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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 296

 

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1958 Edition, Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1958 volume:

I I U N, L. Temple University School of Dentistry and School of Oral Hygiene 1958 Odontolog Edward Blender .... Editor-In-Chief | If.'IW IJ . I V EHSITY Mark Shapiro . . . Business Manager SCHOOL uF OLrJTlSTRYFounded in 1861, The Philadelphia Dental College is the Nation’s second oldest dental school. e iladelphia Dental College which become the Dental School ot Temple University, opened Its doors in November of 1863 with John H. NAcQoillen as its dean. t was first located ot 108-110 North 10th Street. This school is by tar the oldest teaching unit in the University, and is the nation’s second oldest dental school. In 1897, the school was moved to 18th and buttonwood Streets. It still holds a firm place in the memories ot those who matriculated there. Ten years later, the Philadelphia Dental College merged with Temple University, thus making dental education an integral part ot the higher education system of the times. The school, which was moved to 18th and Buttonwood Streets in 1891, became a model for the dental schools of that time. The newly equipped post graduate clime. 3 fsnThe library. Dr. Gerald D. Timmons was appointed Dean 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 building located at Broad Street and Allegheny Avenue, which opened its doors a year later to ♦he student body. No efforts were spared to make this building outstanding in every way. The faculty of highly qualified educators follows the ideals of the founders of Temple University in accepting the responsibility of the education of those individuals who ore to care for the dental health and well-being of the nation. 4 Junior A.D.A. meeting, in our spacious auditorium.Basic dental research under the auspices of the Henry Isaiah Dorr Research Fund. The electron microscope. Dr. Henry Isaiah Dorr, who was graduated from the Philadelphia Dental College in 1876, requested that certain of his annuities, valued at $50,000, be set aside to establish the Henry Isaiah Dorr Endowment for Research. The income from the gift to be used to further investigation in the field of Oral Pathology. The Alumni Society of the School of Dentistry, Temple University, through its generous gift, has dedicated the Histopathology Laboratory in memory of Dean I. Norman Broomell. Dean Broomell was a pioneer in the study of Dental Histology, and it is most fitting that this Laboratory, representing the field of work in which he was a foremost authority, be dedicated to his memory. The Dean . Norman Broomell Memorial Laboratory. 5The Freshman Year with its memories of the somber Anatomy Laboratory, gives way to the more technical Sophomore Year. Is it a smile of welcome that our Typodont sports, or is it a huge sigh of relief that we are now Juniors? He shouldn't complain though, his teeth are replaceable and his gingivae are acrylic. The student’s first fiatient. The general human anatomy laboratory.Operative dentistry technic. Sometimes we use a post-occipital approach. IThe Department of Radiodontics is composed of five lead-lined dental radiographic booths, and a student demonstration room with cephalometric and stereographic equipment. Occupying the entire east end of the Radicdontic clinic is a large efficiently planned and equipped processing room with an adjacent mounting and interpretation room. Yes doctor, an incipiency." Vpdegrave tempro-ntandibular technic using a new x-ray unit donated by Dr. Shames of Wilmington, Del. 8From processing dentures to soldering bridges, Temple students do their own lab work. In the latter part of 1957, the class of 1956 donated five new lathes and a professional boil-out table to be placed in the Sobel Laboratory in memory of their classmate Dr. Frederick J. Boudreau, Jr., who was lost in the service of his country. 9 Open wider please.'Times haven’t changed too much. Even in those days the instructors asked for sharp explorers to check off gold foils. "Doctor, for class III cavities the technic calls for a straight handpiece equipped with a tapered cross-cut fissure bur. By the way. doctor, where's your stabilization?'’ 10The clinics, comprising a total of 187 operating units, are all located on the second floor. A separate entrance for patients admits them directly to a receptionist who guides them to the proper department. The restorative and general treatment clinics of the departments of Operative Dentistry, Full and Partial Denture and Fixed Bridge Prosthesis, the Endodontic Clinic and the offices of the heads of the departments occupy the entire west side of the floor. Along the south corridor are the clinics and offices of the Department of Oral Diagnosis with six dental and two medical examination rooms and a medical laboratory. Upholstered dental units and no electric bills. General view of the main restorative clinic." like it here." The children's waiting room. Would you like to he a dental hygienist when you grow up?” The Children's clinic—from fluorides to space maintained. 12Situated in the south east corner of the second floor is the twenty-four unit Klahr Children's Clinic (donated by the late Mrs. Louis W. Klahr) which adjoins the waiting room, offices, and demonstration rooms of the Department of Pedodontics. Next to, and communicating with the Children's Clinic is the ten unit clinic of the Department of Orthodontics with its offices, laboratory, and display room. 13“We extract teeth doctor; we don’t pull them." The well equipped Department of Oral Surgery consists of a centrally located sterilizing room, a four chair exodontia clinic, and two demonstration surgeries, one of which is furnished with a dental operating chair, the other with an operating table. Two registered nurses and an anesthetist are on duty full time. 14 Dentistry u as quite formal in those days."The Oral Hygiene clinic . . . The School of Orol Hygiene is operated in conjunction with the School of Dentistry. It is established on the north side of the second floor in convenient proximity to the clinics. The facilities of the school include a 34 chair clinic which is equipped with modern units and chairs, a waiting room for patients, a lecture room, o laboratory, and the offices of the Director. 15 . . . and the porte polisher in action.'This clinic is utilized for post-graduate training. Graduate Study Facilities An extensive graduate program is arranged annually by the Committee on Postgraduate Studies. A separate post-graduate clinic, equipped with eleven operating units and complete laboratory facilities, several additional seminar rooms, and the facilities of all clinics and laboratories are available to graduate students. The American Association of Gold Foil Oper ators (at left) demonstrating an almost lost art t a packeil house. A post-graduate course in endo dontics (above) utilizes the clinic for praclica instruction. 16AdministrationTHE PRESIDENT ROBERT LIVINGSTON JOHNSON A.B., LL.D. President of Temple University To the Class of 1958: As we face the future we realize that education has became a matter of national concern. I believe that Temple University has gone os far as any university in America in making plans to face the future with sound programs, adequate facilities, and strong faculties. We are proud at Temple University of our great School of Dentistry. It is a credit to us and to the profession of which it is a part.PROGRESS The low structure facing the court orco will house science lecture holls. cosily occcssible without going through the main Chemistry Building (lop left) or the Biology 8uildir.g (top right). On the left is Curtis Moll, the new classroom building. Right, is Peabody Hall, the new women's dormitory. Temple University development plons hove been nationally recognized as sound and far-seeing. The next step is a new Science Center, to cost over four million dollors ond to be locoted on the main campus.To the Class of 1958: As you begin the practice of dentistry, set for yourself the highest standards and the most far-reaching goals. Determine to vindicate the faith and the confidence the faculty has evidenced in you, and strive to make a lasting contribution to the advancement of the profession. Your years of schooling hove served to prepare you for your graduation from dental school and the commencement of your life's work. Commencement day means exactly what the word implies-, to start; to begin. As a heritage, you have the foundation laid down by many dedicated predecessors. As a future, you have an unlimited potential restricted only by your own degree of enthusiasm. The dentist of today is not merely a practitioner. He is also a student and a researcher, striving constantly to keep abreast of and aid in the growth of the profession. I sincerely hope that devotion to your profession and support of your Alma Mater in its efforts to advance the science of dentistry, will remain major considerations in your plans for the future. My personal wish for each of you is a long life of happiness, good health and a just reward for your achievements. Sincerely, G. D. TIMMONS, Dean 21 DEDICATION Friend and father, best of all—buddy, the "little dean"; when help was needed, he was there; we respectfully dedicate this yearbook to Mr. Erie E. Ehly. - 22ERLE E. EHLY, B.S., Ed.M. Secretary to the Faculty 23Freshman THE LUDICROUS OPBRA TOR or the IU.ACKS.MFTH TURNED TOOTH DRAWER Photo-engraving from a copperplate etching, by C. S. Ncgge -about 1735. w mFRESHMEN The Class History If is difficult to reolize fhof we hove, of lost, embarked on fhe final stages of preparation of our life's work. It was difficult also to comprehend the ways and means of T.D.S. the first few weeks we were here. What a shock to be thrown into Maurice's Mysterious Movies while frying to remove the weekend cobwebs from our brains. Then after becoming accustomed to the intricacies of cellular structure we again were lost in the complications of embryological development so lucidly described by Mr. lietch. With fond memories we can look back and remember that ''thing" in the anatomy lab which showed us how much more difficult it could be to learn the gross structure of the human body than its minutiae. With our thirst for knowledge we also acquired an aura and 100 shares in Stopcfte. Dr. Herman competently and eloquently described the hills and valleys of the Oral anotomy world. Biochemistry introduced us to an unholy mixture of test tubes, titrations, and testimony on how some of us would walk up three flights to save 50 J. Then, again, there was plaster, wax, acrylic and all fhe materials so new, strange, and difficult to manipulate. The wonderment of water-powder ratios (I wonder what we learned that for?) and Gilmore needle tests (What’s your curve look like?) that were our first 26contact with Dental Materials gave us new insight into the problems that we will encounter later. Again, how many of us can look back on that class the first semester where we learned about such contraptions os an Odontogogon and that wonderful "Royal Mineral Succcdan-eum?" (You mean you really went to class after those Friday night parties? ) Our first practical contact with Dentistry was in that place of impressions, occlusion rims, and setups; the Prosthetic lab. We began to wonder how we passed that manual dexterity portion of the entrance exams as we tried to put such things os compensating curves and festooning on our dentures. There were heartbreaks too as the secondary impressions stayed on the monikin instead of. in the tray time after time after time and the wrinkles in the compound never seemed to disappear. Second semester we were introduced to microbes and media by Dr. Cobe. There was the hustle and bustle when it was time to get your "meeja" and that shot in the dark called the Boct-e lab exam. We have now completed ' , of our Dental education and look forward to the future with the hope that it will bo as pleasant and busy but not so bewildering os this past year has been. The Frethmon CIoh Officer! shown n the Denial School Museum ore trom left to righti STEVEN FINK. Student Council; SIDNEY HASSENFElD. Treasurer; ELMER YESKO. President; CARY WISER, Vice President; and WALLACE KULIGOWSKI. Secretory. 27R. Amon P. Boltzer A. Bonlc S. Bow A. Berger M. Be r Icy M. Birdmor A. Born low J. Bougom P. Bovlon T. Colabrio T. Coldwell J. Copiwi E. Chermo! C. Cohen M. Cohen S. Cohen A. D'Angelo 28 F. DePoolo J. DiGiollorcnzoM. Diorio J. Doner I. Doyel A, Dutkin M. Dwyer J. Esposito W. Evans M. Fevang S. Fink M. Gcrjon (t. Giovonnoli J. Golden |. Goldstein S. GoldsteinH. Horenbein C. Horn G. Jacobson H. Kafr C. Kekich G. Kelly N. Kline W. Kuligowtlti I. Kupczalc A. Kufi M. Ladov G. lavallo R. Lawless R. Lebby G. Lenkowitr P. Lieb M. Litvin D. litwocfc 30 J. lowney T. LowryH. Popky F. Morjico W. Miller J. Needlemon J. Piroro J. Rauchberg O. Motjko N. Milnick I. Nomchek E. Ploumis R. Reilly 31 A. Moccio R. Pott 8. Podurgiel H. Rosenfeld W. McCarthy R. Moritr G. Pedrick A Pollock C- Soger J. Moxer S. Mantell D McGuigoo E Myerov D. Pirvou M. Sohoffner 0- Shermon J. Shermon C. Siorocki E, Schlouet R. Schoor D. Schwortz J. Simon G. Seligmon C. Skinner J. Stern F. Storey V. Stuecio R. Temlok P. Tereihinski A. Wei»gold W. Wheotley R. While 32 G. Wi»cr E. WozniokE Yesko I. Yorn M ZoNiptni THE FRESHMAN CLASSES I1" • » .,. ,0" °' ,h “" «• « «' . CKO,,, Harold D.O.S., lecturer I. Faggarf, F.A.C.O., oo History of Dentistry. DENTAL HISTORY Dr Faggart A course of sateen lectures given during the first semester of the freshmen yeor designed to acquaint the new dental student with the scope of his chosen profession, os well os to inform him of the social, economic, ond professional responsibilities which will devolve upon him os a dentist. The lectures on history bring to the student the cultural background of the development of the profession with o review of those men who have contributed so unselfishly to its growth ond development.Richard M. Snodgrasse, PH.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Anotomy. Dr» MOUAND. WHITCOMB. SNODGRASSE. BUT2 AND 8EUER GENERAL ANATOMY Dri. Snodgrasse. But . Holland. Whitcomb ond Belter The course in General Anotomy is given throughout the entire freihman year ond cons sts of sixty-tour hours of lecture supplemented by one hundred ninely-two hours of work in the Anaionvcof laboratory The laboratory work is devoted to the study of tne gross anotomy of the entire body, whereby each student dissects on entire cadover giving speciol attention to the head ond neck. BACTERIOLOGY Dr. Cobe ond Mr. leberirnight Instruction is given by meons of lectures and pcoctical work in the laboratory during the second semester of the freshmon yeor. 7he course of lectures includes the morphological ard cultural characteristics of bacteria; the relationship of bocterio to infection ond diseose-. immunology; ond the new ’ chemothefopeu'ic ogenrs. Diseases coused by yeosts ond viruses; the theoretical and ptocticol uses of the Wossermonn. Kahn. Klin . Widal, D ck, Schick, ond the Tuberculin tests,- procticol methods of stefilixotion; a study of the common diseases of the mouth; focal infection ond the baeferio associated with dental caries. In the laboratory, instruction is given in th principles of general bacteriology, preporotion of laboratory media, staining techniques, staining methods. Biological activities of organisms are stressed with ogglutmalion and complement fxotion tests. Diagnostic ond theroupeutic tests o»e demonstrated; detoiled studies ote mode of common pathogenic organisms, with stress placed upon oral pathogens and their cultural ond morphological choracterstics. Mouth smears, culture, and dorkfield exommolions ore emphos»zed. Herbert M. Cobe, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of 8ocleriology. Mr. A K IE3ERKNIGHT The Electron Microscope Mr. J. G. McCunneyDentol Material tab. Utilizing the D M showcose. Drs GlTHENS and SCHACTERlE MATERIALS USED IN DENTISTRY Mr. Rowen, Dt. Gilhens, and Dt. Schacterle A consideration of dentol materials ond their manipulation from a phyjieol and chemicol jtondpomt. The general obiect o the instruction if to fomiliorne the student with moterialf that ore used in the construction of dental restorations and orthodontic appliances. The effects of the physical forces upon dental materials ore studied with on idea of evaluating the substance from o scientific standpoint. Various basic denture rroteriols are studied to detormme values ond advantages from the standpoint of such properties as strength, resistance to force ond erosions, practicability, ond oppeorances. Studies ore mode on such moleriols of dentol interest as gypsum products, wox, gutta percho, cements, porccloins, solders, ebrosives, alloys, acrylic resins, etc. The latter portion of the course will be devoted to a study of metols importont to dentistry including their sources, methods of extracting them, their physical, chemical, and general metallurgical properties and uses. The manipulations necessaty to moke them practical from a dental standpoint will be a feature of the course. The laboratory course covers a study of setting time ond heof evolution of mixes of gypsum products under the influence of reiardert ond accelerators. VoriOus solders ond alloys ore made and tested for melting point, hordness. etc Dentol omolgoms ond alloys are made and studied. Gold is extracted from alloys ond mode chemically pure. Annealing and tempering are carried out on steel, and tests involving pyromelry ore conducted. Robert Rowan, B.S., PH.C., Professor of Biochemistry ond Dentol M.atenols BIOCHEMISTRY Mr Rowers. Dr. Githens. ond Dr. Schoderle Includes a comprehensive study of the properties of solutions in relation to protoplasm together with the physical and chemical ows governing their behovior. The important articles of diet such os corbohydrotes. lipids, proteins, vitamins, soils, or.d water are studied in groups ond separately ond chemicol tests to distinguish between them ond to identify them individually are considered This is followed by a study of enzymes ond the foctors involved in the speed of their reactions upon the several substrates. Solivory, gastric, ond poncrootic digestion and oil factors involved ore studied. The composition of blood is considered and various important functions of blood from o physico-chemical ospect ore studied thoroughly, A study of the physico-chemical reactions involved in metabolism and energy exchonge is followed by a study of the chemicol properties ond tests of such secretions and excretions os saliva, gastric juice, and urine. A laboratory course correlated with the lectures includes a study ol the reactions ond behoviors of such mofcriols os ommo ocids. ureo. protein, carbohydrates, ond fats. The work of the lotter parr of the course includes qualitative and quontitol.ve studies of blood, and secretions and excretions such os solivo. gostic |uice, and unne. The course is a comprehensive study of practicol phyvologicol chemistry in which students ore required to submit complete reports of their analyses. The relationship to dentistry i poromounf. Exoctly 4.5 c.c -s." In thn instance you multiply . , -Maurice I. leitch, 8.S., M.S., Profesior of Generol Histology ond Embryology Or DllWORTH— . o relief orea is cut right here . GENERAL HISTORY AND EMBRYOLOGY Mr. leitch The sub ect matter of this course n presented to complete and co ordinate fhe background in onatomy so os to form a foundation for pathology and other fields of knowledge of $ig nificonce in the profession of dentistry. The student is given opportunities to develop observotionol ond analytical abilities by meons of lectures, demonstrations, ossianed reodmgs. and. more especially, by practical studies with the microscope of histologicol and embryological specimens, some of which he preoores in order to become fomilior with microscopic technique. The progress of the student in developing a comprehensive co-ordinated view of the field is determined by objective practicol and theoretical examinations given from time to time. looie A'eolor connective tissue? Dr KNAST— . . iust trim owoy this excess . . . PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY Or Pollordy, Me Murray, Dilwo'th, lonrr Salerno Gregory. Knost. Mulvey, Ries. Roeck, Smith. Wilson. Bomba and Schiesser Prosthetic Dentistry is taught throughout the entire eight semesters of the dentol program by lectures ond demonstrations, and by laboratory ond clinicol p'octice. The freshman and sophomore courses ore designed to introduce the student to the fundamentals of the extensive and complex bio-mechanical and esthetic problems nvolved in full ond port'd denture design ond construction The work in these two yeors (sixty-four hours of lecture ond three hundred twenty hours wo-'k in the technic lobarotoryl s in preparation for Clinical Prosthetics in the lunior ond senior yeors. and to provide the background necessary for the lectures and loborotory work on the more advanced and intricate phoses of the sublet which ore presented during these years. Neophytei S(iLouis Herman, O.D.S., F.A.C.D., Drs. MERVINE, KLEIN, ond FAGGART. Professor of Oral Anolomy. ORAL ANATOMY Dr . Herman, Faggarf, Morvine and Klein A study of teeth from the eruptive stage until adult life, their position in the mouth, calcification, ond methods of annotation. Comparative Dental Anatomy is given before a detailed study of the teeth of man it considered. The relation of various forms of diet is emphasized. Nomenclature, microscopicol onatomy, types, contour, external and internal anatomy of deciduous ond permanent teoth. Arrangement of teeth, their eruption ond occlusion, the alveolar process, peridental membrane and gum tissue of moxillo ond mandible. Horizontal and longitudinal dissections ond drowings of natural teeth and carvings in wax ond plotter ore made in the laboratory. 