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

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 300

 

Temple University School of Dentistry - Odontolog Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1959 volume:

 FOR HIS UNRELENTING EFFORT IN PRESENTING TO US THE IMPORTANCE OF THE INTERRELATION OF DENTISTRY AND MEDICINE, FOR HIS ARDENT ENTHUSIASM IN GIVING OF HIS VAST KNOWLEDGE, AND FOR INSTILLING IN US THE HIGHEST IDEALS OF THE HEALING ARTS,—WE THE CLASS OF 1959 HUMBLY DEDICATE THIS BOOK TO: Dr. John A. Kolmcr, Vi.S., M.D., D.P.H.. Sc.D.. L.I..D.. L.H.D.. F.A.C.P.. F.A.C.D. (Hon.) A MESSAGE TO THE GRADUATING CLASS Permit me to congratulate all of you upon being admitted to a great profession. In truth you have now become physicians in a broad sense with the privilege of specializing not only in dentistry but also in stomatology, which is a branch of medicine devoted to the mouth and its diseases. It was both an honor and a privilege to teach you internal medicine by lectures and hospital clinics during your junior and senior years. This instruction was devoted not only to systemic diseases potentially capable of producing oral manifestations, but to those of oral etiology as well. In addition, however, an effort was made to teach you certain aspects of internal medicine because (1) you will frequently be in first or strategic position to detect or suspect systemic diseases without oral manifestations and especially in adults; (2) because coronary artery disease, diabetes mcllitus, hypertension, hyperthyroidism and many other diseases arc important in relation to dentistry with special reference to anesthesia and exodontia; (3) because you will be in a better position to cooperate with the medical profession in the prevention of accidents and complications incident to exodontia and other operative procedures and (4) because it will enable you to practice not only preventive dentistry but preventive medicine as well in the every day practice of your profession in relation to advising patients of the potential dangers of chronic alcoholism, excessive smoking, and the neglect of diabetes mellitus, heart diseases, hypertension, obesity, neuroses, psychoneuroscs, etc. Farewell. May God bless you! In practice "do unto others as you would he done by" so that in the future your Alma Mater may point to all of you with pride and exclaim. like Cornelia the Roman matron in relation to her sons, “these are my jewels" 2Hr. John A. Kolmer was born in Lonaconing, Maryland on April 24. 1886. He received his primary and secondary education in that city. On graduation from Lonaconing High, he was granted a state scholarship to Charlotte Hall Military Academy. He graduated in 1904 having accumulated in the interim seven gold medals for scholarship and soldiership. Dr. Kolmer received his M.D. degree from the University of Pennsylvania in 1908 and was awarded the Packard Prize in Clinical Medicine. He took his internships at St. Vincent’s Hospital, St. Agnes Hospital and the Philadelphia Hospital for Contagious Disease. Dr. Kolmer married and raised a family during those years of education and service. He married Bessie Cecelia Herron of Freeland, Pennsylvania, on September 12, 1912. There arc two sons. Dr. John H. Kolmer and Mr. Daniel A. Kolmer. and eight grandchildren for whom Dr. Kolmer has special fondness. It was with deep regret that we learned of Mrs. Kolmer's death in January, 1954. Through the years Dr. Kolmer has established himself as a world-wide recognized immunologist and bacteriologist. He is author of widely accepted texts dealing with laboratory tests and diagnosis, and other phases of clinical diagnosis. In addition, he is responsible for the development of diagnostic tests concerned with serology, the Kolmer Test for Syphillis being an example. He is today one of the most prolific contributors to medical literature. His output has exceeded 500 articles, many of which dealt with the interrelationship between the dental and medical fields. In 1932. Dr. Kolmer was appointed to the position of Professor of Medicine at Temple University Medical School, after distinguishing himself while on the staff at the University of Pennsylvania Hospital. Four years later, after having convinced both Dean Parkinson of the Medical School and Dean Broomell of the Dental School of the necessity for dental students to have a working knowledge of systemic diseases with their oral manifestations. Dr. Kolmer was appointed and named Professor of Medicine at the Dental School. Dr. Kolmer is a member of Sigma Chi and Alpha Kappa Kappa; honorary member of Psi Omega, Sigma Epsilon Delta, and Omicron Kappa Upsilon. dental fraternities; and honorary member of Phi Alpha Pi, chiropody fraternity. He is a Fellow of the American Medical Association. College of Physicians, American College of Physicians, and Honorary Fellow of American College of Dentists and the Academy of Dental JMedicinc. Dr. Kolmer is also a Diplomat of the American Board of Pathology, and American Board of Clinical Pathology. In addition to the aforementioned. Dr. Kolmer has memberships in many local and state medical societies. ADMINISTRATIONTo the Class of ’59: A few years ago you came to us to be trained in the science and techniques of dental health. You go back now to your communities to perform the services for which you have prepared. Take with you, I beg, not only a practitioner’s skill but deep and selfless concern for the personal well-being of every man, woman, and child who puts himself in your care. 1 promise that such service will reward you with satisfactions as great and durable as those that can come to any man.PROGRESS IN 1959 The latest of teaching aids is now in use at Temple. Shown demonstrating the closed-circuit television is Dr. Robert Hedges. Three of the lecture rooms and one seminar room are equipped for monitors to watch demonstrations from the Post Graduate Clinic. Two cameras. Switching apparatus and auxiliary lights make this corner of the clinic a well equipped television studio. Now in its first year the graduate program in Orthodontics has kept the three students busy. Dr. Milton Landy is seen here during a part of the clinical phase of the program. Although mosf of the program takes place in the Orthodontia clinic all the other clinical departments arc utilized in the course of instruction lasting 18 months. Installation of one of each of the many ultraspeed handpieces brings a new high of teaching usefulness to the Post Graduate Clinic on the third floor. Dr. Carlos Weil demonstrates the u$£ of an air turbine handpiece to a group of senior students before they try the units on extracted teeth and later on patients.DEAN GERALD TIMMONS As graduate dentists you arc now about to be faced with a great responsibility, that of caring for the dental health of the public. Yours is a profession which has a long and commendable history, and ranks among the greatest services to mankind. This is a heritage which must be furthered. Temple has offered you one of the finest dental educations in the world. However. it is still only a foundation upon which you must build with never ending education, perseverance, and integrity. At times during your education, it may have seemed that requirements were difficult and ovcrcxacting. The purpose has been to cause you to produce your best, and in so doing, give you an appreciation of quality service rendered. In essence, this is the greatest reward of the dentist, for once you have done your best, anything less to an individual of character is failure. I have followed your progress individually and collectively, and I am of the conviction that as a class you have left an .admirable record. I know that you will do all in your power to honor this institution through your actions as dentists, as leaders of the community, and as active alumni. I wish for all of you health, happiness, and the success which you so richly deserve. 8 G. D. Timmons, DeanDean Timmons Addressing Incoming Freshman Class The Speaker of the House of Delegates Addressing the Representatives at the 99th Meeting of the A.D A. in Dallas. Texas. Guess Who! 9 PawnshopHarold J. Lantz, D.D.S., B.S.. M.Ed., Clinic Coordinator Louis Herman, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. Director of Admissions Director of Post Graduate Studies Albert L. Borish. D.D.S. Assistant Director of Post Graduate Studies Dale F. Roeck. D.D.S. Secretary to the FacultyIN MEMORIAM JACOB M. WISAN, MS., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dr. Jacob M. Wisan. professor of Public Health, died October 4th at the age of 62. Dr. Wisan was dental health director of the Philadelphia Health Department since 1953, and held many positions in the public health field. He was director of the Division of Dental Health Education of the American Dental Association in 1948, chief of the Bureau of Dental Health of the New Jersey Department of Health, director of the Joseph Samuels Dental Clinic at Rhode Island Hospital, past president of the American Society of Dentistry for Children, and chief of dental services at Veterans Administrations hospitals in New York and Washington. Dr. Wisan received a master’s degree in public health at Columbia University and his dental degree at New York University. He was author of many articles in dental literature and was co-editor of a standard textbook. “Dentistry in Public Health.” Dr. Wisan's death is mourned by his friends and acquaintances of the faculty and student body. IICLASS ADVISOR Since the fall of 1931, Dr. Salerno has dedicated himself to helping the students of Temple University School of Dentistry. Because of this devotion to his students, we the class of 1959 elected Dr. Salerno to be our class advisor. Born and raised in Philadelphia. Dr. Salerno attended Southern High and graduated in 1916. Two years thereafter he attended Temple University undergraduate school and from there entered Temple Dental School. In 1923 he was granted his D.D.S. At the present time Dr. Salerno is Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. We not only consider Dr. Salerno as our teacher, but especially as our life-long friend. tai THE FIRST HUNDRED YEARS ot I ? - • ■ HftWct -Awyies and compiled and published data in the ' Dental Association for use 1938 the National Health who met at Niagara FaJK' c YiYrl ,Aon Atigjv.t{a3', -f for thc artfhlimity. State, and Nation.” This was a 1859, to csta lAtpih' the gourftrys 4iAt permanent den- pgdgfajm tQ.Tnnfce dental care available to all who need :.'l ..r.Mni ati o. JA YtJgar’diess of income or eeoeraphical area, with cm- rhc , K vA s | fl aJ ' asisont r k- in the pggr«»as tf ducutfon. ItiadditiojO’ib main- Inrtf vimr'dY.t'i. role 4’J4f g gt K'its mission as the representative of ' i "! -c die American Dental Association taining the fif .s andards of the dental icliools, an tVeA, aijnior jpmist , me American Den creditation p'n .m'for hetoft'for dental, 'MiaSvahiKsse . Histii uLshed record of and dental pu Vft t years of existence tnc as- Since 1946, tRs-•»"«' ? »■» «!«' tins I t,„« leader establishing dentistry t h n l Throagh to cl,one ,h. service to the the Association as a ma-the educa-the United States is Through its efforts, programs designed to The American role in the cnee and researcu. ncc ijy ,. the rsT.-isste H:.............- and drugs since 192 iW. pdk L, • . ™«$wal re' fifgt or location." A ccntcn- cepted Denial Remed .yjvWea - fjhli. counting the past; it is a and safely of dental drdfij e HII Professional responsibly “'"" A"i dcuitstry. the t—-- AfV r lb's memnr f 'h chair, to exMUTl tDo v,-•wMiiuU, «.f Chjunbcrpbnrg, Pa., Dr. - __ ■» Dr Jm. Taylor, of C • •• nr.mu, o .nautuua Wing been examined and fouuA a UifaCtory fist pf delegate . continuing ad- ito' ibe c. 3 » V»t dV Cincinnati IJriuu OAu, College o Surgery— vn. -- AN«fi»ippi Valley j?s«octolion—Dr . '' - —I' ' ».■•.. t of the meeting where American Dental Associa-tioi):fp;is fyuritlctl Denial os- tlriMipp r o ..3 . 0 W Dental College jluocmtion— • ToU .J. Tnf , G. W. Keely, Gen Wad •- Qm-m ylw»w« College o Denial Surgery-Dr • • a r'(‘v‘ Dtidal Jiuorielion—Dr . W. PrrV«vt» fc. Auanalivn Denial Svr » - n. 0Bd«»- '4%va J. L. SuoweroVty Oeo. T. ’ assisting Mrs. Esther Doyle. Orthodontics MR. Alex Mucha. Director of Visual Education Ov tort® ®s °' O'0' Miss Arlene Paletz. Office Admissions of V Jk 1 Mr. Charles Rider. Technician. Prosthetics Miss V a7.c C«« Or ol Si»r«' erV Miss Mary V. Gardineer. I'is ual Education Mrs. Barbara Goodrich. Oral Surgery Mrs- Beatrice jjiratton Mrs-or ds Maty . johannesson. Rec- M«° o; e N' anCC and Miss jean NVh'ddcn. Mrs. Alberta Olshcr. Mrs. Kathryn Whelan, and Miss Virginia Bertino. Office of the Dean Mrs. Cardyn Spahn and Mrs. Virginia Wyckoff 14STA.FF Mrs. Laurinc Ticdckcn, Office of the Secretory to the Faculty °mnuk GeWy, M„gen oratory Mrs. Catherine Cooper. Radio-don lies Mrs. Nevart Gu ezian and Miss Helen Ruanc. Oral Histology and Pathology Vf,» Mari cs pZTZ Kch' Mrs T" Mt Eric »• to’m'r S,C"' ryor. Mm Carols Baus Mt „ ,h« F.culry Mrs. Dorothy McCluskey. Chair Assignments Mrs. Frances Ncster. Records tary Mr. Herman Bryson. Icchni-ci»n. General Anatomy Mrs. Leona Bruck. Office Graduate Studies of 1 X Mrs. Josephine Oabryclcwicz. Mrs. Elizabeth Pfeiffer, and Mrs. Lenor Kilchenman. Clinical Supplies I he Dental Supply Houses Located in the East Wing of the Dental School fs- Anna Walton. Oral Surgery Mrs. Agnes Reilly. Oral Surgery rator oih«- 15- . r. f. ' '°n An tor ' °' - st 'VS9 SOUn a l?.nlv rou;v°Us,y- on ,. z%? izz s Sr- - " 6 n'yrioa°"al »cr . Atere « r P • ea« ftUc , .. I ,%._ Of "• I(i . fo imrv., CAAOf .us 'o 7;.our Poct: %- - "s ojr uce „:of o,3 efs- el0ts and ».,(J r hr -i “ W( ,llhj t h,.a'Z,ch b Xzt. v7.» for Us Hv£nru«i ; ,eae ,fc Or. t _ s get,;- ' Us in ., K ‘he Us (o ,,'J':' «omZ, of «ie a,u f laf u Cn helnlJhe Oh.,‘ lv« i ' 01 ,ns'ruc,l‘r a‘ms US th 35 S,Uclcnts ",e ins, S« z ve,7 °vera,; Ta'°o». ■" em, - n;" ’ U lt °ur , o,rS 'ooT;- Us of ",ru • s « ryo and «.e„ «ANATOMY-GENERAL Professor of A natomy Richard M. Snodgrassc, Ph.B., MA, Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy The course in General Anatomy is niven throughout the entire freshman year and consists of sixty-four hours of lecture supplemented by one hundred ntnety-two hours of work in the Anatomical Laboratory. The laboratory work is devoted to the study of the gross anatomy of the entire body, whereby each student dissects an entire cadaver giving special attention to the head and neck. Drs. Holland. Whitcomb, Snodgra . But , and J. M. Limquico, A.B., Ph.D.. M.D. Assistant Professor of Anatomy A rose by any other name. i 19BIOCHEMISTRY Comprehensive study of the properties of solutions in relation to protoplasm together with the physical and chemical laws governing their behavior. The important articles of diet such as carbohydrates, lipides. proteins vitamins, salts, and water are studied in groups, and separately, and chemical tests to distinguish between them and to identify them individually are considered. A study of enzymes and the factors involved In the speed of their reactions upon the several substrates. Salivary, gastric, and pancreatic digestion and all factors involved. The composition of blood is considered and various important functions of blood from a physico-chemical aspect arc studied. A study of the physico-chemical reactions involved in metabolism and energy exchange. A laboratory course correlated with the lectures includes a study of the reactions and behaviors of such materials as amino acids, urea, protein, carbohydrates, and fats. The work of the latter part of the course includes qualitative and quantitative studies of blood, secretions and excretions. A comprehensive study of practical physiological chemistry in which students are required to submit complete reports of their analyses. The relationship to dentistry it paramount. George R. Schactcrlc, B.S.. D-S.C. Robert Rowcn. B.S., Ph.C., Professor of Biochemistry and Dental Materials MATERIALS USED IN DENTISTRY A consideration of dental materials and their manipulation from a physical and chemical standpoint. The general object of the instruction it to familiarize the student with materials that are used in the construction of dental restorations and orthodontic appliances. The effects of the physical forces upon dental materials are studied with an idea of evaluating the substance from a scientific standpoint. Various basic denture materials are studied to deter- John H Githcns BA I) D S mine values and advantages from the standpoint of such properties as strength, resistance to force and erosions, practicability, and appearances. Studies are made on such materials of dental interest at gypsum products, wax. impression substances, cements, porcelains, solders, abrasives, alloys, acrylic resins, etc. The latter portion of the course will be devoted to a study of metals important to dentistry including their sources, methods of extracting them, their physical, chemical, and general metallurgical properties and uses. The manipulations necessary to make them practical from a dental standpoint are a feature of the course. The laboratory course includes determinations of setting time and heat evolution of gypsum products and zinc cements. and the effect of accelerators and retarders on these products. Various solders and alloys are made and tested for melting range, hardness, etc. Dental amalgam alloys are prepared and studied, specimens of alloys are polished, etched and examined to show the effects of heat treatment. 20MICROBIOLOGY Instruction it given by meant of lecture and laboratory work in the second temetter of the freshman year. Tlie course of lectures includes an elementary course in microbiology with emphasis on the pathogenic microorganisms and their relation to disease. For the first half of the course, chemotherapy, classification sterilization and bacterial metabolism; for the second half of the course, emphasis on the dental and oral aspect. The application of the basic principles to oral and dental pathology, specific diseases, etiology, diagnosis and treatment. In the laboratory, instruction is given in the principles and their application: preparation of laboratory media, staining methods, biological activities of bacteria and culture techniques. Smears, dark field examinations and electron microscopy are demonstrated. The laboratory course is designed primarily to develop digital skills and sterile techniques. Joseph G McCunncy, Technician Herbert M. Cobe, B.A., M.A.. Ph h p , of Microbiology ' Professor Arthur K. Lebcrknight. B S pkr j Professor of Microhi . ' PhG" A“is‘anl of Microbiology HISTOLOGY AND EMBRYOLOGY, GENERAL Maurice L. Leitsch, B.S.. M S., Professor of General Histology and Embryology The subject matter is presented to complete and coordinate the background in anatomy to form a foundation for pathology and other fields of knowledge of significance in the profession of dentistry. The student is given opportunities to develop observational and analytical abilities by means of lectures, demonstrations. assigned readings, and. more especially, by practical studies with the microscope of histological and embryological specimens, some of which he prepares in order to become familiar with microscopic technique. The progress of the student in developing a comprehensive co-ordinated view of the field is determined by objective practical and theoretical examinations. 21ANATOMY, ORAL Harold L. Faggart. D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry. Lecturer on Dental History Louis Herman. