P1TTEL noCLASS OF 1956 J. MAZUR V. MAZUR G. MELMAN H. MILLER G. MONTANO S. OLIVER W. OWENS L. PELLEGRINO A. MORASKI A. MORRIS IIICLASS OF 1050 All together now Mighty Moe. Bewildered freshmen Chamber music Romeo and Juliet Cheek or cash? ‘The Continental It don't figure, Smoke rings, 112OCIETIES 113DR. JOHN A. KOLMER MO.. DR.P.H. M.S„ D.SC., L.H.D., F.A.C.P., F.A.C.t . Professor of Medicine SENIOR MEM HERS Joseph Aleo Eugene Antonicski Sheldon Kaldinger Eugene Bass Yale Berclson Robert Braun Walter Burns Anthony Cherchio Robert Cornish Angelo DeFeo Irving Diamond Herbert Fink Seymour Fish Elilui Fishman Richard Franford Leonard Goldberg James Golden Clinton Hoffman Marvin Hopman Joel Kalafa James Kim John Kolonaoski Samuel Lazzaro Fred Leiser Anthony Lewandowski Joseph Lombardi Frederick Lutz Robert McBride Charles McCauley Joseph McCinniss Eduard Martin James Meckes Jules Minker Richard Molt Walter Nied Sylvan Orenstein Milton Palat Robert Pederson Donald Platnick Stanley Potkay Sidney Proppcr Ralph Provost Augustine Ramus Peter Ravin George Rooney Nathan Sahel Albert Schreder Robert Scott Milton Shanker Stanley Siberski William Sims Daniel Skolly Donald Smith Nathan Smith Allen Spiegel Zelig Steinberg Morton Stern William Stevens Peter Stratis Philip Sydell Wei-Zing Tang Calvin Taylor James Thompson Eugene Truono Elmer Umbenhauer William Wendle Edward White Fred Wutbrich Raymond Zaurotny Vi''alter Zuber John A. Kolmer OFFICERS Philip Syclell........................President Robert Cornish ...................... Secretary Robert Braun ........................ Treasurer The John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society was initiated at Temple t niversity School of Dentistry in November, 1936. by Dr. John A. Kolmer. Professor of Medicine. The purpose of this society is: (1) to provide extra-curricular student education and promote interest in medicine in relation to Dentistry: (2) to provide opportunity and experience in the preparation and presentation of papers before scientific meetings: (3) to promote understanding and intelligent cooperation between the Medical and Dental Professions which will result in a greater service to mankind. These purposes are accomplished through monthly meetings at which student members present the case history, physical examination, and laboratory findings of a clinical patient, along with symposia on subjects related to the clinical subject of the evening. These are followed by a discussion by a guest moderator and Dr. Kolmer. The scientific meetings are concluded by a question and answer period and student discussion. The present membership consists of seventy seniors and thirty juniors who are selected on a basis of scholarship, character, deportment and sincere interest in internal medicine in relation to Dentistry, irrespective of race, sex, or religious or fraternal affiliations. JUNIOR MEMBERS William Ackerman Thomas Bailey Harry Berman Sidney Bridges Alan Cohen Leonard Cohen Howell Cook Kiehurd Craighead Philip Deardorff Sidney Doris Harold Ebersole Thomas Hoffman George Isaacson William Jennings Duane W. Junker Gilbert Karash Joseph Koltisko George Marino Howard Mondlewager James Mercaldo Raymond Molkenthin George Pappas Harry Pebley Maxwell Perlsweig James Shank Howard Sigman Richard Sweet Edward Wienski James Wilson Donald Yoder 114Honorary Medical Society 115James R. Cameron l)R. JAMES K. CAMERON D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. F.I.C.A., D.SC. Professor of Oral Surgery OFFICERS Albert Schreder ........ Eugene Truono ........... Joel Kalafa ............. Elmer Umbenhauer......... ... President Vice-President .. . Secretary .. . Treasurer SENIOR MEMBERS Robert Braun Anthony Chccckio Robert Cornish Maurice Damiano Vincent DiZinno Herbert Fink Joel Kalafa Stephen Kekich Samuel Lazzaro Fred Leiser Anthony Lewandowski Robert McBride Charles McCauley Walter Nied Stanley Potkay Ralph Provost Albert Schreder Zelig Steinberg Peter Stratis Philip Sydell Eugene Truono Elmer Umbenhauer illiam Wendle Edward While Fred Wutbriek JUNIOR MEMBERS William Ackerman Harry Berman Sidney Bridges Leonard Cohen Philip C. De ardor ff Sidney B. Doris Harold J. Ebersole Nicholas I. Gentile John Hagen Thomas J. Hoffman Dean L. Johnson W. Duane Junker Joseph E. Koltisko George A. Marino Howurd Mendrlwager John J. Mcrcaldo Raymond J. Molkenthin Carl D. Nelke George N. Pappas Harry C. Pebley A. Maxwell Perlsweig James F. Shank Richard T. Sweet Edward E. Wicnski Donald E. Yoder In 1933 the James R. Cameron Honorary Society of Surgery was formed at Temple University Dental School. Dr. Cameron, through his continued leadership in Society activities, and through his contributions to our profession, has inspired and encouraged the membership to fulfill its objectives. These purposes include the promotion and cultivation of the art and science of Oral Surgery and its allied branch of science in relation to public health; and the fostering of higher scholastic effort and better fraternal and non-fratemal relationship among the members toward scientific, ethical, and professional progress. The meetings throughout the year have included guest lecturers who are noted authorities in the field. They have supplemented the regular course in Oral Surgery and have proved of valuable aid to the society members. To Dr. Cameron we extend our sincere appreciation for his efforts and his association with us during our student years. 116Society of Oral Surgery 117Frederic James Society DR. FREDERIC JAMES D.D.S. Professor of isto mthology OFFICERS Ralph Provost ..................... President John Mercaldo ................ Vice-President Wall Zuher..........................Secretary Donald Yoder....................... Treasurer SENIOR MEMBERS Joseph Alvo Eugene Buss Robert Braun Anthony Checchio Robert Cornish Jean Colasante Angelo DeFeo Irving Diamond Herbert Fink Seymour Fish Elihu Fishman Richard Franford William Gearhart Leonard Goldberg William Huff Fred Leiser Joseph Lombardi Frederick Lutz Robert McBride Charles McCauley Richard Molt Walter Nied Sylvan Orenstein Milton Palat Donald Plalnick Ralph Provost Augustine Ramos John Read John Reichard Albert Schroder Robert Scott Milton Shankcr Stanley Siberski Nathan Sable Morton Stern Peter Stratis James Thompson William Wendle Walter Zuher JUNIOR MEMBERS William Ackerman Theofelos Aliapoulios William Bantlc Robert Berg Sidney Bridges Leonard Cohen Richard Craighead Arthur Conway Richard Deardorff Stanton Deitch Sidney Doris Hnrold Ebersole David Ehrich Robert Fahringer Leonard Griff George Isaacson Joseph Kolti-ko Thomas Lenz Charles McCloskey Howard Mondelwagcr John Mercaldo Raymond Molkcnthin Daniel Monaco Carl Nelke Josephine Palanciu George Pappas Harry Peblcy Howard Sigrnan Robert Stewart George Storb Donald Yoder The Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology was initiated in February, 1932, by Dr. Frederic James, Professor of Histopathology. The purpose of the society to stimulate an interest in clinical pathology — is achieved by coordinating classroom study with lectures and discussions on the experiences of recognized practitioners. Again this year, a well balanced program of monthly illustrated lectures by guest speakers provided the members with knowledge and the stimulus to understand further the basic concepts involved in general dentistry and related specialities. New members are selected at the end of the Sophomore year after careful evaluation of standing in the courses pertaining to Oral Histopathology. At this time we would like to thank Dr. James for the effort and contributions he has extended to us and the profession during our association in the past three years. 118of Clinical Histopathology 119The Junior American Dental Association OFFICERS James McNally............... President ¥ illiam Dingerson .. 1st I ice-Pre$ident Len Salinas....... 2nd Vice-President Vale B ere I son ........... Secretary Milton Paint ............... Treasurer Since 1943 all students of Temple University School of Dentistry have been privileged to join the Temple Chapter of the Junior American Dental Association. The society is to the undergraduate as the parent association is to the graduate dentist. Through the local chapter, students receive the monthly A. D. A. Journals, are entitled access to the organized dental conventions and can broaden their dental knowledge by hearing prominent lecturers, not associated with the dental school, speak on various phases of dentistry. During the past year, the following speakers were presented: Cloyd S. Harkins: “Modern Concepts in the Rehabilitation of the Cleft Palate Patient" Aaron A. Moss: “Hypnodontics" WlLTON Krocman: “A Human Biologist Looks at Social Trends" M. S. AlSENBERC: "Rone Pathology of Human Interest" Harold J. Leonard: "Present Day Concepts of Periodontal Disease and Treatment" Lester R. Cahm 4 Methods Employed in Oral Diagnosis" The culmination of the Association's activity is the presentation on Junior American Dental Association Day of various scientific forums, papers, table clinics and demonstrations by members of the senior class. 120Omicron Kappa Upsilon is I lie national dental honorary fraternity, election to this group being the highest honor bestowed upon a student of out-profession. A committee front tlie 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. Omicron Kappa Upsilon was so organized, to encourage and develop a spirit of emulation among students in dentistry ami to recognize in an appropriate manner those who distinguish themselves by high attainments while dental students. Tile 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. Membership in this group is limited to twelve per cent of the highest one-third of each graduating class, election hv faculty vote, conditional upon excellence in academic attainment and meritorious professional conduct. Robert Braun Anthony Checchio Robert Cornish Samuel Lazzaro Fred Lr-iscr Charles McCauley Jules Minker Milton Palat Kaiph Provost Albert Scbreder Zclijs Steinberg Philip Sydell Eugene Truono William Wcndle Fred Wuthrich Omicron Kappa Upsilon 121Student Council 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: l3t to promote a closer relationship between students and faculty in areas of school policy in which cooperative action is feasible. This year the council has introduced a student directory containing names and addresses of students of all four classes. Along with the directory, the usual task of publishing the freshman handbook, supervising class elections, distributing bid for fraternities. OFFICERS Sheldon Baldinger....... President Fred Barlow ............ Secretary Dr. Alex McKechnie . . Faculty Advisor setting class dues, as well as reviewing reports of the All-Dental Dance Committee and Odontolog Staff. It has 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 Leonard Fletcher and .Sheldon Baldinger; Junior Class, Bernard Levine and Fred Barlow; Sophomore Class, Richard Manning and Rudolph Radick. This year Dr. McKechnie was again 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. 122Newman Club The Newman Club as we know it here at Temple Dental-Pharmacy School is one of many throughout the United States and Canada. These dubs form the National Catholic Youth Council, a coordinated organization approved by the American Hierarchy. T he Newman Club was founded through the foresight of the eminent Cardinal Newman, who handed them under the Newman Club Federation covering all of North America and having its National offices in Washington. I). C., from which its members receive counsel, ideas and aid in their problems or projects. OFFICERS Reverend Father F. Kimble .. Chaplain Vincent DiZinno ......... ’resident Anthony Bering ...... Vice-President Michael Creamer, Recording Secretary Betty Anne Geen, Corresponding Secretary John Mercaldo .............TreasurerAlumni Society A meeting was called February 16, 1861 at the Philadelphia Dental College for the purpose of organizing an Alumni Society. Dr. John Wunderlich, '66, was chosen Chairman and Dr. i co Greenhaum, 81. Secretary. Dr. Matthew H. Cryer, '76, addressed the meeting, stating its object. After considering the desirability of the movement, the following were elected as officers: President .. Matthew H. Cryer. '76 Vice-President . . John Wunderlich, 66 Secretary .... Leo Greenhaum. 81 Treasurer ..... M. Lukons Long. '67 The first meeting of the organized body was held in the lecture hall of the Philadelphia Dental College, February 25. 1861. when the following offices were created — President. Vice-President, a Vice-President for each class. Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer. TliC name Philadelphia Dental College Alumni Society was adopted. I bis is what might he termed the birth of the Alumni Society of the Dental School. While the Dental School is celebrating its 86th year of continuous existence, the Alumni Society really has been operating for only 62 years. The classes in the early days of the School were small in number, yet many of its graduates later became prominent in the dental profession. Many of the earlv officers of the Alumni Society later became teachers in their respective branches and two of these. Drs. Guilford and Greenhaum, served as Deans of the Dental School. OFFICERS 1952-1953 President .... Curt O. H. Kavser, '02 President-elect . . Thomas S. Slack, '37 1st Vice-President, W. Blaine Atkins, '27 2nd Vice-President . . Daniel Rossi. '52 Secretary-11 istorian. Herman G. Nailor, ’03 Treasurer .......... Leonard Beilis, '50 Treasu rer V merit us, Raymond C. Walter, '18 The Alumni Society through its years of activity has proven to he a very helpful agency to the Dental School, promoting a feeling of friendliness among its many graduates. Today many of the Alumni members are serving as teachers on both the Major and Minor Faculties. The Alumni Society respectfully requests all classes to organize their members, come back to the school on Alumni Day and keep alive that cooperative spirit which has made the Philadelphia Dental College and the Dental School of Temple University the great institution it is today. Wo have the finest Dental School in the world and let us maintain that standard for years to come. 124UBLICATIONS 125The Odontolog ODONTOLOG STAFF Joseph J. Lombardi EditOT-in-Chicf Anthony Lewandowski Business Manager Alex J. McKechnie, Jr., D.D.S. Faculty Adviser Robert L. Moore, Jr. Norntan R. Goodman Vl t tograf)l y Editors Herbert Fink Assistant Editor Fred C. Leiser, Jr. Assistant Business Manager Thomas G. Davis James 1 . Stratis Art Editors Milton Palat Eugene Hass Feature Editors ASSISTING STAFF Robert Mcndsen Walter Niod Leonard Abrams Jane Gurlton Barbara Hill Anthony Checehio Just as each graduating class attempts lo achieve a little more scholastically than the class preceding it, so we of this year s Odontolog Staff have tried to surpass our predecessors. The staff has attempted to present a yearbook with more uniformity in color, theme, photography and layout. This edition has also been lengthened to allow for more free and accurate coverage of sections which we believe deserve such expansion. The photography staff has worked judiciously in compiling as complete an assortment of photographs as possible from which to choose those few which best portray our activities here at the dental school. The features staff, from an abundance of information gathered about each senior, has initiated its idea of the final role call of the graduating class. A wealth of interesting and humorous remarks make this section attractive, and will renew old memories in the years to come. Many thanks to those members of the faculty, alumni, and student body for their assistance, hut more especially to those members of the staff who have worked so diligently under the able leadership of our editor-in-chief, Joseph Lombardi, to create the 1(L53 Odontolog. Our school is rapidly assuming its proper position as the leader in dental education. We sincerely hope that we have made a comparable gain in our endeavor, and that those who follow may profit by our errors as we have tried to profit from those before us. 126The Temple Review I he Temple Dental Review was revised in 1945 to become the official publication of the Temple University School of Dentistry. Fashioned after many national dental publications, the Review's primary concern is with increasing the growth and interest of dental education. Published quarterly during the school term, with a circulation of over nine hundred, the Review furnishes editorial, research and review papers, book reviews, and reports of activities of the societies anil fraternities at the dental school. Students are encouraged to write and have published papers of dental interest. It is also the purpose of the Temple Dental Review to demonstrate to students of other schools the type of dental education encouraged at the Temple I niversity School of Dentistry. TEMPLE REVIEW STAFF Editors-in-chief Robert Scott W illiam Huff Assistant Hditorsan-chief Raymond Molkenthin Arthur Conway Lssistwii Editor Michael Baker Business Manager Sheldon lkddinp r Assistant Business Manager Howard Mendelwagcr Faculty Advisory Council J. W allace Forbes, D.D.S. Harold L. Faggert, D.D.S. Alex J. Mckechnie, D.D.S. 127The Dental Mirror DENTAL MIRROR STAFF Carl I). Nelke Editor Grover W. Smith Supervising Editor REPORTERS Raymond J. Chrohot Nicholas C. Gentile James J. Greytok Sigmund S. Juffe Gilbert B. Lyons John J. Mercaldo Harold W. Miller Albert J. Potts William R. Sherry Richard L. Skint James C. Thompson Burhara Hill Sue Bleach Sue Blymire The Dental Mirror has been one of the most recently initiated publications of the dental school, having been published first by the Class of 1950. The need for such a medium of information for the student body was recognized and readily accepted, since announcements of many functions could be conveyed to the students to aid them in integrating both curricular and extra-curricular activities. Among the many items found in the Dental Mirror which arouse the interest of many students are those concerning the activities and quips of knowledge gathered at fraternity social affairs, at meetings, and during interims of leisure in the various laboratories as well as between lecture periods. Sketches of various student personalities add to the interesting coverage of who’s who and what’s what. We all are indebted to the members of the Dental Mirror staff who have worked so zealously to put the various editions to press without fail. Likewise, we wish to express our grateful appreciation to Dr. Alex McKechnie and Miss Mary McEvers for their efforts in helping to make the Dental Mirror the success it has been since its inception. The Class of '53 especially wishes to express its gratitude to the staff members ami hopes that the future will find the Dental Mirror a firmly established part of the students' life at T.D.S. 128RATERNITIES 129Alpha Omega OFFICERS Joel Kalafa..................President Stanton Deitch..........l ice President Howard Mendlewager ......... Secretary Elihu Fishman .............. Treasurer Norman Uoo(lm;m..............Historian Too often in the enthusiasm to reach the goal for which he strives, man often neglects consideration for his fellow' brothers. Fraternity teaches the value of brotherhood — one of those intangible things without which no fraternity can survive; without which its existence is not justified. In 1907, the dental students of Baltimore and Philadelphia met to form the framework of Alpha Omega Fraternity. Seven years later, with the merger of the Philadelphia Dental College and Medico Chirurgical College, the Theta Chapter and the Ramach Chapter of these respective schools joined to form our present Theta Ramach Chapter of Temple University. I he fraternity has been a very active organization, and now Alpha Omega is proud to have incorporated during our past national convention four new graduate chapters and three undergraduate chapters. Alpha Omega is now an international organization, numbering over six thousand, with forty-one active undergraduate and forty-three graduate chapters in tlie United States. Canada, England. South Africa, and Israel. Some of the fraternity projects include the biological laboratory at Brandeis University and a dental school at the Hebrew University in Israel. Last year the Philadelphia Alumni Club of Alpha Omega inaugurated the Rig Brother Plan: this plan is to assist the undergraduate in any of his personal undertakings. “Harmonia, Amor et Veritas." the motto of Alpha Omega, characterizes its efforts to establish, foster and develop the highest ideals and standards of the dental profession and to inculcate a spirit of good will to all. As always. Alpha Omega displays great pride in I lie graduating class and extends to all heartiest congratulations. It is hoped that these men will continue their firm fraternal friendship in graduate chapters and be an honorable credit to the goorl name of Temple University and Theta Ramach Chapter. Alpha Omega. AQ 130 T I3i SENIORS Sheldon Baldinger Irving Diamond Benjamin Fedor Herbert Fink Seymour Fish Elihu Fishman Richard Franford Flwood Fuerstman Leonard Goldberg Norman Goodman Marvin Hopman Joel Kalafa Samuel Korth Sidney Lukoff Jules Minker Sylvan Orcnstein Milton Palal Donald Plulniok Edwin Snyder Allen Spiegel Morton Stern Zelig Steinberg Morton Wachs alpha JUNIORS Jack Atkins Robert Berg Harold Blushand Millard Braunstein Alan Cohen Stanton Deitch David Erich Allan Cans Arnold Gordon Leonard Griff George Isaacson Sigmund Jaffe Bernard Kaminsky Gilbert Karash Thomas Lenz Bernard Levine Bertram Lurie H. Mendelwager Bernard Moskow David Plessett Norman Rosenberg Howard Sigman Martin Apothakcr Leonard Cohen Robert Moray Morton Wachs omega SOPHOMORES Leonard Abrams Bert Abramson Jack Carchman Arnold Cook William Frost Arnold Goldman David Krasner Robert Laurie Bernard Layton Alvin Morris Jerome Mclman Stanton Oliver Allen Peyser Malcolm Ponce Howard Sclden Martin Siegel Paul Wiener FRESHMEN Sanford Begun Gerald Cohen Jerould Fine Leonard Fishman Jerome Friedman Myron Freeman Irwin (idler Howard Glaser Raymond Goldstein Stanley Goldstein Alfred Gulman Morris Krap Irving Karel Donald Lapidus Alexander Levin Grant Levin Robert Levine Howard Piltel 132Pumpkin lime It’ on tin limn Who loaded? Consultation Who wears the pants? nd tin angel: I nder rover. The wheels, e start ’em voting, 133Delta Sigma Delta Just seventy years ago seven men at tlie University of Michigan incorporated their high ideals into a Greek letter society Delta Sigma Delta. Through these archetypes a fraternal spirit of cooperation has been passed down to us, the objective of which is to keep high the standards of our profession by inculcating in our minds a desire for the scientific and ethical advancement of dentistry. OFFICERS Our fraternity wants us to realize that the profes- Charles McCauley............Grand Master sion of dentistry is one of the noblest of all profes- Richard Molt ............ Worthy Master sions. The aims of Rho Rho Chapter since it began Ralph Provost ................ Treasurer at Temple University School of Dentistry have been Frederick W'uthrich...............Scribe numerous. The attainment of a high standard of John Mercaldo ................ Historian scholarship has been always most important, and has been emphasized in its relation to producing dentists of high professional acumen- The school year. 1952-1953, has been a most progressive year in firmly establishing Rho Rho at Temple. Through the capable guidance of our Deputies. Dr. Sumner X. Pallardy and Dr. Alex J. McKechnie, and a fine group of officers headed by Charles McCauley, we acquired our own house at 1428 Allegheny Avenue. The hard work of the fraternity at large has resulted in the accomplishment of many improvements on the property. We certainly owe many thanks to those men whose supreme efforts resulted in our obtaining this house. To our graduating brothers we offer sincere gratitude for their many contributions to Rho Rho. and even though they shall he elevated to the graduate chapter level, their presence here will always he felt. We all wish them heartfelt congratulations and the greatest success in their chosen work. 134■ 35SENIORS Joseph Aleo Eugene Antonieski Richard Burke Edward Caputo William Gearhart Patrick Hosey William Huff James S. H. Kim Boltert McBride Charles McCauley Robert Micocci Richard Molt Robert Pederson Ralph Provost Peter Ravin Augustine C. Ramos John Reichard Norman W. Rcimcr George A. Rooney. Jr. Albert Schroder Robert Scott Stanley Siberski Daniel Skelly Glfover Smith Nathan C. Smith Wei Zing Tang Calvin Taylor James Thompson Fred Wuthrick delta sigma JUNIORS Theofelos Aliapoidios Frederick J. Barlow Sumpter I). Camp James P. Carlos Arthur Conway, Jr. Raymond Dctz W illiam Dingerson Lawrence Ditoro Harold Ebersole Jay Fleck Donald Flinchhaugh Charles Henry Wilfred Ing Robert A. Kolg, Jr. Stanley A. Kraywieki Charles Ludwig Joseph Marcell. Jr. John Mercaldo William Mlkvy Raymond Molkenthin Carl Nelke Robert Ortclerc Raymond Pierson. Jr. John Robb James Roberts Lawrence Rozanski George Sample William Schaffer James Shank Robert Srhraishuhn Edward Stoebenau SOPHOMORES delta Ben Addicgo Lewis Annunziato William Black George Cast an go Robert Chandler Michael Creamer Robert Dages Armand Dal mass Joseph Dillon Joseph Grimes Jack Hafer Charles Hoch Alfred Horn Fred Horvath Rudolph Iacino Walter Kryspin Alfred Moraski George Porter Julius Rapone FRESHMEN Harry Carlson Poy Lee Barak McNair Kenneth Martin Stanley Ohal Homer Phillips Eugene Stoebenau 136 here ? m VO II Sam.i WiillirM'h ('.Itarlic and 111« airl I.oso somclliiiig? 1,01% have a parly, h I'll lake two, Stmlv hoar, 137Psi Omega OFFICERS Grand Master..........William entile Junior Grand Master......Fred Leber Secretary.........J. Walter Hockman Treasurer........... Leonard Fletcher Deputy Councilor. Dr. Carl E. McMurray Four year after the inception of the National Psi Omega Fraternity. Eta. the seventh chapter, was organized at the Philadelphia Dental College in 1896. We here at Temple University School of Dentistry are observing the 57th anniversary of the installation of Eta Chapter. There have been many improvements at 1505 Allegheny Avenue during the past year: the major changes being the improvement in the basement, expansion of laboratory facilities, and a new oil heater. All these improvements were accomplished under the guidance of Deputy Councilor, Dr. Carl E. McMurray. and with the combined efforts of all the brothers. The objectives of Psi Omega Fraternity are: to provide members with friends to whom they can turn to for advice and assistance when needed; to further develop the social qualities of its members; and to exert its influence for the advancement of the dental profession in methods of teaching and practice. It is believed that by attaining these objectives the member will be better suited to embark upon his professional career. To the graduating class of 1953 we wish to extend our thanks for their friendship, leadership and cooperation which they gave so freely. e wish them success in their chosen profession of dentistry. 