37Sophomore THE CHARI. AT AN Front the painting by Theodore Rombouts 11597-16)7). mm wm y.Ttfy,SOPHOMORES The Class History After a summer of beach parties, summer jobs and laziness the sophomore class returned to the school with more exuberance than thought possible. It was a good thing, though, because due to the "changes" it was necessary for us to be on our toes every minute. After all, its getting tougher and tougher to pull a fast one. It was, however, a very full year since we learned about so many new things in Dentistry. This was the year we felt we were doing the things we had dreamed about for so long. There were the new laboratories: Crown and Bridge where the intricacies of the three quarter and the dowel crown or repeat costing became part of our dental repertoire. There was the ecstasy of that first bridge (You mean the abutments have to be parallel?) and the second bridge (I still don't see why they hove to be parallel.) Operative lab was a real experience. We learned of flares and gingival seats, retention points, and gold foil (How does this stuff stick?) This was where we wished that people could have those upper Class 40M's prepared while they were standing on their heads. There was also that feeble attempt to learn how to focus tho magnifying mirror or do the cavity preparations in any mirror. It was like heaven. "By virtue of" the fact that we were sophomores, we became acquainted with the developing tooth germ and the histology of the developed tooth and its supporting structures. Then, after we had mastered, or so we thought, the appearance of these normals we were thrown into the abnormal. This was very good except that nobody remembers the normal anymore. In Oral Pathology we also learned about the practical applications of this course. "I mean it fellas' this is your bread and butter. But it was fun. Where else are the lights out for four hours a week? Well remembered is the sweat and tears of trying to learn those General Pathology slides as the exam time drew near. It was probably the most difficult time of year as one slide slowly looked like another and cancer just seemed to be cancer instead of basal cell carcinoma and lymphosarcoma et al Second semester was also the time of reamers and files and scalers and curettes. Diet had a new meaning to us and we suddenly discovered that none of us knew how to brush our teeth. To our amazement we discovered that all painful teeth are not extracted. Words like access and lateral condensations started to enlarge our dental vocabulary. Best remembered are those Friday afternoons |How the heck can that guy lecture for two hours without any notes?) We learned about dosages and drugs, but just never seemed to get them together the way they should be. Then there were those volumes of notes (3 pages on one drug?) that just couldn't stay in order and only made Pharmacology more confusing. Now that it is over we can look back and think how lucky we really were as we look forward to the sweat and strain of our clinic years where the mouth becomes part of the body and talks back to us, and the "point' problem becomes a thing of reality. The Sophomore Class Officers ore from left to right: B. KLINIKOWSKI, Secretory; FRED SHUUK. Vice President; STEPHEN McCONNEl. President; MICHAEL WEBER, Treasurer; LOUIS FRANZINI. Student Council. 41a mk J. Anoicovogc R. Annij D. Boglivo R, Bogrcmion K. Borneff P. Bc!oirini A. Biiionij A. BIock S. Bcdnor N. Brcsjadt A. Brelfner W. Brunelle C. Byck H. Chejnick B. Cohen D. DeFctie V. DeFronco P. DePoolo 42 R. Brennon M. Buihman W. Corrigon J. Croig M. Dunconion V . DunsionR. Opitein J. Fido 4. R. Forman R. Gigliotti P. Gordon M. Golllieb A. Greonberg M. Greenberg I. Greenberg R. Hofter N. Hankin R. Hardy M. Hiro» J. Hiltlcman T. Hohnhold L. Hollzman J. Howiir J. Hutchman 43 • I. Koplon R. Karos P. Kosenchafc W. Kates R. Kaufman S. Korbich H. Kramer M. Kocis E. Krupo O S E. Leahy L. Madden S. McConnell B. Klinikowski R. Left A. Lorxeaux V. Mortino 44 H. Lull 8. Maser T. Levi no P. Marino G. MalikS. Olsher D. Pockmon i. Noupauer H. Novack J. Povel J. Peepe W. Pinkerton D. Polk S. Pollord C. Porrini W. Potter R. Priboll J. Pruiiock N. RauschH. Soifermon A. Spindlor A. Stein I. Slillmon i. Sullivon R. Sumner W. Slutzel T. Tobo F. Thomp on M. Tyion 46 M. Udell P. Viehmon S. Toplon M. TtokoiI. Wesler Jo M. Yornof? ). Watson Si ' J . M. Weber R. Waits THE SOPHOMORE CLASSES Leonard N. Parris, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Endodontics. Dale f. Roeck, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. Jacoby T. Rothner, D.D.S., P.A.C.D., Professor of Periodontics. David E. Mann, Jr., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Phormacology PHARMACOLOGY Dr. Mann The course in Pharmacology consists of sixty-four hours of lecture ond demonstration. The important d'ugs and the responses which they incur in living tissue a e studied and evaluated. Representatives from each of the drug groups ore chosen and their characteristics and octions reviewed, particular emphasis being placed on thoso which have dentol implications. Speciol attention is dttected to the proper writing of dental prescriptions, to analgesics, antibiotics, and onesthesio. In oddilion, the broad features of toxicology ore presented for those drugs of significant use in dental practice. 47I never miscast Metro J. Kotanchlk, D.D.S. Asiociote Professor of Crown ond Bridge Prosthesis. CROWN AND BRIDGE PROSTHESIS Drs. Ewing, Kotanchik. Miller, Brewer, Koczmor, McGinnis, Saylor, Stover, Weisenberger, tuziemski ond Rote Beginning in the sophomore year otvd carrying on through the junior and senior yeors, the student receives instruction and troining in the principles of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis. In the d’doctic work, the student is tought the fundamentals of tooth preporotion. various types of attachments used in modem fined partial dentures, the variations ond modification of stondord cavity preporotion for the specialized use in this field, the indications ond contraindications for fixed restorations, ond the teehmcol procedures in their preporotion ond insertion. The didactic material is supplemented by one hundred ond ninety-two hours of practice in the technique loborotory during the sophomore ond tunior years. Every effort is mode to keep the student informed of the most recent advances in the use of new techniques ond materials. Voluob'e clmieol experience is gained throughout the junior and senior years with o variety of demonstrations by the entue staff and by actuol student practice in the clinic. The entire course in Crown ond Bridge Prosthesis is designed to follow closely occeptoble procedures found in o successful dental prochee Textbooks written by members of the staff corefully correlote the entire course. Uppor Loft. Dr G A WEISENBERGER Left, Dn G ROSE and C B. BREWER. Al right, Di W. H. SAYLOR. 48Andrew J. Donnelly, M.D., Professor of Genetal Pathology. GENERAL PATHOLOGY Dr Donnelly The course it intended to encourage the tophomote ttudent to ute Hu knowledge of onotomy, embryology, hittology. chemmry, physiology ond bacteriology so thot he may understood in tome measure the morbid condit-ons and processes that offect the body From hi» studies of diseose, it is hoped thot the ttudent will learn to approach ond undertake diagnosis ond Ireotment of patients intelligently. Frederic James, L.M.M.S.S.A., D.D.S., Professor of Hitlopolhology ORAL HISTO-PATHOLOGY Dr James The course in Orol Histology given during the first semester of the sophomore year takes up the tpeoolncd study of the mictoonolomy of the teeth, periodontal membrane, mucous membtanes, and other oral tissues ond organs The detailed embtyological development of these structures is also studied. The material s presented by means of lectures, demonstrations, models, protected mico slides ond through thirty two hours of microscopic work in the Histology lofcorotory In Orol Pathology, the fundomentols of Generol Pathology ore extended ond applied to the diseases ond deficiencies incident to the orol cavity. The subject matter is presented by lectures, slides, natural color photographs, gross specimens, and models. Porliculor attention is given to the diseases of the poradonlium, the dental pulp, the teeth, the ehurocter and clossilicotion of cysts ond tumors, ond the influence of systematic diseose upon the oral structures The student it given the opportunity of studying in the laboratory the microscopic lections of the coses which he has observed ond may be treating in the clinic, thus bringing into procbcol application the basic principles which he has learned in previous workDrs MERVINE. HERMAN, KLEIN ond FAGGART. OPERATIVE DENTISTRY Drs. Hermon, Mervine, Faggorf ond Klein. The course in Operative Dentistry in the sophomore year introduces »he student to the science ond on of restoring, with vorioos moteriols, the lost portions of the teeth The nomenclature, classification ond rules of covity preparation, ond tnstrumenlology ore presented. A detailed study ol restorative materials is mode ond gold (oil. silver omolgom, silicate cements ond self-curing ocrylics are inserted in technic teeth ond natural teeth. Various operative techniques ore performed by the student, such as rubber dam application, separation of teeth and examination and charting of the mouth. The sixty-four hours of lecture, given throughout the year, ore supplemented by one hundred ond nine-two loborolory hours of practice ond instruction to the technical ort of executing the didactic material. This course is the important background for the actual clinical work commenced in the junior year in the Department of Clinicol Operative Dentistry. The big moment of the Sophomore yeor ... the fitting for the clinic gowns. 50PHYSIOLOGY Dr. lorson ond StofT An extensive study of the functions ond intet-reloiions of the vorious otgons of the body it undertaken in the course in Physiology. The mechomsm of respirotion ond gaseous exchange. blood formation and circulation, digestion and utilization of foods, the endocrines ond their inter-relationships, secretion, excretion, ond other glandular activities, and a detailed Hody of the central ond autonomic nervous system, are a few of the divisions considered. Instruction is given in the sophomore year with sixty-four lecture hours ond one hundred twenty-eight laboratory hours. The laboratory work is devoted to a study on suitable experimental animals of the normal functional activities discussed in the lectures. Evert J. larson, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Professo of Physiology. ORTHODONTICS Drs Hedges. Coben. Cfisci. londe, lubowitz, Stexeski, and Adiego, Dentol Hygienist (Mrs.) Esther Doyle. P.D.H The objectives of the course in Orthodontics ore to train the student in the fundamentals of occlusion, the study of growth ond development, the recognition of malocclusion in its vorious stages, ond the institution of preventive measures. The pre-dinical instruction in the sophomore year is devoted to a comprehensive presentation of general evolution of the body and teeth; a resume of comparative dentitions; o study of the form stresses, ond forces of the human dentition; a review of the osteology and myology of the head and neck with particular emphosis on the bones of the face and the muscles of mastication and deglutition.- and a correlation of the foregoing sublets to all phoses of Dentistry. The second semester includes o description of the various methods of growth studies with particular emphasis on cephalometric roenfgenogrophy; rates, sites, and orcos ol growth in the head, growth of the lows and eruption of the teeth; the norm concept ond variations; forces of normal occlusion, etiology ol malocclusion,- and classification of malocclusion. The first semester of the tunior yoor is devoted to o summary of Orthodontics including a history of early observations with the development of the concept of normol occlusion; the advent of the functional concept; a description of oorly mechanisms.- the principles of present-day treolment. o complete onolysis of all current appliances, treatment problems; preventive orthodontics: ond on evaluation of records with appraisal of results Instruction is supplemented by the use ol lantern slides, drawings ond models. Eoch student ■$ assigned o definite time for observation in the orthodontic clinic where he receives supplemental instruction in cote onolysis ond treatmnt planning, particularly os pertains to the patients under treatment in the Orthodontic Clinic at that time. Robert B. Hodgos, D.D.S., M.S., Professor of Orthodontics. 51Junior THE DENTIST Tim picture by Gerard Dow (1672) portrays the dentist of the period exploiting his dexterity in extruding before an open window for the benefit of the public. ? . ■’ V • ?JUNIORS THE CLASS HISTORY "We have nothing to fear but fear itself," should be the motto of every Junior class. But is it? No! During our first two years all we heard was. The floor, and then, upon our introduction to the clinic, we were picking ourselves up off "the floor." It all started on the bright Friday morning of September 16th, 1955. One hundred and thirty-two strange faces gathered together in a mass of bewilderment and confusion in the Dental School auditorium to be welcomed by Dr. Herman. This was the starting gun in our race through the years of professional training before us. Ever since that day we can still remember the philosophical advice of Dr. Herman, "Don't listen to the upper clossmen." Our freshman year began, and before we could take our first step it was over. Looking back on the past ten months we found we had stored up knowledge and know-how without even realizing it. We had looked death in the face every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon, but to us it was just another manikin of learning as were our prosthetics mechanical man and our bacteriology and histology microscopes. Every Friday we had our expedition to the fourth floor of "Vapor and Odor." "What I mean to soy is, that Friday was test tube day in Biochemistry Laboratory. The first few months of fetal life in Dental School were spent doing research to find out what "luz-aeriolar" meant, the term heard before dawn every Monday morning. The course we all remember so vividly, because the callouses from that senseless Filing, drawing, and carving have not yet left our fingers, is Dental Anatomy. But now we realize all that unnecessary work is really the basis of our future profession. And then, as stated before, it all ended. Were we any different in June of 1956 than we were in September of 1955? Our summer vacation soon ended and with the confidence of "old pros" one hundred and thirty-two tan faces were packed into the school lobby with pockets bulging. Little did we know how the value of the dollar had diminished, but we soon found out. 54Our ancestors (the class of 1958) warned us of a rough sophomore year and we took heed. Many were the days when we arrived home past the dinner hour after spending an enjoyable five or six shocking hours in Physiology Laboratory. All our short lives we studied the three "R's," but now we learned of a new concept in education—the three P's, Physiology, Pharmacology, and Pathology. If anyone ever had trouble with the three R's don't even ask about the trouble they had with the three P's. Pathology is the study of diseases; yes, our diseases. When we had a lecture on T.B., all one hundred and thirty-two of us had the symptoms of T.B., and the same was true for leprosy, cancer, syphillis, etc. The sophomore year not only aided in developing dentists but also hypochondriacs. But luck was still with us because we learned what drugs to take for our imaginary diseases from our "walking encyclopedia," or should we say, walking pharmacopeia," Dr. Mann. Our knowledge of Dentistry in this our second year increased by leaps and bounds, "by virtue of" Drs. James, Roeck, Herman, and Kotanchik. The metal manikin was a familiar sight in Prosthetics Laboratory, but we encountered another of our patients in Crown and Bridge and Operative Dentistry Laboratories. This was our colorful and shapely Dentoform. On these our model patients" we began learning the art of dentistry. We became expert specialists for patients whose teeth unscrew, and found it a difficult lesson to look at the world through a mouth mirror. But os before the year flew by and left us on the doorstep of the Clinic floor. Were we any different in June of 1957 than we were in September of 1955? Lift that chair, tote that case. Yes, we now entered the Clinical year and soon all apprehension was dispelled. Before us lay a year well to be remembered. Can we ever forget the meeting of our first patient, or the first cavity preparation, or the first pulpal exposure, or the first time we were ever addressed as Doctor. Dentistry was all around us and within us. Between all the running to and from the lectures and the laboratories, and the rushing around the Clinic floor from chair to cage and back again, we got all the exercise we needed. All our mechanical patients came to life with the flow of saliva and the nervous movements of the mouth becoming a reality. Are we any different this June of 1957 than we were in September of 1955? Yes, some of us became husbands and some fathers, but all of us have become wiser and closer to graduation. For all the knowledge we have gathered in the past three years, we can thank the faculty of the Dental school. What is before us? Onward! J. PENNINGTON, Treosurer; M BROWN, Secretary; R. MATSUNACA. Student Council; RICHARD GOODMAN, President; S. MAIOUF, J.A.D.A. Representative ond R. ORBACH, Vice President 550. Annaftd H. Askin V. Botdossono W. Bloke K. Bomje J. Conti M. Corson W. P. Davis 56 W. R. Dovis R. DeSipioA, Drogon J. Druckenmiller B. Eockloff P. Edlin P. Enen C. Fowl E Feldman R. Fetdmon P. Fennel R. Feuer»fcin A. Field J Fiero S. Fogelmon W. Frantz J. Freedmon A. Goteiy M. Geene D. George r- E. Freedmon ✓ J G. GoodrichH. V . Ho lom j. Honley s., Guofn, n K Kolmo«»on J. Inano S. Horowit H. Holttmon F Kctleher 8 Karror C Kofozuloi D Kappel S. Kovnot A. Kramer V. Kreutey 58 H Krinick W. KwochkaG. leibowitz B. teinwebef 0. loipo!d P. Lernor H. tevmion E. Leviii I. Lipicin 9. Lipshutz S. Malouf k H. Marcuj M. Mark: R. Matjonogo P. McDodc S. Molnick H. Minut C. Ponarollo T PapoulS't P. Pordy 59 W. Pccncy J. PenningtonA. Pevcatore R. Proisner R. P octor B. Rosenson M. Rothman C. Scnalore R. Shames 8. Shefk I. Shore E. Silbermon W. Silvermon G. Smernofl P- Sm.th R. Spmcllo H, Stouffcr ). Susanin G- Sessman 0. Swimley 6ft J Tobourne R. ToylorJ. Thompson D Tihonsky W. W.rthlin THE H. Tuber R. Volin M. Yorio R. Zohm JUNIOR CLASSES M. Waltz k E Weljh James R. Cameron, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.I.C.A., D.Sc., Professor of Oral Surgery John W. Hamilton, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery ORAL SURGERY Du. Cameron, Homilton, Henry, Checchi©, CloytOtt, Ciordono. Moron, McAfee, Rom. Cossolio, leiser. ond lewandowski Oral Surgery in the |umoi year it devoted to the fundamental of jurgery and diagnosis. The jtudent • taught the importance of eorly recognition ot turgical condition! of the mouth, jows. ond onociated ports Special tmphasi is laid upon the value of laboratory procedure! 01 an aid in turgical diagnosis and treatment The student i also given instruction in medical problem of interest to the dentist. Eorly in the year, o fix to eight hour review of the surgical onotomy of the foce, jow , neck ond cordio-vosculor y tem is given to the closs by the Professor of Anotomy. Also given during the junior year ore the course in Exodontia ond Anesthejio wherein the surgical principle , technic, ond complication involved in the removol of teeth ore dii-cuited and clinical demonstration ond proctice ore begun. The instruction in Ane thes a embraces the use of oil local ond general anesthetic agent commonly used in the removal of teeth ond other surgical procedures. Methods of resuscitation are covered in the lecture course and demonstration given in the clinic. Beginning with the senior year, the cheme of instruction is concentrated upon the con-siderolion of lurgical ond pathological conditions of the mouth, jow , foce, nose, ond throat, including the accessory sinuses which ore of interest to tho dentist. 