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D., Professor of Oral Anatomy. Director of Graduate Studies Jacob W. Klein. D.D.S. DENTAL HISTORY Of - D» or A study of teeth from the eruptive stage until adult life, their position in the mouth, calcification, and methods of annotation. Comparative Dental Anatomy is given before a detailed study of the teeth of man is considered. The relation of various forms of diet is emphasized- Nomenclature, microscopical anatomy, types, contour, external and internal anatomy of decidious and permanent teeth. Arrangement of teeth, their eruption and occlusion, the alveolar process, peridental membrane and gum tissue of maxilla and mandible. Horizontal and longitudinal dissections and drawings of natural teeth and carvings in wax and plaster are made in the laboratory. George T. Mervine. D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry A course of sixteen lectures given during the first semester of the freshman year designed to acquaint the new dental student with the scope of his chosen profession, at well at to inform him of the social, economic, and professional responsibilities whkh will devolve upon him as a dentist. The lectures on history bring to the student the cultural background of the development of the profession with a review of those men who have contributed so unselfishly to its growth and development. Z. John Gregory. D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry PROSTHETICS Prosthetic Dentistry is taught throughout the entire eight semesters of the dental program by lectures and demonstrations. and by laboratory and clinical practice. The freshman and sophomore courses are designed to introduce the student to the fundamentals of the extensive and complex bio-mechanical and esthetic problems involved in full and partial denture design and construction. The w ork in these two years (sixty-four hours of lecture and three hundred twenty hours work in the technic laboratory) is in preparation for Clinical Prosthetics in the junior and senior years, and to provide the background necessary for the lectures and laboratory work on the more advanced and intricate phases of the subject which are presented during these years.SOPHOMORE YEAR Sophomores!! We worked hard for that dubious distinction of "wise fools, ’ and after the summer recess was over, we returned to school bent on continuing our conquests of the freshman year. Three more years to go; it still seemed like 1959 was a long way off. We advanced our knowledge of the microscopic study of the normal and abnormal tissues of the body thru Drs. James and Donnelly via Oral Histology and Pathology, and General Pathology. Pharmacology and Physiology were closely integrated by Drs. Mann and Larson to offer us a clearer understanding of the human body as a whole. Oral Anatomy became Operative Dentistry as Dr. Herman took us thru the maze of forms of outlines, proper convenience, resistance, and retention. Drs. Kotanchik and Roeck taught us the art and science of fixed and removable prosthesis, while new horizons of dentistry were opened for us in the fields of Periodontia. Orthodontia, and Endodontia by Drs. Rothner. Hedges, and Amsterdam. This was a difficult year, more difficult than the first one. It was a year that saw us grow not only in knowledge, but professional attitude as well. After many hours of study and much technic work, it was over. We looked forward with great anticipation and anxiety to our third year with the Clinic and •‘live’’ patients, but this was more than just another year gone by, it was the half-way mark! 1957; and then there were two!! 23Frederic James, L.M.M.S.S.A., D.D.S., Professor of Histopalhology, Director of the Isaiah Dorr Research Laboratory ORAL PATHOLOGY In Oral Pathology, the fundamental! of General Pathology arc extended and applied to the disease and deficiencies incident to the oral cavity The subject matter is presented by lectures, slides, natural color photographs, gross sped mens, and models Particular attention it given to the diseases of the paradon-tium, the dental pulp, the teeth, the character and classification of cysts and tumors, and the influence of systemic disease upon the oral structures. The student is given the opportunity of studying tn the laboratory the microscopic sections of the cases which he has observed and may be treating in the clinic, thus bringing into practical application the basic principles which he has learned in previous work. ORAL HISTOLOGY The course in Oral Histology given during the first semester of the sophomore year takes up the specialised study of the mi«o-anatomy of the teeth, periodontal membrane, mucous membranes, and other oral tissues and organs. The detailed cmbryological development of these structures is also studied. The material is presented by meant of lectures, demonstrations, models, pro)cctcd micro-slides, and through thirty-two hours of microscopic work in the Histology Laboratory. Andrew J. Donnelly, M.D., Professor of General Pathology Martin Entinc, D.D.S., Lecturer in Oral Pathology GENERAL PATHOLOGY The course is intended to encourage the sophomore student to use his knowledge of anatomy, embryology, histology. chemistry, physiology and bacteriology so that he may understand In some measure the morbid conditions and processes that affect the body. From his studies of disease it is hoped that the student will learn to approach and undertake diagnosis and treatment of patients intelligently. “By virtue of lantern slides and microscopic study, who can deny . . .OPERATIVE DENTISTRY This course, in the sophomore year. introduces the student to the science and art of restoring, with various materials, the lost portions of the teeth. The nomenclature, classification and rules of cavity preparation, and instrumcn-tology are presented. A detailed study of restorative materials is made and gold foil, silver amalgam, silicate cements and self-curing acrylics are inserted in technic teeth and natural teeth. Various operative techniques are 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, are supplemented by one hundred and ninety-two laboratory hours of practice and instruction to the technical art 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 Clinical Operative Dentistry. Louis Herman, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D., Professor of Oral Anatomy, Director of Graduate Studies .. ...divine, o.D.S., Assistant Professor of Opt Dentistry, Jacob M. Klein, D.D.S., Harold I . Faggart, D F.A.C.D.. Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry ‘You mean we use all this?”CROWN AND BRIDGE PROSTHESIS Resinning in the sophomore year and carrying on through the Junior and senior years, the student receives instruction and training in the principles of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis. In the didactic work, the student is taught the fundamentals of tooth preparation, various types cf attachments used in modern fixed partial dentures, the variations and modification of standard cavity preparation for the spccialircd use in this field, the indication! and contraindications for fixed restorations, and the technical procedures In their preparation and insertion. The didactic material is supplemented by one hundred and ninety-two hours of practice in the technique laboratory during the sophomore and Junior years. Every effort is made to keep the student informed of the most recent advances in the use of new techniques and materials. Metro J. Kotanchik, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Crown arui Bridge Prosthesis George B. Brewer. D.D.S. There's a package for you in Dean's Office, Sid I Our faithful patient, the dentoform!! 26 - have any 490 soVdet?PHYSIOLOGY An extensive study of the functions and inter-relations of the various organs of the body it undertaken in the course in Physiology. The mechanism of respiration and gaseous exchange, blood formation and circulation, digestion and utilization of foods, the cndocrinet and their inter-relationships. secretion, excretion, and other glandular activities, and a detailed study of the central and autonomic nervous system, are a few of the divisions considered. Instruction Is given in the sophomore year with sixty-four lecture hours and one hundred twenty-eight laboratory hours. The laboratory work is devoted to a study on suitable experimental animats of the normal functional activities discussed in the lectures. Dr. (.arson and Henry Haven. A.B., M.A. ORTHODONTICS The fundamentals of occlusion, the study of growth and development, the recognition of malocclusion in its various stages, and the institution of pre- Evert J. Larson. A.B.. A.M.. Ph.D„ Professor of Physiology ventive measures. The pre-clinical instruction in the sophomore year is devoted to a comprehensive presentation of general evolution of the body and teeth, a resume of comparative dentitions, a study of the form, stresses, and forces of the human dentition; a review of the osteology and myology of the head and neck with particular emphasis on the bones of the face and the muscles of mastication and deglutition; and a correlation of the foregoing subjects to all phases of Dentistry. The second semester includes a description of the various methods of growth studies with particular emphasis on cephalometric roentgenography; rates, sites, and areas of growth in the head, growth of the jaws and eruption of the teeth; the norm concept and variations: forces of normal occlusion; etiology of malocclusion; and classification of malocclusion. ENDODONTICS Morton Amsterdam, B.A., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Associate Professor of Endodontics Leonard N. Parris, D.D.S., Frank T. Y. Liu, M.A.. D.V.M., Ph D., Assistant Professor of Physiology Robert B. Hedges, D.D.S., M.S., Professor of Orthodontics Beginning in the sophomore year and carrying through with clinical application in the junior and senior years, the course in Endodontics includes instruction In the etiology, pathology, diagnosis and treatment of diseases of the pulp and periapical tissues. Endodontics (a also discussed as it relates to the other fields of clinical dentistry; particularly in reference to treatment planning. Emphasis upon the importance of the demist maintaining the natural dentition in health in the structure of the jaws, and upon pulp conservation and preventive dentistry. In the sophomore year, the student is given a lecture course in the philosophy and principles of endodontic therapy including an intensive review of the diagnosis and treatment of diseases of the pulp and the periapical tissues in conjunction with the clinical pathologic manifestations. In addition to the didactic course, a series of laboratory exercises and lectures arc given to teach the technics employed in endodontic therapy. 27PERIODONTICS Periodontic i the science that deals with the supporting structures of the teeth in health and disease. The objective of the course in Periodontic are to give adequate training for meeting the problems in Periodontic presented in the general practice of Dentistry; to correlate the science of Periodontic with other branches of Dentistry; to encourage an interest in research or further study; and to create an understanding of the science so that a better evaluation of new technics may be made. The course is taught by means of illustrated lectures, demonstrations, laboratory exercises with manikins, seminars, and clinical experiences. Lectures are given in the second semester of the sophomore year and are continued throughout the junior year. Laboratory exercises are arranged to prepare for clinical experiences. Demonstrations are given in the clinic. The actual clinical treatments arc practiced by both junior and senior students in fulfillment of requirements for graduation. Jacoby T. Rothncr, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Periodontics PHARMACOLOGY The course in Pharmacology consists of sixty-four hour of lecture and demonstration. The important drugs with live responses which they incur in living tissue arc studied and evaluated. Representatives from each of the drug groups are cho cn and their characteristics and action reviewed, particular emphasis being placed on those which have dental implications. Special attention is directed to the proper writing of dental prescriptions, to analgesic , antibiotics, and anesthesia. In addition, the broad feature of toxicology are presented for those drugs of tignificant ute in dental practice. PROSTHETICS Dale F. Rocck, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry David H- Mann, Jr., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor oj Pharmacology Mo- 2684, coming up Bend another one, Hal! you get any closer?You guys have that kymograph set up backwards.We were greeted on September Q iou • L ... tors. They orientate ,.c , u ,n ,he auditorium by our clinical instruc- an easy enough start with 1 C Ini® and l0,d us what was expected. It seemed like clinics hut tu . . preparing our clinic cases and attending orientation tyc , . . Car P 0Srcssed, 1959 seemed almost farther away than the moon! tu | lf ° a ®onc 1 lru tw° years of school thus far, but had we really reached the half-way mark? 1 hings learned previously had to be relearned and revised, for at last, we had patients to operate on, not manikins. Who can forget his first patient, or who was more nervous, the patient or you? And for the first time you were called "Doctor"!! W ith determination to fulfill this title your patients had conferred upon you. you immersed yourselves completely in dentistry. Operative Dentistry and Prosthetics were continued by Dr. Weil, and Drs. Mo Murray and Lantz. Our knowledge of Periodontia. Crown Bridge, and Orthodontia was increased with the help of Dr. Rothner. Dr. Ewing, and Drs. Hedges, Coben and I.ande. New courses to us were Oral Surgery. Radiodontia, Oncology, Anesthesia, Exo-dontia, and Pedodontia which were handled deftly by Drs. Cameron. Updegrave, Castigliano, Casalia. Hamilton, and Ritsert. The dramatic lectures of Dr. J. A. Kol-mer imbued within us the knowledge that dentistry and medicine must be integrated in treating our patients. , . . . , .... As examinations grew near, and the time for completion of our clinical requirements approached we delivered our last dentures, cemented our last inlay, and equilibrated the occlusion. As activities closed out this one of the most difficult of q hoot years we looked back and saw the tremendous step we had taken. And Whent was over', there we were; it was 1958!! And then there was one!! 30F.A.C.O., Professor of Periodontics Anthony M. DiDio. D.D.S.. John Motsko, Jr., D.D.S.. Assistant Professor of - Periodontics Neal W Chilton. B.S., D.D.S. Associate Professor of Periodontics 31OPERATIVE Carlos Weil. D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry In the junior year, ibe didactic and laboratory work which were begun In the previous year are extended and elaborated to include more complex, intricate, and detailed phases of the subject. Practical application of the work Is commenced in the Clinic, and the lectures include discussions of the problems which the student encounters in his practice. This second course In Operative Dentistry •» presented throughout the year by means of thirty-two hours of lecture and sixty-four laboratory hour . They should only hi Albert I.. Porrcca. D.D.S. Charles Santangclo, B.a.. A D.D.S. Charles A. Nagle, Jr., D.D.S.. Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry Joseph Reich, D.D.S. Frederick S. Wclham, D.D.S. 32DENTISTRY Robert F. Yackel. D.D.S. Joseph J. Lombardi, D.D.S. 33CROWN AND BRIDGE Metro J. Kotanchik. D.D.S.. Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Joseph E. Ewing, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis The lectures of the junior year are devoted to an introduction to clinical procedures with a comprehensive review of the laboratory technic course given In the sophomore year. The purpose of dental prosthesis, preliminary cotuideta-lions, diagnosis, and cate planning are discussed. The indications and contraindications for fixed bridgework, occlusion, and the various types of preparations and restorations arc presented. Arnold K. Miller, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis Walter W. Kuzicmski. D.D.S. Joseph V. McGinniss, D.D.S. George B. Brewer, D.D.S. Gilbert M. Rose. B.A.. D.D.S, and Dr. Brewer I Ralph T. Domanico. B.A., D.D.S. 34 Theodore Kaczmar. D.D.S.PROSTHETICS Michael A. Salerno, D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Carl E. McMurray, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. Clinical Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Harold J. Lantz, B.S., D.D.S., M.Ed., Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Coordinator of Clinics Irvin R. Friedman. D.D.S. H. Norris Smith. D.D.S. Jonn L. Mulvey, B.A.. D.D.S. The lecture course for the junior class deals with full and partial dentures. The first semester lectures arc designed to assist the student in making the transition from the laboratory to the clinic, by outlining clinical procedures and approaches to the many problems. The second semester lectures arc devoted to partial denture construction, in combination with full dentures or as a separate unit.ORAL DIAGNOSIS Irvin Friedman. D.D.S.. Assistant Professor of Oral Diagnosis: Hdmundo B. Nery, D.M.D.; Herbert Brilliant. D.D.S.; S. Leonard Rosenthal. D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. F.A.D.M.. Professor of Oral Diagnosis James R. Cameron. D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.I.C.A., D.Sc., LL. D.. Professor of Oral Surgery Thli course presents the technics of a comprehensive examination. the recognition of oral and systemic diseases, and the planning of treatment to restore oral health. Demonstrations and clinical conferences are held in the junior and senior years augmented by thirty-two hour of lecture in the senior year. Junior and senior students examine all adult patients on their initial visit to the clinic. A great variety of lesions of local and systemic origin provide ample opportunity for clinical practice In examination and diagnosis. Necessary medical and dental diagnostic tests are conducted in the Magen Laboratory where students are instructed in the technics of laboratory procedures. Daniel Goldberg. DD.S. ORAL SURGERY Oral Surgery in the junior year it devoted to the fundamentals of surgery and diagnosis. The student is taught the importance of early recognition of surgical conditions of the mouth, jaws, and associated parts. Special emphasis it laid upon the value of laboratory procedures as an aid in surgical diagnosis and treatment. The student is alto given instruction in medical problems of interest to the dentist. Early in tbe year, a six to eight hour review of the surgical anatomy of the face, jaws, neck and cardto-vascular system is given to the clast by the Professor of Anatomy. Alto given during the junior year are the courses in Exo-dontia and Anesthesia wherein the surgical principles, technic. and complications involved in the removal of teeth arc discussed and clinical demonstrations and practice are begun. The instruction in Anesthesia embraces the use of all local and general anesthetic agents commonly used in the removal of teeth and other surgical procedure . Methods of resuscitation are covered in the lecture course and demonstrations given In the clinic. J Harmon K. Henry, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery John W. Hamilton. D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Ora! Sur-36 geryORAL SURGERY Richard M. Snodgrasse, Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor James R. Cameron Professor of.