138139SENIORS psi omega Samuel Aristide Alan Bailey Gerry Harbor Paul Belser Andrew Bercnato Henry Berger Gus Bickerl Joseph Bisscll George Blyinire Fred Boudreau Ralpli Domanico Robert Berkey Anthony Lewandowski Donald Coe Donald Lohrmann John Cooper Edward Martin Thomas Davi- Robert Mendsen Joseph Dougherty David Miller James Dunn Frank Moore Leonard Fletcher Robert Moore John Gilson Edward Meka James Golden Walter Nied James Greytok Ugo Palmonari Walter Grim-Icy John Read Walter Hockman William Sims Jack kistlcr Donald Smith William Knox William Wendle John Kolanowski Edward White Fred Leiser Walter Zuber Eugene Leoni Thomas Bailey JUNIORS George Pappas Leo Blaszczyk Harry Pebley George Charles Carl Pommer Howell Cook Thomas Shaak Richard Craighead Phillip DeardorfT Robert Fahringer Rodney Hoober George Huber E lward Jennings William Jennings Daniel L.ovette Walter Malinowski Alfred Mazur Daniel Monaco Boyd Sherk George Storb Richard Sweet Robert Swift Joseph Yenneri Charles W agner Kenneth Werley James Wilson William Wilson Donald Yoder SOPHOMORES Russell Bamberger Henry Barletta William Bell Richard Borrhardt Nicholas Della Pella Thomas Diehl Douglas Ebling William Griffith James Holifield Harold Johnson John Kozura George Lopatofsky Edward Lychak Gilbert Lyons Edmund McGurk Richard Manning James Mazur Victor Mazur Harold Miller William Ow cns Louis Pelligrino Matt Pommer Richard Raah Charles Reif Norman Rose Len Salines Edward Schaeffer Tim Sheehan David Soricelii Ronald Sowinski Theodore Stampien Joseph Stephens Everett Thompson Robert Van Zandt Andrew Wrlkic Stanley Witt Robert Yackel Alfred Yackel Alfred Billotte William Haig Charles Santangelo f rank Schiesser Frank Truskolaski Donald Ziegenfuss FRESHMEN George Feeney George Hamm James Henninger A1 Hergott Jack Holston Jack Ingham Sam Jajich Louis Longo George Mandas Raymond Martin Willard Matasavage Richard Mears Gerard Merla Samuel Moore Joseph Morris John Mul vey Herbert Oliver Albert Pott-Jacob Salem Joseph Shinn John Schwendeman Edward Shaffer John Shcpp William Sherry Robert Shultz Lewis Small Austin Stiles Robert Van Sciver Frank Veit Kenneth Wheat Robert Wood 140What’ll you have? It was tli.it last ilrink t. A.M, breakfj»M Not related! I.v Hu-tlers. liilmm.il. . Formal. lough summer. It’- easy. Hill and I.eona. I oucl nile 141Sigma Epsilon Delta OFFICERS Eugene Bass Vale Berelson . . Martin Goldberg Milton Isaacs . . . Robert Friedman Sidney Doris . .. . Julius Braverman Dr. I. Dubin . .. Dr. B. Saturen .. .........Master ..... Chaplain .........Scribe ..... Treasurer .. . Inner Guard . . Outer Guard .....Historian ........ Deputy Faculty Advisor Fifty-two years ago at New V ork University School of Dentistry the spark of life was given to the Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity. Since then it has become a flaming torch dedicated to the highest standards of dentistry, education and fraternalism. The Delta Chapter at Temple University took its first breath in 1923 and has quickly risen to prominence as one of the most active at school. Brotherhood. knowledge and a desire for the advancement of the dental profession are the passwords to the house at 3250 North Broad Street. Recalling the many pleasant moments of associations. socially and scholastically, it is with the deepest regret that we must lose our graduating senior class of 1953. To them we extend our most heartfelt thanks and congratulations for success. TEA 142143SENIORS Eugene Mass Yale Bcrelson Robert Braun Sidney Propper Milton Shanker Philip Sydell JUNIORS Harry Berman Sidney Doris Morris Fein stein Robert Friedman John Freidlandcr Carl HofTmun Benjamin Karp Lester Kelncr Marvin Kogan Max Perlsweig Milton Pcvner Jack SokolofT Gerald Sydell sigma epsilon SOPHOMORES Burton Baikin Stanley Becker Rubin BogdanolT Jul ius Braver man Arthur Brodsky Harris Colton Marvin Evans Jerome Feldman Philip Fink Herbert Goldberg Martin Goldberg Arthur Hersb Milton Isaacs Louis Ivry Gilbert Kates Saul Kopeika William Linenberg Fred Lisker George Pogosky Bernard Raines Irving Shore Charles Steiner FRESHMEN delta Mortimer Beller Matthew Braman Allan Brooks Allen Freed Cbarle Gerber Daniel Goldberg Sorrell Goldberg Harvey Himmelstein Allyn Holtzin Howard Horowitz Stanley Hyman (herald Korn Leon Marshall Martin Munin Charles Neel Philip Pin to IT Richard Skint Melvin Spitofsky Seymour Sturm Jerry Summers Allen Winigrud145Xi Psi Phi OFFICERS President....................... James Stratis Vice-President .... Angelo Andreacola Secretary ........... incent DiZinno Treasurer..............Charles Horn Editor................ Michael Baker Philemon ............. Stephen Kekich 1953 marks the fifty-ninth anniversary of Gamma Chapter of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity at Temple University School of Dentistry. The “Zips’' were organized with the purpose of providing a more substantial foundation on which to build a successful professional life: to create a desire for a cleaner and healthier atmosphere in which to live: and to develop an appreciation of the wonderful qualities of friendship and hospitality. To this day, the zeal in which it was nurtured has been carried on in Xi Psi Phi, overcoming all obstacles, and flourishing in each member of undergraduate and alumni chapters all over the world.147SENIORS Mauri re Damiano James McNally Vincent DiZinno Stanley Potkav Stephen Kekich James Stratis XI JUNIORS Angelo Andrearola John Avedisian Michael Raker James Colletti Anthony DiRenzo Nicholas Gentile Jolm Hagen Charles Horn John Hudock Robert Jewells Dean Johnson Joseph Koltisko l.ouis Kurtz Fred Lentini George Smith Edward Wienski psi phi SOPHOMORES Theodore Ayouh Fmidio Collevechio Ralph DelNegro Fred Horvath Milton Latoni George Montano Alfred Moraski Aziz Kahimo Robert Schwarz Harold Tiemroth Anthony Vil.lonc FRESHMEN Roy Bonacri James Ciahattoni Patrick Cicchino Floyd DeChcscr Donald DeFonce Richard DiGuardi Joseph Giordano Michael Grieco Edward Haider James Hutzlor Thaddeus Kaczka Woodruff Kearns Richard King Robert Matchirk Robert Malinowski William Paladino Edwin Rogalewski Gerald Sattcc Robert Scnerchia Alejandro Stadthagen 148All brothers, Vk'hat a Shin-dig! Bored Sounds good Community sing, Not Bored Hypnotized Smoker, Manny. Moo and Jark 149ISORAL HYGIENE ISiAdministration MARGARET A. BAILEY Professor of Oral Hygiene Supervisor School of Oral Hygiene To the Oral Hygiene Class of 1953: It has been said a chain is only as strong as its weakest link. As you go forth into your profession, remember that each of you individually is an added link in the chain of its strength. See to it that your part be not a weak one. Your opportunities for service to humanity will be many, and since the criterion of our success is not so much the money we earn as the outreach of our usefulness to our surrounding community, 1 feel sure that you will lay up for yourself much treasure in the thought of work well done. Congratulations on your accomplishment. Sincerely, RUTH M. HECK Assistant Supervisor School of Oral Hygiene To the Oral Hygiene Class of 1953: Permit me to extend to you my sincere congratulations upon the successful completion of your period of training. You are now about to begin the work you have chosen and for which you have been trained. I know of nothing 1 might say which is so fitting as those words attributed to the Honorable Charles G. Dawes: “If you work in a profession, in Heaven’s name work for it. If you live by a profession, live for it. Help advance your co-worker. Respect the great power that surrounds you with the advantages of organization, and that makes it possible for you to achieve results. Speak well for it. Stand for it. Stand for its professional supremacy. If you must obstruct or decry those who strive to Help, why—quit the profession. But a long as you are a part of a profession, do not belittle it. If you do, you are loosening tlu- tendrils that hold you to it, and with the first high wind that comes along, you will be uprooted and blown away and probably you will never know why.” Follow this advice and your Alma Mater and your Classmates will have reason to be proud of you. You have my heartiest wishes for a very successful future. Sincerely, 152Oral Hygiene Staff senior class history The lime has come when we must bid farewell. We regret having to leave our wonderful friends and instructors, but we are looking forward to en joying successful careers as oral hygienists. In September, 1951, we began our studies at Temple University. For the first few weeks everyone was in quite a flurry trying to get adjusted to the new life, strange faces, confused schedules, and of course our friends, the “manikins.” It didn't take long to become conditioned to this pace, and soon, a series of events began which we will never forget: three hour labs in which we filed, drew, and carved teeth; plenty of hard study; social functions; fraternity parties; the party given us by our big sisters: and the O. H. tea. Before we knew it. Christmas was here, and we were busy practising for the annual Chris- mas show. After Christmas, there was quite a bit of studying for semester exams and a last minute rush to finsh carving 1 »" teeth. In the second semester, we were thrilled at the thought of donning a white uniform for the first time, and working on "real” patients. That first day in clinic was a quiet one. Nothing could be heard hut the knocking of knees. This semester flew along rapidly as we became more interested in our work: X-ray, Pedodontia, Orthodontia, Endodontia, and Oral Surgery, all a big challenge. 1 he end of the year was here sooner than we expected, and we were off for a glorious summer vacation. In September, we were back and ready to go. This semester something new was added in clinic: we started giving sodium fluoride treatments. Everyone was also very busy get- 153class officers DORIS JEAN BARBARA PAULLIN President Pice President history (con H.) ting her X-ray requirements finished. e started getting up in the middle of the night. The reason — “eight o'clock” classes. There were always a few who “didn't hear the alarm" and never made these early classes. Although we were kept busy, we managed to find ways of relaxation; namely, canasta, pinochle and bridge. Many of our classes were filled with argyle knitting for the “tootsies" of those special fellows. This semester, we entertained our “little sisters” in Beury Hall at our annual hen session. There was terrific entertainment and refreshments for all. The party was a huge success. We had wonderful instructors, but one of them had difficulty getting through to us. Christmas had arrived once again, and everyone was caught up in rehearsals for the tra- JANE FISSEL JANICE GRAY Secretary T reasurer ditional Candlelight Procession. Vacations came ami went, followed by last minute touches on our poster, and study for exams. The freshmen joined us in the clinic, that last semester of school. A new course had been added: Speech. One of the most pleasurable of all our activities was our Senior Dance. Will we ever forget that night? June came upon us; the day arrived — graduation, an unforgettable occasion. The two years spent at Oral Hygiene School were exciting ones, filled with hard work ami much fun. None of us will ever forget them. Our only hope is that we can live up to the standards taught us and be able to better the profession of which we are so proud. • S4Class of 1953 ILENE HARR 1500 S. 28th Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Cheerful disposition . . . helpful . . . friendly . . . Plans: Private office. THEDA HELL 17 Spring Street Caribou, Maine Pert . . . vivacious . . . cute dimples . . . clever . . . always ready for fun. DOROTHY HENNETT 1100 Cheltcn Avenue Philadelphia 26, Pennsylvania Always a smile . . . engaged . . . bridge fiend . . . Plans to work in school system. MAXINE HRESS 107 Summit Avenue Bridgeton, New Jersey Sweet smile . . . always cheerful . . . tall, slim and attractive. 155 Oral HygieneOral Hygiene JANE CARLTON 479 E. Wesley Routl, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia Georgia Peach . . . cute blonde . . . full of fun . . . twinkling eyes . . . “Is the heaterador on?' MILLIE DAVIS 132 E. Church Street Lock Haven. Pennsylvania Rig brown eyes . . . sincere . . . excellent bridge player . . . “Its those kinds of things." JEAN DONALDSON 1405 North wood Road Jacksonville, Florida “Florida Gal" . . . vivacious . . . good dresser . . . sweet . . . full of fun . . . pretty brown eyes. THERESA DYBALSKI 4221 Howell Street Philadelphia 24, Pennsylvania Sweet and reserved . . . knits . . . would like to work in a hospital. 156 Temple UniversityClass of 1953 BARBARA FELD 3223 N. Front Street Philadelphia 40, Pennsylvania She's red headed, sweet and very talkative . . . Plans to work in private practice. IS'EDRA FRANFORD 392 W hitney Avenue New Haven, Connecticut Toscanini of the piano . . . ambitious . . . pretty eyes . . . good personality . . . will go fur. JANE FISSEL 655 Pennsylvania Avenue York. Pennsylvania Lovable . . . sweet gal . . . clever . . . Everything is “dear” . . . Gee Zoo! PAULINE GERHARD 196 Main Street Cornwall, New York Polly . . . lovable . . . cute as a bug's ear . . . easy to get along with . . . favorite color: “Black.” School of Dentistry 157 Temple University HETTY ANISE GEEN R.F.D. 1 Wr.il Redding, Connecticut Sweet and sincere ... a good friend to everyone . . . plan to practice in Conner ticut. SALLY CELHAAR 286 Park Street Upper Montclair. New Jersey “Sal” . . . vivacious . . . full of energy . . . good organizer . . . favorite song: “Just My Bill” . . . whiz at knitting. LOIS GERBRICK 160 Albemarle Street York, Pennsylvania Quiet . . . sincere . . . sweet personality . . . plan for private practice. ARLENE GOLDBERG 1071 E. Roosevelt Boulevard Philadelphia, Pennsylvania l oads of fun . . . class clown . . . lectures on cardiac of 1th molar . . . Plans: Private practice. 