61Bernard B. Soturcn, D O S., Assooofe Professor of Periodontics. PERIODONTICS Drs Rothner, Soturen, Chilton, Motsko. DiOio, Dubinski and Stewort Periodontics it the tcience thot deolt with the supporting structures of the teeth in health and disease. The objective of the eourte in Periodontics it: to give adequate training for meeting the problems m Periodontics presented m the general practice of Dentistry,- to corrdote the science of Periodontics with other bronches of Dentistry; to encourage an interest m reseorch or further study; ond to create an understanding of the science so that a better evaluation of new technics moy be made. The course is taught by meons of illustrated lectures, demonstrations, laboratory exorcises with monikins, seminars, ond elinicol experiences, lectures are given in the second semester of the sophomore yeor ond ore continued throughout the junior year, laboratory exercises ore arranged to prepare for clinical experiences. Demonstrations ore given in the clinic. The octual clinical treatments ore practiced by both junior ond senior year students in fulfillment of requirements for graduation. Jacoby T. Rothner, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Periodontics. RADIODONTICS Drs. Updegrave. Sommortino, Morcucci. Potts, Shemo, Mohr ond Mrs. Cooper The didactic material on Radiodontics is presented in thirty-two hours of lecture in the junior yeor. The course covers design and function of the radiographic unit, protection against injury, bosic fundamentals of technique, description ond comparison of techniques ond the processing of films, lectures olso include radiographic interpretation with emphasis on its correlation with the clinical examination. Radiographs are taken of all clinic patients by the Junior and Senior students to whom the patients ore assigned. This gives the student practical experience in taking, processing ond interpreting intro-oral and extra-oral radiographs of patients Further practical experience is goined from regular assignments to the radiodontic clinic. 62ENDODONTICS D»s. Amsterdam, Porris, Choron, Krosner. Rappoport and Evans Includes instruction in the etiology, pathology, diognosis ond treotment of diseases of she dental pulp and periapical tissues. Sophomore Year —Locturc course— 16 hours Technique course— 8 hours Junior Year —Clinical Demonstration- 8 hours Clinical Practice— Conservative Treatment Senior Year —Lecture Course— 8 hours Clinical Practice— Conservative ond Surgical Treatment CROWN AND BRIDGE PROSTHESIS Joseph Ewing, D.D.S., F.A.C.O., Professor of Crown ond Bridge Prosthesis. Leonard N. Parris, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Endodontics. PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY Carl E. McMurray, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Clinical Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. 63 Harold J. Lanfz, B.S., D.D.S., M.Ed. Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry.John A. Kolmer, M.D., Dr. P.H., M.S., D. Sc., IX..D., L.H.D., r.A.C.P., F.A.C.D., Professor of Medicine. INTERNAL MEDICINE Dft. John A. Kolmer ond John H. Kolmer The course of instruction in Internol Medicine consists of thirty-two lectures and thirty-two clinics during the junior year ond thirty-two clinics during the senior yeor, totaling ninety-six hours. Special emphasis is given those systemic d-seases with orol manifestations, of possible orol origin, of importance in relation to exodontio ond oral surgery, ond those thot may be detected or suspected by reason of manifestations involving the nose, throat, face, scolp and neck falling within the range of observation of dentists. In addition, however, the course of instruction is broadened to include important systemic diseases, without oral etiology or orol manifestations, which the dentist moy suspect from the history of the patient. In this manner an effort is mode to cover those diseases with the domain of modern internal medicine about which dentists should have sufficient knowledge for intelligent cooperation with physicians in rendering adequofe service to patients. The lectures ore devoted to diseases of the heart ond blood vessels; the urogenital system with special reference to the kidneys; the blood and blood-forming organs; the respiratory tract; the gostrointestinol troct with special reference to the sfomoch, duodenum, liver ond biliary tract; orthritis and allied diseases; the endocrinopothies. metabolism with special refence to diabetes mellitus, obesity ond malnutrition,- the ovitaminoses; allergic diteoses: certain diseases of the nervous system, including psychosomatic disorders, and infectious diseases with speciol reference to focal infection, syphilis, erysipelas .scarlet fever, diphtheria, mumps, Ludwig s angina, octmomycosis ond moniliosis. A stondard textbook of medicine is employed and assignments, for which students ore held responsible, ore given ot each lecture. All climes ore given m the Erny medical amphitheatre of Temple University Hospital. An effort is mode to present ond discuss as many different diseoses as possible with a minimum of unnecessary duplication. At each clinic o member of the dental faculty is present to discuss in detail the actual or potential dental aspects of each cose presented from the standpoints of etiology ond diagnosis. All students are required to moke complete notes on the history, physical ond speciol examinations, and discussions of each cose. During the senior yeor eoch student also receives two hours of speciol instruction in physical diagnosis with special reference to diseases of the cardiovascular system. In addition, a medical clinic is conducted three mornings a week in the School of Dentistry. Patients requiring medical exominotons ore referred to this clinic by the departments of orol diagnosis, oral surgery, periodontics, orthodontics, pedodontics etc. As for as possible, students ore required to accompany their potients ond assist in taking medical histories and makmg physical examinations. ONCOLOGY Drs. Costigliano ond Shigeoka The course in Oncology is given throughout the entire tunior yeor and consists of forty-eight hours of lecture ond weekly diagnostic climes ot the Oncologic Hospital. The student is taught the newer concepts in tho diagnosis ond management of orol malignant disease, ond at the Oncologic Hospital Clinic he is given the opportunity to observe new patients and follow-up patients as they go through the clinic, to participate in the exominotions, ond to witness ocfual performance of biopsies ond dental procedures incident to the management of orol molignoncy. The student also mokes ward rounds. 64PEDODONTICS Or . Ritscri, Beatty, McKenna, Bmns. Moore, and Cxornecki The lectures on Pedodonties ore presented during »he junior yeot. The extreme importance of the primary dentition ii cmphasired and the special procedure which ore necessary in the care of children are discussed. The preventive aspects of child oral heolth ore stressed ond the newer concepts of cones elimination ore given ottention. Clinical practice in Pedodonties in the Klohr Children's Clinic is olio begun in the |unior year and much valuable experience in the diagnosis ond management of oral and related systemic diseases is gained. During the junior ond senior yeors, an opportunity is provided for the student to obtoin additional experience ond to observe the close relationship between the medical ond dental professions at the St. Christopher's Hospital for Children Clinical practice includes preventive ond reporolive procedures on the primary, mixed, ond immature permanent dentition; maintenance of space due to premature loss ond preservation of the oral structure to the twelfth yeor. Ernest F. Rltsert, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Pedodonties. OPERATIVE DENTISTRY Dr. Weil In the junior yeor, the didactic ond laboratory work which were begun in the previous yeor ore extended and elaborated to include more complex, intricate, and detailed phases of the subject. Practical application of the work is commenced in the Clinic, ond the lectures include discussions of the problems which the student encounter in his practice. This second course m Operative Dentistry is presented throughout the yeor by means of thirty-two hours of lecture ond sixty-four laboratory hours The thirty-two hour lecture course its the senior yeor concern itself with the exacting refinements ond precisions essential to the highest type of professional achievement, os well os to discussions of the problems and needs which arise in the practice of Dentistry. 65 Carlo Well, D.D.S., Professor of Operotive Dentistry.ORAL DIAGNOSIS S. Leonard Rosenthal, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.A.D.M., Professor of Oral Diagnosis From left to right Dr. IRVIN FRIEDMAN, Dr. EDMUNDO 8 NERY. Dr HERBERT BRILLIANT ond Dr. ROSENTHAL Dr. ROBERT MOHR RADIODONTICS Dr. ALBERT J. POTTS 6G Dr. UPOECRAVE ond Dr. SHEMOORAL SURGERY Jamas R. Cameron, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., D.Sc. Professor of Orol Surgery From left. Or. WILLIAM L. HECK, Dr. J. HARMON , HENRY, Dr. PHILLIP E. McLAUGHLIN. ond Dr. JOHN W HAMILTON f 7ENDODONTICS Leonard N. Parris, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Endodontics Dr Bernord Evans in demonstration clinic PROSTHETICS DR WILLIAM B WILSON CARL E. McMURRAY. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D., Clinical Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry; JAMES HAZELWOOD, Instructor in Laboratory Technique; HAROLD J. LANTZ, B S., D O S . M Ed . Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Coordinator of Clinics MICHAEL A. SALERNO, D.D.S., Assist-ant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry "Mac” demonstrates tooth selection to Dr. John L Mulvey. Dr. H. Norris Smith and Dr. LantzJoseph Ewing, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Crown ond Bridge Prosthesis. CROWN AND BRIDGE ARNOLD K. MILLER, D.D.S., Assist-ont Professor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Dr. EARL I. STOVER. Dr, JOHN MOTSKO Df. METRO J. KOTANCHICK Dr. KACZMAR and Dr. THEODORE KACZMAR PERIODONTICS Dr. ANTHONY Dl DIO, Or JOHN MOTSKO and Dr. NEAL W. CHUTQN. 09 Dr. NEAL W. CHILTON, D.D.S., M.P.H., Ass.stonl Professor of PeriodonticsPEDODONTICS Dr. ROBERT MOORE WILLIAM H 8INNS. JR.. A.B., D.D.S.. ond Dr. JOHN McKENNA B. ELIZABETH BEATTY. D.D.S., Assoc-ote Professor of Pododontics Music to soothe the savoge boost'' Miss Jeon Wbiddon ond Mis. Diano Goodmon 70Of. FREDERICK S. WEIHAM ond Dr. JAMES W. CRAIG Dr. J. WALLACE FORBES Dr. LAWRENCE £. HESS, Dr. CHARLES A NAGLE. JR., Dr LOMBARDI ond Dr. YACKEL Dr. Carlos Well, Prolejior of Operotiv D n»is»ry Dr. JOSEPH LOMBARDI OPERATIVE DENTISTRY Dr CHARLES SANTANGELO ond Dr. ROBERT F. YACKEL Dr. JOSEPH REICH 71Mrs. Alberta O sher, Mrs. Elizabeth Glasby and Mitt Virginia Bertino Secretaries, Office of the Dean M' - tou rin T,0d ken r w MiSS Arlene Poletz, Secretary, -----------•“'ite Studies Off'c of PoJf Graduate OII»« ,hff T l«Phon Operator _- Dr. Timmons- Mr. Herman Bryson, Technician, Deportment o Anotomy The Student Book Store Men of the Momtenonce Stoff 5 C. Ou ezian and Miss tvone. Technicians, Oral Hit-and Pathology. Mr. Alex Mucha Director. Ouporf-ment of Visuol Education One of the three dental supply houses located in the East wing of the Dental School. 72STAFF Leo Kitchenman in charge of Sterilisation— "This beats Alice any day" Joiie rings it up. "Thcnk you very much—como again." Mrs. Pfeiffer weight in 73 Mi« Jeon Whidden, Pcdodontics Mrs. Josephine Gabryelewicx and Mrs. Elizabeth Pfeiffer Mrs. Frances Nester, Record! Oral Surgery Assisting Staff The ladiet toko o coffee breok W, ■ ' Mrs. Catherine CooperSENIORS "THE DENTIST" Lithograph print, from on oil painting in the Dreiden Gallery by Gerard Von Honlhont (1S92-I6S6). Flemith. ,»v; SENIORS Our History FRESHMAN YEAR: An achievement. The achievement: man years of under-graduate school, highly competitive, have gone by the board. Through required courses and elective courses, majors and minors, schedule conflicts and prerequisites. Some subjects tough as nails, highly demanding, others vague and uninteresting, as thick as sin and os dry as dust. Then came the fateful day, an interview with Uncle Lou. As the smog cleared, you found yourself on Broad Street with a letter of acceptance in your hand. The dean started the year off with a bong: "Don't listen to upper classmen!" "So how are we supposed to learn anything?" The calendar says that four years have passed, yet it seems as though only yesterday you slept through fourteen layers of squamous cells and the intricacies of the Kolmer compliment fixation test. "Miller's Minstrels" strutted their stuff on the Anatomy stage to the music of 'Butz', Bleatin', B.......s." The freshman year is filled with Temple's part in American History. Z. John Gregory constructed a set of dentures for Paul Bunyon making Doc Greg the record holder for the largest set of falsies known to man. Uncle Lou extracted the teeth (and has been using them for demonstrations ever since), and the Ripper cured the acrylic. "I mean to say I can boil water!” The Freshman year, when D.D.S. means Determined Dental Student. • SOPHOMORE YEAR: A grind. Everything grinds. Operative lab. Crown and Bridge lab. Prosthetics lab—grind ivorine, amalgam, foil, gold, grind porcelain, acrylic, stone, and shellac. Physiology lab, pathology lab—grind your nails, grind your teeth, grind your bock. Lecture time, lecture time Morning, noon, and night time Eight o'clock, nine o'clock, ten o'clock, talk! Eleven o'clock, twelve o'clock, one o'clock, talk! Periodontics, endodontics, orthodontics, and double barreled Pharmacology. Keep your nose to the grindstone! Non illigilimalus carborundum!" 76The Sophomore year when D.D.S. means Dejected Dental Student. Only because close on the heels of the Sophomore years comes the ... . • • JUNIOR YEAR: a holocaust. O, Mister Webster, O, Mister Century, O, Muses, O, Creator of the tongues of man: Where may we find words to describe this veritable Hell? Dante describes but seven circles, we have experienced eight, viz: prosthetics, crown and bridge, operative, perio, endo, diagnosis, x-ray, and pedo. Surrounding the "pit" are situoted many smoll square openings wherein dwell the keepers of the flame. There behind closed doors these horned men crouch and hatch fiendish plots over cauldrons of steaming students skulls. Thrice weekly, we ascend from the second floor fire to the third floor frying pan where the bretheren of the horned men smite us with words and punch cards. It has been said that a Temple grad is assured the Kingdom of Heaven, for he hos survived the Holocaust of Hell. "Non llligitimatus Incineratoruml” The Junior year when D.D.S. means Damn Dental School! SENIOR YEAR: A rediscovery. The rediscovery of the finer things in life: television, theater, movies, ping-pong, pinochle, darts. Monday morning, tennis; Wednesday, golf; Saturday, more golf; Sundoy, sleep, blessed sleep. Some of the fire and brimstone remain, but if is like a mosquito, persistent and annoying, a menace to health, which must be eradicated. Subtle changes have taken place within the class during the last four years, Petrucelli and Schniftlich have left us to be replcced by Peters and Shelter. You walk with your head a little higher, your hand is just a bit more sure. No longer is it a monumental feat to take a full mouth x-ray series in a half-hour, rubber dam application requires but seconds, "carious" exposures are less frequent. At last, at last! The end is in sight, the goal of a lifetime. To Hell with the horned men, you're getting out. OUT! The Senior year, when, at last, D.D.S. means Doctor of Dental Surgery. By MARK SHAPIRO The senior doss officers ore-. J. VISCHETTI, Treasurer; It. THOME. Vice President; $. GALKIN, President; S. FRANKl, Secretory; M. PETERS, Student Council. 77Herbert Abrams, B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 78Frank A. Agnone, B.S. SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Newman Club; Christmas Show. 79Samuel Anthony Amoscato, Jr., B.A. BELLEVILLE, NEW JERSEY NORWICH UNIVERSITY Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Christmas Show, Chorus Director and Producer. 80Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Fred-eric James Society of Clinical Pathology; Christmas Show; Odontolog Business Staff. 81Carroll G. Angstadt, B.S. LYONS, PENNSYLVANIA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Christmas Show. 82Charles Aratow, B.S. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA RUTGERS UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Christmas Show—Technical Director '54-'55; A.O. Scientific Night Clinician 58; A.O. Clinic Chairman •57- 58; Yearbook Staff 57- 58. 83Michael J. Arnone RED BANK, NEW JERSEY ST. FRANCIS COLLEGE SETON HALL UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association. 84o«i James T. As lam's LEHIGHTON, PENNSYLVANIA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Christmas Show; Odontolog; Co-Chairman All Dental Dance; Steward of Xi Psi Phi. 86 John Elston Balson HAVERTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE P$i Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Treasurer of Junior Class; Psi O-Junior Grand Master; Psi O-Alumni Secretary. 87Richard Lee Barah, B.A. ATLANTIC CITY, NEW JERSEY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; High Twelve Club—President; Treasurer Junior Year; Sophomore Year Class Secretary. 88Harold Whipple Bartlett, Jr. SHELTON, CONNECTICUT TRINITY COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; Christmas Show 1954-55; Fraternity Editor 1956. 89Cecil C. Barton TRENTON, NEW JERSEY DUKE UNIVERSITY Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; Vice President Freshmen Class; President Junior A.D.A.; Treasurer D.S.D.; Worthy Master D.S.D. 90Robert Saul Bassman PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. 91Walter Lewis Batt, Jr., B.A. BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA MORAVIAN COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association. 92Joseph M. Belovich, B.S. NESQUEHONING, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY URSINUS COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; A.P.A.; Christmas Show; I.F.C. Representative 1956; I.F.C. Secretary 1957-58; D.S.D.—President; Dental Review—Asst. Editor; Odontoloa. 93Gerald Bender, B.S. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK BROOKLYN COLLEGE Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery. 94Ronald A. Bernhardt LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA ALBRIGHT COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Dental Mirror. 95Jordon Bichef sky PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Odontolog Staff. 96Joseph Bincarowsky, Jr., A.B. NESQUEHONING, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association. 97Edward Blender PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; Staff of Dental Mirror; Dental Review; Inner Guard—S.E.D. Junior Year; Inter-Fraternity Council Representative; Editor-In-Chief of Odontolog; S.E.D. Chaplain. 98Cristobal Borges-Flores AIBONITO, PUERTO RICO UNIVERSITY OF PUERTO RICO Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Odontolog Staff. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 99 -HOC uF i u lIISTRYEugene Bradin PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; S.E.D. Social Committee; Odontolog Staff. 100 Darwin Lamar Brendlinger LAURELDALE, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; Editor-In-Chief Temple Dental Review; Scribe—D.S.D. 101Jay David Brilliant COLUMBUS, OHIO DICKINSON COLLEGE Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Odontolog Staff. 102Bernard Bronstein PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Dental Mirror; Junior and Senior Class Reporter. 103Elliot M. J. Brooks PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; Assistant Editor —Odontolog. 104Joseph £ Cerino, B.S. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Junior American Dental Association; Christmas Show. 105William John Ciaston, B.5. OLD FORGE, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Christmas Show; Newman Club. 106Stanley John Czerwinski, B.S. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Christmas Show; Newman Club. 107Francis Philip Donatelli, Jr. ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; Christmas Show; Odon-tolog Staff. 108William B. Dragon STRATFORD, CONNECTICUT TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Christmas Show. 109Charles Lynwood Dunphey, B.S. DOVER-FOXCROFT, MAINE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Christmas Show. noArmin Elkins PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. IllHenry V. Erlach, B.S. LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Odontolog. 112 Martin N. Erony NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK TEMPLE UNIVERSITY FORDHAM UNIVERSITY, N.Y. Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association. 113Thomas Archie Evans, B.5. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA SHAW UNIVERSITY Junior American Dental Association; Odontolog Staff; Christmas Show. 1 MJay Allen Fe ty, B.S. LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association. 115Jack Norman Fisher, B.S. READING PENNSYLVANIA ALBRIGHT COLLEGE FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. 116Richard J. Fitterman PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association. 117Ronald D. Fortgang PATERSON, NEW JERSEY FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON COLLEGE RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; S.E.D. Treasurer. 118Sidney D. Frankel ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Hon orary Medical Society. 119Spencer N. Frank PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Senior Class—Secretary; Kolmer Soc.—Secretary; S.E.D.—Historian. 120Vincent Louis Ga dieri, B.A. MORRISTOWN, NEW JERSEY FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association. 121Samuel B. Calkin HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Co-Chairman All Dental Dance; President of Senior Class; Student Council. 122Haig J Carjian Jr., B.5. CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON UNIVERSITY Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery. 123George H. Gaugler, Jr., B.S. SOUDERTON, PENNSYLVANIA JUNIATA COLLEGE Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. 124Robert F. NEWARK , NEW JERSEY UNIVERSITY OF AAICHIGJKF Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental mer Honorary A SecJ«cal Society.Stanley C. Goldberg, B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; Odonfolog. 126Stanley Marshall Goldberg BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association. 127Stephen B. ww« NW r0 ■eMnitimv " oeiw; Ar:°: ?£££ »ot 0,01 s”'Murray Gott, B.S. BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Treasurer of Freshman Class; Secretary of Alpha Omega; Odontolog Staff; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 129Joseph Pasquale Grant; B.A. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY ERANKUN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; Newman Club. ISOMarvin Greenblatt, B.S. BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY SETON HALL UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kol-mer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Kolmer Society—Vice President; Dorr Honorary Society. IS1Richard N. Green holt, Jr. HANOVER, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY Junior American Dental Association. 132Alan Samuel Griffel CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. 133Ronald B. Gross PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Sophomore Class President; Sigma Epsilon Delta—Master, Scribe; Member of Student Council; Dental Mirror— Editor; Interfraternity Council. 134Gerald Hollar KINGSTON, JAMAICA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Junior American Dental Association. »Leonard Joel Kaplan NEWTON, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 136Stephen Harris Kaplan VINELAND, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Alpha Omega—Historian Junior Year; Christmas Show—Scenery Chairman—Sophomore Year. 137 ■ Wm I ""V ! in n F •• ■5:1 T _ .... 5 ’ ♦• • •¥ • zxy.fjSxs::!;;::h!:ii Harvey Karlin SPRINGFIELD, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Denfol Association, 138Frederick William Kerr III, B.S. STATEN ISLAND, NEW YORK WAGNER COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association. 139Henry Peter Koutouzakis WEST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Pledge Master; House Manager; Christmas Show. 140Michael Joseph Lazaroff PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Dental Mirror—Editor; Odontolog Staff. 141Charles LeVan, B.S. SHILLINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA ALBRIGHT COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association. 142Bruce Lewin BELMAR, NEW JERSEY RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Alpha Omega— T reasurer—1957-58. 143John D. Loggi ATLANTIC CITY, NEW JERSEY VILLANOVA UNIVERSITY Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Vice President, Jr. A.D.D.; Christmas Show; Newman Club. 144Louis Peter Mattucci PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Christmas Show. 145Andrew Merk, Jr., B.S. TRENTON, NEW JERSEY FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association. 146Anthony Mario Montano, Jr., B.5. NORTH HAVEN, CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Xi Psi Phi Social Chairman—1957. 147Dominic D. Moretto, B.S. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association. 148Richard D. Mumma, Jr., B.5. RESEDA, CALIFORNIA QUEENS COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery. 149Charles Nahabedian, B.5. PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 150Howard Neuman NEWARK, NEW JERSEY RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. 151 Ronald IV. Nik aus WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA MOUNT ST. MARY'S COLLEGE Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Psi Omega—Chaplain —Sophomore Year. 152Edward Randolph Noble HADDON HEIGHTS, NEW JERSEY UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Christmas Show; Psi Omega—Chief Inquisitor; Kolmer Society—President. 153Robert 5. Nowicki SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; High Twelve Club; Christmas Show. 154Augustine John Palazzo, B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA VILLANOVA UNIVERSITY Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Odontolog—Staff. 155Samuel Pellegrino READING, PENNSYLVANIA ALBRIGHT COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 156 Dante Persechino, B.S. PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND KANSAS STATE COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 157Michael Robert Peters ORANGE, NEW JERSEY NEWARK COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Class Student Council—Representative 1956-57; Secretary Student Council 1957; President—Student Council 1958. 158George D. Pirie, B.A. BAYVILLE, NEW YORK COLBY COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association. ym, ■' e 159Rudolph J. Radick, B.S. MEADOWVIEW, VIRGINIA UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association. 160 Marvin Raines NEW YORK, NEW YORK NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association. 161Wallace M. Remsen, B.A. BALDWIN, NEW YORK ADELPHI COLLEGE, N.Y. Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Delta Sigma Delta—Historian; Jr. A.D.A.—Treasurer; Cameron Society —Secretary. 162Antonio Ricciardi, B.A WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY UPSALA COLLEGE GEORGIA UNIVERSITY Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; President—Junior Class; Coordinator All Dental Dance; Odontolog Staff; Page—Delta Sigma Delta. 163■■ Charles Kay Rose, B.S. UNION, NEW JERSEY UPSALA COLLEGE, NEW JERSEY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Student Council— Sophomore Class; Secretary—Junior Class; President—A.O.—Senior Class; Inter-Fraternity—Council—Vice President; Odontolog—Business Staff. 164Lewis Rosen TRENTON, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association. 165Ronald S. Rosenthal, B.S. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Art Editor—Dental Review; Art Editor—Odontolog. 166Raymond S. Russ in PLAINS, PENNSYLVANIA SCRANTON UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Xi Psi Phi—President; Inter-Fraternity Council-President; Chaplain—High Twelve.John Edward Salem, B.S. JOHNSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association. 168George £ Samara, B.S. MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE BOSTON UNIVERSITY ST. ANSELM'S COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 169John Charles Sapper, B.S. ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA ALLEGHENY COLLEGE Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Secretary—Psi Omega. 170Michael A. Schiavone, B.A PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Cameron Society—Treasurer. 171Donald £ Schmidt, B.S. GREAT NOTCH, NEW JERSEY MORAVIAN COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. W'S 172Paul Morton Seideman PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; Assistant Editor of Odontolog. 173Allen Hugh Seigal B.5. BELMONT, MASSACHUSETTS TUFTS UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 174Mark Shapiro PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Secretary—Alpha Omega; Business Manager —Odontolog; Business Manager—Dental Review; Reporter—Dental Mirror; Christmas Show. 175Robert Martin Shelter NEWARK, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association. 176Eugene W. Shuke SIX MILE RUN, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Tyler, Chaplain. 177Alan Bruce Simon NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Christmas Show; Inter-Fraternity Council— Secretary; A. O., Vice President. 178Raymond Claude Sirois, B.S. LEWISTON, MAINE UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO Junior American Dental Association. 179 wMichael Smirne SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Dance Committee. 180Howard Gerald Sokol, B.A. NEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY Of MICHIGAN Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 181Bernard Charles Sorkin MAPLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association. 182Ralph C. Thome, B.S. R.D. 2 MOUNT JOY, PENNSYLVANIA CATAWBA COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; President—Freshman Class; House Manager—Fraternity; Vice President—Senior Class. 183Douglas Masterton Tibbals, B.A. WEST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY COLGATE UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Xi Psi Phi— Treasruer; Sophomore Class—Treasurer; Cameron Society—Vice President. 184Anthony F. Traini, B.S. MAHANOY CITY, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology. 185George Arthur Trout LAUREL, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Christmas Show; Psi Omega—Treasurer; Kolmer Society—Treasurer. 186Irwin B. Ufberg SHENANDOAH, PENNSYLVANIA BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Christmas Show. 187Richard J. VanSciver BEVERLY, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Psi Omega—Grand Master; Vice President—Sophomore Class; Inter-Fraternity Council—Junior and Senior Year. j§§ 188r i rX- JoHn A. Kolmor nical Pathology; •Honorary Christmas 1 89Joseph C Vischettfjr B.Jf BOUND BROOK, NEW JERSEY SET ON HALL UNIVERSITY Delta Sigma Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Senior Class-"Treasurer. 1«X Alfred Vogelbaum, B.A NEWARK, NEW JERSEY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 191Mortimer B. Wachstein PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Christmas Show. 192u tik ■ • Jl it Louis Armand Whitner ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE 193 Junior American Dental Association.John Charles Vlienski STANFORD, CONNECTICUT ALLIANCE COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association. 194John Edward Williams, B.A PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA GETTYSBURG COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society. 195Richard Daniel K. Wilson LONGPORT, NEW JERSEY VILLANOVA UNIVERSITY Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; Newman Club; Dental Mirror; Christmas Show. 1%Clayton Theodore Wolfe WALNUT PORT, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Christmas Show. 197Julius J. Yaeger Jr., B.S. YARDVILLE HEIGHTS, TRENTON, NEW JERSEY URSINUS COLLEGE Psi Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Christmas Show. 198Joseph Hr man, B.S. NEW YORK, NEW YORK COLLEGE OF CITY OF NEW YORK Alpha Omega; Junior American Dental Association; Christmas Show. 199Howard lucker PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta; Junior American Dental Association; John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society; James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery; Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology; Vice President—Junior Year. 200THE SENIOR LECTURERS CERAMICS Dr. Boglivo Forty-eight hour of lecture ond loborotory work in the senior yeor on the specialized use of porcelom and acrylic resmt in dentistry. The didoctic moter-ol ond laboratory exercises give consideration to the variations of standard cavity and crown preparations, the types ond methods of use of the various acrylics, porcelains, ond plastic Filling materials, and the indications and contraindications for their use. Curtis V right Jr.. B.S., J.D., U.M., S.J.D., Professor of low JURISPRUDENCE Dr. Wright licensing laws ond unauthorized practice in dentistry. Duty ond liability of dentist to patient: [a] negligence or molproctice; (b) other grounds of liability. Contraclural relationships of dentists. Witnesses ond evidence. Property rights. PROSTHETICS INTERNAL MEDICINE Sumner X. Pollardy, D.O.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry John A. Kolmer, M.D.. Dr. P.H., M.S.. D.Sc.. 11.0;, l-H.D., F.A.C.P., F.A.-C.D., Professor of Medicine Jacob M. Wison, D.D.S., M.S.P.H., Lecturer on Public Health PUBLIC HEALTH Dr. Wison Public Health is presented in thirty-two Hours of lecture in the senior year. The lectures deal with the general public health program and include Public Health Administration ond Practice, Health Education, Vital Statistics, Mental Health, Public Heolth Nursing, Environmental Sanitation, Dental Surveys, Dental Needs and Resources, Dentol Health Education and the Responsibility of the Dentol Profession in Public Heolth. OPERATIVE DENTISTRY WEDNESDAY MYSTERY HOUR Carlos Woil, D.D.S., lecturer on Operative Dentistry Williom S. Boglivo, D.D.S. Instructor m Ceramics 201S. Leonard Rosenlhol, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Oral Diagnosis James R Cameron, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.I.C.A., D.Sc . Professor of Orol Surgery ORAL DIAGNOSIS Drj Rosenthal, Friedman. Brilliant and Nery Mrs. Gertrude Gehly, Medical Technician This courje present the technic of a comprehenjive examination, the recognition of oral and syitemotic disease , and the planning of treatment to restore orol health Demonstrotion ond clinical conference O'e held in the |umor and senior years augmented by thirty-two hours of lecture in the senior year. Junior ond senior student examine all adult patients on their initial visit to the clinic. A great variety of lessons of locol ond systematic origin provide omple opportunity for clinical practice in examination ond diogno is. Necessory medical ond dental diagnostic test ore conducted in the Magen laboratory where students are instructed in tho technics of laboratory procedures. ORAL SURGERY TECHNICAL COMPOSITION Dr. C. Williom Miller The course in Tcchnicol Composition m the senior year is designed to give the student training in the written ond oral presentation of scientific material. The dasswork will include the preparation of technicoi papers and article , orol reports, ond round table discussions. C. Wilham Miller. A.8.. M.A.. Ph.O., lecturer on Technical Composition Mario Troncellrti. 8.S., M D., lecturer on General Anesthesia. PRACTICE ADMINISTRATION Dr. Eshlemon A series of thirty-two lectures is given during the senior year in order to prepare the student to cope with the problems of office management, business efficiency, pofient mon-ogement, record keeping, msuronce. finance, etc Occasional seminar demonstrations will provide on opportunity for the practical application of lecture material. The course is designed to emphasize the relationships of the dentist to his community, to his potients, ond to other related or allied professions. 202 Joy H Eshlemon, D.D.S., lecturer on Proctice AdministrationSENIOR SNAPSHOTS 203Endo Techm Mommy Gotto-Eot o wil»«r?' Bile-juice boy Weight lifter prcgnont Space codet NeverACTIVITIES LETS SEE-OPEN YOUR MOUTH” By Honaro' Daumior (1609-1677), from the tenet entitled "The Difficult Mo-mentt of Lite,” publilhed in Parit, IB 64JAMES R. CAMERON The James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery was founded at Temple University School of Dentistry in 1934. The objectives of the Society are the promotion and cultivation of the art and science of oral surgery in dentistry; the encouragement of research in oral surgery and its allied branches of science in relation to public health; the fostering of higher scholastic effort and better fraternal and non-fra-ternal relationships among the members toward scientific, ethical and professional progress. The Society accomplishes its aims through the presentation of guest speakers, films and demonstrations of the current problems in oral surgery and related fields. In addition, one meeting a year is limited to the presentation of papers by the senior members of the society- thus permitting active student participation. Membership in the Cameron Society is based on scholastic standing, fraternity affiliation, attitude, character and ability to apply one's self. By October 1st of each year, a representative number of Junior students are chosen from each fraternity and the independent group by the senior members and the Honorary President of the Society. From records of past performance, it is evident that our graduates continue to mointain the high standards of the society long after graduation. It is with this thought in mind that we wish our gradoufes of 1958 great success as they take their places in the dental profession. We extend our sincere appreciation and respect to Dr. James R. Cameron for his inspiration, guidance and excellent leadership in Society affairs. 208OFFICERS Of. Comeron ond Richord Borob. Preside"! Dr. James R. Cameron Richard Barab Douglas Tibbals Wallace Remsen Michael Schiavone Honorary President President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Dr. James R. Comeron was born in Brisbane, Australia in 1892. He received his undergraduate training at Wellington College, New Zealand; the University of London, and the University of Edinburgh where he received his D.D.S. Dr. Comeron came to the United States for his post-graduate work at the University of Pennsylvania, where he received his honorary Doctor of Science Degree in 1914. During the next two years he served an internship in oral surgery at Episcopal Hospital in Philadelphia. During the ensuing years. Dr. Cameron s contributions to dentistry and oral surgery have been monumental. Aside from his work at Temple, some of Dr. Cameron s present activities include: Chief of Oral Surgery Service, Pennsylvania Hospital; Professor of Oral Surgery and Director of Oral Surgery, Graduote School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania; Diplomafe ond President, Americon Board of Oral Surgery; Member and Past President, American Society of Orol Surgeons, Fellow of the American College of Dentists; Fellow of the International College of Anesthetists; Omicron Kappa Upsilon and many others. Dr. Cameron is also a contributor to mony professional articles and books and is a consultant to many hospitals here in the east. MEMBERS SENIORS: S. Amoscato, L. J. Andrus, C. Aratow, R. Barab, G. Bender, R. Bernhart, W. Dragon, J. N. Fisher, S. Frankl, S. B. Galkin, H. Gorgion, Jr., G. Gaugler, S. Goldberg, M. Gott, M. Greenblatt, A. Griffel, R. Mumma, H. Neuman, E. Noble, R. Nowicki, M. Peters, R. Radick, W. M. Remsen, J. Sapper, M. A. Schiavone, D. Schmidt, E. Shuke, D. M. Tibbals, A. F. Traini, G. Trout, H. Zucker. JUNIORS: B. Baldossano, A. Burns, M. Brown, F. Buschmann, J. Capodanno, W. H. Davis, P. Enea, P. Fennel, R. Feurstcin, J. Fiero, A. Gatesy, H. Greene, D. Grace, L. Guarnieri, P. Kapsimalis, W. Kwocka, R. Matsunaga, S. Melnick, R. Proctor, R. Scalera, C. Senatore, G. SmernofF, H. Stauffer, J. Tabourne, R. Zahm, R. Feldman, V. Kressley. SOCIETY OF ORAL SURGERY 209ANNUAL CHRISTMAS SHOW All right, let's try it again . . Tenors, I can't hear you." When's that flat going to be painted . . .?" Had you walked into the auditorium two months before the Christmos vacation, these words could have been heard ringing through the halls. Temple Dental School was getting ready for it's annual Christmas Show. Each year the students of the Dental School combine their efforts and produce a show for the entertainment of the faculty and themselves. The production is divided info two segments, one being a comedy, usually a satire of some Broadway musical, and the second a more serious group of choral music. A Po|ama Top was the name of this year's parody, written and directed by James Aslanis and as can be seen, was satirizing "The Pa|oma Game. Francis P. Donatelli and Edmund levondusky lended able support as the male leads and Sheila Be-ger, Silvia Brooks and Judie Smith were their female contemporaries. The plot centered around a pajama factory (where else) with the final scene taking place in a quiet, quaint, and secluded spot- "Hernondo's Hideaway." All's well that ends well ... the workers got their raise, the boss was not happy, Sid got Babe, and no one missed his lines. However, all is not comedy and