(natomy Peter T. Cassalia, B.S., D.D.S., Lecturer in Local Anesthesia Daniel J. Rossi. D.D.S. and Anthony Lcwan-dowski, D.D.S. 37 William L. Hcck. Jr. D.D.S. Frederick C. Leiscr, Jr.. D.D.S.RADIODONTICS William J. Updergravc. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D., F.A.A.O.R.. Professor of Radiodontics The didactic material on Radiodontics is presented in thirty-two hours of lecture in the junior year. Includes design and function of the radiographic unit, protection against injury, basic fundamentals of technique, description and comparison of techniques, and the processing of dims. Lectures also include radiographic interpretation with emphasis on its correlation with the clinical examination. For clinical experience, radiographs are taken of all patients by the Junior and senior students to whom the patients are assigned. This gives the student practice in taking, processing, and interpreting intra-oral and extraoral radiographs of patients. Further practical experience is gained from regular assignments to the radiodontic clinic. Albert J. Potts. Jr., B.S., D.D.S. Dr. Sammartino Richard D. Mumma. Jr., B.S., D.D.S. Paul J. Marcucci. D.D.S. Frank J. Sammartino. D.D.S.. Assistant Professor of Radiodontics Robert L. Mohr. B.S., D.D.S.Eugene S Czarnccki. B.A., D.D.S. Or. Binns and John F. McKenna. D.D.S., Associate Professor of Pedodontics Robert L. Moore. Jr.. D.D.S. PEDODONTICS The lectures on Pedodontics arc presented during the junior year. The extreme importance of the primary dentition is emphasized and the special procedure which arc necessary In the care of children arc discussed. The preventive aspects of child oral health arc stressed and the newer concepts of caries elimination are given attention. Clinical practice in Pedodontics in the Klahr Children’ Clinic is also begun in the junior year and much valuuble experience in the diagnosis and management of oral and related systemic disease is gained. During the junior and senior years, an opportunity is provided for the student to obtain additional experience and to observe the close relationship between the medical and dental profession at the St. Christopher’s Hospital for Children. Clinical practice includes preventive and reparative procedures on the primary, mixed and immature permanent dentition: maintenance of space due to premature loss and preservation of the oral structure to the twelfth year. Ernest F. Ritsert. D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. Professor of Pedodontics William H. Binns, Jr.. A.B.. D.D.S. B. Elizabeth Beatty, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Pedodontics 39ONCOLOGY S. Gordon Castigliano, A.B., B.S.. M.D., F.A.C.S.. Professor of Oncology John A. Kolrner. M.D.. D.P.H.. MS., D.Sc., I.L.D., L.H.D.. F.A.C.P.. F.A.C.D.. Professor of Medicine Oncology it given throughout the entire Junior year anil consist of forty-eight hours of lecture and weekly diagnostic clinics at the Oncologic Hospital. The student is taught the newer concepts in the diagnosis and management of oral malignant disease, and at the Oncologic Hospital Clinic he it given the opportunity to observe new patients and followup patients as they go through the clinic, to participate in the examinations, and to witness actual performance of biopsies and dental procedures incident to the management of oral malignancy. The student also make ward rounds. INTERNAL MEDICINE The course of instruction in Internal Medicine consists of thirty-two lectures and thirty-two clinics during the junior year and thirty-two clinics during the senior year totaling ninety-six hours. Special emphasis is given those systemic diseases with oral manifestations involving the nose, throat, face, scalp and neck falling within the range of observation of dentists Also includes important systemic diseases, without oral eliology or oral manifestations which the dentist may suspect from the history of the patient In this manner an effort is msdc to cover those diseases within the domain of modern internal medicine about which dentim should have sufficient knowledge for Intelligent cooperation with physicians in rendering adequate service to patients. The lecture arc devoted to diseases of the heart and blood vessels; Use urogenital system with special reference to the kidneys; the blood forming organs; the respiratory tract, the gastrointestinal tract with special reference to the stomach, duodenum, liver and biliary tract; arthritis and allied diseases; the endocrinopathies, metabolism with special reference to diabetes mellitus. obesity and malnutrition; the avitaminoses; allergic diseases; certain diseases of the nervous system, including psychosomatic disorders, and infectious diseases with special reference to focal Infection, syphilis, erysipelas, scarlet fever, diphtheria, mumps. Ludw-ig's angina, actinomycosis and moniliasis. All clinics are given in the Erny medical amphitheatre of Temple University Hospital. An effort is made to present and discuss as many different disease as possible with a minimum of unnecessary duplication. At each senior clinic a member of the Oral Diagnosis Department it present to discuss in detail the actual or potential dental aspects of each case presented from the standpoints of etiology and diagnosis. All students are required to make complete notes on the history, physical and special examinations, and discussions of each case. In addition, a medical clinic is conducted three morning a week in the School of Dentistry. Patients requiring medical examinations are referred to thi clinic by the departments of oral diagnosis, oral surgery, periodontics, orthodontics, pcdodontics. etc. A far as possible, students are required to accompany their patients and assist in taking medical histories and making physical examinations. Edward H. Shigeoka, B.S.. M.O., Assistant Professor of Oncology Milton J. Lande, D.D.S., M.S. ORTHODONTICS The first semester of the junior year is devoted to a summary of Orthodontics including a history of early mechanisms; the principles of present-day treatment, a complete analysis of all current appliances: treatment problems: preventive orthodontics: and an evaluation of records with appraisal of results. Instruction it supplemented by the use of lantern slides, drawings and models. Each student is assigned a definite time for observation in the orthodontic clinic where he receives supplemental instruction in case analysis and treatment planning, particularly as pertains to the patients under treatment In the Orthodontic Clinic at that time. S Eugene Cobcn, D.D.S., M.S. 40ENDODONTICS During ihe junior and senior years the student employs non-surgical as well as surgical technics in treating patients in the Endodontic Clinic. In addition, a lecture course is given in the senior year reviewing technic, clinical procedures, office emergencies, and various clinical situations that may confront the practitioner. George G. Stewart. A.B.. D.D.S., F A C D . F A D M . Assistant Professor of Endodontia Walter Soltanoff. B.S.. D.D.S. Harold M- Rappaport. A.B.. D.D.S. Leonard N. Parris. D.D.S.. of Endodontia Assistant Professor David Krasncr. D.D.S. J. David Brilliant. D.D.S. Small study groups gather along Broad Street . . . The weekend must be very near 41o What's my line? Ch»PVjin But what happens if it miscasts? Looks interesting, Pete, but what is it? lhodo uc ni via P dentureSENIOR YEAR Operative Dentistry. 1958-1959 Prosthetic Deatirtry Practice Adminittrtuoa Ceramics. Internal Medicine (Temple Vaivereity Hoepital) Oral Surgery General Anesthesia Oral Diagnoeu Technical Composition CL'nh Seminar prudence Pu Wo i .o iQ59 entered our senior year. Some t us Scarred, but undaunted, we, the cla» of ( recesses, bul neverthe- marvelled at the fact that this was the. shorn. had. .ess we entered. With more confidence, sktll. and energy than we ever had quietly slipped into the routine of the year. Not qu.te as many pulps were met, cuts made, and miscasts experienced. , n Dr. Wei! eontinued to impart his knowledge of Operative Dentistry, and Dr Kolmer’s clinics on Internal Medicine were very interesting. Oral Surgery was dealt with again by Dr. Cameron, and Prosthetics was further explored by the stair and guest lectures. New facets of dentistry learned were those of Oral Diagnosis, Ceramics, Practice Management, and Public Health taught to us by Drs. Rosenthal. Baglivo, Eshle-man, and Soricelli. General Anesthesia was taught by Drs. Troncelliti and Hamilton. Lectures were given on Technical Composition and Jurisprudence by Dr. Miller and Dr. Wright. Stomatognathology seminars with Dr. Amsterdam and guest lectures were always stimulating and interesting. And so, finally it is here. 1959! It’s ironic, but it seems like only yesterday was September 19. 1955. But we all realize now that we have not completed our dental education merely because wc have our diplomas. Commencement exercises mean JUS. that; it,s the beginning of our professional eareers. We shall no. stop learning new and different ways to do thmgs for if we did. we would be a disappointment to the dental profession as a who c, to the ,..i u„. . , . ' p 1 neni 10 and to ourselves. Yes. it s 1959 but we have n 1 °Ur diPl0™ ’ oul wc have a lifetime of education before us. 43ORAL SURGERY Beginning with the senior year, the scheme of instruction is concentrated upon the consideration of surgical and pathological conditions of the mouth, jaws, face. nose, and throat, including the accessory sinuses which are of interest to the dentist. Throughout the year, the senior students are given opportunity to view many patients from the medical wards of the hospital who may have oral manifestations of systemic disease. Diagnostic clinics arc held at frequent intervals in the hospital and the school surgical clinic. Students are given opportunity to examine and diagnose many different lesions of the mouth and jaws. These study groups form a valuable adjunct to the teaching of surgery. The lectures in Oral Surgery are profusely illustrated by lantern slides of actual cases and are further amplified by means of histories and charts. A series of lectures on anesthesiology Is given to the senior students during the first semester by Mario Troncclliti. M.D. Senior students are given a minimum of twenty-two hours in the surgical clinic where opportunities to perform certain operations and administer anesthetic agents under the guidance of an instructor are provided. James R. Cameron. D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. F.I.C.A.. D.Sc.. I.L.D.. Professor of Oral Surgery The purpose of this course is to integrate the various phases of clinical dentistry with each other os well as the basic sciences of anatomy, physiology and pathology. This will enable the student to correlate his thinking and concepts so that the diagnosis, prevention and treatment of oral disease is based upon a physiologic endeavor rather than isolated empiricism. Morton Amsterdam, B.A.. D.D.S.. F.A.C.D.. Associate Professor of Endodontics The thirty-two hour lecture course in the senior year concerns itself with the exacting refinements and precisions essential to the highest type of professional achievement, as well as to discussions of the pioblems and needs which arise in the practice of Dentistry. Carlos Weil. D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry OPERATIVE DENTISTRY Walter Cohen, D.D.S., Lecturer in Seminar Mario Croncelliti, B.S., M.D.. Lecturer on General A nesthesia SEMINARPROSTHETICS The senior lecture courie in Prosthetic Dentistry is designed to acquaint the graduating atudent with different phatef of Pro»ihe«ic Dentistry not incorporated in the previous three year of lecture. It U our objective to have the student become proficient in one technique for full and partial denture procedure; obviously it is impossible to teach all technique . Lectures are given by the lecturer assigned to the course, as well as guest lecturers. The lectures cover different thoughts on impressions vertical dimensions, centric relations, the use of cusp and non-cusp posteriors, tooth relations and arrangements. In addition the role of prosthetics in cleft palate it discussed. PUBLIC HEALTH Public Health it presented in thirty-two hour of lecture in the senior year. The lectures deal with the general public health program and include Public Health Administration and Practice, Health Education, Vital Statistics. Mental Health. Public Health Nursing, Environmental Sanitation. Dental Surveys. Dental Seeds and Resources. Dental Health Education, and the Retponsibllily of the Dental Profession in Public Health. Sumner X. Pallardy, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry A st»dy »n in (he scientific grading of projects at T-D S William S. Baglivo, D.D.S., Instructor in Ceramics CERAMICS Forty-eight hours of lecture And laboratory work in the senior year on the specialized use of porcelain and acrylic resins in dentistry. The didactic material and laboratory exercises consider the variations of standard cavity and crown preparations, the types and methods of use of the various acrylics, porcelains, and plastic filling materials, and the indications and contraindications for their use. The practical application of the work is begun in the clinic. The problems encountered while in clinic will be discussed during lectures. 45PRACTICE ADMINISTRATION TECHNICAL COMPOSITION The course in Technical Composition in the senior year is designed to give the student training in the written and oral presentation of scientific material. The class work will include the preparation of technical papers and articles, oral reports, and round table discussions. C. William Miller. A.B.. M.A.. Ph D.. Lecturer on Technical Composition Jay H. Eshleman. D.D.S.. D.Sc.. F.A.C.D.. Lecturer on Practice Administration Designed to properly acquaint the student with professional responsibilities as related to the patient, the community, and allied professions. A series of thirty-two lectures Is given during the senior year in order to prepare the student to better apply knowledge and skills to actual practice. A philosophy of practice dealing with human relations, public relations, ethics, patient management, office management, records, office costs. Ices and related subjects is discussed Informal discussions are encouraged. Arc you sure he doesn’t study much? Vvfcutc reseat cY vcvcxO.' Curtis Wright. Jr.. B.S., J.D., LL.M., S.J.D.. Professor of Law, Lecturer on Jurisprudence JURISPRUDENCE Licensing laws and unauthorized practice in dentistry Duty and liability of dentist to patient: a negligence or malpractice; (b) other grounds of liability. Contractual relationships of dentists. Witnesses and evidence. Property rights. 46Professor Kolmer and Professor Rosenthal INTERNAL MEDICINE This can’t be a Jurisprudence lecture Now lei’s sec, where’s the mouth? tohn H. Kolmer. B.S.. M.D., M.S. (Med.) iohn A. Kolmer. M.D., Dr.P.M., M.S., DSc LL.D., L.H.D., F.A.C.D ' F.A.C.P., Professor of MedicineCORNER Jim; I have a problem Coffee break A back action clasp? ASPaul Lerner Vern Kressley Hal Askin Armand Notaro Ray Matsunaga President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Student Council 491955-1959 THE 97thGRAP T'NG CLASS pictori aI eSS°y class curric ularaJames A. Abraham READING, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association SORobert Lewis Adams WEST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 31Daniel John Affatato, B.S. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY XI P l Phi Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 52John Bowman Allwein LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association—Vice President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 53Martin D. Alpert LAWRENCE, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 54 Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association David S_ Annand, B.S HOCKESSIN, DELAWARE LJr JIVERSITV OF DELAWARE «_f ra f or Americ John A. Kolmc Christmas Sho ntal Association orary Medical Society 35Haskell Askin LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT Alpha Omega Fraternity—Vice President Junior American Dental Association-Clinician Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Senior Class—Treasurer Inter-Fraternity Council Christmas Show 56Vincent Francis Baldassano, B.S. NORRISTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA VILLANOVA UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Staff I 57Kurt Bomze PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Scribe, Treasurer Junior American Dental Association Odontolog—Editor-In-Chief Dental Review—Features Editor 58 Ronald Irving Bornstein PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Omega Fraternity A oricco Ooo.ol Association 59Charles F. Bove, B.S. QUEENS VILLAGE, NEW YORK ST. FRANCIS COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Junior American Dental AssociationErwin R. Brilliant B.S. MILFORD, MASSACHUSETTS BATES COLLEGE Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 61Nathan Brody HAZLETON, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Junior American Dental Association Odontolog—Literary Editor Christmas ShowDonald E. Brown PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity junior American Dental Association Christmas SHow 03 Matthew Brown PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON Junior American Dental Association—Treasurer James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society—Vice President Junior Class-Secretary Odontoiog—Staff 64r Arthur Stanton Burns JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA EMORY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association—Secretary, Clinician Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology— Secretary, Treasurer James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society v 65Frido Buschmann STROUDSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery— Treasurer John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 66John Alfred Capodanno, B.S. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE Fsi Omega Fraternity—Editor Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery—Secretary John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society— Treasurer Christmas Show 67Allan H. Cetron, B.S. LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Staff Christmas ShowRobert Jay Champaine PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 69John Joseph Conti, Jr. STRAFFORD, PENNSYLVANIA URSINUS COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 70Mitchell Corson PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE, UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society All Dental Dance—Co-Chairman 71William Pierce Davis, B.S. CAMBRIA HEIGHTS, MEW YORK QUEENS COLLEGE Xi Psi PHi Fraternity Junior American Dental Association JoHn A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 7 ! William R. Davis, B.S. NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK QUEENS COLLEGE Alpha Omega Fraternity—President Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Inter-Fraternity Council—President All Dental Dance-Co-Chairman 73Robert Frank DeSipio PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 71 James William Dow, Jr., B.S. HADDONFIELD, NEW JERSEY DICKINSON COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity—Chaplain Junior American Dental Association Christmas Show 75Arnold Israel Dragon PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE, UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas ShowJohn Franklin Druckenmiller CRANFORD, NEW JERSEY PACE COLLEGE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Staff Dental Review—Staff 77Bernard M. Eackloff FREEPORT, NEW YORK TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Dental Mirror—Representative Odontolog—Staff 78llkW, N0N RISK njwcw com Mpha Omega ftotnmfty Jpmot American Dento AssoriaVwn John K Kolmar Honorary tfed w W«V| Christmas ShowPasqual John Enea, B.A. EASTON, PENNSYLVANIA LAFAYETTE COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Freshman Class-—President Inter-Fraternity Council 80Charles B. Faust, Jr., B.S. WILKES-BARRE, PENNSYLVANIA WILKES COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 81Edwin N. Feldman PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE, UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical SocietyRichard Neil Feldman NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Features Ediitor Christmas Show k.JjfjlrmA ■ 83Peuy C. Fennell, A.B. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TENAPLE UNIVERSITY Junior American Dental Association frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kotmer Honorary Medical Society 84Rudolph Max Feuerstein NEWARK, NEW JERSEY RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology— President James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 85Alvan Field, A.B. WATERVILLE, MAINE COLBY COLLEGE Junior American Dental Association 86 Jay R. Fiero ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA GANNON COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 87Sidney M. Fogelman, B.A. READING, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Medical SocietyWayne Robert Frantz, A.B. YORK, PENNSYLVANIA GETTYSBURG COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Christmas Show 89Edwin S. Freedman NEWARK, NEW JERSEY DREW UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY UPSALA COLLEGE Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 90Jerry Freedman PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE, UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 91 Lewis John Gamier B.S. NEW HOPE, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral SurgeryArthur William Gatesy, B.S. GARWOOD, NEW JERSEY SETON HALL UNIVERSITY Psi Omoga Fraternity Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society—Secretary Harold K. Geene, B.A. CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 94David Allen George NEWARK, DELAWARE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE Psi O m cga Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 05Richard Allen Goodman SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Junior Class-President Student Council All Dental Dance Committee Christmas ShowGordon M. Goodrich, B.A. ANSONIA, CONNECTICUT YALE UNIVERSITY Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Christmas Show 97David Goren, A.B. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Staff 98Daniel J. A. Grace, B.S., M.A. COPLAY, PENNSYLVANIA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 99 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY library ceunm nF IlFNTiSTRYMarvin Grossman, B.A. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK BROOKLYN COLLEGE Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog-Staff All Dental Dance-Co-Chairman Christmas Show ioo► John H. Hanley LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AMD MARSHALL Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas SHow 101Walter James Haslam, B.S. BELLEVILLE, MEW JERSEY YALE UNIVERSITY MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Christmas ShowTheodore Lewis Hill, Jr. LANCASTER PENNSYLVANIA WASHINGTON AMD LEE UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN AMD MARSHALL COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Christmas Show lOSHoward Hoffman,. B.S. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA CITY COLLEGE OF MEW YORK Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Odontolog---Staff I (M Herbert Benjamin Holtzman ENGLEWOOD, MEW JERSEY PURDUE UNIVERSITY A.Ipha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society I 03Sidney P. Horowitz PERTH AMBOY, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Christmas Show Joseph A. Iriana DUNBARTON, NEW HAMPSHIRE U PS ALA COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity junior American Dental Association 107Barry L. Kahn ABINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 1 08 Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Odontolog---Photography EditorKenneth W. Kalmanson, B.A. NEW ROCHELLE, NEW YORK NEW YORK UNIVERSITY Junior American Dental Association 109Daniel Max Kappel, A.B. PINE PLAINS, NEW YORK NEW YORK UNIVERSITY WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog-Art Editor Christmas Show 1 IOPeter Kapsimalis, B.S., M.S. SUMMIT, NEW JERSEY UPSALA COLLEGE NEWARK COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Detla Sigma Delta Fraternity—Treasurer, Worthy Grand Master Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Freshman Class—Vice President 111Charles Peter Karazulas, B.S. BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT FAIRFIELD UNIVERSITY Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity—Chaplain Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Inter-Fraternity Council-Representative 112Bernard Kartoz PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 113Frederick D. Kelleher, B.S. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE Junior American Dental Association 114William D. Kerner NUTLEY, NEW JERSEY GETTYSBURG COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 115Berton Laurence Kestler PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society • 16William D. KimmeL Jr MILFORD, DELAWARE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association i ivArnold Kleiman, B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog—Activities Editor 118Robert Kosinetz PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 119Seymour Kovnat, A.B. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Odontolog—StaffAlan S. Kramer BRONX, NEW YORK GETTYSBURG COLLEGE Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 121Vernon D. Kressley SELLERSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity—Junior Master Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society— President Senior Class—Vice President Christmas Show 122'V William Kwochka, B.A. STAMFORD, CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT Xi Psi Phi Fraternity—Editor Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinicaal Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 123Gordon Arnold Leibowitz BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Dental Review—Business Manager Christmas Show  Bruce K. Leinweber, B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA LAFAYETTE COLLEGE Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas SHowDavid M)bo Leipold BWDGTON, MAINE UNIVERSITY OF MAINE Psi Omega Fraternity junior American Dental AssociationPaul Bernard Lerner KEARNY, NEW JERSEY UPSALA COLLEGE Sigma Epsilon Delta—Historian, Vice President Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Senior Class—President Inter-Fraternity Council Student Council Christmas Show 127Herbert S. Levinson, B.S. MEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 1‘ H Ellis J. Levitt, B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 129Lawrence S. Lipkin NEWARK, NEW JERSEY RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 130 Shibly D. Malouf, Jr„ B.S WOOMSOCKET, RHODE ISLAND bates college Xi Psi Phi Fraternity-Vice President, Sc rib Junior American Dental Association-Vice President, President John A- Kolmor Monorary Medical Society Sophomore Class----Vice President Dental Mirror--Editor-in-CH.efHarold H. Marcus PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 132Manuel Herbert Marks PERTH AMBOY, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 133Raymond T. Matsunaga, B.A. HILO, HAWAII, T.H. UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII GRINNELL COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Sophomore Class—Treasurer Student Council 134Paul J. McDade SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 135Seymour Melnick HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 136Homer Wellington Minus, B.S. FELTON, DELAWARE DELAWARE STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE HOWARD UNIVERSITY Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 137Clarke Morgan BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Junior American Dental AssociationArmand J- Notaro PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA LA SALLE COLLEGE Xi Psi Phi Fraternity-President Junior American Dental Association Senior Class- Secretary Inter-Fraternity Counci presentatiRaymond P. Olszewski, B.A. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 111Ronald Orbach LITTLE SILVER, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 142 Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Inner Guard Junior American Dental Association Junior Class—Vice PresidentChris Albert Panarello BOOTHWYN, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE Xi Psi Phi Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Dental Mirror 143Thomas N. Papoutsis, B.S. SHIPPENSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA DICKINSON COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical SocietyPaul Pardys, B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 145William C. Peeney, B.S. TRENTON, NEW JERSEY SETON HALL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Junior American Dental Association Dental Mirror James E. Pennington, A.B. QUARRYVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity—President Junior American Dental Association Freshman Class—Treasurer Sophomore Class—President Junior Class—Treasurer Inter-Fraternity Council—Secretary Student Council Christmas Show 147John A. Pescatore, B.A. MAPLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY SETON HALL UNIVERSITY Xi Ps» Phi Fraternity Junior American D©, Norman Club Association 1 8Robert J. Praisner MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Psi Omega Fraternity—Treasurer Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 149Russell B. Proctor NORRISTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery— President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Temple Review—Editor 150Barry Rosenson CRANFORD, NEW JERSEY UPSALA COLLEGE Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 151Marvin Rothman B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental AssociationHerbert Sabin NEWARK, MEW JERSEY TEAAPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Associati Odontolog--Staff Christmas SHow 133David Solomon Samost PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity—Master Junior American Dental Association Inter-Fraternity Council—Treasurer Odontolog—Associate EditorRobert V. Scalera, B.S. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Xi Psi Phi Fraternity-Treasurer Junior American Dental Association James R. Carrier on Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 155Edward Kyle Sell FORT WAYNE, INDIANA UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Norton Marshall Seltzer WEST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Christmas Show 157Charles F. Senatore PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Xi Psi PHi Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society I 58Boyd R. Sherk LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 159 Leon Shore, B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA Sigma Epsilon Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Student Council 160 Elliot Joseph Silberman, B.S. SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 161Warren A. Silverman JERSEY CITY, MEW JERSEY RUTGERS UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society I 62Gerald N. Smernoff BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 163Paul Herbert Smith EASTON, PENNSYLVANIA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental AssociationRonald Philip Spinello, A.B. BROOKLYN, NEW YORKHarold Kuhns Stauffer A.B. ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery— Vice President John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 166kk k. km wmmmm mkNON k WNim lumor tatitaftttoM kuMb CtatatiStoN George AA. Sussman BROOKLYN, MEW YORK BROOKLYN COLLEGE Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorarv JM —.-as — ocietyDwight Chester Swimley, B.S KNOXVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA MANSFIELD STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity-Junior Pago, Grand Master Junior Vmerican Dental Association Intea—Fraternity Council-Vice President 9Joseph L. Tabourne, Jr., B.S. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA MORGAN! STATE COLLEGE Junior American Dental Association -larr»es R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society I 70Richard Boulden Taylor ODESSA, DELAWARE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas Show 171James Lewis Thompson BRIELLE, NEW JERSEY UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical SocietyI Donald Joseph Tihansky. B.S McADOO, PENNSYLVANIA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association 173Harry M. Tuber PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Odontolog--Business Manager Christmas ShowRonald A. Volin, B.A. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY Alpha Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society 175Mark Edward Waltz, A-B- PHI LAD EL PH I A, PENNSYLVANIA TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Psi Omega Fraternity-Editor Junior American Dental Association Dental Review-Staff 76Edward Lorain Welsh SEBRING, OHIO WESTMINSTER COLLEGE Psi Omega Fraternity Junior A m erican Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Christmas SHowWilliam Joseph Wirthlin, B.A. VERONA, NEW JERSEY UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER 178 Psi Omega Fraternity Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical SocietyAAichael A. Yorio B.S. ASBURY PARK, MEW JERSEY bowling greem state university Psi Omega Fraternity--Secretary Junior American Dental Association John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society I 7 Richard C. Zahm, B.S. BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA MORAVIAN COLLEGE Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity Junior American Dental Association Frederic James Society of Clinical Pathology James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society Odontolog-Staff 180HhMBMw m- JUNIORSP. Kasenchak, Jr. A.D.A. Representative; S. Bodnar, Vice-president. Not shown: H. Greenberg, President. T. Hohnhold, Secretary; M. Scheffer, Treasurer For most of us the third round of dental school really began in August. We had demonstrations, clinic meetings, and clinic case inspections. Our tasks seemed insurmountable. However, that was only the beginning. After learning the departments in which we were to get credits, we then began to memorize our requirements in each of these departments. Then we learned that there were also things called duties, in which we were also required to demonstrate our skills—such as they were. During that first hot month we became acquainted with some of the instructors whom we would begin to know quite well as the year rolled on. At first it was difficult to believe that following their directions was for our welfare, but as time went by it became more and more evident that this was the case. Then the official school year began. We received our schedule and the list of courses which we were to take almost floored us. Heading the list we had the Five O's; Oral Surgery, Oral Diagnosis, Operative Dentistry, Oncology and Orthodontics. Then came the Three P's; Prosthetics, Periodontics and Pcdodontics. Then the small miscellaneous group; Exodontia, Radiodontia, Crown and Bridge, Anesthesia and Internal Medicine. For added interest there were three labs. The first few weeks it was hard to determine whether wc were juniors in dental school, or fugitives from a horror movie. Early in the first semester wc elected our class officers. Herb Greenberg was elected President; Vice President, Steve Bodnar treasurer. Miles Scheffer; Secretary, Tom Hohnhold; Student Council, Pete Ka-senchak. Dr. Harold Lantz is our class advisor. Many pet phrases came out of this year, such as, "This is going to be the gold class; 1 want at least one restoration a week; Operative Dentistry isn't hard.” Our cement bases had their ups and downs and Black would have been amazed at our outline forms. Tori became a key word written on the blackboard and showed itself to be even more important clinically. We sweated plenty, ate little and slept less, but wc all hope to be up for the count and answer the bell for the fourth round. 184Back Row S. Bodnar. K. Boyer. R. Brennan. Front Row: A. Bilionis. W. Blake, A. Block. 185 Back Row: M. Bushman. B. Byck. M. Chesnick: Front Row: N. Bressack. A. Brettncr. W. Brunclle B. Cohen. V. DeFranco. W. Corrigan. D. DcFeric. J. Craig M. Duncanson. W. Dunston. R. Epstein. J. Gatti. E. Gaylord. 186 Back Row: H. Gottlieb. H. Greenberg. A. Greenberg; Front Row: C. Getzoff. R. Gigliotti, P. GordonBack Row: J. Hutchman, J. Hittlcman, L. Holtzman; M. Kocis, M. Hiras, R. Haftcr. N. Hankin. R. Hardy Front Row: J. Howitt, T. Howhhold, L. Kaplan. R. Grieco Back Row: R. Karas. R. Kaufman; Front Row: W. Kates. B. Klinikowski. P. Kascnchak Back Row: E. Krupa. M. Landay; Front Row: S. Kor-bach. H. Kramer. J. Laboda 187 Back Row: N. Lane. J. Leader. R. Leff; Front Row: T. Levine, A. Loizeaux, P. MarinoBack Row: B. Maser, S. McConnell; Front Row: L. Madden. G. Malik, V. Martino Back Row: R. Morrone, J. Musnuff, H. Novack; Front Row: E. Leahy, J. Monari, J. Morgan Back Row: J. Peepe. J. Pavel; Front Row: S. Olshcr. J. Ono. D. Packman Back Row: W. Pinkerton. D. Polk. J. Prussack; Front Row: C. Porrini. S. Pollard. R. Pribcll 188 Back Row: M. Scheffer, D. Schwcnk, N. Rausch: Front Row: W. Potter. N. Shade, H. Rosen Back Row: D. Shaeffcr, F. Shuttle, E. Shore: Front Row: B. Shames. S. Sirkin, M. Skweir Back Row: C. Smith, E. Sloan. A. Stein: Front Row: M. Smith. H. Soifermun. I. Stillman H. Spies, R. Weiss. L. Selingcr. I. Wesler Back Row: J. Sullivan. F. Thompson. W. Stutzel: Front Row: S. Toplan. R. Sumner, T. Taba 189 Back Row: M. Udell. M. Tsokas. J. Watson; Front Row: M. Tyson. M. Weber. P. VichmanYou're ready now to place an amalgam Only seven folders arc missing Consult with Endo. "Careful, don't spill a drop." 190 Practice Management?You might as well take these also Pellet, pellet on tnc floor— Careful. Tnat’s a ray gun disintegrator. 276 points for a Class I foil in the table top Shielding his eyes from the polish Doctor. I swallow only 50 times a day rM If" y r ‘ i 1 t fc. L , k i m ir 1 . . . so then 1 sez to him . . . My gosh! People don’t have aluminum ridges. 