158 Class of 1953School of Dentistry JANICE (’RAY 6231 N. 3rd Street Philadelphia 20, Pennsylvania Has beautiful blue eves . . . “Whose cot money for dues?” . . . Plans for private practice. MARY ELIZABETH HERRI.YG 1610 Queens Road West Charlotte. North Carolina Friendly . . . always ready for u good time . . . excellent dorm president . . . “You mad at me?” BARBARA HILL 1300 Edmonds Avenue Phenix City, Alabama Sweet and lovable . . . tall, slim and a neat dresser . . . “Where's Stanley?” MRS. GLORIA IIILLERSOM 2314 Carrett Road Drexel Hill. Pennsylvania Delightful personality . . . always smiling . . . Plans to work for her husband. IN MEMORIAL May 1, 1927 —May 7, 1953 159 Oral HygieneOral Hygiene MRS. ALICE ISAACS 1828 W. Tioga Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania “Mrs. X-Ray” . . . Loves x-ray (?) . . . “Has anybody seen Milt?” . . . Coins for B.S. CAROL KAPLAN 90 Pembroke Street Hartford 5, Connecticut Attractive . . . sweel personality plus . . . easy to get along with . . . engaged! DORIS JEAN 2037 Reach Road Williamsport, Pennsylvania Class president . . . talkative . . . sense of humor . . . always has an answer. EDWIN A LALL 1623 E. Second Avenue New York 28, New York Big brown eyes . . . life of the dorm . . . “Be ready in a jipey” . . . sincere and friendly. 160 Temple UniversityClass of 1953 MARCIA LEIBMAN 4621 Penn hurst Street Philadelphia 24. Pennsylvania Sweet . . . understanding . . . talkative . • • Plans to work in mental institution. CATHERINE LONG 241 Woodbury Koad Watertown, Connecticut “Cas” . . . beautiful blonde hair . . . f(,|| of mischief . . . keeps dorm phone busy. SARA JEAM MAJOR 190 Chambers Street Phillipsburg, New Jersey Life of any party . . . excellent dancer . . . full of fun and personality plus. MARJORIE MEYERS 4138 Stirling Street Philadelphia 35, Pennsylvania “Marge” . . . beautiful voice . . . sweet and talkative ... “1 overslept.” School of Dentistry 161Temple University ETHEL MILLER 6332 North Twelfth Street .Philadelphia 41, Pennsylvania Quiet . . . blushes . . . beautiful coloring . . . Plans fur a private practice. CLAUDETTE NADEAU 40 W alnut Street Lewiston, Maine “Frencbie” . . . pretty blue eyes . . . tiny and eute. IIARRIETTE NORTH Route 2 Cochran. Georgia Georgia gal . . . friendly and full of laughs . . . Plans for practice in deep south. BARBARA RAVELIN 7011 Georgian Hoad Philadelphia 38, Pennsylvania “Bobs” . . . Veep . . . cute, peppy and sweet . . . lovely ami engaged . . . Plans: Private practice. Class of 1953 162School of Dentistry DOROTHY PEDERSEN 206 Firs Avenue. N.W. Mniidan, North Dakota Big brown eye . . . attractive . . . neat lresser . . . sincere and very sweet. JOYCE RAGOVIN 10 Webster Avenue Kearney, New Jersey “Sophie” . . . big cut-up . . . life of the dorm . . . always ready for a party . . . good personality. ROSALYN SALWAY 701 Parkway Avenue Ewing Township, Trenton. New Jersey Sweet kid . . . full of fun . . . excellent dancer . . . loves to tease . . . everyone's friend. MARILYN SCIOSC1A 645 Childs Avenue Drcxel Hill, Pennsylvania “Lynn" . . . always late . . . tired? . . . class imitator . . . “Oops, missed that class!" . . . Private practice. 163 Oral HygieneTemple University SANDRA SNYDER 1439 Dcvcrcaux Avenue Philadelphia 24, Pennsylvania “Sandie” . . . sweet and full of fun . . . “What was that remark. Miss Snyder?" EDNA TALIAFERRO 620 Sharon Avenue Sharon Mill, Pennsylvania Very sweet . . . good personality . . . engaged . . . Plans are undecided . . . “Have to go to work." NANCY WEAVER 263 MacArthur Road Egypt. Pennsylvania Sweet and understanding . . • always laugh ing . . . loves parties . . . easy to get along with. NANCY WORST 12 Osier Pluce Cos Cob, Connecticut Lively . . . class clown . . . engaged . . . full of jokes . . . never serious . . . smart and original. Class of 1953 164School of Dentistry HARRIET ZUCKER 205 Hansbury Avenue Newark, New Jersey “Zuck” . . . rule tilings come in small packages . . . “lei's go already” . . . sweet little gal. The Andrew Sisters? ’» The harem Only 10 retakes, No help wanted, 165Oral Hygiene Freshmen ELIZABETH ELAINE BLOCK RISPOLI Secretary Treasurer CYNTHIA NANCY NESS CROSLAND Vice President President class history We came, we saw, and we were conquered. The newness of our surroundings, the excitement of registration, the prospects of entering upon an entirely different course of study, all added up to a delightful sense of confusion and uncertainty, which, within a short time, gave way to a feeling of sureness and confidence in our ability to cope with any problems which might confront us. Hallowe’en presented no terrors to us in the forms of ghosts and goblins, but was, instead, a wonderful get-together of “big” and “little” sisters. We really let our hair down, ami pushed away those little harriers of reserve and shyness which tend to make class members hesitate before speaking to one another. We relaxed, enjoyed each other's company, and started, at that moment, to become a cohesive class. Our first semester soon became a round of filing, sawing, drawing, mounting, and whittling away at little blocks of wax, in order to produce a reasonable facsimile of half a set of teeth. Of course, we can't overlook our meetings with the “bugs" we met microscopically, or the “stiffs" we met on rather a lower social plane. After the Thanksgiving holidays, the class started preparations for the Christmas show. This was divided into two parts: a musical play, and a choral program by the girls of the Oral Hygiene classes, ami the students of the dental classes. The entire group of talented girls made this a program that will not soon he forgotten by those who witnessed it, and the entire production lent much to the Christmas season. Christmas vacation! A time to anticipate — to enjoy — and to think! Think? Ah, yes! Semester exam preparations, with all of the attendant worries and anxieties that accompany them. Hut as we said originally, we came, we saw. and we conquered, instead of being conquered. As the period between semesters drew to a close, we looked forward with mixed emotions, and considerable eagerness, to our first excursions into the realm of the clinic. Vie saw work in quantity before us, and looked forward to making it work of quality. Vie expect, as a class, to go forward to meet any challenge thrown up to us, to proudly carry the name and fame of Temple in whatever direction we may turn. 166MARIANNE ATWEIX 202 Thompson Drive Pittsburgh 29, Pennsylvania M. SUSAN BEACH Ansonia Road Wood bridge, Connecticut SYDELLE BERNSTEIN 52 King Philip Drive West Hartford, Connecticut ELAINE BLOCK 22 Ludlow Manor East Norwalk, Connecticut SUSANNE BLYMIRE 204 West Main Street Dallastown, Pennsylvania GLORIA BOURNE 1427 N.W. 16th Street Miami 35, Florida JEAN DULLES 312 Fairview Street Hyde Villa, Reading. Pennsylvania JO ANN COBERLY 1106 E. Lakeview Ave. Pensacola, Florida JAYN COLLETT Route 2 Trinity, North Carolina CYNTHIA CROSLAND 914 C.olumbia Avenue Lancaster. Pennsylvania 167MARIE DEL PRETK 836 Anchor Street Philadelphia 24. Pennsylvania FLORENCE DEMUR T 510 East Hector Conshohooken, Pennsylvania RITA ECKENRODE 710 North George St. York. Pennsylvania PAULA EPSTEIN 144 Hubingcr Street New Haven 11. Connecticut MARY FERGUSON R. 700 North Locust Hazleton, Pennsylvania ANNE FINK 10 Augustine Road Wilmington, Delaware K. JANE GIRLIN' 730 Stanhridge Road Drexel Hill. Pennsylvania MARY JANE GIORDANO 2825 S. Smcdley Street Philadelphia 45. Pennsylvania JANYCE GRENET 411 Miller Street Butler. Pennsylvania JOYCE GRENET 411 Miller Street Butler, Pennsylvania 168BARBARA HERMAN 503 Carpenter l.ane Philadelphia 19, Pennsylvania IRIS JAFFE 208 Farmington Ave. Hartford 5, Connecticut JOAN MAE KELLY 5589 N. Hill Creek I)r. Philadelphia 20, Pennsylvania MRS. DOROTHY LANTZ 2634 Dickinson Street Philadelphia 46, Pennsylvania ELLEN LOGAN 2507 East Lehigh Ave. Philadelphia 25, Pennsylvania PATRICIA MacCIBBON 1405 S.E. 4th Street Ft. (.niiderdale, Florida GLORIA MAISEL 104 West 28th Street Wilmington 2, Delaware MARYANN McGRATH 761 Second Street Catasauqua, Pennsylvania ARLENE MILLER R.D. 3 Stewartstown 2, Pennsylvania EVA MAE MILLER R.D. 3 Stewartstown 2, Pennsylvania 169JANET MILI.ER 5145 N. Hutchinson Si. Philadelphia 41. Pennsylvania NANCY LEE NESS 664 Pennsylvania Ave. York, Pennsylvania FLORENCE ODENHEIMER 1516 Widener Place Philadelphia 41, Pennsylvania JANINE PROVOST 1304 S.E. 2nd Avenue Ft. Lauderdule, Florida MARILYN READING 129 Lafayette Street Easton, Pennsylvania ELIZABETH RISPOLI 4314 22nd Street, N.E. Washington 18, District of Columbia BARBARA RODENSKY 21 Alger Street New London, Connecticut BARBARA ROCELL 2 13 Sherman Avenue New Haven 1 I, Connecticut PATRICIA ROSE 302 North Broom St. Wilmington 5, Delaware MARILYN ROTH Hamilton Street Bowmanstown, Pennsylvania 170BARBARA SAMKOFF 62 Bajarl Place Yonkers 5, New York NANCY SCHWARZ 1577 Sanla Barbara l r. Dunedin Isle . Florida BARBARA SEESHOLTZ 125 North 8tb Street Reading, Pennsylvania VIRGINIA SHABAZIAN 521 West 185th -Street New York 33, New York ARLENE SHEINBERG 1701 North Lincoln Wilmington 6, Delaware MYRA SNYDER 1616 North 8th Street Philadelphia 40, Pennsylvania LOUISE STRUVEN 2112 Briarwood Road Baltimore 9, -Maryland DONNA SWYERS 815 Biscav ne Drive West Palm Beach, Florida JANICE TAYLOR 3903 56th Avenue Villa Heights, Maryland RUTH TEPPER 7921 West Chester Pike Upper Darby, Pennsylvania 171LINDA ULP 314 Orange Street Northumberland, Pennsylvania PATRICIA WHITE 65 N.W. 106th Street Miami 38, Florida SONDRA WOLF Morion Carden Apts. Merion 31, Pennsylvania Happy Rirthduy. ere Registration day, Then he said 172■ f EATURES 173ROLL CALL FOR THE FINAL TIME WE CALL THE ROLL. WHEN EACH NAME IS CALLED, LET US PAUSE AND REFLECT UPON OUR FELLOW CLASSMATES. NO LONGER WILL WE BE UNITED BY THE BONDS OF THE STUDENT, NO LONGER DO WE SHARE OUR COMMON BURDENS, AND NO LONGER SHALL WE EXPERIENCE THE ANXIETIES AND HUMOR THAT COME WITH SCHOOL DAYS. WANDER WITH US THROUGH OUR HALLS AND REMEMBER EACH CLASSMATE OF THE CLASS OF 1953 . . . Joe AlCO—A refugee from Wilkes-Barre, Joe came to I'hilly to join the staff at Hahnemann Medical School and drifted into TDS for a brief four-year stay. His senior year was spent sweating out his first offspring and looking for foil patients. Joe is destined for a future in dental physiology as Dr. Larsen’s protege. Gene Antonieski — Gene read “Two Years Before the Mast" as a hoy and resolved to spend his declining years at sea. A merchant mariner during the war and summer vacations afterwards. Gene is entering the Naval Dental Corps following graduation. A loyal Dell man. Gene will probably return to school someday to teach a course in Naval dentistry. Shelly BalDINCEK - “Baldy" is the smull town hoy who conquered the big city. “Angles." as he is sometimes called, will make a deal with anybody for unything from second-hand motors to old lockers. However, we predict that Baldy will eventually supplant Jim Farley as president of Cora Cola, or Milton Eisenhower as president of Penn State. Gene Bass ■— This stalwart member of our class has distinguished himself both as a student and a leader. “The Camden commuter" was elected president of the SED’S and was also one of the feature editors of the Odontolof?. For Gene we predict a brilliant future in Dentistry and dental affairs. Yale Bkrelson The humorist supreme ami the Dodgers’ Philadelphia press agent for the last four years, Yale wound up his senior year supplying Kosher frankfurters to the Dean. Between guiding SEI) pledgings, worrying about Bass’ dilemmas, and caring for his falling hairs, lie found time to establish iiimself as the dance king of TDS. Yale will practice in Connecticut where his “repertoire" of yaks will probably keep his waiting room full all day. Bor llERKEY—Bob will probably win the Academy Award for his performance at Temple as “The Quiet Man." He is quiet, unassuming, and a very good technician. Bob is always planning and has been mapping out his office since the freshman year. Boil BhaON — Altruist (though lie denies ill, iconoclast, and singularly individual in character. Prone to dwell in an ivory tower embellished with birds, mountain climbers, and admiring females. Bob will be remembered as the student with no work and all A’s. Dick Buhke - Big Dick, that potential Wistar Institute subject, is the man who struck fear in our hearts with “Test" and stripped Callcnbcrger of his few remaining hair follicles. Dick, a future Hudson Valley practitioner, will eventually include among his accomplishments the breaking of Monte Carlo's famous bank. Walter Burns — The Jersey City tornado and Section A’s philosopher, Walt is most famous as a pioneer in the field of hypnodontics. His tremendous reserve of energy and insatiable quest for knowledge have made him the Green Vardeman Black of the senior class. If there’s anything new in dentistry halt’s got it. Ken Callenrerc.fr — Silent Ken has left his indelible mark on TDS. The hue and cry of “CalleiH berger did it" will ring through the labs and rooms long after we are gone. Calm and serene, Ken has been befuddled by the big city long enough and is determined to return to the safety of small town life. Ed CaPUTO - The J. Pierpont Morgan of the class, Ed now has nearly the entire class indebted to him for life. The “Sage of Kearny,” he will spend the remaining years of his life improving his golf scores. Ed is a fun-loving con artist and a devoted husband and father. He will probably be our only classmate to have a devoted office completely enclosed by metal awnings. Ted Cauffman — When Ted came to TDS the marines bad landed. He cherishes his Marine Corps experiences, and his memories have kept him single, sober, anil sail. This young Ziegfield will be well remembered and thanked for the exeellent shows he put on for the boys. We understand that Norristown is waiting to welcome Ted with open arms. Tony Checchio — This finger-waving William Jennings Bryan of TDS surprised all of us with his oratorical acumen. Tony is an excellent dissectionisl and really showed his mettle in anatomy ami physiology. His winning ways with the faculty has made him a much esteemed member of the class. Tony, we predict, will eventually become a prominent oral surgeon. Bob Chisholm Bob is that suave Lothario front the Jersey pines. His southern charm and manner were acquired in Virginia, where lie often returns during vacations. “Rapid Robert,” as he is known to the hoys, has been a consistently good technician and is destined for a fine practice, probably specializing in women’s dentistry. 