the latter portion of the show was devoted to choral singing under the direction of Samuel Amoscato. "The Nutcracker Suite" highlighted the singing. After much work and sweat and the cooperation of the students, Mr. Amoscato was able to turn a difficult arrangement info a beautiful and well received melodic choral work. William Dragon and Beverly Bonebrek also favored the audience with individual solos and a quartet rendered a rendition of "Home for the Holidays." On December 30, 1957, the combined chorus of the Dental School and the School of Oral Hygiene performed a portion of the show for Channel 6, T.V. 210OFFICERS INTERFRATERNITY President—Raymond S. Russin Vice President—Charles Rose Secretary—Joseph Belovich Treasurer—Richard Van Sciver Board Member—Ronald Gross REPRESENTATIVES Pasqual Enea Xi Psi Phi Haskell Askin Alpha Omega Thomas Behney Delta Sigma Delta Edward Noble Psi Omega Edward Blender Sigma Epsilon Delta The Interfraternity Council, or I.F.C. as it is most often called, is composed of the Presidents and representatives of each fraternity, Dean Timmons, and Mr. Ehley. The I.F.C. has been on instrument of understanding and a guide to the fraternities during the Rush season, supervising the rush programs and social calendar for the first six weeks of each scholastic year. After the completion of the Rush season, the organization reviews and amends its by-laws and incorporates new ideas and suggestions after a careful study and constructive criticism. Needless to say, since the I.F.C. has been organized, the fraternities not only flourished, but have become recognized and regarded as during Alumni Day, Junior A.D.A. Day, and others. As hos been established in prior years, the I.F.C. continues to sponsor Parents Day. This day is educational and also enlightening to those ‘Silent partners" who work, sacrifice and through their unselfishness provide the means to their individual interests, with an opportunity to be educated, and frainod in the field of Dentistry, one of the most respected professions of the healing arts. I.F.C. and its member fraternities have endeavored to indoctrinate its members with the Golden Rule, "As you would that men should do to you, do you even so to them. Xi Psi Phi Alpha Omega Delta Sigma Delta Psi Omega Sigma Epsilon Delta COUNCIL 211FREDERIC JAMES The Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology begins its 27th year as the senior society of Temple University School of Dentistry. By its continuous growth and progress, by activities of its officers and members, and the loyal assistance of Dr. Frederic James, its founder, as well os Dr. Martin Entine, its Honorary Vice President, the society continues to fulfill its objectives. It has become one of the outstanding student organizations at Temple Dental School. The principal objectives of this organization is the correlation of oral histology, and oral pathology with the various phases of dental practice. Through its meetings and programs it stimulates thought and greater interest in these sciences, which are the basis of every good dental education. Membership is limited to 25 outstanding men of Junior and Senior classes. Selection is based on the overall scholastic records of these men, but specific consideration is given to their standings in the sciences of oral histology and oral pathology. The meetings present outstanding men in the profession of dentistry, who lecture on a variety of stimulating phases of dentistry. The society continues to fulfill one of the beliefs of its founder, by preesnting programs which are not limited strictly to the histological sciences. The speakers are chosen to cover challenging problems in dentistry, problems on which the students desire more intimate information. Probably the outstanding program for the year is the combined society meeting of which the James Society is the host society this year. The James Society offers to its members the realization that Oral Histology and Pathology is of practical value in the clinical practice of dentistry. We hope to elevate our professional standards even higher by a utilization of the knowledge acquired at the meetings and clinics of the society. 212OFFICERS Dr. Frederic Jomes Dr. Martin Entine Rudolph Radick Rudolph Feurstein George Gougler Arthur Burns Honorary President Honorary Vice President President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Or. F. jomcj Dr. Frederic James, professor of histopathology. Temple University School of Dentistry, was born in London, England, December 26, 1895. Upon completion of his secondary education in London he attended the college of Preceptors as well as the Society of Arts in London. His education which was continued at the Institute of Scotland, Edinburgh, was interrupted by World War I. Dr. James, as Captain, served with distinction for four years, being twice wounded during his service. Following his military service. Dr. James completed a course of instruction at Guy's Hospital Medical School graduating in 1924. Entering the United States of America, Dr. James accepted a position with Evans Institute, University of Pennsylvania. While there he completed a course in Pennsylvania University Dental School where he received the D.D.S. degree, in 1927. Following a short teaching career at University of Pennsylvania he accepted a position with Temple University where he has remained to this time. In 1930 Dr. James founded the Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology at this dental school. In addition to his teaching responsibilities Dr. James has found time for many other activities. He is the director of the Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory. Among his many activities are membership in the British Medical Association, American Dental Association, Philadelphia Society of Periodontology, The American Society of Oral Pathology, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Charter member of Omicron Kappa Upsilon and many others. For the past 30 years the students of Temple University School of Dentistry have had the benefit of Dr. James' knowledge and guidance as well as his counsel. As a teacher he has given of his time and abilities and has taken an interest in every student that he has taught. To him we owe a lasting debt of gratitude. MEMBERS SENIORS: Lawrence Andrus, Charles Arotow, Richard Barab, Robert Bassman, Bernard Bronsfein, William Dragan, Jack Fisher, Spencer Frankl, Samuel Galkin, George Gaugler, Stephen Goldberg, Murray Gott, Marvin Greenblatt, Alan Griffel, Howard Neuman, Robert Nowicki, Michael Peters, Rudolph Radick, John Sapper, Mark Shapiro, Douglas Tibbals, Anthony Traini, George Trout, Frank Verdi, Howard Zucker. JUNIORS: Haskell Askin, Vincent Baldassano, Arthur Burns, John Capodano, William R. Davis, Pasqual Enea, Richard Feldman. Perry Fenwcll, Rudolph Feuerstein, Harold Greene, David George, Richard Goodman, Arnold Kleinman, Vernon Kressley, William Kwochka, Bruce K. Loinweber, Lawrence Lipkin, Manual Marks, Raymond Matsunaga, Seymour Melnick, Russell Proctor, Charles Senafore, Warren Silverman, Gerald Smernoff, Richard Zahm. SOCIETY OF CLINICAL PATHOLOGY 213JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION The Temple University Junior American Dental Association has from its inception in 1943, grown and developed until today its membership embraces the entire student body. The principle objective of this organization is to provide an opportunity for its membership to participate in a professional organization while still students in dental school. Subscription to the A.D.A. Journal and the opportunity of attending A.D.A. society meetings os well as conventions are additional privileges extended to these students. Each school year the association presents a fine calendar of meetings conducted on a professional level, with outstanding speakers, who discuss professional topics of interest to the student membership. The most outstanding meeting of the year occurs during the joint meeting with the Junior American Dental Association of the University of Pennsylvania. On this occasion each association alternating as host society presents an all day meeting consisting of lectures by outstanding professional men as well as table clinics presented by the membership of both schools. Through the efforts of the officers, as well as the able assistance and guidance of the co-faculty advisors, Dr. Joseph E. Ewing, and M. J. Kotonchik, the meetings this year were highly informative, and invoked considerable interest as evidenced by the splendid attendance of the membership. It is hoped that this interest in organized professional activities will continue after graduation providing a constantly improving, well informed and happy professional man. Cecil Barton Shibly Malouf Rudolph Radick Wallace Remsen Dr. Joseph E. Ewing Dr. M. J. Kofanchik President President Elect Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor Faculty Advisor 214Omicron Kappa Upsilon is the national dental honorary fraternity, election to this group being the highest honor bestowed upon a student of our profession. In 1914, at Northwestern University Dental School, a committee from the student body, "desirous of organizing and founding a national honorary fraternity . . . which shall consist of dental students exclusively, admission and membership to which shall be based upon scholarship and character os manifested by election of the faculty," submitted the foregoing petition to the faculty. To encourage and develop a spirit of emulation among students in dentistry and to recognize those who distinguish themselves by high attainments while students, Omicron Kappa Upsilon was organized. The name and design of the keys ore founded on the initial letters of four Greek words. Satiric, Adantos, Kei, and Hygeia, which means Conservation of Teeth and Health. From the graduating class, the membership is limited to the highest 20 percent, conditional upon excellence in academic attainment and meritorious professional conduct. OMICRON KAPPA UPSILON THOSE HONORED Richard Barab Jack Fisher Samuel Galkin George Gaugler Murray Gott Anthony Montano Michael Peters Rudolph Radick Wallace Remscn John Sapper Douglas Tibbals Anthony Traini George Trout Frank Verdi Howard Zucker 215JOHN A. KOLMER The John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society was initiated at Temple University School of Dentistry in November, 1936 by Dr. John A. Kolmer, Professor of Medicine. During the 22 years of its existence, the Society has endeavored to promote the basic concepts of its inspiring Honorary President, Dr. John A. Kolmer. The Kolmer Society desires that the close relationship of dentistry and medicine, provide the ultimate in health service to the patient and that the oral cavity should not be divorced from the rest of the body in diagnosis and treatment. Therefore, by providing extra curricular student education in internal medicine in relation to dentistry and promoting understanding and co operation between the Medical and Dental professions, mankind will reap a greater health service. The Society holds monthly meetings at which time student members present the case history, physical examination and laboratory findings of a clinical patient. These presentations are augmented by a discussion of the clinical case by Dr. Kolmer. The main address of the evening is then delivered by a guest lecturer, who is not restricted in his lecture material. The relationship of the address to dentistry is then discussed by a Dental Specialist. The scientific meetings are then concluded by a question and discussion period. The present membership consists of 69 seniors and 31 juniors. Membership in the Society is based on Scholarship, character, deportment and a sincere interest in the oral relationship to internal medicine. JUNIORS: HaiVoll Aikin, Arthur Burnt, Vincent Baldottano, Matthew Brown, Allan Celron, John Capadanno, William P. Davit. Potquol Eneo, Richard Feldman. Perry Fennel, Rudolph Feuerttein, Joy Ficro, Arthur Gotcty, Harold Goonc, Richord Goodman. Peter Koptimoln, Arnold Klein- man, Vernon Krestley, William Kowehko, Bruce leinweber, Herberi levcn-ton. Lowrence lipkin, Mongol Mcrkt, Roymond Mattunogo, Seymour Melnick, Rustcll Proctor, Robert Scarero, Charles Senatore, Gerald Smer-noff, Richard Zahm. 216SENIORS: Herbert Abromt, Fronk Agnone, Samuel Amoicato, lowrence Andruj, Chorlet Aratow, Robert Aronovitz, Jomei Ailonis, Richard Bomb, Robert Bauman. Joseph Belovich. Gerald Bender, Jordon Bichefiky, Chrii Bofges Florei, David Brilliant, Bernard Bronstein, William Cioston, Stanley Cze'winski, William Dragon, Charles Dunphey, Armin Elkinj, Jock Fisher, Sidney Fronkel, Spencer Frankl, Samuel Galkin, George Gougler, Robert Gold, Steve Goldberg, Murroy Gott, Marv.n Greenblott, Alan Griflel, Ronald Gross, Leonard Kaplon, Henry Koutouzokis, Michael Loxaroff, Louis Mattucci, Anthony Montano, Richard Mumma, Charles Nahobedian, Howord Neuman, Edword Noble, Robert Nowicki, Augustine Polozzo, Samuel Pellegrino, Donte Persechino. Michael Peters, Rudolph Radiek, Wolloce Remsen, Raymond Rustm, George Samara, Michael Schiovone, Alan Siegol, Jock Sapper, Eugene Shuke, Alan Simon, Michael Smirne, Howard Sokol, Rolph Thome. Douglas Tibbols, Anthony Traini, George Trout, Irwm Ufberg, Richard VonSciver, Frank Verdi, Joseph Vischetti. Allred Vogelboum, Mortimer Wochstoin, John Willioms, Richord Wilson. Howard Zucker. Dr. John A. Kolmer, born in Lonacoming, Maryland on April 24, 1884, has earned the deep respect of every student that he hos taught. No one who has listened to him con foil to appreciate his sincerity of purpose, can foil to lough ot his humorous remarks, can foil to be saddened by the many instances of man's suffering of which he mokes us aware. Graduating from Charlotte Hall Academy in 1904, Dr. Kolmer attended the University of Pennsylvania where he received a M.D. degree in 1908 and a D.P.H. degree in 1914. Continuing with his education at Villanova University, he was awarded a M.Sc., D.Sc., and Ll.D. degrees. In addition he is the recipient of D.Sc. and LH.D. degrees from St. Joseph College and LaSalle College respectively. Dr. John Kolmer has been active in many medical organizations; serving os president of the American Assn, of Immunologist and the American Assn, of Clinical Pathologist. He is also the Director of the Institute of Public Health and Preventive Medicine of Temple University. In addition, he is consultant Pathologist for St. Vincents and Misericordio Hospitals. Dr. Kolmer is an active member of A.M.A., College of Physicians of Philadelphia, and the American College of Physicians. With all his professional activities he has still found time to devote considerable effort to the teaching and training of young physicians and dentists. His dedication to this noble endeavor, his flare for the dramatic, his application to the task make him an inspiring teacher. But more than this he is an ideal, an ideal towards which we strive, a shining example to guide us. We are richer for knowing him and grateful that he was our teacher. OFFICERS Honorary President President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary JOHN A. KOLMER EDWARD NOBLE MARVIN GREENBLATT GEORGE TROUT SPENCER FRANKL HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY 217DENTAL Editor STAFF Mike Lazaroff Assistant Editor Herb Greenberg MIRROR Freshman Stan Bass Sophomore Junior Joss Getzoff Shibley Malouf Senior Bernard Bronstein Faculty Advisor Erie E. Ehly A.O. Mark Shapiro Delf. Ron Bernhardt Psi O. Dick Wilson S.E.D. Paul Lerner Zip. Chris Pancrello Freshman O.H. Sandra Faulkner Senior O.H. Shirley Jordon The Dental Mirror is a monthly publication of the Dental School. The staff with Mike Lazaroff as its editor reports on all phases of school and fraternity activity. The staff is comprised of appointed members of each class at the School of Dentistry and Oral Hygiene and a representative of each of the five fraternities. The Mirror is published and supervised in the office of the Secretary to the faculty and hos a student and faculty circulation of approximately six hundred. The staff wishes to thank Mr. Earl Ehly, his secretary, Mrs. Laurine Tiedekin, and Miss Arlene Paletz. Without their cooperation this publication would not hove been possible. 2IHThe United Stotes Navy has established a Naval Reserve Dental Company at Temple University School of Dentistry so that those dental students who have applied for and received their reserve commissions in the grade of Ensign may participate in the many activities and programs afforded by membership in such a unit, while completing their four years of professional training. The basic aim of such a program is designed to provide the Naval Dental Service with indoctrinated dental officers upon their graduation from dental school, and to assure those men who join such a program while still in school, the opportunity of spending their required two years of active duty in the Dental Corps of the U. S. Navy. Our Dental Company 4-8 has enjoyed one of its finest years from the standpoint of attendance and interest on the part of its members, its prime purpose being to enhance the professional as well as the military knowledge of its reserve officers. The command and administration of the unit is undertaken by its commanding officer, Dr. T. Kaczmar of the Crown and Bridge Deportment, and its executive officer. Dr. P. Cassalia. Meetings are scheduled one night each week at which time instruction is given in both military and professional subjects, supplemented by movie films dealing with one of the many phases of dentistry. Whenever feasible, these meetings are combined with those of the Cameron, Kolmer, and James societies, and the monthly meetings of the Philadelphia County Dental Society. Attendance at these meetings will afford partial indoctrination in preparation for the duties which each reserve officer will assume upon completion of his professional training, and also allow him to accumulate longevity for pay purposes. The opportunity to take a fourteen day cruise or the sixty day orientation course during the summer months with full pay and allowances in the grade of Ensign are additional benefits, with preference being given to the more active members of the unit. NAVAL RESERVE 2I! ODONTOLOG STAFF EDWARD BLENDER • • • EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MARK SHAPIRO • • • BUSINESS MANAGER Just os each graduating class attempts to 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. Time, tolent and due concern by the staff to personalize this work and make it a treasure-chest of memories has only been achieved by toil coupled with ability. This book will serve its purpose in later years as a link to look back on our professional education and gaze fondly in retrospect at our days of preparation for life and service. Many thanks to those members of the alumni, faculty and student body for their assistance, but more especially to those members of the staff who have worked so diligently to create the 1958 Odontolog. 220Business Staff C. Borges-Flores Joseph Belovich Lawrence Andrus Charles Rose A. Ricciardi Assistant Editors Elliot Brooks Paul Seideman Faculty Advisor Erie E. Ehly • Color Photography Alex Mucha Photography Editors Ronald Rosenthal Ronold Gross David Brilliant Charles Aratow Art Editor Thomas Evans Copy Editors Rudolph Radick Augustine J. Palazzo Oral Hygiene Shirley Jordan Renee Freedman EDITORS MESSAGE Assisting Staff J. Bichefsky M. Lozaroff H. Erlach K. Bomze J. Ono E. Bradin J. Getzoff J. Aslanis An editor is nothing without a staff and its support. Many thanks to the many contributors to the 1958 ODONTOLOG. We hope we have provided interest to all, many hours of reminiscence to some, and have offended no one. Sincerely, L_ EDWARD BLENDER Editor-in-Chief 221DENTAL REVIEW STAFF Editor-in-Chief Darwin Brendlinger Assistant Editor Joseph Belovich Features Editor Kurt Bomzc Assistant Features Editor Richard Weiss News Editor George Malik Art Editor Ronald Rosenthal Business Manager Mark Shapiro Faculty Advisory Council J. Wallace Forbes . D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Harold Faggart D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Frederic James L.M.M.S.S.A., D.D.S. The Temple Dental Review is the official publication of the Temple University School of Dentistry. The Review is published three times a year and is distributed to the students and faculty of this and other dental schools and societies throughout the world, on an exchange basis, promoting friendly relotions and better understanding among dental students everywhere. The Review offers students with journalistic ability an opportunity to proctice this avocation. It encourages student research and review writing and serves as an outlet for student editorials, interesting case histories, alumni and faculty news, reports on the activities of fraternities, societies and the American Dental Association. The Review informs students on legislation which will effect their future in the service and their ultimate goal, the private practice of dentistry. The Review also demonstrates to other dental schools and dental societies the type of program, both educational and extra-curricular, which molds students into dentists at Temple University School of Dentistry. At various times, issues of the Review have been dedicated to the activities of different classes and societies, to beloved and honored members of the faculty, prominent men in dentistry, and the past and future of our dental school and dentistry. The staff of the Temple Dental Review will strive to uphold the high standards of both the journalistic and dental professions established by their predecessors. 