191 Have handpiece; Will grind I use Dial! Don’t you wish everyone did?SOPHOMORES W. McCarthey, Student Council; M. Dwyer. Vice-president; G. Lavella, President; L. Kup-czak, Secretary; M. Ladov, Treasurer Well here we were, wc had passed the first hurdle and after all what could top that year of General Anatomy, Biochemistry, Dental Materials and Bacteriology. With our well earned vacation still fresh in our minds wc were all ready to tackle that formidable array of courses which would mark our first encounter with some “real dentistry.” One of our new endeavors was in the Crown and Bridge Laboratory. What could be more challenging than trying to get those grooves parallel on our first project, the three-quarter crown; and how we sweat through the first full crown restoration. This course taught so eloquently by Dr. Kotanchik was our first real contact with the intricate yet simple waxing and casting technique. Just when we thought we knew all there was in prosthetics, Dr. Rocck saddled us with the nesbitt and the lingual bar projects. This year it only took two weeks, not two months, to do a set-up. And just when wc thought that all one had to do was to set the teeth on the ridge, we were confronted with the problems of a balanced occlusion. Now, which is the balancing and which is the working side? ‘‘By virtue of the fact” that Dr. James, as our class advisor had an organizing influence over the group, we buckled down and learned the slides and theory matter of the basic sciences. Oral Histology and Oral Pathology. Though we thought wc learned all the histological structure in the Oral Anatomy lab drawings, we were rudely awakened as we now became thoroughly acquainted with the developing tooth germ and the histology of the developed tooth and its supporting structures. Dr. Donnelly, in his course of General Pathology, described the pathological entities of disease so thoroughly that each student surely reached the point of having thought he contracted at least one of the maladies discussed during the semester. 194It was in Operative Dentistry that we replaced our most treasured instrument, the DP trimmer, for the dental mirror and handpiece. After our exploits at cavity preparation, many of us acquired an ample supply of "scratch mirrors" which will no doubt last us through many years of practice. Then came Pharmacology. What can possibly be said about the course? Dr. Mann has said it all for us. His eloquence and versatility kept us transfixed for two hours every Friday afternoon. The volumes of notes accumulated we hoped would not only see us through the course, but aid materially in preparing us for the National Board Exams. The afternoons in Physiology lab were a revelation to all of us. The endless line of smoked drums, and our uncooperative "patients,” who just seemed to fail to give the results required. But, that didn’t stop us from getting the readings we desired. What the kymograph failed to produce, the DP trimmer did; it is a good thing we had steady hands. Now that we have completed our first two years, we can remember and very well appreciate that first lecture from Dr. James in our Freshman year. It was pointed out at the time, and we have learned so well, how important each of our subjects is in the integration of our first years in dental school. May we all use the knowledge gained up to this time in our next new adventure—Clinic. S. Bass. M Berky. P. Baltzer. A Basile. A Berger, R. Amon J. Bougash. M. Bird man. P. Boylan, A. Borislow, E. Broker. A. Bray 195 4 rvDennis Burns, David Burns, T. Calabria, J. BudnicK, I. Caldwell, J. Capizzi S. Cohen, li. Chermo), A. D'Angelo. G. Cohen, M. Cohen. F. DcPaola A. Dutkin, J. DiGiallorenzo, L. Doycl. M. Diorio. J. Esposito 196 D. Frantz. A. Fedclc, M. Fevang, A. Gabrielli, J. Flynn J. Golden, I. Goldstein, R. Giovannoli, I. Gaunt. M. Ger-son, J. GallagherG. Kelly. N. Kline, C. Kekich. C. Horn, H. Katz. G. Jacobson S. Hasscnfcld. D. Gucker. R. Gould. H. Gordon. S. Goldstein. H. Horenbcin R. Lawless. G. Lavalla. W. Kuligowski, L. Kupczak, M. Ladov, A. Kutz J. Lowncy. D. Litwack. E. Lewis, F. Lentz. M. Litvin. P. Lieb 197 M. Hirsh. R. Lebby, M. Dwyer. G. I.cnkowitz. S. FinkII. Lutz. W. Miller. D. MeGuigan. G. Matsko, J. McCarthy. J. Mazer J. Nccdleman. K. Mycrov. R. Moritz, I. Nemchek. A. Moccia. N. Mitnick 198 H. Popky. E. Ploumis, R. Reilly. A. Pollack. B. Podur-giel, J. Rauchbcrg M. Schafincr. E. Schlosscr. D. Schwartz. R. Schoor. I). Sherman. J. Sherman, G. SeligmanJ. Simon, J. Stern. C. Sicracki. C. Skinner, F. Storey, V. Stuccio R. Temlak. H. Ufberg. P. Tereshinski. J. Wall. E. Torbey, M. Ufberg 199 E. Yesko, L. Yorn. C. Sager. R. Zcngulis, M. Zampclli. A. Wcisgold I (I -200 The purple slide is liver A Class I on the tongue What a way to brush your teeth Ambition personified 201 You left some overhanging enamel rodsFRESHMENR. Bergman. Secretary. H. Henderson, Treasurer; C. Tjersland. President; J. Bender. Vice-president; J. Canal. Jr. A.D.A. Representative In mid-September 1958, the class of 1962 was confronted with the usual confusion of registration which consisted of one line after another, always waiting, always contributing. Just when we thought we were through standing in lines, there was the most impressive, the one in which to get “checked off.” Dr. Timmons met with us on our first day, greeted us and sent us on our way with a short speech which included the traditional. "Don’t listen to the upper classmen.” We received the first inkling of what was in store for us when we went to pick out our text books and supplies. The stack wasn’t too high or heavy. It only took two trips to the third lloor locker rooms. Eager to start, we invaded the lecture rooms, and who could be more impressive for the first class on Monday mornings than Mr. Leitch. It was he who kept us in the dark for the first hour each week, counting cells and diagnosing tissue. Our first practical contact with dentistry was that place of impressions, that always had a wrinkle, occlusion rims which always weren’t just 21 and 19 mm., and set-ups which took endless hours, only to find you had put the rights on the left side and the lefts on the right side. It was here in prosthetics that we wondered how we had lived so long without the aid of a "scooter box” and a 7A wax spatula. Learning correct W P ratios was our first experience in dental materials. We were soon to learn other invaluable information from other such ingenious means as Gilmore needles and the Slump test. There were the plaster blocks and our first experience with waxes and acrylics, which someday we hoped to be able to control. As if Dr. Rowcn didn’t have his hands full trying to instruct us in the use of dental materials, it was also his task to indoctrinate us with Biochemistry. We learned to diff-re-entiate between carbohydrates, lipids and proteins. The study of salivary digestion was chewed on for a while before thoroughly digested. And some of us still can’t distinguish between a salmon colored solution and a pink one. On Saturday morning we paddled our way up the Tigris and down the Euphrates. We fought the battles of St. Appalonia and won battle stars in the Amalgan War. Many thanks are given to Dr. Faggart for giving us a background and insight into the history of our profession. Oh! How we envied Sophomores on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons. How soon we were to learn the fallacy of that statement. "Well, gross anatomy is easier than microscopic study.” That seventh man at the anatomy table was to become so well known to us that sometimes we even dreamed of him. It was only with the keen insight of Dr. Snodgrasse that we were able to plow through the texts, not the least of which was Gray’s Anatomy. At this writing we can only anticipate Dr. Cobc and 204the course in Bacteriology. But we already have heard front the upper classmen of single colonics from mixed cultures, burnt cotton plugs, sterile throat swabs, spilled cultures, purple fingers and Walter Medjia. Dr. Herman led us through the hills and valleys of the Oral Anatomy kingdom. Terms like proximal, occlusal. cusps and ridges took on new meaning. We were barbed by broaches and their seemingly tedious preparation. The famous words for that project were, "what are these things used for anyhow?" And then we found out as we prepared and mounted cross sections. We found also that shading pencils were the most useful instruments in dentistry. Now that the first quarter of our formal dental education is behind us, one of the things we can look forward to is being upper classmen, so that we can advise next year's neophytes. With anticipation we look forward to the coming years as we know do the graduating seniors. Congratulations to them all, and may they ail have success in this, our chosen profession. A. Abraham. L. Adam. J. Alpart. R. Angstadt. M. Avcr-ick. D. Badat L. Balka. I). Barnes. A. Barrick, E. Bclinski. J. Bender. J. Bcnnardi 205M. Berkovvitz. R. Bcrard. R. Bergman. Z. Bogucki, W. H. Casalcna. K. Carchidi. J. Buchanan. J. Canal. R. Blumenfcld, H. Bolwick Caplan. A. Catuogno D. Cicero. J. Ccntonzc. A. Cills, N. Colluva, J. Coslct. P. Cotluro 206 M. Cravetz. J. Crossen. D. Curtis. K. Dali. P. Delaney R. Dcsnovcrs, J. DeVito. A. DiPiazza, R. Dippl. B. Dish-ler. J. HberhardtH. Edelman, M. Engle. A. Fisher. B. Fishman. L. Frcilich E. Gitilcman. A. Goldstein, F. Goodman. F. Gottman. R. Hamory, J. Hark F. Hauk. V. Hawk. H. Henderson. T. Herb. A. Henry, E. Hyman L. Jacobs. D. Jacobson. H. Jaffc, R. Jastrzemski. M. Kaufman. J. Kelly 207 J. Kcnnison, B. Klassman, S. Kotch, J. Kotin, L. Krasley. W. Larkin R. Leader, E. Lenny, S. Lcvcnthal, R. Levy, W. Lord, B. Loss L. Loukedis. S. Mach. J. Mahoney. W. Marfizo. E. Marged, M. May J. Panzetto, J. Paradinc, C. Peck. A. Persing. S. Pctrilli. M. Piacinc G. Pitel. B. Rabinowitz, H. Rapport, L. Ricciardclli. M. Ritter. W. Rose 208 VV. Rothman. S. Rubinstein. S. Rothstcin. J. Roseff, C. Salem. E. SchwanderlaP. Scopelski. E. Segal. G. Sciders. I. Scidman. R. Sigg. C. Smith S. Smith. A. Soffcr. G. Sopher. L. Stein. B. Steinberg. R. Stcplcr L. Stillman. M. Tanz. C. Tjersland, K. Troutman. H. Venezia, W. Wald 209 G. Weisser. D. Wichansky. W. Wolf. C. Wolfe. L. Zaslow R. Forlano. E. Mazer, P. Milleri'll be in Climax" Exactly 21.00 mm. They say it’s easier in the mouth 210 Shady Characters211 Now let’s try it with a slide Say “Alabama'ACTIVITIESJAMES R. CAMERON SOCIETY OF ORAL SURGERY HISTORY: In 1933 the James R. Cameron Society of Oral Surgery was established at Temple University School of Dentistry. OBJECTIVES: The Society aims to promote and cultivate the art and science of oral surgery and its allied branches of science in relation to public health; to foster higher scholastic effort and better fraternal and nonfratcrnal relationships among the members toward scientific, ethical, and professional progress. PROGRAMS: The Society accomplishes its aims through consideration of the current problems in oral surgery and related fields, guest speakers, films, and demonstrations, and through active student participation. One meeting a year is set aside for the presentation of papers by Senior members. The following programs were presented during the 1958-1959 school year: Dr. Anthony Checchio.............................Interesting Cases in Oral Surgery Dr. Carl Johnson..........................Pitfalls of Local and General Anesthesia Tour of the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine Dr. Rudolph Jaeger.................Newer Concepts and Treatment of Facial Pain (Combined Societies Meeting) Tour of Cleft Palate Clinic at Lancaster, Pennsylvania Senior members............................................Original Scientific Papers MEMBERSHIP: The Cameron Society chooses its members on the basis of fraternity affiliation, scholarship, attitude, character and effort. Each year a representative number of Junior students are selected from each fraternity and from the independent group by Senior members of the Society and by Dr. Cameron. We hope that the past performances of graduate members of the Society and the leadership and guidance provided by Dr. Cameron will be an inspiration to our 1959 graduates as they take their places in the dental profession. Dr James R. Cameron and Russell Proctor Dr. James R. Cameron Russell Proctor Harold Stauffer John Capodanno Frido Buschmann Honorary President President Vice President Secretary Treasurer 214Seniors Juniors Vincent Baldassano Matthew Brown Arthur Burns Frido Buschmann John Capodanno William R. Davis Pasqual Enea Richard Feldman Perry Fennell Rudolph Feuerstein Jay Ficro Arthur Gatesy Daniel Grace Lewis Gamier Peter Kapsimalis William Kwochka Vernon Kressley Raymond Matsunaga Seymour Mclnick Russell Proctor Robert Scalera Charles Senatore Gerald SmernofT Harold Stauffer Joseph Tabourne Richard Zahm Kenneth Barnett Paul Batastini Stephan Bodnar Robert Brennan William Brunclle Bernard Cohen David DeFerie Manville Duncanson Raymond Epstein Raymond Forman Louis Franzini Arnold Greenberg Richard Karas Bernadine Klinikowski Jerry Laboda John Leader Paul Marino Sydney Pollard Charles Porrini Miles Scheffer Lawrence Sclinger Dale Sheaffer Edward Shore Fred Shulik Michael Skweir I win Stillman Thomas Taba Frederic Thompson John WatsonFREDERIC JAMES SOCIETY OF CLINICAL PATHOLOGY History: Founded in 1930, the Frederic Janies Society of Clinical Pathology is the oldest society in the Temple University School of Dentistry. Objectives: The purpose of the Society is the correlation of oral histology and oral pathology with other aspects of dentistry. It provides a continuing link between the practical experience offered in the Junior and Senior years and the basic science foundation given in the Freshman and Sophomore years. Programs: Speakers arc chosen to cover challenging and practical aspects of dentistry, aspects which the students desire to understand more intimately. The members of the Society are offered the realization that an understanding of oral histology and oral pathology are of practical value in clinical dentistry. The following programs were presented during the school year of 1958-1959: Dr. Martin Entine The Acrylic Veneer Crown Dr. Wilton Krogman Skeleton and Teeth in Forensic Medicine Dr. Philip Gross Emergencies in Dental Practice Dr. Jack Alloy Rationale of Periodontal Therapy Dr. S. Schluger Surgical Periodontal Therapy Membership: Members are selected on the basis of achievement in general histology, general pathology’, oral histology, and oral pathology, as well as overall academic standing. The Society selects the first ten members of the Junior class in scholastic achievement. Fifteen of the next forty members are chosen according to their standing in the above named subjects. Through the activities of its officers and members, and through the knowledge, guidance and interest in the individual student offered by its founder. Dr. James, with the assistance of Dr. Entine, its honorary vice president, the Society hopes to serve the highest purposes of dental education and dental practice.Honorary President, Dr. James, and Honorary Vice President. President Feuerstein Dr. Eniine Dr. Frederic James Dr. Martin Entine Rudolph Fcuerstein Miles Scheffer Arthur S. Burns Fred Shulik Honorary President Honorary Vice President President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Dr. Frederic James Seniors Juniors Haskell Askin Vincent Baldassano Arthur Burns John Capodanno William R. Davis Pasqual Enea Richard Feldman Perry Fennell Rudolph Feuerstein Harold Geene David George Richard Goodman Arnold Kleinian Vernon Kressley William Kwochka Bruce Leinweber Lawrence Lipkin Manuel Marks Raymond Matsunaga Seymour Mel nick Russel Proctor Charles Scnatore Warren Silverman Gerald SmernofT Richard Zahm Stephen Bodnar Albert Brettner William Brunelle David DeFeric Raymond Epstein Raymond Forman Norman Freeman Arnold Greenberg Richard Karas Bernadine Klinikowski Jerry Laboda Theodore Levine Paul Marino Samuel Olsher Sydney Pollard Robert Rubel Fred Shulik Miles Scheffer Lawrence Sclinger Dale SheatTer Michael Skweir Irwin Stillman Fred Thompson Stanley Toplan John Watson 217JOHN A. KOLMER HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY HISTORY: The John A. Kolmer Honorary Medical Society was founded at Temple University School of Dentistry in 1936. OBJECTIVES: Under Dr. Kolmcr’s leadership the Society strives to promote understanding and co-operation between the medical and dental professions in order that the patient may receive the best health service possible. Continual stress is placed on the importance of looking beyond the oral cavity at the general health of the patient. Besides determining the full implications of the oral condition, the dentist is in a strategic position to direct medical attention to early manifestations of disease states before serious pathologic changes take place. PROGRAMS: At the monthly meetings student members present the case history, the dental aspects, a description of the disease, and laboratory findings for a selected clinical patient. Dr. Kolmer augments these presentations with further analysis of the case. A guest lecturer delivers the main address of the evening. A question-and-discussion period follows. The guest speakers and their topics for the school year 1958-1959 were: Dr. R. Bellows..........................Essential Hypertension Dr. J. Zatuchni...........................Cardiac Arrhythmias Dr. W. Wright..................................Cardiac Surgery Dr. J. Blady....................Oncology of the Head and Neck Dr. J. Quindlen......................................Abortion Dr. L. Krumpcrman............Anesthesia in Relation to Dentistry Dr. J. Roxby.....................................Skin Diseases MEMBERSHIP: Scholastic achievement, character, deportment and a sincere interest in the medical aspects of dentistry are requisites for membership. 