174Don Coe — Don. better known as “Sleepy," has the typical West Virginia flair for relaxing. His spare time seems to he directed towards the members of the nursing profession, to whom he attributes his fine grades in Internal Medicine. Don will return to the hill country for private practice. Jean Co las ANTE — Coli Annie, no relation to Tug-boat Annie, may he likened to Little Orphan Annie. Jean, the only member of the class lacking one chromosome, joined the hoys in our junior year. Mrs. Colasanle, who is married to an alumnus of Temple’s Medical School, splits her time between clinical requirements ami formula requirements for her baby. John Cooper — From the heart of the Pennsylvania Dutch country and from a prominent dental family, Big John came to TDS as our ambassador of good will. As class president during our freshman year, he struck the keynote that “There is plenty of room for all of us” that has kept us together for four long years. John’s big smile, love of fun. and cheerful personality will probably make him Lititz’-favorite dentist. Bon CORNISH — Unquestionably our most excitable freshman. Bob used to knock over ten men while taking impressions in prosthetic lab. A theatrical smash as Prince Charming, he managed to stall marriage from his door until his senior year. Boh drives a Rolls Boyce and attrnded class occasionally after the wedding. A “top man” in the class and a sailor boy at heart. Bob will enter the Naval Dental Corps. Maurice Da.mia.no — Small in stature only. Moe has made a big name for himself at Temple Dental. A super salesman of floral decorations before every big dance, he turned his promotional talents toward the cause of the Zips and was to a large extent responsible for his fraternity’s success luring the senior year. Tom Davis- Tom, the Slatinglon Flash, is the only man who can sleep through lectures and labs in the true upright position. His pleasant personality and confidence have helped make the past four years more enjoyable for all of us. After his hitch in the service, Tom should practice with Don Lohr-mann and Boh Mcndsen. Angelo DkFko — A man amongst men whose sense of values readily makes him an outstanding member of any group. Ange claims he financed his way through dental school by swiping tires from cars parked at the Army-Navy games. A true pal, Ange will go out of his way to help any of us. and we all wish him nothing hut the best. Irv Diamond — From the very start, Irv imbued us with the confidence and initiative we needed so badly to get us over those rough hurdles. Irv proved himself a good administrator and an unusually fine leader as president of our junior class. His gentleness, tact, and soft-spoken attitude make him a sure-fire bet to succeed wherever he practices. Vince DiZinno The flash of lightning seen flying through the halls of TDS for the last four years was no flying saucer, just our own Vinnic. Always in a hurry, Vinnie has boundless energy which, when directed toward activities such as the Newman (dub, which he heads, is his calling card. He will make a fine and conscientious practitioner. Joe Doucherty The “Clown Prince" of Temple Dental, jovial Joe is the type of fellow who can keep a smile no matter what faces him, and who kept us smiling with him all the time. Joe is best remembered as a foil for the famous Dr. Frey-vogel, and still has the pocketful of soap to prove it. Dr. Dougherty, sir! Yes, sir! Jimmy Dunn— As the South’s representative in this land of the damyankees, Jim has made good. After first conquering the class with his wit and manner, he managed to win one of our prettiest hygienists. Jim, we understand, intends to stay up north to practice, and we arc sure that his southern charm will gain him success. Til Fedki.I — Til is the fellow who has one love even more important than dentistry. Women to him seem to be the beginning and the end and for this we all envy him. An expert on O.H. affairs. Til always had three or four around him, and seemed to have the prettiest patients on the clinic floor. Ben Feder— A gentleman, scholar, and fine judge of women and horses is Ben. A devotee of the sport of kings, he ran he found any sunny spring afternoon at nearby Garden State Park looking over the fillies, human and otherwise, and his success in both seems to be phenomenal. The triumverate of Feder, Fish, and Goldberg will long be remembered as our night spot editors for the class of ’53. Herb Fink — Herb is another one of our North Jersey representatives who will surely make good. One of the top scholars of the class, he is alleged to have studied for days for one of Dr. Pallardy’s exams. Always interested in things literary and in his classmates. Herb was elected assistant editor of the OdontoloK. Herb is destined for the Navy after which lie will probably specialize in oral surgery. Seymour Fish The role of class philosopher and imitator supreme falls on “Sy." A disciple of John L. C, his highmark was reached during our sophomore year when he delivered a fine lecture in physiology in place of Dr. Larson. Some of the hoys wrote three pages of notes before they knew the difference, and others of us were busy changing our underwear. Sy intends to intern before entering private practice and we are Mire he will keep them laughing wherever lie goes. Well, if it isn't my old Prosthetics Prof! 175Len Fletcher — “Sylvester” has bren an outstanding contributor to the direction of our class, and culminated bis TDS career a the very efficient president of the senior class. Aside from bis presidential duties, Len will no doubt be remembered best for bis famous Space Cadet act during the “mystery hour,” and bis timely interruption to inform the doctor that it was five minutes past the lecture hour. Elihu Fishman — Elly, one of the Connecticut crew at TDS, possesses the most famous laugh of the class. Long a perfectionist, bis interests in the clinic seemed to lean toward children’s dentistry and it is reported that lie will specialize in pedo-dontia. Elly has a certain way with children and we predict a successful future. Richard FraNFORD— Dick has whizzed through four years of dental school finding plenty of time to play pinochle, sell shoes, wait on tables, deliver mail and take weekly models of Michael's teeth. He gets his work done quickly so that he cun help everyone else, and still finds time to do a multitude of things. El.WOOD FuRRSTMaN— Woody is probably most famous for his subtle humor anil his one-third interest in the Nicetown Station Post Office. He i» sure, steady, quiet, and well-liked by all of his classmates. During the senior year Woody was class treasurer and his whip cracking was good rehearsal for a lucrative practice. Rii.i. Gearhart—Rill is that quiet, good-natured fellow who is always willing to lend a pul a helping hand. A successful toothbrush salesman at the Philadelphia County Meeting, Bill made sure all the hoys were well taken core of. Unable to marry the boss' daughter. Bill did the next best thing and married the dean's secretary, and lie and Nancy make a swell couple. John Gilson — A loyal Psi O and a proud alumnus of Franklin ami Marshall College, John came to TDS as one of our more mature classmates and proved to be a stabilizing influence on all of us. Even-tempered and self-assured, John also possesses one of the keenest senses of humor. He experts to enter private practice following graduation. Looks more like a St. Bernard chewed this preparation. Len Goldberg — Lady Luck's most avid disciple, Len will long be remembered as the man who financed his education through many hours of hard study ... of the Racing Forum. His system must be good; we have never heard of his losing, or maybe he just doesn't mention his losses. Len s easy-going nature has made him a class favorite. Jim Golden — Known variously as “Snake,’ “Blackie,” and “Jim.” this silent member of our class has kept us all guessing for years. He finally married Kathleen after much waiting and the two of them can be seen at almost any Psi 0 party raising the roof. Jim is a whiz in oral surgery and should go into this specialty where he can’t miss. Norman Goodman —An eligible bachelor for the past four years. Norm has been able to keep u mile ahead of all the fair misses. A most active A.O. man, he is often seen keeping things humming at the house and keeping the fraternity name prominent in school publications. Norm, who is an Odon-tolon photography editor, intends to specialize in orthodontics. Jim Greytok—“Big Jim” ha two loves, dentistry and the Psi Omega Fraternity. His aim is to get the house to resemble a night club and has done much along those lines already. A casanova of long .-landing, Jim manages to keep at least three or four lassies on the line at a time. Jim is simply a swell guy — every mile of him. Walt Grimsley — A Tarheel born and a Tarheel bred, Walt came Nawth to see how the rest of us are faring since we lost the war. Quite paradoxically Walt was captured by a regiment of Jersey regulars by the name of Janie and was sentenced to a life term. Walt was happiest at TDS when he found out that North Carolina had the first Dental Public Health Program. W alt Hockman — Walt is one of those rare individuals who can take humor from any situation that arises and keep us all chuckling for hours. He is married to an oral hygienist who keeps him busy as executive assistant to the Psi 0 Ladies Auxiliary. Walt will be remembered as the only man in the class who could check off his own fillings. Clint Hoffman — A strong advocate of the theory “Wear a white shirt and have nothing to worry about,” Clint came to TDS to learn dentistry and to have a good time while he was about it. He was very successful in botb aims, and now leaves us in search for greener fields and bluer horizons. Clint will enter the service where bigger ami better times are in store. Marv Hodman — Thirty-two pieces of solder and the full cast gold crown was completed. Marv is one man who has nothing to worry about as long as there is an angle. Long a master at finding quicker and easy methods, Marv was married at the end of the sophomore year so he could lake an apartment nearer to school. Pat Hosey — A fly-boy during the war. Pat came to dental school to enjoy hi- retirement and to figure out a way to spend the government's money. It is -aid that Pat made more money as a student than many of the faculty member-. The owner of a rare piece of equipment that looks like a dental engine and sounds like a vacuum cleaner, Pat will return to Wilkes-Barre to practice. 176Bill Huff — Bill is the master technician of us all. He may be described as quiet, diligent, a possessor of a great strength of purpose, amiable ami a devoted listener of Howdy Doody. Bill is one man who is really in love with bis chosen profession and one day he will be a world-famous prosthodontist. Ed JaMracK Ed is the New Hampshire Hash who can be seen Hitting about the bills up yonder in bis brother’s foreign sports ear waving bis nmstachios in the breeze. A lone wolf, Ed is the honorary president of the Saturday Afternoon Ghowder and Marching Society ami can handle more suds than any other man in the outfit. Don Johnson — A man who believes in doing things in a big way. Don eats well, sleeps well, and lives well. At times he was known to have attended Certain classes at TDS where he will be remembered as the Block Island Blockbuster. Don has made plans early ami will associate with another dentist in Cranston, Rhode Island, his hometown. Hahoi.h Jones Always ready to promote a laugh or to receive one Harold is a pleasant and jovial sort of fellow. He is an outdoorsman and his place in the clinic was very mysteriously vacant during hunting ami fishing seasons. Hunting is his favorite sport, he claims, but his best aim can be seen in the vicinity of a well-placed dart board. Joei. Kalafa — This Connecticut Yankee is one of the outstanding members of our class from the points of view of leadership, scholarship, and good-fellowship. As president of the Alpha Omega Fraternity, Joel bad a most successful term of office for which all of his brothers owe him thanks, ilis forte, however is on the links, and we predict that he will replace Cary Middlecoff as the swinging dentist in the golf pro ranks. StEVE KekicH — Steve prefers indoor sports to the outdoor pastimes and seems to really enjoy his evenings “out.” One of Eugene Grace’s steel workers, he intends to open a practice in Sleelton. Pa., after a brief period in the service. Punctuality in appointments is Steve’s biggest worry but Steve is fine at straightening things out. Jim