222The Student Council is the sole recognized and authorized ogency of student representation within Temple University School of Dentistry, and other agencies. It is a student governing body represented by eight members which are elected from the various classes to insure an equal and just representation, and a faculty advisor. The major purpose of the Student Council is the development of a sense of joint responsibility of students, faculty, and administration for the welfare of the Dental School and its effective management to achieve its educational objective in the field of dentistry. With this aim in mind the Council has endeavored to meet the important problems of student affairs and activities by legislation and by coordination with the faculty. The yearly handling of student directories, class elections, and the All-Dental Dance were carried out successfully. The dominant tasks of the present Student Council is the re-evolu-ating of past Student Council proposals, systematizing past records, evaluating and amending constitution, setting up working capital for business efficiency, attempting to achieve greoter coordination between its various agencies and parent groups. These were the principal considerations of this Student Council in attaining its ideals and objectives. STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS President Secretary Faculty Advisor Senior Class President Junior Class President Sophomore Class President Sophomore Class Representative Freshman Class President Freshman Class Representative Michael Peters Raymond Matsunaga Mr. Erie Ehly Samuel Galkin Richord Goodman Stephen McConnell Louis Franzini Elmer Yesko Steven Fink 223FRATERNITIES THE CHARLATAN ' The scene by Jan Steen (1629-1679) shows the Charlaton chiming ho in-lallabilily of hit cures, and holding aloft a tooth ho hoi just extracted. ALPHA OMEGA The Alpha Omega Fraternity had its beginning at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia, in the year 1906. Then it consisted of seven members headed by M. M. Rappoport. These men called their organization Ramach, meaning in Hebrew, 248 ports or members of the humon body. Their purpose was to protect their interests, to study collectively ond to foster a genuine fraternal spirit by assisting one another in their scholastic endeavors. In the year 1907 a similar Jewish organization at the University of Moryland was organized under the name of Alpha Omega. The same year these two groups were united into one organization, known as Alpha Omega. The Philadelphia chapter retained its original name of Ramach, while the Baltimore chapter took the name of Zeto. The Beta chapter was organized at the University of Pennsylvania in 1910. In 1911 a chapter was organized at New York College of Dentistry and was designated Ididim from the Hebrew word meaning friends. In the same year the Gamma chapter was organized at Tufts College in Boston. The first convention was held in 1912 at the Ididim chapter in New York City, during which notional offices were designated and officers elected. The second annual convention was held in Boston in 1913, during which the new constitution was amended. The next four years sow the organization of four new chapters including Delta at Horvard, Epsilon at George Washington, Acheim, meaning brothers, at the College of Dental and Oral Surgery ot New York City, and Theta at the Philadelphia College of Dentistry. Theta united with Ramach when the Pennsylvania College of Dentistry went out of existence in 1916. A third convention was held in New York in 1914, a fourth in Philadelphia in 1915. At this convention if was decided to meet every year, and a ritual to be used at all initiations was proposed. In October 1916 the first issue of the Alpha Omega Journal, devoted exclusively to publication of articles on dental subjects was published. A coat of arms was designed and officially adopted at the 1918 convention. From the early beginning Alpha Omega has progressed and grown so that today it is an international organization with chapters in Canada and Israel. Today we boast a membership of 8,000 professional men, organized into 35 undergraduate chapters and 48 Alumni chapters. May our next 50 years be os successful! 226Tho Waiter Happy Volks Photo Bug President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian MEMBERS THE ROLL OF THETA RAMACH CHAPTER OF ALPHA OMEGA SENIORS: Lawrence Andruj, Charlei Arotow, Robert Bassmon, Armin Elkins, Martin Erony, Sidney Fronkel, Samuel Galkin. Stanley M Goldberg, Murray Gotf Stephen Kaplan, Harvey Karlin, Bruce Lewin, Howard Newman. Charles Rose, Ronald Rosenthal, Robert Sheller, Allan Seigoi, Mork Shapiro, Howard Sokol, Bernard Sorkin, Alfred Vogelbaum, Mortimer Wachjte.n. Joseph Zirman, Irwin Ufberg. CHARLES ROSE HASKELL ASKIN MARK SHAPIRO BRUCE LEWIN HARRY TUBER JUNIORS: Robert Adams. Martin Alptrt. Haskell Askin, Ronald Bornstein, Matthew 8rown, Arthur Bums, Allan Cetron, Mitchell Corson, Williom R. Dav.s. Arnold Dragon, Philip Edlin, Richard Feldmon, Rudolph Feuerstein, Sidney Fogelman, Edwin Freedmon. Richord Goodman, Marvin Grossman, Howard Hoffman, Herbert Holliman, Sidney Horowitz, Barry Kahn, Kenneth Kolmansoo, Daniel Kappel. Berton Kestler, Arnold Kleimon, Allon Kramer, Bruce Lemweber, Lawrence Lipkin, Harold Morcus, Manuel Marks. Seymour Melniek, Herbert Morgenroth, Barry Rosenson. Marvin Rothman, Herbert Sabin, Norton Seltzer, Elliot Silberman, Warren Silverman, Harry Tuber, Ronald Volin. SOPHOMORES: Arthur Block. Neil Hankin, Richard Kaufman, Robert Left, Theodore Lev.ne, Howard Novock. Donald Polk, Frederick ShgliV, Irwin Stillman, Stanley Toplan, Marvin Smith, Eugene Sloan. FRESHMEN: Stanton Bass Al Berger, Howard Popky. Murray Birdman, David Schwartz, Joel Doner, Jerry Jacobson, James Simon, Hal Lermon, John Golden. Arnold Pollack, Bob Sager. Morv Cohen, Howard Horenbem, Phil Lieb. Mel Ufberg, Hoi Ufberg. Herb Gordon, Larry Yorn. Joel Rouch-berg, Irv Goldstein. Steve Fink, Bob Schoor, Joe' Stern, Don Pindui. 227 Out of the Roin Big ManMurroy Gott. Bernie Sorkin, 8cb Shelter, Steve Koplcn, Bob Bosiman, Howie Neumon ood Irv UfbergAO Irv the Opefotor Sealed, lorry Andrus. Charlie Rose, Mark Shapiro, Chuck Arotow, Armin Elkinj. Standing, Mo:t Wochltein, Ronny Rojenthol, A' Seigal, Bruce lewin, Al Simon and Som GolfeinDELTA SIGMA DELTA "To keep high the stondords of dentistry by inculcating in the minds of dental students and practitioners a spirit of fraternal co-operation toward scientific, ethical, and professional progress." This was the ideal of seven men who met at the University of Michigan in 1882. This was their aim in founding Delta Sigma Delta—the first professional fraternity to limit its membership to students in dental schools or practitioners of dentistry. From this modest beginning Delta Sigma Delta has grown until today it comprises 89 graduate and undergraduate chapters in the United States and abroad. No deviation from devotion to scientific, ethical, and professional progress mars the history of Delta Sigma Delta. In 1931 a system of annual conclaves of district chapters of Delta Sigma Delta was devised. Papers on subjects of interest to the dental profession are presented and discussed, and opinions of many phases of dentistry are compared. The inspiration and stimulation gained from the banding together of men with common aspirations and aims is the contribution of Delta Sigma Delta in the achievement of the present high standards of the profession of dentistry. In 1945 Rho Rho Chapter, Delta Sigma Delta, was chartered at Temple University School of Dentistry. The new chapter was organized largely through the efforts of Drs. Robert Fexa ond Joseph Benjamin of the teaching staff of Temple University. There were five Delta Sigma Delta graduates in the Tenple University class of 1947, and Rho Rho chapter was firmly established. Progress was steady, ond in 1950 Rho Rho acquired its first house—rented quarters at 4338 North Broad Street. Then in 1952, just seven years after its inception, Rho Rho achieved its fondest dream with the purchase of its present quarters on Allegheny Avenue. This was accomplished with the assistance and guidance of Drs. Pallardy and McKechnie, and Rho Rho chapter alumni. Rho Rho chapter acknowledges a duty to the dental profession, to Temple University, and to Delta Sigma Delta. It strives toward a high degree of scholarship, school cooperation, and good fellowship of mombers. In order that there may be progress the student must excel the teacher. With this in mind members have continued their education in hospitals and graduate schools. Rho Rho has also contributed many educators to the dental profession. To enable members to keep abreast of developments in the field of dentistry, demonstration clinics are presented by prominent practitioners in the various fields. New and better techniques are a constant topic of conversation. 230II j a Boy Les Girl Newly Weds Grand Master Worthy Master Scribe Treasurer Historian Deputy MEMBERS DELTA SIGMA DELTA 1958 SENIORS: Cecil Borton, Walter Ban. Joseph 8elovich, Ronald Bernhardt, Joseph Bincorowtfcy, Darwin Brendlinger, Haig Garjian, Frederick Kerr, Charles LeVan, Augustine Polozzo, George Pirie, Rudolph RcdicV, Wallace Remtcn, Antonio Ricciordi, Michael Schiavone, Donald Schmidt, Eugonc Shuke. Joseph Vischeiti. JUNIORS: Warren Blake. John Conti, Charles Foust. Daniel Groce, Peter Kopsimolis, Charles Korozulos, Raymond Motiunaga. Raymond Olszewski, Thomas Popootsis, Russell Proctor, Owight Swimley, Donald Tihonsky, Richard Zahm SOPHOMORES: Robert Annis, Angelo B'lionis, Robert Bronnon, Williom Corrigan, Joseph Fida, Bud Forman, Terry Goylord, Al Gearhart, Minos Hiras. John Hutchman. Richard Koras, Peter Kosenchok, Mat Kocu, Steve Korbich, Edward Ktupo, Norman lane, John Leader, Eugene Leahy, Leo Madden, George Molik. Donald McLeod, Joseph Morgan. John Neupouer, Joseph Ono, William Potter, Don tel Schwonk, Paul Vichmon, John Wotson, Michoe! Weber. FRESHMEN: Pool Boltzer. Andrew Bosile, Michael Berky, Peter Boylan, Denms 8urns, Anthony D'Angelo, Lorenzo Doyle, Marlin Dwyer, Ralph Giovonnoli, Robert Gould, Anthony Kotz, Eugene Lewis, Edward Schlosscr, Donald Sherman, Charles Skinner, Frederick Storey, Vincent Stuccio, Howard Wheatley, Elmer Yesko. JOSEPH BELOVICH CECIL BARTON DARWIN BRENDLINGER PETER KAPSIMALIS RUSSELL PROCTOR SUMNER X. PALLARDY 231It's not tomato juice Where's the food? Bodicl You're acting up again. The Delts get another man Sit down! Low wages. It's Dell, by virtue of . . . Light up time Where's the pepto? Wo ve |U»t begun! From left to right, Mike Schiovone, Andy Merk, Ron Bernhardt (stondmg), Gus Pollozo, Rick Riccordi (standing), Joe Vischetti, Bill LeVon and Don Schmidt DELT Get that coke out of here What o party! Biing on the girl From left to right: Joo Belovich, Haig Gor|ain, Darwin Brendlinger, Red Sorton. Wally Semsen. Gabby 8incarowskyPSI OMEGA In the spring of 1892 at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, William Sprigg Hamilton conceived the idea of founding a Dental Fraternity. He discussed his views with a fellow student who was equally enthusiastic. After invitations hod been extended to two additional students, the first preliminary meeting was held in May of that same year. Only four years after the inception of the National Fraternity, Eta chapter was founded at the Philadelphia Dental College, becoming the seventh chapter of Psi Omega. Sixty-Five years have passed and over 35,000 Dentists are recognized as brothers throughout the northern hemisphere. Since the Fraternity’s inception 35 school chapters and 43 alumni chapters have been formed. All who see our emblem admire it for its representation of our chosen profession. If you look closely, you can see the numerals which stand for the year of organization, the Ivy leaves emphasizing fidelity to fraternal relationship, and the caducous, the emblem of the healing art, signifying the unselfish ideals of a health service. Eta chapter has tried, by following the constitution of the Frat., to bring each brother at Temple closer to the objectives of the fraternity, professionally as well as socially. By association with others of like interests, our own abilities become sharpened. Through clinical experience and mutual assistance we influence the advancement of our chosen field. Through these and other events the fraternity is constantly preparing professional men to lake their place in the communities where they will practice and live. Since 1950 Deputy Councilor Dr. Carl E. MacMurray has been directing and guiding our organization very efficiently. His personal enthusiasm has been imparted to all brothers at 1505 W. Allegheny Ave. sparking them to higher goals in the Dental Profession. June of 1958 will mark the entrance of twenty members of Eta chapter info the ranks of the dental profession. In exchange for their contributions to the fraternity and their friendship and leadership supplied so freely, we wish these brothers the greatest success in their chosen profession of the future.Spot before my eyes! Aw now, Jules Grand Master Jr. Grand Master Secretary Treasurer Counselor Editor RICHARD VanSCIVER VERNON KRESIEY JOHN SAPPER GEORGE TROUT DR. C. E. McMURRAY MARK WALTZ MEMBERS PSI OMEGA FRATERNITY SENIORS: Frank Agnonc. Cotroll Angstadt. John Bolton, William Cioston, Henty Erlath, John loggi, Ronald Niktous, Edward Noble, Robert No-wicki, John Salem, John Sapper, Michael Smirre, George Trowf. Rolph Thome, Richard Von Sciver, Richard Wiljon, Ted Wolfe, Julius Yoeger. JUNIORS: Jomes Abraham, John Alwein, James Oow, Joy Fiero, Wayne Frantz. Arthur Gotesy, Harold Geene, Gordon Goodrich, John Copodonno, John Hanley. Theodore Mill, Joseph triono, William Kernef, Williom Kimmel, Vernon Kresley, Do»id leipold, Paul McDade, James Pennington, Robert Proisner, Edward Sell, Paul Smith. Ronald Spinello, John Susanin, Richard Taylor, James Thompson, Mark Waltz, Edward Welsh, Michael Yorio, Boyd Sherk, David George. SOPHOMORES: Stephen Bodr.er, Kenneth Boyer, Jomes Craig. Dovid DeFene, Paul DePaolo, Joseph Gotti, Alfred Loizeaux, Paul Marino, Stephen McConnell, John Musnuff, Willis Pinkerton, Sydney Pollard. Charles Smith, James Sullivan, Robert Sumner, Fredtic Thompson. FRESHMEN: Robert Broy, David Burns, Thomos Caldwell, Charles Horn, Gerald Kelly. Nelson Kline, Wallace Koligowski, Richard Lowless, Jeremiah lowney, Tolbert lowry, William McCarthy, Donald McGuigan, Williom Miller, Robert Pedrick, Jomes Piraro, Richard Reilly, Me ode Schoffner, John Shermon, Carl Sierocki, Edward Torbey, John Wall, Howord Weaver, Jr., Robert Zengulis. 255Ralph Thome, Coroll Angitodt, Skip Nikloui, Ed Salem, Henry Erlach and Bob NowickiPSI o Where' Harold? George Trout. Jack Sapper, Dick Van Sciver, John Loggi, Jock 8alion and Ed NobleSIGMA EPSILON DELTA More than 55 years ago, in 1903, Sigma Epsilon Delta was founded, by a small group of dentists, who met at New York University College of Dentistry, with the purpose of promoting dentistry, education, leadership and fraternolism. Throughout the ensuing years we have continued to foster the ideals. Today the innumerable noteworthy dentists of S.E.D., and their contributions to dentistry are the verifications of the beneficiary of these ideals. June 1958 will mark the 36th year that a Brother of S.E.D. fraternity. Delta Chapter, has graduated from Temple Dental School. Since 1923 the fraternity has grown immensely and today it maintains a position of respect and prominence at Temple as the graduate chapters maintain in the broad field of dentistry. The fraternity house, located at 3250 North Broad Street, is a true Home-away-from-home to all its members. With the repainting of all the rooms and the renovations of the laboratory and kitchen, the house is in excellent condition. The lab- oratory, which has all the latest equipment is accessible to dental students and graduates. This year, as it has done in the past, the fraternity provided many educational clinics, visits to private offices of graduates, positions for assistants in hospitals, social affairs and numerous other events. The Women's Auxiliary whose membership continues to grow, keeps the wives, fiancees, ond sweethearts busy os they share in froternity life. To our graduating Brothers we would like to thank you for your unselfish contributions, friendship, and leadership which will remain as an example for the Delta Chapter of S.E.D. for many years to come. And to these men we extend our heartiest congratulations and best wishes. It is indeed gratifying to know that as each brother of the Delta chapter graduates from Temple Dental School his guidance and education will not cease. For through the incessant efforts of the graduate chapters of S.E.D. he will always receive further guidance, assistance and education.Master Chaplain Treasurer Scribe Historian Deputy Faculty Adviser RONALD GROSS EDWARD BLENDER RONALD FORTGANG KURT BOMZE PAUL LERNER DR. ROYAL T. POPPER DR. MARTIN ENTINE MEMBERS SENIORS: Herbert Abrams, Geiold Bender, Jordon Bichefsky, Edward Blender, Eugene Bradin, Richord Filter man. Ronald Fortgong, Spencer Fronkl. Robert Gold, Srophon Goldberg, Morvm Grecnblotf, A!on Griffel. Ronald Grosj, leonord Kaplan. Michael lozorofl, Morvm Roines. Lewis Roten, Foul Seideman, Howord Zueker, David Brilliant, Elliot Brooks, Bernard Bronstcin, Robert Aronovitx JUNIORS: Kurt Bomxe, Bernard Eocklofl, Edwin Feldman, Alvin F eld, Jerry Freedman, Bernard Kartox, Robert Kosmcrz, Howard Krimck, Foul Lerner, Ellis Levitt, Robert lipshutz, Ron Orbach, Paul Fardyt, Dovid Samoit. Bernard Shames. Leon Shore. SOPHOMORES: Kenneth Barnett, Norman Bressack. Albert Bretiner, Corl Byck. Horry Chesmck, Bernard Cohen, Raymond Epstein, Norman Freeman, Charles Gctzoff, Paul Gordon. Harold Gottlieb, Herbert Greenberg, Richard Hotter, Joel Hittleman, lewis Holliman, William Kates, Harvey Kromer, Jerry lobodo, Merwyn londoy, Hubert lutz, Barry Mazer. Samuel Otsher, David Pockmon, Joe Prussock. Herbert Rosen, Bob Rubell, Stanford Sirktn, Herbert Soilerman, Gerold Solowey. Al Spmdler, Alan Stein, Murroy Tyson. Marvin Udell, Richard Weiss. Irwin Wesler, Mortin Yornoff. FRESHMEN: Alan Borijlow. Joel Bougash, Earl Broker. Jock Budnick, Alon Dutkin, Don Frantz, Marshall Gcrson, Harmon Kotz, Marvin Ladov, Ron lobby, Fred lewenson. Mort litvin. Dove lilwack. Norm Milnick, Joel Needlemon, George Seligmon, Dick Temlak, Arnie Weisgold, 8ob White, Gory Wiser, Gary Cohen. Gerry Lenkowitr, Fred Lentz, Jock Mozer. Eugene Mycrov. We are gothcred here There's one in every crowd For the birds 239Mr. Mrs, B. Kitchen Dentistry L'CHAYIM Provisionals?? Alumni doy Pride and joy House party Public health quii Basketball star Dick Fitterman, Howie Zucker, Gone Brodin, Lon Koplan, Bob Gold, Al Gtificl, Jerry Bender, Herb Abrams, and Ronny FortgangS E D Sooted-. Pool Seidemon, Stan Goldberg, Ed Blender. Ellio Brook . Bernic Bronsrcin, Stevo Goldberg, Ronnie Gross. Stonding: Jordy Blehcljky, Morv Raines and Morv GroenblottXI PSI PHI Xi Psi Phi marks its 69th year since its inception at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Five years later the Gamma chapter was organized at the Philadelphia Dental College, now Temple University School of Dentistry. Gammo Chapter now enjoys the distinction of having been associated with Temple for 64 years. Today there ore over 30 active chapters spread throughout the United States and Canada. The object of this organization was to instill into its members ideas and ideals which would create "a better more substantial foundation upon which to build a successful professional life." One of the cardinal principles upon which Xi Psi Phi was founded and to which if has always adhered is the fostering of the pursuit of knowledge. Recognizing that learning is a life-long process, it has not only encouraged members, but has pioneered, through its Alumni Chapters, in the organization of study groups devoted to dental education. This June Gamma Chapter contributes 27 men to the dental alumni ranks. To these men we wish congratulations and best of success in their future endeavors and know they will maintain and cherish the ideals of Xi Psi Phi 242President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Editor Deputy MEMBERS SENIORS: Michael Arnone, James Aslonij, Horo'd Boit'etl, Stanley Czwer inski, Fro nos Donated), Williom Dragon, Charles Dumphy, Joy Felty, Jack Fisher, Vincent Galdier-, Posquole Grant, Peter Koutouzakis, Louis Mottucci, Anthony Montano, Dominic Mo»etto, Richard Mgmmo, Charles Nohcbedion, Samuel Pellegrino, Donto