218Combined Societies Banquet oratory Dr. John A. Kolmer Vernon D. Kressley Matthew Brown Arthur Gatesy John Capodanno Is that right, Dr. Wright? President Kressley Honorary President President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Honorary President Dr. Kolmer and President Kressley. David GeorgeOMICRON KAPPA UPSILON Omicron Kappa Upsilon is the national dental honorary fraternity, election to this group being the highest honor bestowed upon a student of our profession. A committee from the dental student body of Northwestern University in 1914, "desirous of organizing and founding a national honorary fraternity . . . which shall consist of dental students exclusively, admission and membership to which shall be based upon scholarship and character as manifested by election of the faculty.” submitted the foregoing petition to the faculty. Omicron Kappa Upsilon was so organized, to encourage and develop a spirit of emulation among students in dentistry and to recognize those who distinguish themselves by high attainments while students. The name and design of the key are founded on the initial letters of four Greek words, Satiria, Adantos, Kei, and Hygeia, which mean Conservation of Teeth and Health. Membership is limited to twelve percent of the highest twenty per cent of each graduating class, conditional upon excellence in academic attainment and meritorious professional conduct. John Allwein Haskell Askin Arthur Burns John Capodanno William R. Davis Perry Fennell Rudolph Feuerstein Jay Fiero Arthur Gatcsy Richard Goodman Peter Kapsimalis Charles Karazulas Vernon Kressley Raymond Matsunaga James Thompson Richard ZahmThe Interfraternity Council was founded in 1953 with the purpose of promoting friendship and harmony among the member fraternities. By encouraging the many worthy purposes of fraternities and by providing machinery to avoid friction in the areas of keenest rivalry, the Interfraternity Council succeeded in its purpose. A wholesome competitive spirit has thus replaced the cloak and dagger politics which used to be in evidence. The Council is instrumental in supervising the rushing programs of the member fraternities. It keeps all activities within the rules established for fair competition. The able and unselfish assistance of Dean Timmons and Dr. Roeck has been instrumental in maintaining a smooth relationship between the fraternities. The Interfratcrnily Council sponsors the annual Parents’ Day program, designed to familiarize the parents with classroom, laboratory and clinic procedure and to show them the facilities available to the students. Thanks to the sincere cooperation of the member fraternities with the Interfraternity Council, an era of good interfraternity relations continues to prevail at Temple University Dental School. INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Board Member Alpha Omega Delta Sigma Delta Psi Omega Sigma Epsilon Delta Xi Psi Phi OFFICERS REPRESENTATIVES William R. Davis Dwight Swimley James Pennington David Samost Arnold Notaro Harry Tuber Donald McCloud Edward Sell Paul Lerner Shibly Malouf 221President President Elect Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisors Shibly Malouf Peter Kasenchak Arthur Bums Matthew Brown Dr. J. E. Ewing Dr. M. J. Kotanchik JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION HISTORY: The Junior American Dental Association at Temple University Dental School was founded in 1943. The organization has grown in size and stature until today the entire student body holds membership cards. OBJECTIVES: The student is not only afforded an opportunity to hear outstanding speakers but also is entitled to receive the monthly A.D.A. Journal and attend A.D.A. meetings and conventions in order to help him appreciate the advantages of a professional organization. PROGRAMS: Each year the Association presents a calendar of outstanding speakers who discuss topics of interest to the student members. The highlight of the year is the joint meeting with the University of Pennsylvania Chapter of the Junior A.D.A. This is an all-day meeting in which outstanding lecturers are heard and interesting table clinics are presented by the students. The program in the school year 1958-1959 follows: Dr. Thomas McF'all Oral Diagnosis Dr. Merle Ogle Periodontology Dr. Aaron GershkofT Dr. Norman Goldberg Implant Dentures Dr. M. Cooper Cleft Palate Rehabilitation Dr. Bernard Jankclson Occlusal Equilibration Junior A.D.A. Day was held at the University of Pennsylvania this year. The members of the Association appreciate the guidance of the faculty advisors. Dr. Joseph E. Ewing and Dr. M. J. Kotanchik. and the fine elTorts of the officers in organizing informative and interesting meetings. STUDENT COUNCIL Faculty Advisor President Secretary Senior Class President Junior Class President Sophomore Class President Sophomore Class Representative Freshman Class President Freshman Class Representative Dr. Roeck Ray Matsunaga Peter Kasenchak Paul Lerncr Herbert Greenberg Gaetan Lavella William McCarthy Charles Tjersland John Canal The Student Council gives students a voice in school affairs where their participation is feasible. Four of the eight members are the class presidents. The other four are elected from each class as Student Council representatives. This gives two members from each class. The council endeavors to develop a sense of joint responsibility of students, faculty and administration for the welfare of the Dental school. Another aim is promotion of closer harmony and understanding between faculty and students. The responsibilities of the Student Council are the following; handling of student directories, class elections, the All-Dental Dance, setting class dues, and reviewing reports from the Odontolog and Dental Mirror staffs. The faculty advisor is Dr. Roeck. whose invaluable assistance is most appreciated. Each year, through the efforts of the Student Council, a few more student problems are brought to satisfactory solution. 223IIKVT1L 2 euieiv Editor-in-chief Russell Proctor ’59 Assistant Editors Raymond Forman ’60 Eugene Lewis '61 Features Editor Kurt Bomze ’59 Assistant Features Editors Richard Weiss ’60 Lorraine Kupczak ’61 A rt Editor John Drukcnmiller ’59 Assistant Art Editor Lorenzo Doycl ’61 Business Manager Gordon Leibowitz ’59 Circulation Manager Kenneth Barnett ’60 Staff Murray Birdman ’61 Joel Doner ’61 Martin Dwyer ’61 Gerald Jacobson ’61 Marvin Ladov ’61 Robert Schoor ’61 Official Publication of Temple University School of Dentistry The Tenet Dintal Review is published three times each year (rail. Winter and Spring issues). As the official publication of the Temple University School of Dentistry, the Temple Dental Review affords an opportunity for student participation in the field of journalism. In each of the three issues published during the school year, the Dental Review staff strives to capture the enthusiasm and activity of student life at Temple Dental School. The Review is an outlet for student editorials, reports on the activities of fraternities, societies, and the American Dental Association. It aims to keep the students informed on legislation concerning their future in the service and the private practice which is their ultimate goal. The Dental Review reaches more than eight hundred other dental schools and dental societies, and demonstrates to them the type of program, both educational and extra-curricular, which molds a student into a dentist at Temple University School of Dentistry. Faculty Advisory Council J. Wallace Forbes, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Chairman Harold L. Faggart,DENTAL MIRROR Editor Assistant Editor Herbert Greenberg William Kates The Dental Mirror is a monthly publication of the Dental School. The staff, with Herbert Greenberg as its editor, reports on all phases of school and fraternity activity. The stall is composed 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 has a student and faculty circulation of approximately 600. The staff wishes to thank Dr. Rocck. his secretary, Mrs. Laurine Tiedekin. and Miss Arlene Paletz. Without their co-operation this publication would not have been possible. Sophomore Class Junior Class Senior Class A.O. Dell. Psi O. S.E.D. Zip. Senior O.H. Faculty Advisor Richard Temlak Harold Gottlieb Shibley Malouf Stanley Topi an Daniel Schwenk Joseph Gatti Herbert Greenberg Shibley Malouf Sandra Faulkner Dr. Dale F. Rocck The only military unit in existence at Temple University School of Dentistry is Dental Co. 4-8 of the U.S. Naval Reserve. Its Commanding Officer is Dr. T. Kaczmar and its Executive Officer is Dr. Cassalia. It is made up of members of the student body who have applied for and received an Ensign's commission in the Naval Reserve while completing their professional training. The unit holds its meetings every Thursday night in the school auditorium at which time instruction is given to orient the members to the regulations and customs of the U.S. Navy. And so it is easy to see that although the unit is a military organization, it presents numerous educational opportunities to its members. Whenever possible, meetings are held in conjunction with the Cameron, Kolmer, and James Societies in order to take advantage of their excellent NAVAL RESERVE programs and guest speakers. There is also the social aspect, since, as members of the Naval Reserve, we are entitled to use the facilities of the Commissioned Officers Club at the Philadelphia Navy Yard. The Senior members who are leaving to serve in the U.S. Navy for two years are: Erwin Brilliant James Dow Edwin Freedman John Hanley Walter Haslam Theodore Hill Joseph Iriana Louis Gamier William Kimmel Shibly Malouf Ronald Orback William Pccney Warren Silverman James ThompsonODONTOLOG EDITOR’S CORNER Harry Tuber. David Samost. Kurt Bomze, Barry Kahn, Daniel Kappcl The main purpose of a yearbook is for the graduate to have a photographic record of his classmates, his teachers, and his school. This is always accomplished with various degrees of success. The 1959 Odontolog staff has tried to make the book even more meaningful. By means of the camera and the written word in a unity of composition, we have presented a photographic essay of the four year course at Temple University School of Dentistry. The candid pictures utilized where-cvcr possible, have been of the 1959 graduating class. All photographs were carefully chosen for their descriptiveness, meaning, and technical quality. On the latter point we have tried to achieve professional standards, but our limitations must be understood. I want to take this opportunity to thank every member of the staff; the editors, the writers, the photographers and the typists, for their valuable time and earnest effort. It goes without saying that the book would not be what it is without the cooperation of all. From the staff our appreciation goes to Mr. Carl Peterson, the publisher's representative; to Dr. Roeck, the faculty advisor; to Mr. Mucha, for his technical assistance, and to the Dean, the faculty, and the assisting personnel for their cooperation. We hope that the efforts of all involved will be rewarding to you, the reader. Harry Tuber, Herbert SabinEditor in Chief Kurt Bomze Associate Editor David Samost Art Editor Daniel Kappcl Features Richard Feldman-Ed ror Howard HofTman David Goren Matthew Brown Photography Barry Kahn-Editor Alan Cetron John Druckenmiller Richard Zahm Mark Ritter Joe Ono Frederic Thompson Robert Schoor Howard Popky Mildred Romans Literary Staff Nathan Brody-Editor Marvin Grossman Activities Arnold Kleiman-Ed Vor Robert Kosinetz Classes Seymour Kovnat-Editor Bernard Eackloff Charles GetzolT Herbert Rosen Joseph Gatti Lorraine Kupczak Ralph Bergman Business Harry Tuber-Manager Herbert Sabin David Goren. Richard Feldman, Arnold Kleiman. Robert Kosinetz Mark Ritter. Mildred Romans. Howard Popky, Richard Zahm. Barry Kahn. Robert Schoor, John Druckenmiller Betsy Granholm. Ada Bacon Marvin Grossman. Nathan Brody Oral Hygiene Elaine Katz Sandra Faulkner Pat Gillete Ada Bacon Betsy Granholm Arlene Levin Jacqueline Marcozzi Shirley Lyng Jean Esaias Faculty Advisor Dr. Dale Roeck Ralph Bergman, Bernard Eackloff. Lorraine Kupczak. Seymour Kovnat Arlene Levin. Pat Gillette, Elaine Katz. Sandra Faulkner. Jacqueline Marcozzi- 1 N • FRATERNITIES % i t ■fTv. - . ‘. W1, x ■ WM-. mm wmmwmm w% w itii g it wm ll® it te i • V ' ' «. , »• £ ii M s S $8® m il -v-;" ii mm m Wk M wk Ss fis ■AQ President V'ice President Secretary Treasurer Historian William R. Davis Harry Tuber Stanley B. Toplan Robert Leff Irwin M. Stillman Alpha Omega is a Dental Fraternity, the student members of which are selected from the undergraduates of high scholarship on the basis of character, leadership, and personality. The objectives of the fraternity are to promote the profession of dentistry; to establish, foster, and develop high standards of scholarship, leadership, and character; to inculcate a spirit of fellowship amongst all its members; to create and bind together a body of professional men, who by scholarly attainments, faithful service, and the maintenance of ethical ideals have achieved distinction. In keeping with the high ideals of our fraternity, the executive committee, under the leadership of William R. Davis, President; Harry Tuber, Vice President; Stanley Toplan. Secretary; Robert LefT, Treasurer; and Irwin Stillman, Historian, planned a wide scope of activities for the past year. The fraternity has also participated in a house renovation, clinical and scientific programs, and many social activities. The “new look" at Theta is evidenced by a modernized living room, housing facilities for ten men equipped with new dormitory style furniture, and most important of all, a separate and direct entrance into our laboratory from Broad Street. This great improvement in our physical structure could not have taken place without the tremendous aid of our alumni chapter. Our clinical and scientific program this year was highlighted by an address by Dr. Norman Woulk, chief oral surgeon at Women's Hospital. Dr. Woulk talked about Hypnosis and its relationship to dentistry. The second bright spot in our clinical program was a clinic presented by Drs. Morton Amsterdam. D. Waiter Cohen, and Lewis Udis. The subject was oral diagnosis and treatment planning, with special emphasis on periodontics, endodontics, and mouth rehabilitation. This year our membership drive was very successful. Twenty-five new members were pledged. Leslie Stillman was elected President of the pledge class, assisted by Ronald Levy, Secretary; and Leo Stein, Treasurer. Our social program for the year included a highly successful “Playboy" party. Representatives of Playboy magazine were present, spreading good cheer, taking pictures, and gathering copy for their March issue. The final social event of the year will be our annual Senior Farewell. The Philmont Country Club has been chosen this year, and we are all looking forward to a very successful affair. ALPHA OMEGA 2303 guys, 2 bags Removing [he epithelial lining Inverted cone Bull session 231Robert Adams Martin Alpert Haskell Askin Ronald Bornstein Erwin Brilliant Donald Brown Arthur Burns Allan Cetron Mitchell Corson William R. Davis SENIORS Arnold Dragon Philip Edlin Richard Feldman Rudolph Fcuerstein Sidney Fogelman Edwin Freedman Richard Goodman Marvin Grossman Howard Hoffman Herbert Holtzman Sidney Horowitz Barry Kahn Daniel Kappel Berton Kestler Arnold Klciman Seymour Kovnat Alan Kramer Gordon Leibowitz Bruce Leinweber Lawrence Lipkin Harold Marcus Manuel Marks Seymour Melnick Herbert Morgenroth Barry Rosenson Marvin Rothman Herbert Sabin Norton Seltzer Elliot Silberman Warren Silverman Gerald Smernoff Harry Tuber Ronald Volin Lab man 232 "Big Executive'AO JUNIORS Arthur Block Neil Hankin Lawrence Kaplan Richard Kaufman Robert Left Theodore Levine Howard Novack Donald Polk Miles Scheffer Lawrence Selinger Fred Shulik SOPHOMORES Playboys FRESHMEN Eugene Sloan Marvin Smith Invin Stillman William Stutzel Stanley Topi an Lawrence Balka Jules Bender Robert Caplan Bernard Dishler Barry Fishman Allan Goldstein Jerry Hark Ellis Hyman Edward Lenny Simon Lcventhal Ronald Levy Joe Marged Gary Fitel Howard Rappaport Mark Ritter Sanford Rothstcin Samuel Rubinstein Ira Seidman Gilbert Sopher Leo Stein Leslie Stillman Murray Tanz William Wald Gaiy Wcisser David Wichansky Stanton Bass Alvin Berger Murray Birdman Marvin Cohen Joel Doner Steven Fink Herbert Gordon Gerald Jacobson Harold Lerman Philip Licb Stanley Mantell Howard Popky Joel Rauchbcrg Charles Sager Robert Schoor David Schwartz James Simon Joel Stern Harold Ufbcrg Melvin Ufberg Lawrence YornAIA Since that September evening in 1945 when Rho Rho Chapter received its charter, the Chapter has grown quite a bit both in quantity and quality. Rho Rho is the youngest chapter of the oldest and largest dental fraternity in the world. Ever since the Chapter moved from the first establishment on North Broad to the present location at 1428 West Allegheny Avenue, it has been continually improving the fraternity house so as to make it a more pleasant place in which to live, have meetings, do laboratory work and have social functions. We, as undergraduates, who have benefited from the contributions of the original charter members, from graduates and front the present senior class, wish to thank those members who have given us a fraternity and chapter to be proud of. We will try with all our ambitions and enthusiasm for the chapter, to continue in the footsteps of the graduates before us and uphold the name and reputation of Delta Sigma Delta here at Temple University Dental School. The social calendar for the remainder of the year includes the following activities: Initiation Banquet at the Philadelphia Rifle Club on February 11, 1959; the Valentine Formal at the Anchorage on February 14, 1959; Spring Matinee Party on May 9, 1959 at the house; Picnic and Athletic Day on May 10, 1959, at Washington Crossing, New Jersey; Senior Class Banquet on May 13, 1959, at Philadelphia Rifle Club. Also, a number of local parties between the above dates will round out the year. Grand Master Worthy Master Scribe Treasurer Senior Page Junior Page Historian Tyler I.F.C. Representative Chaplain Social Chairman Deputy Dwight Swimley Peter Kapsimalis Raymond Forman Robert Annis Daniel Schwcnk John Leader William Potter Angelo Bilionis Donald McLeod Charles Kara ulas Paul Viehman Dr. Sumner X. Pallardy DELTA SIGMA DELTA 234What happened to all the hooch? Peter Gunn must be on Look Ma, no cavities Mr. and Mrs. Pres. The new ■■Regime" Starry eyed 235SENIORS JUNIORS John Conti Charles Faust Daniel Grace Peter Kapsimalis Charles Karazdas Raymond Matsunaga Raymond Olszewski Thomas Papoutsis Russell Proctor Dwight Swimley Donald Tihansky Richard Zahm Robert Annis Angelo Bilionis Warren Blake Robert Brennan William Corrigan Joseph Fida Raymond Forman Ernest Gaylord Ethan Gearhart Minas Hiras John Hutchman Richard Karas Peter Kascnchak Methodius Kocis Stevan Korbich Edward Krupa Norman Lane John Leader Eugene l.cahy Leo Madden George Malik Donald McLeod Joseph Morgan Joseph Ono William Potter Daniel Schwenk Paul Viehman John Watson Michael Weber SOPHOMORES Robert Amon Paul Baltzer Andrew Basile Jr. Michael Berky Jr. Peter Boylan Dennis Burns Anthony D'Angelo Lorenzo Doycl Martin Dwyer Ralph Giovannoli Robert Gould Donald Gucker Anthony Kutz Franklin Marsico Edward Schlosser Donald Sherman Charles Skinner Frederick Storey Vincent Stuccio Howard Wheatley FRESHMEN Edward Bclinski Zigmund Bogucki John Buchanan John Centonze Dominic Cicero Karl Dali Robert Desnoyers John DeVito Rudolph Dippl Vernon Hawk Arthur Henry Thomas Herb John Kenison LeRoy Kraslcy Walter Larkin Robert Leader Brian Loss Lucas Loukedis Stevan Mach James Mahoney William Marfizo Crosby Peck Amos Pcrsing Cameron Smith Ronald Steplera DELT 237 Oh. wc'rc having a dandy time What’d he say?'J'Q In 1892 Psi Omega Dental Fraternity was founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery by a small group of men under the leadership of William Sprigg Hamilton. Today, more than 65 years later, there arc 35 undergraduate chapters and 34 active alumni chapters. The seventh chapter. Eta. was established at the Philadelphia Dental College in 1896, just four years following the inception of the National Psi Omega Fraternity. With the onset of the 1958-59 scholastic year. Eta Chapter found itself established at a new location at 1249 W. Allegheny Avenue. Alter more than ten years at its former residence at 1505 W. Allegheny Avenue, the Chapter, desiring more adequate and spacious facilities. moved to this new location. Here the Fraternity will be provided with greater opportunities to fulfill the objectives of its constitution in increasing professional efficiency and contributing to a high type of social pleasure. Such an association prepares the members of Psi Omega to learn organizational work which is so much a part of the profession of dentistry. High on our list of important social events is the annual Christmas Formal, held this year at the beautiful Riverton Country Club on December 6. The balance of the social calendar for the year consisted of numerous house parties, the Pledge Recognition Dance, and the Initiation Banquet, the latter which took place March 18, 1959. For the past nine years, Deputy Councilor Dr. Carl E. McMurray has been the guiding hand behind our activities and progress at Eta Chapter. His personal interest and enthusiasm is a great asset in preparing the 83 active members to take their proper place in dental organizations after graduation. To the 33 senior members of Eta Chapter taking their much earned position in the ranks of the dental profession, we would like to extend a word of thanks for their unselfish contributions, friendship, and leadership during their four years at Temple. To all of them the best of luck in the future. Grand Master Jr. Grand Master Secretary T reasurer Counselor Editor James Pennington Paul Marino Michael Yorio Robert Praisner Dr. C. E. McMurray John Capodanno PSI OMEGA 238Last night with Rex Someone change the channel 239SENIORS James Abraham John Alwcin