Ki.m —-One of the few fellows who can get along on a few hours of sleep daily, Jim can be counted on to give any of bis close friends the “scoop.” An ambitious fellow, he will enter Penn’s Graduate School of Medicine in the fall and has his eye on taking specialty hoards in oral surgery. Afterwards, Jim, his beautiful wife and the little one will return to the sunny shores of Hawaii. Jack KtSTLER — “Jake the Rake,” a longtime advocate of “living,” has done more toward keeping the boys smiling than any other fellow in the class. Jake climaxed the senior year by entertaining a few of bis more gentlemanly associates at a teaparty in Norristown, where his sense of decorum, dignity and “good taste” made for a most enjoyable evening. Bill Knox—Bill is an agreeable, likeable chap who is eager to be of help to all. His southern humor, gleaned front the bills of Vest V irginia, has supplied many laughs during the past four years and we arc -lire that his practice will be both happy ami successful. John Kolonauski — John comes from a dental family in the coalfield area of Pennsylvania and is known at TDS as a dignified but silent individual. This was the only Glass I which I could find lor the gold foil exam. His dry wit is saved for only close friends but rumors have it that John hits it up with a great exhuherance at times, most likely at the Psi O house on Saturday nights. Sam Korth—“Good Sam” is a very serious and diligent personality. His bewilderment during the freshman year led him into the role of the per-feetionist ami he is known to have worried himself blue over elass I foils. recent father, Sam’s every word and thought are about his family, and a more devoted husband and father never lived. Sam Lazzaro — Tall, dark, and handsome, Sam is the ladies' man. A commutor from Upper Darby, his major project during the past years has been '‘taking care of” John K. on week-ends. His intelligence and his polished air should take him a long way in the field of dentistry. Sam intends to go into a rather large group practice — the U.S. Air Force. Ray Leidich — A couple of years ago, Ray was more interested in the pharmacy school than the dental school—and his pharmacist wife, Dolores, can vouch for that. He always has an authentic story to tell and is willing to convince anyone who doubts him by Hexing his biceps. Ray is a willing worker who enjoys his morning sleep and his evening beer. Fred Lkisek—Fred is a friend of everyone, especially the fairer sex and faculty members. His congenial approach will always win him favors and more friends. Fred’s greatest pleasure is attending and up-ending Psi O parties where he really comes to life. The U. S. Navy will have him swabbing out cavities for two years after which lie will study oral surgery. Gene Leoni— Gene operated the equivalent of a four-chair office in the dental clinic and kept his Waist from bulging by scheduling patients through the lunch hour. He will have a successful practice since his patients will come to him by the bus load and he will probably own the bus. He is an efficient operator and the classy feminine patients lie treats will serve as proof of bis operating abilities. 177 The apex at last! ! Tony Lcwandowski — Tony is seen regularly at the Bellevue attending Navy dental meetings where he can absorb the knowledge of his colleagues. He is at home at any party, dancing the polka with one of his many pretty female friends. A former linotype operator by trade, Tony became the Business Manager for the Odontolog and bought a homhurg to give him that business-like bearing. His most important duty in the Navy Dental Corps will be keeping a watchful eye on Fred Leiser ami Dave Miller. Don Lohk.MANN Don attended school during the senior year between trips to Brooklyn only. An intrepid last minute man, he managed to do excellent work, and still keep a congenial and pleasant attitude. Don was one of the custodians of one of the most fashionable Philadelphia apartments. Lohr-mann and Davis will ride again. Joe Lombardi — Joe came out of the shadows of his eloak of mystery to become the big man in this operation known as the Odontolog. A hard bitter with the whip, he kept the staff on its toes most of the time ami worked very hard himself. Joe is a cool, methodical fellow, who in his own quiet way stays near the top of the class. He was a member of the Air Force’s Senior Program und will enter the USAF Dental Corps where he must succeed. Syd Lukoff— “Smilin’ Syd” is one of our class’s perennial optimists. Never a worrier. Syd plods doggedly along getting his work done — and pretty well at that. Until Syd met Annly he was quite a playboy and part of that infamous trio of Good man, I.ukoff. and Zeidman. Now he spends his time easting inlays and worrying about the last priortv classification to come from Washington. Syd will do well in whatever he endeavors. Fred Lutz — This young man possesses the combination of unusual ability in his technical work and fine intelligence in his studious attempts. Fred, who has spent the majority of his lab time at the beginning of Section “B” really deserves this envious place. For Fred we predict a bright future in dentistry. Bob McBride — Bob McBride is one of the grand old men of the Class of 53 — otherwise known as the sage of Section “B." This product of Eddington, Pa., is an excellent worker and adheres strictly to the motto, “Success conies to those who persevere.’’ We predict that Bob, along with his close friend Chuck McCauley, will eventually rise to the top of the administrative field of dentistry. Chuck McCauley Better known as the first man to his classes. Chuck, the senior member of the senior class, is a man of few words, but gems they are. In class meetings Charley usually manages to come up with solutions to such pressing problems as how to lower requirements or how many histology cards to hand in. The Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity has chosen Chuck as their Grand Master because of his judicious manner and level-headed-ness. Joe McGlNMSS — Even though Joe is small in stature, he really extracts a man-sized tooth. This quiet man does not have too much to say, but at anytime he is willing to lend a helping hand. Joe has always been a conscientious student while in dental school, but still has found time to get married. That McGinniss is really a good Joe. Jim McNally—Jim, the master of onomatopoeia, has the personality and friendliness which has garnered him many friends at Temple. At home in any group or gathering, Jim was elected president of the Junior ADA in his senior year. Jim was a participant in the “Class II Story” when he tried to match Dr. Walters' famous Class II preparation with his own. This young man will certainly go far in dentistry. Ed Martin — Ed, a conscientious and hard worker and always a willing helper, is one of those fellows who is always ahead in technique. Ed, who should be an inspiration to his friends, knows more short cuts than any instructor. This year, Ed finally gave up his bachelorhood and can now be heard muttering, “cheese and crackers.” Jim Meckes— This young fellow reminds us of a child’s toy vehicle consisting of a narrow board, hung low on two tandem wheels, and with a long handle for steering. Jim is fast working ami skilled and usually gets enough work done to take care of the whole class. The possessor of a fine sense of humor, he is always willing to help anyone, particularly another coal cracker from his beloved upstate Pennsylvania. Ed Meka — Level headed, even tempered Ed is a guy who lets loose only once a year. Until his Junior year he only had school to worry about, but since then he has taken the Nanty-Glo Flash, Ugo Pal-monari. under his wing in order to teach him the ways of the cruel world and some of its prettier inhabitants. Ed is a good student and should have little trouble establishing himself as one of Scranton’s finest. Bor Mendsen - This Palmerton product is one of our class’s gayest blades. Bob, who always has a joke and a smile has befriended everyone with his good humor and friendliness. This young man with the pleasing personality should have no trouble making a success in his chosen profession. Bob Micocci Everybody’s friend. Boh Micocci. is often a serious and hard worker who puts his foot into it once in awhile. His car and methods of attracting O.H.’s date hack to the same era, but his 178golf game is in belter condition. Bob. who plans lo practice near Chester, Pa., should have, a fine practice due to bis pleasing personality and gay manner. Dave Miller Dave has to have his banana cream pie and black coffee to start the day right. Sociable and easy going, Dave owns u beer mug with a Psi Omega insignia and sure knows how to use it. We understand that here is one man who can get pretty close lo the faculty. His pet sayings are: “How’s this. Jules?” or “I’ve got mine.” Dave has been a boon to the class for you can always depend on him for a warm smile after a tough day. Jules Mtnkf.r “Good Sam” Minkcr, one of the most helpful members of our class as well as one of its most talented. During the recent election Jules ran on the platform: “Occlusion in every mouth. Mouth Rehabilitation in every office.” Jules is one of the best liked ami best acclaimed members of our class. This young fellow should become well known in dentistry. Dick Molt—Best remembered as the happy saxophone player of our anatomy lab band. Dick is always busy doing something. Settled and happily married. Dick is another fellow who always has time to lend a helping band to class members. Richard, out of Rockville, Conn., has been a perfect father to Fred, Al, ami Pete, during the last four years. Frank Moore — Red faced, quick wilted Frank is the older and consequently the wiser of the Moore Boys. This dealer in sport cars roomed with Fletch during the first few years of his dental education, but then was deserted by Lenny in favor of a wife. Frank’s hobbies consist of taking walks along Allegheny Avenue with Kelly and of keeping track of his disappearing roommate. Bob. We predict a fine future for Frank as the President’s Naval Dental Attache. Bon .VloORE - Energetic, rapid Robert is a dynamo of energy. We will never forget the flashing of bulbs in labs, lectures, and on the clinic floor. To Bob goes a large measure of the credit for the success of the Odontolox. His sincerity, likable personality, and ever willingness to help, has made him an inspiration to the staff. We wish him every success, fully confident that Bob will achieve his aspired goals. Walt Nied—Walt is one of the few men in the world who rarely shaves. He leads a very complex life a- dental student, ardent and adequate golfer, member of the photography staff, and playboy. In our senior year a romantic interest entered Walt’s life in the person of a pretty blonde North Carolinian. Walt will undoubtedly be a credit to the profession of dentistry. Watch out Sam Snead. Here comes Wallopin’ Walter. Sylvan Obenstein — Good-hearted Syl. always says, “Don't worry you'll graduate.” To anybody, anytime. he’s a real helping hand. Syl personally was responsible for the showing of many of our class members, who, since their freshman year, have been under his tutelage. Sylvan’s pet conversational topic is: “Is Marriage Really Worthwhile?” He thinks everybody should have a little occlusion, a wife, and a file of obi exams. Milt Palat — Milt is that serene, dignified fellow who has the remarkable quality of always keeping his lu-ad about him. A fine student and gentleman. Milt is the product of Trenton. New Jersey, who certainly proves that. “What Trenton Makes, the World Takes.” Along with his studies. Milt has fouml time for many extra-curricular activities including the marking of papers for his wife, Sally. For Milt, we predict a bright future in the field of dentistry. Uco Pai.monari — This Darryl F. Zanuek of the (’.lass of ’53 has been shackled with a job of class projectionist since the freshman year, while the rest of us slept. The sage of Nanty-GIo has received a liberal education from his classmates during the past four years. Ugo has always had a ready smile, and has made dental school a pleasant place to men around him. About Ugo we cun truly say, he would give the shirt off his hack. To shirtlcss, smiling Ugo, goes the entire class’s appreciation. Bon Pedersen — Boh, from North Dakota, is the nearest person to an e-kimo we have in our class. His ambition, after graduation of course, is to get hack home for some of that adventurous carrihou hunting in nearby Montana. Pete is a very good operator, especially when treating his sister, wife, or daughter. We expert to see him become a State Board examiner in North Dakota in about ten years. Don Pi.atnick — Don is a good all around friend who has the unique ability of finding something good in everyone. His favorite pastimes include rooting for the Giants, discussing chicken farming, ami expounding on international politics. Don is a hard worker ami his fine results prove it. He will be a credit to Temple and to dentistry, for his standards arc high. Stan PotKAY — Playboy Stanislaus plans lo practice dentistry in Trenton, New Jersey, if he finds time after collecting rents and playing golf. Stan is a diligent worker ami fine student. Since our freshman year, he has been among the class leaders. We are sure he will continue in this vein. Sid Phoppek— Sid, is one of our better technicians. Ever since Sid entered into the institution of marriage, he has been a commuter to Scranton on weekends to see both his pretty wife and now his young son. With his ambition and drive Sid should go far in dentistry. Out by the roots!Rai.ph