Persechmo, M-choel Peters, Raymond Russia, George Samara, Douglas Tibbals, Anthony Troini, Frank Verdi, John Wienski, John Williams. JUNIORS: Doniei Affatato, Vincent Baldossano Charles Bove, William P Davis, Robert De Sipto, Posquole Bneo, Walter Hoslom, Williom Kwochko, Shibly Matouf, Clarke Morgon, Armond Notaro, Chris Panarello, Arthur Pescotore. Robert Scalero. Chorles Senotore SOPHOMORES: John Anoscovage, Paul 9otostini, Jr., Vincent De Fronco, Louis Fronzini. Ralph Gigliotti, Thomas Hohnhold, Vincent Martino, Joy Monari, Rudolph Morrone, Jackson Peepe, Charles Porrini, Nicholas Roosch, Ned Shade. Dole Sheoffer, Edward Shore. FRESHMEN: Joseph Copizzi, Frank De Poola. John DiGiallorenzo, Michael Diorio, John Esposito, William Evans, Adelchi Fedele, Matthew Fevong, James Flynn, Alexander Gabrielli, Joseph Gallagher, Charles Kekich, Gaetan lovallo, Edwin Levendusky, Beniomin Podurgiel, Edword Wozniok, Michael Zampelli. RAYMOND RUSSIN MICHAEL PETERS DANTE PERSECHINO ROBERT SCALERA SHIBLY MALOUF DR. RITSERT 245Homs Lab demonstration Woke up Mike! Uncle Joy ond friend The betler Halves Pol Gram, Vince Goldieri, Som Pellegrino, Mike Peters, Tony Train!, Frank Verdi, and John Wienski ZIP The Mouse Fronr row: Roy Rujjin, John Williams. Dome Porsechino, Jack Fisher, Doug Tibbols, Fritz Donolelli, Harold Bort-lett. Second row Jay Felty. Dick Mumma, Jim Aslonij, Charley Dum-phy. Sion Czwerinski, W. Dragon. Anthony Montano and Pete Koutou-zokis It's not water. Petcl"SCHOOL OF ORAL HYGIENE "THE SURGEON DENTIST" From an oil pointing by Jan Steen (1626-1679), in the Public Gollory at The Hague, Hollond.Margaret A. Bailey, Professor of Oral Hygiene, Supervisor—School of Oral Hygiene To the 1958 Oral Hygiene Graduates: It is with pleasure I extend to you my sincere congratulations upon your graduation. The post two years have provided you with a foundation on which to build. Your period of greatest learning is before you. From each patient—each day's experience—you will gain some new knowledge which will help you to more efficiently meet the next day's requirements. Make it a point to meet with your sister dental hygienists in your local, state and national associations—share with them your knowledge—learn from their experiences and in so doing you will grow and broaden professionally. Your faculty will watch your professional future with interest and as success comes to you, we shall be proud of and for you. With every good wish for your successful future I am, Sincerely, ccuM 0 MARGARET A. BAILEY 248 FACULTY Mrs. V Sorkin. R.D.H., 8 $. in Ed. Mrs. Solly Ropp, R.D.H. Miss Polricio J. Wecrmouth, R.D.H.FRESHMEN CLASS BARBARA AlBRlGHT. Secreory; SYIVIA BROOKS. V.ce Pre».den»; SUSAN BlEIBERG. DOROTHY 8ANDZI. Treojurer The da of our arrival at the Temple University School of Oral Hygiene had come! Fifty-four eager, anticipating young ladies, ready to launch a new life. Even with the confusion of registration, and such remarks as "I hope I have enough money," we were soon settled and ready to embark on a new career. We began this new career by filing teeth. Oh, that mad search for the lost apex! Then the book store had a big boom in the sale of technique boards. Needless to say, the teeth were put on wrong. That first block just seemed to get in the way! Yet if was worth it to see the look of satisfaction given us by Miss Bailey or Miss Heck os we completed the tasks. But with all the intent work, we still found time at the week s end to relax and enjoy ourselves at the fraternity mixers. The crowds of people, the new faces, the excitement that always comes with the start of a new year, all added to our new experiences. How we did enjoy ourselves at the "little sister party! Seeing Mr. Leitch s slides and hearing those familiar anatomical terms so fluently used by Dr. Snod-grasse, made us feel right at home. Back from Thanksgiving, we proudly participated in the annual Christmas Show. Some of us were quite fortunate to appear on television at WFIL and the Drexel Institute of Technology. It was really quite thrilling! Christmas vocation came and disappeared all too fast. Back to the studies with a new zest, for final examinations were approaching along with those last minute touches on the sixteen green teeth and the drawings to be handed in. No rest for the weary! Second semester began and we found a new thrill awaiting us. Clinic! All of our hard work in polishing and scaling was now to be put to use on a real patient. Everyone looked so different as they stood in their white uniforms—one might even say dignified. As we reminisce through the year we remember many events Dorm Formal, Histology class, clinical duty, carving teeth, lacto-bacillus acidophilus—all of these made our first year an eventful one. When next year comes, we will be accepting new and bigger responsibilities. We will be big sisters, trying to give the incoming freshmen the same help which we were given. We made it through our first year with the welcome cooperation of our instructors and classmates, but we must keep in front of us, the idea that next year we must strive to grow with our work so that when we have completed our requirements to graduate we can proudly, with heads high above our crisp white uniforms, go forth to educate with confidence and assurance that we are doing our best. 250ALBRIGHT. Barbara A. 527 N. Muhlenberg St. Allentown, Penno. 8ANDZI, Dorothy M. 7 0 Princeton Avenuo Palmerton, Penno. BlElBERG, Sown M. 724 Weit 39th Street Wilmington 2, Detowore BRITOWICH, Carol L. 3812 Cedordole Rood Baltimore 15, Maryland BROOKS, Sylvia J. Colquitt, Georgia BROWNE, Patricia A 2956 Ajbury Avenue Ocean City, Now Jersey BUONCUORE, M. Ruth |Mrj.) CRAIG. M. Ellen 4431 Spruce Street 410 Knox Street Phila. 4. Penna. Ogdensburg, New York DENKIN. Elaine B. 615 Ashbourne Road Elkins Pork 17, Po. DeTURK. Cynthio P. 28 Noble Street Kutztown, Penna. FAULKNER. Sondro E. Forest lone Drive Laurel, Delaware FLEISHMAN. Cynthio 2542 S. 7th Street Philo. 48, Penno. GREMER, Sandra M. 2114 Euclid Street Jacksonville Fla. HUMPHREY. Joan D. 44 West Street Whitesboro, New York HUTTER, Marilyn I. 375 Corey Avenue Wilket-8orre, Po. INGERSOll. Geraldine R. 20 North Street Stamford. Conn. JENNINGS. Judith D. 201 Keiser Place New Castle, Delaware KASOWITZ, Linda L. 15 Glen View Terrace New Haven, Connecticut KATZ, Elaine M. 208 Sinclair Street Norfolk 5, Virginia KATZ, Renee 4808 Wilem Avenue Baltimore 15, Morylond 251KATZ, Sheito N. 1194 Porksidc Avenue Trenton 8, New Jersey KNIGHT. Sandra River Road Piermant, New York KOFF, Corole A. 637 Chelten Hill Drive Elkin Pork 17, Penno. KRIMSKY. Paulette B. Southern Boulevard Danbury, Connecticut LARSON, Suson J. 1168 Providence Rood Springfield (Del. Co.) Po. LOWENTHAl, Corol A 411 W. Delphine Street Phila. 20. Penno. MACKOUl, Renee D. 2424 Market Street Jacksonville 6, Florida MANZELLA, Dolores M. 3528 E. Kent Rood laureldale, Penno. MEYERS. Frono M 5803 Key Avenue Baltimore 15. Morylond MEYERSON, Linda S. 23 Wellington Rood New Haven 15, Conn MILLER, Sheila L. 94 8oinbridge Rood West Hartford 7, Conn. MORGENROTH. Arlen I. 6931 N. 19th Street Philo. 26. Po. MOSS, Patricio 108 Buckingham Avonue Trenton 8, New Jersey MURPHY. Andre C. 8122 Bullneck Rood Baltimore 22, Maryland NEWMAN, Sher on G. 1353 Woodward Avenue Jockionville, Flondo OSWALD. Joanne M. 1008 N. 8th Street Reading, Penno. PRICE. Nancy M. 3605 Eost-West Highway Chevy Chose 15, Morylond PROJAN, Shoron H. 156 Cornhill Street Bridgeport 6. Conn. PROPST, Nancy L. Volley Forge Rood R.D. 1 Norristown. Penno. RICKARD, Anita J. 722 Buttorcup Drive Southampton. Penno. 252ROMANS, Mildred 1701 Pori. Rd., N.W. 221 Washington 10, D.C RUBIN, Susan M. 255 South Whittles Avenue Wallingford, Conn. RUBINSTEIN, Lynne B. 5223 Ventnor Avenue Ventnor, New Jersey SALADINO. Jo-Ann 6029 Garfield Street New Orleans 18. lo. SENDEROFF. Susan 21 Stonley Street Now Hoven 11, Conn. SNOW. Elizabeth A. 9705 Wichita Avenue College Pork, Maryland STEPHENS, Judith A, 221 Leon Avenue Norwood, Penno. WEINSTOCK, Charlotte G. 1042 Edgemoor Court Lancaster, Penno, WILLIAMS, Marian B. 1606 W. Fontain Street Philo. 21, Penno. WRIGHT. Judith K. 313 Summit Avenue Fort Washington, Pa. Carve thot tooth! Clean those teefhl Hm. Breathe deeply FROSH SNAPSHOTS Heyl Where's thot bacteria? This is so much funl Well, that seems to be it. Now let s see. Oh those teeth!SENIOR CLASS BETTY JANE SMITH, Secrcrory; HElEN deLAMBILY, PiM.denl; RENEE FREEDMAN. Treoutfer; BAR8ARA HOWARD, Vice Pre ident. September, 1956 -will not be forgotten by the class that is to leave intact, we hope, this June. For it was on that memorable date when we embarked on that voyage which was to lead us into the port called, Achievement of an ambition.' This port is but a stopping place in that long and rocky voyage leading to our individual concepts of "Success." With what mingled feelings did we enter to register here. The transformation which takes place in us as we proceed through our scholastic career is peculiar, to say the least. Here we are seniors when only a year ago we were freshmen. Registration over, thonks to the office force and older students, we began our classes to acquaint us with things dental. It wasn’t long before Miss Bailey introduced us to our profession with that most ardulous task of drawing, dissecting, and carving teeth. Then come the manikin lob with our steel skulls and pearly teeth for learning instrumentation. Came the sciences, with the merry-go-round—anatomy, pathology, histology, physiology, chemistry, and bacteriology, we put our shoulders to the wheel. Then came finals—nightmares—vacation—some took re-exams. Results were fortunate and we returned. At last—the thrill of the big clinic, white uniform, a chair, the prospect of working on a patient. Finally we started. Very meekly, applying our instrument to the tooth—fearful of going below the gingiva—lest we cause bleeding. As far as we were concerned, after two visits our prophy was finished. Amazing how those instructors could dig up calculus, on—to our inexperienced eye and touch—apparently clean teeth. Be that as if may, we started our clinical career. Came—what we hoped to be the final lap of our school coreer—our Senior year. We started the busiest and most varied year in the curriculum. Assignments in the various clinics were still extremely interesting, but it was almost uncanny how these assignments just happened to crop up at times when we were anxious to finish up a patient. Then memories in the x-ray room—taking full mouths with the current off—placing the film with the lead against the tooth— gagging the patient—memories of retake after retake. The hustle and bustle of finding the state board patients to meet the examiners qualifications. Well do we know the difficulties under which we shall have to labor to get by the school exams and state boards. And so with mingled feelings we bring to an end our career at Temple. One moment—regretting that these two years, comparatively irresponsible and in spite of trials and tribulations, enjoyable, are coming to a close—the next moment, wishing that it was all over and we knew the certificate was ours. It is during these last months that we begin thinking seriously of plunging into the unknown sea—the University of life—yet with the optimism of Youth and equipped with ambition and knowledge, we embark upon the good ship "Career,' with the honest and sincere intention of arriving safely in the port of "Success," in a fashion that will make our School, our teachers and our loved ones proud of us. 254Shoila F. Berger 200-17 50th Avenue 8oyside. N.Y. N.Y.U. "Bergcr-bifs" Hi leading lody . . So you're not ot all in love, eh? Mirrorl Mirrorl" . . . Calm, cool, collected—ot limes; nol capable of learning until the toil minute ... All those phone colls— when ihe'i gone . - - Likes knitting ond moles. Linda F. Blonnor 272 Huntington Street New Haven, Conn. Hillkouie High The gol with the big blue eyes . . . "I’m going to eot worms ond die" . . . Thoutonds of phone colls every night . . . "From such o fine family" . . The girl who wants o B.S. . . . loves to knit—the tame socks from three years ago. Beverly A. Bonebreak 123 E. Julion Street Mortinsburg, Po. Morrison s Cove High School "Bev" Christmas show . . . Vice pres of Beury Hall . . . "Theft right—I hove it in my notes" . . . Whot s a wrong?" . . . "It's right there in the filing cabinet under my bed" . . . The little girl with the big voice. Alice 5. Brecht 500 Main Street Groveville. N.J. Hamilton High School Gotta colch a train" . . . Eorly bird in the locker room . . Could I borrow your notes?" . . . The five ond dime locker . . , "lifesovers, anyone?" . . . Alwoyt happy . . . loves meot-ball sandwiches . . . ’ Who needs buttons?" . . . Edentulous x-rays—again?Arleno T. Checho 207 Pork Avenge llongollen Eitotes New Coitle, Del Uraulme Academy "Che-Che ‘ Sleepy time girl . . . member of the Thursday night ring cleaning club . . . "Wbol am I doing here? I ihould be morried!" . . . Poopsies friend . . . "Shirley, I tripped over four pairs of your shoes last night!" . . . September bride. Linda C. Chester 149 Pleosontview Avenue longmeadow, Moss. Clouicol High School "Chet" Attractive . . . Eorly to bed—eorly to rise . . . sarcasm personified . . . Keeps Eastern Airlines in business . . . Keeps the knitting needles clicking . . . Whot—no moil from Amherst?" . . . Chuclty will kill me when he sees my hair" . . "Donl study til I 9®' back." JoAnn Chronlster 497 Mill Street York, Po. William Penn High School Jo Rothing brown eyes . . . Friendliest of the friendly . . . Personality plus . . . "Oh—was thof the alarm?" . . . "Soy—honest" . . . Morning silence "til ofter coffee . . . Whot's in York, Jo? . - - Christmas show . . . "Now tonight I'll rcolly study" . . . Wonts to fill thot hope chest ... A pleosure to know. Nancy Courtney 1418 Bristol Street Philadelphia, Po. Penn Stole "Nonce" Golden locks . . . New York bound . . . "Would someone please pick up my instruments? Whot o way to study—with Wolter? . . Come on—l‘m starving" ... As the wife of a diplomat she'll be tops. 256Helen M. deLambily 424 Cook Avenue Middlesex, N, J. Boundbrook High School President of our clow . . . Where's thot dimple? , , , Ha» a smile for everyone . . . fabulous personality . . . One of our engaged ones . Member of the Thursday night ring cleaning club . . . "Shall I take the upper bunk tonight?" . "Let's go for coffee" . . . "Wish it were Fridoy then Milt comes home" . . . Turns off the alarm with her toes . . . Efficiency plus. Nancy M. Docrsam 1840 Penfield Street Philadelphia, Pa. Olney High School "George" Christmos show . . Oh no! a wort again . . Som os in George . . You get o gold star today . . Doersom, you hit me with o poijon dart Great little singer . , . Loves bocon, lettuce, tomato sandwiches ... My hair just won t stay in place." ... No notes . . . Gee. thonks! Nancy J. Drescher 732 East Jackson Street York, Po. Wilhom Penn High School Dresch' Christmos show . . . Oresch has on her red po-jomas . . . that means a fire drill. Wowie . . . Neotness is the keynote, blonde tresses ond red dresses . . . Watch out here comes a poison dart . . . That’s wonderful good. Joan Epstein 26S Hawthorne Ave. Princeton, N. J. University of Miomi Joanie" “What shall I moke for supper?" . . . Mrs. Marty Robbins . . . "Is it morning already? ” Bubble baths and cologne . . . Fomous for her tewelry . . . Cuspid connoisseur?) . . . Let s take a break . . . Wonder whot she looks like in socks! 257Renee Freedman 1728 E. Tulpehocken Street Philadelphia, Pa. Germontown High School "Ren" Two year of treasurer blues . . . Bathing tmile with big brown eyes . . . Odontolog staff . . . always hot a problem , . . conscientious under pressure When will they design a portable telephone? . . . "I'm not at all in love!!" Rita M. Gentile 288 lancotter Street leominitter. Mots. Leominitler High School "Reel" Colm, cool, and collected . never panict . . . goes to basketball games right before a test , . . Scotch and coffee moke the person , . Oh George—which Goorge? . . . Alarm never goes off . . . "Ohl Re-oh-lyl" Mina F. Goldberg 33 South Dawes Avenue Kingston, Pa. Pottsville High School "Min" "Oh!! I left the meat in the freeier again" . . . I can't get serious about onyone!? Become Mrs. Sherman Bannett lost fall . . . loves cashmere, cooking ond Shcrm . . the ex-sandwich kid . . . always has developer on her uniform . . . Oh, Notalie Bobell . . What's "Blood Disgraces?" Natalie Greenberg 1812 S. 4th Street Philadelphia, Pa, South Philadelphia High "Not" I'm serious . . . studious, but under bod in-flueneesill . . . true and sincore friend . . . he's nice, but not my type . , . cup;d? , . . lot's let our hoir grow . . , Mino's pen pal!) . . . We'll never forget her true ,0 |,(e English composition. 258Joyce M. Hot 65 Phillip Ave. Swompscolt, Mom. Swampscott High School "Joyeie” "Com on you guys” ... "I think I'll cut this afternoon” . . . Do Id better bo in the corridor to mo«t me for lunch" . . . Anybody hove ony gum?” . . . Auctioning off on upper fint molor for endol Barbara A. Howard c o Dr. Horry S. Howard Delaware Stole Hospital Fornhursl, Del. Pierre S. duPont High School "Howie” Pretty smile . . . "Oh how I hole to get up in the morning” . . . listens to lectures . . . officer of doss ond dorm . . . never hoi much to soy . . . her favorite song—"Joey" . . . She keeps us woiting . . . Croms for exams . . . Engaged to Joe. Shirley A. Jordan 199 Edge wood Rood Asheville. N. C. Womons College of U. N. C. University of North Carolina "Shirl" Rebel with o smile . . . Plays a hot uke . . . loves to dance . . . Dorm Social Choirmon . . . Cone cut queen of the X-ray deportment . . . Making o career out of college ... I need on outlet. Shomrock anyone?" . . . likes embalming. 259 rRita H. Keith 713 N. 3rd Avenue Lebonon, Po. Reefs" Our volcntino ... A hairnet—who me? . . . new hi f. enthusiast . . . Hates to go to bed and hates to get up . . . Wonno hear a joke?" . . . Ought to wear o sign—"Beware—big blue eyes." Janot K. Kershner Berne Hamburg, R.D. No. I, Po. Hamburg High School "Katie" Decisive ond dependable . . Loves to sleep • Sang in Christmas Show . . . short snort • ■ Pet peeve—real tall men . . Delayed loughter . , . Holes rock and roll . . . "I'll tell you ofter closs . . - Drows cartoons of P'ofesiors. Nancy I. Knost 305 Independence Court Sharon, Pa. "Nance" Happiness is just o thing called Joe . . . Sparkles . . . Fraternity pin worn doily . . . "Hey—you hoven't paid your dime yet" . . . Pretty os a picture . . . "I've got to get down to studying . . . Treasurer of the dorm ... A doctor s wife to be. Diane Kunstmann 25 Cloy Terrocc Fan wood, N. J. Scotch Plains High School Loves to dance . . . Lives in Oral Surgery clinic . . . Dot's co-pilot . . . "There's only one fraternity, isn't there?" ... 'I want to go to o pony" . . . One of Roland's avid fons . . . Loves to ride in convertibles . . . Indulges in Sunday bowling. 260Judith B. Kurfirst 3015 Von Buren Street Wilmington, Del. Pierre S. duPont High School "Kurfio" Shoip dresser . . . Chief slide projector . . . Fovorite hobby—eoting . . . Drower inspector . . . "It certoinly is" ... “I hove the giggles again" . . . Lives by chapstick . . . Compulsive studier . . , Singing monotone. Patricia A. lenhart 511 N. Thirtieth Street Allentown, Po. Allentown High School "Pottie" Cute as o kitten ... It she really that quiet? . . Member of the Thursday night ring cleoning club . . . Bcopsie't friend . "I'm just ono big leukocyte" . . . Christmas show . . . "Poul, when are we ever going to find time to get married?-' Susan Y. McCrossin 6526 19th Piece W. Hyottsville. Md. Northwestern High School "Mac" Tommie's girl . . . Loves pizzo . . . Could donee all night . . . Sweet, innocent and cute os they come . "I just took a No Ooze. Woke me up in fifteen minutes.