Frido Buschmann JohnCapodanno James Dow Jay Ficro Wayne Frantz Lewis Gamier Arthur Gatcsy Harold Geene David George Gordon Goodrich John Hanley Theodore Hill Joseph lriana William Kerner William Kimmel Vernon Kressley David l.cipold Paul McDade James Pennington Robert Praisner Edward Sell Boyd Shcrk Paul Smith Ronald Spinello Harold Stauffer John Susanin Richard Taylor James Thompson Mark Waltz Edward Welsh Michael Yorio What a shame. Phil The Four Chins Four Psi 0’s and a fish Well, someone has to dancePSI 0 Good luck, newlyweds Ron pulled a boo boo JUNIORS FRESHMEN Stephen Bodnar Kenneth Boyer James Craig David DcFerie Paul DePaola Joseph Gatti Alfred Loizeaux Paul Marino Stephen McConnell John Musnuff Willis Pinkerton Sydney Pollard Charles Smith James Sullivan Robert Sumner Fredric Thompson Barry Angstadt Patrick Delaney Arnold Fisher Frederick Hauk Herbert Henderson Phillip Miller Frank Musselman Mark Piacini Edward Schwanderla Peter Scopetski Charles Wolfe SOPHOMORES Robert Bray David Burns Thomas Caldwell Charles Horn Gerald Kelly Nelson Kline Wallace Kuligowski Richard Lawless Jeremiah Lowney Tolbert Lowry William McCarthy Donald McGuigan William Miller Robert Pedrick James Piraro Richard Reilly Meade SchafTner John Sherman Carl Sieracki Edward Torbey John Wall Howard Weaver, Jr. Robert ZengulisZEA SED was organized in 1901 ai the New York University College of Dentistry. Twenty-two years later, the Delta Chapter was organized at Temple University. From its inception until now. the members of Sigma Epsilon Delta, both graduates and undergraduates, have added to the laurels that have made Temple Dental School one of the finest teaching institutions in the world. The fraternity house, which is located at 3250 North Broad Street, has undergone a complete remodeling during the past year. The rooms on the second and third floors were painted and new furniture was added. With the help of the Graduate Chapter, the first floor was completely redone. The house plays an important role in the lives of the Brothers. For the undergraduates it is a home, a laboratory, and a place to relax, and. of course, it is the hub of many social events. For the graduates, it is a meeting place that is always available. The doors are always open to anyone wanting to use its facilities. Through the many technical clinics, visits to the offices of graduates, social affairs and other activities, each Brother is better prepared for the day when he will have his own practice. Each year the extent and scope of the fraternity has increased. Through the activities of the Women’s Auxiliary the wives and fiancees of the Brothers actively participate in fraternity life. The social year started off with the jam packed O.H. Mixer on an October evening that was so warm that the party had to be moved outside. The Smoker and the gala Halloween Party, the Christmas Open-House, the New Year’s Party, the Sorority Mixers, and the Spring Party, each had its own identity and pleasures. The final event was the Spring Formal held this year at the School Lane House. It surpassed any other in the memories of the Brothers. Our best wishes and congratulations are extended to the graduating Brothers. Through you, may the profession be enriched. Through Dentistry, may your life's goals and ambitions be fulfilled. Master Chaplain Treasurer Scribe Historian Deputy Faculty Advisor David Samost Paul Lerner Kurt Rom .c William Kates Herbert Greenberg Dr. Royal T. Popper Dr. Martin Entine SIGMA EPSILON DELTA 242243 Cellar Rats, Inc. Dig those gold foilsSENIORS Kurt Bomze Robert Champaine Bernard Eackloff Ed Feldman Jerry Freedman David Goren Bernard Kartoz Robert Kosinetz Paul Lcrncr Ellis Levitt Ron Orbach Paul Pardys David Samost Leon Shore JUNIORS FRESHMEN SOPHOMORES Fred Lentz Fred Lewenson Ralph Bergman Alan Borislow Morton Litvin Alan Cills Joel Bougash David Litwack Joseph Coslet Earl Broker Hubert Lutz Marvin Cravetz Jack Budnick Norm Mitnick Fred Goodman Gary Cohen Joel Needleman Lester Jacobs Alan Dutkin Isadore Nemchek Donald Jacobson Donald Frantz Robert Patt Barry Klassman Marshall Gerson George Seligman Marty May Harmon Katz Richard Tcmlak Barry Rabinowitz Marv Ladov Arnold Weisgold Alan SotTer Ron Lebby Robert White Bernard Steinberg Gerald Lenkowitz Gary Wiser Kenneth Barnett Norman Bressack Albert Brettner Carl Byck Harry Chesnick Bernard Cohen Ray Epstein Norm Freeman Charles GetzofT Paul Gordon Harold Gottlieb Herbert Greenberg Richard Hafter Joel Hittleman Lewis Holtzman BUI Kates Harvey Kramer Howard Krinick Jerry- I.aboda Mcrt Landay Barry Maser Samuel Olsher David Packman Robert Pribell Joseph Prussack Herbert Rosen Robert Rubel Bernard Shames Stan Sirkin Herb Soiferman Gerald Solowey Alan Spindler Allen Stein Murray Tyson Marv Udell Richard Weiss Irvin Wcsler Marty YarnofTSED "Friend and father, best of all—buddy, the little dean"Xi Psi Phi marks its seventieth year since its organization at the University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor. The objectives instilled at that lime have been a guiding force throughout the long years. The ideals of creating a substantial foundation upon which to build a successful professional life and the life-long search for knowledge have been the goals of fraternal brotherhood. Activities at 1424 W. Allegheny this year have featured many festive affairs and much improvement of the physical plant. Acquisition of new rugs and repair of the roofs are but two of the many general improvements. Our social calendar: September 19, 1958, the annual O.H. Mixer; October 10, 1958, the Freshman Smoker; December 19. 1958, the Christmas Party; February 17, 1959, Initiation Banquet; March 6. 1959, Spring Formal; April 17, 1959, House Party and the Alumni Day Luncheon. In retrospect, the fraternity owes much to the endurance and deep devotion of Armand Notaro and the executive committee for their untiring work in this past year. The work accomplished and the gains so imparted will long be remembered by the brothers and alumni of the fraternity. Thursday. June 11, 1959, marks the end of another year for the brothers at Temple. The graduates have the task of obtaining their legal right to practice the profession. Knowing that four years of activity in the chapter, with the fraternal purposes of creating a desire for cleaner, healthier and more wholesome atmosphere in which to live; of developing an appreciation of the qualities of friendship and hospitality, has stimulated a desire to include these qualities in the character of their practicing lives, we extend deepest congratulations and wish them success in the future. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Editor Deputy Armand Notaro Shibly Malouf Jr. Thomas Hohnhold Paul Batastini William Kwochka Dr. Chialastri XI PSI PHI 246247JUNIORS John Anascavage Paul Batastini Vincent DeFranco Louis Franzini Ralph Gigliotti Thomas Hohnhold Vincent Martino Jay Monari Rudolph Morronc Jackson Peepe Charles Porrini Nicholas Rausch Ned Shade Dale Shcaffcr Edward Shore SENIORS Daniel Affatato Charles Bove William P. Davis Robert DeSipio Pasqual Enea Walter Haslam William Kwochka Shibly Malouf. Jr. Clarke Morgan Armand Notaro Chris Panarcllo Robert Scalera Charles Senatorc SOPHOMORES Joseph Capizzi Frank DePaola John DiGiallorenzo Michael Diorio John Esposito Adclchi Fedele Matthew Fevang James Flynn Alexander Gabrielli Joseph Gallagher Charles Kekich Gactan Lavalla Edmund Levendusky Benjamin Podurgie! Emanuel Ploumis Edward Wozniak Michael Zampelli FRESHMEN Louis Adam David Barnes Alan Barrick John Bennardi Rene Berard Palmer Cotturo John Canal Edward Carchidi Herbert Casalena James Crossen Anthony Catuogna Nicholas Collova Richard Hamory Patrick Kelty Salvatore Musco Salvatore Petrilli Louis Ricciardclli Gregory Seiders Kenneth TroutmanZIP A dedication Anyone need a pedo patient On the wagon Here she comes again, fellows 249 It's the one with the glasses, officerSCHOOL OFORAL HYGIENE 251FACULTY Margaret A. Bailey, Professor of Oral Hygiene, Su pervisor—School of Oral Hygiene Ruth M. Heck. Associate Professor, School of Oral Hygiene Mrs. E. Tammclin, R.D.H. 252 Mrs. Sally Rapp, R.D.H. Mrs. E. Marshman, R.D.H.TO THE ORAL HYGIENE CLASS OF 1959 It is with mingled emotions of sadness and pleasure that I extend, to the Class of 1959. my Greetings. Sadness that the end of the year and parting of our paths is at hand, but glad that you have successfully completed this period of training. It must not be assumed that with the awarding of your Certificates, you have acquired all of the knowledge there is to be had in your particular field. Each day will bring to you some new knowledge, some new experience, which will tend to make you a more efficient and successful member of your profession. Always remember that the School of Oral Hygiene is willing to be of assistance in every way possible, and that you are to feel free to return for any help or advice you may need. With every wish for success in your chosen field, I am Sincerely yours, Margaret A. Bailey Professor of Oral Hygiene 253SENIOR CLASS Seated: R. Mackoul, V. Prc.; R Katz. Pres.: Standing: B. Albright. Sec.: E. Snow. Treas. Seldom, if ever, is it possible for forty-seven girls to be not only friendly classmates, but true friends as well. Yet this year our senior class can proudly say this is true. From eleven states we came to our first meeting in September, 1957. We were each one different, some of us afraid, but all of us excited, and as the first year went by, we grew not only as individuals, but as a class, too. Never will wc forget the hours spent in manikin lab., attempting to learn the techniques of scaling and polishing, or our first day in clinic when we looked into the mouth of a fellow classmate and declared— "Ok, I give up, what do 1 do now that I have the mirror in place!” To live through our first finals, was our aim now. There were seemingly unending days and nights blurred into one chaotic portrait of NO-DOZE, black coffee, open books, papers strewn on floors, hair not washed, and countless phone calls home to tell our parents we were certain we had failed that morning’s exam. Wc went home at mid-terms expecting that dreaded letter which would tell us we would not be returning, yet we came back for second semester once more eager to begin a new term. Classes were as difficult as ever, and in clinic we struggled. Wc saw saliva and green stain in our dreams, we went on dates only if the young man would let us clean his teeth, and wc wondered why we ever came to O.H. school. Taking x-rays was impossible. We laughed at our cone-cuts, chuckled at our eighteen retakes, and were firmly convinced that all of us would never get in those requirements. But somehow we managed to survive and wonder of wonders, we are passed our finals in June. Settled in Beury Hall, we once again began clinic. We thought seventy-five patients were dreadful, but somehow we kept busy and discovered that things might be worse. Christmas came and we were filled with Christmas spirit as we sang Christmas carols, warmed by the hot chocolate served us at the Z.I.F. house. We moved on through mid-semester finals to spring, which ushered in our dance in April. We all felt the thrill of success and then we discovered that finals were here. At last we were reaching the end of our journey! Graduation in June will be the completion of two years of difficult classes, trying days in clinic, and the relief of knowing that at last we have completed what we began in September of 1957. But June 11th will not be the termination of our memories. For as we look back in the years to come, wc will recall always the joys and sorrows, hopes and dreams,-frustrations and accomplishments which wc have shared. And in the sharing of days we have grown, in little ways at first unnoticed, yet slowly, by degrees, we came to know a little more of what each of us is and what ultimately we may hope to become. 254BARBARA ANN ALBRIGHT 527 North Muhlenberg Street Allentown, Pennsylvania Allentown High School Coy, pretty, and an all-bright girl . . . “Guess what we’re having for dinner? Chocolate mint ice cream.” . . . Shut that door . . . Can't bother waking up for fire drills. DOROTHY MARY BANDZI 240 Princeton Avenue Palmcrton, Pennsylvania Stephen S. Palmer High School “Say Sugar” . . . She plans on a M.R.S. in 60?—and a D.D.S. in 63—who could it be?? ... A good dorm secretary, but a better O.H. . . . Brooks, let's “Cha-Cha” —it’s only 3:00 A.M. SUSAN M. BLEIBERG 224 West 39th Street Wilmington 2, Delaware P. S. duPont High School The little girl with the big pocket-book . . . “Am I tucked in—this bed is awfully high" . . . How many calories were in that cookie I just had . . . Seen on Broad Street at 7:30 for a 9:00 class! . . . Charlie’s fiancee. 255 CAROL BRITOWICH 3812 Cederdale Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Forest Park High School Where’s that pixie haircut . . . Calm, cool, and collected—especially before exams . . . “Anyone want to trade a patient?”SYLVIA J. BROOKS Colquitt. Georgia University of Georgia The southern belle who loves to jell . . . Dell house anyone? . . . “Who me study? Don't sweat it!” .. . “Boy can he dance” . . . “Hey Gerry, let’s go to the Irish Club!” PATRICIA ANN BROWNE 2956 Asbury Avenue Ocean City, New Jersey Ocean City High School “An investment in knowledge always pays the best interest.” M. RUTH BUONCUORE (Mrs.) 318 Norman Avenue Concord, California Valle go Senior High “If a man empties his purse into his head, no one can take it from him.” MARY ELLEN CRAIG 1274 Sunnybrook Road Washington, Pennsylvania West Liberty State College Letters, she writes letters . . . Petite Irish lass . . "Anyone driving to Pittsburgh?” . . . Phone calls galore . . . “But, Joanie, Marilyn left for class ten minutes ago!” 256y CYNTHIA PAGE DeTURK 28 Noble Street Kutztown, Pennsylvania Kutztown Area High School “I’m sleepy” . . . Delta Zeta girl, and able secretary . . . Always on a diet . . . Constantly writing letters . . . Future European tourist. ■ • A SANDRA ELLEN FAULKNER Forest Lane Drive Laurel, Delaware Laurel High School Who’s special -Gene . . . Say kids, wait for me . . . She’s planning a fall wedding—2 years from now . . . "Why can’t I wear my ATO pin on my uniform?” . . . Cute and sweet . . . She’s a treat. 257 V h ELAINE BARBARA DENKIN 615 Ashbourne Road Elkins Park 17, Pennsylvania Cheltenham High School “Of course I studied” . . . "No time to put lipstick on this morning” . . . Why of course she’s charming; she’s engaged! CYNTHIA FLEISHMAN 2542 South 7th Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Girls' High School Miss Fleishman, did you leave your case in the clinic . . . Purple passion . . . There ought to be a law against 8:00 A.M. classes.SANDRA MARYGAILGREMF.R 2114 Euclid Street Jacksonville 10, Florida University of Florida “Say kids, when arc we gonna eat?” , . . Another S20.00 check? poor Mr. Grenier! . . . Don’t move— anybody sec a contact lens on the floor? ... A dramatic sight Sandy —black leotards—Modern Dance? ... A cheerful smile ... A helpful hint. JOAN DONNA HUMPHREY 44 West Street Whitesboro, New York Whitesboro Central High School Ultimate goal—a certain ZIP . . . Pretty as a picture—Grace Kelly’s double . . . “Who invented 8:00 A.M. classes?” . . . Frequently spends weekends in New York. t MARILYN LOIS HUTTER 375 Carey Avenue Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Meyers High School “Anyone for a party?” . . . Social chairman of the dorm . . . “You mean there arc other fraternities besides Psi O?” . . . “What’s your major maladjustment?” . . . Alarm clock of room 24. m GERALDINE RITA INGERSOLL 20 North Street Stamford, Connecticut Mother of God Academy “Would you get me a coke?” , .. like that boy” . . . Favorite department?—Oral Surgery! ! . . . Teeth are the least of her worries.I LINDA LEE KASOWITZ 15 Glen View Terrace New Haven, Connecticut James HiUhouse High School “Don’t tell me I slept through the alarm again!” . .. “Anyone seen my roommate?” . . . “Char, will you set my hair?” . . . Those long distance phune calls. ELAINE MYRA KATZ 208 Sinclair Street Norfolk. 5, Virginia Granby High School Nickname, “Lightning,” only takes four hours to get ready for anything . . . Museums, music, and any magazine . . . “Where’s the T.V. set?” ... I had a very nice time . . . Class writer and X-Ray technician. JUDITH DIANA JENNINGS 201 Reiser Place-Collins Park New Castle. Delaware William Penn High School Mirror, mirror on the wall. Who’s that girl just five feet tall? Never loud, never moody, Now I’ve got it name is Judy RENEE KATZ 4027 Edgewood Road Baltimore 15, Maryland Forest Park High School Class President . . . “Who frenched my bed?” ... Culture fan ... Motherly advice ... A remedy for everything from colds to toothaches.SHEILA N. KATZ 1194 Parkside Avenue Trenton. New Jersey Trenton Central High School “Gerry’s from Shamokin!" . . . Dexedrinc and dieting . . . “My waistline’s expanding” . . . Trips to Dickinson . . . "Don’t study til I get back!" SANDRA KNIGHT River Road Piermont. New York Nyack High School Loves to do the “Fox-Trot" . . . Runs a taxi service for Bcury Hall . . . An apple a day does wonders for Sandy . . . Made up your mind yet. Sandy? CAROLE ANN KOFF 637 Chelten Hills Drive Elkins Park 17, Pennsylvania Chelten Hills High School “Mr. Instructor, may I ask a question?” . . . Where’s the lipstick, and why the sunglasses? ... I should have majored in English Literature . . . “I need this aggravation." 260 PAULETTE BARBARA KR1MSKY Southern Boulevard Danbury, Connecticut Danbury High School Autumn comes to Danbury like a sexy woman . . . I.cttic those 2:00 A.M. fire drills! . . . Black is so sophisticated and mysterious . . . Bridge is no longer a challenge.SUSAN JANE LARSON 1168 Providence Road Springfield, Pennsylvania Springfield High School The loquacious “Miss Sunshine" of the “Sunny Smile Clinic" .. . Would like to practice in Springfield High School clinic . . . Passion for two-piece bathing suits and P.J.'s with feet. CAROL A. LOWENTHAL 411 West Delphinc Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Mur ell- Dobbins Vocational High School Sweet blonde gal with the pcck-a-boo glasses Who sits so quietly in those Pharmacy classes . . . PHARMACY? ? ? S RENEE DORIS MACKOUL 1512 Edgcwood Avenue Jacksonville, Florida Andrew Jackson Senior High School Class Vice-President . . . Chairman, “Little Sister” party . . . Hey, ya'll we've got to get organized . . . Morning—already? . . . And he's so mannerly. Ufa. M DOLORES MARY MANZELLA 3528 East Kent Road Laureldalc, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg Township High School “Teach me” . . . Witty choreographer of our group . . . Talented majorette with beautiful black hair ... "I just wanna marry Jun.” 261FRONA MAE MEYERS 5803 Key Avenue Baltimore 15. Maryland Forest Park High School Museums arc so cultural . . . "What do you mean, I dropped another stitch?" . . . "Did I ever show you my picture album?” ... A Maryland Michigander . . . Passion for chocolate mint ice cream with marshmallow sauce . . . Sakcs! LINDA SUE MEYERSON 23 Wellington Road New Haven, Connecticut Hillhouse High School "I have to study—I don’t know a thing!" ... Dating bureau ... "Let’s eat, I’m starving” . . . Likes music, art and fresh air . .. "Who needs the aggravation?” SHEILA LOIS MILLER 94 Bainbridge Road West Hartford 7, Connecticut William H. Hall High School We need a fourth for bridge . . . Stationery in Psych, class . . . "I’m campused—time for studying" . . . “I grew one whole inch!” ... A little bit goes a long way . . . "My hair is so long!” ARLENE LOIS MORGENROTH 6931 North 19th Street Philadelphia 26, Pennsylvania Olney High School “This is my list for the week" . . . I’m going on a diet tomorrow . . . RAH, RAH, camp . . . It’s the greatest. 