Provost — Bud, the scourge of Burlington, Vermont, is a good worker and fine student. During his years at Temple he lius been kept very busy with society affairs and fraternity functions. With the impetus of a lovely wife and two children and with his own ability, Ralph will undoubtedly be a credit to dentistry. Ray Ramos —“Little Augie” is a true perfectionist in his work and in his studies. This Connecticut Flash has done beautiful work during the past four years. He is certain to carry this into his private practice. It seemed like Augie was always handing out cigars. Pets Ravin — Here’s a big man. Always present, he has an infrequent but droll comment for almost anything which occurs. Our gridiron hero of the freshman year has turned his head away from athletics toward the oral hygiene department. Pete’s ability and interest will help to make bis career in dentistry a notable one. John Read--Old man, but “ready-made” according to many. This quiet Floridian is never obtrusive but always present with wit and humor second to none. Recently married. John says, “It’s great to be alive and well.” His easy going attitude and southern gentlemanly conduct will assure John success in any field of endeavor. John ReicHARD — John, who suffered from alopecia since the first day of school, has many scientific ideas, but most do not concern dentistry. In our Junior year John married Dr. James’ secretary. Since then he decries the praises of marital life and tries to convert his single classmates. Norm Rikmkr Norm in his spare time is a smooth golfer. He i a congenial and friendly chap always ready to lend a helping hand. While the rest of us-struggle to meet deadlines, for technique, which Norm had usually accomplished, he always willingly pitched in to help a distort classmate. Georck Rooney — Gorgeou- George, sent to us by Freehold. New Jersey, is a very earnest and hard worker. His honest efforts have kept him right up in front with the hook-, and beer bottles. George’s pluns upon graduation coincide with many of ours — uncertain. Finally finished my monster— Nate Sabki. — Nate, the poet laureate of the Glass of 53. is one who is very serious about dentistry. This modern Longfellow, whose poem has been written into the annals of Crown Bridge, is a very inquisitive fellow and will probably question this statement. However, Nathan’s true intellectual curiosity and avid interest in dentistry will certainly bring him success. At. Schreiier — A1 is the perennial athlete. This “Casanova” is a dyed-in-the-wool Fighting Irish Rooter, who just cannot get enough sack time. .‘Vi’s spare time was taken up in his first three years with sports, but in his senior year lie found that O.H.’s are pleasant company. This product of Lancaster, Pa., will assuredly be a credit to his profession. Bon Scott Here is one man who “would like to begin in general practice if the services would stop breathing on my neck.” This statement is pretty typical of happy-go-lueky Bob. Scott, who suffers only from chronic optimism, has a smile, a warm greeting for everyone he meets. His personality and good nature should make him well liked in his chosen profession. Mii.t Shanker Hard or Soft, Milt is one of the friendliest members of our class as well as one of its most conscientious workers. He is never too busy to help anyone or give some of his much sought after advice. We wish him well in his future plans for general practice. Stan Siberski Throughout four years at Temple, Singin' Stan has had one motto — “It Always Works." This very eligible bachelor has not yet succumbed to matrimony and at this writing does not seem too interested. Stan who is pretty carefree and gay has been a boom to section “B" with his wit, humor and nonchalance. Bii.l Sims - This Camden character made his- mark with the Class of ’53 in our Freshman year. No party or dance was complete without Bill’s wonderful piano playing. Bill, who is soft spoken, mild mannered, and very easy going should win many friends in the field of dentistry. Dan Skei.i.y — Dan is a member of the class seldom heard from hut always present. This quiet fellow plods his weary way from lah to lecture to clinic, silently getting his work done in an efficient and proficient manner. His unassuming attitude should certainly assure him a fine practice and a bountiful life. Don Smith — Quiet, subtle, reserved type of lad . . . enjoys hunting and fishing in the environs of Paupak. Don has served his last years with the D.L. W. We hate to see that hilarious Smith-Grcytok combination split up, but greater duties lie ahead. His future, we know, holds the assurance of much success. Grover Smith -“Wilton” has the poise and distinction of a true Southern gentleman. Dixie ran truly smile with favor upon this native son. He seems to have developed a fond fascination for the McKesson machine, which appears to be more than un idle whim. His greatest fondness, however, lies with Christine ami Mike. We know the future holds much in store for Wilton at his McKesson. Nate Smith — This Lehighton Flash has the lluid capacity of a camel and an ever endless number of bedtime stories. Handsome Nate, no kin to 180inquisitive Nate, has tin- ability, energy, ami personality necessary for success in Ins chosen profession. His way with the women should soon change his bachelor status and assure him a successful career. Ed Snyder — This lad of wit is quite more serious than his ready humor lets on. Behind his personality lies a sincere, true character, and behind his marks lie the guiding hands of Janet and Sylvan. Ed will always be remembered for his readiness to help and his eagerness to encourage and compliment. We are sure that this truly down to earth character with ability and personality will attain boundless success. At. Spiecel— This little pudgy fellow is Lil’s pride and joy, along with Bobby, of course. If little Bobby is an example of Al's finished products, then we must state that AI is certainly a marvelous technician. Zelly Steinberg — A rare blend of personality and ability. Zelly is a very discriminating young man with an acute sense of moral and esthetic values. His cheerfulness and guidance to his many friends have won him numerous acclaims. We are sure that he will be an asset to humanity and a credit to dentistry. Moht Stern — Morty, of the big Oldsmobilc, is a serious unassuming fellow with an abundance of talent and energy. He and his scooter box are inseparable, and bis fine work is the proof of his endeavor. W itli Mort to run the professional part of his practice, and Ann to handle all business matters and investments, he should build a fine and fruitful practice. Biel Stf.vens — Bill, a true lover of sports, is a great sport himself and a wonderful classmate. His virile, good-natured sense of humor, is bound to make him popular and respected wherever he settles. Pete StratiS—The Palumbo Kid is always busy during week ends. This glamour boy with the curly hair is in his glory either singing or mixing drinks. Congenial, affable Pete never seems to worry about his work and usually manages to come up with a good job with the minimum of effort. Good, lurk, Pete. Phil Sydell - Phil, is perhaps one of the most promising members of the class. This very conscientious young man, possessed by a better than average manual dexterity and a keen sense of observation, has attained one of the class’ top scholastic standings. Dr. Kolmcr’s dream of cooperation between the professions is certain to be attained with Phil and his wife. Lloyd Tanc — Coming from Hong Kong to America in 1947 is one of Tang’s happiest experiences. Overcoming the obstacles offered by education in our schools is quite a distinctive attainment. There are few more popular men in the class thun Tang, who will best be remembered because of his powder blue scooter box on wheels. Cal Taylor Big-hearted Cal will not let anyone get ahead. His Pocono summers furnish him everything he needs for the rest of the year — wine, women, and money. Hi- good nature and lively spirit will win for him many friends in dentistry. ? . . . it all started back in Operative one day . . . Jim Thompson — Known for his musical ability with the saxophone . . . Active participant in the Annual Xmas Show . . . Member of the Senior Navy HP Program . . . Object of much needling from his lab neighbors . . . Inlay specialist on the clinic Hoor . . . Eligible bachelor, but makes frequent trips to Penn State. Gene TrUONO— Gene, with his ready helpfulness and likable smile is one of our belter students both in studies and clinic. This cool, calm, and collected young man. takes train rides as a brake-man during the summer for those extra dollars. His boundless energy and superior intelligence assures his future. Elmer Umbenhaler— Elmer is a student by day, baby-sitter by night while his nurse-wife brings home the bacon. Elmer is a good student and has proven himself on the clinic floor and certainly has the ability to build a substantial practice. Jay Weist — "The Ephrata Flash" has really found a home in Philadelphia — and a wife. Jay is a mild type of guy with a warm smile and a ready "hi" for everyone. He is sincere in his school work and with his patients and will surely have an enviable practice. Bill Wendle — The ideal professional man. always neatly dressed and ready with a helping hand. Good dentistry is constantly Bill’s goal. How Bill finds the time to acquire such an excellent scholastic average and still carry out the duties as head of the Psi Omega fraternity, no one will ever understand. Temple’s loss is Delaware’s gain. Ed White He has a serious disposition, but a fine sense of humor. Ed is always neat and thorough. Jersey hoards should be no trouble to Ed for he always was a good operator ami a fine student. Fred Wuthrich — Fred may be accurately described as good looking, friendly, well-liked, and always neat in work and appearance. The fellows who work around Fred arc thankful for his good humor which has carried him through some pretty narrow and turbulent days at school. 181George Yake — The quiet one who wanted to remain obscure hut was known by all in a very short time due to his hashfulness. He is everyone's friend. He and his brother will definitely hold their end of the main line in the dental profession. George is an advocate of large gold foils and likes rubber dams. Kay Zawrotny—“The pretty boy” from Juniata Park. Ray makes money from all sides including shoes and blinds. Kay intends to go into the service, which is waiting to welcome him with anxious arms., Ilis keen ability insures his future. Pun. Zkidman The little man with the personality, Phil is never lost for words anil always has an interesting story to tell. Phil is always in a good mood which has definitely been accentuated since hi' marriage. This glib, careful operator should take Heading by storm. Wai.t Zuber — We do not see Walt too much, but when we do Wall always carries a smile. Walt is a careful methodical worker, who does good work and get' fine results. Even with frequent patient disappointments. Walt still manages to come through with flying colors. Doctor, you're still drooling. acknowledgments Tlte Odontolog Staff wishes to express its sincere thanks to Dean Gerald Timmons, the Faculty and the entire student body for their cooperation and support; to Miss Mary McEvers and Miss Jacqueline Green for their stenographic assistance; to Mr. Alex Mucha for his invaluable photographic work; to Mr. Jack Woodson and Mr. James Swann of Art Guild Company. The Staff would like to acknowledge the efforts of Mr. Francis Porter of Campus Publishing Company who foresaw, understood, and overcame our shortcomings. To all of the foregoing, our most humble thanks for having faith in our endeavor to publish a representative yearbook. 1821 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 V 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. PyCOpe, InC. • Jersey City 2, New Jersey RECOMMENDED BY MORE DENTISTS THAN ANY OTHER TOOTHBRUSH 183i-ie THE TRUBYTE lOTOrm PROFESSIONAL Tha Trubyta litloim Skoda Guide DENTURE SERVICE UNIT Provides the important elements needed to increase your success in full and partial denture work. Tha Trvbyta Uoftna Shod Salrctor Tha Trubyla Bioform Set-Up Bookla Tha Trubyla Tooth Indicator Tha Trubyta Bioform Mould Guida THE TRUBYTE TOOTH INDICATOR - the accurate guide to tooth selection. THE TRUBYTE BIOFORM MOULD GUIDE-enables you to verify your mould selection THE TRUFLEX SELECI'OR — the flexible selecrion rim THE TRUBYTE BIOFORM SHADE GUIDE-to assist your preliminary shade selection THE TRUBYTE BIOFORM SHADE SELECTOR - verifies your shade selection in the mouth. THE TRUBYTE BIOFORM SET-UP BOOKLET representative set-ups of all upper moulds. THE DENTISTS' SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK 184THE WORLD’S FINEST ... THE ALL-NEW Q% et Jns(Ri-Maficci£ Inspired by ihc denial profession, the all-new Ritter lnstru-M.itic Unit is the result of many years of Ritter research and engineering. Picture this unit, the ultimate in contemporary design, in your new office. Your hours in the operating room will be most enjoyable. working with a unit unsurpassed in case of operation. Be sure of the right start in your new office and include with the sensational new Ritter Instru-.Matic Unit, a Ritter Motor Chair, a Ritter Dual-X, a Ritter Stool and a Ritter Sterilizer. With Ritter you own the finest dental equipment backed by over half a century of leadership. Take advantage of the man) Ritter tcrvices that are planned to help you build jour practice, such as the Kilter Office Planning Department and the Ritter Statistical Service. Ask your Ritter Dealer, too. for copies of the Practice-Building Studies and the Professional Office Planning Book. For information on the deferred investment plan write the Ritter Credit .Corp. We're ready to assist you in every way. Ri tier o a a a n t i a c o irotiiit “IB."