-’ . . . Member of the Thursday night ring cleaning club . . . "I still soy thot Nonce has the biggest closet- . . . Christmos show . . . Summer wedding. Dorothoa O. Oostcrreich 31 E. Street Road Feosterville, Po. Salem High School "Dotty-’ Third motor to third molar grin . . . Best anti-dote for a rainy day ... So whot's in Oral Surgery? . . . "ZIP—Is there any other fro-ternity?" . . . Loves to donee ... A living evperiment in Orthodontia Belongs to Ro- land's fan club . . Convertible tide, any. one?" 261Susan A. Palladino 2023 Lib«»ty Street Allentown, Po. Allentown High School Sux" 8undle of pep . . Fraternity pin worn on on angle . . . Seen foiling out of anything—anywhere . . . o real doll . . • Does onyone want me to help decorote? . . . Packs a suitcase •very Thursday . , . The Sonra Clout of the dorm. Lucille A. Pctrolle 15 Millcresf Avenue West Hoven, Conn. Wes» Haven High School "Lucie" Connecticut Yankee . Fond of Oral Surgery . Loves those sports cars . . . "I'm going 10 bed til the phone rings . . Two years to knit one sock . , . Music, Martinis and Memories." Joyce M. Purinton 9 Rockingham Street Concord. New Hampshire Concord High School "Joycie" tost her "r's in N w Hampshire . , Known for her quick witty remorks . . . beautiful blue eyes . . . Anatomy expert!!! . . . "No, we don t hove o town crier . . . Christmas Show chorus Mofuro thinker with on Outstanding personality. Astrida Rlbenieks R.D. 4 Quakeriown, Po Quokertown High School "Oxxie" Still woter runs deep . . . Greot opera fan . . . Haunts the local libraries . "My desk must be ol the window . . Oh, I II knit it some time" . . . "If you don't go to doss—I won't." 2(»2Barbara R. Rosenthal 2005 Surf Avenue Wildwood. N. J. Colby Junior College "Bobbi" Dorm knitting instructor ... ‘51 Ford . Two year member of the Christmas Show . . "Where to for lunch?" . , . Forever smiling to show her braces . . Pills in a spoon? . . . Oh —those laundry bills'' . . . always weors nylons . . . Baby argyles . . . Went skiing in Doyle House . . . Ardent theatre goer. Shirlay B. Ross 22 Westbourne Porkwoy Hortford, Conn. Weaver High School "Shirl" Sparkling eyes and hoppy smile . . . Her heart belongs to Triveo—oops, we mean Irwin . . . Member of the Thursday night ring cleaning club . . . Note toker of house meetings Hey Nancy, do you hove any change? . . Wedding bells in August, Sondra S. Rossman 5882 N. 7th Street Philadelphia, Po. Olney High School "Sandy" I'm RossMAN—not Ross!” . . . Cross word purile fiend . . the little girl With the pretty hair ... Big blue eyes . . Colifornio, here I come" . . . "Wonno see my scor tissue?" . , usually seen with Dicey and Bobbi . . Those crozy glosses, Barbara Russia 139 Moffett Street Plains, Pa. Plains Memorial High School Barbs" A Northwestern Pennsylvanian famous far popcorn porries . . . Has on attractive wordrobe . . . Enjoys classical music . . . Nightowl . . Expert tooth carver It's o challenge" . . . Christmas show ... A true friend wtih a sincere personality. 263Adrienne Shcpatin 455 8ellvue Rood Now Hoven, Conn. She come, ihe low, jhe conquered—Serf . . . Eorly to bed, eorly to rise. Hubby think she's the best cook . . . loves to study ond never complaint . . . "Mitt Vogue" herself. Sandra Sher 9 Kings Beoch Terrace Swompscott, Moss. Swampscott High School "Sandy" Eyes of bluo , . . Swompscott's biggest rooter . . . Temper, Tompor . . Alt her special angel . . . "All right, you guys, cut the jozx" . . . "You're o nummy" . . . Midnight enterfoiner of room 21 . . . Wedding bells in July. Diane Sklut 2702 Thompson Piaco Wilmington, Del. Pierre S. duPont High School "Dicey" Keeps us in stockings . . . Weort pojamas with feet . . Hilarious M.C. for the little sister show . Favorite subject—Psychology????? So who needs if?" Founder of the Sklut method of brushing . . . Pet peevo—cold baths and 8 o'clock dosses . . . "I'll write you a check. Betty Jane Smith Route No. 2 Orange, Vo. Orange High School "B.J." Christmos Show . . . Clots secretory . . . Argyle socks for every occasion . . . "All right—who stole my soap?" . . . Where's my cross-word puiile for psyche?" . . . "Y'oll ore croiy" I want to go fo o party."Judith G. Smith 317 Susquehonno Avenue lock Hovcn, Po. lock Haven Senior "Judol" 'Til move you"' . . . Miss Mechanical . . . like fo hot rod ... An individualist at heart . . . talent unlimited . . . Anybody wont to read a good book?" . . . Hopes to travel. Kathryn P. Smith 641 lotus Rood Philadelphia, Po. West Cofholic Girl's High "Pot" Oh, reolly? . . . Woteh those big blue eyes roll . . . "I'm going to foil this . . . Studied on hour ... Is that all thot's necessary?" . . . Oh those rides home with you know who . . . Boy con she jitterbug. Martha P. Sullivan 404 N. 11th Street Quincey, Flo. Gadsden High School "Marty" Rebel from Florido . . Sommich and bermooder girl . an avid bond fan . . . Loves fo parly . . . All Marty’s monkies wear argyles . . hand knit of course Whore's the fire extin- guisher?" Bonnto Bello E. Trout West Chester Stoto Teachers College "Bonnie" loves cheese —Hey! Princeton ... As cute os o button . . . Keeps everyone laughing . . . Hos anyone seen Moc?" . . . Member of the Thursday night ring cleaning club . . . Christmas Show Quortot . . . Wedding bells in June . . . Nover seen without a friendly smile. Judith A. Willey Millville, Del. lord Baltimore High School "Judy" Real cute redhead . . You're nothing but o city slicker" . . . Chicken connoisseur . . May I hove a fork please?" . . . Loves p$y. chology??? . . Christmas Show ... Is there anv place but Millville? 265The record of performance of the young men and women graduates of Temple University is a source of great satisfaction to employer and employee alike. Temple University is proud of the achievements of its graduates who have gone into Business, Industry and the Professions. The University’s Placement Bureaus will gladly cooperate with personnel directors seeking well qualified college men and women for any field of endeavor. TEMPLE UNIVERSITY The University of a greater Philadelphia 266when there’s a LOCATION to be found The chances are good that the Equipment Department of The L. D. Caulk Company has already found it! Have you recently asked about this and the many other services they offer to the Profession? THE L D. CAULK COMPANY BALTIMORE BROOKLYN CHARLESTON CHICAGO HARRISBURG HUNTINGTON JERSEY CITY NEWARK OAKLAND PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURGH SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO WHEELING Wm luggoit tho wit of ADA Dental Health Education Material 267BEST WISHES from "The House of A Thousand Models'' ★ COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 268 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. Y.START STAY AND SUCCEED WITH S.S. WHITE DENTAL. PRODUCTS Product confidence is an essential part of professional competence. With S.S. White products you have that essential — because, from burs to operating units, they fulfill their promises in terms of practical advantages for the dentist. Start out right by getting to know your S.S. White dealer — or write to us. Our service also includes advice on practice locations and helpful guidance in office planning — at no cost to you. THE S.S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY Philadelphia S. Pa. FILLING MATERIALS HAND INSTRUMENTS HANDPIECES EQUIPMENT PRECIOUS METALS SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS PLIERS PROSTHETIC MATERIAL ORTHODONTIC SUPPLIES 269Observe how a bird builds its nest—how it binds and weaves and cements—the instinctive use of structure to build strength. STRENGTH FROM STRUCTURE Nature builds strong natural teeth with the same infinite care by developing a dense, homogenous internal structure ... and man-made teeth must be fabricated from a material which has a similar internal structure in order to provide the maximum possible strength for the wearer of artificial dentures. The vacuum fired porcelain of Trubyte Bioform Teeth approaches this natural perfection of structural material. The internal and external gases causing the voids and air bubbles in conventional porcelain have been substantially removed. A denser, more homogenous material results that allows grinding and polishing without risk of chipping or flaking. CONVINTIONAl AIR TRUBYTI BIOFORM VACUUM FIRfD PORCflAIN FIRIO PORCf IAIN Note in these two photomicrographs how the denser, more homogenous structure of vacuum fired porcelain is substantially free from the voids and bubbles found in conventional xtrcelain. For greater strength and more beautiful esthetics lor all your complete and partial denture requirements, specify the one and only Trubyte Bioform Vacuum Fired Porcelain Anteriors and Posteriors. The VACUUM FIRED PORCELAIN Teeth THE DENTISTS’ SUPPLY COMPANY OF N. Y. YORK, PENNSYLVANIAWOOD, NOVICK and WINGROD Creations in PORCELAIN, GOLD ACRYLIC 1930 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA 3, PA. LO 8-1575 LATE R H - 1000 SIIVICI MANACfUlMT Food Service Management MANAGING DINING ROOMS AND CAFETERIAS IN 75 COLLEGES 2503 Lombard Street Philadelphia 46, Pa. EPPLEY'S PHARMACY Prescription Specialists Richard L. Siren Temple Pharmacy 54 Corner 15th Westmoreland Sts. Philadelphia 40, Pa. BA-5-4350 Medicine kits filled to Clinical Specifications P. S. Meons something extra for you at Philadelphia Suburban Friendly Service Liberal Earnings Your Personal Savings are Insured up to $10,000 by Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation. Open a Savings Account or Christmas Club today at PHILADELPHIA-SUBURBAN FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 3310 North Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa. 271CUM LAUDE Graduates have always praised the services of CLIMAX. As you prepare to launch your professional career, the planning of location and offices deserve your most careful attention — and this is one of the many services Climax makes available to you at no additional cost. For more than half-acentury, the experienced personnel of our planning staff has helped outfit the dental offices of three generations. ... and Climax Service is complete service . . . teeth, gold, equipment, merchandise and laboratory services. Whatever your dental needs, you can rely on CLIMAX. include Climax in your plans 272You're looking at three Ritter Centuries ... Chair, Unit and the outstanding, new X-Ray ... designed, engineered and styled for modern practices... today, tomorrow and the years ahead. Your Ritter equipped opcratory provides the finest facilities for the utilization of your professional skills. Ritter equipment also reduces your physical effort, and enhances the real and psychological comfort of your patients. RITTER HELPS YOU START . .. with an Office Planning Service, the Statistical Service and a Professional Equipment Plan. Your Ritter dealer or college representative will give you complete information on all the outstanding new dental equipment, as well as the above services. See him right away! Ritter Compcuuj W. RITTER PARK • ROCHESTER 3, N.Y. 273Alio Ney Ney Ney Bridge Inlay Book Gold Handbook Planned Partials The four Ney publications mentioned above contain basic up-to-date information about Ncv golds and dental laboratory techniques. We are glad to make them available because we feel sure that you will find them truly useful in your daily work. We also want to call to your attention the consulting services of the Ney Research and Technical Departments and then, closer to you, the availability of your local Ney Technical Representative. You will find him particularly helpful when you establish your practice. NEY TECHNICAL REPRESENTATIVES DON WATERMAN 33 W,|t 421-4 St. N w York. N. Y. NEIL 8. SWANSON 713 Groirftvry A» . Hoddor f. ld. N. J. w scon ALBAN 116 Sh.A.id Read Colvmbvt 14, Ohio JACK RONHAROT 244 N. Imcctn A . Pork Rids . EARL S. KENNEDY 6122 Worth St. DoHoi. T «o» JOHN A ADAM 101 dod vi w Woy Son Fronciuo. Colit. HARRY I. GOWER 22 liltlo Tr Ion Fromirghom C nt r. Mon. OAVJO t PAULEY Root, ft. Bo 70-R W»nr,f Go'Jtn, Flo. BRENOON B. SCUUIN 14302 0,'owor, Ay , lokf-ood 7.Oh CARITON t DUIINGhAM Bo 2 Kiliop. Woih. ATMOl DICKSON 814 Lockwood R ho'd on. T»«g» LOWS ANOREATTA 1800 boguoit A„. long Btoch. Colit. EDWARD C. GlENN. JR. 31 BO Pin»»!»w Driv, D otur, GtOrgio DANIEL C SUUIVAN 6 O'choid Lon Kirkwood, Mruovri THE ». M. NEY COMPANY £3 HARTFORD I. CONNtCTICUT 27-1L NEW BRILLIANT NATURAL BEAUTY. . MADE 'ALIVE" BY UNIVAC S-DIMENSIONAL EFFECTS Here at long last is an entirely new and radiant lifcluccnt porcelain of exquisite beauty . . . new glowing "aliveness" . . . new “living" colors and color dispersions. These have been integrated by advanced techniques and electronic processes, creating a natural 3-dimcnsional effect so brilliantly alive in the mouth that it is virtually impossible to distinguish them from vital teeth. Univac Porcelain is not merely an improvement-it is truly a completely new achievement of tooth porcelain research and development. Call your Universal Dealer for a demonstration. Do sec Univac An-tcriors ... sec their light-absorbing properties so precisely matched-in-depth to human teeth. You’ll insist upon Univac . . . and only Univac ... for your patients. ★ NEW UNIVAC OENSE PORCELAIN GRINDS SMOOTHLY AND CAN BE POLISHED TO ITS ORIGINAL GLOSS AND FINISH. SPECIFY WITH THE DUAL DIAL COLOR GUIDE UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY • PHIIA. 3 9, PA. 275• CERAMICS • VENEERS • FIXED BRIDGEWORK HERMAN AXELROD LABORATORY 513-14-15 Medical Arts Building PHILADELPHIA 2, PA. Phone: Rlttenhouse 6-6997 JS tart 'bfour Perdonaf cJaloratory l iylt — JELENKO ELECTRIC INLAY FURNACE Write for Complete Catalogue and List of Informative Technical Literature Available with this JELENKO PRECISION CASTING EQUIPMENT and USE These 3 JELENKO GOLDS They Meet All Casting Requirements MODULAY type 6 — MEDIUM HARD for M.O.D. Simple Inloys OTM1 TYPE C —HARD for Crown Cr Inloy Abutments JELENKO NO. The CAST GOLD ofnc,on Costing Golds. —;-------———y— for PortioH. Bridgewc'h, Clotps, Bart, Soddles. Certified A D A J. F. JELENKO CO., INC. DENTAL GOLDS • SPECIALTIES PRECISION CASTING EQUIPMENT 136 West 52nd Street • New York 19, U.S.A. THERMOTROL JUNIOR The Dentist's Personal Electric Melting and Costing Unit. 276Serving Professional Uniforms and THE H. L. HAYDEN COMPANY towels to dental offices DENTAL SUPPLIES EQUIPMENT KLINE'S NEW HAVEN BRIDGEPORT Coat, Apron and Towel Service CONNECTICUT 4100 FRANKFORD AVENUE REPRESENTATIVES: Philadelphia 24, Pa. ”MILT" BEISIEGAL "MARLOW TINARI "JACK" COFFEY "EDDIE" EISENBART Cumberland 9-5300 "DON" FERRIS JEFFERSON DENTAL fU 9-7071 SUPPLY CO. Induction Castings 1324 W. Allegheny Avenue ELECTRONIC MELTING OF CHROME-COBALT AND GOLD PHILADELPHIA 32, PA. h Distributor for Myerson Teeth - Weber Equipment Pescatore Dental Lab. Reconditioned Equipment Complete Office Planning 15 6 PORTER STREET PHILADELPHIA 45. Pa. R. Greenberg BA 9-9808 EtlobllilMd Sine. 19 1 Connecticut's Oldest Dental Supply House Established 1865 Woodson’s Drug Store WASHBURN DENTAL SUPPLY CO., Prescription Pharmacy COR. 17th AND WESTMORELAND STS PHILA. AO. PENNA. PHONE SA 2-6916 INC. 315 Whitney Avenue New Haven 9, Connecticut VITALLIUM — PERMADENT — LUXENE A COMPLETE, PERSONALIZED LABORATORY SERVICE We ore able to serve your Prosthetic requirements on a personalized basis in all phases of modern restorative DENTISTRY SUPERIOR DENTAL LABORATORIES 311 S. Broad Street 717 Linden Street Philadelphia, Penna. Allentown, Penna. KI-rS-2127 HE-3-7521 277where photography is an arl 1803 COTTMAN AVENUE PHILADELPHIA 11. PA PILGRIM 2-1390 • CANDID WEDDINGS • PORTRAITURE SIDNEY SUPNICK COLOR • 3-D SLIDES • HEAVY OIL PAINTINGS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 1958 ODONTOLOG -r- YOUR PICTURES ON FILE WITH US -5- 278279An 8.00 Value for just 3.00! LINCOLN SAMPLE KIT • 1 Thrift Diamond Point • 1 Boihblc Mirror • lfc Dox. Thrift Bun (Tunptcn Vana- • | Stainless Mirror Handlo dium Steel i • I Toothbrush • I Stainless Explorer • 1 Tube of Nylon Rost • 2 Books Klconedge Articulating paper • | "ioo Mix" Cement Pad All of the above for only 3.00 Above price for Conventional latch type bun. i Add 1.00 to kit lor Taper shank. I Money Back Cuarantee If Not Satisfied LINCOLN DENTAL SUPPLY CO. 920 Walnut Street Philadelphia 7. Pennsylvania PARKER'S RESTAURANT DINNERS and PLATTERS and DELICIOUS SANDWICHES 3248 North Broad Street RALPH'S BARBER SHOP 1414 W. Westmoreland RA 5-9354 ALLEGHENY DRUG CO. M. Grossman S. Eshner Broad Street Allegheny Avenue Philadelphia 32, Pa. Phone SA-2-1113 For the Finest and Best Fitting DENTAL GOWNS and COATS Made to YOUR Individual Measurements from Choice Materials Write Today for Samples and Prices Uniforms for Assistants and for Hygienists—Made to Measure C. D. WILLIAMS COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers Since 1876 246 So. 11th Street PHILADELPHIA 7. PA. Phone: WAInut 3-3323 280Compliments and modern Best wishes of THOMAS H. ABRAMS Dental Laboratories Suite 509-510-11-12 Medical Arts Building PROFESSIONAL CHOICE Of THE WORLD Philadelphia 2, Pa. Phone: Rlttenhouse 6-7945-46 A complete tine of dental cabinet} styled at smartly at tomorrow' ear — In net, contemporary color — constructed of steel framing »od sheathed In wood grained Formica and stainless steel — with performance feature attuned to the latest technique sen will bring to your new operator;. Your dealer has them. Manufacturing Company • Two Riters • Wisconsin PANOVISION IIGHT—Just liko GENERAL VISION LIGHT — "sunlight." It floods the entire Give soft, over-oil light. Used mouth with high-intensaty, shod- with the PANOVftlON Light for ow-free light. "OPEN WIDER PLEASE! When you plan your new office, don’t be handicapped by old-fashioned equipment. Specify a Castle SpeedClavc for safe, simple instrument sterilizing and Castle Lighting for eye comfort and efficiency. They will keep pace with your growing practice and you can get them at a surprisingly low cost. Sec your Castle Dealer or write for Bulletin No. D121. restful Balanced lighting. CUud-L — LIGHTS STERILIZERS WILMOT CASTLE COMPANY, 1779 E. Henrietta, Rd., Rochester, N.Y. NO. 777 SPEEDCLAVE—Ideal for beginning practice. You con set it ond forget it. Fostest, simplest portable made. Economical lo operate.mm's no omumm mi UKf. VIBRQFLEX THE SALIVA RESERVOIR • The 100% pure cotton FLEXIBLE roll • You cut JUST the Size you need — Soves your time • Reduces possibility of spoiled fillings— Soves chonging STERILIZED BBPORK SHIPPING Full the roll from the bag ond cut as needed. The unused portion remoins in the bog. protected from possible infection through handling. VIBRO DENTAL PRODUCTS, INC. N. Fourth Street, Philadelphia 6, Pa., U S A. 282As Soon as YOUR NAME is on the DOOR Plan to visit MUTH MUMMA Your thoroughly trained and experienced Muth Mumma Dental Laboratories’ management and skilled technicians have constantly cooperated with the dental profession in every way. This has been demonstrated by our consistent achievement of high quality standards, our development of superior-skilled technicians, our pioneering and perfecting of techniques and the use of the best in materials. All of these factors will result in trouble-free prosthetics for you and your patients. The satisfaction you provide your patients will be your most effective means of building your practice. MUTH. MUMMA. 100 N. Cameron Street • Harrisburg, Pennsylvania • Phone CEdar 4-1108 283ACCREDITED TECHNICIANS IN ALL BRANCHES OF PROSTHETICS MOUTH REHABILITATION CENTRECORD PROCEDURE and McGRANE PROCEDURE FOR FULL DENTURE CONSTRUCTION LUXENE 44 The RETENTOSCOPE eliminates labial and buccal arms on all cast partials CRITERION DENTAL LABORATORIES 207 N. Broad St. LO-8-2240 Philadelphia, Pa. L. G. BALFOUR 1601 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 3, Pa. Official Jewelers to Delfo Stgma Delta, Psi Omega, Comeron Society and the John A Kolmer Society Mary and Pat's LAUNDERELLE DRY CLEANING SERVICE HALF HOUR LAUNDRY 1421 Westmoreland Street Shoes Repaired As Usual RAdcliff 5-8558 Headquarters fcr Organizational Insignia CLASS RINGS —CERTIFICATES DIPLOMAS —FRATERNITY GIFTWARE LEATHER WALLETS — DANCE PROGRAMS DANCE FAVORS JACK'S DELICATESSEN 3240 NORTH BROAD STREET BOTTLED BEER —SANDWICHES Baldwin S. Brown LO 7-7078 • Let Jock Cater Your Next Party Compliments of HOSPITAL CLOTHING COMPANY 1107 Walnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia Dental Supply Co., Inc. 1821 SANSOM ST. PHILADELPHIA, PA. RI-6-3533 WAInul 3-1785 281TRUSTING YOUR FUTURE TO LUCK? Numerous problems will face you in launching your professional career such as — Where shall I locate? — What kind of equipment will give me the most satisfaction? — How can I finance the purchase of my equipment? Our organization, by virtue of over forty years of experience in planning and equipping dental offices, is in a position to tackle these problems for you in our own friendly and reliable way Our reputation is proven by the satisfied alumni whose equipment we have installed and serviced. DONT TRUST TO LUCK — CONSULT "GENERAL" GENERAL DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 19 Union Square West New YoHc 3, N. Y. ALgonquin 5-9100 Keesal's Pharmacy REGISTERED PHARMACIST COMPLIMENTS Always in Attendance OF STUDENT SUPPLIES (Everything the Student Needs) THE A FULL UNE OF PENS When You Equip Your Office Let Us Supply Your Desk Sets We Repair Pens SENIOR Checks Cashed for Students 3436 N. Broad Street (Next to Medical School) CLASS BA 5-9954 285ANOTHER KELLCR SERVICE A lot of experience ... a lot of ability You’ll get a lot to like in your yearbook—service, quality, Velvatone —the works—when you deal with Win. J. Keller Inc.. 33 Clarence Avenue, Buffalo, New York H«fe, for th« f t) tim«, H on book with oil IK information you n« d to mok o tmoorh job of yaorbook production. 'A tuperior method of rrpro Ju -tioo v»il.»blr only «t Keller. Yb DY % c. 76.J Thi» book printed by VELVATONE, a special proce o graphic printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffalo No other printing firm is authorized to use the Velvatone r


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, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

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

1956

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

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
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.