262PATRICIA ANNE MOSS 108 Buckingham Avenue Trenton, New Jersey Trenton High School “Where’s my favorite flashlight" . .. Mrs. Jerry Reid .. . Weekends at home . . . "Oh how I hate to come back to school." L ANDRE CAROL MURPHY 8122 Bull neck Road Dundalk, Maryland Dundalk Senior High School All those guys making eyes ... “Nobody loves me" . . . “Hey Andre, forget your lipstick?" . . . Official laundry collector in Room 23 . . . Loves music and art. JOANNE M. OSWALD 1008 North 8th Street Reading, Pennsylvania Reading Senior High School Each Monday night, she took our dimes, To sec us through financial strife. But we were all too blind to see. She saved them for her Navy life. 263 ■ Si NANCY M. PRICE 3605 East-West Highway Chevy Chase, Maryland Bethesda Chevy Chase High School “In the sweetness of friendship let there be laughter and the sharing of pleasures. For in the dew of little things the heart finds its morning and is refreshed."SHARON H. PROJAN 156 Corn Hill Street Bridgeport. Connecticut Central High School Connecticut blonde . . . Summer in Europe . . . Phone calls galore . . . “But 1 don’t want to go to sleep” ... A lover of good plays . . . Come on kids, quiet hours. ANITA JOAN RICKARD 722 Buttercup Drive Southampton, Pennsylvania Springfield High School “The mintage of wisdom is to know that rest is rust and that real life is in love, laughter and work.” MILDRED ROMANS 3355 16th Street. N.W. Washington, District of Columbia Soldan High School “Build thee more stately mansions, O my soul.” SUSAN MAY RUBIN 255 South Whittlesey Avenue Wallingford. Connecticut Lyman Hall High School Room 22’s alarm clock . . . “Isn’t anyone driving to Connecticut this weekend?” ... Studying on the back stairs . . . Wedding bells in July . . . “In other words.” 264LYNNE RUBINSTEIN 5223 Ventnor Avenue Ventnor. New Jersey Atlantic City High School Operates free study hall every night . .. "Who’s that phone call for?” . . . “Boy! is my room ever cold!” . . . "He was nice, but not my type." JO-ANN SALADINO 6038 Garfield Street New Orleans, Louisiana Ursuline Academy “Did you get a letter today, Jo?” ... Important meetings after dinner . . . New Orleans calling—“but it’s 1:00 A.M.!”... Oh. Gerry, I dropped another stitch . . . How many days till Christmas vacation? . . . Rebel with a smile. SUSAN SENDEROFF 21 Stanley Street New Haven, Connecticut James Hillhouse High School Time to go to bed, it’s 10:00 P.M. .. . “I think I’ll write to my parents, it’s been three weeks” . . . “The trouble with me is that I’m perfect." . . . Campused queen. ELIZABETH ANNE SNOW 9705 Wichita Avenue College Park, Maryland High Point High School Class treasurer .. . Big blue eyes . . . I won’t study if you don’t... Sports car fan . . . Food, I love it! 265■ CHARLOTTE GAY WE INSTOCK 1042 Edgemoor Court Lancaster, Pennsylvania Manheim Township High School Witty, pleasant, takes life in stride, and operates a non-profit beauty shop on the side . . . “Do you really think my voice carries?” . . . Constantly forgetting her keys—another dime please. Sandra E. Weber Onondaca Trail Medford Lakes, New Jersey Camden High School “Physical bravery is an animal instinct; moral bravery is a much higher and truer courage.” MARIAN B. WILLIAMS 1606 West Fountain Street Philadelphia 21, Pennsylvania Northwestern University ‘‘Let all things have their place; let each part of your business have its time.” JUDITH KAY WRIGHT 313 Summit Avenue Fort Washington, Pennsylvania Upper Dublin High School “Dost thou love life, then do not squander time, for that is the stutf life is made of." 266FRESHMAN CLASS l.. to R.: M. Freedman, Trees.: J. Shockct, V. Pres.; A. Fleming. Pres.; M. BookofT, Sec. Our first day in the lecture room was spent writing checks and becoming acquainted with our classmates. We did not know what to expect as far as studies were concerned, but we soon found out. Preliminaries included the fittings for our uniforms and smocks. Even though we were supposed to look professional, we soon became known as the blue “chain gang.” Finally we settled down to the traditional filing, sawing, and drawing of teeth. Many an apex was lost, and many hard hours were spent in doing our projects. When burning hair could be smelled throughout the room, it became very obvious that we were concentrating. All due reward came when our projects were checked off by Miss Bailey and Miss Hcck. Christmas brought a welcome relief, but who rested when there were so many teeth to be carved. In January, when we were supposed to have been recuperated, there was much midnight oil burned while we studied for finals. After many sleepless nights, finals came and were over none too soon. It was a relief to leave for home knowing that all our projects were completed and our tests over. We will always remember the exciting times we had at the mixers and other school functions. But most of all we will remember the "Little Sister” party for which our "Big Sisters” spent many tedious hours to give us pleasure and entertainment. The second semester began as we entered clinic for the first lime with trembling hands and shaking knees. Oh our poor first patient! The situation improved. we are glad to say, as we approached our maximum of thirty-five patients. It won’t be long until our second year will begin. Then it will be our turn to be the “Big Sister” and lend a helping hand to the incoming freshman. 267Nancy Albus 130 Edgchill Road Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Judy Amole 120 N. Huntington Avc. Margate. N. J. Ada Bacon R.D. 1 Dallastown, Pa. Susan Bears 5004 Ventnor Avc. Ventnor City. N'. J. Patricia Bender 460 Main St. Landisville, Pa. Mary Lou Bickel Troxcll Road Kulpsvillc, Pa. Betsy Boggs 619 S. Market St. Elisabethtown, Pa. Marilyn BookofT 5290 Chcllurn Place N.F..; Wash. II. D.C. Joan Budnick 1239 Allegheny Avc. Philadelphia. Pa. Judy Cobb 1011 N.W. 53rd St. Miami 37, Florida 268Judy Collins Box 307 Dannemora. Pa. Patricia Donahue 106 Pleasant Road Plymouth Valley Norristown. Pa. Beverly Ellis 17 Fourth St. N.W. Cairo. Ga. Jean Esaias 9230 Smith Ave. Baltimore 34. Md. Rhoda Faivus 1292 Dickerson Road W. Englewood, N. J. Joanne Fcingold 5921 14th St. N.W.: Wash.. D. C. Carole First 157 River Road Winthrop 52, Mass. Ann Fleming 301 First Ave. Wilmington 4, Del, 269Phyllis Freed 7243 Bours Avc. Phila. 29, Pa. Merle Freedman 2712 Hanson Avc. Baltimore 9, Md. Patricia Gillette 75 Dawn Drive Mt. Holly. N. J. Roberta Ginsburg 7836 Bayard St. Phila.. Pa. Dorothy Gold 205 Penn Ave. Oxford, Pa. Judy Golkin 1703 Woodman Ave. Silver Springs. Md. Betsy Granholm Springwatcr Lane New Canaan, Conn. Selina Gross 1604 Stcnton Ave. Phila. 41. Pa. Shirley Haberman 2315 N. Franklin St. Wilmington 2. Del. Susan Grabov 170 Stoneway Lane Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 270Arlene Hackman Franklin St. Kulpsville, Pa. Margaret Haines 24 Forrest St. Conshohockcn. Pa. Dorothy Ivy 921 Caaper St. Camden. N. J. Mary Ann Johnson 741 E. Broad St. Tamaqua, Pa. Patricia Jones R.F.D. 1 Georgetown. Del. Susan Keller 6504 Cardigan Road Bethesda, Md. Gail Kinlock Rollyston St. Michael’s, Md. Catherine LaRufla 53 Oak Drive Lansdalc, Pa. 271Arlene Levin 1600 Woodman Avc. Silver Springs, Md. Paula Rothenberg 6042 N. 13th St. Phila. 41. Pa. Shirley Lyng R.D. 5 West Chester. Pa. Joanne Schlegel 118 West St. York. Pa. Barbara Madge 2040 E. Glcnwood Avc. Phila. 24. Pa. Debbie Portnar 8317 Michcner St. Phila. 50. Pa. Nancy Schwartz 104 Knoliwood Drive New Haven 15. Conn. Jacqueline Marcozzi 519 Lennox Road North Hills Wilmington, Del. Phyllis Richman 4720 Blagden Terr. N.W.; Wash.. D. C. Maxine Sclkow 3307 Atlantic Avc. Atlantic City, N. J. Elva Riddell P.O. Box 204 Moorestown, N. J. 272Judy Shockct 43J 5 Kensington Avc. Richmond, Va. Ann Marie Sisco 776 Main St. Simpson, Pa. Kathy Sloan R.D. i Freeport, Pa. Marlene Spevak 1831 Snyder St. Bethlehem, Pa. Cathy Stcigerwalt Andreas, Pa. Jean Thompson 1304 Barclay Road Wilmington 3, Del. Myna Ufberg 28 West Ave. Mt. Carmel, Pa. Theresa Wyszynski 4653 E. Stiles St. Phila. 37. Pa. 273 in a TEMPLE UNIVERSITY graduate The 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 274 275Experienced help on all these subjects is available l0 you without cost or Obligation from Caulk and Harris Dental Companies through the many branch offices and representatives. Few sources can offer you more See your Caulk man: facts, more impartial opinions and advice ... recommendations based on our years of practice-starting experience. We have helped thousands of dentists with all the details of opening their offices; we’d like to help you, too. SAM REIF THE L. D. CAULK COMPANY • 1902 CHESTNUT STREET Rlttenhouse 6-2750 BALTIMORE • CAMDEN • CHARLESTON • CHICAGO • HARRISBURG . HUNTINGTON • JERSEY CITY JOHNSTOWN • NEWARK • NORFOLK • OAKLAND . PALO ALTO • PHILADELPHIA • PITTSBURGH RICHMOND . ROANOKE • SACRAMENTO • SAN FRANCISCO • SILVER SPRING • WHEELING 276 UBMUlf THE NET CHAYES TECHNIC Also Hey Bridge Inlay Book Hey Gold Handbook Hey Planned Partials The four Ney publications mentioned above contain basic up-to-date information about Ney 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 787 Winding Way Ri»er Vole, N. J. NBl 6. SWANSON 713 GroHbary A e. HoddonFiefd. N. J. PAUl A. LEMIRE P.O. Im 990 Hartford, Conn. JACK RllNHAROT 244 N. Lincoln Ave. Pork Ridge, . EARL S. KENNEOY 6127 Worth Si. OoBoi. Te.ai JOHN A. ADAM 101 Gloderiew Woy Son Frontiko. Cold. DAVID E. PAULEY Rode iI. So. 70-R Winter Gordon, Flo. SRENOON S. SCUtIN 14302 Delaware Ave. lokewood 7. Ohio CARtTON L DllUNGHAM Bo, 2 Kitiop, Woik ATHOL DKKSON 814 Lockwood Richordton, Te.ot LOUIS ANDREATTA 1800 Iroqvoa A e. long Reach, Cold. RALPH B. PERKERSON 1738 Bovlderview Dr„ S.E. Atlonto, Go. DANIEL C. SULUVAN t Orchard lone Kirkwood, Miuovri THE I. M. NEY COMPANY HARTFORD 1. CONNECTICUT 0 277I NEW BRILLIANT NATURAL BEAUTY. . MA ALIVE" BY UNIVAC i-DIMENSIONAL EFFECTS Here al long last is an entirely new and radiant lifeluccnt porcelain of exquisite beauty . . . new glowing “alivencss" . . . new "living" colors and color dispersions. These have been integrated by advanced techniques and electronic processes, creating a natural 3-dimensional 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 matchcd-in-depth to human teeth. You’ll insist upon Univac . . . and only Univac ... for your patients. NEW UNIVAC DENSE 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. 278BEST WISHES from "The House of A Thousand Models” COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 279 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. Y.CXJ M 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-a-century, 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 280S.S. WHITE DENTAL PRODUCTS HJUIPMfNT PUCK su«icaj insttownts orthooomtic supplies FUM PROSTHETIC MATERIAL In every type of dental product from hand instruments to air driven handpieces. S. S. While’s reputation and experience assure you of advantages that contribute to professional confidence and competence. You can also get helpful advice from our distributors or our Office Planning Division on office locations and layout. Let us know how we can be of help to you right now. THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO.. Philadelphia 5, Pa. 281of your basic office equipment... For your new dental office, you will probably invest about six thousand dollars in operative equipment. . . may we suggest also that you consider a modest investment in prosthetic equipment? Prosthetic dentistry may well become the most important part of your practice in the years ahead. It is wise to plan for it, and equip your office for it, now. The Trubyte Bioform Professional Denture Service Unit is an ethical practicebuilding aid which helps you to select the proper form, size and shade of Tru- byte Bioform Teeth, and helps you to create an esthetic, individualized arrangement for every single case. It is simple, accurate and effective. Many dentists find it indispensable to their prosthetic practice. Your patients will quickly recognize the superior results of truly professional denture service, which characterizes and individualizes every denture. Ask your Trubyte Representative about the many practice-building and patient education aids now available. THE DENTISTS’ SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK YORK, PENNSYLVANIA 282 BEGIN WITH THE BEST... RITTER Dental Equipment! The beginning of your dental practice is close at hand. It is the time to select equipment with thoughtful consideration. You want capability, efficiency and dependability. More briefly, you want to "Bogin with the Best!" You will, when you choose Ritter dental equipment. Ritter designs and engineers equipment to keep pace with progressive dental techniques .. . and to give years of reliable service. A nearby Ritter dealer is ready to discuss your plans for the future ... and show you how easily you can "Begin with the Best" through the Ritter Professional Equipment Plan. 'i; - v • i cSTAl , 3K Company 3no. RITTER PARK • ROCHESTER 3, N.Y. • CERAMICS • VENEERS • FIXED BRIDGEWORK HERMAN AXELROD LABORATORY 513-14-15 Medical Arts Building PHILADELPHIA 2, PA. Phone: Rlttenhouse 6-6997 Dentists Know Good Teeth . . . They Know Good Food, Too, and the type of service that has made SLATER a welcome symbol on more than 100 campuses. WOOD. NOVICK and WINGROD ■jr Were proud to provide food service at TEMPLE! CERAMICS and rSLATERI rooo si vici management CROWN and BRIDGE LOcust 8-1575 1930 Chestnut St. Phila. 3, Pa. Philadelphia 46, Penna. 284For 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 JELENKO 'I THERM9TROL tssiTfs junior V W ran m Jelenko Model IFC (Inlay Furnace Control) Type C Hard for Carmichaels, V Crowns and all Crown and Inlay Abutments. Highly Burnishablc. GOLD COLOR. Certified to Meet A.D.A. Specification No. 5. $2.25 per Dwl. An electrical melting and casting unit with finger tip control of casting temperatures. Gives highest strength, ductility and density and minimizes pits and porosity. $285.00 f.o.b. New York. N. Y. With pyrometer and exclusive temperature controller which automatically regulates temperatures to I600 F.. Model 1FC is ideal for wax elimination and pre-heating. Holds I to 4 inlay rings or I medium flask. $70.00 f.o.b. New York. N. Y. A PERFECT TRIO FOR YOUR PRECISION CASTING PROCEDURES J. F Jelenko Co.. Inc. 136 WEST 52ND ST. NEW YORK 19. U. S. A. 285P. s. Means something extra for you at EPPLEYS PHARMACY Philadelphia Suburban Friendly Service Prescription Specialists Liberal Earnings Your Personal Sovings are Insured up to $10,000 by Federal Savings Richard L. Siren Temple Pharmacy ‘54 and Loan Insurance Corporation. Corner 15th Westmoreland Sts. Open a Savings Account or Christmas Club today at Philadelphia 40, Pa. PHILADELPHIA-SUBURBAN FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN BA-5-4350 ASSOCIATION 3310 North Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa. Medicine kits filled to Clinical Specifications Compliments of PARKER'S RESTAURANT HOSPITAL CLOTHING DINNERS ond PLATTERS COMPANY and 1107 Walnut Street DELICIOUS SANDWICHES Philadelphia, Pa. WAInuL 3-1785 3248 North Broad Street THE H. L. HAYDEN COMPANY DENTAL SUPPLIES Cr EQUIPMENT JACK'S DELICATESSEN NEW HAVEN BRIDGEPORT 3240 NORTH BROAD STREET CONNECTICUT BOTTLED BEER —SANDWICHES REPRESENTATIVES: ■'MILT'' BEISIEGAL ••MARLOW TINARI • "JACK" COFFEY "EDDIE" EISENBART "DON" FERRIS Let Jack Cater Your Next Party 286 Serving CONNECTICUT Dentists for Serving Professional Uniforms and Professional Ninety-Four Yeors Linen and Paper Towels to Dental Offices Washburn Dental Supply Co., Inc. KLINES Coat, Apron and Towel Service 4100 Frankford Avenue 315 Whitney Avenue Philadelphia 24, Pa. New Haven 9, Connecticut Cumberland 9-5300 Mary and Pat's KEESAL’S PHARMACY LAUNDERELLE Registered Pharmacist Always In Attendance Dry Cleaning Service - Half Hour Laundry We Also Do Finish Work STUDENT SUPPLIES 3436 North Broad Street 1421 Westmoreland Street (Next lo Medical School) BAIdwin 5-8558 BA 5-9954 Thomas H. Abrams Dental Laboratories MIDGES BARBER SHOP Suite 509-10 11-12 Medical Arts Bldg. Philadelphia 2, Pa. 1414 W. Westmoreland Telephone: Rittenhouse 6-7945 - 46 BAIdwin 5-9354 SMITH AND WEST JEWELERS SINCE 1911 Jefferson Dental Supply Co. North Park and Allegheny Avenues Diamonds - Watches • Clocks - Silverware Also Watch and Jewelry Repairing Distributor for Myerson Teeth ■ Weber Equipment Reconditioned Equipment 27 South 17th St. (Concourse) LO 7-1113 LO 7-0402 Complete Office Planning Rubin Greenberg, B.Sc.Phar. BA 9-9808 287When you plan your new office, don’t be handicapped by old-fashioned equipment Specify a Castle SpcedClave 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. See your Castle Dealer or write for Bulletin No. D121. LIGHTS STERILIZERS "WILMOT CASTLE COMPANY, 1779 E. Henrietta Rd., Rochetler, N.Y OPEN WIDER PlEASE! du-iLLe. ALLEGHENY DRUG CO. M. Grossman S. Eshner Broad Street Allegheny Avenue Philadelphia 32, Pa. Phone SA-2-1113 WOODSON S DRUG STORE Prescription Pharmacy Cor. 17th and Westmoreland Sts. Philo. 40, Penna. Phone BA 8-6916 L. G. BALFOUR 1601 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 3, Pa. Official Jewelers to Delta Sigma Delta, Psi Omega, Cameron and Kolmer Societies WORK-AND-STORAGE CENTERS TAILORED FOR THE DENTAL OPERATORY An entirely new equipment idea' A complete selection of work-and-storage centers positioned where you need them for more productive, less fatiguing office hours. Cost less — can be installed overnight. a-Hxuni ton. Manufacturing Compony • Two Rivart • Wuccntin COMPLIMENTS OF THE SENIOR CLASS 288Fig. . Deni itt examining patient at close range during detectability test. Fig. 2. Dura-Blend now offers choice of profile•: (A) Characteristic of new moulds; (B) Typical of many existing moulds. Fig. 3. AVir Dura-Blend shade guide has three additional shades. Bugged plastic handles are designed for maximum con-tenience in matching. New Moulds New Shades in Dura-Blend Tested for Detectability In a series of tests at important dental meetings only 10.7% of the dentists participating were able to accurately distinguish Dura-Blend anterior teeth from natural teeth. Such teeth are clearly undetectable under ordinary conditions. Send for details of test. Neio Moulds, ISTeie Shades Thirteen new moulds have been added. Ten upper moulds originally introduced with Myerson's AEsthetic porcelain teeth offer more subtle labial carvings, slender forms and longer ridge lap. Three new lower moulds, short in relation to width, increase convenience in selection. Three new shades, M61, M65, M69, have been added to increase Dura-Blend's shade-matching superiority. M61 is quite light and bright, M65, similar but darker, and M69, quite grey. New shade guide proved first choice in match to natural teeth U percent more often than the shade guide which scored second in this respect. Proven Durability Durability of Dura-Blend is unequalled, as proven in over ten years of successful use in hundreds of thousands of cases. Write for new Shade Guide and Mould Chart Myerson Tooth Corporation Hamilton Street, Cambridge, Mass. 289 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY t.iPHARY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY'S»s9 o Z uj (M O cf 10 G) H w M MFor Reference Not to be taken from this room


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

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

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