........ aitni rati aoentstta J r 185. . . the all-new RITTER Instru-Mafic Unit offers the finest in . . . EQUIPMENT • selection • planning • service After 10 years' intensive research the Ritter Co. presents the world's most advanced dental unit — the Instru-Matic — with 25 exclusive new features to aid your professional skill and save your precious time. You can see many of the new Ritter Models in harmonious surroundings in the large Climax showrooms — for more than half-a-century equipment headquarters for leading Dentists in this area. The Climax staff is available at any time and any place to help with every phase of your office planning problems. And the Climax Service Department of factory-trained experts is ready to keep your Ritter equipment operating at top-notch efficiency. When investigating new Dental equipment, Doctor, it will pay you to consider RITTER and CLIMAX! DENTAL SUPPLY CO., MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING Philadelphia 2 • LO 7-2929 186office planning is not ACCIDENTAL The Equipment Department of The L. D. Caulk Company specializes in "all detail" office planning for the Dental Profession. And the job is done right in Caulk Equipment Offices where, if you wish, you can give it personal supervision. THE L. D. CAULK COMPANY BALTIMORE BROOKLYN CHARLESTON CHICAGO HARRISBURG HUNTINGTON JERSEY CITY NEWARK OAKLAND PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURGH SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO WHEELING We suggest the use of ADA Dental Health Education Material 187BUY ONCE IVJ r- MTS S.S.WHITE TO INFLUENCE PATIENTS AND WIN SUCCESS-d 44 • BE high class • BE modern frioyteto, • BE progressive 4UCCC44 • BE a success S. S. WHITE "AIRDENT" UNIT • MASTER UNIT ♦ MOTOR CHAIR See your local dealer or write us for information about the S. S. White Free Office Planning Service ond Convenient Payment Terms. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO., 211 So. 12th Street, Philo. 5, Pa. -and you will BUY ONCE BUY RIGHT BUY S.S. WHITE 1882 Outstanding Contributions to Dental Education and Practice COLUMBIA DENTOFORMS From a humble start 35 years ago Columbia Dentoforms have played an increasingly important role in dental education. Today every dental student in the United States and Canada "cuts" his first teeth on Dentoforms, for we supply Dentoforms to every dental college in the U. S. and Canada and to many in other lands. In these 35 years there have been many improvements and additions to Dentoforms to meet the ever more exacting demands of teachers. Today Dentoforms number more than a thousand and present conditions the student will encounter in practice. And in graduate years, Dentoforms continue to help clinicians in postgraduate education and to help the busy practitioner in his endless task of patient-education by showing the better dentistry he seeks to give. BROWN ATTACHMENTS Brown Precision Attachments have been used successfully since 1920, when patents were granted to their inventor, Dr. I. Brown. This event followed by only a few years the impetus that Dr. Herman Chayes gave to the advance in removable restorations by the introduction of the precision type of attachment. So simple, yet so effective and practical are the design and mechanical principles employed in Brown Attachments, that they have defied every effort to improve upon them for 33 years. Except for the addition, about 18 years ago, of the proximal contact type, to give the convenience of a built-in proximal contact, no change in design has been made. The sizes of the Brown Attachment made today are identical with those made 33 years ago — a comforting thought if replacement parts are required. COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION SERVING DENTISTRY FOR OVER 35 YEARS 189 131 EAST 23rd STREET NEW YORK 10, N. Y.MODERN SCIENTIFIC PROCEDURES FOR TOOTH SELECTION TO CREATE PERSONALIZED DENTURE ARRANGEMENTS 0 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 hook is available to dental students and faculty, upon request. UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY 48lli ai BROWN STREET • PHILADELPHIA 39. PA. Manufacturers of FIVE-PHASE A INTER I OKS • NIC POSTERIORS DR. FRENCH’S POSTERIORS • NUFORM POSTERIORS NUFORM TUBE TEETH • INTERCHANGEABLE FACINGS 190...and here’s what we mean by Helpful Service... The Ney publications shown below contain basic up-to-date information about Ney Golds and dental laboratory technics. They answer the questions most frequently asked and cover the technical problems most likely to arise. We are glad to make them available because we feel that you will find them truly useful in your daily work. In addition, we hope that you will always feel free to use the consulting services of the Ney Research and Technical Departments as well as the closer assistance of your local Ney Technical Representative, whom you will find particularly helpful when you establish your practice. Write The J. AI. Ney Company, Ha rtf or a 1, Connecticut. Get to know your NEY Technical Representative HOWARD W. ELDRIDGE NEIL B. SWANSON W. SCOTT ALBAN JACK REINHARDT EARL S. KENNEDY WARREN T. HAMMOND R.F.D. 713 Groisbury Avenue 116 Sheffield Rood 728 Hinman Av . P.O.Box 811 Son Francisco, Cotif. 12 Ardmore Road Hoddonfield, N. J. Columbus 2, Ohio Evanston, Illinois Dallas, Texos Fromington, Moss. HARRY E. GOWER DAVID E. PAULEY BRENDON B. SCUllIN TED JEWETT LOUIS ANDREATTA 89-51 Vonderveer St. Route 1 1442 Elmwood Ave. 1427 Ronald Drive 2361 Clark Avenue Queem Village, L. I.. N.Y. Winter Garden. Florida Lakewood, Ohio Webster Groves. Missouri Long Beach 4, Calif. mi m mu m - NEY CHAYIS 1 I0NY52Rl cmemler . . . FISHER’S t edtaurant 3 5 4 5 NORTH BROAD STREET 192Be sure your x-ray equipment is right for the start. You can put your confidence in — Compact, streamlined tube head for ease of positioning — fine-focus, oil-immersed genuine Coolidge tube for top-notch radiography — these are just two of the reasons why CDX is first choice of so many leading dentists... why it’s your best buy when you begin your practice. Your dealer can demonstrate CDX's superiority to you in a few minutes. You can also get all the facts by writing X-Ray Department, General Electric Company, Milwaukee 1, Wisconsin. • • GENERAL ELECTRIC JEFFERSON DENTAL SUPPLY CO. PHARMACEUTICALS DENTAL EQUIPMENT 1324 W. Allegheny Avenue PHILADELPHIA 32, PA. Dealer for Myerson Teeth - Weber Equipment Complete Office Planning BA 9-9808 193For Precision Dental Castings type a JtlENKO IN L A! SOFT for Simple Inlays TYPE B MODULAY •n.u.y put. art. MED. HARD ior M.O.D. and Simple Inlays GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR TYPE C cSaACCaS) Ml o v.i.rur. Off HARD (Standard Hardness) for Carmichaols, Crown and Inlay Abutmonts TYPE C BM Bio.tis.Mar. art. HARD (yet Easily Bumishod) ior Carmichaels. Crown and Inlay Abutments JELENKO NO. tMf CAST GOLD at a. us. aat. of . The PATRICIAN oi Casting Golds for 1-Piece 6 Unit Castings, Clasps Bars. Saddles, etc GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR JELENKO ELECTRIC INLAY FURNACE with Pyrometer ior Wax Elimination JELENKO GOLDS JELENKO PRECISION CASTING EQUIPMENT These superlative Jelenko Golds will meot every casting need. The inlay golds aro certified to meot A.D.A. Specification No. 5. Jelenko No. 7 is unexcelled among partial denture golds. In equipping your laboratory, start right — with Jelenko Precision Casting Equipment. Jelenko Electric Inlay Furnace for wax elimination and "Thcrmotrol Junior" — the Dentist's Personal Electric Casting Machine — provide the essentials for precision casting. Add other equipment as needed. Detailed Literature and Catalogue on Request J. F. JELENKO CO., INC. Manufacturers of Dental Golds and Specialties 136 West 52nd Street New York 19. U.S.A. JELENKO THERMOTROL JUNIOR" MAY WE OFFER OUR FACILITIES FOR YOUR USE? HERMAN AXELROD CERAMIC LABORATORY 513-14-15 Medical Arts Building PHILADELPHIA 2, PA. Phone: RIttenhouse 6-2492 194A Complete Laboratory Service IN OUR MOST MODERN EQUIPPED LABORATORY WE ARE ABLE TO SERVE YOU IN ALL PHASES OF MODERN DENTISTRY s upe rior DENTAL LABORATORIES 311 S. BROAD ST.. PHILADELPHIA 7. PA. KI 5-1030 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. Samples and Prices. C. D. Williams and Company Designers and Manufacturers Since 1876 195 246 SOUTH 11th STREET PHILADELPHIA 7. PA.MOUTH REHABILITATION MICRO-DENTURE PROCEDURE IN FULL DENTURE CONSTRUCTION (Cqui-poide DESIGNED PARTIALS RODIN DENTAL LABORATORIES MEDICAL TOWER BUILDING PHILADELPHIA, PA. 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 3436 N. Broad Street (Next to Medical School) RA 5-9955 Compliments 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 American Mobile Dental Cabinets... Everythin you want . where you want it . . . when you waot 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 e-iu-. • u 196Stan Eaton Harry Acker BEST WISHES EATON and ACKER DENTAL TECHNICIANS 506-07-08 Medical Arts Building PHILADELPHIA 2. PA. RI 6-8595 RI 6-8995 UNITED DENTAL LABORATORY 908 Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. Complete Dental Laboratory Service MOUTH REHABILITATION WAlnut 2-3767 L. G. BALFOUR 1601 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA 3. PA. Official Jewelers to Delta Sigma Delta, Psi Omega, 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 JACK'S DELICATESSEN 3240 North Broad Street BOTTLED BEER - SANDWICHES Let lack Cater Your Next Party TO GRADUATING CLASS WOOD and NOVICK 269 South 19th Street PEnnypacker 5-9684 Porcelain and Acrylic Restorations Compliments of HOSPITAL CLOTHING COMPANY 1107 Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA. PA. PEnnypacker 5-8576 PARKER'S RESTAURANT DINNERS and PLATTERS and DELICIOUS SANDWICHES 3248 North Broad Street RALPH'S BARBER SHOP 1414 W. Westmoreland 197 RA 5-9354RIttenhouse 6-0622 DAVID DI PRESPI DENTAL LABORATORY Complete Dental Laboratory Service Reputation Is Precious But Character Is Priceless Have your dentures made by a denture man 1106 Central Medical Bldg. 1737 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 3, Pa. CRITERION DENTAL LABORATORIES MODERN LABORATORY SERVICE 200 S. 13th Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Kingsley 6-1800 Best Wishes BROCK COMPANY, INC. CAFETERIA SERVICE 420 Erie Avenue PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. 1927 — Our 26th Year of Service — 1953 LOcust 7-1980 ALLEGHENY DRUG CO. ETHICAL PROSTHETIC LABORATORY M. Grossman, Ph.G. — S. Eshner, Pn.G. 1208 Central Medical Building Broad Street and Allegheny Avenue 18th and Chestnut Streets PHILADELPHIA 32, PA. PHILADELPHIA 3. PA. SA 2-1113 Established 30 Years Compliments of Mary and Pat's BESS and DAVE LAUNDERELLE 15th Streot and Allegheny Avenue DRY CLEANING SERVICE HALF HOUR LAUNDRY FRED'S LUNCHEONETTE 1421 Westmoreland Street 1329 Rising Sun Avenue Shoes Repaired As Usual TASTY SANDWICHES AND SOUPS RAdcliff 5-8558 198HERE IS WHY STUDENTS PREFER THRIFTI-CHECK Personal Checking Account ® Your name printed on all your checks without extra charge 9 You may open an account with as little as SI • Entire cost of service only 10c per check—no charge for deposits Your funds are safer—seem to go further —when you budget your expenses with a Thrifti-Check personal checking account. SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF PHILADELPHIA 3314 Germantown Avenue 4356 Franldord Avenue Member Federal Reserve System and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. SCREEN PROCESS • POINT-OF-SALE © WINDOW POSTERS © METAL SIGNS © BANNERS © FLUORESCENT DISPLAYS • A COMPLETE ART SERVICE ART GUILD SCREEN PROCESS CO. Original Display Posters for Every Advertising Purpose 12-14 N. 7th Street RICHMOND. VIRGINIA Dial Richmond 2-9447 The end sheets in this publication are an example of our screen process printing. BALIBAN STUDIO OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER for THE 1953 ODONTOLOG Portraits Appearing in This Publication Are on File in Our Studio and Can Be Duplicated at Any Time. 1935 Church Lane PHILADELPHIA 41, PA. 199 HAncock 4-0954FIFTEEN YEARS OF CRAFTSMANSHIP As Campus observes its fifteenth birthday, it can look back on 80 million yearbook pages, 2000 fine editions and, above all, a record of service that will be maintained in the years to come. A pioneer in providing all inclusive yearbook service in offset, letterpress or combinations of the two. Campus has many would-be imitators—a tribute to Campus effectiveness. U Q v V c CAMPUS PUBLISHING DIVISION OF THE DORVILLE CORPORATION Letterpress ♦ Art ♦ Offset 1420 Walnut Street, Philadelphia 2, Pa. « unto I,. i he aenui (peep to gespeet my p»Q|t s?ion. m aepu! Anon aro invself. to ue fro nest s,m I'air w i r.b nn patients xs i ex peer my pyxienrs 10 r«e honest arO f. i with me; to think of dt-nwstfty with loyMr.y, speak of it with pfeaiSG; ARP AGt At WAVS AS A GUStOSI AH Of M.s Ctoop name. ■ • r.Cl IK.TVi6HTBee ''PAT. wit h this help of o,ois siiceess lies within m ei.|. in m c n i Ain, m.y ©v.m MiTAnion, mvov n cotlWAhc At 10 : fci »;'Rlv1IRAT.!P.n .. to null.' xoamst noimrfii so hate a p own m r.o enoeAv.oo f.o ai5c v as a enrisi apo as v ni ri, with the pASSAut oi jEvesy , w of time. 

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

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


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


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.